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I" Vf""r:S554 Ii 'J J " ' ." ! e,.,' , , , - - ie55fi -""" v . .1.. . -r..r"TrWKrBr-,.g4 -pummmtm..- ...p-r-Ttiiin I ' l " . ' --,.-- 1 -r ! . r , i . I irl- ' i '- ' ' r ' ' " V j ' ' i1 ... ',',' ' ' : ' ' . ..''I,- , : . T , , , , . , ' . f VOL. XXXIII. COLUMBUS. OHIO, SATUEDAY MORNING. OTOBER 7, 1865. NUMBER y8G.r Patronize Home Institutions and Keep your Money in the State. HOilEr INSURANCE COMPANY, ) ' OF COLUMBUS, OHIO. f AUTHORIZED BY THE STATE. OFFICII IIS TJIVIOIV BLOCK, IIIOII STREET. 1 .1.: ; i '. . . , Insures Against Loss or Damage by Fire and Lightning. . . Business Confined to First Class Property Within the State. rpniS COMPANY, UNDER STATE CONTIIOL, CONDfTCTM ITS BfTKIKEW ON JL tha mot appruved and ooonomlflu) plan, taking risks only In First Clana Detaobed 1'roporty. Farm Buildings, J'rivale Dwnllings, and thtir Content., making it nafer than thm innu'int M il In. Factories, WwHlen Knws, and other property of similar hatard, It la the ohief aim of the Directors to do a safe, rather than a large business, as being a surer guarantee to permanency and of greaterultimate success. Tbojr rule is to settle all losses promptly and fairly, and in soliciting patronase, do so with the firm coa Tiotioa that the plan adopted by them will make the Company permanent and safe to iU policy holders. DIXIEOTOH81 Hon, SAMUEL GALLOWAY, Conmbus. 0. :. LSWIS (JAHS. Ksq., 'do. , 13. B. JJUBliAKD, do, FAMUEL GALLOWAY PRKmnmT. LEWIS' CASB. Vice I'Jbiuknt. epMHS-ilsm'fewt'sl BDTLEK. Merchant, Columbns, 0. HKLIi, Mem of Uonirress, Uelawsre, u. UANLEV.Xenia.O. I ALEX. H. HANLEY, GiMtaii, AeiNT. -; ,i . . I W. A. liANL.EY, Axa'T Urnkhl Aoint. i 7 I D. II. lliUHBAKU, Secretarr C. P. T.. BDT J R. HUUHE ALEX. 11. Ui BAVE YOU HEARD THE HEWS I - 1 SAtVI FRANK TTAS OPENEIi A LARGE AND SPLEN- JJ. did stock of BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAPS V WATCHES & JEWELRY, : ,'f' ; ; At the Now Stor. No. 212 North High Street, -i, .... I .. . . t I ...., ' Which be will . ,. , ba the like was eror sold in this city. CHARGE MADE ' F'Jlt 8HUWING GOODS. ; ; ' '' JVIAGflO OIL. ' "' 'ITalto.'sf r'ahfeer! stop a minute, sir, I'ern's a Mew Htore.juit drop in rt, sir, . And view with wonderful surprise, sir, The lluota & tihoos that will meet your eye, fir. The piles of Goods yon hare not seen, sir, . Orelsoyou must be dogged green, sir, T thus in haniegopau the door, sir. Of 8. Frank's New boot k Hboe titoro. air. He's got of Boots, sure the best, sir, ' In North or South, or East or West, sir, 'Tie not made up of 'Slouob' trash, sir, , . " And he will sell it cheap for CAiiU, sir. 1 i, 8o eome along, some one, eome all, sir. Come rich. coin, poor, Brent and small sir, . , Oorrle pious folks, and hardoned sinner, sir, ' :I I ' And help along the new beginner, sir. . H. FKAIVK, '' " ' ' No. 119 North High Street ' aprl-dflm ; ; Reputation Established I evWr S. Jl, Ulen is truly a public benefactress, and her wonderful success is unpre ccdentcdi' IIer"ftmc and her i discoveries have gone fib toad, and ' to-day she is in her line the largest man ufacturcss in the world, y Everybody Interested. ' -lyntli and old age are alike benedtid by the use of Jflrs attends World's Hair Jlestorer and Hair Dress ing. They act directly upon the roots of the halri causing luxuriant growthand beau ty. Your Iiair, if changed to grey or white by sickness or 'other causes, will soon be re etdrcd to its natural color 'and beauty, DandrulTcrad Hated forcverr . , The;:,:Jiatr falling stopped, ., The most tdcllca tt head-dress or boh fie t can beworn without fear pf spiling, Themost delight Tul fragrance to the hair is imparted. If1 you wtsh tq rcstor$ your halrf ifts in yoiithand retain it through 1 i 'fef without delay purchase bottle of each of Mrs, S, mien's World's . ttair Re fitorer and Dressing, Bold by Druggist! throughout the World. : pTUNClPAL SAtES OrFlCg, , , 199 cV 900 reeawick 8U, Nw Vetrlu t J"oeHM8eod4wly;.;v':r, I !'''"'" . ! " "' , -tia ,'!' LEWIS&COX, etnif: Tie TOSIPB'. itWts, OHARLtOHV.LIWtS, I. . COX. CO U N Sfet LO RS AT LAW, Vo! 13 BROADWAY! FOSTOFFICE BOX 6660, t piij" HI", i pv, new youk cixy4 t:'I ATTEND TO ALIi BVSISESS IN 'the Courts of the United Htates, and in the bopartm ts at Washington. Especial attention tivea laternal Revenue business, and to claims gainst t foreign Uovernments, as woll as our own. " The senior partner. Judge LhWib, late Ooinmis- I loner of Internal Kevenu, and .Charlton T. awjfi, formerly Deputy Commissioner, will bring to that department of business a thorough acquaint ' ance with f lie Boronue Laws and Decisions. Mr. (Jox's oonneotlon ' with the oomuiittee of foreign Affsirsin (lengress, for many years, insures 'thorough knowledge of legislation and business ft HORSE AND BUGGY CTOLEN THE UTABLE OF Circleville.' Ohio., on the 3 the subscriber, in mow ins... jjai . iwhh niKUi .ir 111 Jorhead, heavy man and tail, and white hind foot; outs herfnmt ankles in moving, and bad on leather rills in front when sKe left. Also, a HlUlMOh bUUUY, green striped K. King, Maker.