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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, March 17, 1838

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Atlas (Newspaper) - March 17, 1838, London, Middlesex ON THE LARGEST SHEET PRINTED. No. 618 Vol. XIII.] SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 1838. r EARLY EDITION LiN TIME FOR POST. THB ATLAS OF THI3 DAY CONTAINS:- ToliticUn.................... 1�1 E�at Udira andCdlonUa Atlu. .1(2, FoidgnNewt 1�8 Ipipdlal Farllamait........ Bnoib Newt'.'....;.,iIfS' MeeUng*.......... L|wICq^ .....i.165 AmIsoc*f�� �,�. lOil JtOBMoAtft*  **'� * ��  ''169 Mtir�niiii�� � i ;  ^ 'ICf Sutuiwlj^V liTcwA V  r  167 "^J^yJ"*"**^ of toe MbBcjr HWKOw *   ^ �    f   t    * V    i6r ; A�ddeiv.i.v.iUi....i 1� HflBur- _ ' 'rectMani other Foenu......16d tiiriMltietOfLtteratture........170 UatSfhymi ..;.. i......... iro FMnirtiittnilloMphy^.........170 JTbii AlteffiMttTe .............. 170 The lUftorjr, Antkiaities, Topo- IttHiIniaoaioM' tma. * the ^Eii-iy ' Life or k Lmtheraii Cler^jftaan 171 Lltetarir Hemontnda ........ w 171 nude......................... 171 Fine Am.................... 171 IMeuxv mA Sdentific luttta. tta*:.......... m BnUog;�nid MoMtary Atlu:... ITS The-Anntf.................... 17S Gazettes......................173 BirUit;Httrh�et, and Death* .. 174 AdveirtlKnienti....,...........175 hnsm THE PO LITICI AN. ailNISTBitlAL PLBDGBft-^IRISH CllURCH AMD "riTHB BILLS. 1rikBff-~It would ]t>e wdl to press miiiisters a little closer now aibd mea, for ttie salte or getting out of a go* vernment so^ tnpianmue �k- swnlB- betve^J^ffqpsn pfMs and^J^teatanti'S^^ . Thus fiiires t^^^ Hius vanished that mueb-^iitttift bribe to P$^^^Cfst0^WM weie^'base enongn to.^tnmbe^^^ ' '^^^ai^ nm'toi three ^eare. liitc^ied-^ ue alternate use of threilts aQd:lBkW!mbi� 0!G|onneU fsaceeecCefd' sp' ftr a^^^^^^ tile n^gatiirei qaantity,'the uiffnBined'engaf^ and on tHe other by Mn Samel O'Gon-nell; while the latto: personage, degradmg the Protestant clergy into precarious pensioners, exalts the Romish priesthoodintolandedproprietor8,by turning over to them, as the means of a permanent establishment beyond tbe^ reach of any �ietion in the House of Commons, those; glebes and other terrifbrial^posseariomf which he will hiive extorted from the minist^ of the Protestant church. "We mav guess befi)rehand bow likely such a project is to succeed, or to be thought of otberwbe than with indignant sQom by any but the Pwist who has himself prepared it. As for the wretched pii^isters who are doomed to bringit forward^ their bwievconsotation is their lore>knQwledge of its inevitable fiiilare. Here, then, wUl pass a fourth ses-sioii of Parliament without even thr most minute advance on'tfae pari; of theMetbo|mie^ pletion of that oiie measnre* the imnun$ht and instantaneous necessity for which was the single motive alleged by the Whig fectioii composing that nunistrvj and by tlie democratie and Papist fkctions Supportuigit, for dnvi% Siur-Jtobert Peel from oJfBee 80 long agtribnnaltf of the leilhn* Js it muchw^wfljiy ffi^, ttiiit in open coiiieit'*vpt](ie anghfy chof^li of Biigbrnd shoMd aplKd th^ise tricl^ ^^eble We^i flld thw th^ should strive \y ts^^jif mnoceuvre within reach of them to shuffle off the day of battle with such an enemy ? Lord John Russell accordingly, instead of proceeding at once, as he had ^promised, towards the settlement of the church, lease question^ which contains materials for no small alarin to'assaJliints of a calibre like that of the noble lord, has ^Veih notice that his motion for a committee on the subject cannot come on till ^Eter Easter? What nextP When is that committee to report ? Why, if Lord John Russell's wish shall prevail, the.reportwUl be called for the d�qr after the Greek calends. Ouif lives for it, if the Mends of the cfatireh in ParUament' badg^ the ho]Ue loiil^^^ his skin, he will not suffer the church lease oomnutteetoreport witldn the present session. Our lives for it, the -imm^llgm^ informed by a letter from Mi� Stinr/ ihe; ac^ltxir of the! Dean and Chapter, that the fine was �8Mmii|II^224I. 18s., and the ex)aeiSes#^ I0(^;^ toi 2357. 