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B E A U T I E a -t; 



For the YEAR 1763. 

Including the rereral 


To be continued the Middle of every Month. 

^ouTTg^^ V o L r. 

'rinted fiw T. Walixr, oppofite Fetter-lanCt Flcet-Sw«t. 


N T EN. T' S. 


ICftofyofFaaileFafluonf Aiiioiinof)Bnt.u<l(BflpMiBxp. |M 
pige I Gnad£xiUliMdfEp{Ciplti' . ^ 
ind KaMwaj, aF&Ue 3 Tmttfe ifiott-Blittipbi ' . ,^ 

gical Memonndom 5 A Ttchakuif Bihhinl, ni%tT SwK 

1 and Bill of Morttfity (m '' '" H*:'- 

7 "fhe ffiftay of gifluoin CBHtiHB<f *: 
ute of the Suge 8 ' ' *S$ / 

ongaadESky ii-u KcgiAer of ArtUb. tad. s. 4hV. *» ' ': 

ofArdft. -48 ^r^*5~?^. '^5S i 

tadoa upon Oaton. and Coi>w.«noaof tk« A«»»ofWi» ; 

UJn upon Mile F^om |i L«'«fto"I«W« -.!9* ,^ 

:«mn«ponMr.Hoo«Tl'. *«"«•' •««- Trf^ M. .?>Wi 

of thebrdenofPemwigfc ■ ^, ;^ ;, W 

Jie SfiM^* AUimmumc, A Tii«I rf Witcha 199 

■xtme '53 EapbelU'aCafe, by Dr. Graf-' sqC 

ipoa thc^geofPondidieny A Poem apon ■ Pin, By Ur. W«ty, 

SS *37 

igne of Theitrical Maim- lotrodgaioB to « HiSmy of oar dk- 

S^ v>l Expedidooi, I7 S.-Farcc«Bla 

Story of 'U AtheiA 59 S3<) 

of Artifti 94 Amonn of Wit and (Ecoaoaiy coa- 

iat'.-to-coine Chronicle ; for ^^^ "♦< 

Thoafud Eight Hundred Wit*! Song 14a 

iixty Two By Sem- To a Udy with a Pair of filk Gv» . 

lem 97 ten %^% 

t Day ; a. Barlefqne Paftortl QqcSioBs Methematical aad Alge* 

103 braical 244 

ck and the Dotm ; a Fable The Power of Innocence A. 

'°5 ContendoB between Ricbuaad Po. 

mionaWatck 106 vmy, with tke Adrentorei' of 

eoont of the Rjpedition a* Flattery S4( 

MMTiiMiea ik. pirftChapterofdieSeaman'aJonmil, ' 

108 or A new Nircl Hiftoiy, wrote 

'.Iinporta>and Stockj-corak by » «">"«» 8«^ **A 

i44 A new Cosuc T>ndu9%^mi ^V' 

C O N T 
A LetMr rram ■ Scribbler page a^z 
An Heroic Poem upon an Oaken 

Towel, by Noll Blaff aS; 

CumHoih variamm zS6 

Amours of Wic and (Economy coo- 

tioued 269 

An Imitation froci the Speftator. 

By Mr. Robert Lloyd 292 

The Adventures of a Spcculift 194 
Seaman's Naval Hiftory, Chapter z 
Song on Bartholomew Fair 336 

The Hiftory of Merenry at a Horfe- 

racc Meeting 337 

Seaman's NavalHiftory, Chapter 3. 

Hiltory of the Revolution oF Xnffta; 
f:om authentic Papers never before 
pubiilhed 343 

Advice to Song- WriierS) a new Song 


Dr. J' Jfirie^t's AdvertifeiJierits, 
Fro Bono Publico 381; 

The Seaman's jODrnal 386 

Account of the £rll E^IiJb Sn -light 

Tiie Talle of I^ve ; or the Interro- 
gatories 391 

E N T S. 

TLe SpeeSn&'i AtlreHtrnwcon tl i ni e J 
A new Song of Humbngg 39s 

A Song, on Uh taking of the Batwr- 
~A 431 

A new Song 4.31 

The falfe Purfuic of Pleafure tried 
before the Ja>ige Philofophy 433 
SxthtHgt-^Uff carricatur*d 43; 

The Seaman's Observations upon 
Politickj 437 

Sailor's Htitory of the Bavanaab 
Siege 43, 

A new Buclc's Song 442 

Conclulion of the 5peculift*« Vifit 
to the Flttt 44J 

Ceilere't Verfev 444 

Regifler of Artifts 480 

The Hiftory of ExcHangt'jlBg con- 
tinued 491 
The Life of i Wolnan of die Town 


An Ode tranflated from the German 


The lecond Engllfi Sea-fight il. 

The third fsj/j* Sea-fight 490 


[ « ] 


The Beauties of all. the MAGAZINES 

For FEBRUARY. 1762. 

Introduction to the Hiftory of the Presest Times. 

jr5^"^E (hall confider Political Affairs Philofophiially, and Pliilofo- 
Htf Tir ^ phical ones (or fuch as are proper for ihe praftiic of Philofupby, 
rS W^ S I'isc. Beauty, Cards, and Ckrct) Politic.illy. 
^ V » 5 When Eventi will not afford to appear in cither of thefe Habiti, 
».**:-« we fhall endeavour to drefs them Comic, but not Comical ; for 
this Periodical Performance is deligncd to be of fomeu-h^it a better ufe, 
thu juft to prefervc New< Paper paragraphs. 

Laft Year, or Ann. Dom. 1761, was the Annus Mirabiiis, or Year of all 
Yeari. Whether we conlider the feats performed at home, or the (tikt 
committed abroad, dunne that above-mentioned period. 

Ha\-e we not>iad Batt&, Negociations, Refignation; 
Caroniition: ? Together with my Lord Mavor s 
Match, the General Eleftion, and Motif. Buffy. 

We Ihall copy the example of Epic writers, who hallen at once into the 
middle of thingS) beginning onr work with, 

The History of Female Fashions. 

Altercation* and 
Show, the Newmarkec 

SINCE the tTcr/J wa; at an 
end, there is no monthly, or 
d^ly wiiter, who takes notice 
of the (irefles of the Gentlemen and 
X^adies now in fhow ; indeed, byway 
of Froniifpiece to a work or two, we 
have had a whole length etching of a 
l.tdv, in the habit of either this age 
or the lait. 

The thing* are pretty, to be fure, 
and nothing could be Iwtter defigned 
fnr prints to be dr^ffed in filks {ai 
miliei ufed to do) than fuch etchings, 
hut yet thofe are not fufficient direc- 
tions for country fhopkecperi to cut 
(yntierns by. But we (hall oblige our 
elirtumcrs with a fuccinfl, critical, im- 
paja:ii aad MiU/ieatic account of every 

alteration -Sacks.Trolloneea,Trainj, 
Caps, Hoods, Hats, Flyes, Muffs, 
Tippets, Slippers, Stomachers, Gati- 
zes, Coxconibi, Flounces, Beads and 
Garnets, undergo fo plainly, that a 
lady :.t the I,an3's-end (liall, in tea 
days after a new mode has m;tde its 
apporance at St. James's, be as well 
acquainted with its cxCL-ltcncieg and 
intricacies as if (he had breakfalled 
at Ranelagh, ilined with my Lord 
Mayoral Guildhall, or dailced at a 
Birth.nidit adcmbly. 

No chan{;c in the fyftem of the 
Aate, nor in the fyftcm cf the mini- . 
fters of the iiaic, has been more re- 
markable, tVvan the t«vnVj.<\cv.^ siVv-^W . 
have hapvciicd VawW to \aij>ft* Ve-ii* 

B 4i*<K.«» 

2 Ithe Beauties of all the 

drefies. Heaven keep their heads in 

goad order, I fay. 

Prom wearing no caps, they nre 
now become hooded like Hawks, en- 
wrapping their heads and faces about, 
as if they were bandaged for fra^ur- 
ed Ckslh. Can any mctaniorpholis 
be more whimlical than thi- ? 

Not even the Tartaria-. .^lurpr.tion 
in China (where there wa^ alfo much 
work about head-diefles) could ex- 
ceed it. 

Tie Frewch Night Cap. 
Our line women have, by covering 
their cheek* with this faihion, put 
their faces into eclipfe. Each lady, 
when drefled in this mode, can only 
peep under the iace border. Perhaps 
they are intended, like blinds to a 
horfe's head harnefs, to teach ladies 
to look forward. — A good hint, how- 
It hai been whifpcred, indeed, that 
tbis mode is an introduAion to po- 
peiy i it is to bring in the veil by 
and by, a fort of a trial, to fee how 
our Englifh Toads will take it. 

Some ill-natured perfons, indeed, 
go fo far as to fay, that every woman, 
who wca's thefe vifage- covers, has 
^re fomething (he (hould be a little 
alhamed'of, and therefore don't care 
to Ihow much of her face. 

ri^RANELACH MoE ; er (Ac Hood 
/r«m Lain Lift. 
This is a piece of Gau7.e, Minio- 
DMt, Calgiiti, or Leiceaer Webb, 
lit. lift, which is clouted about the 
head, then croffed under the chin, 
and brought back to fallen behind. 

the two ends ha 


down like a 

pair of pigeons tails. 

This falhion was copied from the 
fllk handkerchiefs, which market-wo- 
men tye over their ears, roll about 
their tKroats, and then pin up to the 
nape of their necks, 

They were fitfl wore in the Inner 
Square of Covent-gaideij market, 
among the ereen lUlls ; it was from 
^uxec iatmiuced into the outward 

MAGAZINES /«/f<7^i. 

Square or Piazzas among the Italia 

Mrs. Jane Dougj.-.fii (of procuring 
memory) who was a very jreat mar- 
ket-v.on '.n, in her way, was the lirft 
who n-iJ^ a Scotch kwn. double 
neck iiandkcrchicf, into the mob 

t-f'.T female boarders would do as 
thi- millrcfs did, W be fure ; and after 
a little cut and contrivance, away 
they whiftcd in them to RaneUgh. 

The ladies of fa!hlon there, who 
fometiraes drefs almoll like ladies of 
the town, immediately took the hiiir. 
The falhion Itew abroad upon 'lie 
wings of whim; and as Schioppius 
ohfervcs, inllantly fprcad itfelf over 
the face of tiie laud. 

Ttt Mahy Queen of Scon Cap. 
Edged down the face with French 
beads j was very becoming to fome 
complexions; but as the cap was 
made of black gauze, and faved 
wafhing, it has too much good houfe- 
wifry in it, everto be immenfe tafle. 

Tit Fly Cap. 

This is fixed upon the forehead, 
forming the figure of an over<grown 
butterfly, refting upon its head, with 
outlirech'd wings ; 'tis much wore at 
prtfcnt, not that it either adds to the 
colour, or outlines of the face ; but aa 
thefe caps are edged with Garnets, 
Topazes, or Brilliants, they are very- 
fparkling, and a fide-box-appearance 
is not now altogether the confultadon 
of elegance, but ornament. 

Therefore, thofe ladies who make 
the mod Ihow, are looked upon to 
be the lincll women. 

It is become a very interefting dif- 
putc, amonf» the ConnoifTeurs in ge- 
neral, whether the prefent Tutbaad 
Roll, which is now wore round the 
Mecklcnbourg caps, was taken from 
the j£gyptian Fillet, the Perlian 
Tiara, or the wreath round the 
eldeft Faullina's Temples? 

We have the pleafure to inform the 
married eentlemen, particularly thoie 
who,iiiuieirBucKisH days, have been 

Tie Beauties of alt the MAGAZINES feleSed. 3 

k little fo-fo-iOi, and ore too apt to rvlea, and thofe burineiTcs now an, 
took jaundiced upon their ladies, like what a woman of the town lays 
that Stiffened Stays arc again to every new friend, but the fkm^ 
coining into fathion. thing over and over again. 

Many an unhappy headed hufband. At leafl, laft time tlicre waa aot 
to be fure, has provokingly pretend- any thing more done in the Parli** 
cd to prove, that the introducing menteering alTair than nroal. la 
Farthingales in Queen Elizabeth's Tome places votes were above Ptr; 
' ' ' "■ " 'in others, Freeholders hawk'd them- 

felves about withont one bidder. 
Many, according to Septennial Cuf- 
tom, had tiieir heads broke for Li- 
berty and Property, by people who 
had neither; every thing elfe went 
on with the ufual harmony; Drunken- 
nefs and Gluttony, hand in hand, 
vificed every corporation. — Aud aa 
to Perjury, — why Perjury, iodeedt 
once or twice committed a blunder, 
and was found out. However, the 
nffiRratei confidercd the thing in 


, arofe from the lame necellity. 

UUnatured old Batchclors have 
been virulent enough to inRft, that 
fome of our fair country women 
adopted the tlaylefs falhion, for the 
conveniency of intrigue, when the 
time would not wait for undreQing. 

However.ic muft pieaTe every wejl- 
wilher to his country, to hear, that our 
ladies, who are the linell ornament; of 
it,will no longer facriAcegrace to eafe; 

and that we Ihall once more have p.... „ 

ourwomcn!<s(ha]3eab!e, as theToafts political light, and as no real flann 
in Mat, Prior's time, who defcribes happened, their worOup's wink'd at 
their waflet, by faying they were 


fully less. 

Thai far, the Nature of our Plan 
allows us this Month to mention the 
Mode; only by wav of PoItfi:ript we 
may add, toat the Udics, as to their 
fiioc-heeli, go '}uii as they did, no 

As to other Intrigues, fuch ai 
Cuckofd-making, three poll one sf 
Whin, Crimp-matches at Tennis, 
Billiards, or riding Booty at Horfe- 
racing; it is not worth while adver- 
tifing the town of fuch common oc- 

To be fure there is a deal to be faid 

fix'd meafure, fome as broad as a tea of Crim. Con. Incidents. Mar 

I brim; fome as narrow as the 
China circle the cup Hands upon. 

Bell Hoops, Blon Laces, Pom- 
poons. Necklaces as ufual. Modefty 
bits — out of falhion, and hats are 
trimmed as every perfon pleafe; 

verv fond of women of plea- 
fure, and their wives are very food 
of men of pleafure, and many pleai- 
fant parties are made on both fidei. 
Three or four very extraordinary 
, , . affairs of that fort are come to oar 

finilhcs the firft part of the knowledge, which we (hall relate 
Fafliionable Hiftory. The DilTerta- occafionjly. But firft to entertain 
tion upon Trains will bcinfertcdin the Public, we Jhall offer them a 
the next monthly publication. Specimen of our Story-tcUiDgCai>^ 

^j.i.^........j. "ty, in the Adventures 

**************** ''„ 

0/HosssTT and Kkavekt. 

APPENDIX nfd-i History cf Holesty >i>d Kkavery. whe« 

Intkiuues. jligj, ^j^ boys, went to the fiimw 

TNDEED Merlin declared, that fchool. Hokesty was a very promi- 

I Ann. 1761, would beayear fcr- ling lad; minded his book, kect his 

Ole in all fnrti of Intrigues. cloaths clean, and fpoke tmtli. Kka- 

/i^rijwjj The General Eleftion. very ufed toplay trnant, ftripp'd hit 

But the Intrigues both of that, and clafs fellows at cK\icWvi<iWu\e.-c:'V^> 

oi Chaogc- Alley, are reduced to had his clouW Wiia ■«v'^ ToVviw^ 

B 1 -"-^- 

i rfe Beautibs of all the MAGAZINES feleBed. 

orchards, and was the greatcA liar in vifit to a man of folhion. Ai focHi 
all the pariil). Hobesty's parents as Knavery ftcppcd into the fd/anjr, 
were very poor, and it was a long he began to give himfelf airs of 
time before any pcrfon would take Cer.miJIiar coufequeme. He talked away 
. him 'prentice ; at laft a Jl//V/r>', finding without flopping , about ;>«iW sfjighi, 
the lad was a good fcholar, let him ptint of diftanct, elahlatum, barmoiy, 
. keep his books for him; but he dad pmjcahn, kitping, baKdling, tfntar, 
like to have ruined his mafter, the fori-graunr/, groups, and corrtgifjjut 
JWii/cr turned him away aE a minute's grace. Mingled Michael Axgeh and 
warning, and f;ave bini fo bad a Zeaxis, Satvaler Rofa, Praxitiiei, Ra- 
charafter,- no body would harbour pbael, Filruwui, Guide, Stiuiot, Ca- 
him, the poor boy *as foiced to lye mem, Integliai, FcMIi, Mmerali and 
, in the Hrects, the parifh officer? fay- Marcajiics. Greedily he was attend- 
ing he was full of the fmall-pojc, ed to, looked upon as a man of mod 
they would not come nigh him, but exquifilc iccomplilhmcnts, and ufher- 
the' juftice obliged them to take him ed into the dining-room with all be- 
into the workhoufe, coming honours, while his meek- 
There he was found to be a dead minded companion had a Aool fet 
weight upon the mader ; he chrealncd for him in the lervants hall, 
to throw up his office, iffuchafcLow KwA+Eay fofaringratiatedhimfelf 
wa!! fbillcr'd upon himlo take care of; into the family by flattery, and card 
a veftry was called, a motion was playing, that he ran away wiih the 
made, wheiher parifli officers had eldcft daughter, a great fortune. Her 
any thing to do with Honesty i It relations, out of revenge, threw Ho- 
was agiced. Am. Cow. they had not, NEsTyinto jailasanaccomplice, tho* 
and Honesty, therefore, was turned his companion knew better than to 
out of the workhoufe. _ truft iiim with the fecret, 

KN.wrnY in the mean time grew Judge what a life Honesty muft 

up to be a very acute boy, and fevcral lead in prifon, he was ill ufed by all 

people wanted to employ him as the debtors; everyone reproaching 

their agent; he promifed he'd fcrve him for being the canfe of their 

all.but at the fame time coniplaintd coming to that place. The jailor 

bitterly for want of money i ptifons ihcwed him no favour; the pri (oners 

of all conditions then beg.m to fee at tlie mailer? fide defpifed him, and 

lim, and out-bid one another; a thing thof. at the begging-grate grumbled. 

never before prafli fed, fothatKNA- that he was admitted to Jliare the 

VERY may be faid to be the author box with ihem. 

of llRinERY. Difcharged by an aft of Grace, 
He hired himfelf at lall to be page he attended for a place at the-Re^i- 
tnagrcallady,nndailiecouIdwrit;a fter-ofTicc; every mailer of a family 
fire hand, iiay he could write all forts was ready to hire him, but either the 
ofhands(frir!iNAVERvw:is theinver- wife, or the mJUreff, or the fon, or 
lorofFoiiotRYJtherervants employ- the daughter, or fome favourite foot- 
ed him to make ttieir bills out ; but man, butler, or lady's contideiil, ob- 
roy lady's woman proving with cl.ild jeded to him. He was at lall pick'J 
by him, and he refufing to marry up by a girl juft left upon the town, 
Jier. he was difchaiged ; the i^me bu; ilie turned him off the fecond 
day his I'chuol -fellow HoNE^TY was week ihe went into keeping. Then 
turned out of the wor'ihoufe, and hb hired himfelf to her brother, a 
ifiey agreed to f<.-ek their fortunei 10- poor poet; and his maAer, by his 
gether. ineam, got acquainted with the Druty 
Honesty's companionwore laced Lane I'atcn tecs, and they gave him 
clo.nhs, and kept great company ; a bcncjit. But the day after the poor 
MBii one day ctie pair wtnt upon a fellow was fct adril't, only for hinting 

The Beauties if all the MAGAZINES fiUffed. 5 

ko fail mailer he ought tt p«7 hu vtte audience of his Majefty. to de- 
debt*, liver iiis new credeniiais: and now 
His next promotioB was door- toieehowlbon heisgoneawayagaiii- 
keeper to the playhoufe; but that he we are certaih of nothing in this flncl 
cbofe to refign, and fet np a tBvcrn. tuating world. Why it was but two 
but very fooo became a bankrupt, days before, that (as the tiewi pa- 
becaufehefetoutuponfuchafcheme, pers infonn ui) an old houfeJn Chick 
that mull inevitably ruin him, for he Lane, which for many yean had 
would fell wine, really neat as im- fiood upright, tumbled down all at 
ported, and draw fall meafure, and once, broke all its own windows, and 
would be neither buffoon, pimp, nor flioolt feveral cafements in the neigh- 

Satcerer to his guelts ; if he would, bourhood. — Lord blefs ui. > 

'- might have got a fortonc, for Art. II. ^aB. 24., The fame year, 

■ body uied his houfe out of a and on a faturday too, theadditionaj 

jiicce of cunning, that the world dutyof three (hillings /w barrel upon 

night fee how fond they were of beer took place. 

r. It is in particular a hard/hip upon 
he wai recommended to be all the Bucks, Bloods, and Choice 
plher to a great boarding-fchool ; Spirits of St. Giles's, Puddle-Dock, 
there the French Governcfs fell in and Pepper-Alley. 
love with his figure, and made a Yet cannot I, for all in all, ccmie 
Ihiftonenighttocreep tobed tohim; into the opinion of our club, they do 
Otit of principle next morning he find grievous fault with the govem- 
aariiedher, but flic foon grew fick ment, that they do, becaulc ther 
of her hulband,— nay at laff thought don't lay the taxes equally. Our 
him fo unaccountable, that ftie got Pre£dent, who is a journeyman Apo- 
an order for his being put into Bed- thccary, infills he could fpread then 
ilam: And to this day it b looked a great deal more eveh^r. 
upon as a fure ,fign of Lunacy, if a for once my Comates, Country- 
man afts Honestly. men. Politicians and Porter-drinkert,' 

give me leave to tell yon 3 ftory. 

