The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 3, 1890 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 3, 1890
Page 3
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A FLAT REFI Declines to the Irish A MANIFEST(/FULL OF DEFIANCE, Political SocretN Revealed >l>oii!s to the Tflslt 1'oople to Sustain Him In lli« Action. TIE WON'T RKTTH13. Nov. 29.— The tnanifosto hich Mr. Parneli promisud to issue dealing 1 with all the questions involved in the present politioal crisis, has boon made public. It definitely settles that Mr. Parneli wilt not voluntarily retire from the leadership of the Irish Parlia' _raontary ps'rty. The manifesto ia of great length and sots forth why, in Mr. Parnell's would bo disastrous to the best interests of thoparty for him to withdraw at the present time. Mr. Parneli dolles his political opponents, and appeals to the people of Ireland to sustain him in the stand he has taken. A canvass has been conducted by members of the Irish Parliamentary party who are opposed to Parnell's retention of the party leadership with a view to ascertaining how the poll is likely to go at Monday's meeting. The result was the securing of pledges from fifty-three members of the party to vote against Mr. Parneli. The anti-Parnellites also rely upon the votes of Messrs. William O'Brien, T. P. O'Connor, Gill and T. D. Sullivan. The adherents of Parneli who have announced their intention to stick to their old leader through thick and thin number twenty-three, while the doubtful members number ten. The following is the manifesto issued by Mr. Parneli: "To THE IRISH PEOPLE: The Integrity and independence of a section of the Irish Parlia. msntary party having been apparently sapped and destroyed by the wire-pullers of the Liberal party, it has become necessary for mo as loader of the Irish party to take counsel with you, and, having- given you the knowledge which is in iny possession, to ask your judgment upon a matter which now solely devolves upon you to decide. The letter from Mr. Gladstone to Mr. Morley, written for tho purpose of influencing the decision of the Irish party In the choice of their lender and claiming for tho Liberals and their leaders the right of veto upon the choice, is the immediate cause of this address, the purpose of which is to remind you and your Parliamentary representatives that Ireland considers the independence of her party as her only safeguard within the constitution and above and beyond all other considerations whatever. Tho threat in that letter repeated so insolently on many English platforms and in numerous British newspapers, that unless Ireland concedes this right to veto to England she will indefinitely postpone her chance of obtaining home rule, compels me, while not for a moment admitting the slightest possibility of such a loss, to put before you information which, until now, so far as my colleagues are concerned, has been solely in my possession, and which will enable you to understand the measure of loss with which you are threatened unless you consent to throw mo to the English wolves now howling for my destruction. "In November of last year, in response to a repeated and long-standing request, I visited Mr. Gladstono at Hawarden and received the detai'.s of the intended proposal of himself and his colleagues of tho late Liberal Cabinet with regard to homo rule in the event of tho next general election favoring tlio Libonil party. It is unnecessary for me to do more at present than to direct your attention to certain points of those details, which will bo generally recognized as embracing elements vital for your information and tho formation of your judgment. These vital points of difficulty may bo suitably arranged and considered under the following beads: "1. The retention of the Irish members in the Imperial Parliament. "2. The settlement of the land or agrarian difficulty in Ireland. "a Tho control of the Irish constabulary. "4. The appointment of the judiciary, Inc.ud- ing judges of tho Supreme Court, county court judges and resident magistrates. "Upon the subject of the retention of Irish members of Parliament Mr. Gladstone told me that the opinion— and the unanimous opinion of his colleagues and himself recently arrived at aftermost mature consideration of alternative proposals— was that in order to conciliate English public opinion it would be necessary to reduce Irish representation from 103 to 33. Upon the 'settlement of the land question it was held that this was one of the questions which must be recorded as questions reserved from the control of the Irish Legislature, but at the same time Mr. Gladstone Intimated that •while he would renew his attempt to settle the matter by imperial legisla tion on the lines of