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THE OSKALOOSA HERALD.
Thursday, May 2, 1872. THE LIBERAL CONVENTION. Ae 6tated last week, ihe Liberal Convention at Davenport, waß a weak affair. Niueteeu counties onl> were represented. B. Gratz Brown *of Mo., J. B. Grinnell, Fitz Henry Warren, Jake Butler, and other sore-heads run the concern. T.he sotumif.ee on plaltorm, (Dr. J. P. Gruwell of this city being a member) reported the following which was adopted: “We the Republican* of lowa, believe that the present administration and the office bolder* throughout the country have assumed unconsti tutional authority, and are endeavoring to sub vert the Republican party to their own personal interests, and the retention of themselves, tneir relative* and personal friend* in office, and maae the best interest* of the country secondary and eubservient to party ; and believing that the p - ple of the country are on the eve ° f h ? an honest goverrment, and i)mp»tliltiDK the Liberal movement throughout the countrj M-nomlnalioti oIU. 8. Urant to the Presidency and will ouno account give him in our cordial support. h That we will support any one of the many good and able men of the party of the first place in the gift of the people, nominated upon a platiorm of honesty, economy, universal amnesty, thorough genuine reform and the one-term principle for the presidency.” Read the first line again: “We the Republicans of lowa.” This is rather broad ground considering that only nineteen counties had any representation at all, and mauy ol those were self-appointed delega tions without the sanction ol the Con vention. But just to think that “we the Republicans of lowa,” meau mg Porter Clay Welch, Pcto Ball ingall, H. E. J. Boardman, Geo. W. Stevers, G. W. Cleveland, P. F. Bar tie, and many more of the leading spirits who never voted a Republican ticket or felt one throb of sympathy for the Republican cause ; and Col. Mackey, hoD. Jno. Ball, ol Jefter son, Fitz Henry Warren, and many others left the party years ago because they could not get office: Now calling them selves “we tie Republicans of lowa.” That i 6 a joke. In March a Repub lican Convention was called at Des Moines to elect delegates to the Philadelphia Convention, at which over 600 delegates w* ro present, representing every county in the State. Yet here in April we find a niat>a Convention, composed of less than 100 delegates, mostly trom Scott county at that, representing 19 coun ties call themselves, “we, the Re publicans of lowa.” Such cool im pudence would be retresbing about mid-summer. The Davenport Ga zette says : “If any one can tell just what ‘Liberal Republicanism’ means in lowa, or just what its professors propose to do, or would desire to see accomplished in relation to National politics, except to defeat Grant on strictly personal grounds, he will have learned more than did or could the most attentive of those who were present at the convention from the beginning to its close. The silence of the platform as to any direct issue with the Republican party, or any one principle or measure, well illus trates the character of the conven tion in all of its proceedings and in every utterance of its members. No one of the speakers, not even “the lather of the reform movement,” Governor 11. Gratz Brown, so much as attempted to set forth the princi ples in behalf of which the “Lib eral movement,’ is professedly prosecuted. The question ol revenue, of tariff, of taxation *fcc., were entirely ignored. Civil reform was only incidentally re ferred to, and whichout the slightest attempt to define what sort of reform is desired or how sought to be ac- j complished. Amnesty was dwelt j upon by Gov. Brown only, and by him only to run a wholly imagina ry parallel between North Carolina under a proscriptive policy” and Missouri under the “policy ol Liber alism.” But here the Governor’s sophistry was so patent to any one at all acquainted with the history ol the respective States named, that his efforts proved a signal failure. In a single particular, however, the convention did demonstrate facts not before quite apparant. It did prove that while in lowa the “Liber als” are compelled to sail under Re publican colors, some of the would be leaders have not well learned their parts; and hence, as did Mr. Grinnell, must let out their old-time ideas of the “out at elbows, out at knee.