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Times (London)
13 June 1887

CAMBRIDGE UNIVERSITY CARLTON CLUB.-The annual dinner of the Cambridge University Carlton club was held on Saturday night at the Lion Hotel. Mr. W. H. Wilkins, of Clare (the president), was in the chair, and the attendance included the Duke of Abercorn, the Marquis of Carmarthen, the Attorney-General, Sir John Gorst, the Right Hon. H.C. Raikes, M.P., Mr. Charles Hall, Q.C., M.P., Mr. Penrose Fitzgerald, M.P., the Masters of Magdalene, Corpus Christi, and Jesus Colleges, Rev. G.F. Browne, Rev. F. Foakes-Jackson, Mr. John Tracey (Canning Club, Oxford), Mr. J.K. Stephen, Count Strickland, Sir J. Stirling-Maxwell, the Hon. G. Willoughby, &c. A number of ladies also attended to hear the speeches. The Duke of Abercorn, in the course of his reply to the toast of "The House of Lords," said their lordships did their duty in a quick and, he might almost say, a scientific manner. They now had Bills knocking at the door of the House of Commons. He referred to the address voted by the Liberal Unionists of the University of Cambridge to Lard Hartington on Friday as a significant event. Sir John Gorst and Mr. Cecil Raikes replied for the House of Commons. The Rev. G.F. Browne having proposed "The Conservative Cause," coupled with the name of Sir Richard Webster, the Attorney-General said, the prospects of the Conservative cause were never brighter. In the autumn of 1885 Lord Salisbury said there were only two parties in the State-Radicals and Conservatives; and his observation was coming true. It was because the Conservative cause was identified with all moderate men that its prospects were brighter than in the past. They had in Mr. Gladstone an example of what they ought to avoid. He need not remind them that twice had Mr. Gladstone by change of principles wrecked a Ministry and destroyed a party. The leading principle of Conservatism in the future must be, not the question of Home Rule, but a determination to maintain the supremacy of Parliament with the authority of Parliament. Other speeches followed.


Related pages:
  J.K. Stephen
       Authors: An Interview with Deborah McDonald 
       Message Boards: James Kenneth Stephen 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 1 December 1875 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 12 March 1881 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 15 January 1892 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 20 October 1891 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 24 April 1883 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 24 February 1881 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 25 February 1886 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 27 October 1891 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 3 December 1891 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 3 February 1942 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 30 January 1882 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 30 November 1887 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 30 November 1891 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 31 May 1883 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 4 July 1896 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 5 February 1892 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 5 June 1877 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 5 May 1887 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 8 June 1881 
       Press Reports: Times [London] - 9 February 1880 
       Ripper Media: Clarence: Was He Jack the Ripper? 
       Ripper Media: Jack the Ripper Revealed 
       Ripper Media: Jack the Ripper: A Suspect Guide - James Kenneth Stephen 
       Ripper Media: Jack: The Grim Ripper 
       Ripper Media: Murder and Madness: The Secret Life of Jack the Ripper 
       Ripper Media: The Prince, His Tutor and the Ripper 
       Ripper Media: The Whitechapel Murders (Mylechreest, 1974) 
       Suspects: James Kenneth Stephen