)^XX>:X^$XX>:^)5'}«0!(>; Onefun-lhinydav, und.r a'large 

branching oak. Jack Indolent lay at 

Before we make our Tour through his length repining at Providence, 

the Town, we {ball take a fuccinft that one man had more money than 

view of what happened in and another; and why Ihould penple grow 

about the lalt year; there are con- old; and what buGnels had it to rain 

nec\ions between one year and ar.- in hay-time; and why could not there 

other, which readers would be at a be moon-lhining rights all the ycat 

I lots to reconcile, when they perufe round ; and fevcraf more fuch fine 

I our Travels, onlefs they have fuch gentlemen-like phrai'es ; grumbling 

I a guide as this to refer 10, at his Own fixation in lift, hccaulc 

. For their amufement, and the inflruc- he could not live without work, yet, 

I tion of future Hiftorians, and pre- as he was too feif-will'd to do that, 

r.... D»i:>:^i..«. .... i,,.._ ^piled, he railed at Creation; becaufe every 

hedge did not bear ready-drelTed eat> 

I ''•"''■'l'^'*''^^*^"''"'/'*'"'/ Then pointing firft to a large 

I E.,ra.rd.n^rj £'.;«,. ':.M kap- Pumpkin, which^y on the grounl, 

I t""-^'''J"^'"-- and then CO the Acorns ever hts head. 

Article I. 7^1.4, 1761, —Wbytehal aintly plt<c af partiaUtft 

THE Conde Faentes, Ambaf- thiif (quoth he) Ysh Pumpkin has fa 

fador Extraordinary from the Jmall a ftem U eannot /^fffcrt \iit\f\ 

I King of Sf»io, bad tkat day a pri- aaJ ihU aohle Tr«, enlj Uaxi « fwctl 

.6 fht Beauties cf ill the MAG A ZWES feleHed. 

AiT.V. Fti.ijSt. Fivehandred 

^ fnit mt iiggw than itKtmigi. J /aj/, 
ifihijjfiem efCrtatieH •aiat It hi <ar- 
titd m ri^t, tht Aaims and Pampkimi 
Jb*nld (hangt fatten, and tbal <taeii!d 
ptvi aJMft diftribulUn ef ibingi. 

Juft then down dropt an Acorn, and 
Ht this modern reaibner in the moath, 
—MafttT, Uaftir, cried an old Shep- 
herd, who Aood by him, fapjutji liii 
tree had iore Puitfiinr, niiiy ify t:cib 
bad tan btaleit »ut ef iby biad; tbcre- 
fortfcr the ftilurt learn bttlcr, and da 
mat find faah 'oiith •what yox 4a nM uit- 

Tiiis caution I pive you my good 
friends rjf Gofwell-Street, Petticoat- 
Lane, Fanhinj-Fields, Turn-again- 
Alley, ^ad every other Purliou, where 
out-lying Politicians harbour. Donor, 
oh, clo not be exafperated aeainft the 
«Aioiis of government, tne fecrec 
caufea of wliich you are unacquaint- 
ed with. 

Art. III. Jan. 3. Died General 
Hulfe, who left to the poor of New- 
marliet one hundred pounds, that 
is, to the parijh poor, not to poor 
riders, poor grooms, poor waiters, 
or poor publicans ; as jheir poverty 
is occafioned by the folly of their 
Iionefiy, it is hoped no gentleman 
of the turf will lake notice of them. 

Art. IV. Mr. Cottrcl, of Phila- 
delphia, ob. aged iz;, and his wife, 
ob. aged II;, the papers fay they 
were 08 years married, and all that 
time lived a life I f peace and Jove. 

^ere. Was the compiler of that 
paragrapha married manor batchelorf 

However, it is a great faiiifaflion 
to life-loving people, that fome folks 
exill fo long, like the ten thoufand 
pound prize in the Lottery, it may 
be any ones chance; but as Philofo- 
phers, as well as Ballad^rmgers, have 
told us learnedly and loudly, that 
Life ii Jho'i and •u.vari aincr/ ; let me 
recommend one obfervation to every 
body, that they won't lofc their firn 
hour after they are up in a morning, 
and then itiraw riway the reft of the 
day in looking after it< But remem* 
' :nral toaft, 

il£>)' ibtf iiv€ all ibe dayi tf that ii-uu. 

and 6fty pounds were collected u 
the Rev. Mr. Whit Ee Id's Tabernacle, 
for the poor fufFerers atBofton in New 
England, and for the plundered pro- 
tedancs in the new marche of Branden- 

It is pity the Reverend Orator did 
not make ufe of his charities nearer 
home, — then we thould read or hear 
how he was thanked for it ; beftdes, 
during thcfe troublefome times, it 
may be attended with not only diffi- 
culty, but danger to remit fo much 
money, as the moiety of five hun- 
dred and fifty pounds, to the new 

Not that any perfons who has but 
a fingle text of fcriptnre about him, 
will doubt of ALL the money being 
laid out for its PROPER USES,-- 
But yet — one does not know, — to be 
fure the Sons o? the Clerov, the 
Marine Society, and other fuch 
noble in Ititurions, publiAi in the daily 
papers, an account of their receipt* 
and dilburfements ; but, perhaps, the 
Tahcraaderi don't care to follow fuch 
Siaariii; for as they are Metho- 
nisTs, they will do everything in 

AsT. VI. A Jack was caught, as 

the papers inform us the fame month, 
which meafured three feet, and alio 
one inch; and what was equally to 
be wondered at, it weighed twenty 
nine pounds, and alfo half a pound. 

As fidi are Aquatics, they fliould 
always be weigh'd Hy droll at i call y. 

But people are wrong to call a lilh 
of that fize a Jack, it (hould be a 
John, or 3 Johannes, propriety in 
title (hould be obferved critically. 

Who, as our friends at the Frtt 
and Eaj) under iht Re/e, fo nicely no- 
minate ; u-'hcn they have a tankard 
fille;!, with one quart of wine and 
water, and one rnafted oranee, it ii 
s Simple Bifhopi hut a tankard with 
two quarts of wine and water, an4 
two ronlled oranges, is an Arch Bi- 
Uiop, — and in this manner, and fifll 
at conftguentiallv, do the Cngleand 
double IS SIM OS, preferve tlidr 

Tt« Beavtiis ef all the 

tkmt and dignity through all 
ins of Europe. 

'. VII. A gcntleinan from- 
a-Utul honoareid the news pa- 
aft year, wi^ an infbTinatioi)> 
: had Marygolds in bloom on 
nas-day, uA ten other foru of 

ofthe ten other fortsof flowers, 
: now the natiualills are in 
concerning what thofe extnt 
iXi might be. 

ve fuppofe part of the gentle> 
plantation to be a^titcbcn gar- 
we beg leave to enquire, if 
the half-fcore of flowers there 
ny Colly -Flowers } 
cannot help talcing nonce of 
fe/ratioD made ufe of apon thit 
— Afcerthedailj papers tell ni, 
ui Bloflbming and Blooming 
wine to the mildnefs of the 
— they adJ, — that it laai a 
tma nrvtT btfirt incwn in iht 
f/nuiM.—SO FAR NORTH. . 
: moA notilicd Elizabeth Can- 
urivcd in old England, th». 
fter performing her feven years 
ntine in New England. 
Philouath Theokem, the 
:.ELLiPEPiDOKi$T, has calcn- 
her cafe Diagramatically, and 
the Royal Academy of Exo- ' 
how long, by Bett Canning's 
le, any yonng lady may Md 

1 the force of Law Logic; 
evidenced, that the Gipfey 
Eentically in two places, at one 
le fame tine; and it was as 
I proved, Mift Canning wii 
place at all. 

-as dnring ditto, Anno Domini, 
Ai, Woodcock rode the great 

tt amazing atchievement was 
illy performed at Newmarket, 
t long celebrated for the molt 
dons aAions. 

ether we conlider the fpeei of 
ytet, tbecaaaiagofthegrooiaM, 

MAGAZINES /^&^f/ f 

the dextniiy of the gamblers, or Urn 

ftopidity of the dupes. 

N. B. The Jack Aft and hb rider,- 
who went loo miles in one day, 
will be confidered io a Treatife b*' 

End of tit ExtraerJinariei fyr tbii 

Casualties aaJ Bill of MoaT»- 
LlTAy for laft Yiar. 
Killed, in feveral Cockpits. 
Pyles, Cuckoos, 
Sooty Duns, 
Shittcn Wings, 
Muff's, Reds, and 
Orange Gingers. 
Killed, on the laft FaS-day, by 
Squire Surc-Ihot, and hii Oame- 

Nine Woodcocks, 
Five Phcafants, 
Four Hares. 
N. B. This gentleman betted fifty, 
pounds but laft week, that 
Homer was Alexander the 
. Great's Huntfman. 

killid, feveral people, by the 


Reftored to life by proper apologies. 
Killed, Poll-chaife Horfe::, fay the- 
Drunkennefs of their Drivers, ijo 

Died of Sarfeits in the Honey- 
moon, ;oob. 

Died of Cotds, canght after viof 
lent Palfion, jooo. 

Frighted to Death, the White 


Made Fools of by their Friends,— 
any Body. 

Made Tools of, in their Toms,— 
every Body. 

Made away with themfelves, — 
many Maidenneadi. 

Overlaid the mlclves,— many Bett-. 

Poifoncd themftlves, 

by Claret, JOOO 

b^* Folly, moft People.- 

Difappointcd, -both Sv'k«. 

Run Mad,-all i^e WotU. 

Executed, manv thuiM,— "trj'iji. 

■ MAGAZINES ^Z?<f7*</. 

iVir^ when you'^'c a mind to it. But 
. pray, is young Redfaft to be here thii' 
- evening. 

MtJ. 1 totd you lo to-day in the 
. Park, hivevou fc^-gotit? 

Sir H. Tnat's true, fo you did i 
but this damn'tl match of mine put 
it quite out of mv" head. J wilh I 

[ling Molly found by me, 
d Will. Redfaft lall Chrift- 
mas, I believe I am the moft un- 
lucky rafcal that ever put toe into 
ilirrup.— Come, you IhiU drink my 
toall, however ; here's Sally Redfaft; 
flic's a fine girl, and I'd give five 
hundred to run her down. 

Mol. If youlike her, why don't yon 
pay your adiJrefles to her; there can be 
no objeflion on cither fide, as to for- 
tune. Her brother I know likes you. ' 

Sir H. Ay, I wilh his filler did but 
half fo well, I'd have her at Wekh'i 
in a fonntght. 

Mol. At Welch's ! Where's that t 

Sir H. One of our fnug boulcs io 
town heie. 

Mat. Snug houfes \ fure you wou'd 
not mean to treat her as a miftrefs? 

Sir H. Yes, bat 1 wou'd, if ihe'd 

30*^J^J^i^ii^^5eG?CJe(JeC5eJ "jj^J; sure you wou'd not pcrfuade 
■riic P R E S E N T S T A T E of ^cr 

the STAGE, 

I., .. " 



v-v, * 



.■ \ F. S. 







,.wt v\'^:il''- 


^«.- :V4Ce, 

(,» :he Turf, 

their Mailers, 
.iKtinucd ai Jcc 

Boh Derry's 
f Geldings, 
Colts and 

t Fillies. 
^inll bafftH. 


Feluli in S 

Sir Hai 

L- Hic 


r and Mr. 

No 1 wou'd not you ^ 
the better of a man you was difputing 
with, if you could? So if I cou'd get 
a fine girl to let me have the firfl of 
her ; ma) n't it be a bett, without the 
Parfon's faying done to it? 

Mol. But, Sir Harry, no perfon is 

'irii. /^ O M E Molthy, ^our more ftrifl than yourielf ir. punilhinf 

%. J loalt, [ hate drinking a poachers; pray, is a genttcinan'*. 

t./L ...:.u. it fomehow gives -* 

in Ihort, 

jilafs without 

a fort of a 1 

makes the wine go down the better. 
Meli. It make> more wine be pour- 
ed down, 1 believe; but 1 can't con- 
ceive it (huuld make thij wine better. 
But I beg. Sir Ilarrj-, you will ha 


Sir H. O Lord! O Lord! row, 1 
fuppofc, you'll open upon me with 
morality; right and wrong i and the ^ 
Devil knows what all ; and fo fet the 
whole pack of philofophers babbling ■ 
about me ; but don't be ■'' 

a little patience, Mr. Redfaft will be drop the fuh-eft.— J don't know how 

liere prcfemly, he'll give you toads it ij, Moiiby, damm it, there's nit 

enoneh — as you call them; but for body cuts a better figure in mixed 

me, 1 muft beg to be exculcd ; it is company ilian I do; and I'll hold 

Acuftom J n ■'■' ■ ' " 


J/>jK IfV//— there's not a man in ct}uaUnant:c, at what' 
X^d cua hum fo nictly as your- 

fcldom out of 
s faid to mei 

The Beauties cf- ail the 

cither bj- man or woman, as any fel- 
lan- in England ; yet you have a pull 
upon me, no boJy clfe has. — Why, 
what a cold fort of a creditor's look 
did you give mr laft night ; only be- 
caaic 1 wanted to afk you a quellion, 
while Gamck was faying fomething 
diere, about confcience making cow- 
ards of us all? 

Aft/. I Oionld not have look'd fo 
particularly at you, had I not thought, 
juft then, you was rather on the wrong; 
Ude of good manners ; you obfcrved, 
the whole audience wtre in the ut- 
-moft attention, while' Hamlet was 
fpcakine; Why ihould you, by any 
aompt obfervation, deftroy it ? 

Sir H. Attention! Ay, ay, who 
doubts it f Why it's tafte to be fo 
now when he plays. Fashion's a fine 
feather in David's cap, I affure you; 
but I inftft on it, and I'll back my 
opinion, that he isn't half fo goodan 
aftpr, as he's cry'd up to be ; and 
when Barry was in London, it was 
gold to filver on the Tall one'j fide, 

Mel. In Abel Druggcr— 

Sir H. Well, well, as to that, why 
one conrfe you know won't fuit every 
mnninj-horfe ; fo the fame part may 
not hit every aflor. 

AfsA Have I not heard you fay, 
that Mr. Garrick has made more 
Food aftorg — or has made aflors 
know more and better what they 
were aboat f 

Sir H. Me !— I told you our Par- 
fon faid fo. 

Mtl. Is he not every feafon rearing 
Theatrical fhoots — f 

Sir H. Oh ! to be fute, it's al! to 
be of the little one's fide, i don't 
deny, but he has made fome play 
that never cou'd aA before. What 
then ? Why, when they come to be 
favonrices of the town, he has ^etau'd 
with them again, for fear they Ihould 
cut his comb for him. 

Msl. Waf it a fign fo by his treat- 
ment of Holland i 

Sir H. Why, he plays in Garrlck's 
way, and that makes the manaeer fo 
fond of him. 

Mtl. Pray, did Moffop play in 
Carriek's way.' 

MAGAZINES fekSed. 9 

Sir H. No. 

Mol. Was he ever kept back by 
the m^magerf Had Mr. Sheridan 
ever any unfair irentment from him? 
Wou'il he not liave engaged him for 
this feafon i 

S'r H. Now yflu mention that, I 
wiih 1 had engaged Singleton to ride 
my ma'ch for me; he knows more all the aflors in the world- 
Lord Fallow Hung me out there, 

Mei. Do you imagine, that any 
aftor ever had more encouragement 
from managers, than what Harrv 
Woodward receiv'd at the Old Houf^''? 

Sir H. All this row is begging the 
cjueftion. As to Harry WoodivarJ, 
he was a danin'd fool for going awav; 
and he'i like to be dillanc'd in Dub- 
lin after all, I receiv'd a letter from 
there lalV week, from Lady Bell's 
brother. When he was going with 
my Lord Lieutenant, he promifcd to 
fend me a hiftorj', how every body 
went on there — I know you love to 
hear ablaut Theatrical affairs ; and as 
two people are but dull company — 
this epiftle fhall ferve as a third, and 
I'll read it to you. PuUi ent a letter, 
anil reads. 

IHbhuJan. I, 1762. I believe 
the time is near ai hand, when, ac- 
cording to Old Noftradamus, the 
whole world will be at war. In this 
kingihim, parlies have for fome years 
run very high ; and the epidemical 
madn.fs of cpjiofition has infedcd 
even our diverfions. We have in this 
city, two Rival Theatres. Barry and 
H'oaiivard, againll King Mof.p. One 
wetk,-CV(.w-5/-rrt, has » all hollow; 
the ni-xi week the conqueror lofes 
ground, and it's on Smixk-JHey Jidc; 
A) it fomeiimes happens between two 
armies, with hafty ilrides, and clang- 
ing arms, general on one fide - comes 
on ; then his adverfary warrior, filent 
a? the trceping lover at midnieht, 
■ (Irikcs his tents, and retreats, Tnen 
n the -[cneral on t'other fide— 
■5 ■fround in turn ; and thus the 
[j.iigri is fi;c-fa,*'i\cni.\, Ytvuitatv- 
:>, rciicati, 1!it\im\ft\ci a.ui tct.v.x- 

lo The Beauties of all tbt MAGAZINES fdeSlel 

bntions. Crtv/Street , has been moll 
favour'd by ray Lord Lieutenant ; 
his name (as Richard fays) is a tower 
©f ftrength, which they on the ad- 
verie party want. However, hero 
frUJjaf, h s called infome forei^i 

■ uxillarii's, called the Burlella Piople: 
lis head, like General Laudohu's, 
feemi very fertile in fchcmes ; he not 
only took the field this campaign 
much earlier than tiie oiher mana- 
gers, but alfo fi'p;'lanted them, In 
getting up feveral Plays, which they 
excedted great profits from, on a«- 
ct>jut of their novelty, Miffcp, bring- 
ing thefc BH'liita Pesple over, has 
gilen a farpriling turn to TTieatri- 
cal Aiiai.-s : i\-hcn they perform the 
honfc is crowded, but without them, 
neither Company can draw abote 

I am fu'prifed, that MolTop, as a 
Ti.igtdy adtor,and one who has been 
bicd a: ctJltge too, brings in Bur- 
ittiui, ill defiance to the dailies, and 
,comiiio:i fciife, and facrifices even 
Shakbspear (before a Dublin au- 
■A\cj\zc):oj!tr£t,Hzad.Baffeeitry. But, 
(as Macklin lays] the mode of the 
mi»J is money-getting: iiis Love 
A-la -mode has been play'd here, four 
or tvi time; to crowded boufes ; but 
th< EarUitit has overfet it, though it 
was one of the beft patch'd up Farces, 
for this kingdom, that ever was pat 

!'\l;iion. Sir Harry, fafhion, di- 
l'..i-..e^ every thing; every bo .y goes, 
V . . . , ■■• all the world does ; and peo- 
j li .1 ■ Uv-ays fond of being thought 
to admiie thole things mall, they ua- 
'lie-;:. nd Icaft. 