- - - "''SI.OO "REWARD '.. VM' svptSl-dtt Livery Stable Keeper. L Reduction M- OF FALL il D WINTER OLQTIIING, Furnishing Goods VALISES, RUBBER GOODS, &C. STAR. CLOTBUS SMF0MM1 N08.6 & 7, Nell House Build ing, South High St., OPPOSITE TO ENTRANCE SWE CAPITOL TO COKRF.KPOND WITH THE Pree ent low price of Gold, I have determined to close out at GREATLY REDUCED PRICES my entire itook of FALL AND ! WINTEB GOODS, consisting of every article necessary for a eomplete outfit tor in ,. - . . CITIZEN iSD MILITARY TRADE, Hating the largest and most extensive .stock of Ulouuni in JoiumDUs, own as rogaroa . ..... t Quality, Stylo and Prices, Icanofrerinperlorinduoementsas my stock was bought during tne late decline in oods. To Mili tary and Citisen strangers I wouli say, give me a sail, n d I oan guarantee that you will go away sat isfied. 1 have also constantly on hand a oomplete assortment of - ' ,-Swords, ', ' ' -k " '"Belts. " '" ' Sashei, ! . 5 Strapsj-?-:;--; " ., --hH ',-:,,,. Ornamenlg.' . i Rubber Talmas, FUBBER coats, leggings, &c. ' In Furnishing Ooods.I bare an ex traj large stock of Soarfs, Linen and Silk Ilandkercbiefs, Gloves, Under (ianueuta, Whit and Woolen Hhirta.Collars, Vo it.t Conneoied with theeetablishmeut is my Tailoring Department where ean he found afnll stock of Cloth, Camrimerei, Bearers, Meltons, and V eatings, whioh will be made npin the latest style and at ,, , , ,, REASONABLE RATES. DOIVT i FORGET THE PLACE, ";)MAKCUS CIIIL IVoa. fc T, Tfell lfoni Itulldlnff, . Two dpora from PoiWffloe.' , , ' . ' WHISKY, , WINE, 1 i - An ' ' : t'i.lw .iii !U. Liiqiuors pi all Kinds. n iii'n'i-'1 ;, i -fii'lo-ti .. i rpElf VKAR Ofcl BOVBRON TVH18- JL' ky. , Thirty barrels pure 10 years Whisky. . Aiio,,twenty-nvs) barrel! Vears old ' " 1 " yeara cldjiourbon purees to u . ' -i,..o !.. nr "'ii ' ' "i .11 ii.m Monongahela Whisky, of the best hrands ' Will he ioU 1 the demijohn, keg or barrel; also, all kinds of Wines and other LlQUoraby ROSS tc CO., laaJaji''''- N South High 'street. RICHARD KENNEDY l.j.V. !".' vu .' ' .-. i : ; I' ' t , !1 BdbksJ Periodicals.' StaTjioiiery d;'Sputh; High treet;j Hrl Door to ih Poetoffio. ' I 4 1 Ml ii C0LUMBD8, OHI Hocking Coal. I I 'AW' WOW PBEPAllEt 1 TO FTTH. ' nishi superior Quality of Hocking Coal: Hi any qaantity. delivared toaoy pan olthe oity,ri on "mSSi loft 4 & tort. BUcly. Woojf i.'i I NEW GOODS. Black Dress Silks FANCY DRESS SILKS, Staple and fancy Dress ! . , . , Mens' Wear Goods, Boys' Wa Goods, OLOAKINGS, FLANNELS, &c,,&o. i , BAIN ic SON,,, i auglD Nos. 23 to 30 South High Street.' HOSIERY AND GLOVES. ' Also, Dndorgarmentl of all kinds. ; A fall as sortment at ! augVD ' , ' ' BAIN tc SONS,' j BALMOKAL -SKIRTS. ' i ' ' s ' t. ' ( - For sale nnder the market, both at Wholesale and Retail. aug29 BAIN tc SON. NEW FALL GOODS! i,', re A. angM' Nos. 23 to 39 Bonth High Street, j LACES ' AND EMBROIDERIES. A splendid assortment, selected from the latest 1m portations, now opening by ! aug29 BAIN 4c SON. ; ' EVERYBODY SHOULD GO AND SEE THE GREAT BARGAINS DRY GOODS NAUCHTON'8, And avail themselves of the rareopportunlty now offered to seleot from THE LARGEST, NEWEST RNO CHEAPEST STOCK OF GOODS III COLUMBUS AT O O JS T! IT I1EINO MY INTENTION TO Make) a new improvement in the Nanghton Build ing, , ith the view of adding a New Department (that of a Carpet and House Furnishing Sales room), to my present iittsinexs. the coming Fall, I have therefore detonnined toofformy entire stock at suoh prices as will insure its speedy sale, and make ruoui for the Workmoo and Mechanics. THE STORE ISTULL OF GOODS, And mnst be emptied by Angnst lst,in oonsoqnence pf the above improvement. , . Remember this is 3NTO OLD STOCK. Bongbt at the high prices ruling I few months ago but everything New,' Cheap dhd 'Seasonable, AND SELLING TAT) A SACRIFICE ! CALL EfoLr AND SEE Ftift YOURSELVES, The Stock la eomplete in every Department, whioh fact alone is a great advantage to purchasers f t