the load-purchase bill of 1880 he would not undertake to put any pressure upon his own side or insist upon their adopting his views— in otbnr or shorter words, that the Irish Legislature w is not to be given the power of solving the agrarian difficulties. "With regard to the control of the Irish constabulary, it was stated by Mr. Gladstone that In view of the necessity of conciliating English public opinion, he and his colleagues felt that it would bo necessary to leave this force and the appointment of its officers under control of the imperial authority for an indefinite period, while funds for its maintenance, payment and equipment would be compulsorily provided out of the Irish revenues. A period of ten or twelve jears was suggested as the limit of the time during whteh the appointment of judges and resident magistrates should te retained in the hands of the imperial authorities. "I have now .given a short account of what I gathered of Mr. Gladstone's views and those of bis colleagues during the two hours' conversation at Huwarden, a conversation which, I am bound to admit, was mainly monopolized by Mr. Gladstone, and will pass to my own expressions ot opinion upon these communications, which represent my views then and now; and, firstly, With regard to the retention of the Irish mem,- bers, Tho position which I have always adopted, and whitlx I then represented, is that with the concession of full powers to an Irish Legislature equivalent to those enjoyed by a, State of the American Union, the number and position of the members so retained would become a question of imperial concern and not of pressing or immediate importance for the interests of Ireland, but that with the important and all-engrossing subjects of agrarian reform, constabulary control and judiciary ttppointineots left either under lin perial control or totally unprovided for it would be the height of madness for any Irish leader to imitate Qrottan's example and consent to disband an army which bad cleared the way to victory. "I iftirtber undertppk to liise every legitimate iutlueKc-f to reconcile Irish public opinion tothe .gradual coming Ints force of new privileges uud to tae pp4»tponement8 necessary lor English opinion with regard to constabulary control gad Judicial ap- jwlutiueius, but I str«ogly dissented tract the .proposed reduction of |b,e number ot wosabcra «*rlug the inieraajot fwbftttw «mfl I j)oiu,ied to £b0 absouco ol any 8uM*blo prospect «1 l#wl tietUfewent by either PujgSgmeat us a OooiVitutioBtU *ml overwhelming "At tb# of 1*6 iW ft general election Bllenoe should bo absolutely preserved with regard to any points of dlffcrenoa on ttio question of the retention of the Irish members. I havfl dwelt at some length upon these subjects, but not, I think, disproportionately to thoir importance, Let mo say in addition that if and When full powers uro conceded to Ireland over her own domestic affairs the integrity, number and independence of the Irish party will no a matter of no Importance, liut until this ideal is reached it, is your duty and mine to hold fast to every safr.guard. I need not say that the question, the vital and important question, of the retention of the Irish members on one hand and indefinite delay in granting full powers to nn Irish Legislature on the other gave mo great concern. The absence of any provision for tho settlement of the agrarian question— of any policy-~on the part of the Liberal loaders filled me with concern and apprehension. On tho introduction c.f the land-purchase bill by the Government at the commencement of the last session Mr. Morley communicated with me as to the course to be adopted. "Having 'regard to tho avowed absence of any policy on the part of the Liberal leaders with regard to the matter of the land bill, I strongly advised Mr. Morloy against any direct challenge of tho principle ot State-aided Ip.ntl purchase, and finding that tho fears and alarm of the EnRlish • taxpayers to State aid by the hypothecation ol grants for local purposes in Ireland as n counter guaranty has bsen assuaged, that the hopeless struggle against theprinciple of the measure should not be maintained, and that wo should direct our solo efforts on the second reading of tho bill to tho assertion of the principle of local control-in this I am bound to say Mr. Morloy entirely agreed with mo, but he was at the same time much hampered and expressed his sense of his position in that direction by the attitude of tho extreme section of his party led by Labouchere, and in a subsequent interview he impressed upon me the necessity of meeting the second reading of the bill with a direct negative and asked mo to undertake the motion. "I agreed to this, but only on condition that I was not to attack tho principle of the measure but to confine myself to criticism of its details. I think it was false strategy, but it was the strategy adopted out of regard to English prejudices and radical peculiarities. "Time went on. the Government allowed its attention to be distracted from the question of land purchase by a bill compensating KngUsh publicans, and tho agrarian difficulty in Ireland was again relegated to the luturo of another session. 