M..iKi,iK growls, likeadiAurb'd 
fiiaJlitf; ur.H infills, that this age'* 
iai;.>s are coutradiilory to the refti- 
ludkofconctpjon; and he goes about 
10 prove, that Shakefpear's Je-v of 
Venice, ai now perft; :.icd in Craio- 
itrta. U a better acled play, than 
sny elf.: upon the T!ieatre« in Eng- 
land or Ireland ; and tha: Love A- 
la-mode is the belt wrote Farce, this 
pr iay other a mo domini was ever 

I never Ihall forget him holding 
forth one night, that all nuiiJ tbing$ 
•wtrt glalmlar, and alt cubes fiat em 
tbt jufirficiit i anJ that tbt tap lumt 
iqual 10 tbt betiem, a*i tbe betHta and 
top tjual le tbt t-wafijes; tbirtfart all 
malfer muft bt ai bread m it it loag.^- 
I'here's argument and eloquence, ftHr 
you. We have here one Mrs. Daneer, 
whom Garrick wou'iT make a good 
aflrefs of— and I do alTure you', Mrs. 
Fiixitnry is very much improved : 
you mull not fuppofe though, that 
the aflrefTes here are equal in merit 
to thofc youh^veinEngiand; neither 
is Cra^-Strtti fnpported by aftingt 
likeDnuRv-LflNE TA^afrr; and the 
rcprefenlatione in Smerk-vtlln are 
abundantly inferior to CavtMhCardtM 

I hear, Harry Waod'oi^i has given 
hi] Patentee Partner warning ; it*i 
pity he had not taken warning, and 
remain'd on his own fide of the 
water. He puts me in mind of the 
Italian epitaph : / •wai 'wtll, I nvcu'd 
bt beittt, ani for thn rrafan I lyt 
hert. He wanted to be at the head 
of things ; and, I dare fay, that felf- 
conceited ambition, of endeavoaring 
to be at the head, has anfettled ha& 
the heads in the nation. 

Do you think, when he returns to 
England, he'll ever be the favourite 
he has been? — Hall grows old, and 
his pans are all filled ap to the fatis- 
fafbon of the audience bsJtite I left 
I^ndon. Pray, how flbet young 
Obriik go on? He prcimis'd fait* 
to win the TheMricll Garland in 
Wttdi^ard'i way, before I left town ; 
And every perfon, who comes from 
London to my Lord Lieutenant's, 
fpeaks extremely well of him. Now 
lam upon the article of hear-fay, I 
mull relate the other repom, I have 
heard, tiiit, 

I hear the Coronation at Covent- 
Garden has brought great houfes ; 
and that Gairick, now and then, 
has been oblig'd to exert himfelf, to 

Erefcrve the balance ; fo many Profe- 
tes can Shav: make, fooner than Si":fi : 

r^BsAfTTiES ftf all (be MAGA2INES/(i(7frf, ij 

I am told, that the revived play of 
C/mbcIiDc ii decorated in the moft 
elegant ounper; and that Garritk 
lias brou^tit out in it a new aflrel^, 
one of his own pupils— Mifs Baide, 
a very delicate ngure, and one who 


r* fori 

piomifes to do sreac things 

We have had a genius here, who 
^vonredne with the Tfadingamanu- 
Icript in ProAj which is cafl'd, 

The AcTDKS Vade Uecum; or 
Garkick's Akt An alks'd. 

Where h; hai delbibed that aftor 
ID every one of the parts he plays ; 
Con£der'd him in each fepantelyi 
jud pomtray'd as far, I think, as 
fhnK can do it ; his deportment, 
^■d pranounciaiion through them all, 
fccne by Icene. 

Such a dilTertation as this was 
much wanted, and mufi be of great 
nfe, both to Theatrical Performers, 
and Theatrical Critici ; for it is in 
a&iog, as in all other arts and ftieo- 
ces, the beft way to excel, is to fludy 
the workasf the ^reatelt mafters. 

As to the follies, vices, and fa* 
fhions of this place, it's all A-la-mode 
a Loodre, I aflare you. People do 
hen, at they do in England, go to 
piAore auflions without tatte, marry 
without love, frequent concerts with- 
out ears, and ctoud the churches 
without devotion. However, I wilh 
you was here ; for if therjs's fuch an- 
other kingdom in Chtiltendom, for 
claret, fiih, chronological toafis, hof- 
pitaiity, and hard drinking;, why then 
Mahomet was a uKthodtlt, and Sir 
I&ac Newton did not underfland 

I am, yout's, ^c. 

N. B. We can aifure our Readers, 
diat the Work, mentioned in the 
above Letter, calked the Actors 
Vade Mecvm, is now in our pofTef- 
fion; the Proprieter of this Maca- 
ziKE having purcliafed the copy 
Aoro the Author ; and we Ihall, for 
the time to c^ne, every month, 
infert in ihis Work pan of it, 'till 
the whole li complete. 

O/' G H O S T S. 
R the entertainment and in- 
formation of our cuftomers in 
try, wc here infert fome very 
critical particulars concerning the 
Spectre in Cock-Lane, Well-Smith. 
field, which has lately mivhiily a- 
larmed thecuriofity of their Majefty'i 
very inquifiiive fubjefts. 

To chofe abftrufc Academicians, 
who argue upon immaterial fubftan- 
ccs, this elaborate performance is 
addreflcd. Credulity and Incre- 
DULiTY have opened in this towa 
two very large houfcs of entertain- 
ment, which aie frequented by \% 
of the inhabitants of this metropolis! 
for as London is fo ftrongly impreg- 
nated with OJJiiiri, EmhU-Ui, and 
Erotiii, every feafon muft teem with 
proper wonders, 

IncreJuUiy takes in fubfcripttODS 
thro' the polite world. 

CrtduUiy (leers its courle eafterly. 

This Coci-Lane Contritianci was at 
firftno more than a fcheme, invented 
to put a flop to the progrefs of infide- 
lity. To far as difbeiiet related to the 
my^tzj ai Fret-mejanry; for by fome 
means or other, that fociety (altho* 
founded upon the conftrifture of lef- 
filaied pavements, and fupported by 
;piliars equal to the Coiamia Hiia 

which that 

> fct 


marks to play at Coris againfl) is not 
carried on with the fame Spirit it 
ufed to be ; therefore it was refolv'd 
to raife a new Spirit, to renew its 

Mr, Vellum, in his hiltory of 
Hobgoblins, declares a Chft or a 
Spirit, or the Spirit of a GAo/?, or the 
JppariiicK of a Spirit, to be four- 
fold, njix. 

1, An Affaritiok is a certain 
fuppofed j^therial Fluidity, formed 
from vapour or vapours, a.iil then 
Itruck like the ilye of a medal, upon 
the heated Reti.ia of the imagina.- 

a. APhaktom is like an ii!ea1 
point in maihematicks, it has n :ulier 
length, brea4\.Vi,ayi^vO&n^t-^'-A\-* 

C 1 -^ 

I2 'The BsAutiKs ef all the MAGAZINES /ekSeJ. 

the creative being of ncceffitous which, like a noun fubftantive, mar 

liopej an illegitimate foundling, be- be feen, felt, heard and underftood: 

got upon poor dependancy, by a But I do not mean any mtan Spirirj 

great man's promife, or low fpirit, or man of fpint, or 

3. A Ghost comes from the word fpirituoui ti<]uor5 ; I mean fuch a 
agnail ; or aghalt comes from a fliofE Sfiirit as is fb plainly made out in the 
certainly. And it is to be defined preface to Drelincoart upon Death. 
thus— ahorriblercprefentatlon, raifed That a foirit may be felt, is evi- 
by terrible talcs told in the nurfery dent from the Quakers; fortheyare 
or kitchen. It is a piece of domeflic always mov'd bv the fpirit. 

' policy, contrived to make children That it may te heard, and being 
go to bed early without crying, to heard, may be nnderfiood, the rcvc- 

Srevent maids meeting men in the rend telUmoniah we daily receive in 
ark, or to prevent fcrvants Itealing our advices from Cock-Lane cor- 
down flairs at midnight to plunder roborate. 

die beer barrels, or fee up after the We fhall conclude this Analytical 

reft of the family are in bed, reading EITay, with the Peroration which Mrs. 

in their uncurtained garrcis, by the Clive has lately fung at Drury-Lane 

' gleam of a rufh candle. Theatre, wrote by G. A. Stevens, 

4. A Si-iHiT, that is,^ the real to the tune of, IFbkb mieilj tarn 
■ififfg^'^ incorporealis'd 'panicles, </<■»)*■ 

It is called Fanky's Phenomenon. 

WITH wonder each year we the old year out do, 
Wc fcorn to confidur how far a tale's true ; 
*Tis enough that 'tis talk'd of, and that the thing's new. 

Which nobody can denj'. 
There's a time we are told to fuit each inclination, 
When cunning works beft on credulity's paffion; 
Now that w6rk is well timed, for a Gholt is in fafhion. 

Which nobody, tec. 
For Greek-giving oracles this Ghoft a match is. 
With thumping, and To forth, he qucAions difpatches ; 
But fome tnuil be clawed oiF, he fhows when he fcratches. 

Which nobody, &c. 
This Ghofl is a Ghoft of an odd com^ofiuon, 
'As he never appears, he is no apparition ; 
But with blows like Free Mafons makes known his condition. 

Which nobody, &c. 
With wonder the multitude wide mouth receive it. 
But yet for a much greater wonder I'll give it. 
If a man, with the Ghoft, of good fente, ftiould believe it. 

Which nobody, 8:c. 
We can't yet unriddle what this Ghoft is hatching. 
Nor can the Icarn'd find out, tho' nightly they're watching. 
How, without flefti and blood, it can come by its fcratching. 

Which nobody, &c. 
Tho' this talc-telling Ghoft xvith a baby begun. 
What work will he make if his rapping goes on, 
And he ftiould difcover what grown folks have done. 

Which nobody, ic. 
To hinder its blabbing there'^ one thing I wou'd do, 
And that, if they picafe too, all eafily cou'd do, 
It is only behaving henceforth as we ihou'd do. 

Which nobody can deny. 

^e Beauties afeHtbe MAGAZINES /f7f^«f. 13 

The Present Sta 

HOWEVER tremendoai a 
Spwnifh wir may fbDiid in the 
can <^ many people , yet I cannot 
concetre any great horrors at it, cir- 
cumftanced a* we now are. I am M 
cnot^h to have feen a Spaiulh war 
already ; and I am book-leimed enough 
to bare read of feveral ; but, upon 
nutore deliberation, I cannot at all 
think that it it big with deftrofiion to 
this nation. 

Spain, compared to what the wal 
under Philip II. it now no more than a 
pigmy to a giant. Hii revenue was 
»ery near twelve millions fterling a 
year; every ftiilling of wliich went 
through hit own hand*. Our Qyeen 
Elizabeth's revenue pofllbly might, at 
certain yean, arife to the thirty-fifth 
[art of that. He had the belt generals 
in the world. Her's were all home-bred 
true Engliib, and yet (be beat thii 
migbty Monarch even into his kennel j 
for, after the defeat of hit grand ar- 
rnada, he durft not fo much as yelp at 
an Englifl) (hip pafling by. In fhort, 
the minei of Mexico and Peru were 
even at that time dag for England ; for 
atter the Spanifli trealilre had circulated 
round half the globe, it alwayi center- 
ed here. There is, however, one part 
of Elizabeth') policy, to which I thuik 
no hlftonan hat yet attended, though 
it is by far the moft diftinguiOied part 
of her charafler. I mean the great art 
and care wilh which (he always evaded 
acknowledging any esclufive right of 
trade, which tlie Spaniards bad to their 
colonies in America, 

The manner in which the Spaniards 
acquired their poi^eiTiora there, was in 
Queen Elizabeth's time a recent faft ; 
and ihe certainly coiilidcred the pollellion 
of the Americun provinces to be a kind 
of 3 fcraniWe between the Spaniards 
and the Englilh, Firit come, firlt 
Uned, was the word. But (he was 
fir from thinking that to be a law 
amonglt Sovereigns ; and though no 
Viiact evtr hiiti more rea&ia liuii ihe 


had, to wi(h to be at peace with Spali^ 
yet from the lirfi to the lallday of her 
reign, (he certainly never could be 
brought explicitly to acknowledge, that 
the Spaniards had a better right than 
the Englifh bad to the provinces of 
Peni and Mexico. 

Her reofons were founded in good 
fenfe : what right li:id the Spaniards to 
thefe provinces, but force i If force 
gave tliem a right over the Americans, 
why ought it not to give the Elngtifh a 
right over the Spaniards i 

The argument, I know, may be 
turned agatnll ourfelves. Suppofmg, 
fays one, that Spain was to adopt this 
doflrine, and drive the Englilh out of 
Jamaica, Barbadoes, Pedylvania, or 
our oLher American colonies, how 
would you like that i My anfwer is, I 
(hould not like it at all ; but I know 
extremely well, that, if Spain was able 
to do it to-morrow, (he would not leave 
us 1 foot of land in America. I know 
not any pofTeflion we have there, that 
we are better entitled to tlian the log- 
wood trade in the bay of Honduras. 
We were unqueftionably poflelTcd of it, 
when the American treaty was con- 
cluded in the year 1670; and by the- 
claufe of Vti p'.£iAtiis, in that treaty, 
it w»s then confirmed to us. Nutwith- 
(ianding that, up Harts a Spanifh 
Miuilter ninety years afterwards, viz, 
in iT6r, and bawls our, you miift de- 
molt(h your log-tvood trade -, my mafter 
fays you muft; and what is more, his 
moii Chriftian Majefty fays you mull ; 
othcrwife they tdi me to tell you, that 
they will make war upon you 

More thin that, toiit'mu« the fame 
heroic Don, the Guipultoans (who tlie 
d— I are tJiey ?) about fitty years ago, 
faid, they had a right to filh on the 
banks of Newfoundland { and you 
are to grant them tliat libtny, or my 
mafter and his moft Chriftiaa ally will 
certainly maul yoii. This is a vei-^ 
concife method ot \o^\c ■, W\. \, ^\QKtii 
belbirj, ltan> roai\ vw tu^Wi'^ ""t-^ 

ft tteBiAOTiM ^alliti MAGAZINES /<fes«^, 

ar cowardly enough to be bullied hy it. much etteemed for I'U richneTs and ex- 

What have we t* appreheod from a cellent fl:ivour. 

Will' with Spain ? What has the not to Their mannfa^riet are very incon- 

«pprehend fit>m a war mth ml In BdisctbUi the certain cwfequence of 

America (he cannot hurt m, tho' we their indsjence asd inafUrity, whidi 

may ruin ho-. She hai the Uceleton of obliges theiB to buy the grcatcft pait 

« navy ; bnt it ii well known that it h of the. good* they export to thdr calo- 

deftitute of nerves and flefb ; that ii, nie'i of England, i-'rance, Italy, and 

of failofs. Slie may pick up a few of Holluld. There are racy icw of tkt 

our ftraggling vefTels i but one of her's Spaniards bned to any baodicrRfi bufi> 

will more than indemnify tu tar the lols McJs, thJnkiug it altogether ieragatoij 

■of ten. " their hoitonr to work at any trade 

Even the raenwrial of the Spanifti wlutfocvcr. TJKTe hat beeti, oeter- 

Minifter fufficiently betrays the weak' thelefs, fcveral attempts of late yeare 

mefs of his court and nation. It it to eftablifli maoufaftories of different 

thtre plain that they quarrel *ith (ha- CmTb, but with what fuccefE time only 

dows ; for no man can fay, tliat they mult determine. 

bave any decLtred quatrel with Great Spain is tar from being a populous 

_ Britain ; but that her Misfiiter aJked a countiy ; its inhabitants are computed 

vety fober, cuftomary quellion, Wlic- to amount to no more than feyen njii- 

ther Spain was refolvcd to take part lioo: and a half, though it is capable 

with the French again!) England > The of fupporling twice that niunbcr, if 

anfwer given to this queftion, moddl the laiida were cultivated, the manu- 

as it was, was ])erh»ps, tbe moft atlo- fafiurei encouraged, and its mines pr*- 

niftiing ever heard of, viz. That tlie perly worked. In the time of the 

very queftion tllelf, was a declaralbii Gulbs and Moors, it contained between 

of war. twenty and thirty millions of people. 

A cIearcon(cience,mycountry-men, Several reafons may be given for the 

has always been accounted more than 'a* decreafc of inhabitants fince that 

half a viflory. We have not fought '"'"t theprincipalof which are the ex- 

tiiis quarrel, we have not provoked it, pnUion of the Moors j the vaft ntunber 

it ha^ been forcfd upon us i and let ds, <•* "^ inhabitants who have gone to 

in the name of Heaven, manful!/ fee Mexico, Peru, and all their other 

it out. colonies, and the almott total want of 

manufadories. — Another great cauTe 

Account of S P A I N. of the thinnefs of inhabitants in this 

country are tlie monafteries ; by which 

IT is about feven hundi-ed miles in no iefs than two hundred thoufand 
length, and five hundred in hreidth ; perfons are rtftrained .from propagating 
but coiiflderably narrower in the foutb- their fpecies.— -The manner too in 
«m parts ot' the country. which Uie Spaniard! generally live, con- 
Spain pro<!ucrs very little corn, tributes not a little to their iulecundity, 
which cauJis oiten a great fcaiviiy particularly in the ufe of pepper and 
among the inhabitants, arifing entirely other I'pices.—Tlieconfequence of Spain 
triim their indolence and neglefi of being lb deiticute of inliabitants, is, the 
ullage. molt wretclied poverty aniongft tlie body 
It proiluce', however, vaft quanti- of the people, although they live in a 
ties of the nnelt truitsof all forts, iiich country, which, belides its natural ad- 
as len:ons, oranges, olives, figi, grapes, vantages, has prodigious fums poured in - 
aliuomU, &c. likewife foiiic filk, fine to it every year from America, tu the 
wool, Hax, cotton, Iteel, copper, lead, amount of upwards at' five millions four 
^iiick.-ilver. Sec. But of all its produce, hundred and Jixteen thoufand pcuuds 
tie aJae is the piiucipt}, which Is fieclinginr^ money.— But thegreateft 

part of thi* they are obliged to rend out Cojfl, produce good timber i Bifcaj ■ 

of the coibitry to purdufe com and and other pn^s abound in iron. At 

foreign CDinmoditil!!. Liergancs «nd Ceradi, not hx from 

The Spaniards are not wanting in St. Andero, are foundcries fui" cannon, 

genius } though learning has flouriflied anchors, Ssc. and for bombs, grana- 

Tcry little atnongll: them, bting alwayi docs, and all kinds of bullet*, at Fu- 

difcouiaged by the clergy. They are, gui, Azura, and Ituibieia. ^oirder ii 

in gcatXfi,, people of a g6od deal of atlb made at fcvcril places ; and Pla- 

wit, arfdnodefpicablejudgiKiit, which, ccntia in Odipuzioa, and ValAicia, are 

though flow, in generally fuiv. famous l^br all forts of arms ; «i Puerto 

They pofTef* fecrecy, conftancyt and Real, which' is not far from £adiz, is 

patience bi adverCty,^ a gjtat degree ; for excellent cordage. Coda in Galicia 

but, on the' other liand,- they are makes both cordage and caAVas, be- 

haughty, proud and imperious % add to ing fupplied with hemp from 6ranada, 

fhefe, indolenee and DMh, which 'torn- Mnrcta, asd' Tafencia, but ttot in * 

plete the natiinal charafter. fufficient quantity for the. itraand [ 

The king;dem is well defended on all whence foreigners ilill have the advan- 

fide5. — On the iide of France it has a tageof Toppling them with th^ mpfl of 

iixure fence in the Pjrenianniountainti their canvat add cordage. — 'far aiA 

flie fea-coafts, bfcfide* forty fine townr, pitch are raide in feteral p&r*s of C«a- 

are lined with redBBtM, forts, and' tenia and Arragon, The Spanifh fet- 

towen, ind weiTT aH Srmy to fenturff tlements in America haVe aUb verf 
far np the conimy, tWy would b'e pUF" good fliip-timbw, pitch, and tarj for 

to great inconwntencisi, pJrtieniSHy wluflrnSifbh it woiSd be rnore advaa; 

Ae hoifit, for want of neccfla^ f&r3f7. tagcoustbr Thtm to bnild die greatef 

"The llrength of Spain confifts TttsrF* ~pai t of ihelT ftitps' at the Havannah t 

in tttTiavy thaif In army. Tn'ttRR of befidM,- the Afficrican wood is morfe 

pcKtf.their navy Irprincipally eTnploy' duflrtrtiTThan that of Burope. 
ed in the protefHon «f their ArfiertC3!r The Sparttm hav>- rectived a fetW* 

trade, tlcaring their coaits'Of the Bar- bSHV Qflder Philip II. and from that 
bary corfain and OttlfT pirates, dltdTSC' "time cof.tihQcd declining till after the 

ciiJiflfblIyintrain)>«TtDgtroopEto Amr- peactfaf tTtTccht, when Philip T. wat 

rica. It iialfo very well provided ftilh very inTCnt llpon relying it. In the 

federal forts of naval HM'et. Arragon, yexr i ^ 59. it was in as fbrmidable a ftain 

NiTarfe, Catahmii,' aid the North fl it had been for feveral years betbfe.. 

Forces of SPAIN. 

