DMRegister10161885p1

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Clipped by nobusshi

DMRegister10161885p1 - IXn- IXn- up the it, we of th to it. we own In...
IXn- IXn- up the it, we of th to it. we own In the the on the be boom haven't In resign have out has as afraid that habit historic never aorallrd taotkbhle " of Mr. I.mt' buficesa affairs, uany of tho item shown to be obsolete, should be brought before? a eotn-Buifskin eotn-Buifskin eotn-Buifskin of Lunacy, and (unfilled until after the election. Tne J-publh-ans J-publh-ans J-publh-ans J-publh-ans J-publh-ans have been aided In every way by that blank atiretpUoo at Des Jlnlnea, and they could well -tfford -tfford to pay tbe expense of the whole outfit,'' added the Irate Itemocrat. Such U the crop that is reaped by tbe late lamented broadside. AT baar for his been and no of or the rRrr rvR iRisnaex. When the impartial historian shall review the political events of the campaign of 1834, be will mention as one of Its most prominent characteristics, the change In political allegiance allegiance of thousands of Irlsh-A Irlsh-A Irlsh-A mericans. Never before In the history of American politics has there been a change In politics so marked and Important In Its results, as this. The year 1884 was the turning point when a body of men, national in its proportions, cast off the yoke which trao-Mon trao-Mon trao-Mon and custom had placed npon them with prescriptive force and asserting their Intelligence and manhood joined the party whose interests were most truly their interests. Free trade and British alliances drove Irishmen from the Democratic party, and protection ' to native Industries, the policy which must bring back prosperity to old Ireland-will Ireland-will Ireland-will keep them in the Bepubli- Bepubli- party. The Irishmen who were attracted to the Itepublican party last fall, by their admiration admiration for Blaine aud the protective policy. whose ablest champion he was have come to stay. Reports from all parts of the country show their allegiance Is steadfast and their interest in the old Republican party their party, Is strong and unchanged. Irish- Irish- Americans are beginning to see that, their natural home is in that party, and with that they propose to re main. Democracy has claimed theai for fifty years, but has never offered them oue valid Inducement to stay. Irishmon wore taught even before coming to this country that their Interests could only be advanced by votin? the Democratic ticket and that ticket has been thrust into their hands almost as soon as they had entered an American port. After fifty years of experiment with Demo cracy the Intelligent Irishmen of this country beg leave to differ with these self-appointed self-appointed self-appointed guardians. Irish Americans have seen their mistake, and now realize that they have thrown away their influence these many tie party that ran and will do "04t for them. Already this year three o" four of the bright- bright- tt and wirthU-4 wirthU-4 wirthU-4 of lrihii have been nona-Inaied nona-Inaied nona-Inaied for the IvUIalure j f Iowa Kepubli- Kepubli- ean. They should have tf.- tf.- aioral support of every Irishman In the ?:te. Shall free trade DemocraU, backed by BritUh gold and Insplrtd by the Cobden Club or shall Cuaries Stewart ParnelL Patrick lord, Alexander Sullivan, Patrick Egan, P. T. Barry and a host of other devoted Irish leaders, be ac cepted as tbe best and truest adv isers of Irish Americans? If every Irishman answers this question as his heart and judgment suggest, he w 111 cast bis vote for the Republican party. tbe ratty of protected industries and work- work- in (men's rights, the party whose moral sup-pott sup-pott sup-pott and Influence can do most for Irishmen here, aud for the old country they love so well. ' TBS LEADER S DEAD BROADSIDE. The Lender is still mourning for its dead. still refusing to believe it dead, and still re fusing to be comforted. Everybody else In the State exceDt the Leader sees that the thing Is so dead that it hurts all sensible Dem ocrats to hear it mentioned. It demands to know why we did not print it In Tub Weekly Register of this week. It says : We now desire to submit this proposition to the consideration of Tun Kkoistkh publishers: Tbe Leader will agree to turuisb the broadsidoa free of cost for folding in next week s weekly Register if you will agree to fold It. We would much preferred to bave seen it go out to our contemporary s readers mis wees, Dut rauer than have them n iss the interesting and truthful record of tho Hepubllcan candidate for Governor, next week is better than never. Come on, Mr. Clarkeon, and show us how eajrer you are to get your candidate s nistory nerore your readers. We do not print dead things In either edl tlon of The Register and if the Leader had shown good sense it would not have put this deceased affair in its weekly, but given instead some live matter. We did not print it for the reason that it would have been grave-robbing grave-robbing grave-robbing to do It We did not print It for the same reason that the Dubuque Herald, Davenport Democrat, the Burlington Qazettc, the Council Bluffs QUibc, and all the Demo-cratitedailles Demo-cratitedailles Demo-cratitedailles have not printed it because it Is dead. It . was never very much alive. But we caught It .up in Tub Jegisteb, Just as it was hatched, and let it die In our columns. We wanted to give the poor thing a decent place to die In, But no one expects a dead thing to be printed. to did. to-day to-day IU1-las this faith is Gree to party, of This It It when and DoIIIver-Bell Bell and for The nan, last the I I have side Pacific on the This ought which,

Clipped from The Des Moines Register16 Oct 1885, FriPage 4

The Des Moines Register (Des Moines, Iowa)16 Oct 1885, FriPage 4
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  • DMRegister10161885p1

    nobusshi – 03 Dec 2016

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