'Just before the commencement of this session I was again favored with onother interview with Mr. Morley. At this time he made mo a remarkable proposal. Referring to the probable approaching victory of tho Liberal pa ty at the polls he suggested some consider- ~i.ions as to tho future of tho Irish party, and he asked mo whether I would be willing to assume the office of Chief Secretary for Ireland or whether I would allow another member of ray party to take tho position. He also put before mo the desirability ot filling one of the law offices of the crown in Ireland by a legal member of my party. I told htm, amazed as I was at tho proposal, that I could not agree to forfeit in any way -the independence of the party or any of its members; that the Irish people had trusted me in this movement because they believe that tho declaration I had made to them at Cork in 18£0 was a true one and represented my conviction, and that I would on no account depart from it. I considered thut after tho declaration wo had repeatedly made the proposal of Mr. Morley that we should allow ourselves to bo absorbed into English politics was one based upon an entire misconception of our position with regard to our Irish constituencies and of the pledges we had given. "In conclusion he directed my attention to the plan of campaign estates. He said that it would be impossible for the Liberal party when it attained power to do any thing for these evicted tenants by direct action and that it would also be impossible lor t) o Irish Parliament under . the powers conferred to do any thing for them, and, flinging up his hands with a gesture of despair, ho exclaimed: "Having been iu Tipperary I do not know what to propose In regard to tho matter." 1 told him this question was a limited one; that I did not see that ho need allow himself to behampered by its future consideration; that funds would be available from America and elsewhere for the support of those tenants as long as might bo necessary ; that, of course, I understood that it was a difflcalty, but that it was a limited one and should not be allowed to interfere with the general Interests of the country. allude to this matter only because within the last few days a, strong argument In many minds for my expulsion has been that unless tho Liberals come into power at tho next general election the plan of campaign tenants will suffer. As I have shown, the Liberals propose to do nothing for the plan of campaign tenants by direct action when they come into power, but I am entitled to ask that the existence of these tenants, whom I have supported in every way in the past and whom I shall continue to support in the future, shall not constitute a reason for my expulsion from Irish politics. "I have repeatedly pledged myself to stand by these evicted tenants and that they shall not be allowed to suffer, and I believe that the Irish people throughout the world will support me In my policy. Sixteen years ago I conceived tho idea of an Irish Parliamentary party, independent of all English parties. Ten years ago I was elected leader of the Independent Irish Parliamentary party. During these ton years this party has remained Independent, and because of its independonce it has forced upon tho English people the necessity of granting home rule to Ireland. I believe that tho party will obtain home rule, only provided that it remains independent of any English party. "I do not believe that any action of the Irish people lu supporting me will endanger the home-rule cause or postpone the establishment of an Irish Par! ' am ;nt. Bnt even if the danger with, which wj are threatened by the Liberal party of to-day were to be realized I believe that the Irish people throughout the world would agree with me that postponement would be preferable to a compromise of our; national rights by the acceptance of a measure which would not realize the aspirations of our race. "I have the honor to remain your faithful servant, CHABLBS STEWART PAHNEM*" It is reported that Mr, Gladstone will issue a counter-manifesto. An important section of the Parnell- ites met in the House of Commons and resolved to take active steps to combat the influence of the manifesto, resenting its appearance as u breach of faith. A decision was arrived at and the meeting only adjourned in order to get the opinion of the delegates in America. CINCINNATI, Nov. '49.