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Atlas: Saturday, March 24, 1838 - Page 1

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   Atlas (Newspaper) - March 24, 1838, London, Middlesex                                ON THE LARGEST'SHEET PRINTED. No. 619. YoL. XIII.] the atlas of this day contains :- PA(3B SATURDAY, MARCH 24, 1838. r   early, edition Lin TilwE for rosT. Politician......................irr IBait Indian and Colonial Atlas. . 178 Foreign News ................. 178 Inipeiial Parliament............ 178 JBritlshNews..................181 Meetli�gs'.;................... 181 Stotland;...................... 181 Irelaiid:............'........... 181 Law'SepOrtB :.................181 Assijes........................181 iPpBce R^rts-.......182 Aeddentsand.Ofi^ce* 182 Onwilwtn ..'..........'.........182 MUceUanea....................183' -TfieotHcalln^lUgence........ 183 Saturday's News...../.........183 'W^Ur Retrospect of the Money Market..................... 184 LeadiaigArtideB..........184 PAGE The English Attrribute........ 185 Theatricals.................... 185 LitBRATURB. Memoirs of Joseph Grlmaldi.... 185 Queen Elizabeth and her Times186 Count Cagllostro .............. 167 Outward Bound..-.............. 187 Mrs. Wilberforce.............. 187 Literary Memoranda........... r88 Music......................... 188 New Music.......:............188 Fine Arts ....................188 Literary.and Scientific Institu- tibnl........................ 188 The Army.....................189 Gazettes....................... 189 Births, Marriages, and Deaths .. 189 Banking and Monetary Atlas .... 189 Advertisements.................190 THE POLITICI AN. OUR COLONIAL POLICY-THE CAl^adian REVOLT. . Times-^The.interest annexed to the state of the Canadas has by np means subsided with that open and transient insuri;ection, which was rather the expression of mischiefs Jong perv^idiri^ both provinces than in itself the substance of such mischiefs. "Whatever may have been the causes of the outbreak, they, at least, have been but partially affected'^ the course or termination of the sfiort-lived civil 'Vrar. The evil spirit of a coarse and turbulent democracy has not been eradicated from the minds of that fection, that ciimihsd, and we trust feeble, faction, which lent itself to the machinations of Mr. iMackehzie. Hope may have been crushed ambng them, biit hatred has not, and if there exl^t grievances which ought to be redressed, the raw maierSil of rebeUion wiU siiU be there ready, to extend itself and to be brought again into action.. So, in Lower Canada^ a fear of Enofland may have been inspired by the --rebent overthrow of the several bodies which assailed the British troops;;buit ha^^ conciliated ^y terror, aiid ihe vi^h'^^^^^^ off the yoke of England williliardiy^ha^ by.the discom- 'fttilre and disgirace which tfe England has just . inflicted dttthem^  Our wbJ-k, therefore, is but'half done, or &r less uiah'half; Themain cause of insurrection in either province has not yet been touched; in Upper .Canadb, the-^jj^ecMoa" pf the cpo^aratively.iew,i4>i iitp^Jiiw^iiNivim^c^ for aiid defiance of ^^ai^pei^^id^^^ no :doubt Ijeen giiined, _-o^^al:we:^^ for such a pur4 'pbse;. fButdi^ Miail gqqd.a^ must aCTee, it .were better at, once to ,icastr.loose the whole ofvBiilash �North Americactlian to govan it otheHyise than through the loyalty and affe'ctioiB5;of ats people^ it  is tasaiifesfr no-thingf hjis yet beendoneto improve in that respect our relation mm'the; cbim to diininisii the chance of futBure di^twrfjbanc^^ a slender ^ipspect^oi^iyifi^                        It is true that one -adyantagei and no small one, has been gained, with regard to anothi^ olasis of cOnsideratipns^we mean the full and palpable exposure of the motives by which the insurgents, both French and Britishj were actuated Ithroi^libut 'tlie whole of ;,their seditious and perverse proceedmgs.  No mail will now dare, to allege, .^beeause no dupe would be dull enough to credit Mm,-tha^i^ Canadian clamours which- solong have stuAned us ^Ifa^^anything to do with real grievances as their, origin, or.wiwirerorm as their jObject.    