8s. 8d. , As 50/. ^ viMeii&^^S^T^. he; could obta|nlfor the ^wit^;,:^,'isim^ a^iut'.tlnK'ihcreaKi^mfi^ bandied about betweenDr; Spry, the rector iffi^MaiqrieiKmei who had been appbhitedby mv%^m^%m^�^ eitor, mid Hr. of CtmMsrbKKpy, ,who, Imd fuxyeyi the estates of the.Dean and; Ohapteii%.?bi;i^^timie the lattev of whomhe^Eplainedf^evin^^parrie^^ property/ even to a statement of the rent he had reeeivecl,^ viz. ?52., whUe lettmg it by tlie y^^^ of od^ 1^^), he'attM Waited onand'pjSiip^c at Cani^muy,: when he statedhis case before the Andit^Board, consisti^gf ol^ aahe beUevedjjtenof theprebend^theiBishopof Ox^ ford (the Dean) b^g in the chmr. this occasion he] offered to prove that on.thebasia on ^vrrhich, acconQjng to the letter of their solicitor, tiiefi^eii^^ one and a half yeair's rent, |>reat iiQtuince wasr done him, as he could showifaatrthe som^^wifa equal to six years' rack rent of the premised. The mil;^ p^it]r': wd that{lus.n9de �u^, (in company iridi^ friend) was tb call on the Taiiinis penons'inibe n�ighhoiufaood, and; to in^i^ what their F^d for Ai^ that he be. liered " some of th^m eonge^Ktved^ ftoqa Us'mpde of sfplieation. th�t he came to purchase thirir pm>i^ ior^^ a^^ that neighbonir. hoo4 (th^ Soofhamptfin), ind that iiies::.lM^SSi^ M?'^ l>i|^ pnle firom ihe MjunM thns obtained.'^ TIds was wliat he denominated hu �anns propose to take notice of thw gnd^eom]^' ment to their members that is quite, wrmag^aatd "* Mr. CConnellought nottobe mterfe^witb: O'Connell is condemned by a majorttr of' thf ] notwiihstsndiUgrthe tdaerity of good part his ^hftrge of^eJjiiry. iki/i^^im. it^pro-liodnced to be nmcmous, mr it: is* against Mr;: 07?ontteR.; If Mr. O'ConiieU be reprimanded in his ]^ace. by' Speaker, in consequence of'thedireetimi of the Rottsd, it ftt^bniph to tiie person, repri^i^e^ bed^hjt id' .^^^m^. Bntiliecro^!namg:4^^^^ meiitioned-the probtdjle mnentoent' of^the law for the trial of controverted elections is solely owing to Mr. O'Connell, and specially to that^ speech of his for whiah he was reprimanded by^ the House of Commonsr-to his charge' of'pe^u^ ajgainst the Conseiratiye^ or rather ikjmnk- the llriti^JD, meinbets <^ the: Hoi^e; of Commons Wr he'included them all) we are, says the Morning iJhTjBfiHele^, to attribute whatever reform may. now take .^bce in the:trial of eontroverted elections; what next? Where vis this ridiculous adulation to end? How long tan we to be spared from compulsion to adoi^e Mr. O'Connell's statue at the bidding pf the government licton ? LiiJkers wemay call them already, for of all the examples, of-slavish debasement that have in modem times shocked mankind^of aU the revolting exhibitions of crouching, and prostratmg, and dust-ticking before the foot-stool ofa t7rmit---this humiliation at the feet <^ Daniel O'Connell is far andaway the most abject and the nastiest. The annalis: of jnankindfunushbut too many instances of the grossness of idobitry to which thfe weakness and the shmdness of human nature has been debased. Golden calves, and things of wood and stone, the work of men's hands-oxen, serpents'-f-all. have been worshipped, and monkeys, andbirds of pr^, and the vilest creeping things have been held sacreo^lmt, taking int^ account thegeneralinformation and civilizationof the time, we do thiukthatthipadulationof Mr. O'ConneUis.asgross an instance of human infirmity as. the history of the worid affords. We live;in an age whichboasts of its'intelligence, and in which there certainly is a wider difiusion'of a certain kind Of superficidikttowledgethimoth^ period elaimto; and yet at this period, and in the very centre and emporium of the national intelligence, we find a man upheld as a kind of semi-deity who is: notoriously and undeniably a mendacious mendicant^ a coarse brawlo', witii-out a single ray of genius to iUummate his Ixrutality, or a single shrdl of honest fame to cover the gross defonnity of ms pubUc character. There is not a crime against the coinmpnwealth of which a public man can be guilty that has not been chained ^lainst Mr. O'Connell, and thoiighu by the force of chicanery and impudence, he has e^^f^ eated himself firom these charges, we do irot knowjij^ajisr i instance in which he has been honourably acquitted^'ff-^  But enough of this fellow and his underhngs, whM:^-the adnunististion of public affairs. As to the-ment of tribunals for trying themerits of contror-tions, it has been from the commencement of,| admittedrthat a change from the present modi|ii become^ necessary. We stated on a rec^^^ the existing circumstances were which, rifm^^^ ________ to mak^ a change. It would be too mubh toiijexpect of a " reformed" House of Commons that wj^nmttiisted with the trial of rights connected with affun of ]^ptr(y it should deal justly. As a ricious horse reqi^iies^a^^^ a treacherous dog a muzzle, so a **reforine^''House of Commons mi^ be restrained in its adjadication upon the rights of mdividuals. .'elec- ;