suoh a time as th,is,:Wl)en scarcely a store oaq he ound with even a moderate assortment of Goods. Country Merchants, Peddlers and Dealers gener ally, should take advantage of this opportunity to sort op their Stocks at, less than Eastern ptioet. ... ,i ww JAUIEV NACOHTONy 118 and 188 South High street, COLUMBUS. OHIO. give ni a call. iunelO-dtf H00P.JK1MS FOR THE IILU09! New Hoop Skirt Manufactory, J Having eeen the un fair tradi ng of an artiols of such importance to the Ladies in this oity, we oonoluded to open a large HoopiSkirtFacto- rv. and invite theattn SZlMm "OP ofth jmblio in amine my great assort ment of Hoop Skirts, -aoluding the i0Bt lore l rail and fateat elyle-of fiaaker Klastic Skirts, Spiral Bustles, Corsets, Patent Skirt Sup porters, Ao. ;, ' I i i !'v, i.i I My Retail Department is In the hands of compe tent Ladies. ; . . :....' ; Dealers in surrounding 'towns will do well to con salt their own interest by calling on me whin in want, of' Hoop Skirts - , aT Hoop Skirts Made Over and Repaired M Ladies, you will please remember the place "'' ' No. 2 1 East State Street, Next do Wth Journal office. 1 VI T ! r- , E. BEF.D, ., mohareJ ' Hoop Skirt Manufactory. rcoii?BLB-v vmiH 8DC0E3SOR3T0 GEO. WMMoDpNALD) GTCO OEB8, " ' No. 12SothHUiiStreoi. tEorerETbRjs iF tee coijiBti Hvris MAOAZIKB. FOR THE SALE OF THE eft. -MKOBERY WHITE WHEAT FIiODR, f lAgents gar Caret ortpel Hania. r the lajl of UaroUierJ'hippf e (jo.'f S Dealer let CHOICE ' FAMltiY GROCERIES Of every Dwwriptron, Imported ami DenestiJ. Fine Wines, Cordials, Liquors, 8egars, Olive Oils, Sardipov eto. . T, AU ,,lopd. delivered iree ( flhargt ' '' ' ' ' "l"' tmiiMtjil miiutei tl mDoHAtttnlzJ may 18 dy, , . r j Hoj 13 ioath High St. , p: -a; sbecs !& co p J .'..M I.I WHOLESALE GROCERS i AMD S'.T'.'"- '' i OommiMlon Mrohant.r li'.. .'"I'.ll l . ' !..' I: ... '. .) I I ' - o i. i:, DEALERS IH .t , . ii .'.Li:a, f,H"- ' 1 . lilll ' , ' ( 'j j Floor.- Balt,i Fiah;,' Water Lime iind Plaster,, ..i;'. .1 ' BohtheMt CornlT.Ttrwii Md Fonrth Btreito, j Hiy:tibituMiius.oHia..,rvj: BjM,'-dtI,i .N. B.t Onr'Bew Carpet and. House Furnishing 8 s,ls room (to make wkioh Improvements 1 auvnow selling off the present stook), will be opened about September 1st. 1865. I'lease bear this in mind and . - . , - - - at atm WINTER STOCK .; , ; of j ,. ,,,; CLOTHS, ''.. . ' '..'at the '.' ' . ;'; New York Clothing Store , ' :'. . I , Just opened, a large lot of the .i' GENUINE EDEROON BEAVERS, '. ' au Colors'),'., ' y , ' THE BEST ARTICLE FOB OVERC OATS '..','(.. i Evor brought toColumbua, ' . . . s . , y . '. Also, the' celebrated SimmonisA Wioso BROAD CLOTHS, ........ ... i i i . . SCOTOU. TRENCH AND. AMERICAN '. G A S S ; j. M 'E, R E;' S;. ! ' .u It '. -'.'.' ..i FURNISHING GOODS. A eomplete assortment of fine . Ready Made Clothing .IH , , . YOUTHS' AND , CHILDRENS' C T-i O X IL I IS G , We have a full' line, as we make this a ipeoiality. D. LAUK, 131 Sooth High Street. aeptS-d&wtf TEAS! TEAS! THE , ATTENTION OF DEALERS, Hotel Keepers and rSmilies, desirous of obtain ing choioe Teas at reasonable rates, is respectfully directed to our , , COflttLETE ASSORTMENT OF . ., GREEK BLACK ANO NATURAL LEAF TEAS." ... , Which we offer in original packages, or In quanti ties to suit purchasers We feel justified in saying that we never fail to meet all reasonable expecta tions, and white orders are oonstaatly coming in Xor "Just such' Tea as you sent ns before," complaints rarely occur. Persons who, as a matt of taste, or from bygienio considerations, use Bla Tea, often find it diuoult to get a good artiole. : : i ... r ; , . ,. OUR CHOICE , BLACK TE AS cannot be excellod, and have established a reputa tion for ns wherever we have sold them. ' 1 OUR NATURAL LEAFS iv i j ... . , . . ,;-.t are of the purest nd sweetest chops, and being cured in the aun are free trom the deleterious ef feote produced by contact with coppor. . , . A full line of staple and fanoy groceries alwayi on hand at lowest market prices. . ' ' BROOKS, STEARNS & CO o: ooi3 n,a lYo. 873 Soutli Illh pit, ug30 ' ' (Corner Friend.) ' J. C. WOODS, GENERAL PIANO AGENCY, 2i south High street, N6t RECEIVING A LARGE STOCK of .Instruments from the following Manufacto ries: .. c'.,! ;:'f7ifl- it,,:, .... ;,, .;!