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Atlas Newspaper Archive: January 27, 1838 - Page 1

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Publication: Atlas

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Atlas (Newspaper) - January 27, 1838, London, Middlesex                                ilili: &tto&$u$u antr journal of mttvatuvt. on the largest sheet printed. ^?11, Vol, XHI.] SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1838. r   EARLY EDITION LIN TIME FOR POST. THIS ATLAS OF THIS DAY CONTAINS j- vaob. 4d ' Politician  :    . . - Ka&tladiah and ^Colonial Atlas 1 Imperial Parliament   V . . Foreign News . V.    � .British News . > . ., �  � /I>bllce;.l^epprts,''�i'-',.',i- -�.-,�   �; i4^keW^:|*a;p|tencei;.,,.f,-:,. . v]^T^_and,MpMJtarjrA.tlft^ � 'Market'.,;;^:,-*.^.^-.ii-i^*� . �  capes of Capt, A. Falconer . Life of Sir W. Scott . Wellsted's Travels in Arabia . . Literary, Memoranda. . Music and Musicians . . . . Literary, and Scientific Instltu tions. i�  '�.��< Universities   . . . {.. -Army' '.�  '  �   ':('" Gazettes      �'    �  m order tftat^the?distj^^ * Twisdom and folly,.mor^j^jand vice;; pfely^arid^sectarian-; I r asja,'may not he confounded' and-^^ ;; tfa'at every elector is desirous to ^ ^M^^^r,: . the benefit of ^edi^^ determining principle in all such cases. The power of nu applicant to injure a voter forms a cogent reason why the latter should not permit his conscience to be ensnared by a mere regard to his wordly interests. To resist every solicitation, threat, or bribe, is the bounden duty of every upright elector whose convictions of propriety are on-posed to such influences. But when once his promise is actually given, there is no conceivable plea that can justify its violation. The ballot may cloak his duplicity, and the confessional may pretend to absolve it: yet, as long as the man that sweareth to his hurt and changeth not" is declared in Scripture (fifteenth Psalm) to he -an object of divine approbation, it is plain that the rule invblved.in such applauded fidelity must be imperative upon s every professor of Christianity: and consequently, as ho device can be found to prevent the asking andgivmgdf promisesj no expedient can! be resorted to, consistently with religious principle, to secure hiipunity for their infrmgement. Finally, the ballot can be viewed by Christians no otherwise than as a dexterous contrivance, to protectaman's worldly interests at the expense of his integrity. Webahre already iseen that the exaction' and";&g!tfpremises cahnoi possibly ' he \ ^feyeH^d.:" - Jfow, ?ah elector willeither be ? disposed ifcp, vote; according to his promise* or >.he. ,will': not..^ ^Me: �thexefoTe contend, that as inv the^ one case there >'isr ho neeessity for cOnqealment, Sftin theother .thetce ou^httoihe tion for tteachery. ,A' cowardly; jmd ^mercenary promise is bad enough ?;a base andsl^^ worse: h^%anv�lah^ateahdk doings is woxstbf all: itis^systematic� plotagains^.t^ atid ^l1^^^^^  If iiiry-senOu^ petson support,the h^dt, %e^hef Church^   !$ Dissenter, he is; ''domg: ^^t^a^gopd^y cbmft a^ditipnai.ag<;. t^tatioj),] .that the evil thereof is as palpable as the g0o�t;l is doubtipal, even were ttfolly realized;1 The way for-re-: itisiousmentbtesttiiethm^istbtake-ah adr4at,;case df tyte fo? tMfSS^S^ �^ a larget constituent " umjbohrxthf??^m^^ 1 11   B?r:wbj}S0:fm^ to !pay�' i'wofkfr-for?h^r; sEhe ,b^oioe|!8rc<*ami it moral or exemplary irifiiience to e^^o| ^'Pattoar8i? ................... _ v ,_________ ojtn^g.wrives* IheimhapTiy^ trades-; jnan?s disse#^Mti;^ Lbdll^the oand^te* whom he' has professed tosupport.