- 4 , and out ai toes ’ Democi a cy. It proved, also, that a feu heretofore Davenport Democrats ar« quite ready to swallow, or to i>» s in any political organize ti >i that promises hostility to the re4ular Republican nominees. In all else, and in poverty of ideas even m »re than in sparseness of numbers, t te much-heralded convention was a p liable fiasco. No wonder Govern or Brown incontinently fled from tbe scene, and could not be induced to hold forth in the evening. No won der even J. B. Grinnell was glad to hasten to look after his Poweshiek county lambs. No wonder the Bur tis Opera House, shrouded in dark ness, was substituted for the “grand rally” advertised for last night as the closing triumph of the Liberals in Iowa!” Gov. Brown told the Daven port Convention to look at Missouri as an example of his rule, (he did not take it until thoroughly recon structed) and then at North Caro lina under the.rule of the administra tion, and see the difference. Almost as he spoke, a mob in Cass county, Mo., stopped the train on the Missou ri, Kansas & Texas road and mur dered three passengers in cold blood, and now having swelled their num bers to 1500 men bid defiance to law and order, and propose to murder not only all whom they designate as ‘ bond swindlers,” but any person who sympathizes with them, or de crys the deed of blood. Brown has proclaimed against them, and will enforce the law. Jak.b Butler told the Liberals at Davenport, that he hoped the Germans and Democrats of that Dis trict would unite and defeat the Re publican nominee for Congress. This is as good evidence as we need that Jake is still hankering after that flesh pot and will be found on the track for Congressional nomination With the mongrel., ». be he. ulw.y. been with the Republics*. Poor Jehtf. Pity h* e*u’t get •* th. public uat. CAPITAL CORRESPONDENCE. The Last for a Season. The closing hours of the General As sembly were as usual fraught with much business, though I believe but little of the hasty legislation so often disastrous, was done. A resolution was adopted which provided that the Board of New Capitol Commissioners should have power to modify, or, with consent of the contractors, cancel the contract with Tuttle & Robertson for the re mainder of the stone required for the completion of the foundation and cellar walls of the new capitol build ing, upon such terms as the Board should deem just, and lor the best interests of the State, but that such contract should not be modified or al tered so as to release said contract ors from any damages sustained by reason of the poor material hereto fore provided. The ‘gentleman from over the sea,’ “Barnacle Hasson,” made one more thrust at the papers and the people, in the closing hours of the session, by recommending a bill from Com mittee on Ways and Means, provi ding for the publication of 50,000 slips containing the laws, for general distribution; tbe people would never see one in one hundred. It is a gratification to know, that notwith standing the extraordinary labors of that gent and his friends, the law was not changed at all, so the thou sands and thousands of dollars of time they expended “barnacling,” was lost to the State, and worse than lost to them. A joint resolution was adopted providing for a change in the State Constitution so that County Attorn eys should be elected in place of District Attorneys. Our friend “economical” (?1 Cald well got his foot in it in the House badly. When the appropriation bill came in, he opposed some parts of it with all the vim in him, declaring that under no circumstances would he vote for it: that he would rather see the whole thing fail; that he would go home without his pay be fore he would consent to it, etc. Just then Ainsworth introduced a resolution, which passed, asking the Treasurer to give a statement of all members who had drawn money, with the amounts so drawn ; twenty minutes after the report was present ed by the Treasurer, and then it was found that friend Caldwell had drawn every cent he waß entitled to for the whole session, and hence his speech about his pay was all bun combe. He couldn’t stand the pres ure, and left that night for Dome, and came back no more, as they ad journed next day. The last hours ot the session were marked by some pleasing events, suggestive of the gord will felt for the officers. The Senate bought a beautiful tea set, costing 8150, for presentation to Lt. Gov. Bulis; and as he had been called away a day or two before by the sickness ot his sou, it was sent him by express. Speaker Wilson was presented with a gold-headed cane and a handsome gold chain, val ued at 8125. Assistant Secretaries of the Senate presented Capt. Hull, Seev, with a handsome copy of Shakespeare, elegantly bound. At 11 o'clock precisely the gavel fell in both Houses, and the Legislature stood adjourned until *the third Wednesday in January next. 1 have not attempted to particula rize the