-.:.. ISP Clilclcerlnjr Sc Sons,; l i IS" Hteinray Jto Sous, ' tW r?clcr Brqidiers, ' 1 tST. Ilallot. Davis Ac OoM I- "W. P. Emersou. ; AH irplebdid' Instruments. ' Particular attention la requested to the f liNK IN8TKUMEM8 OF DEUaEK BROS. Also, a fine assortment of the vorr celebrated PELOUBKT MJiL0DE058 nd CAilliiKT.OfitlANS, . . ,., , .,,;..,.. , Xxa.avtirU.xiaoxi.tiB - X7.oxi.tecl., and rent apply on purchase.' Dealers supplied on most liberal terms, . i . , auc'iS-dSm , , in - ' 'OKFIOE OHM PElJtTENTIARY.rl Columhu. Septowbar.Otb, lHOi. ., , ; J ,f SEALED PROPOSALS WALL BE RE oeived at this office until . . . .' ! ,lVednejdaj-, October lSlh, 186.T,' AtVolpck P. M., for the labor of about TSIttTf CONVICTS lor fiVe years or less. Shop roonl fur nisljed aoddisoipVmeniaintained at the expense of Bidders will specify (he kind 'of labor; the num ber of men, the price per day for labor, and the amount of ihoprooj required.: s -.- ..'.. Bidders win each bo required t give bond, at the time of making theirpropoial,. in thei turn of One Thousand Dollars $1.00). with good security, con ditioned that, in oase ufstbe aooeRtano of their bid they will enter into a contract with the Directors and Warden, according to law and. the term of, their The Directors and Wardeh reserve the cighi to determine what branches of business will best sub serve the interest of the State, and tend to promote the welfare of the prisoners, and vrrll be gswernad aooordingly in their acceptance of proposals. JOHN A. PRENTICE, Wardon. J 4 rnTTtf tut t ipr- x w y. ii,i: I. ., JOHN HOIMJH, ' DireotOrt." rl-v-..t M.JE.-J'ABSOIiS.V-' ,.( .,i septat-dtd.. HOCICirJC COAL. WE ARE NOW "BEADY TO rCR .wisH 'V,:'"'l;;,:'iYiii -' u .'A. Superior' Article o.',;',. Hoolilias Coal In any Quantity, delivered to kny put of the oity, ojf o.n Kailroad oars. ' . ' 6fflo and Trd oetween Longani Spring Btsj.7 ' No, 135 North High .'Street. ''6xiTiiari;W'(yioltcIlid,hdpn .',: io f NYAJI BE Vht-M tt DEuUftejk ie21-dtf Ijio Statesman THE APOTHEOSIS OF JAY COOKE. [From the Citizen.] Hurra! hurra! I heard thein say, liurra for the Cooke who is christened Jay A gieater old joker than Kapelaisl Hay his namo be great, and bis i urae expand, ; And his fauio and bis cbadow fill tho land 1 T For 'tis he has proved, in a manner as yet Deiyiug all skill but his alono. That of a 1 great blowings a National Dobt Is the jolluMt blessing thnt ever was known 1 ' Our Jay like a jay-bird well mayorow, For a tuousand uiilliuns of dollars or so. To this sido or that, like a ball, becan throw, And it is by the skill of this mighty Uouke , . . That our hut seven-thirties all 'got took;" -And of all the nations that ever woreknown ' Tho richest and greatost is now our own; , , : And of all tlieoooks inthenionied line, "Doing things up brown" with a crisp that is fine, Ttiere is never a chef, we swear by the book, . That can equal our own immortal-Uooke I nis discovery acts like a ltrtndreth's pill : For the euro of all forms of national ill ; . And the louder be cries as we nearer siuk ' To the vergoof bankruptcy's dreadful brink "Oh, go it, ye oripples your cares forget I ' Plunge deeper in blesaiugs, that is, in debt I , To ray what you owe, and to pay as you go ' . These are old logy notions our age below ; I liut buliave with mo. and nuver l'orirot. Tnat tho way to be bliumod is to rush into debt; : At tueoautions ui fogy financiers soolf, . . ,, Never bo her your bead ahoutpaying ltoff; ' But keep boirowiug still, with a greedy clutch, For of blessings you never Can have too in u all; And of all the blowings -the .world knows jeu, -Tho greatost, I'll swear, is a ".National Dubtl ' ' Oh, crown him with greenbacks, and let his hair A chapletof tou-ceut currency wear; Aud down from his fin uldors, broad and tall, Let a uiautlo of bonds (seven-thirties) fail; And place in his bands a baton, rulled With the thinestiiliu or foil of gold; And with ijiis for bis sceptre, a sorcerer's rod Let his feet with brazen shoos be shod, Snoei, liko to Mercury's, wing-combined, To snow the llight tnat our wealth is taking; Ana brazen to typily tno mind . Thut ltln.i.iii.i,,..f ,.r tlrm of our Great Curse Is making. MILES O'REILLY. ' , Late private ivalo Fortv-sevonth regiment iew York infantry, 'leuth army corps.J , voiuuleor MARRIED AT LAST. BESSIE WOODFORD'S ROMANCE. [Conclusion.] CHAPTER IV. - The everilnii: passed oft quietly until to i wards bed time, when we were astonished by the appearance ot a body of domestics, i who entered, looking excited and frighten" ' ed. It had come to their knowledge that there was fever in the house, and they had resoivea co leave it immediately. In vain I reasoned, arirued, expostulated. and entreated, so before inidoight we were leic wnn oniy one oiu servant, wno vowed stiewouiu sticK