Atlas London Middlesex, September 8, 1838

Atlas London Middlesex

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About Atlas London Middlesex

Publication name: Atlas London Middlesex

Location: London, Middlesex

Pages available: 31,747

Years available: 1826 - 1869

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Atlas (Newspaper) - September 8, 1838, London, Middlesex . TliAN^I^tpii^ COUNTRIES. We are induced, by numeroui applicatidns.on this siOfjeci,; tdi tiatf, for the ivformitipnof o�r.-S�te!rf^eM. that" The Atlas " may be transmitted free of postage, through the General Post Offices, . ,..... t&theffillawing'pltice*-' AvTiavx Bbrbiob BpbnosAybhs Czmkiomi WmeiAni. GiBkAtxAii; . HiAMBD^te].' Jamaica lyMifjteARK GaEitiiDA (New) HBitoptii^vi^ ^ Laobiea Basota Bahauas Baebabobs Bekudda Bbazils Bbbu^k Canada Oaraooas : ,GABa?B4d(eka. : COLtiUBlA COEPD Cdxhatbn Nbvis ' QuEBBC St. LcciA Newfoundland Spain (TiarCadij!) St. Vincbnt's roA  Obeeob ''* ' -' HoNBtifeiiis:'^' ' Malta' New Brunswick St. Dominqo  Tobaao PH Halifax ' . IpmiN IMlbb- : Montserbat Nova Scotia St. Kixt's ToRTOLiV " The mas'l eanam^^^^^ payment^ Qnepennfi, to India-rCAra op 6opDHqyB--~NBW South Wales. To all other places it may be fortoardedupon the patjment of two pence. Quebec Spain (!� Cadiz) St. Dohinqo  St. kiXT's Trjnidab Zantb No. 643. VY)l. XIIL] SATURI>AY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1838. r EABLY EDITION Lin time fqr post. 'UHE ATLAS OF THIS DAY CONTAINS: i>a61^ The Politician m East Indian and'CoIoiiialAtla�i�.562..563 BHUsliN^s...............553 The WeUWgton Statue.;.....:.. M? BeportoftheFoUcoGiwimilttee.. 5 French PoUce System.. ., � - Police Offlces^v^v.;....V. Accidents atfi Offcncet *; a...-.  i v 5^5 SlUmfday^^ News;^J.'i-'>i:^^ WeefcSr ttlitWtl^ *f the Mon^ Statistics of iltorary,.lpdu�trf ..> .t 5r^^ MemorjsQdfm'Vea^atidThli^m... SPl LlTERATOttB. ^. ' - Aft E�pedition.'orDi>^rei7>into, the Interiord{ Al^oa,,through tlie hith^n^mdQScribod Cotin* Xi^etnon J?4iFag(ia]r4.coninrisinx' " RwWTO"'*Vt11^ ii^ert^'4>v�iio^ Five Acts. S. The Orgaii)} of the .; BjrdbDLva.Goinedy in ThretiAdts 57i CpnjnM^ ......571 '�hh^'^^'^ life of miUam BlMn^tii^^fiatologv!."*!'.'.'.!!' 571 ThjsJfaoiigenientof Bees......571 CurkwIiles^^Mi^t^rature^ Ste... 571 ,o^'the Hlsstatemeots imnle '.^teMirsflJaJiaatytie,........... 571 Tb?2oo*ogiciiGftTde^^ ' � booicf^rYiritors.Sji ;.>  ^fV FlneArt�;.;;.^v^Mi.:vfi....v.>> , T^eAirmjr;,;...^t-vV > v Banking aifdMones)are redrfessed) have l)eenrthe ceaseless, wearisomb topiies of debate,, till ihi^ whole'at> 'mosphere of public.Jife teekswith thetn, and^^i^y' stifli Jthe nostrils and bli^Ht the eyes of all meq., ^To'^^ij^^i^njl; parties they .ape' available for different, pn^pbses." flf^AJ^rj. ^'Oonnell they ai'e>the key of a neverpceasing xmit^ the ''^ open sesame" for him an,d bis forty LotdMelbo^e and Lord John Russell they serve al^'lft' l^tin^/ttieugh thresAbar6,^ pretesrt, m'tU nii^Mfti^e'of ttb Iib4 irators in adrnxmstration. . Asv^nutnejclip^qe pf tlie#^^ iSo in the treatment of it, the Whigs followed the impulses! of Mr. O'Conndl. If ,he luxuriate > itegely. in promises' and vaunts, so do .his ministers/, If he desert the move-.mentherhiis eicitie'dj wid spitaway hisj^led^es 'When he rha^lisuclted tlii^m dry, no^liess: do'the' cabinet^' viHo dbrstw ^theirprecarious;breathfrom.him^ltreat'their pledges ad .rottenbonghs, to be hewn dawn..and i^st. into the fire. Thus dp the mimsters and their patrpny with a common spirit^ aiid a' common obj^ct^.combine fd^im^ common 'siaisnficfe of.Ireland, arid build up the iBo^?