■One hnmlred ind tS5 re|Vi«nts; including 5 of marines on board 
rtie fleet arid gallies, aiHTefEFal fingle compaiiits thiit ferve in 
the gan-ifons of Africa or in Spain, with zooo invalidi employed 

in foTtrtffej, tic. Sec. make foot. . . 6i,oo« 

30 regimenti of horfe^dragoons, j compatuei of body. guards, Scq, . 1^,309 

Officers employed' in fuperlA" polk, [irovinces, and foit/tlTea ' - 6000 

'Galley-flaves ' .p m ■ ■ ■■ ■ 1100 

Militia, horfe and foot ■ .■■ ' . Sooo 

Invalids exclusive of the 1000 dirtached - -'■ '-^m 3000 

Sundiy oScer* and men not included ■ ■ ■■■^ 1400 

Men I ■ I ■ ioo,6e» 

In time of peace Spain kept up ^ m«n, 59,100 fool, iiA \^aai Votb *»i 

j$ The^EAVTiEsefall the MAGAZINES /*&5#*/. 

N ^ V Y. 
Siiipa. Guns. Ships, Guna. 


+ .S 

Three firdhipi. 

AU^^But 3 very conliderable part of 

'jiai a bulk at Cadiz, fnakiog In 
thit navy U ulunaim'd. 


Revbnues of S pain. 

deduQing the amount oi ths penHona, 
ith the contributions of Catalonia, Arrsgon, - Crowns deVellon, 

Valencia, and Majoi 
Cn&oms oi'revenucs general under adntinifiratioR ■ ■ i^ 

leJTer revenues gener.-d, farmed ^^^^ , , 

Kevenue of tobacco n ■ . •■ .. — 

Revenue of fait ■■ — ~' ■ — ■ .- • • ■■ ■ 

Stamp paper _^^— - . — ^, i 

Jfiedia Anata on places and penlioni — / ■ ,_ . . , ■ 

Vervas of the foldiery ■■ ■ ■ — . . . — 

Maeftrazgoi — ■■■ ' -■ i i :, ■■ — 

Valimientos de Yervat ■■■ ; , , , , . i ■-—— 

Perfonals and excifes of Madrid ■ i -■ ■■ — — 

Servicio de Lauzas <- ■ ■' ■ i i 

Mafetas and pofti — ■— i — — 

Tercics Diexmos, and patrimonial revenues in Catalonia, Arragon, 

Valencia, and Majorca ■ ■ —■■ — ~ ' ■'— 

Efeftos of the chamber, by calculation ^.-^^ __^. 

Revenues of the Priory of St. John ■■ •— — 

Kemounting the hone - ■' ' ■— - - ■■ ' 

Cruzada, fubfidio, and efcufado of the kingdom ^^_ 

Contraft for negroes *• ■ ■' ■ ■■ ■ 



By Calculation. 
Servlcio an4,Monta7go upon floiks m i 

Penfiong fi-om the church to the liofpitals militares 

Peribnals of Navarre ■ ■ 

Cruzado apd SubCdio, produce of quickfJver, and other ri 

^ from the Indies, wjiieh come regularly to Spain, and are con- 

' ftan^ in their value — — ■ ■■ — 

Jndulto'i, and freights of the galleons and regifter flilps at their 
going out and return from the Indie;, tonnage, certain free 

£iAf, and other advantages, ulitall^- amounting ■ 

Tie Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES /elta/J. 

What Catkkmia, Amgon, Valencia, Eftramendura, and other 
provincts pay yearly for bedi, iumiturc, light, and wo<id in 
the military quarter* and polls, iocludin^ liie ij " 

' ofikcfi in Catalonia, afui Itraw tor the huTlv, 
to be about ■ 


Crowns de Vellon yearly 


In this aeconnt ii not included the king's duty upon coinage ami other branchei 
<it the revenue upon the mint, nor that of the liireia, bccaule its pro- 
duce is very inconfiderable, though it be a heavy load upon the coinmuu people 
from the manner and charge of collefting. 

Slau e/ tit Trade htiimtu Old am 
New Spain. tfVefr Jr •* Spaniard. 

H E R E will be no nant of per- 
fons to objeft, and fay, that as 
t fuppJy the demands of the 
Indies with our own coramoditiea, it is 
neceflary that foreigners make up the 
deficie.iciei } a natural confequeuce of 
which is, that as money is always feek- 
uig after the proprietors of the mer- 
chandize, fo much as is equivalent to 
the value of it muft needs palj into their 
hantlt. I am willing to fuppofc it a 
faft, and that a remedy cannot be pro- 
vided ; yet even in ihefe circumltance* 
one might think of a way to come in 
perhaps for i fliare of the profits of 
the trade in general ; fo th:il as our 
Indies yield us yearly twelve mill ions of 
dollars, foreigners might cany olF but 
fix millions, and the other fix annually 
cnterinio the kingdom! of Spain, and 
continue there. Even tliis then, or a 
left ftiare, would fuffice to render the 
monarchy rich, populous, powerful, 
and rel'pcAedi but as the cafe now 
Kami*, and one cannot fpeak of it 
witliout grief, tliat if there comes twdve 
millions from the Indies, at leaft eiglit 
millions of it pafs to. loreign kingdoms, 
dircftly fhlppcd off from the ports of 
And.ilufia ) and mofl part of the four 
remaining millions that are fuppofed to 
be introduced into Spain, fcarce enter 
into it, hut, as it tlu:y fought only for 
a pafTage, go likewife to other nations 
in payment i'or merchandize, we, by our 
own fault, purchaJe in Jirgrr qu.7ntiltet 
thaawelc/l. So that at' ail the twelve 

million-! we receive yearly, there fcarce 
Days one hundred thuufand dollars in 
Spain, as may he proved from the 
thoufands of millions we know to have 
come into Spain fince the diCcovery of 
America, and the great fcarcity of gold 
and filvcr its inhibilants upw Ubour 
under, bolh which I have already 
proved. And 1 apprehend it it in our 
power to rercue ourfelves from this la- 
menlable diftrefs and unhappy difpofal 
of our treafures, aiid even prevent the 
ritals and enemies ot the monarchy, or 
any others, from (hiring them vtitli ui, 
will ive Ivit tjke care as we ought, and 
what is in my opinion very praclic^e, 
to work u'> our own wool and lilk i by 
doing xihich we" fliould provide a fulS- 
cicnt qu.iutiiy of fine clothes and lilk* 
to liipply tht confumptionot thefe and 
the kiiit^lsitns of America ; and have 
alfo a ciinfdei sble lurplui of thefe com. 
modiiies, which with the, oil, 
and foap, railins and other fruits v.'e 
abound with, would not only ferve t» 

■eigners iv 

lao, (pii-try, »:vi other trillu that 
we mult jiav^ Irom thein, but alio >'ield 
lis a totifHl'-rahie balance in money. In- 
deed as to b.icalio and other fait fifh, 
that com»s from abraod, and of which 
the Clin fiimpt ion ii very gieat and 
chargeable lo Spain; this mitht be 
gitatly, without any prejudice 
to tlif public. — Ai to fpi..cry, of whidi 
thtie is alfii a greit confuinption, and 
■wi;ii whii.h tht Hollamicr* Ibp^ly bodi 
thfe kingdom-., aiui vW \t*^i«^ i"** 
Duld) by very \(M\sMiAfciiM'i«>»""-;i'' 
aec-j i'ailiaii I'roav UoaarA ^« '***^ 

ago I'ailiag t'lom UaUuA ^ 

i8 The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES ftUlUd. 

IniJits to f«ch it, and turning back p»riron the gresteft Power in Europe, 

1o HolUnd, altemards tranfport it to which before via very inconliderahle. 

Amlalufia, and from thence to Ame- Charles V, their grandfon, by their only 

rica, a navlgatinn of above thirteen daughter, wa« at once Emperor of Ger- 

thoufand Spanilb leagues, and a voyage many,Kingof Spain and Naples, Mailer 

almoft twice round the globe of the of a great part of Italy, and Loid of 

earth ; I am convinced, that were it not the whole Low Countries, as well thole 

polTible torcdueethe confumption of it that now form the republic of the 

inSpainand America,w-er,iirrelvesmight United Provinces, as thofe which were 

varry on the principal part of the ftiled the Spanilh Netherlands, and now 

commerce of the faid fpice?^-, and fup- belong moftly to the Emprefl Queen of 

ply both thofe and thefe kingdoms. Hungary. 

Tlis fon, Philip 11, who, if ambitions 

Tbttipn «/ Spain, /«« thi pajfmg Pnnce. are to be lliled fo, wa* the 

of t^a- craviii into the Familf c/ wifeft King, at leaft the greaten poUtw 

Bourbon. =i^"> "'^i Europe ever faw, and in ihat T 
quality bid tlie faireft tor univerfal-mo-/ 

TH E Crown of Spain is now one narchy. V 

of the moll confidcrable Powers The mighty power wliicli he efta- 1 

of Europe, hut it ha» not always lieen hlifhed, do'indlfd away and funk to no- 

fo. Tint great country was formerly think under his fuccefToi-s ; fo chat at 

ilivi:!ed into fevcral kingdoms j and it laft they wereprofefted, Inthepoffeirion 

was not till towards the latter end of o? their dominions, by thofe very Power* 

the fiftetjiilh century, that molt of them that hid been railed upon their ruin. 
can>e to be united under Ferdinand and It was the policy of Lewis XrV. to 

Ifabella. That King wai reputed the maith both his grandfuns the Dukes 

will ft Prince of his time, and his Queen of Burgundy and Anjou, into the Houfe 

was really the wiieft crowned head in of Savoy ; and though in the firft in- 

that age. It was his policy that made flancehispolicy fccmed tobedifappoint- 

the Kings of Spain great ; it was her ed, fmcc the Duke of Sivoy took part 

virtue that made the Crown fo. with the Allies throughout the whole 

There were three things that fell nut war, yet his daughter, the Queen of 

nndcr their rcii^ns, which inliiely alter- Spain, by her engaging behaviour, ac- 

edthe faccof affairs in Spain, and thei'c- quired the aifeflions of the Spanifli No- 

by changed ihefyftem of Europe. The bility,andthereby contributed nut aliitle 

firll was the junilion of the Crowns of to maintain her confort on the throne. 
Caftile and Leon, with the damiiiion» She died the i4lh of February, 1714, 

that belonged to each of tliem ; and and left behind her two fons ; Don 

this was Inflight about by their mar- Lewis, born in 1 707, who became King 

ris^e. The (ecowl ivasthe tocatexclu. of SpainbyiherelJgnationofhisfather( 

fioi)DftheMoorr,whichwasc(re£tedby and Don Ferdinand, bom the a jd of 

the conqueft of Granada, the lall of Septcinber,i7ii,ihelateKJngof Spain, 

tholi; principalities which they had erefl- By her deccale King Philip was left at 

cd in thu country ; and which the liberty to ftrengthcn hii intereft by a 

union of their dominions put it in the fecond marriage, which he concluded 

power of thefe Princes to accompltlh. ina fcwmonthiwithihe Prince's Elifa- 

The third was the difcovery of t*e beth Farnefe, daughter of the Duke of 

New World, and tlie annexing of it, Parma, and hclrel's not only of that 

wlicn difcovered, to their duminions ; Dutch/, but a^fo expcflant hcirels of 

by which Spain may be faid to com- Tofcany ; which marriage was made 

M>eace,iier maritime power. . ' with a view to revive the iuiercfl of the 

- T'An ja the compa/i o/* about thirty houfe of Bourbon inltaly,whichhidbeci» 

**^ ^>»ia -beeaau be fOail. til com- ina«aBneiex\inp»a«A\n(*«v»=*- 

3^e Beauties of all the 

The new Queen brought her fitliei's 
MinilUi' into power, who was afier- 
irards lb well known by the ritle of 
Cardinal Alberoni, who died not long 
Jince. This roan, wlio niuit be allow. 
ed a great gcjiius, projciltd the revival 
of the Spanifti power, and the recovery 
of lier Italian domijiions, at a time 
u-hen the former was tliouglit vtry 
dilBcult, and the latter appeared totally 

It is true, that he did not abfolutely 
fucceed in thii fcheme ; but it is no lelii 
true, that he came much nearer it than 
any body could have imagined { tor he 
*l pu: the ali'.iiri of Spain inio ludi order, 
liliK Ihc had fleets and armies cajable 

/uf alarming her neighbours, wjih which 
Lc aflualJy recovered Sardinia, and 
vuuld have recovered Sicily, if the 
Biililh naval power iiad not interpofed, 
and given fucli a blow at Melfina to his 
Cathdic Majefty'i maritime forces, as 
ruined aU his fchemes at onc^ ; and, 
which was ftill more, obliged his Matter 
to part with bin),' and to accede to the 
Quadruple alliance, which was let on 
foot to fupply the defcfls of tlie treaty 
of Utrecht, and to fix the tranquillity 
of turope apon a more ttable balis. 

Philip V, in rcfuming the govern- 
ment, upon the demife of liis ibn, Don 
I^wis, began to meditate new and 
flrange dtJigns, or ratiicr fuch were 
infuii^d into his inind by the Queen and 
his Minifters. It is gtuerally believed, 
snd not without good grounds, that 
Cardinal Alberoni, who was tlitn at 
Rome, contrived ihM amazing Ictne 
nhich aJtonidied all Europe ; at lealt it 
ii certain, that it was managed and 
tranfacied by one of' his creatures, a 
man born to make a figure in unquiet 
times, and who, as lie dcitirted the 
fervice of his country, no other Prince 
ought to have relied on. 

This was tlie famous Kipperda, who 
negotiated tiie treaty of Vienna, by 
which the Emperor Cliailes VI. and 
King Philip, in whofe quarrel fuch 
rivers ot bliiod had been flicJ, andfucb 
iiDtncnfe treaJiire» expended, run into 
» deH ailUnce lor the uiucuai I'up^ort 

MAGAZINES ftle^Ied. 19 

of cath other's intermit, againll thole 
very Poucrs whith had laciitked lb 
inuth lor (he aggraiuliiciiieiit of both. 
Tlic true motives to tliis fingular inc-a- 
r»re are by many held to remain ftill 
Itcri-t i Init it fteraj to be pretty evi- 
dtnt, that the views of the Euij^ror 
wtr; immediate, and thofe of Spaia 
mote at a diiiaiice. 

The foimcr thought, tliat by this 
jnrans he Ihould tttubliOi his Ollend 
Company, by which ht; hoped to revive 
the trade of the Low-Cuuiiti ies, though 
at the expence of his old friends the 
Dutth i the latter confenled to the ag- 
graJidiliiig of the Imperial power, from 
the riiriering expcdtatioii that Don Car- 
los, by aiarrj'ing the eUlett archdiicheli, 
at preli:nt Empreli and Queen of Hun- 
gary, would become the fuccelior to 
that branch of the houfe of Auftvia, 
as liimfelf had been of the oilier wiili 

To balance this Vienna alliance, 
France, the M.uitime Powers, and 
PiulTia, entered into the famous treaty 
of Hanover. 

Tlie Emperor and the Catholic King, 
or raiher his Queen (lor ilie was .it the 
bottom ot all thiO (itemed dtlcmiineJ 
to pcrfitt in the executioji of fchenKs, 
from whence they expctled to dtrive 
llich Diiglity advanta^'es j but the Ha- 
nover Allies took their raeafures lb cf- 
- feiSually, that they were obliged, after 
fume fruitlefs attempts, to I'ubmit to the 
old method of determining all dilTer- 
enccs by a negociation, which produced 
the congiefs of SoilFons. 

Tliii congi-efs was opened the 
of June, 1718, but lo very little pur- 
po'e, except that it ferved to lliew tlia 
aftendcncy which the French Minifter 
Cjidinal i-leury had i;aiued by an ap- 
pearance of probity, and an exleriur 
dtfplay of equity and mndcralion j 
wbicli Jemonllrates, that univcrlal mo- 
narchy miglit be attained by any pow- 
erful Prince, who really jHilfeiled tliule 
virtutj. But, this lituaioii growing 
lirelome to the iifvi,ft\ K.iuuft, v\vt« 
Miniilcrs tnt^rted vi\ a fctvtV vtf.'gbc\- 
atioii with tlic CtovjBot a\.'»*,\E. 

20 Tie Beautiis ef all the 

in the famoa* treaty of ScTtile i whicli 
it vnt expe^cd would have determined 
■11 diAcrtnces, and put a period to the 
labour* ol' the Minilten on both fides. 
But this was To far from anrwering tho'e 
Isnguinc expeAationa. that tlie tuo 
next years were taken up in contriving 
expedients for carrying wlial w^s llipu- 
lated by that treaty into execution. 

For the Emperor'i lecurity it was be- 
fore fettled, that Svrili and not Spanilh 
troops fliould be lent iiitolta' main- 
tain Don Carlo* in the countries yielittd 
to him by thefc leveral treaties. But 
thetrealyof Seville altered this method, 
and provided that Spanilh tro ps Ihuuld 
be TubllitutFjl inHead of Swifs. To 
which the Eni|<ei or, as it might be rea- 
fonably expecteil, vefuled his coiifcnt in 
the mull pofitive and direft terms. 

It vns to get over tliit difficulty with 
him, that new ncgociationi were iie- 
ceflary, and at length the thing was 
brought about -, the Infint Don Carlos 
was (cnt to Italy with Spanilh iroopj, 
and received iu quality ot heir appa- 
rent by the Grand Duke of Tufcany, 
which it was hoped would have con- 
tributed much, not only to the pacify- 
ing thefe trMbles, but fecurinK the 
peace of Europe, tor the prefent age 
at teaft. 

But, as the ablod politicion: are 
very liable to miftake, this bft ftcp 
proved the eai^fe of a war, notwith- 
fianding that the Maritime Powers bad 
wijde a new treaty with the Emperor, 
on purpo.'e to f.n-ilitate It. The Infant 
Don Carlos arrived ill Italy in vjr.and 
being in polTeilion of nil the di.'niiniwns 
to which his exj)e'taiive right had cre- 
ated fo many diipntes, his mother form- 
ed new fcheines for enlarging his po>i-er, 
and for enabling him to afliime and 
niaiiiiain tlie regal dignity, In order 
to Ihitr Ihe fet on tout intrigues in engage even the pacihc Car- 
A'.ial in 3 nieaiure direftly repugnant 
to hia fyftem j and (he enjMvouied to 
engage the King of Sardinia to tacilitale 
Bb» ile£gn, by the profile of the 
■Oachj' of Milan. His mtjtHy had 
*ow^«&a* WHiib welt to the Spauiih 


power, becanfe of hit being next in the 
iniait of that monarchy ; and he had 
ftronger reafons to diflike the mealiires 
of the Impci-ial Conrt, which in refpeA 
to him were not altogether fo juft, and 
by no means fo grateful or decent ai 
they ought tq have been, 

Thelie were the motives to a new 
confederacy, which, upon the death of 
the King ot' Poland in 1731, broke out 
into a war in Italy j and in the -year 
■ fallowing Don Carlos, or rather the 
Spanifli General, Montemar, contjuered 
tlie kingdom of Naples, where he 
fought one deciCve battle « Bitonto, 
ot which, t« perpetuate the memory of 
his viftory, he wai made Duke. ' 

As for the iQand of Sicily, the 
liabitania, though not very remarkable 
for their loyalty or fbadinefs, had long 
Ihewn an atfie£tion for the Spanilh go- 
vernment, which put Don Carlos in 
pofleDion of that country without a 
llroke. The Emperor, thouf^hehad 
no afliitance from his Allies, made a 
tolerable defence in Italy ) and the cir- 
cumftances of things inclining the Corut 
of France to a peace, while it was in 
her power to be well paid for it, Spain 
was (breed to fubmit, and by this meant 
public quiet wasreftored in 1735. 