by us, as she expressed it, "throuarh thick and thin." The next proceeding was to lntorm Wal ter A8iitonor ourpiignt, which l aid. j "It will be. quite safe to remain in the house to-night. Mr. Ashton," I continued; ; "and you can go early in the morning." i "I shall not leave." he said nuict.lv. "Oh, Walter you must !" I cried, in terror Ot his being ill also. "What should ldo if you were to catch tho fever?" "Do not fear," said ho cheerily : MI have been too much used to boing among sickness oi ail kinus to iearoi lnieutton." I said no more for I knew of old that when he made up his mind to do a thing he would, ana that nothing court! turn him. I ' "Now, will you take my advice, Miss , Woodford, and go to bed?" he said; "you will need all j-our strength to-morrow." I yielded quietly, partly from a feeling that he knew best,, and partly because I ; knew it was no use resisting. "Will you show me to Mr. Wordford'i room?" eaid Walter. a"I will sit up with him to-night." , "Olu pray do not," I said ; "you are weary, you have had a long journey. Let me sit up with him; I am not at all tired, and were! to go to bed I should not sleep." His only answer was to take up a lamp and inquire the way to the sick room. I conducted him thither submissively. My lather was lying in a sort of doze and did not notice our entrance, nor the hand which Walter laid upon his wrist. "Is he very ill?" I inquired, after having tried in vain to find out from the immov able face by the bedside, what to hope or fear. "Good night, Miss Woodford," was his only answer. "Is he very 111?" I asked again. . "I have seen worse cases," was the reply. At tiiat moment the door opened aud the old servant appeared. ' .. "Can I do-anything, please, Miss?" she "asked. . "Yes,"8aid Walter, "you can take your mlstresd to bed, aud theulie down in tbe next room, so as to ue near in cose you are wanted." ' , T "1 shall not leave this room to-night,4 I said, . . "lou had better retire." said Walter ivou will do your father no good, and yourself mucn narni. lI shall stay,.'' I said firmly. "Excuse, mo," he said, anu my hand" was ffluietly taken, and 1 was led to the door: then with a quiet. Vgood night," it wasclos 'ed. behind me. ,,' . ' ' Next morning I found that myfatuerhad Doett taken .very much worse iii the nlirhr. so that Walter , had been obliged, to go lor me puysiuian, ana tnac nenaaoniy lust leu, and was coming again in.a few hours. , . My first step was to give my mother her breaklast, and break the news to her gently, keeping back; as much as possible that would worry her., She bore it better than 1 expected; perhaps her weak state deaden ed her.. senses, sue said little, but asked me to read to hef. , I complied, and in an hour left her dozing. 'A Thori I , went to the sick room, sen'1 Walter down to breakfast and afterwards for "a" walk. When he re turned, I went In search of a nurse, but was unable to1 procure one,' as all the nurses were hired beforehand; other women were tending their own families, and the rest Were terrified almost out of their senses. ' " Towards th eyerilng my father was deliri ous, and before morning it was much as Walter and Mr! Ooidirig, the doctor's assist hnt, could do to keep 'him in bed. ' This de lirium cohtihued for several diiysi' until one morning he fell into- a deep sleep;, from wMch he'did not Whke for many1 hburs. When he did, he rlxed his eyes intently on me and attempted to take :niy hand, but failedl'rom weakness. 1 ' " ' ' !- "Uo w is this ?" he saidi feebly, ,lI cannot move my hand" j 1 (" J ''- 1 "You have been ! very Uli1 dear father," I replied;' "you are better now, but you must not speak."' "i " t - U.W ho is that ?" he asked glancing at WA-ter.:'-'lc '' . : m -i-i't- "A friend, father, Who heard you were ill and trae been tending you," I replied. ' J "How is your mother," was the next In quiry. "Better," I replied; "she has been up a little to-day. Dr. Bowlield says she is get ting on Terj nicely now; but pray, dear fattier, do not talk any more." ... ' lie complained, and after having taken the draught i gave iiim, he1 again elept. (Thus be oontiuued for .some time longer, oulyjwakijig to take the medioine given nlmi and 'tfieii' sleeping again? vBy and by. however, he got butter more rapidly, but II ' I It was hard work caring, lor him when he' was ill, how fnr harder in his convalescence, when his natural irritable temper was ren dered doubly so .by weakness. He would ask for things twenty times before It was possible to gsHhem, and then 'not care