last lew days session, for the reason that the results will be found in your columns “published by authority,” and the gas you have no particular interest in. The Reg ister pays the assembly the follow ing compliment : “While there are those—of whom the number i* ma ny—who have been writing thi* Legislature dowu at one of the poorest the State ha* had, and have been giving it credit for very little that i* fjood. no person who honestly searches for the cause for such opinion cau find reason for making the censure general and the praise an exception. We admit it i* a body which has had many par ticular feature*, some not creditable—aud that lt has not been tree from legislature queer. It ba* been a fighting body. There ha* beeu not only more sharp encounter* between member* in de bate. than ha* been witnessed during any other session, perhaps, but there ha* been more active, determined, and exciting struggles of measures. The struggle was commenced in a storm, and it has never got to be peace. Rut one good result of the stirring contest is to be noted In tbe lact that in the strile the better men in the body have fl nuily come to he recognized as it* master minds md leaders Who will take the trouble to look over the proceening* of the early part of the see .■ion, and to compare them with the pr» ceed ings of the latter part, will sec the men of noise, who were then always on the floor, and in ► isting on being leaders, have since been gradu -IHy setliug to their natuial level, and in tbe last week have gone well nigh out of sght. As we h «rd it , x ressed. yesterday, in the vernacular of the farm, in the passage along the rough roads i .er which the Legislature has passed, the small ;> taioes have all been shaken *0 tne bottom. Tin men who made so mauy speeches on wind at h< start have bad to give way to the better uten who kept still till came the time for talk and ac (ton: Another noticeable thing, in thin connection, is ha-, an ha* always been the cane, the men who came to their neat* talking moat loudly of reform, economy and the like, have been the poorest la oi im in i hat direction They fed early, and fell w;iboui fighting. There are two or three con “pictoua m-tances of thin kind, which will long r< main to monument the career and end of the geutleim n in question, and not only that, but also to point the certaiu way in which all men, who tdiail hereafter claim to be more honest than all other meu merely by pretending to be more houest, will surely go. As to the personal composition, and the quality of the composition, of the gentlemen composing the body, there has been much underrating or misunderstanding. It has been widely asserted that it has been the weakest company of men the State has evet had gathered In the Legislative de paitment. This is, on all sides of it, a mistake For all that are acquainted w ith this, that, while there may be in it more men of the class rated as of the weak weakly than there was in the last Legislature, there are more really strong men than have ever before been in any one Legislature in the State. It has been the misfortune of the body, that it has allowed itself to be drawn into unseemly and long protracted wrangles over pet ty things—and by the actions on these small mat ters, often unreasonable and sometimes ridicu lous. it has been and will be judged more than by its general course in matters pertaining to legiti mate and dignified legislation. Its half dozen demagogues, of glib tongues, restless purpose, auo unappeasable thirst Tor the booty of notorie ty, have been to the whole body very expensive luxuries." The Register reviewing the situa- j tion at Cincinnati winds up as fol lows : “Meantime, in the country at large, now that the truth is well known, that Cincinnati is merely a swapping ground on which to meet the Democratic party, the ranks of Republicanism are closing up and the b.ave old party mustering its legions in ail the magnificence of its strength. With Charles Sumner at a halt,, aud with him many of those who were looked upon as the very lead ers of the movement, the Liberals themselves feel a weakening loss they cannot mend, while the Repub lican party gathering its energies, aud marshaling its forces, is moving up to the battle with the same tri umphaut tread as it moved forward in the darker days than these, when it lost the Sewards, the Chases, the Henri J. Raymonds, the Cowans, the Doolittles, and their many thou sands of followers. It moves against a power, whose cry was the war slogan of the dead Confederacy, “Forward against Grant,” and, moving again, it moves now, as then, with Grant at its bead and Victory desoendiog upon