%1andl afcoumtt-|a^e the discontents of her peppje, as sp much! rubbish, ,by wluch they may clamber up^.or behind which they inay take shelter. We know not whether the Irish people -will bear this mockery much iPnger;" They may perhaps, suspect atlength that th^y'are wasting their scanty funds and bveriflowing energies on objects which their deludei's are not in earnest to obtain for them^ and which, if ob-iained, would afford them no one- single advantage, moral or physical; that their stragglesi even if sincerely backed by their leaders, could go only;to increase the' parUa-�mentary power, and thereby the patronage, of a few selfish |>oliticians 5, but that,the effect of that.very increase would beafurther disadvantagCito the�ppQro�.Ireland, by stim^-alating the disquiet of ^ the 'country, by ^ discouraging th6 investment of capital, and, conSequenliy, by checking the emplpyment of the peojjle. But if the priests, for the ends of their ambitious religion, shall still continue to blind the Catholic population to, thes^ Pbvious truths, pf this letthe pious agitators be assured^ that in England the farce of Irish grievance can be played no longer. Grieve anpes there once were, and sore ones, and while they lasted we were amongst the most zealous for their redress. But with the extinction of the Roman Catholic disabiUties all just subject of national complaint expired, i For, as to the non-adjustment of the tithe, which,, by the, way, ;would^ have'beenadjusted long before but for the unconscionable demand of the appropriation partyi the complaint, coming froioa the pccupiers or their representatives^ was wholly groundless, inasmuch as the burden was never bpme by them, but by their landlords, who got from them* .by reason of the tithe, so much the less rent. Th6 only material dif-| ference now remaining between England and Ireland isi inthe quotaofta3?ation, in which particular Ireland is .greatly indulged} and we can venture to assure, Mr. O'Cowell, that when U sets up his thxeatfin^di toaudi' for an> equality in the numbers of English and of Irish representatives, the people of England will not fail to ask him whether Ireland is prepafed -for: an- equality in her taxation too. They will ask. him how it happert.s that, after having g^nted;to Ireland all that her advocates^ were j^eased to specif as reqiiisite for Tieir quiet andhappines.s, England is still importuned and threaltened, as if she were persisting to withhold some just and common right of equal fellowship. What was once a cry of suffering is now but a ridiculous: cant. We repipmber a child who cfaved alms ill $t.'James*s-park through a long winter, Withva; melanchdiv j|laint of statvation from cold; bnt; when, in a genial April day, the old note was repeated tq the passengers, who were unbuttoning their coats and wiping their brows, the sympathy and the relief were forthcoming no more. The master mendicant, who takes Ireland out artbe^n^ing on his back, forgets tJiat the. pathos of the winter's chillis melted to nothing in the sunshine., Heoverlodks; inbis cupidity, the plain-consideration; that in 'proportion as of cheapness and: despatch into jts ordinal adroiriistHtion-^^ the r; they are far more! sarcastic, arid harsh than ever-the Tories were,m hdlding-np^ ;not only to.^ridicule but to hatred; the dangerous ignorance of the political multitude! Such is the '!cptfiSistency^such the^^f^^ the disintertsted jusfice dif' WhigrJtadical paJti^ans! But they go even beyond what have ;already described; for though they* arie so'af^id of rthe' Radical multitude that tfaey'�8sail4twith

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