for theiu when brought: the things that were the worst for hun, lie would insist upon having or doing, aud nearly fretted himself into a fever again when thej were refused all this, ana much more, any one knows who has nursed an irritable invalid. Walt ter, however, bore it most patiently, and his forbearance began to have a good effect, for my father was less querulous when he was present, and sometimes restrained his tits of irritation. , ., CHAPTER V. One day as I was sitting by the window, working by the fast falling light, my father,, who I had believed slept, called me. "Bessie," said he, "come here!" and I drew near. "You look older and thinner, child," he continued. " What is the matter with you?" " Nothing," I replied : " I am only a little tired, and 1 have lately had great anxiety." " xes, you have," said he. "By-the-by, wnere is trim young man r "Gone for a walk," I replied. "Hum I" said my father; "what has he been staying here for?" "All tl;e servants went away," I replied ; " and he would not leave us when we were in such trouble." , "Very good of him," said my-father. "By-theby, girl. ls that tfie young fellow you meet at your aunt's ?" , "Yes," I replied. . . ... My father spoke lio more, and I went and sat by the lire, and watched the red embers until my, cheeks were wet with tears, and a heavy sob burst from me. " Bessie !" said my father. " Yes, father," I Immediately answered. " What are you crting for?" he asked. "Nothing," I replied. "Don't tell me that," said he. "People do not cry for nothing, and you a.e not of the puling sort. What is It? How could I tell him how my thoughts had llown back to the happy time of last Christmas. 1 could not. ' At this moment a knock at the door was most opportunely heard, and Walter en tered; so much relieved, I made a hasty exit, and ran down to the dining room. 1 sat ttiere a long time, and then Walter came. "Bessie," said lie. I started he had hever called me by that name since he came. He approached the lire-place, and stood with his elbow on the mantel shelf, looking dowu on me. At last he snoke. "Do you still care for me enough to keep the promise you made when you were stay lug at 11 y?' "Do not speak so, Mr. Ashton," I said "itVno use. - "I'know what I am about," Said he; "an swer me; do your' . - "I have never ceased loving you," I re nlie.1. "Thank Heaven!" said Walter, and I felt myself drawn closerto him, while bis warm litis nressed mine. "Now co to your fath er," he said, "aud thauk him; it was his doing." I went to my father, and heard from him that he considered Walter so noble and good as to be tho best person to whom I could be trusted "for yon are very pre cious, Bessie, 1 can tell you," said my father, in conclusion. ' I kissed him gently, and then went to my own room to thank the Almighty for the great happiness he had sent me. In a few weeks both my parents were re- storea to health; my lather's airairs were satisfactorily arranged by,-Walter, and we were married; ana thu termiuatea niy ro mance. , Judge Dickson on Negro Suffrage. Judge William M. Dickson, of Cincin nati, who was chairman of the committee on Resolutions in the State Convention that nominated General Cox for Governor, de livered au address at Oborlln on the 3d inst. In that address, he claimed that he would sooner trust the Negro id the hands of the intelligent and well to do Southern Whites than in the hands of the poor Whites. This is the way in which he discusses the ques tion: .!! ... 1 I' ' . I , ;' : It is said there is a deeply rooted an tagonism between the black and white races, forbidding their remaining together In the same country. It this is a fact, it is a very sad one; but it would not furnish an objec tion, specially, against the plau, ot recon struction under consideration. It would seem to apply equally to all plans. It is rather the statement of an insurmountable dlllleultv, than the solution of one. It is as U one were to complain of the light uf tbe sun, or ot the alternation or the sea sons. For this is not a question ot introduc ing 4,000,000 of negroes here; they are here now, aud all plans that have 'ever been sug gested for etlueting their separation are purely chimerical. They cannot besepara tod, and yet, the declaration is, they can not remain together. Tbe case would seem to be. hopeless. But happily this declara tion is not true. The prejudices between these races are not different in character from other prejudices. There are preju dices oetween Irishmen and Englishmen; between Catholics