its banners.” In speaking ol the Davenport Con vention, that excellent paper, tbe Chioago Journal says: “Those fellows got together yesterday at Davenport. That ancient politician dead-beat, Fitz Henry Warren, came to the Iront first, but J. B. Grinnell, who has been troubled with “grub in the head” six years, managed to be the most conspicuous man there. The gathering was a mass meeting, and had been very thoroughly advertised. The result of all the drumming was an attendance of less than a hundred. A more beggarly showing was nev er made. Even the Johnson move ment, headed by this same Fitz Hen ry Warren, was not such a perfect fizzle and flat-out.” The Chicago Journal after careful ly canvassing the situation of affairs in Illinois says: “ The Republican party of Illinois is stronger to-day than any time in its history , and with Grant for President , Oglesby for Governor , and a State ticket of good and true men , its majority in Novem ber will be larger than at any pre vious election. This opinion is based upon reliable assurances from every part of the State, given by men in whose judgment we have the most complete confidence. Re- sults will ratify its correctness in due time.” Gov. Palmer of Illinois, in a re cent speech said : “The true Sepub liean doctrine was that all restric tions and all inequalities before the law, and political disabilities, should be removed, aud that all the peo ple of the South should he in every respect equal to those in any part of the country.” It the speaker read the President’s Message last winter he will remember he urged this same thiug; and the probability is that but for Sumner, one of the anti- Grants, it would now be in force. Try again. The New York * Tribune has a column of letters from various States, endorsing the Liberal movement. lowa is represented by one from “Hamlin” county. As we never had such a county in the State, we come to the conclusion that H. G., wrote those letters himself, and his geography being at fault he dated his letter at a point that never ex isted. Try again Horace, and then write a book on, “What I know about Geography.” The Washington correspondent of tbe Pella Blade says: “Hon. M. M. Walden presented to the House, last week, a petition signed hy residents of his district, asking for legislation to prevent rail roads from oppressing the people by reason of extravagant charges for transporta tions of grain and produce. The petitioners endorse the sentiments so ahlv set forth by Alr. Walden in his speech on this subject, delivered in the House some time since.” Mr. Grinnell made the assertion to the Chicago Times reporter that he would take the Germans of lowa over to Liberalism, through the assistance of Carl Sehutz ; at which, men of that nationality in various sections are repudiating him. Among them are Theodore Guelieh, of the Burlington Tribune; Leopold Mader ot the Council Bluffs Post , John Bereshieui member ol the House from Pottawattamie, and oth ers. Of the three hundred delegates sent to the Republican Convention at Philadelphia, only thirteen are federal office-holders. Of the dele gates to the Cincinnati Convention, two-thirds are disappointed office seekers, and desire nothing so much as to become office-holders, hut they will fail in the future as they have iu the past. GRAND OPENING OF SPRING CLOTHING AT THE MAMMOTH STORE of MOHHIS L. LEVI with the finest stock of all kind of READY MADE CLOTHING and FURNISHING GOODS for MEN AND BOYS ever exhibited in Oskaloosa or in lowa. There has been no pains spared to nialke this The Leading Clothing House and the most Fashionable Tailoring Establishment. The stock of CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, COATINGS, and CHEVIOTS were selected in three emporiums of trade; and our champion cutter and other workmen cannot be excelled. Thankful for the past patronageof a kind public, I Osk&loosa, April 3,1872. invite all to call and see me. MOR HIS L. LEVI. To those Liberals who console themselves with the idea that they still are Republicans, notwithstand ing their summersault, we would quote the language used by Jake Butler at the Davenport Convention. Hestpd: “This Convention desires to see, not only the Republican par ty in the 2d District, but in lowa, buried.” And we do not doubt that those are the honest sentiments of the leaders ; however the rank and file may feel.” Some idea of the prospect of the Liberals may be had by remember ing that they put lowa in the list of States they are going to carry. When grass grows with the roots upward, water runs up hill, sun shines at midnight, Democrats quit drinking whisky, and their editors learn to tell the