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Atlas Newspaper Archive: April 7, 1838 - Page 1

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Publication: Atlas

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Atlas (Newspaper) - April 7, 1838, London, Middlesex                                ON THE LARGEST SHEET PRINTED. No. 621. Vol. XIII.] SATURDAY," APRIL 7, 1838. r  EARLY EDITION LIN TIME FOR POST- THeU^IXAS of this day contains:- . '   PAOK PoHUdan..  . ....._____...... East Indian ana Cblonial Atlai., 2i0 Foreign^News ........�...>... ImMrial PorUaneHt. BritUiNeitv.k 210 Police Reports . .*�..     ..... %ccilenii OnmiuDD.. .��.*>� .'^..^ .:�� lOUceHanea...... f.   .... 5... <., AnnyilM[ovenienits,<..�  .�.�. .1. .ttSlS S4t*ird�y'8Nti^V; ifiWI^^fek him, he will notbleedj you vroni^ mm, it is liptorions he wiU not reyenge. The reason is, thatourf feUow-citia^ns, the West Britons, SjK%6^e liyes^d cpn^exsa^oQS (strange wd mi^J^t y^i$rto reflect)' the< purer faith o cises i no such sovereigiify for' good, as the errors of thte" Romish cpmmunjioQ exertover Irishm^n'for evil. This is the creed of the Times a;ad' the, feith tha^ ,is ii^ the Stundardf and with'marvellous constanc^^'iljfey adlie^re^t^ it under, ftil trials/ througli -all dif&cultiest despite'the eeaseless^perseeutionvoftcontradictoiy^&cts-and line daily martyrdom of exposure and ridicule; Ca.ptain Rock, fof example, pays a tioctuniaV'visit to th  series of tricks and im^ postures,.such a[s the ai^nals qf political humbug and party jugglitigfj for the hbnibtir' of iMi^lkiiTd; affprd ivO secoiid ol similar eilamjple bf, thdse iuvaliikbl^^ privileges, the nurseries of all freedomj^,the parent of all civilization, the best semiiiaiiesof pufil^^ ahd virtue, the very levers that lifted the rest of Europe out of the depths of primeval anarchy �and barbarism^ are wantonly, profligately, ^d remorselessly denied to a people whose past circumstances and present condition most imperiously call for their establisjhment.   ,       . british colonization. British and Foreign REvipr-At the commencement of a colony, or, as it, was, formerly aptiy called, a plantation, the position of the colonists towards, their.remaining brethren bears a strong >andogy to that Of child and parent. Both th6 child aud the colony require for a time the aid and proteption of the patent; the prosperity of both depends greatljr upon the principles  ^ilidwmai:ket;fbi''their,produce will have l^een opened. Both, partiefi ,T01f ha^e fttfjowved their condition? the cblppists settling bp'^a'^^w sibil will have obtained highLwages and iocresusedprbfite,!whilst the rest of their, countrymen will have exchanged competitors for customers.  A; channel' Will haVe been opened into which the redundant la;botir'�ipdVa]^i^bf*he old state may cpn-tinueto jBPy^wi^h ad^yaiitage to the, country from which they are abstr^ted, mi^ to.the> .colony to which they are transmitted, i Apart from considerations of merematerial interest, no true- lover of his country can overlook the' higher purpose of spi;eading his name and language to the uttermost, parts of the earth.' 'Here the advantages to the citizens of theparent state terminate, i They have no, right to^ tax the industry of the colonists. They have no riglit tb Jmpbise restrictioBi-bf aiiyila^ on t&e colony^ \wth a View the ^xclusiire bijnefit; of the inhabitants^f the bid  . to which we shiall hfeive occasion to refer hereafter, they have no right to interfere in thfe dlispbssd Of colbniWlandsr The welfarfe of the colonists must form the paran^ount consideration in: all measures directly or fem^^ colony.  T^hey* have endured airthe hardiships^and privations of reduci a wiideriiess to cultivation;" T?hafe wilderness has become their home, and it would be the height Pfiiyustice to tax their property or restrict their ipduS    for the benefit of the mother cbuptry.  These pri!ticii*i(es, which in th^^^ stract will sca^  and the eternal truths of nature to be treated as e^loded sophisms. '     . ' ,     ' ' For just expertencertells in every soil/ -    That those i�h6thinkinuit govern those who loll And just experience, as well as plain reason, tells equally that those who toilcan never bff the same class with those who think. ^Education jnay do much' to humanize and  enlighten all orders of society, and we? anxiously; wish to > see It promotedion pk-oper and practical principles.  But it Would be a K^el'tipon all that is useful and venerable ii^ learning, to suppose that,, by any ptocess whatever,. the" mechfinical classes generally,can eyer.possess-the same relative mental cultivation as even the least instructe/l of those in a higher station.  It would be a contradiction'to the whole law8ofmind,atid a discouragement to the social progressof our species, if it cQtild:|je 'gepe^^ally jidu^ted that wealth, 'exemption'from ipanu,al labour,.acce$s to the stores jwith which the page of literature is filled, and intercourse jwith cultivated and intellectualcompanions, must infallibly (confer a vast superiority on the average Condition of the higher classes as compared with the pooi*.  It is ,the worst iof sycopliancy to persuade them'ptherwise, or to fill their minds, as is own attempted, witk*cbrn
                            

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