By this peace Don Carlos remained 
King ot the Two Sicilies, and thereby 
erected a third monarchy in the Houlis 
of Bourbon ; but then he relinquKhed 
his maternal facceflion, which was (ccn- 
fidering the different conditions of the 
countries) perhaps a full equivalent for 
it. His Sardinian Majefty, who had 
hazarded much, and whole dominions 
had luftered exceflively by the war, 
gained very little, if we except his gain- 
ing fuch au experimental knowledge of 
the good faith of the Houfe of Bour- 
bon, as will fcarce allow him to truli it 
again. Fiance, who pretended to get 
nothing, got all ; for (he had Lorrain 
added to her dominions, without any 
colour of right, except the mod mglo- 
nout abandoning King Stanidaiis, chg- 
fen a lecuiid time King of Poland, could 
be 16 called. Thiitreaty was concluded 


^e Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES feleSed. ai 

Done of the contraAing Powers eicber 
Mere, or had any reafon to be fatisfied. 
After thit King Philip might we]] be 
luppofed to have nothing more in view, 
thau to Ipend the reiDnimJer of his days 
in peace ; and indeed this very proba- 
b]y might be alt the view he had } but, 
lor his Qgeen, her views were without 
tnd. She made her eldeft fon a 
King, her third a Cardinal, almoft in 
liii cndie ; and, at't^r all tliis, Europe 
muft be once more embroiled, rither 
than ha fecond Ion Don Philip, (hould 
mill being made an independant Prince. 
kTo influeace France in hi* favour, (he 
^fcad mavricd him to 3 French Princefs j 
%id, to bring the King of Sardinia into 
^Jer fcheme, Ihe promifed him any thing, 
^^ui to no etfcfl. She endeavoured 
W tikewilc to cajole the Court of Great 
Britain, but to no purpofe. She then 
caufcd the King to turn a deaf ear to 
the complaints that were continually 
made ot depredations committed in the 
Weft-Indies, whith produced at laft a 
war between the two nations, extreme- 
h ly pi-ejudicial to their mutual iiiterelTs, 
• awl not lefs To to her own, had fhe con- 
Adercd them in 3 true IJglit j but am- 
bition is ulually blind, and the Mut 
of acquiring, defeats the power of dif- 
covering the means of acquifition. 

Under the misfortunes of this war, 
and worn out with age and infirmities, 
Philip V. departed this life, on the 
19th of June, 1746, in his grand cli- 
mafteric, and in the 46th year of his 
reign. His fon Ferdinand VI, hy his 
fiill ccnfort, fuccceded him in the 32d 
year of his age, having married, Jan, 
8, 1719, the inJanla Mary M.igdalena, 
ot" Portugal, near two years older than 
himldf, by wlinm he had no ifl'ue. 
it was generally believed upon the ac- 
ceflion of this Monarch, that things 
would have taken iiitwely a new turn in 
thi Court of Spain, and his Catholic 
Majcfty. or at leaft his Minifters, 
took lome pains to keep up this opinion, 
frcm whence they reap'd very con- 
liderable advantages. The war, how- 
ever, was carrieJ on uith vigour, be- 
mt/i^ at tie uew King pubUHi'd in bit 

Tnanifcftoet, it was very eameftly re- 
commended to him by ^i> father j and 
at tlie lame time it was given out, that 
liii Catholic Nlajdly looked upon it im 
a point of policy, as well » of duty* 
to procure his brother an eftabliOunent 
in Italy ; fo that it was vety qoick^ 
difcerned, that a peace was not to be 
had without it. 

In the negotiations that were car- 
ried on ibr peace, the Court of Madrid 
relied implicitly upon that of Vertaillet. 
The Marquis de Soto Major afled aa 
the. Spanilh Plenipotentiary at Aix 1a 
Chapelle, where the feventli aiticle, 
regarding the cejiions made to the Jb- 
fant Don Philip, was indeed the moft 
important, and by very much ihe inoi: 
difpLti;d in the whole treaty ; and 
though it was not adjuftcd intirely U> 
the iatisfaftion of the iipaniUi Court, 
which prelTed for a general fettlement 
of the Duchies of Parma, Placemia, 
and Guaftalla, upon the Royal InlaU^ 
and his ilfue, without any reftrlAion^ 
yet, by the influence and flcadiiieTi of 
the French Minilliy, thofe important 
ccflions were not only procured upon aa 
good terms as could be reafcii:ibly cx- 
pedei!, confirmed by the moll authen- 
tic afts of the Enipiefs- queen and tbc 
King of Sai-dinia, but the execmim 
likewife prefled with equal vigilance 
and vigour. 

As to the article which regarded tht 
differences between this Court and tliaC 
of Great Britain, not]>ing was regulated 
thereby, except the right of the South- 
Sea Company to fmir years of thB 
Afliento treaty. By this means his 
Catholic Ma}elly was extricated out of 
an expejifive anil dcltiiiftive war, (wliich 
had continued feven years, and in that 
lime liad drawn uvuu his fubjefts in- 
exprefliblc hardlhipO h:id an elfeaual 
eltablilhment provided for his brotlier, 
Don Philip, honourable provilions made 
for his Allies, the Duke of Modena, 
and lor the Kepublic of Genoa j and ^ 
way openetl tu reduce his niilitary ex- 
peiices, and bring the donieftic concern* 
of his jdmimftralVjii ww> otA-m , >n\C«V , 
while tiw wai laUxi, c(»M luA^ic iov-c- 

n, Beautim ./ a!l 111 MAGAZINES fikHU. 

■ I. f » ti-;.!.in Upon the fouth coaft of the bay rf 1 

South America, called Peru and Chili, ' 

NUdrid had ">ey ''^^'= '"■^'"'^ alraoft the whoW. ihe ■ 

lihich had Wtgun foincnthai earlier, was 
likewife ended } and in a manner 

Pith «toh the Court of MaJ^J^;^ ^ ^ , „,- ,h,f, ... being the co^^try 
^any reafon> to be pleafedi but none ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ dra« moft of thei 

greater than il 

:s removing the impedi 

return of that vaft niafs 

of treafure which had been colleacd in 
the Wtft-Tndies, of »hich tht 
alards were in great want, 
which, even at thi« time, they were 
not altogether without fears. 

Ferdinand Vr,died Auguft lo, 1759. 
aged 46, and was fucceedtd by Don 

from whence they d 
riches, ai it is full of mines of filver, 
and likewilc fomeof gold. They have 
likewife a fine ftttlement upon the 

ind for <:»'t«''" <^''''"> '"'^ » ""^^ *"""' '=^*** 
Buenos Ayres, at the mouth of the 
great river La Plata, by which river 
they have now eiiablilhcd a communi- 
cation over that Inrge continent with . 
-B — T-- . - , , 1 t- -I Peru; but it is tedious as well as dan- _M 

Ol Panna. jjjj.;j, treafurc from Peru, about l^V 

,n ' , - „, „ ;, Panama and Porto-Bello, and from ^ 

SFimfh «W Portoguefc Suth^u-ts .n ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^ 

South America. ^^^^^^ ^^ motiii, in their return to 

THE dominions of the whole of Europe, about which gulph they majr 
thefe parts, is claimed by the Spa- ^^J^y ^ way-laid and intercepted by 
niards and Portugueft, though they ^^ enemy. For this reafon, ever fince 
have allowed the French to poffels them- [1,^ i^ft ^ar, they have fallen pretty 
Iclves of a little territory, called by ^uch into the way of biinging their 1 
them Cayenne, which lies upon the (hipi from Peru about by Cape-Horn j 
caltern coaft, a little to the north of ^„^ y ti,ey t^t^c care to pafs tliat cape 
the equator; and upon the fame coaft, ;„ Dottmber or January, being then 
a linle further north, the Dutch have ,j,(,.^ ,i,g height of fummer, "they have 
long been in p^ffdCon of a little terri- giually an ealy and fate paiTage in time 
toiy called Surinam, which, in Charles ofpcacej but as they muft always keep 
Ae fecond's reign, we ceded to theni, nwch about the fame time, and fteer 
in exdiange, for that part of North- nearly the iamc coune, they will al- 
America now called Peiuilvania, New- ways, iutime of war, be in great dan- 
York, &c. the bell, if not th< only g^r of being even theic intercepted by 
good bargain we ever made by tj-eaty. ^ watchful enemyj conlequenily it muft 
Although the Spaniards and Portu- always be inLonvenlent for Spain, to. 
giiefe claim the dominion of the whule \-^ at war with any power of a liipe- 
of South America, yet they haie hi- rior naval force. 

therto pofTelTcd themlelvesof fome parts ^s to the Portujuefe, the whole of 
.of the coaft only i for the ijihnd part what they poffelsinSoulh-America, lie* 
of the country is ftill in pcfliition of upon the eaftL-rn coaft, extending from 
the wild natives, and lies wholly im- the nwutli (it the river La Plata to the 
cultivated, except thatpsrt of Paiagi'ay mouth of the great river Am azone, and 
where the Jeluits have lately eftabliilitd gotsbythc general name of the RraliU. 
tlientfelves. But of the coaft* that have 'i hey have as yet extended tliemfelves 
heen planted and lettled, llie &paniaids n© great viny up the country ; but then 
have much the largeft fliare ; for lliey the t^rjilory llicy polTcCs ii exceeding 
have many tine leu-ports andrich totMis rich in gold and diamonds. 


91v Beavties «/ mH the MAGAZINES fek^eJ. 23 

tnike the tour of all thel't iilands, uj 
only ta 

r*» JJitiw «W 7V-*ie (T '*« SpaniJh the coaft of Terra Firnii, i 


THEprindpaJ proUuftof Epontb 
America is gold and lUver j tlie 
plcntr (^ >t which the minea of Mexico 
afibcd, and method of cocnpating the 
wealth of tbit province, it, by the fifih 

carry on the commerce between thob 
places, but to clear the fea uf pirate* 
ajid illicit Iraderi. Now and then M. 
regifter fliip ii bound to one or other of 
tliefe jdandi. Hitl^crto the Spanlardc 
feemed ratlicr to keep them, to pnvent 

paid to the King (tf the gold and filver any other nation tVom growing to(t 

dugoutof ihemiact. Thii in the year powerful in thofc feas, than tivm an; 

1730, amounted to one million of mark* profit the}' e%pe£led to derive from than, 

in filver, each martc equivalent to eight And it is certain, that if other natioiu 

onKcil lb that if we compute ihii filver Ihuuld come entirely to polTer. the whole 

tt five lliilUngi per ounce, then the in- of [he illandi, the trade of the Anieri^ 

^ b^itantt rtceire from their muiei ten can contintnt, and perhaps the contt- 

lohey yearly. nent itfclf, would b; entirely at their 

kThc Havanna ii the capital city of mercy. However, of btc the Spaniard* 

\ iflnnd of Cuba, It it fituated upon have taken lume fteps towards the bel- 

li excellent harbour, upon the weltem 
■ y of the illand. This city it 
;ontainiDg not Ids than two 
thonland boufes, with a number of 
churches and convents ; but then it ii 
the only place of conlequence upon thii 
noble illand. It is the place of rendei- 
vous of all the Ihipi concerned in the 
i Spanilh American trade ; and ai its 
fortifications arc very mean, and its 
importance prodigioui, it is not to be 
doubted but we Ihall attack it in this 
war. Cuba, which liei in the latitude 
lo, extends from eaft to weft near 700 
milei in length i though in breadth it ig 
dil proportioned, being but from no to 
70 miles. However, it yields to nn 
part of the Welt- Indies, in the fertility 
of its foil, or in excellence of every 
thing that is produced in that climate. 
But the Spaniards, by a feries of the 
moft inhuman and impolitic barbarities, 
having exterminated the original inha- 
bitants, and not finding the ouantities 
of gold in the iflands which the conti- 
nent aiibfded, they haveleft (his. as well 
as Hifpaniola, of which the Fitncb now 
poileis the greater part, and Porto Rico, 
a large excellent, and tirrtile illand, 
comparatively fo many defarts. The 
commerce between thele illands and the 
bpanifh continent is cairlol on by the 
Bencvento fleet, coidifting^^l^ Ihips 
of good burden and force, whoa^W.illy 


lettlement of Porto Rico. Tliey 
are beginning to' open the American 
trade to fome other towns in Spain, be- 
fides Cadi?:. They have made a diffe- 
rence In point of duty between their owa 
nunuiaflures and thofe of foreigners. 
They are, in Ihort, opening their eyes 
to the true iniereft cf their coimiry, 
and moving their hands, tlio* lloivjy, to 
promote it*. ■ From tl;t port of La 
Vera Cnxz it Js, that the great vi'caJth of 
Mexico is poured out upon all tl-.e old 
world J and it is from this port alone 
that they receive the nuinberiefs luxu- 
ries and neceifaries that the old woild 
yield them in return. To this port the 
annual fleet from Cadiz, called the flota, 
arrives about the latter en:' of Novem- 
ber, alter a paJTage of nine we.ks. 
This fleet, which fails only frort Ca- 
diz, coiififts of about three men of war, 
as a convoy, ;iiid tburtccn or fil'tceu 
large merchant i Ihips, fiom fnur hun- 
dred to one tlisi[f'and tons bi^ilhen : 
thry are loaded with alinoff ocry ((«■[ of 
gnods whitli Europe prodticea for ex- 
port i .ill ions ot wooUeiis, linens, lilks, 
velvets, laces, glaO, pipir, cutlery i . 
all Ibrts of wroiif^ht iion, wntche), 
cl ot k s, qu icW I . 01 ft- f 'J init u re , ihoes, 
llockings, bool,s, pi.;tiires, military 
Itort-.-, wines and fruits ; lb that aU 
the tradii;^ part-, of Europe are highly 
intweftcd iw tV.u c'-Tt,ii' i,t sV^a %.«.^, 

ir of ihe European fettlciBti.ti 'in ATRt\Vi„ 

14 Tf^ Beai-ties of all the MAGAZINES fekSIed, 

SmIa tt«!t' tVixb out little more than it, of which be wai Ibon difpt^lTed b/ 
iW »tnr anil truiti this, irith the the natiTes. Tliey made feveral unruc- 
ftrifhl »mA commiffioiu to the mer- cefsrulatterapttupoiithitcountryaftcr- 
tluut, and the duties to the king, is wards; but beiog fo i>>ughly Laudlcd 
jilin^'A jU the advantage which that b/ the Indians, were obliged to ddift. 
Lii^d\ii» derive* from the commerce .The firft fettloment made here by the 
wuh the Indies. French was in the reign of CharUt X. 
And if the account taken out of the Th-y erefled a fort at the mouth of 
irgillrrsof the councltof trade may be the river May i but the Spaniards look- 
depended on. the value of this trade is ing upon this at an encroacbment upOD 
a prtxiigy itfelf ; nor can I venture to tlteJr terrjtorici, feozed the fact, and put 

the whole garrifon to the fword. 

Here it may be proper to obfervCi 
that the claims both, of France and 
Spain are ill-grounded ; for it appem A 
by a memorial prel«ntcd to King WAfA 
liam HI. that England ha« liad an vi- 
doubled right to the whole of tlb 
country ever Unce the reign of HeniWJ 
VII. by whofe commiffion Scbaflian Ca-" 
brought i fo that it waa called eighty hot (a Portoguefe gentleman JD .King 
years, not an hundred. Henry's fcrvice) difcovered all this coalt 

from li. to N. lit. 50. twenty 
j!c(r.uHt /fScvf Orleans or Louifiana. years before it had been vlficed by any 
other European nation. 

THAT fpiclous fertile counlrj-. This large country, called by the 
GtU3te on each fide of tlie greut Spaniards Florida, and by the French 1 
rirer Miflifiippi (to which the French Louifiana, was named by K. Chorlet I. 
have lately given the name of Loui- Carolina, in a grant wliich he made of 

■ouch the truth of it i butthey tell u«, 
that, according to the bookt of tliat 
court, from the year 1519(0 1619 iu- 
clufive, being the £rll hundred years of 
the trade, the value entered or regifter- 
ett, befide all private trade, was five 
thoufand millions in gold, fdver, pearl, 
jewEli, and other mej chandize j though 
for the firft twenty years very little wi 

honour of Lewis XIV.) is 
bouiHkd on the foulb by the gulf, or 
great bay of Mexico, in N. lac. 29. 
extending from that in a northerly po- 
£iion 10 Honduras bay : ontheeall by 
.Ipmifh tlo[id:i, Georgia, the Caroli- 
rai, Virginia, &c. And on the weft 
by New Mexico : its extent from eaft 
to ueft is faid to be a thoufand : 

it ro bir Robtrt Heath, his Attorney 
General, on the 30th of Oilober, in 
the ith year of his reign. The extent 
of tliis grant fpecified in the charter, 
was, all the continent on the weft of 
CanJina, from the river St. Matlieo, 
in 19, to the river PaflbMagno, 
in N. lat. jC, extending in longitude 
from the faid place to the Pacific Ocean, 

. 600 to the weft, and 400 to the orGreatSouthSea.atraa whichwasnot 

eail of Mifliflippi river. It ii certain then poffefled by any Chriftian power, 

however, that thefc boundaries are veiy together with the iilands of Vcanii, Ba- 

iniletticd, for if we except its fouthcm hama, and fcveral adjacent ones lying 

limits, ti)e reft aie nndetermined, both witliin the fame latitude, and fuuth of 

iiiv.aids the eaft and weft: fur its eaft- ihecontincnt, to be calkd the Carolina 

ern crnrtnes v.i'.h the Britilh were never Jflands. 

as yet limited, and the lame may be Sir Robert Heath conveyed Carolina 

affirmed as tu its weftem extenfion, with to the Earl of Anindcl, who wai at the 

regard to the Spaniard*. expence of planting fevcral parti of the 

Tlie Spaiiiardi indei.'d lay claim, if cjuntr^', and would bavc efte^ed louch 

net to the firft difcovcry, at Icalt to the more, had he not been prevented by 

firft fettlemcnt in this country ; bccaule the with Scotiaivd, in wliicli he wai 

in the year 151;, John Pontiode Leon KingjC'harleii'sUensr;!!. and alio by the 

JsMled tad biiHt a fori uponapait ot dciUuitivscivil w.ut >ii i:^ngUnd,which 

rt< Beauties ef all ihl MAG AZWES /cltaill. 25 

sfter thit enfued. King Charles II. alio nicntj}h:3fterw3nlstre£tcironteothen 

Bixd: a gr.-uii of it to the family of the on the b-uiks of tlie Mobile ; but the 

Coxe'i ; but rhcy neglf ftcd to letUe anil wliuli; wi-nt on liut Howly, altliough the 

cultivate it, by which mean* it again Fionch Ktug lent aConiicillarytO pro- 

rcveited to the crotrn. During the inolc ihcm. 

fime King's reign the Englilb were nnc However, in Sentcmlwr 1711, the 

only allowed to traffic here, but even 1:ile i''ii;iich K.inp giantvti letters patent 

invited to fettle by the Indians) anil In M. Cruxat, his lh.ietafy, tbrthefole 


their Kingf called Paraoulli, 
n AmbajTador to England, m;ilc- 
g >n offer of fubjcAion to the Britilh inil^ 

;i,:ilt of the suit of 

the i;iiil gult' in a iiorthifly dircition. 
It api>t;iis alio by Ihe (aid patent, that 
they thiiigtd the iiaiiie of the river:, 
haibuur', ic. 3} well as ihat or the 
couiifiy itd'if, («h;th forr.ierly bad 
bteii t.iLiwl Floiiili) and that under 

crawn, and granted divert traits <. 

hml to ihe Englifli, of which thei 

a map ftill extant, for upwards ot' 

fe/aare mile*. 

It appears a1fk> from the faid memo- raitiuur. 

rial, that the five «arl ike nations, bjr- cuun'iy 

drring on the tcmtuiy of New York bien cai 

(commonly called Iru<)uoit) uhu have prttence 

far upwards of ninety years voluntarily hrreiiy i. 

fubjefted themlVlvei to the Br.tilh tli:;, \afi 

crown, and who had conquered all the li;.c:i illi 

country from their own hsbitationa to ytais ht 

(he MifGinppi river, and even beyond aii<l p:ij 1 

it, made a ikle and furrendcr of chefe L'ro-.-ai < 

conquered countries in tlie reign oi the 

James II. to the gowrnmcnt of New fuiniit U 

York, From all thele eircumftances of the prm 

Bodoubted authority it is maiiitcA, that cd then 

the tchole of this immenlc country 

(which the French of late years have 

taken poftcJlion of, contrary (O right ualucccf^lul ciiointuleitleit, 1 

and treaties) ii the fole pro|>erty of the glad to religti liis grant to the cro.m, 

crown of Britain. In palling we may who aflei'wiu-di gave it to a company i 

likewife oblerve, that the Sponifh Flo- thvf: lent freih liipplici of men and 

rida, fituate betwixt our Ibuthern colony otlier neccflaries, but cncountLTiiig with 

and the Mexican gulf, is by right our llj many diiloitragfrnents, tlicy too were 

property, and nould be at great im|HJr- obligetl to refign their grant to the king, 

taqce to US ; for it' the lirit dtCcovery who give th<; government of it to M. 

gives a title, which is the general pre- Perrier ; but the French conftaiwly 

cc'arc themielveo policllbrs of 
ir.vct ol countiy, whicli had 
.:uvcitd and [KJlTiiIed foi' soo 
r'ure, pmiiv by the Spaniardi, 
ly by th.: EngUtti. When M. to the cuuntry loon after 
t 01 ic in his favour, he only 

ine half of whii'h appli- 
to Agriculture, and the 
a Cm.iU trade in furs and 
Loiiiils i and alter he had made Ctvi 

' ojftruitloi 
:li retarded their progreCs, and all 
r attempts in ordL-r to lelile Jt, 
'id very unlucceisfuL till of late 

tcnfion of the Spaniards Co their Ame- 
rican dominions, we Ihall find it be- 
longs to US) fur Cabot, as was before 
hinted, dilcovcrcd it long befure the 
Epaniardi had any knowledge of it. 

