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, August 25, 1838

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Atlas (Newspaper) - August 25, 1838, London, Middlesex ^ General ^etai^^a^er attU Sottrtial of J�(teratttre. TBANSMISSION op "THE ATLAS" BY POST TO FOREIGN COUNTRIES. We are indwsed, by numertnu appUcationt on this subject, to state, for the information of our Subscribers, that " The Atlas " may be transmitted free of postage, through the General Post Offices, ^ to the folloteing places: ArlTioHA Bbebiob Bvbnos Avaas C^phalonu Dbmejiaba Gibsaitah HambbbobI Jamaica Baoota Bebmuda Canada Colombia Denmark Obbnada (New) HBLiootANO Laguiea Bahamas Brazils Cakaocas Cqrfu ^ Pominica Gbesoe Hondvbas Malta Babbasoes.. Bbeuen Ca&tbaqena Cuxhavbn Fbanob Halifax Ionian Isles Montsebbat " The Atlas" can alsobe transmitted, upon payment of one penny, to India-CajB of Good Hope--Nbw Sooth Wales. To all other places it may be forwarded upon the payment of two pence. Nevis Newfoondland New Bednswick Nova Scotia Qdebec Spain (via Cadiz) St. Dominoo St. Kitt'b St. Lucia St. Vincent's Tobago Toetola Trinidad Zantb No. 641. Vol. XIU.] SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1838. EARLY EDITION IN TIME FOR POST, THE ATLAS OF THIS DAY CONTAINS :- page The toUtlclan ................ 529 Bast Indian and Colonial Atlas.. 530 oet and his notorious misconduct in his domestic relations, we do not see how a func-tionarjT in the responsible position of the Dean of a Christian cathedral could, while the offences were so recent ; as well as universally known, consent to any act which might have the appearance of a sanction, or at least of a disregard, of highly immoral conduct, and most licentious opinions and sentiments. No doubt Dean Ireland can appreciate, and therefore admire, the great and extraordinary talents of Lord Byron quite much as Mr. Leaderor Colonel Stanhope; but he had, as a clerical director, another duty to^erform besides showing respect for inteUectifal power. . The folly has been in the friends (qu. of LordByron stirring this question, while Lord Byron's dburse of life is so freshly impressed on the public mind. Meantime, though we think that LordBy ron would be as much misplaced in a cathedral as " Dr. Clarke* in a, hermitage," yet we and the public can have no objection to 86^ Thorwaldsen's statue in some appioprjate place, lyfayfeir or the hall of Crockford's wouldj neither of them, be an unsuitable position. The gay and fashionable inhabitants of one place, and frequenters of the other, have wit and education enough to understand and allow the claims of the noble poet, while their knowledge of life would save them, from the chance of being seduced bythose fascinating but licentious descriptions hy which more simple and innocent" persons, who from;less exalted breeding and more limited means of observation have not been rendered so proof against bad example, might find their virtue seriously entangled. WHIG ESTIMATE OF LORD BROUGHAM. Morning Chronicle-We are to have English and Scotch agitation, in abundance in the course of the recess. Lord Brougham, according to report^ not satisfied with his handiwork in Parliament (and who is satisfied with it if hebe notP),is about to accept of an invitation to a public dinner at Glasgow, and to make a tour through the north of Scotland^ in order to stir up the lower orders to discontent, with the present state of public affairs. The recent fineness of the weather is decidedly against hini; but should the harvest turn out unfavourably to the country^ but favourably to Lord Broughamj backed by the strong in\5entive of nunger, he mignt> still be able to do some mischief. His influence, however, with the most ignorant and excitable cannot, under any circumstances, much, for his motives are well understood and duly apjpre-ciated, and he will not be able to make personal^ pique and private rancour pass current for public spirit and patriotism. In the excursion he is shortly about to commence he displays his usual address. He has been invited to dine at Glasgow, and he has promised, if we may believe the Scoth paper to which we are indebted for the information, to send an ans\