— When the six Irish members pf the British Parliament— John Dillon, William O'Brien, T. Harrrington, O'Connor, Gill and Sullivan—locked themselves in a pallor of the Buniet House about 4 o'clock Friday afternoon it was generally supposed that be f ova they concluded the conference they would take action which would determine the future action of the Irish Parliament-- ary party, if not of its leader, Mr. Par- noil. At 7:30 p. m., however, a note was cent to the newspaper men in waiting which announced that the dole- gates do apt intend, at present, to make any communication to the press as to their opinions on the present position of tho Irish party. StATE OF OHIO, Gift OF TotfiDO, LUCAS Cotmfr, Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J< Cheney & Co., doing business in tho City of Toledo* County and State aforesaid, and that data firm will pay the sum of ONE HDNDKBD tool* LARS for each and every case 6f Catarrh that can not be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHESET. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence.thisGth day of December, A.D. 1880. LSEAI,I A, W. OLBASON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system Send for testk moniala, free. F. J. CnHNBT&Co.,Toledo,O. Sold by Druggists, TOc. GIVE a man a bad name and ho must suffer forever. A woman can change her name if she does not like it and some man likes her.—N. O. Picayune. To t»!«pot Cold*, Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the system effectually, yet gently, when costive or bilious, or when tho blood Is impure or sluggish, to permanently euro habitual constipation, to awaken the kidneys and liver to a healthy activity without irritating or weakening them, use Syrup of Figa. • "I PKEss tho button, you take n rest," sighed tho weary shopper after ringing for tho elevator boy a dozen times or more. 1 HAVE you suffered long by reason of Malaria; tried everything, and finally come to the conclusion that "all men are liars?" Send one dollar to Dr. A. T. Shalleaberger, Rochester, Pa., and get a bottle of his Anti- clote for Malaria. If not cured in a week say so, and the money will bo immediately returned to you. CONTENTMENT is morelto bo desired than a horse that can "go it'"in two minutes.— Barn's Horn. THE saving in clothing where Dobbins' Electric Soap i i used, is' twenty times the soap bill. It is no now experiment, but has been sold for 34 years. To-day just as pure as in 1865. Try it. Your grocer has it or will oi'dor itx WHEN you sink into a reverie you are merely buried in thought.—Pittsburgh Dispatch. ALWAYS avoid harsh purgative pills. They first make you sick and then leave you constipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the bowels and make you well. pilL PAKIS is afraid of American pork, but doesn't shy at cab-horse steaks and illlets of fillies.—Lowell Courier. fire Months Without Eat la p. TBKSTOS, N. J., Nov. gft, —Benjamin Wrig;bt, aged 83, is dead. Pa had eaten notbiotf for flv* months on a,ftco.unt of stomach trouble, fte heca'aa w.aelpj ggo aa4 tyofe to, without »ny. FOR BRONCHIA],, Asthmatic and Pulmonary Complaints. "Brown's Bronchial Troches" have remarkable curative properties. Sold euly in boxes. "IT'S the tallest story I know," said Snip•ton, "What story is that?" said Hicks. "The top one ou tho Eiffel tower." ANT one can. take Carter's Little Liver Pills, they are so very small. No trouble to swallow. No pain or griping after taking. "Is THE swimming teacher busy?" "Yes, ma'am; he's immersed in his business just at present."—Jester. PLEASANT, Wholesome, Speedy,f or coughs is Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops cure iu one minute. STIUSTG E it is that when the moon loses his last quarter, he gets full.—Boston Herald. WHEN you \yaut to got a boy to like work you must call it play.—Bum's Horn. —i » BRONCHITIS is cured by frequent small aoses of Piso's Curo for Consumption. AN old man is good much easier than a young one.—Atchison Globe. GRATEFUL—COMFORTINC5. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge oC the natural laws Whloli govi«rn the operations of digestion ,ind nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well-selected Cocoa. Mr. K.PPB boa provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavoured beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills. It >s by the judicious use of suca articles of diet that a constitution mny be gradually built up until strong enough t'i resist every tendency to disease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are floating oronnd us ready to attack wherever there Is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well lortifled •with pure blood and a properly nourished frame."