Notwitliltanding our right and title 
to the country of MillifTippi, yet it lay 
Hglefted both by us and the Spaniaids; 

the French too had but f^w Icttiemcntt language and cultoms, but i 
here preceding the beginoiog of the pre- arc repreieiited as atfable, civil) and 
feni ccnrurji for we are told, that hof|"tati:e to ftt^n^ts. 
tAcn M. Ibervillecame A/Cherin 1700, No count ryuntVu t]ctK (<m \^^i^^*'t 

Oe fmuJt iad oalf thm ihaU fettle' Itipplicd witti, cjAi\e cwu«, x\« "^^^ 

lie original inhabilantj of diia 
.iiy »re very numerous, coafiitinf 
• tribes, difii:ring both .in 

z6 ^he Beautizs of aU the 

ef wliich arei Firft, the MiiEllip^, 
gliding from north to louth through tbe. 
gmtelt part gf LouiTuna, ulkd b^ 
the French St. Lewis, by the nalivet: 
Mifchi, Sippi, or MiflilUppit on ac 
count at' the large trails oi' ground it 
ovurfliMTt aX. certain feafuns, This 
grand river Is navigable f'roin its mouth' 
to tlie northi and a little weft, more 
tlian ifiaDinile), anU reMtvet the trU. 
bute of many other rivers both Iram 
call and well, Ibme of' which are navi- 
gable, I'uii'.c two, and iome thri.-c 
or tour hundred iniler i but it it. rie- 
cefTxry to obferve, that the months of 
tfaii great livcr are fo rhoaJLed tip with 
land bruugbt bj- floods, that they do 
sot admit of a larger velTel, than a 
I'oity guji Jhip to pali with Utiety: its 
BU!iy winding! alfo makes the laHing up 
it ttiL-out, but in coniiug down, eipc- 
cia:iy in the inonttis of April auJ M.ty, 
whcii Llw w;'teri are fwelled by the 
beavy rains the current is To rapid, 
that a ¥:l!i^l is conveyed with great 

celerity. It breed* a great moity 

crocodiles, and other amphibious 
crcatuiee, wkli infinite numbers of 
water- to wl.^^— The coiuitry on eicU 
fide of it is both [deal'ant and fi;rtllc, 
inhabited by a grcU variety of different 
Indiiin nations : although its original 
foiir:.e is ftill imkno«n, yet we are fure 
k ditiharget it* mighty water into the 
giilf of iiioticn, by three mouths or 
branches, which fbnn au illandof con- 
fidei-iible length. 

The next remai'kable river here is 
the Mobile I it proceeds ti'om the 
nountaini in the country ot the lUe- 
aois, which lies in the lanic parallel 
with New Jcrfey, and after a courle of 
about two hundred leagues fouthward, 
througli fine ftitile pl-iins and rich 
mcu<luws, empties itlell into the gulf 
of Mexico, aboict li:venty leagues to 
the tail of the MilTdiipt. Thi* coun- 
try abuur.ilt with nuay rivers belides 
.tliefei the chitt of which are, St. 
Francii, bt.AiMbony, Tomboau, river 
of Xea, the Black Kiver, tkeOrifcoo- 
*Sr» lUcatas, Sabloaien, uid nany 
««•» ofeoa£dccabie aott, . 

MAGAZINES fileaed. 

. Many of thele rii-ers overflowing 
tbeir banks at ceirtain jjeafons, rcuder 
thocoUfttry prolific and pieplant: no- 
thisg caa be more charming than their 
Duadows, whicli. are fit for any feed, 
and luoii'ally produce twans in great 
ptency. In Iome parti tlie ground yieLda 
two or three crops in one year, for 
there the niiiter wnfi&s only in heavy 
uins, wiihuut any chilling Iro&s. 

All the trees that Europe affords are 
to b« found here in the g^eatcft protii- 
litui, belidcs a great variety of others 
uidijiown to us, Ibnje of them vo-y 
valuable, fuih as their lofly cedars, &c. 
llerv is alio a tree dijUliing a gum, 
whidi if faid to excel our ooblcfl per- 
fusKi. The whole country affords 
greut varieiy of game, with plenty 
of cuttle, an exccUcot breed of horlet, 
Ihcep, hogs, Uitfaiuci, &ic. AU along 
tlie cuafl, aikd two or tiuee miles up the 
countiy, from the i(», is produced tlie. 
rout maudiohaca, of which the calfavi 
flower and bread is made; liere it is 
faid to be much finer tlr,ui in vcujA porta 
at N. America. There is another fort 
of grain produced here, mud) refcm- 
bling our oats, and wlien tightly pre- 
pared exceeds our beft oat-meal i thi> 
grows fixmtaneouQy in nurfliy places by 
the iides of rivers, liU; ruihei. Be- 
tides other European fruits, they have 
good limes aiut primes growing wild, 
ol' an excellent kind, ot' which ttiey 
eat plentifully immediately from the 
trees, and dry a part for winter-pravi- 
fion. Here i« alio the tunas, which 
yields a nidi delicious fooil, elpecialij 
in the hot feaion, aiid is veiy whoieltuue. 
Vines of different itim giow alio natu- 
rally in this country, .iiid the foil is ad- 
mirably adapted tor piodui-iug as good 
grapes as molt cuuutrifs in the wcirid. 

Here it produced piciity of cotton, 
aifu two Ibr'.i ot' coi.liiae»l| the plant 
of Kliidi indigo is made, and anibcr- 
greale of tile finitft kind is found upon 
the coaft trom Cape Florida to Mexico. 
Here is as axcellent copper-ore as in 
aaif putef tbe globe, with abundance 
9t' lead BBd fit-coal. Irao-ore i* often 

ne Beauties »/ all thi MAGAZINES fdiad. 27 

fttnn nhich a metat U ntrifted little were formerly folcmaften. Theyliave 

inferior to fteel j atfo plenty of the tnU another fmall Ibit and tonn in the iile 

wnJi fro i B whic h qwirtflver ii 'ra trafl ed . cf Dauphlne, formerly called Slaughter 

Tlw moB important of (he FrMcfa lA^ind, t'mm the number of meiu buitei 

fcttleumns, fince they minded them- ioimd upon it, when faSi diicovered, 

fe1«ct into tkb cenntry, are New Or- the TEinain*, a* it laid, ot' a bloody 

leant, ihvate benreeti the'eaiTem Ihore battle fought between tno Indian na- 

«f the Mifliffippi and the Fifh-river, tium. It lin about niiie leaguei fouth 

ne*r the lake* of Pont Chirfniii aiid of Fort Lewii ; but ti inhabited and 

Maurepa^ ahout 150 mifet fAMn the foRified only on a<;countof itshnrhour, 

SKUth of th« rWer, yet may be failed being the tint place the French gencral- 

vitb-s Adr wind In a very fhort thne ; ly touch ji on ibeir arrival upon tlie 

Ae fbil here \i excellent, the climate coalt. 

muft agreeable, but the tuivn is finall 'I'he fouthan p.irti of It arefowarm, 

and manly fattrfied. that the French, at and atxmt New 

Port ChSrtrrin, a litth ftorth of the Orleans, have mude good fugara for 

hft-metlt i oAot • place, is mott noted for thefe tive or fix years Jalt paft ; both 

the likeaftttHam«i by means of which the foil and climate are very ivell adapt- 

tte PlcMffbave found out a more fali: cd for pitiduciiig that valuable commo- 

taii- rKpedbaam cenmuniention with dity in thefe parti, whiih comprehends 

die MitfiflmiN-, to avoid the danger and a traft ot gi-ound fit for that purpofe, 

difficrity Af (kiling up that river by iti of no lefi than 100,000 fquare miles. 
pinetpal meutk : from this lake they That part of Louiliana, lying in 

•nttr into tHat of Maurepaj, from the fame latitude with Georgia and the 

•rtiich they p ro ceed, by means of the C'arfjlinat, when propeily cultivated 

river Iberrille, into that of Mi/TLllippi. .fndpeopltdwitliindulh'iout^nhabitanu. 

They have alio fevenl fettlemenis on will produce immmfequantitieiof rice, 

the bank* of that charming country in(!Ji;o, lilk, ind eutton, &c. 
witeied bjr the Mobile, the chief of To the north of tint, which joint 

which i* Foit Lewis, near the mouth of to, and is on the weft of Virginia and 

it, which it the ulual refidence of the Murylanil, wilt produce more tobacco, 

chief Goremor of Louiliana. From tlian all Europe and Africa will be able 

this garrifon Ae French fend detach- to confgme. 

nenti to fecttrc their fevera) ftatiuns That extcnfive part of it on the weft 
among the Indians in the interior parts of Pcafilvania, New York, and Ca- 
of the csuDtry, The Ullibaly?, or nadi, will proJiue more com, cattle, 
Allilninoui, the Chiazas, and Chattai horfe), Iheep and wooll, thin will feed 
(themoft confidenblcnations np<in and and cloathe, not only its own inhabi- 
betwcentbe rirers Mobile and MiHilRp- tatits, but thofe of its fouthern neigh- 
pi) kindly entertained the Englifh who hours. And this is the country that 
refided among them for feveml years, moft of the pelts and furs is brought 
and carried on a fate and peaceable from, Inexhauftible ftores of all kind* 
trade t»i* them, till about the year of excellent timber is produced here, 
I715, whenby the intiigues of France, lit tor building the moft potent navies 
ttiey Wtrt eitfier mui-dered, or obliged in the worlJ 1 and the timber may be 
to abandon the country, in order to eaCly convejeJ do«-n tlie river on float* 
make room for thefe new intnidtrs, who to any place, at very little expence. 
have fmce un uftly iwHeifcl and forti- It may aJfo he warrantably affertcd, 
fied the fame place* to curb ihc natives, thnt none of our colonics arc better 
and cut off tbrir communication with fituated for trade, or fo well watered h^ 
the Englilh traders, wbereb/ rbey have iiaiigable rivets. Tut \\\* M\CiRi'9Vv, 
tupoHidgpraSuMemidelbrmortthM 4:c. renden l\ie comnvinvtaliwiiv e».H 
jM mOt^ of mUcA tfie BritiA liibieits U lough every part oi xIk co««xvj - "ta* 

a8 The BiAUTirs of all the 

fitufttion is va% convenient for ftipply- 
ing their fugar-coloniM with peov'i^oAi 
ind lumberi alfia for' carry! ok oil M'hx- 
tfitne trade with thf Spuiiird), being 
*not fir from Motico, the center "of tlie 
,^fwiJh trade in that put of the world. 
VBy roeaM of this noble country ^liliich 
it the moft plc»fnnt and rerdle ot' all 
.'North America) they win very fooh fe 
., ^bte,' not only to vie with the'g^catell: 
wd liioft wealthy of the Britllb plauCa- 
Vtiomi but aUo in proceft of time may 
erible them » ovit-do, if not dtffroy, 
all the profitable trades and trich' miinu- 
' ^fluret of England, and in a few cen- 
: tiiries may entirely ruin this nation. 

jtn Jcceuni ef tht T>ifffti al Bengal 

iefwUH Great Britain aWHolland ; 

''_' Jrem lire originiti DiXlch, frinlid kj 

ABOUT the beginning of Angiift 
I7jg, our prelident and count il 
at Bengal received advice, that a powcr- 
fnl arraamcDt was eifiipping at Bala- 
via, and an embjifcaiion of troops 
- making there ; thai its deJlination hms 
not knovn, but that common fame gave 
-oiiT, it was intended againft Bengal. 
The governor iherelbre acquainted the 
Nabob with thefc particulars, who fmt 
percmptoiy oiritis t.i Chiiilurft, forbid- 
ding the ajmiilion of any troops orvcf- 
felt imo thecoBiitiy I and I'equiredGu- 
rernur Clive, in coll^^'quence of a trcnty 
fiiblifting' with the I^n^Ulli, to join |ji> 
fiirces, to prcvtnt ;iny foreign troopi 
frem entering the countiy. 

In the mean li:nt, a Oitftli vefTe), 
with European tiuoi^:. aii<l Biiggofci ni\ 
board, nriticd in tiic riwr, nf uiiiili 
the Ijoveriior inrbrnml tl'.e Nabob, who 
dilpatihcd jn oi-Jir tn lliu BmcVi, t'«r- 
biiidiiii; them to procctd, and :ini)tli(;r 
order ;o IJic Iniliim Ciovcnvv of Hii);li- 
Icy, called thei-i.iiiilaB!-, onliring iiim 
to join Ciovcnuii' Ciivs wiih a UkJ; i.f 
troop-, an.r af.:iin rctjujring tlie tiwer- 
i.oi-'i afliffan.e i't |>r<n-cnt,the l?utd) 
icvm protiEiIing 'ip the river, 

n,-: DiitU}. (ijxi/iy^'iiTM^illc Na- 

MAGAZINES /e/<'fl^*. 

it; and declared that the vcfTel came iSf 
hy accident, for water and proviGonit 
-bn;ig driven by ftrefi of wMei' bdide 
tlic tort of Nagapatnam, to wbich the 
wir bound i and that both vdTel and 
troops Ihould qnit the Hver, as (bon u 
they had-taken in thrir refreninienis. 

A detaduuent of oui*' troops, hew- 
-«ver, juintdwiththofe of the I^uidsart 
took poile^n of the f6rt of TaitB«, 
and the battery of Chwnoe, whkh lie* 
over-againli the fort, with ordcn <o 
ftop andvifit all veflela that Ihould p*fi) 
parttet were alfo fent out, on both lidca 
rile river, to prerent any'foreign troapi 
from advancing by land. ■ 

In cojifequence of theft «rderi> Ml 
Dutch vcflelswere brought to, and thofe 
without troop* were fnScrM *6' paft i 
but one Zuydland*, xn. dfficet' tff the 
Dutch company,havii)grefulcd to bring 
to and be vlfited, he was detuAed pii- 
funer lame hours, and then, with Ac 
vefl'ei, difcharged by the Governor'! 
order ; eighteen BuggoTes were found 
concealed on board this vdli!l, wko 
were alfo difinilTcd. 

Againlt thefetranfiaions, the Dutch 
faftory at Ch nfura remonftrated) «nd 
we replied, that we were authorized, Bs 
principals, by the cultom and fanv of 
nations, to vilit all vclfeli going iip the 
river, as they might introduce Froieh 
troops into the country: and that, ai 
aiixiliariM to thu Great Mogul, we were 
buund by treaty to join his Viceroy,- in 
oppofing the introduflion of any Euro- 
]<eau troop into Bengal. 

In the beginning ot Oflober, the N*. 
bob vifiled the Governor at- Bengal | 
and, during his flay, feven or eight 
o;hcr large Dutch vdli-ls arrived, lo^er 
down the ricer, full of Enn^ean ftd- 
dicrs And BiiggofcK : ibme days al'ter- 
wardi liicy began to come up tbe river ; 
and the Dutch, at the fatue time, were 
vuy bufy inlifting men of all ibrts at 
Cbinfurn, Cafrembutar^ and Patnn. 

Our Governor then ordered the-CaU 
cutta, ttie Duke of Dorfet, and tlie 
Hardwick, tlie oiilyvelFdi in the river, 
to come-belbre the-town ; he reinl'ur- 
ced TiUta ut& C\vkin!Xt au^ nfauiUiL 

Tbt Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES feleSTed. 29 

htAvy artillery thertt and on the faces On the, rcllinitioa of our veT- 

ct' the new ioit which cooimumIs the feli,was deinaHdcd, and refufed ; upon 

fiver i and tbe '^'i''-" were .put imdsr wliicli we actadud tlicir fleet, uid in- 

arrw. .- tire]jy ddtated it. Tlie fame day, the 

Tiie SiiKh, ai bojiM they tbought putch attacketJ Col. Ford on Ihore, aad 

t!'>ciaJelyBs ia.aconditioiifo.i^i reioon- were tlwre alforepulfed with lofi. 

firatcdagaiai and tbreatpDcd to nuke llie next day, the 15th, the Dutch 

reprlTals,, if iK pcrfified to vilit tin 
Ibxptr wpd. prevent tUaif, ttpppi.from 
CABusg up the rivec 1 VTc anfwcred, 
that irehad io&iagcd none a£ their pci- 
Tikgn i but. that it was th^ Kiibob's 
bu^n^« to judge, wifast wiu.fic 

. and Englilh forcei came ta a general 
action, on Ihore ; and'the a£lion being 
decilive in. our favour, the Dulch prayed 
a cclQtuiD of hoftilities, and propoAd 
tcrma of accommodation. A treaty mw 
entered mto, and things brought to m 

B with refpeA ta their intniduciag fpeedy and amicable iQUe. Tltey dif- 

tT09pc iato Bengali that it wai undfr owned the proceedings of titeir ihip» 

the flag of thf Mogul, and by his down the river, owned themlelves the 

tn>op*f ;hat.thclr veHcU had heca viHt- aggrelTora, and sgT«d to pay colts and 

ad, iiqd the troops prerenced from damages ; upon wliich the veffels «e 

^P^'i'VHP-Jjt'Wd'^^ ''Kre^>*'*> *'''y had laJcen were rcfUired. 

HC^^tgiglyl^o lu* Viceroy, we being Three dayi afterwards, the yoiuy 

leadytaifitecpofe our good office*. Nabob came down with 7000 horle; 

. Upon >tifi*r ■ the Dutch commenced upon which the Dutch, in great tenor, 
hoftilities lovrer Jowathe river, by ftr- . requcAed Govenior Clivc to. intercede 

ing ball:onour veflel«, feizingleveralaf for them, which he didj aitd the Na- 

them, pulling down our colours, and bob pardoned them upon the ibllowiug 

taking our people, prilboers. They be- coitditioni, to which they agreed i 

gan alio holUlitiei oa land, by taking 
dovm cur colours at Fulta and Keapou, 
•ltd buraing the houln and eJfeQi of 
the company's tenants. 

.Governor Ctive acquainted the Na- 
bob Hiith tlicfc pivceedingi i adding, 
that, M k wat againft us ^e Dutch 
had cofluoeuced war, he ought to con- 
lider the quarrel as fublilting only be- 
tween them and ui. 

£very thing wat now got ready for 
iftion, and the £rii blow itruck againll 
the Dutch was tlie taking poSkiSioii of 

TbeDutcb veflcli, in the meantime, 
advanced with their captures and pri- 
fonenj and. our three veflcls that I'ol- 
kmed ihem had ordeis to pafs them, 
and Like poA above the battexies i where 
cvcfy mcafure tudeftroy the Dutch Ihips, 
)i tliey flMuld venture to pals, was 
t^e'i i but tbe DuIlIi commandant 
threatened the vdTcls, that, if they 
palled, he wiTtild fire ima thctn. 

On the stQ of Nov::niber, the Dutch 
debarked 700 £iU'uj'«iUj>> tiuii Soo Biig- 

\. Never to qiake war in the couotiy. 
a. Nor introduce, nor cnlift timips» 
nor buijd forts there. 

3. Nor keep on foot more than 115 
foldiers, foi' the fcrvice of their faflo- 
ries at Chinfura, Callembuxar, and Fm- 
nai And, 

4. To fend away all their vcflcls and 
troops inunediatdy, upon paia of being 
expelled the country. 

New Novels and AovfUTutii. 

Thi White Witch of th Wood, «■ 
Ibt Devil / Broxbon. 

Thejfary eftht Lady eflhc Cdivi ; f«« 
LtJUrfrun tbt ccuntrj. 

IH.^VE obfened in moll country 
place) where I have been, the peo- 
ple are ftrangely Infatuated wlih a be- 
lief of GholU and t^w\V\. -. Wx. <i^ isff 
coming dovf n U\\i urat, \ wtstt \A»ii 

'^o 7i< Beauties </ all the 

■nH therefore wai now the more fur- 
pr'uti to find, on my mrivat, evtiy 
OM ui the cxtKineft tertof; an MftmAt 
wf anvpptriiian, whiefa thejr tt>l4' nie 
appeared even af noon-day in Broxton 
wood. Thu rpirit, they Taid, had the 
Ann at ■ iromtD, wu in white rottes, 
ud fomecimei ftemed to glitter nit orer 
Ske a ftmr. They added, ihM while M 
a dillAMe, fiie only glided ^n^ VE>y 
Aeir between the trees of that thick 
fanCt, bot when any perfon h:ut coinage 
toga Muvrtoher, moved mtich teller, 
and by degreti vuiifiied. As fhc had 

- ken aerer leen in any orticr place, they 
gaveher the name of the White Devil 
«t Broxbon wood. Not one of oor 

'An'tif, exccptmy itnde and'all^^, who 
are both confined to their chamhcr, ha 
by a fit of the gout, and {he, by htr 
complaiTance in keeping him company, 
bat what alltrmed they had feen this 
phantom varmu timet, xnd It waj not 
withuut great difficulty, any of them 

' could be prerdled upon to go to the 
next market town tbr provifioni, there 
being no other nay, than through the 
WMid. Mid fome even chofc to lofe ttieir 
"fiaixa, rather I'lan faazani encoantering 
the Whit* IfcVil. 