and Protestants; between Christians and Jews. These have often been' very violent, and . wars have grown out of them. Not, however, because of their dillbreuces, but because one ra.ee sought to subordiuate to Itself another, or one sect sought to impose its tenets upon another. Peace prevailed when each race aud each sect Attended to its own business. When our fathers framed our Constitution they understood these principles and applied them. They restrained the different races and: sects, . by securing to each ' absolute equality before the law. They, however, excepted the negro race, it belug then In slavery, and they seeing no' way of secur ing its ireeuom, permictea tins violation oi their, principles to reinaui. Ju.,now we. have the opportunity .ot applying these principles to this race ana of thus re moving the last exception, I would -make the application. Prejudice yields to power and interest. The votes of the black men will )o too valuable to be alighted. ,. . , It is said, however. -that the blacks could only vote at tlve point of the bayonet that the Southern' whites would not otherwise permit' themi" Then the rebellion ls! not subdued; we have a truce, not lasting pence. It this is the case, the, sooner we know.it the better; at least it wU'6 better to know before we disband our armies; Again, it ll objected that the Southern ne gro is ignorant and unilt to vote, llo seems to have, been .intelligent euoiigh to bo loyaL which was more than his master was. But do not deny the ignorance; their condi tion of slavery forbids that it could be othii erwlse. Yet they share this, ignorauto Iu common, with the poor whites; and I would be willing to apply to both these classes an educational test. Still I would hot recom mend this. Freedom is the school in which freemen are to be taught and the ballot box is a wonderful educator.' VYe cannot too constantly keep in our minds, that this no ta question as to the policy ot In trod uc lngi .into, our ;couutry .four millions of, Ig uoraut negroes. They are here, are. to ,rtH ,..ot.i nlfli us Iii ftiA inilennltn fiit.nrn. 'IV a cannot escape, if we desired, thc.lrinrltrcucd I ! i Iipofi oop cwlizatlon. Were it ponsibUj rr . them to remain with us, and yet be so ex cluded from us, that they could have no in fluenWnptn the common welfare, then we might sellishly put them into such Iraagln ury condition, and relieve ourselyerof all further trouble con cam ing them. But we cannot do this. Their force mustenter as one of the constituent elements in the formation, of our American civilization. As the lorce of the negro must enter. into the formation of our civilization, it is to the interest of the .white man uot less than of the black; man, that this force should be for good, la cannot be, however, unless the negro is moral, intelli gent and industrious. How can we give Iiim thege desirable characteristics? We have only to consider the conditions under which white men have become moral, In telligent aud industrious, and apply these to the black man. -i Our proposition thus becomes very sim ple: we must educate him, and place before iiim the rewards of good conduct and the penalties of bad conduct. This is done to the extent, we ask, when he is placed on terms of entire equality with the white man before the Jawi Let not the law be a respecter of persons. The humbler tho man the greater the necessity that the law should not oppress him. The rich and great can take care'ot themselves. With all the opportunitleeof equal laws, the jioor man's lot is hard enough. He reqnlres the protection of the law and the eell-jcepect which an equality of right before the law engenders. In a couutry where equality is the rule, we cannot have an exception founded on caste. The ballot is hero tbe evidence of manhood; when we deny it to a race we at once degrade it in the rcsprct of othern, and what is of greater conse quence, in its own respect. Every man tbe humbler he is the niort? requires the right of sull'rage for hig protection. And the negro, as tbe most unprotected of all, needs it most of all. We must educate him, and give hiiu the condition of self-respect, if we woulol have his influence for good upou our civile ization. - . . ':. , ,riwiJ e e My friends, very consideration, which ought to influence human conduct, requires that tbe ballot should be given to the black I man. ' .