truth, then there may be the remotest possibility that lowa will forget her war record, strike hands with the rebels and vote their ticket, but not before. A prominent Liberal ot this city claimed that one of the corrupt prac tices of the Republican party was furnishing money to defray the ex penses of delegates to Conventions. We desire to call his attention to the fact that the. Democratic clubs in the South are pouring out their stamps to pack tbe Cincinnati Convention with Davis delegates. Of course this Liberal movement is pure. The Lexington (Ko) Caucasian , one ot the most prominent Liberal papers, lays down its platform, which they ask Cincinnati to adopt, as follows : i “The Liberal Reform ” “White Supremacy and j Republicism.’' “This ie a White Man’s Govern ment, made by white men, for YVhite men, and their prosperity, forever.’’ “Down with The 15th j Bedarnnedment." “ Total Repudiation of tbe Mon strous Yanket War Debt! Tha* Accursed, Un [ constitutional Burden, accumulated by an Un constitutional Mob styling itself a Congress, iu tbe prosecution of an Unconstitutional crusade for the Accomplishment of an Unconstitutional and Horrid Impose!” “Down with Bondhold ers and taxation.” " Kauai taxation find the Right ful Representation of all the States* or Another Re \ hellion..' London despatch, 26th lilt., says Rumors of a terrible disaster near Mount Vesuvius are current in that city. The reports are that of the number of persons whose curiosity led them too near the volcano, sixty were killed and wounded hy a show er ot lava. It is expected that the National Democratic Convention will be held at St. Louis, July 4 ; unless Cincin nati should give them an unusually favorable ticket. The KuKluk in Jefferson, Arkansas, re cently burned the jaU in which was con fined a uegro prisoner, literally Toasting him alive. Parties attempting his rescue were fired upolt aud driven back Spain is glorying in another revo lution just now. It is said to he quite formidable. Five more miners burned in the Scranton, Pa., mines. John Jay Knox was appointed Comptroller of Currency on the 24th. The Springfield Journal publishes a list of sixty-eight Republican news papers in Illinois that denounce the Cincinnati movement, w’hilst only one favors it. Considering that our S ate furnishes three candidates for the Cincinnati nomination, this does not look very encouraging. And yet the list does not embrace nearly all the Republican press of the State that are trusted and true. Illinois will he found amongst the foremost in her fidelity to the Republican party. Chicago Journal . SALE. I Notice is herebv given that by virtue of ti titn cral Execution directed to me from the office of the Clerk or the District Court of Mahaska Co.. I lowa, and dated March 14, A. fe>. 187-2. I have levied upon and will oiler at Sh'-rifl"* Sale to the highest | bidder lor casn in hand, at the door of the house i in which the last District Court was held in said | county, on Saturday, the 25'h day of May. A D. 1872, at the hour of 1 o'clock, P. M., the following described Real Estate in Mahaska countv, lowa, to-wit: Lot' No four (4) in Myers & Smith's addition to Oskaloosa. Taken as the property of Win Small to satisfy the above mentioned execution in favor oi Joseph ( E. Carter aud against Wm- Small. J. W. HINES LEY, 84 Sheriff Mahaska Co.. lowa HARDWARE. N J Smith W. H. Barrickman. J. B. McCurdy n. j. smith * co., dealers in -FT A-R.D-WAB.EI [stoves. • T I IT "W .A. IR. El I BUILDING MATERIAL. Pressed and Japanned Ware, Cutlery, Carpenter’s Tools, Horse Shoes, Nails of all kinds. ) G-lass and Putty. ■ We are constantly receiving new goods and will ever have as COMPLETE A STOCK as will he found in any hardware store. TIN ROOFING AND SPOUTING A SPECIALITY. Orders filled on the shortest notice by experienced workmen. We are the exclusive Agents for Jewett fc Root’s Stoves, widely known throughout the country as the best stoves in tbe market. — “Inland Empire,” “Extension,” “Illinois,,’ “lowa,” etc., etc. We invite customers to call and see before pur chasing elsewhere. COME EVERBODYj to No. 4, Union Block, North Side Square, Oskaloosa. lowa. 33 NEW FIRM. I NI 1 - HARDWARE, TINWARE, STOVES, NAILS, Having bought the stock of Goods oi Craig Alexander, we invite our friends and the public generally, to call and see us in GRUWELL’S Building, corner of Washington and High Streets, one block west of of the Square, where we will be found with a large and well selected stock of Hardware, Tinware, Stoves, Spades, Hay and Garden Forks And in tact everything that is usually kept in a hardware store. Give us a call as we are sure we can make it to your interest to do so. DOUGLAS * WATTS. 