The purpose tiow coitfessed, - the end .but recently proclaimed, as. \^eU "byr, the ,Papine    faction as by Mackenzie and his pirate gang, was^nota constitutionalredress of gtievan'ces,' or reparation for injuries, or guarantee of the public money, ot security against future wronjg, but an absolute aiid final revolt in both provinces against the *^ baneful doinihion of Great Britain."  Revolution, therefbrie, not reform of any kind, stands forth at this ihoment the recogiiizied'purpose of all those petitions, remonstrances, decljmaatipris in and out of the'British Parhament, in and out of tlie.-psembly; of Lowler Canada,' WhicTi for fouir of five years' papt .have made redress of grievances their stalking-Thorsie and pretext.  Thus, at least, the. grounds of our'future measures are sensibly cleared, and the goverhmehtof Great Britain need not mix up with its deubetationistouehiiig'the policy henceforth to be pursued towards Canada any reference to, or notice of, the frothy violence of these un-pirincipled men, whose love of   constitutional liberty" was aU a wicked fraud, their ^biisy pa,triotism rank hypocrisy, their complaints and denunciations uoa? et pra3terea landed ipterest,, who, with the com laws, in their mouth, will have snapped at imaginary savings linder the: new-pbor law, and-so lost the substance through greediness affCr   shadow! ^ ^ , i ; ' ,       ; ''X', ._V.MILll^Ry.LEGISLATQRS. [ ;Morning (DHfeoNicLE-rLord,:Hill:lias, it .a,ppears, beea prevailed on tb grant dispensations to the Toiy officers' ordered to Canada with their regi3pent;s,,who are serving tiie^ory. party in/Pariiaanent, so^fiM^;^&fejr will b^ id reinain in England till the :tq;ra]dnation..of 'the'i?essabn.i It would seem that the Tory ardour to serve tibe vparfy^: has^ superiSieidedtlie military ardbur-Which- Wolild liead. them to share the perils and the fatigiieTs of their Kss^foj^ta riate "brother officers, whp do not bpasipf the adta^ being retumed by the bigfltiy of !$ngland to pjpmptft t^e hoped-for civil war in Ireland.  The precedent, however, is not  withput danger.  It has hitherto been considered ^shonburable' in" officer's to - seek 'pretexts for, esedpingj services'of peril and hardsMp ;'^biii;S^e^ kripw lio'mbre" CBrtain,way'ofedestroying t^e fine-feeJinjEf which ani|n|%tes our army "than -to. iadmit that any duties,can>jnstify the^ soldier in, deserting his post.   If devotion, to pdrty'be' allowed in one case, pther expuse?, )viU,spon follo\e, t|,ll in the end the fighting will be left td tliBse orily^>vho a3re, without interest to obtain ?m examption froui th�^''       ' INFLUBNCEi'OF.PARTY AlSCJCia.l^ON.' to preserve, on the com laws, a consistency which on all other subjects it had abandbned,j,VjEj^pr6phecied that on the cornlawi at last the. yi?j�e�,woulj$ torn, its cocrtj as on another questions.; We used the expression at the tipae,> Naus'Vatteridpfiis la--we await its apbstacy-its shameless: desertion frppeveu that last battle-grpurid of liberal prin-Cipjle.' After all those cbmj)arative tables which the limes, Ibyedto pufclish, of prices of corn here iahd abroad-after, all those vehement voUies which, from day tp day,!^and^' from year to year, were fired from the T'me*' columns;on* the landed iiyterest-behold the Times of this moming.: (Friday) intiuiidating the landlords and farmers by-de-' uojunping.the repealof the corn laws as their ruin.' .Wliat; then? itwas the ruin of the classes connected witlj.land'c that the TiniesvfBs aiming at, in aiming at the^rep^eal. of  the cbrn laws ?   It has no idea of any possible process for a;ltering those laws,'which shall not; be, the ruin-^of*the-landlords and farmers.   Yet almost, up to the'present'lilour' the abolition of tbose laws is a poiijtwhicliitofiljjgotired with more appearance of sincere eara^tnes" other public question it ever took up. ' We are-i^ surprised: at the .complete fulfilment pf our pie! are almost surprised at the wahtbjiriess'of sni^ donment tjhat can thus gOrthe WftpWi^pg^-tl^^ unredeemed profligacy.  The riTOes nuijng *   

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