Having been.urcd to walk frequently 
bi thit ^irood wherever 1 came to my 
uncle's, WW Id not no* deny myfelf th;it 
pkafufe. Bfit I was obliged to exert 
atl tny authority to get my maid along 
with me, the llorirs (lie had been told 
baving- rendered her a coward. She 
iviA rot, however, abroliiteiy lelufe, 
and (o foUuwed me. 

Ir was t.ithcr Tbi: third or tlic fourth 
day, I cannot be pofiiiVe whlch,'thut 
wc were rambling as nfual, when hap- to huve tutgwt my fnuft-bbx, I 
fcnt hfr back to fetch it, promtlinj;, 
at the time, th«t I wouklniit quic 
the place Die left me in, till her return. 
She obeyed, though I could perceive 
with a rchiflance, which lame remains 
nt' tear occiifioned in her; I fat down 
at the foot of a large oik, in one of 
the IbickeU parts of tlie wood. I hid 

««■ iieeu in thU pollure abovff fix nii- 
"artf, betiire 2 was furpi'acd with the 

MAGAZINES /«/i^^*f. 

found of a very harmonious voice, Gng- 
ing at fimte ' diftuK-e, yet near enongh 
for me to- hear the wordi, which were 

Girt me lore,' and Itbtrt y i 
Prom an iron grate, ' 
'■■ And the man I hate, ■ ■ 

Dearfortunc fet me free; 
On this I tnrwed my head-, and plamlf 
enoo^ difcerned, through tite branchei 
of the trees, foinewhat that a^peattd 
Hke a woman, a\A habited, ■ as thqr 
had Bid, !n' white garments,'-wfaich 
ftemed to flow loofc m the wind ;' her 
back was towards me, and Ac feenied 
moving farther, but in a quite careldk 
^Icgagee manner, and- tlHl conMihted 
finging. As I doubted not Intt 'this 
was the apparition fo much' taUcinl 'i^, 
J refolved to find the truth, if jMffibfc. 
If it be a ghoft, faid I to myWfj'it 
is certainly a very harmleft, itierjy 
one. I do not tell yon, - howeveri 
that [ did not feet -fbme little 'palpita- 
tion, but I got the better of it'i and 
raifmg with as Itrtle nbife as I cOUld, 
went in the fame traft, the White 
Thing (for 1 knew not what to caH it) 
pirihed on before me. It was wlieif I 
Jirft got up, as I faid before, a good 
diilancc from me, but upon the niftling 
my clo.iths made among the (hrubsi '*» 
I fuppife, lett off tinging, and moved 
confidvrahly liiftir, as the people affirm- 
ed k always did at the approach of any 
one: at length it ran with lb mttrh 
fwiltnefs, tliat I was obliged to tb fo 
too, or mull h3^■c ioft fight of it, aiid 
then might have imagined with othen, 
that it hud the power of beconiing in- 
vifiblf whme\tr it ples(ed. My' feet, 
however, were nimble enough to'enalile 
my eycR to purfuc it quite oat of the 
wood, into a great wide conwnon, where, 
on coming to a pretty high hilt, it efcaped 
we on the other liJe ; but 1 was fully 
perfuaded in my mind that 1 Ihould 
recover it again, *i foori as I got over 
the preleiit impediment which barred 
my view, but I found myfelf deceived. 
1 eafily afccnded this mount, nhich 
cottonanded' the whole corthion, blit 
ncitbct [aw wlut 1 VM i& OMtexJl, twc 

^ie Beadties »/ ell the MAG A ZINES fiUS^:- 51 

tdj houfe, hut, grove, nor cTcn thicket, judlce, fuch welcame at it u in my 

wfacK any creature couldbecouLMk-di power to yivc, you may connniBiMli 

thit indeed alarmed me ; loth I wu to With theTe word* Ihc took me I9 tks 

think tbefigurelhadfeenw^Lsanytluikg bajid, and ja the Moll polite aaanv 

more Chan mortal, yet could conceive no led me to a feat, orderiog her attendant 

natural means by wliich it {huuld elude at ihc ^mc time to get more light. 

' my fight, ill fuch an InAajit, for at Her commands wei-e no fbooer givoM 

KO& 1 could lUt tuve been, during ihc than ebqyed 1 two large candle* were 

vlialcpuifuiti more than fiity yards be- immcduiltly lighted, and I lud a (all 

kind. I dc£:ended flowly, JUll throw- pruljxiA ui every thing iibout tne, but 

iog my eyes tcom £dc to lidE, though tlie l^dy herlelt' tor a tiuic engroliiHl o^ 

noVi without hope of recoveiing what I aliciitiua Coo mucli to rugard any thin^ 

hadlolt i uhen, as I wa^ deeply muliiig belide 1 the »~js not wh^t one mty citU 

oa tbit , adventure, I was ^uek ou a a pcrjett ber:,uty, but yet iuuch luon 

Ibdden. with fomethuig thatiookcd like lovely tluu uuuiy I have leeu tvbo asa 

linoke, . coming out.of the lide of tbc cclebriitcdliH-liichi her ageloeroednot 

^1 1 bad jiiA come over. On which I to exceed tifteen, and, a« I wu sftei- 

drew near, and JtMJ^d it wai fo ladecd, wards informed, had not yet attaint 

and that iieiy- the hole whence it pio- to that) but Ihe wu tall, admiiubly 

Geeded,tiiei'eim an opening cut out of well-Ihaped, had a liiie cowpledion* 

the canb, which Icemed ■£ if a paiTage and fomewhat of an uncommon vivoi- 

to fome fubterranean cavern. Vou will city in her eyes, which gave a lufli« 

allow J kid good coiuage to attempt tu her wltole frame: Ihe liad oiia Sube. 

coloring the l«crcts of fuch a place, de Chambre, of whfce lutcftring, fbet 

ja did J yentwc to go in, thougb it with lilver, which doubtlefs it wu ilut 

was £1 low ax the entrance, that i wai bad acquhed Iter tlie name of the Whit* 

«hlig^ to Aoop almoA double. At I 'Devil, and alio raad« thole who ka|>- 

*d*anccd » few pacet, I found it, how- pencd lo lee her in the funlhine lay, 

ever, foraewhat more lofty, and I pro- Ihe had the gliiler ol' a Aar. I coulil 

cctdcd fat I believe three times the not bdplmiling ntthe ihoughtsof wbvt 

kngtb of myftlf, till I came into a had been told me ; whith Ihe taking 

pnt^ wide place, but would have been notice of, I frankly rcUted to lier the 

colirely dark, only for a lamp which ruiiioursherappe::r3ii(re had occaljonedt 

bumcd at one corner of it, and which the fiijjht the couiitiy people were ii^ 

plainly difcovered to me the form i had and tlie whole motivct ul that curiofitf 

poffued, fitting juH oppofitc to me, and 3 Ihe h:id been fo good to pardon. bk« 

wonunboldingabalbntoher, in which hughed excelfivcly at it, but alTund 

Die was waihiag her hands. The light me, that though Htc ought to he lorry 

I was k> difpofed, ttuu the could not avoid for haying been the caiu'e of lo mticb 

fceing me, and Itarting up, c:ime for- terror and Loiil'ufion, yrt it would be 

ward in. a good deal of confufion. In- impoilible tor ber to regent it very miwh. 

dc«d I was in little left, but Itanimcred if good nature would excite me to a 

OW ai haadfonie an apology as I could continuance of ihofu villts my cuiiolity 

lor ray iutnilion j by Uie time I had had begun ; and to enp,a£e you to tliic 

4ione Ipeaking, flie had recoveicd Ikci- aA oi' CGnipiilfion, purliied (he, 1 mult 

Ich' auMigb to reply, though (faid Ihe, iulrcat you to bc;heve nu dilhouountbk 

in the moft obliging accents) 1 neither a^iuii, nof Ck'cn the view of any, has 

defiled, nor could ex|tefl any guelb in a m.ide inc leek > Ihelter iu this cave. I 

piacelucli asthis, wbere IflaiiEred my- replied, tliat they muft have a very 

icif witli being eSc&ially hid from all fmall Ih^trc ot' penetration, wlio needed 

dw world, yet as you are of my own. the teltimoD) ai ^i viM&(, i>jt VtM& 

• lc>, mui have ^e appevaaot ot' cue her appeudnce ^lu wu % iiul(t»KB>^ 

■fio mil be far Avm d^a^ am » jire- urouf. 

'32' the BzAtiTrEs of all the MAGAZINES fileSeJ. 

After fome few civilities of this fort. So many contradlcliont joined to 
1 would hnvc taken my leave, but Ihe m>ke an oddity, which I could notimi- 
ddired, u it wa» the hour for tea, I gine a poflibility of accounting for. 
would give her the plealiire ot' my com- The youiig ladjr eafily law into my 
pany. I mutt confeTi I trat a little tlunighti, and ai loon at our repall wai 
ftartlcd at the name of tea, for I could ended, told mei Ihe would not deprive 
not imagine by what magic art any nie any longer of the light of the fiiu, 
filch thing could he prepared in the but attcndmc, if In'ould giveher leave, 
^■ce we were ; for I will now acquaint into the wood : I own the propofal wa« 
you with the furniture of it. There very agreeable to me, and we walked 
«U neither grate, chair, nor table; together till we came to a gruve, fbi-in- 
boopt of ozier twilled tngcthtr, lome- ed by the hand of nature, and more 
what like the wckir of which bafketi beautiful than art could have made it] 
■re made, lakl crofg-ways, one above there we fat down, and after ulherlng 
another, fupporting a long pieci 
board, from one end of the cave to 
other, ferved as a bench, and was whit thit lirfi 
wc both were leatcd upon; an old 
tub, turned the bottom upwards, fup- 
^ied the place of a tjblc, and that lire, 
the fmoke of which had been my dl' 
reAor, wai containEd between two 
little piles of broken bricks . The caii- 
dle«, which were lighted up at my 
ftpprouh) were ftuck in piecet of clay, 

hat Die wai about to fay, 
Ibme compliment) on the motivei which 
had given her, of x 
perfect confidence in my lincerity, uti- 
tctlded the whole myficry of her retire- 
ment, and all that had lb much fur- 
priaed me in beholding. 

She toid me the was the daughter of 
■i by whom (he wai promifed in 
her infnncy to the ■ '■ ; but that at 
Ihe grew up, Ihe could not be prevailed 
with holei in them, and made flat at upon to entertain any fentimentt, but 
the bottom. A great cupboard, that thofe of an implacable avetiion lor 
leemed of the fame age with Noah's her intended bridegraom. That flie 
ark, with two bundles rolled up, and had endeavoured, by prayert and tean, 
^poTcd in ditiercnt an^ei, which, as I not only to her father, but alfo by de- 
afterward* underltood, were the beds daring her hatred to hiiiifelf, to con- 
on which the family repofed, coniplcat- vincc bcth, of the mlferiei fuch an 
ed all the moveables of the apartment, union mult produce ; but all without 
Yet, notwiihlbjidtng this wretched up- the leaft elieft. — found an advantage 
pearance, we had our tea lerved vrry to hii family by Uie match, and wai 
d^antly. The maid brought a de- obilinate in his relblution ; not would 
Ouiter, with water dear as the cliry- the — recede from his pretentions, either 
ftal that inclofed it, and having let it becaufe he really loved her, or that hit 
OB the fire, laid a clean damalk napkin pride would not fufftr him to be difa^ 
over the tub-table, and placed a tea- pointed, in a thing every body fappoTcd 
pot, two cups and faucers, with a flop- him certain of poirdHng. As Ihe wn 
bafon, of as fine china as I ever faw. now looked upon of I'ulticient yean, 
This done, the fetched from the an- the wedding-day was appointed, and 
tjque cupboard a tea-cheft, richly iiiUid (he law the preparations making for it, 
wi;h mother of pearl and amber, out ot with a horror wliich determined her ta 
which (he took a diver canilter, and run all h laards, rather than it flunild 
gold rpooits. We had alio exceeding be compleated. Finding no way ta 
good cake; but tlie pkte in which it nvoid it, but to quit her father's houfe* 
wa) prdented, was not at all of a piece Ibe re.'blved im dmng lb ; but to whom 
with the reft of the equipage ; it was a to have recowle (he knew not, nut^r- 
coarfe earthen ware, and had the niif- ingto ^o to any of her fiiendi or kin- 
Jbrriair to hMfcloll more tli»(i oat li».li died, as (he was certain lirarch would 
*Ae Iifiia. be kiiAc iov \xt tt\ wierj Vwiie» -which 

The Beauties of all ibe 

conld be Tiirpcflecl to gtve her flielter. 
In tliis difiwu Iba communicated all M 
btr womaM t who tald bar, Ike bada 
kindlmn is HotfMdS^ who .had 
iodcad bw wi ordinal)' kabttMioUt yet 
liKhkaiw aaMtgbt conceal iMT'liUttw 
IrudI ftouU bb Atiretj om,' aiid Iha 
migfatthen repair to Ach of bar relati' 
MM, wto haddw noft itAKWXover 
bcr Athen wonlarto brii^ about a 
mandiMloa. ^ Ncmt, faid Ow, hid I 
tiMMW ib iBudi nanrporc, a« thu pro- 
faM !;•*« me. We fet immediucly 
iboot paekinf up m little bundle at' lin- - 
an, and feme ftw Bcceffiiries, which 
I thaugta die maan p'ace 1 wu gning 
to, «MiM Mt b« abk to lupply tne wi:h ; 
aal ^a iiaat' inoming, hy day break, 
pft tac of the hoofc, without being 
leta hf*Kf^ tiK family, and cnmc 
dovn in the Hertford ftage. Her 
kiaiHnin, {km told me, lived vritliin 
t«e fiaaH nilct of town, wh rh 
«« «d]r ' watked to; but how f;rentlf 
wai Idil^ipiuntcd, when, being arrived, 
wcwocMldtbat bis gooiii hxd long 
ago besB fnud lor rent } that he had 
beta ntaed out of hit hcMire, with all 
bb <«i)^ t *nd that no body caring to 
rcedn ibem on accoont of their po- 
inty, bebadbeenobKged todigbim- 
filf a rave, where he foon after died 
of-grief, but tbat fail wife ftill lived in 
the tune place i they then dircAed a«, 

famd me, wUck I thought it belter to 
coateit mftaf with, than to go tu 
ai^ iu, where I might have been 
faaa by ftmc ene wbo had known mc, 
■d -aqr ftnant had oa acquaintance 
heUa dn poor widow in all tliefe 
paita. fibe added, that it wai a fort< 
■igfat fiiiM Ike case, and did not dare 

MuT tbanMng ber for the confi. 
dcMt Ibe npolcd in me, I afked litr 
bntnk qwfikMM coacenui^ ber invn- 
•cr «f Uir, and what the did tor pm- 
TiiiM I To which Ibe replied, that 
the widow went every day to Ware, 
■ad-brangbtbcTun wherewith la l«p- 
pott katUrc, which w» all the deliita, or 
GBuU eapcd ■mhiU in btr iiate ot' exile. 

MAGAZINES fekScl jj 

She gave mi: this detail with ia much 
cltearj'uineti, aiul tMeriperled it wiili 
k> nuay plenlguiErict. that it is nfy to 

■ fti iitr ntifturnincs lud tal;ec no eilfS 
upon iier Ipintii it i^vwiiii; towaida 
Ixnlct vtlna (be hid finilhed, I waa 
ol>,i^cd-to lake my leavL-, but iini wjtlt- 
ouc a piumiw <if meeting her the next 
motniitg in the larni ^rove. 

Vo'i tuny imagine, viith how mnch .' 
triuui|)b io my iniiu! I came home, on- 
.i:t.ijir(Ht o' !iie diicuvery 1 liad iqade cf , 
tliu Jgpj».li.d (jjiiit. I loiilid my Abi-. 

■ gail at ilie eilgi. oj the wood, with two . 
or thrve id my nude's Icrvaiit^ who 
had b,.en tcii: in cjued of nir, alter Ihe 
ha.) mi.'lld me ■<.i the pl.iie I had oidLT* 
rd licr to C(-rae n>. They doubted not 
but ihi; Ip.rit h.trl run ^wiy with me i 
tmt my ujicte .md aunt were in pain, 
lot .'i>i»e utiier iW ucci.ieat b»d hOallea 
mc. My Fj-pi'irsriff, however, made 
M Ehiiigi caiV, and 1 reluted the whole 
llory, in the lame manner I have done 
to yuii, only concealed tlie namn and 
quality ot the )>crlt>ns Luncenicd irota 
■ill [}\it my uncle and auiit, wliofe dif- 
cietion 1 too well kn':w to make a doubc 
of, or thit they would not do at I ear- 
nettiy wiihid in my heart, which wac 
to invite ihia dcihdM young laiy to 
their liouie. ] li:id no Iboiicr liuilhed 
my narrstjon, tliaji the/ cried out both 
tojyether, ' Why, aiete, diil you not 
bimgber from that wretched place i' 
I toU them, it was a liberty I i-oold 
not pmiiinc to take,' but lince they Jiad 
g'.vcTi nie amlwiiiy, 1 would let her 
kiiuw t' c lavoui' they intended her, the 

To couclnde j I obeyed their com* 
mandi, »ad tjie dictates of my own 
incliuation. blic U now with ut. I 
aia quite charmed vith my new friend ; 
the leemi no lel^ fo wlih me ; and if 
fhe iliiakt I have done hi;r any fervice, 
in rtniuving bcr from fo iiicummodiou* 
afiiuaiion, i know myidt well repaid 
itt'hcr polite altd agreeable convcrJiiUou. 
My aunt is equally ]<icatcd with her, 
:i>id my UikIc t::l:ci 1(> much part in her 
dlltit:a, Hut tlioujl* Wiitt'iW'JW^'AVTJ*, 
lie re.ulvtt 10 j^u to Luuiun tout ^'i 

34 The Beauties c/ all the MAGAZINES fehHed. 

this week, and try how far her father that cilled for the eftecm of the mea, 

is to be won j 1 mean, as to breaking and every advantage of the perfoa, 

off the intended marriage i for on no that excited the admiration of the 

other terms does (he deftre a reconcilia- ladies. Sir John faw with pkrafure hi* 

tion, bnt will fooner forego all the hopes daughters regard for Mr. Wentwortli, 

which her birth entitles her, and get and npoi* that gentleman's siiplicatioa 

her biead by fcrvite, than e 
becDnic the wife of the — — -, 

Yomj, &c. 
[Te it rtarwW-] 

MISS Charlotte W— , was 
daughter of Sir John W — 
a gentleman of a tolerable fortune 
very profitable employmei 
reward of his attachinent to 


) Ui 

yield to for his confent, ^ave it witb tlte otrooft 

, &c. But wiiile every thing was getting 

ready with the utmoft expedition, to 
haften the wiihed fur period, an unftr- 

5 5_ tunate accident intervened, for ever to 

prevent it. 

Tlie F.arl of C , fome day* be- 
fore the intendid wtdding, received an 
invitation lo dinner at a boufC) where 
the Mift Chai lolte and her lover were to be 
of the paily — His lordlhip, thougi* » 

honour of knightliood was conferred 
Upon liici, for a violent oppolition to 
the inter»;ft of his country, t^ir John's 
wholefamily conHKed of Mifs Charlotte ; 
and his who!e foul was abforbed in pro- 
viding the nccelTary means of fettliikg 
the yuun£ lady in the vorid, ivilli 
d'gniry and rank; for which purpofe 
he was rcfnidlefs of ' 
took, provided his v. 
ed i and it was no great wonder, if he 
plated a dau;;!ittr's happinefs in the pof- 
filli'in of what only conltitnted his own. 

Mi;j Charlotte was a favourite of 
her fu:licr, wliith flic took the utmoil 
pair.s to continue, by a behaviour (he 
moil niiexccp! ion able and engagi'^g, 
and by paying an implicit obedience wlio fli 
to t'^e leaft of his commands. The broke i 
fwictneli of her tempiT made her the cellary 
delight of all licr atquaintanee ; and 
.as licr perliin hail an infinity of the 
agreeaidc, fhe not without a num- 
ber cf admirers. 

