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A. M. Sullivan afterwards agitation answered asked believe Biggar Butt Catholic Chamberlain Charles Stewart Parnell cheers Clan-na-Gael coercion Cork course crime Davitt Dillon Dublin election England English evicted favour feel Fenians fight Forster friends Galway give Gladstone Gladstone's Government hand Healy Home Eule Home Rule House of Commons Imperial Ireland Irish leader Irish members Irish Parliament Irish parliamentary party Irish party Irish question Irishmen justice Kilmainham Kilmainham treaty Land Act Land Bill Land League land question landlords letter Liberal party looked Lord Carnarvon Lord Cowper matter meeting ment Minister Morley movement murders National Nationalists never night O'Brien O'Connor obstruction once opinion organisation outrages parlia parliamentary Parnell Parnell's Phoenix Park murders Pigott political proposed rent replied speech Stewart T. P. O'Connor talk tenants thing thought tion told took Tories United Ireland vote Whig words wrote
Page 33 - THERE is not in the wide world a valley so sweet, As that vale in whose bosom the bright waters meet ; Oh ! the last rays of feeling and life must depart, Ere the bloom of that valley shall fade from my heart.
Page 242 - I speak of would not only place many hearty and effective friends of the Irish cause in a position of great embarrassment, but would render my retention of the leadership of the Liberal party, based as it has been mainly upon the prosecution of the Irish cause, almost a nullity.
Page 33 - Sweet vale of Avoca ! how calm could I rest In thy bosom of shade, with the friends I love best, Where the storms that we feel in this cold world should cease, And our hearts, like thy waters, be mingled in peace.
Page 57 - ... to embrace in a manner foreign to their habits in other times the vast importance of the Irish controversy.
Page 193 - I am not surprised at your friend's anger but he and you should know that to denounce the murders was the only course open to us. To do that promptly was plainly our best policy. But you can tell him and all others concerned that though I regret the accident of Lord F. Cavendish's death I cannot refuse to admit that Burke got no more than his deserts.
Page 365 - We have shown in the course of the report that Mr Davitt was a member of the Fenian organisation, and convicted as such, and that he received money from a fund which had been contributed for the purpose of outrage and crime, viz, the Skirmishing Fund. It was not, however, for the formation of the Land League itself, but for the agitation which led up to it.
Page 115 - But this House humbly expresses its regret that no measures are announced by her Majesty for the present relief of these classes, and especially for affording facilities to the agricultural labourers and others in the rural districts to obtain allotments and small holdings on equitable terms as to rent and security of tenure.
Page 341 - If the Arrears question be settled upon the lines indicated by us, I have every confidence — a confidence shared by my colleagues — that the exertions which we should be able to make strenuously, and unremittingly, would be effective in stopping outrages and H intimidation of all kinds.
Page 235 - Coventry, by isolating him from his kind as if he was a leper of old — you must show him your detestation of the crime he has committed, and you may depend upon it that there will be no man so full of avarice, so lost to shame, as to dare the public opinion of all right-thinking men and to transgress your unwritten code of laws.