^ 'ethics of ^h%^rd*s-iriark^ lil^llMil^ c%i#? m W^mwp this iDid^r t^ejhMot;8Vs^ privhidipate#, weiespectfel iavitehlk^i^ ikstanb of Joseph's eWacter,the.upriKhthess of votine -I/I �hnn.V..ij. ' ^     q All iavuuri iji unHmn ;nnT---        ~ - �ellence^   ______x AatbhckisVhlfejtttep^ _^ , ^jec^tnjo^ and4ihe8piritn- voteibefeh - a isebr^diie^ his of-the^e'matt^rs   "     " core re^wh^cli h8d^t??b^K^fcti�" V^"1 ..................... . wuAdha^eheenlost j the riiofe have had, ^e^advatitaee -of' know- merton G. vented.firom shining,'as neither to reprove the wickedness j. of the, ?jt9te^^t constitaeney of -Middlesex, nor to ratify the choice of the Popish voters of Kilkenny,  In short, < viewihg^hlistts^ ^'^rfief ch'iidfen:pfthe Jightand of the/d^.'^thebaitqt ,would j^anifesUy restrict .the opera-' tioh pt^im^^mti&Wrpf the Redeemer. Again; in ' wh^y^w^^e; jrotes./ of^the electors may be actually . given at ihe'pnckmg^place, as- proposed  by Mr. Grote, no perBOn ^an prfetehfr ^t ^rpm^   will not be exacted ' under the coJQte^       ^stem as inexorably as aipresent. No device can possibfy preventthisj and the same dis-abiht^ to: withhold'pled^g^s; which is supposed to he the . bane, of the existing, plan, must be equally felt under any new arrangement, as ld�g'as the. gentry, shall deal with trad.e^ent^ tenants.  Observe, we are not %pw}q^s^oning the?faeilxties which the ballot affords for breaking thb�epromise. the loyers of 5' the hidden things of di8h^ momentarily concede that its folds for covering them in thick d^kness are impenetrable. But we are reasoning at present .with, religious ' ' men r'aifd m ^rerel^^^^^ we are entitled to mau^tah^hroadly:^ asJe^lv^ffivenf theyarebpund-at aU'sacr|fices to fulfil lt- . *^ife^jmj^el?iy�^ be very Ucabontf : ikVOteyrffinid?st^l more m there is ho moral m siehc meiBt Teg^atedBtiiid^ , Mo�nin&, Chronicle^Already We have, iu the'mela'4-choly r^ciral^f the cruel retaliation for their'ldMs by the vdluitteers at Eustache: arid Grand Brule, but.todsufil- ^cpto&liayeja proyjerb to denote that the re-action corresponds with the actionythat the/penduluin of a clock gpes ;�s fa> W^slyas theidthier. We have in the dfeep^seaM-resehtmehts |of Ireiaiicl a melancholy proof how difficult it is.i.tolay asidft the memory of outrages oriraatmgin feuds ^fjj^ and Bejfdreniien draw the'swOrdin ciwsu^^ ahd'Cdm^ against each other' men; diSth^jj^^^;^e|^es of rade,- religion, and' habits, they ought to bet culty of arresting the cdjar^e; of revenge. A letter from;, Montreal, from the most >r�8pectkbld source,'- states that the; authorities have" obtained possession of the plan of the msh)rrection, which wasjiil'bave Broken out on a .number ofpdin^:%- t|fe ^cipitated. Mr. Roebuck would'have it that; there would have been , no insurrection but: for the arrest of the leaders, and the effect produced on the multitude by the mode in which they were conveyed to prison. This has* just so much truth as most. Of his other allegations :r-there would have been no ins^uxectipn 5, tr^e^-Thjllthe 1.6th. And we are td believe, forsooth, thatalithetrainmga mere playHa^ theii, thehisn^^^ tp obtain maturhy'an^^ mfloim); of h^yo^w^ ' ^ ^ was put laid for feuds the      ^ matnwf '-the imurrection and 0nmd Brole Bat it    """ swh mat^tfielei^ei�^.the,FrenWr? fied hi havinjg T^ourse to that last extifemity of tiie sword. constitutional means to be which justifies the having recourse to arms. But the members of the Legislative Assembly, so far from being without hope, had the experience df a regular progress in reform ever since the report of the committee of 1828. The Canadians, too, so far from suffering under - intolerable oppression, were, by all accounts, in a most enviable condition. With a recklessness, and utter inability to understand their position, without seeming to have the least ability to estimate the relative strengths of Canada and this great and powerful empire, the political quacks of Canada, elated by the success of their little plots to baffle the good intentions of the government, have plunged their poor dupes;info a contest which could not possibly have to them a successful issue. Never did men so richly deserve their fate as these guides df the poor French Canadians. And Mr. Roebuck, great in words as he deems himself, ought by this time to have learnt that there isa material difference between dreaming of large hosts riishing from the United States into Canada, allured by the bait of the to-be-confiscated lands, and the sober reality. Dr. Franklin could not make such long speeches as Mr. Roebuck, for he never, spoke longer at a time thah ten- minutes, but he was a safer political guide; and it is hecause the Legislative Asssembly contained only chatterers, and were without statesmen possessed even of a tithe of his sagacity, that they have madly provoked a contest wjhich could hot possibly be successful, and. which has already produced' shch calamitous results. . LOBO DURHAU'S COMMITTEE OF -ADViGB. M0R|ftN -a-�---.-.______>use ofiCoinmohs' to .isahct________._______ju., ^th^ppi^de^^de^ on, tb^ r^ejsnQh^bjlily) of ,the joBdnister, and j&^im^ 1^c^^,(^:parS^ uifevouhngthem. A high sense of duty should be the Hopeless ought the prospect of redress by> peaceful and racter. overhment, Parliament "iSir^ Robert^els^ed^er and Over-, again'thathei had; hdrobjectiobsitq^ the -^eriiment 'jringthe8epranyothier.to at he d^ire^ thehi to take uj^n themselves the responsibility, and not, a prion* to ask the House 6f Commdns'to shajfeit ^fh thehi.. He adnutted thaf 1*01^' Diir^am oiight to consult the public opinion in the most' extehded^ehse, and be gu|dedhy it j but then he thought it hiipdlific to hamperlum in some, degree by: suggestions whi^h -theatate ofaflairs he'might findinthe colony nu^htren^ nnkd-visahle fox himtp act upon. Mr. Elhce,; ill his explanation, w^ disposed to think Sir Robert Peel bright on^ the latter ppirnt,(but could, discdver^hp^^^ which the House should;divide, whatever.differences might exist on the ehactmg clauses df the; billi The pbserva-tipns, ofi Lord John Itussell seemed: to imply thkthe.was induSbrentias to the wp>ds of the preamble comprising any instructions tp LdrdDurhairn, or afibrdihg any sanction of the course which that noble earl might deem it; right jto take. But^c^ the other hand, he thdught it important that the legislature should declare in the bill its opinion in fa-yau�cf tilie giving, to Lord Durham adiscretion to summon a council-, or to adopt^ome similart means'; for  cbllecting thesehse^of theicolofusta as to the most expedient'form of permanent government to be recommended to Parliament. We cordially hope that mere party strife will ijd^p^ Either side he allowed:to duninish the'efficacy of the measures 3 ttpy unhappy colony. \- To make thj^EyCKianjfenient ^ oueatipn, or a ground of party (fe^jiatory tothe dignity arjd*< iutvr^t mjoridus to the; meisaib^^paately ', as fla-as respects its infiu^^ ' * '      ^ ^.|v;Mh^|ert,u#^^--*-om blf the Committee .d-not to be dfthe ible the nact-ish and, w^s^ven to the ypuld'he tempered roTl|ii�presi� atiVe chi- t sdftening the n_ ^nd Of proving to-th^i ., that although ahsi ^dv^rnpr-G^ieral in the T possible the despotism th by communicating tpitsd:   

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