3 OHERIFF’S SALE. Notice is hereby given, that by virtue of a Spe cial execution directed to me from the ortice of the Clerk of the District Court of Mahas ka county, lowa, and dated April “2tsth. A. I)., 1872. I have levied upon and will otter at Sheriff's sale to the highest bidder lor cash in band, at the door of the house in which the last District v ourt was held in said county, on Saturday, the Ist day of June. A. D., 1572, at the hour of IJ4 o'clock. P. M„ tbe following described real estate in Mahaska county, low-a. to-wit: The south part of the west half of the south west qr of section No 30, township No. 74, north of range No. fifteen west Forty aores. Taken as the property *t'C. N. Snrth to satisfy the above mentioned execution in favor of S. S. Tuttle, assignee of Gilmore, Smith et al and against C. N. Smi'h, h J. W. HINESLEY. 34 Sheriff of Mahaska county, lowa. SALE. Notice is hereby given that John Craig and W. M Alexander, comprising the firm of Craig & Alexander, did. on the 27th day of April, 1572. ex ecute unto tne undersigned, a general assignment of all their property for the benefit of their credi torn All persona having claims agaiust said firm will present tb same properly sworn to. to me at the citv of Oskaloosa, within three months from tbit publication. „ DOUGLAS. Assignee. HARDWARE. SHERIFF’S SALE. Notice itr hereby given, that by virtue of a Special execution directed to me from the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Mahaska County, lowa, and dated April 2. A. D. 1872, 1 have levied upon and will oiler at Sheriff's Sale to the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the door of the house in which the last JMstrict Court was held in said county, on Saturday the Ist day of June, A. I). 1872, at the hour ol one o’clock p. in., the following described real estate in Mahaska Countv lowa, to-wit: The south east qr of the south east qr of sec tion No. 30, township No. 71 north of range No. 14 west. Taken as the property of Jacob Rose, to satis fy the übove mentioned execution in favor of Charles D. Randall and against Jacob Rose. J. W. HINES LEY, 34 Sheriff of Mahaska county, lowa. pROBATE NOTICE 11l matters of the Last Will and Testament of Edward Gerard deceased : Notice is hereby given that there is now on file in the office oi the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Mahaska county, lowa, an instrument in writing purpoiting to be the last Will and Testament oi Edward Gerard, deceased, and the same is set for hearing on Ist day of the next term of the Circuit. Court, to be becun and held in Oskaloosa. on the Ist day ot July, 1872. at which time objections can be made to the admission of said Will to pro bate. 34 C. V. SEA RLE, Clerk, The Howe Machine Co’s [ELIAS HOWE, JR.] "VST orld-renownedL ,Sew. in g jifitk Sewing Machines. ]|p| Machines. Are, tor four reasons, the BEST and MOST POPULAR Machines througuout the World. Why? Ist. They have always taken the HIGHEST PREMIUM at every Worlds’ Fair. 2nd. Wc manufacture and sell (in proportion to the number heretofore made by each Company,) MORE MACHINES than any other Sewing Machine Company. 3d. Our Machines are BETTER MADE and will wear longer (without •retting out of order) than any other Machine. 4th. They give BETTER SATISFAC TION and less trouble to the user than any other Machine. Therefore they must be the‘‘best and most popular” of all Sewing Machines, and can be obtained on the most liberal terms, of ELI KETNER, Oskaloosa. Towa, or the HOWE SEWING MACHINE CO., 107 State Street, Chicago, Ills examine our Machines always before purchasing. 49 TUT E W O-OOIDS GOODS IMMENSE STOCK! Dress Goods of all kinds. Silks, P la id s, Mohairs, Wash Poplins, Irish Poplins, Etc., Etc. I have a full line of A. T. Stewart’s famous “Marie Stuart” Black Alpacca! I have the finest line of White Goods ev er brought into the City. L 1) N I) .1 N 1 O A A A A NY PM C I EL K A ON N I 1 S N 8 SENK E - O S S 8 TO S K S [KISH LINENS, SWISS MULLS, Ac. Also a complete stock of Edgings, Insertings, Laces, Lace Collars, Lace Handkerchiefs, and everything in the Notion line. Have just brought on a very large stock of Carpets. All are respectfully invited to call and ex amine quality of goods and prices. - CHARLES T. SEWING MACHINES. WILLARD’S COLUMN. SUCCESSOR TO Trask & Willard w K W WILLARD, CLOTHING. g co D c p !•&• t-> Se S t* C CfQ <S 2. _ a C * c-K | ~ n SL si c a •®? 2 > O "• 3 K 2 g: * ® i * “ ffl se * B Q 55 TO ■ £ BL wj c r s X “ O c e-fr* ~ SJ»- s.-o 5 P C o * • C p -2" o tr p- j rr N«** B CfQ I ff v? 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