—" Civil Scrvlcs Gazette." Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only iu half-pound tins, by Grocers, labelled thus: JAMES EPPS& CO., Homoeopathic Chemists, London, England. GOLD MEPAI., PABI8,1873, W, BAKER & CO.'S Is absolutely tnire and it is soluble, No Chemicals us u«xl in It* preparation. It has mere than (Arco tf ,:ci (Ad ttrmgUi of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot pr Sugar, and U therefore far more economical, totting lent than out cent a tup. It i; delicious, nourishing, (trengtheniuE, EAEII.V DIGESTED, and Admirably adapted Air SavoiUa u well M I'orpcitosaln Sold by Grocpra everywhere. W. BAKEK &C(L Dorchester, Mass. >x>X3Pcs 40 COUPOM OFFERS •£y*v*i u'*<*inf4 TU PFFULL ( In SUIT I plONS^ntfor] Sfjilci stamps^TiafalpyaJone go. have the Largest Cataloa Stockof 8oi-oll%aws. TOOfSand "OUT PaWEH MAPU1KEKV » the UniteiTstateB. OTSco FiP£K.,,«r, tlm. mlm*. DAY ALL WINTER etent person, culars rttM. Aft ftJ-Ucie evonr ho package* sold in Philadel for oua or more counti rft4elp«5: .... ,--,-, or more counties eiveu - -_-. ™v,s9 to-4»y «ttelQ8in|it (tamp artlcufarg. You will uever regret it. AddreuS ... OPION CO.,44 N. F«j»th Sfe fbUodelpblJS'pa! rMAX«tWSl'iI'fll.rBTtJ( M , ( M» W .. Patents-Pensioiis-Claims, ersBND j Plfc O'FJ f m BEST m *0i font mm " '" The Companion Calendar For 1891. Monday for Health, Tuesday for Wealth, Wednesday the Best Day of All; Thursday for Losses, Friday for Crosses, Saturday No Luck at AH, Sunday the Day that is Blest With Heavenly Peace and Rest. This Beautiful and Unique Calendar and Announcement is called "THE IJooic OF DAYS." It has Fourteen Pages finely printed la Colors, the design being selected from nearly Two Thousand received in the Prize Competition. It is considered the most novel and attractive Calendar of the year. Mailed on receipt of ten cents. Offer to New Subscribers. This Calendar will be sent to each New Subscriber who WILL CUT OUT and send us this advertisement, with $1.75 for a year's subscription. The Youth's Companion will be mailed from tlie time that the subscription is received to January, 1881, FREE, andTfor a full year from that date. A r o other weeUy paper gives so large a variety of entertaining reading at so low a price. Double Holiday Numbers-Illustrated Weekly Supplements. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass. 30 Send Check, Post-office Order or Registered Letter. em* WATERPROOF COLLAR on CUFF THAT CAN BE RELIED ON BE UP TO THE MARK BEARS THIS MARK. NEEDS NO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CLEAN IN A MOMENT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF COLLAR IN THE MARKET. VASRLINEk. 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It contains (nil I I Write a Good Business Letter. I III) LL rake boy an' Copies were sold ' How to hints of " of which 45.00 Short Cuts in Also points RELIEVES INSTANTLY. ELY BUOTHEGS. 63 Warren St.. New York. Price CO cts. Successfully PROSECUTES CLAIMS. I>ate Principal Examiner XT. 8, Pension Bureau. 3 yrs in last war, 13 adjudicating claims, atty sincew ^3T-;UME THIS PAPKH CV-..-T time joa irrit*. at a Bargain. Ei&tlAcresLAND. In Price County, WH. For particulars apply to H. B. SPEED, RSO Sixty-seventh St., HnglewooaJH, CAVEATS, TRADEMARKS, ... - _ I.A.UET.S db DESIGNS. 1O^ Send rouph sketch or cheap model ot invention IMilEHIATE^Y to J. R. CRALLE &. CO., WA8UISflTOS,l». OT U3-NAME THIS PAPEE 070TJ t!m« joawrtMu. Farmeni and Gardeners to locate in Orange Park, Cl.iy County, Florida, to Brow Strawberries and other Fruits lor the- Orance Park Fruit and Wine Co. Address H N. MCODLLY, Manager, Orange Park, Florida.. WNAJIE TUB PAPEK.ef.t7 time jouwnU. THE " BOOTHEP.H UARMB FOB SALE OS EXCHANGE. J. II. BCiXOWS, LITTLE KOCK, ARKANSAS. m . H-« .... •*» _ Asthma CURE t<0 I HTIIWHHk™«||pEfi never (alls; send MJTO Irtss. Will mail TCUL UWnCU naokaEe E>Dei w)LLixsnii(>THKK8Dm'Q«).,aT.LorJi8,jio. n •-••- » •l'II13 PA?Eil .,.n Um.ioa writs. CUTTERS AND TAILORS nrUo tu A. 1). ItUDE, Clertlind CalUim Schoul, ClevelBDil, O. ta-NAUK THIS nu>*a tvwjitoic jmnfe. ^. N. .-j! 1310 WHEN WHITING TO ABVERTISEItS l»UiA8K. state that you *aw the Advertltcmeiit IB tUi> nnocr. ~~~^' Nellie Dales I s Christmas Money^ By PRUDENCE PARSONS. An Illustrated Story for people who "cant afford to spend muck money this year for Christmas Presents" /. N .*. ELUE PALE could not afford tp spend what little money she pos* sessed, but she was wise enough to find a way to secure, without cost of money, a large list of valuable presents. fSf&ff'e it free te anyone who will mention the in which this notice COMPANY. WiWs>(|U%la, , •.;.; J

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