Atlas London Middlesex Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Atlas London Middlesex
  • Location: London, Middlesex
  • Pages Available: 31,747
  • Years Available: 1826 - 1869
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View Sample Pages : Atlas London Middlesex, April 07, 1838

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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... 2Z0 The Rereniie. 22V Births,' Mirriages, and IJeatht221 Adrertlsemenu221 THE eOl'ITlCrAN. IRISH PdilTICAL OUTBACJES. : i Morning Chroniglb-If ljut the hen-roost ofB.VT^ jotiniaAs in this cbiiritry ai'e siire to ni^iitain that anli-jiathy tp,the doctri^?8 ,pf MMrtin ,Li^^^ was the sole uiotiye which, ax^tuat^dithe tbiqyes. i^^^ unto all the World that in Ireland no breach, however trivial^ of anjr^ commandment in 'the' decalogile is ever cbmmtttei' save at the direction of Peter Dens,, and through the immediate instigation of the scarlet lady. In fact, there is 310 such thing as what is vulgarly called human nature to be found amongst our Irish fellow-sutrjects. They are mere Papists; no more under the influe|ice of the ordf-nary passions, feelings, and emotions which influence, Controui, and regulate the rest of tfie lon^ l^mily of Adam, than the petrified population of the bewitclied city in the Arabian jVighls* Entertainments. Whatever may be the participation of the J^ the common sentiments and tf3l|lot>ti^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 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