Atlas London Middlesex, February 10, 1838

Atlas London Middlesex

February 10, 1838

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Issue date: Saturday, February 10, 1838

Pages available: 16

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Publication name: Atlas London Middlesex

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 31,747

Years available: 1826 - 1869

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Atlas (Newspaper) - February 10, 1838, London, Middlesex M mntxKl 0m^m9tv anti fotttnal of WLittvutuvt. on the largest sheet printed. No. 613. Vol. XIII.] SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1838. thb atlas OF this PAOB FoliUdan ......... .81 East India and Colonial Atlas . . 82 Imperial Parliament . . . .f. 82 Foreign News.......84 British News....... ;85 Law Reports.......85 Police Offices.......85 r early edition lin time for post. Accidents and Offences .... 85 Fires ta the Metropolis . . . . 85 Ikjss of thri Wolf whaler. . . ,86 CoronePs Inquests. ,.   . . 8$. ElectioB t:^(imiitt>ws . . . . .86 OiniHaan, .' . . . ... . . .86 Army Movdihents \ . v'.'86 Banidng and Monetary Atlas . .. 86 WeeliW Retitospect of the Honey Market . ik� . ; . . .  . sT Saturday At. ... . . . .89 Xeading Articles v . ... . . 89 The IVeath^r Prophet � . ,. . . 89 DAY CONTAINS :- PAOK . 90 . 90 Theatricals.....T." Tbettrical Intelligence . UTBBATDRK. History of the Reign of Ferdinand and Isabella.......90 Medicine and Surgery one Inductive Science . .....91 Historical Memoirs of the Queens of England . . .  - 91 Music and Musicians.....92 Fne Arts.........92 Distribution of the British Army 92 Literary and Scientific Institutions . . . ... . . . .94 Universities ........ 94 Army . ... . . . . . . 94 Gazettes.......... .94 Births, Marriages, and Deaths. . 94 The Markets. ... . . , . 94 Advertisements . . . .'. . . 95 XUM PQLIT101 AM. FBENfcH TiBRRlTORlAL AG0RAOT)IZEME!n IN APRiqAi Dublin REVi^r--Iitftd BurhEuni^ Mssioh to St. Petersburgh ^iJas/itis believed, been entirely successful in ptittijflg into a train of amicable settlement the questions l^at had arisen betwden this couiitiy and Russia, p^tly out of the treaty of AdirianoJJle, yhxtlj out oif the separate article appended to tHe convention of tJnkiar 'Skelessi. That convention will expire in the course of two or three years, and t�robably wul not be renewed. Silistria,'of Aip^Hieh'^this Czar daight st^ the attajiJTCin^^ ^jp^tjni.^:/!^ wiU;co^ dent ipower.vfi/tJiere is a cot(Mie of poUticians, Vlongi^ itoithe tit6 exaiti& acadetny,Nwho^ are endeavourinfi^! to per- mtM the publiC'td the contrary^ wli who'eiciein inc^p^ble oftaki^g r^st uniil:i^ >ntb't)ie"noi^b^ seeing ^eir; visions iaGcpBxpjisbed^;v !^ in- terests of the two countries;liave beconue; so essential 'to their lespfectivewelfto^^ lUcely tb be iri- dtibMto sacrificiB those iriterefsta, ev6n.f6r a {(eason, on lig^t ground^, Qiit.yaipt aiid iiacreasing t^eAe: ynthl'ihe tlwi�d States ^in4^ of^peacetowards England). ,Thefirsf magoitude --Eiigfeiid hs^ undoubtedlyinbrethaii one ceiiitilaiiit' to make, espe^sflly disrtplJie course of li^r procee^hjg^^ Afiica. ".TSf^yert fluence of temperate x^asQi^ strance, couchcdwtprmanpt^p be misunderstoQdj-*-^ma^ eventually preclude the occurrence of any events ^aleu-iated to affect the ajD^ceiat present s^^ tbe two riatibn?. i i Theiprqiid'bl^^ siicqes^fiil in coloni^uig; an^ ^et tliiei:e,�ffe-AP p.e ambitious of posseissingifofei^ settlements, x-^wnatever they have, hitherto attempted in this way>^ has ultimately tierininated to bur advantage. ;;Ih^^^^w we; haVe wtested from them colony aJEter colony, whiiblV't^ hayjfe inbt l^een ^ble to reconquer ; and if;wCtWeie^^ to the interests of a sdfish policy, -we would contemplate their' efforts to establish'their power at Algiers, as so inaiiy steps, m(h;e likety M^blte them in^^^ and In iiatiPnali^^ in't^ieir pp^itibn ipower^ of-Gibicaltarj Malta, andCorfuVwSl :alway8 'enable us to. keep upf-aipowerfiil fleet in the;Mediterranean. If occai- sion re^^ted/it woidd not pe^^ us tbcuf off'stU^^ Barb^ cpasti-Alg^ei^^i^^ to, pjur' strongholds in-; tibatsf^fv we do not desire: to:discuss;^ rlfwehadhadbanyf ambition to disturb the, Ibhg-estaibtishedrela^ Mediteixa- neaii states, "iij^e liad the pjiportumty iof soitidp^ting France in the, policy iwithwh^^ nbi^ inspired,'wlie^ Lord ExmbutKse^pe^di^on wa� prpjpcted.; ajthongh we are persuaded* that Algiers cannot be long retained by France, and thatfeyen a country abounding: in ivoaryi in gold mihies,ahi^offests^ which prpdiice the best gbm in the world-a country capable,' acco'rdihgto all tjtlat we Iw^ye learned of it from our own enterprising travelle^j.pf producing the sugar-cane, cotton^ coffee, cocoa,; indigo, tobacco, rice, and spices and timber of every descnptiph. M. Gblberry; after setting forth the outlines of his prpjept, proceeds in a veiy niethodical matmer to lay dov?n a p^n, for the organization of a goyeriimeni;) which should coPr troulthis new empire through; all.'iteuparts.. THE UNITED STAGES fiXEGUTIVB. MoitNiNG' CHRomciif-^ll ha^ bfteh^b^eh observed that the gbvetninent of the United Staiteis^, is an expeiiiqLeht whether self-gpyerpmeht ca;n W ma^iitafiiied. in a territory of almost boundless extent byi a federal union of states, bach possessing a looalj legislature, and conceding to^a genei*&l government the'pbwer of declaring peacCand wat and defeimining a variety pfn^^ of comriion iiiterest to the vrhole fedei^atipili. The Aiuot^^ have had the advantage in conducting the; (Ksperiment of being httle disturbed by powerful neighbours acting on any part of their political machinery. In the rady war in which they have been engaged--that with tins; cpunt^ is perfectly welLlmown tnata aeparati^ of the New England states was on the veyy eve of taking place. The estimation of the union withthe world will greatly depend on the success with Which it shall be abietpyreyent the states bbrdering oh Upper and Lower Canada from acting in Such a manner as to prove that the genial government owes more^to the forbeai^aiice of its neighboiirs titian its wise adaptation for the endsK for which it-was intended. It. is obvious that the-vuinerablepoint ofthe Americari^ystem is the difh^ culty of pireyeifiing boiler States from so acting as to eur danget ;^nf:There never, was a time mftire ff^vpurp^ general government than the present. The people of the United States and England are so connected together by commercial relations, to say nothing of the lies of a common ancestry and commPn hterature, that they both are extremely anxious to remain on the best terms with each other. England can gain no- thing by a rupture with America; and the acquisition bf the Canadas would in all probability lead to a dissolutipn of the federal union. All these considerations are present to the minds of the reflecting statesmen of both countries. With these powerful motives for forbearance on both sides, should it so nappen that the lawless cupidity of the inhabitants of the border states is of so. ungovernable a nature as to defy all powers of repression, and to be able to drag the whole union into a course of conduct with regard to England which cannot admit of justification, the political experiment, to the issue of which the world has looked forward with so much interest, would be concluded. America would be pointed to as a government utterly unfit for times of difficulty, and the idea of connecting together numerous states with separate legislatures by means of a general union, would rank with the Utopia of Sir Thomas More, or the Perpetual Peace of St. Pierre. We repel, however, the supposition that the American government will be found wanting to Itself On this trying occasion, or indisposed to observe the tUle with respect to Great Britain which it has enforced under similar circumstances where America has been the sufferer. There never, in fact, was a case of more glariflg wrong than that inflicted on Great Britain by the inhabitants of that part of the state of New York bordering upon Upper Canada^ It cannot be too much impressed on the public that though the citizens of the L'nited States ai'e not justified in intenering, with either Lower or Upper Canada, yet there is this material distinction between the c^es pf the ;;twb brpvinces, that Vrhile in Lower Ca-nada>^the majority of the people, on most mistaken grounds, no doubt, were bppbifed"to'U8^ in Upper Canada not only were the higher^cl^e;? ben^ptt m^tairiirig preseht state-bfthingi^i but a-yast majority of the p^^ prpyedijbj^ t)^^ fa^t|pa|;:||&e r^^ put do\^n by this peoide theinseives^reveiy heing out of the pftjiincjsj^; ait th^^^ broke put. Tlie juaMt&ren^ pf 'me Ai^^ l^therefore the ustifiCatiPiKi of a j^nerPus sjrmpathy with a people jbijie db^ by, an I^itii^Uat, dpmmationj but has been called forth in' behklf of .a! set. of worthless mis-c;tea^ts, .whPse objjectj'as;^ is frankly stated xA their bwniJaaiiifj&Stp, is me^^^^ It may be very conve- nient' tothe-and i^e artizans andia-hptjtr^^j^ Il5cicliest^r to: be 'oontetided by the Americans that as " airthin^-p to the saints" their descent from the PiniiifciTO^^^ to an exception from the rules apjdied'#:-;thiemseltes to btfi^^ The scripture says, *< ^(?cift|V^:a*^;tK^^^ measures." It maybe prude^^iMEhgland not.to American sense of juStic'e tiob'ifeiSteh,^ b^ mouths the Americans are condenmed. ;

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