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' til TYD VIL, SA THRU A Y,…


til TYD VIL, SA THRU A Y, Sept. 12, 1B3 o "lie r» a ^°l,se °f Common i ha9 been dismissed, || hgs more distinguished for the time 0,1SlHned and the worse than nothiu"' it ^<i Mutie JI ^6 g^' IJa" any within our remembrance.— a' oi,iects effected by Ministers have re^ ^'sP'acing of Sir Robert Peel and their "l On rn power by means the most dis^race- ,hey have done more to destroy l'le Pr'nc'P'es public men than c°HUtion, however dishonorable, >h to ttleb urpiug brand of infamy will »t- L i ,"gliah ,'e Melbo irne Cabinet so lon» as the a Written languaoe. When we look M d tll S ^^mini3,rat'011 has perpetrated, ^lUtiQ eeper mischief which, but for the on- i n0(l'cl firi,»»ess of the House of Lords, ii "4Vf> v Ii Soo^ 5lcbieved, and when to this we ado bin ^reve"ted, or at least delayed, we can- Si. l8av ii v ''try ■ lHt it lias proved a curse to tin Itl^ f'r0| H" ^his too has been done, not so a ^^I'berate intention as it has been h 8ary Payment of the unholy alliance the <!»■ r 5j 'rUc^ ,0nned with Radicals, rebels, and 0^' "le ^r't e r(Jtl,l'red f°r l''e posses ''Ce—'tor plac^-M>ey cominitted the a House of Commons to a Popish 1(1 fn Un place tb\:y h ive sacrificed their ^'leir p-arty'. We are at a loss for "s lo express our reprobation of lr our contempt for the men. Never ^rot;nred by methods more vulvar, nor c°ti(^°l,|itry0"re rnore precarious. Happily for ,'>ere 18 no principle of coherence in 'ct ([j 63 80 base, arid we inav confidentlv Iti, ion of the Melbourne Cabiuei f„H SPPeC|l ''as d sapptared,from our vision. 0f ^n,°fSir ^hert Peel, at Tamworth, j, 8ef^r"> j| a'1(l cheerful confidence for /■- t^e 6 j.^ {°° has learnt a lesson whici; ii r 's after guidance—he now knows W^!| j? Ue ot* Whig friendship—for place ii ^ther 1 ^ncu wi'-l betray. 16 ')rese,lt Uu"se of Commons will to re-assemble we know not—if its ■uu-w'jwiwj^iaaaaBiujiiBUJiHMMMiiwiMiu lii lui'w ii rwfiMaimwg destinies vv< re in our hands we should know how to deal with one half of it at least. As for the contemptible section represented by the English aliI Scotch Radicals they will soon return to the obs urity, the mire from which they sprung, 1 he People have lound them oiii-t,liev have long concealed their ignorance under noise and nonsense—their small acquire- ments, their vanity, restlessness, and petulance may, perhaps, find an appropriate field of ex- ercise in Parish Vestries, in the post of Town- Councillors, and the dullest may perhaps fiil the Municipal Chair. 1 o these men a state of order would, in the words of Burke, be a sentence of obscurity, they have been nourished into a dangerous magnitude by the heat of intestine disturbances, and it is no wonder that by a sort of sinister piety they cherish in their turn the disorders which are the parents ot all their con- sequence. The fruitful source, ne fear, of all the mischief of which the majority of the present House of Commons is capable, is irre- ligion. We do not go the length of asserting that all Conservatives are religious but we do contend that all the vi:al religion of the country is on this side, and that the party by which our Institutions arc assailed—"The arrogant appeal to numbers against law, right, and custom—the daring, furious and undisguised appetite for spoil, however guarded by antiquity and made sacred by religion," owes its origin and may be traced to the audacity of Infidel dissent. They who compose this party, are students in the Writings of the old Infidels and Revolu- tionists, and they are but attempting again the work of demolition, fro-n which the son of Chatham once, under the Divine blessing, de- livered us. Christians, be alive to this truth, and do your best when occasion shall serve, to Christianize the British Parliament. Be your language that of Burke— •' We have real hearts of flesh and blood beating in our bosoms —we fear God we look np with awe to Kings, wiih affection to Parliament, with duty to Magistrates, with reverence to priests, and with respect to Nobility —why ? Because, when such ideas are brought before our minris, it is natural to be 8'J affected because all otliei- fee'iiigi are false and spurious, and tend to corrupt our minds, to vitiate our primary moral,; 10 render us unfit for rational lib?rty and by teaching1 us a servile, licen- tious, and abandoned insolence, to be our low sport for a few holidays, to make us perfectly fit for, and justly deserviug' ot, slavery .through the whole course of our lives."

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-""""""",... AGRICULTURAL…

"",.""1''',,,,, MERTHYR POLICE.

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. LONDON", Till It D\Y F.VK\I\':.



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