--; The protection of the black man himself, requires it; gratitude lor his devoted loyaN ty requires it; the protection of our ci villi zutlonfrom the influence of a degraded and barbarous element requires it; the protect tinn of ourselves from the insidious re hot ballot requires it; the speedy restoration oC the rebel States to their property relation to the General Government requires It; the fundamental principles of our Government require it; the Golden ltule, of our most holy religion, commanding us to do unto others as we would that they should do unto us, requires It. Can we withhold it? Our fathers, yielding to the embarrass menu of the day, permitted negro slavery, to remain, with the expectation, it is true, that it would soon pn.ss away. Alas, what a' tearful mistake! This action has been the cause of all our woe. Shall we j-epeit , this mistake? Shnll we learn no lesson from this sad experience? God grant that if may be otherwise. Let us catch the inspir ration of our Martyr President at tho field of Gettysburg; let us join in his prayer "That this nation, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom, and that Govt crnment of the people, by the people, aiiil for the people, shall not perish from the earth." - ' . ,t HEIIIPF'8' ' PEO.CLAMATION, THE QUALIFIED VOTERS. OF Franklin County are hereby notified to meet at their respective places of holding election, on the 24 iuesd&y ot UcUiuor, A. 11.1B05, being toe 10th . l)av of October, A. I. l and vote for thefollowim officers, to-wit : On Governor? one Lieut enant Governor; one oi preme Judge (full term), one Supreme Judge (va osncy); one Treasurer of State; one Attorney Gen eral: one School Commissioner; one 'Member Df the board of Fnblio ttorke: one Clerk of the Su preme Court; two Representatives; one .Sheriff": one Clark f the Courts; one Treasurer; one AuJitot; one Comtnis.iinner: one Infirmary Director; one Coroner; one Snnre.vor.and one State Honatos to rcpiwont the counties of Franklin pd i'ickaway. ' The Trustees of theseveralTownhrfMireTequir ed to return to the Clerk of the Court tbeMwei of - l. r. M i - . r 1 ' J TOWNSSI. ' Montgomery,., Hamilton No. ...5! ... e ... .,..11 ... 8 ... 6 ... 5 ... 7 ... 1 ' TOWNSHIP. Plain Mifflin Norwioh Franklin....... Wondon ....... Drown ... ...tt Washington ... Jrflerson ... .5. fo7 :::f :::"! Truro., lladisnn .... Jackson ..... Sharon Perry Prairie Clinton..... jt'leas&nt. rrnir', V . 1 r. ill J :1 lit Given nnder my land and seaL this Sth day of September, A. I'. 1H65. WtliUAM POMIGAN. .Sheriff oi .Fankliu. County, yo' j seal. septB -tr- UNITED STATES TAXES -,"J " .iK'll 3tW.it ,.f:-: . -.! ii;; at! : lie ..noi.'. -l it -!Cou,mtor Omm.vt t ,-, Intbrnal RBv-iNiig,7th Diw.OHtoii "' 1 '' Columbia. Oct. S.1H8S. THE INCO.TIE TAX FOHTIIB YEAltf , 18M, and tho annual Tax fox Licenses, Huggies, Carriages, l'lato, Ac, for the yer 185, In the Seventh Collection District of Ohio, are. now , due and payable; and will be reoeived at the followiug plates in said District, to wit i - ' " J " : 'PrankUndoiiiit;?. Collector's Offioa, DESULKR. BUILDING, eorner of Hisb and Town streets, between the hour of 8 o'olook A.M., and 3 o'clock r M. . mi. Madison County, i ii( 'nil -xl At the Ofilce of J. W, CUBD, Deputy CoUeotoc U Loudon. , Greene county , At the offioe of JNO. F. PA1T0N. Deoutr ColleeU orin Xenia. '.'" . . " in Aenia. . , , - , 'J 1.) W I ! Ml ')t At the oHlceof JAMS L.TOIUIEET, Deputj Col lector in Springfield. Payment of the same is hereby recjuired by the First ; Day ?pf Novembertet? A Vailure to make payment'of satrl Taxe's wifiiln fen days from the time above speetueuwilr trahjeot all duliuguButs to the service. of a special nntioe-iby mkil, and an additional fee of twenty cents, thb cost at' suoh notice l and at the expiration of the time) anoomea in said special nonce lor payment, all per I sons who have failed to make payment, will lieliai uie hi a peuaiitr u mn v coumm auiuouai-upvOv the amount of taxes assessed . .. won , i, ' . H.rn1Att.TlfI jl Collector Interoal.Rovonue 7th Dint, of Ohio. , oc-d4wtnovl " '- J 'T- r-wl j.' W. WORKMAN, I ' DENTAL SU RCCOW, " Pro vr Ens ins morEfi-y-i ,. SlONALaervioea to the eommuni-.J . 1 ty of Columbus and vicinity, and haa J--ULir 1 hopes that any who mar want MCE, LIFK-LI KK ani DU&AHLfi aeta of new teeth atVliBYloW, PBtCEW, will not fail to give hiineeau. - "1 , ieeth filled in e neat and permanent manner, so, al to.render them as serviceable as they were be (Mit.,dmr eonMneneed. All oMranoas kaosrart tq the profession, oaretully peroruid and warraut-, led entirely aatisfamory . ' 1 OKK1CK No. 10. north utranoe(UD sialrs On- '. era House Columbus, 0. bnoui-u ' 1