SuLh wai Mils Charlotte W ; 

and nherc a uoud of adorers were 

was not jiwliiicd to accept of 
The happy pirfbn dillingiiifiied by her 
rLg..rd un ilrs otcaiii)n, was a young 
fillow ol' a gooil family and foitnne, ra- 
tJier fiipc rior to her own, who pofiL-lied 
eie/y arcoraplilfiment of Ilie niind. 

■cign, and the young man, hail feen the vrorld; thoag)) 

nobleman, was very fenfible i and 
thowgh a courtier, very honeft. 

His lordlhip no Iboiier faw Mils Char- 
lotte thanhe waaftruck with hw beauty 
*nd j>erfon, and fcarcely heard her 
fj'eak before he was captivated with her 
wit and underltanding. This induced 
him to be very partitidsrin addrefling 
lealiires he the principal part of his eonverfation 
re anfwer- to her, which flie received with a real 
politenels and an unaffected gooil hu- 
mour : and Mr. Wentworih was not a 
little pleafcd at hii lordlhip's fceming 
adniiialiim of an excellence which vnt 
fo fliortly to be his own. 

As his lordlhip was a (1 ranger to M if* 
Cliailotte, lie very naturally enquired 
who (he was as Toon as the company 
and 1i,-.ving received the ne- 
imiation, be determined to 
pon her father the next morning, 
to obtiiin his permillion for paying 1«» 
addrefll-s toher; a liberty be did nM 
greatiy delpair of being allowed, from 
the (iipcr-ioriiyof his own circnmihinces, 
and what he had heard of the old gen- 
>f their heartr, it ticnian't charailer. 
.traordinary, if (he Accordingly, as foon as he drflTed, 
he iirove to t'L- John's, who received th« 
une!(pefled hononr of his loidlhip'i viiii 
wiih the greateft refpeil ; hut ujion be- 
ing made acquainted with the intention 
of ii', and his lordlhip pi-oiHtfir.t; tc a vary handiumc le::!ruient, he 

7he Beauties of all the 

WIS almoft out oJ his fenfes. This 
«i the grand point he had been all 
dong vainly lahQuring after ; and now 
10 have a. nobleman, with titteen ihou- 
fijid poundj a year, make propofals for 
liii dkughter, hij favourite ilaughcu' ! 
Ui Charlotte ! wu a circumltaiice fo 
much above his hopct, that he could 
tcB'ce contain liis tranlport i and with- 
out ever reading his engagement 
with Mr. Wcntworth, or cimlidei'mg 
hit daughter'i 'inclination, be invited 
bii lordlhip to dinner, and picnnifcd lo 
gire him an opportunity in tlie even- 
ing, ot' declaring hii fcntinients to the 
jotmg ladjr. 

Atur a little further converfniun 
■kh his locfUhip upon this I'ubjeft, 
riiaein the nobleman expieficd the 
ttiid»eA rrfpecl lor Mifs Cliarlottc, and 
tbe fcnfibtljcy be entertained of her 
merit, he politely took his ieaTe of the 
oU gentlcmant who inltantly repaired 
to his daughter, to prepare ber for tlie 
rmption of his lordllijp. 

Thou^ Sir John was convinced of 
Us daughter's reganl for Mr. Weiii- 
worth, he did not imagine her fo blind 
to ho' aim ha^ipinefs, as to refufe the 
honour of hjt hirdfliip's liand ; or if ihe 
was even weak enough to retain any 
idea of her engagement with that gen- 
tteman, he was detfiniintd to exfixife 
all his parental authority to drive him 
Irom her lieart. 

Mifs Cliarlorte was fitting in her own 
tooui, reading a little poetical compli- 
iBcnt which Mr. Weiitwonh bad lent 
her in ib« raoming, when Sir John en- 
tered: he was too full of the buiinefs 
be came about to keep it very long a 
fecTct tjom tlie youi:g iidy, who heaid 
him out with tlie utiuolt aftonifhmcnt, 
and oiily aufwered with an involuntary 
torreai oi tears, ^Vhl.■n her iiu-priie 
had given her a little power to ijicak, 
Ac bsfought him in tlie molt alltdVing 
manner to cliange lb ci-uel a reUilutioii i 
to coniidef his tngajjemcnt wirh Mi-. 
Weiitworthi that the happineli of her 
life entirely depended on a conneftion 
with that gentleman ; and conjured 
him, hy all tiic tender ties of oacun:. 

MAGAZINES /c.Mfi 35 

not to infill upon intioducing his lord- 
lhip as a lover, vhcn bis own polilive 
commands had t:tught her to look upon 
Mr. Wertworth a her hulband. 

Sir John, though a ftranger to any 
fer.ljments of real delicacy, was not 
howtver fo tnuch unacqi:ainted with 
the human heart, as not to expeft 
fomethingofthijiiaturefrom his daugh- 
ter, aiid therefore heard her out ivith- 
out the leaft iiitei ruption. He f:iw the 
agitation of her Jbul, but faw jt with- 
out any emotion ; and whcnbeperceivtd 
ber a lillle recovered, he addreifcd her 
nirh a look the fnoft determined, and a 
voice of the utmoft authority. " As 
" I muft be naturally fuppofcd the belt 
" judge of your happinefs,, 
" and to make the bufuiels of my life 
" an eudeavourer to promote it, I muft 
" not only infill upon your entirely for- 
" getting the vtry name of Wcntworth, 
" but alio upon receiving liIs lordlhip 
" with the gieateft pDlitcnefs and re- 
" fptct. Your duty and aflVilion to 
'* me, I flull determine by your obc- 
" diencc on this occafion, and ftudy 
" to reward. Bur, madanf, let me 
" iiiform you, that to aft in contra- 
'- difiion to niy nill fliall excite my ut- 
" moil relentment, and oblige mc to 
" call you off from my family and pro- 
'* tcCtion for ever. You now know 
" my unalterable refoSution, and 1 leave 
" you lo conCder of it." So laying 
he d.irted frowning, out of the room, 
atid lift poor Charlotte plunged in the 
moll exquilite dillufi, a foul fo delicate 
ai hers was capable of feeling. 

Sir John had fcarce been gene i 
quarter of an hour, when Mr. Went- 
worth caiied upon hia Charlotte ; and a* 
the f;uiiily knew nothing of the alteration 
in tlie ell! gentleman's fentimenls, he 
was immeiliately fcnt up with the ufual 
familial Ityi he knocked at Mifs Char- 
lotte's chamber door, who opvued it alt 
bathed in tears, and profcnteJ the love- 
lieft picture of the dtepeft affliction 
imagination can poflibly t-irm. 

Alarmed at the condition he faw her 
in, Mr. Wentwortb tendtrly inquired 
into tl\E ca\i&, N<\ivi). tw >Ma fcw;*-^ 

f 1 *isi 

36 The Beauties of all lbs 

' able to relate, or he to Men to. In 
the firft tranfport of hit fury he de- 
nounced vengeance ag^iiill hit loidfliip, 
and was rulbing out with iiopatieucc 10 
leek him, which Mifs Chiilolte wis 
fcaixcly able to prevent by eittliiiig 
him in her arme, and expolhil.iting 
about the impropriety of fudi a beha- 
viour 1 (he IJiid, hii Inrdlhip might lie 
ignorant of his eng:i\jement, and ci)n- 
lequently could not Ik to blame ; that 
her advice was to wait a little tiim;, ^f 
uliich fhe alTared hiinheneednnt be in 
the leatt apprehcnfive, as fhe was ileur- 
mined never to give her hand to any 
body hut himli:1f. 

Wr. Wentmirth heard tliis aflur- 
aiice with a litt!e fatisfaftion ; but Ihein 
wa» an impatience in his temper tie- 
(loenilyattendinj thegreaieitibuli, and 
the beft vf underftaudings : his pride 
would by DO means bear that his lord- 
ftjp ihould be allowed the iinagination 
of a triumph over him ; and it was 
worle than da^er; to think, that Char- 
lotte ftiould be expofed to the addrefles 
of ally other perfon, after he had coa- 
fidered her as his wife. He therefori: 
propofed an immediate elopement fiwra 
her father's, fmce Jie no longer retained 
the tciidemefs of a parent ; and ex- 
preflcd himfcif totally indilTerciit with 
regard to foi tune, which had ever beta 
tiic fmailell objccl of his coufu^ ration. 

This «r,s a ftcp, whiirii though Mif* 
Charlottc't heart woidd have flroiigly 
ptrfuaded her to take, her dilcreiioii 
woulii by no means ;tllow her to think 
of : not the cntertaineil the Icalt 
doubt of Mr. Wentworth'i fioceiily or 
honour; hnt fiic had the iirmi;K iciie- 
rrtlioii for her t'ather, and uaj nalu.-;i!ly 
tearful of the cemiirc of the world, 
which geaentlly attended lii V-ilh a pro- 
ceeding. Fur thclt: realiinj flie <t>ili)- 
hi;--ly refilled 10 comply nitfi her kiver'a 
p'inio.'al ; and dethred her detenniit>.d 
reli.Uition of waiting lor the event. 

This declaration of Cli.irlottc 5 had 
T '.'rHiipe tSvA u'pon the mind of 
Weiitwprth. He em. rtimeii but a 
'rAir i>|iir.''iin itf iiiiy ivomans paliium, 
tkSo iva* s)A wilLiig to ril4uc every ton- 

fideration for the man flie really loved { 
and had no notion of a ridiculous obe- 
dience to a parent, who would force a 
child to be miferaWe. JI;s pride wai 
mortificil tn meet with a rtfufaj, to 
what lie confideitd a very rational re- 
quell 1 and lie expreflid liimltlf raiher 
alitt'e too tartly on that fubjeittoMift 

Wiii Charlotte, though fhe had all 
her fex's tcndtrnefs, was not entirely 
deftitute of' its rcfentment; and coukl 
not bear to be repro;ic!ied with the want 
of a pro)«r elteem fur a man Hic loved 
to diftratlion. She was nettled at hii 
remark, and provoked him by her an- 
fwer J whith produced a reply of the 
uunuftfevertty; upon wlvcbMifs Char- 
lotte, burfled into teajs, declared, that 
dnce he had no opinion of her alTuctioni 
he dcferved but Utile proofs' of her fide- 
lity i and that if ilic could be prevailed 
upon to follow htr fathers advice, he 
niuft entirely lay the blame upon his 

Mr. Winfworth now recollcfted he 
lud gore Ibniething too fai-, but could 
not polTibly think of being the fiiit to 
make a cuncefTion i and Mifs Charlotte, 
thougli her foul languillied for a lecon- 
ciliaiibn, was determined that he Ihuuldi 
ill Ihort, iti'.h an atle 'lation of anger ott 
both fides, neither would Hoop to be 
happy i and ihiin nut condeicnding to 
be pleafed, wcie both rtfoived to he 
miferalilc. He took a Ibixrcd leave, in 
which he ui.lieJ hcJ- all ilie Iwppiiieis - 
with his loi^Ihip : and fhe, though lier 
licirt burtted at the exprifiioii, endea- 
voiu-ed to I'ummon an e(]ual inditt'er- 
CIK'e to thank him. 

Matters were in this C;ua'ion when 
his lorddiip arrivL'd at Sirji:hii;., ,-ind 
w3j introduced in the cuHoinarj' Joini to 
Mils Chailolte; her idtiiUnent ag.»inft 
Mr. ■\Vtirtworth gai'c an additional 
toluur to htr thcek, that was an in- 
crcalc of her beauty ; and pollibiy the 
reaped with which the treated his loi J- 
Ihip, entirely proceeded Ironi her anger 
to that gentleman: flic fancied huw 
muLh Mr. Wciiiworth mult be auuli- 
ttcd at her McnJug to the addrelTes uf 
itnaUv.'^r ■., 

rhe Beauties ef all ibt MAGAZINES feleEIed, 37 

mother; :ind began tu ihink in the crifked herftlf to be rttciigcd of Mr. 

tutnult uf her pxilionB, &ii obcdieoce to Wentsvonh) and herangcrinducedlier 

her fiuher wu an indlfpenfLble part of to give that Iiand tu hit luidUkip, whicli 

htT duty ; to be revenged ot u man no other confidcratinn cuuld poinbly 

wlia had treated licr tendemefs with fo etTeft. The d:iy aikngtli arrived n-hich 

great a ftiare of indolence, afiurdeil her tore her from tjie arnu ol the uiUy man 

noliitlefati&raftlon ; and any rcfaluttcm (he ever loved, and gave her into the 

againft him the looked upon as tliecft^ liandd of a peribn fhc never could. 

ot her lealbn, and not the con&quence Mifs Chailotte was di-elled in a white 

•t'her pride. fartin and iilvcr, and appeared I 

Thu>, full of a momentary indigna- 
tion againfl Mr. Weutviorlb, Mili 

Charlotte received )\\i lordJliip m a 
r be had but little realbu 1 

grtateft advantage j hut there wu a 
certain airof fadneli viliblein Iter coun- 
tenance, which Ijiuke a heart vefy far 
froin ealy : (he could not help fcejiig the 

ptxi from the knowledge of her prior preparation of the ceremony with the 
" ' ' utmott terror and regret ( but llic wa« 

now too tar gone tu tliiuk ot' rccrdingf 
and Mie fatjl wordi I will, were 10< 
lemcly pronounced lo his lordlhip, which 
ihe would have given her loul to ha?S 
faid to Mr. Weiitworth. 

TJie wedding day wai p3,Ted at the 

aitacliment 1 and traofported atiheui 
expected beluviour of \i\i daughiei'. Sir 
]ohn, whofe noticn of things, aa we 
have already remarke J, wa» not uncom- 
(DonTy delicate, took an opportunity ol 
inrMioning a paiticular day in the va- 
fuing week tor givi.':g her hand ti 

lo.-ilAiip, notwithflanding the Ihortneft generality of wedding days ul'ually iir«^ 

ol their acquaintance ; tu u'hici), tvhat* only that the gravity of the bride via* 

ever Mill> Charlotte might polfibly feel by no means affefled } an involuntary 

ill her heart, her anger to Mi. Went- figh now and then efcaped her, and an 

uonh, and her duty to her faclier, unc>jn cious tear would Ileal do^n her 

souid b)- no means allow her to ubjeft. clieek atthe remembrance of Me. Wcnt- 

All this time Mr. Wentworth palled wurth. His lordlhip, who guellcd at 

in a manner veiy little to be en vied : lie the lituation of her heart, and knew the 

cx|iec)ed evei'y moment to leeeive Ibme ncceCity of allowing a little lime to ers- 

lE-jKiige trom his Charlotte, and would ditate a former prepoireHiun, polit:!/ 

gijdiyhnte been reconciled without any took no notice of her bchaviutu', bid 

(i^ertum of a fabmiinon on her tide, made ufe of all the (endcnieri> he wai 

LL'uid he prevail upon lumlcll' to make malter of to mitigate her anxiety, and 

any on hi; own i the longer he delayed, to divert her attention Iroin the paintiil 

li.e more his pride wa« moitilied to fubjc^t of her thoughts, till (hu iMoper 

fnink of fpeaking firtt; and poflibly time of reiiruig had involved her lady- 

t.irfn an opinion, that a woman who has fliip in anew Iceiie of cunlullon and 

b::ce loved a man can never take any diltreis. 

r-fuluiion againJt him; he declined it, Ihe news of the marriagi- foon 

he cw.'t hii cvKH obftinacy a thoufamt readied the cars of Mr. Wuntwoitli, 

t,:uc«, y-:l continucii inHcxiWej and ajui almoft drove him to d^ftraiti'm ; 

i.Ki r!;e grncraliiy of raaiikLnd, 
Kittling tu be right, he lantied that he 
nj<. In hipcs to pique iVlilt Charlotte, 
■lid oblige her to begin a reconciliation, 
h a:y:':<cd to pay his axliheHb to a lady 
■ I Ler bwn OL-quaintaiice % bat uiih.ip- 
[<iiv, iRltc^afawakiitghertenderneri^,it 
c--:^ :;ifl.:nii:i licr rffentrnt^nt | and not- 
luiil, iiitd 

lie now tu» 
own r.tlhnc'.s, and lainen<>.-d the lidicu' 
loiis nicety of his htliavioiir ; by Ilia 
own heart he ju.'ily iina^intd the litua- 
tion ot her laityltiip's, and i;iii ihoughE 
of Having loit a VLom.ui whom he pal< 
fuiualely lovt'd, by the a^ipiiarancc ot' a 
falk; delicacy and sn. arte'-ttd vtvic, via* 

Il£ cxukva|{Ujicc<tf'Zi'u'>Ai>iiwt, iIk lk~ piirtj every tliiug bcc-uw: Wu^iA N 

58 7*i* Beauties of all iht 
hisfiglit} andfince his Charlw'te wis 
loft tVir ever, he was determirwd nof to 
ftay a monn^nt longer in a place, where 
the was conltantly called to bi« Kmem- 

Aceordingly he gave immediate di- 
reAioiU for letting out for Holland, 
with an intent of joimng tite iirmy, and 
iacrilicing that life in the Tervice ot his 
dmntry, which he could tio longer en- 
joj' with the (riin'left fatisl action. And 
tho" he tanviiiihed to hav-; a moment's 
converlatiun with his Charlotte before 
liis ileparture ; j-er, froin a conviction of 
the impnipricty of rec,iitft-ing it, and 
the fliame of feeing her agiin, he fiira- 
Aioned rdbioiion cr.ovigh to «]uit Lon- 

- don wilhoiit tile leall endeavour to ertVtt 
it, ami let out on horiehark .fw Har- 
wich ) atienite^l \v; a triiity »alet de 
chambre antl a coi.i[ile of fimtnwn. 

Mr, W«nlH-or1h h;ul almolt rcathc^ 
Harwich, and was biirint in a pnitiiimii 
relVcrie, when his hnrfV, of uhimi he 
took but littlt caic, (udtietily ftartiivjat 
lbmething,Eavi: him a violent fall, v.hich 
frajtureil liia ikull ; anJ though his ler- 
vants conveyetl liiin immediately to the 
ncarelt inn, rnd fuinmoncd ail polTible 
adiAii'iCc, the acutenefit of the pain, 
and the agony of hi* mind, iluew him 
into 3 fevnr, whictigate thu )<hyfician 
BO glimmering hoi-e of his recovery. 
Air. Wentwo:-th ^'et£ine•l his feiilL^, and 
Cppear'd the only peribn Hni:onf erncd ;it 
the accident ; and bvcr-hearing « [iu: 
W'iS faid nf the danft^r he was in, fctiii- 
p() pleafed at the |irol|K£1' of a Ipeedy 
(liHbhitioi), when the biirltii;g ut a hidy 
iiitu the riioin, wbci txcbimcd in a K'lie 
of wi;<lncl5, *' Wlifre is he ?" a while 
called nffilie attention of \\,'i company. 
Mr. Wi:ntwt.ith jitJl i-ailed his head to 
Ire til iiiiexpti'tEd :i viiitnnt, [iroiionncti', 
" ni,r<1 God. my CliarUitlc T" 3ti(l tell 
into a fit, from v.hiih he wa: with great 
ditiiciiiCy 1 ecowrcd. 

To accodiit for the unex|iccte(l ap- 
pearance of laily C in this plac<-, 

we mnjt i:'torin ihc rcailcr, itiHt his 
I(irdibi;i, oh;i;rving her lutlamholy ra- 
t/ier iamal'e by the crowd vi wihtors, 

mhjcb they ttvre duily obliged to fte, 

MAGAZINES /f/f^^</. 

propoTrd an excurfion to hii country- 
frat (or a fcw weeks ! and without 
knowing any thing of Mt. Wentworth, 
Bccidcntaliy ftopt at this inn in his way 
down i where one of that gentleman'* 
ferv&ntsliiw licrladyfbip alight, andin- 
cautiouQy running up to her, cried out, 
" O madam ! iny mafter is dying 
" ab ;ve lliira !" This wm enough for 

lady C to forget all traces of a xt- 

lentnicnt ihe began in reality to difap- 
provr j and wiihout ever recollcfting 
Ihe was now ilie wife of lord C -— , nr 
that Jus kudlhip hiniTtlf was a witneti 
to her behaviour, (lie tnitantly drfired 
the tdlow to fhiw htr up to his mafter. 
Loi-d C— — knew too muth of the 
human heart to lie fiirprived at her 
ladylliip's cojidua on thisocca/ionj and 
H-hattiver he might think, he was too 
generous to op|>ole it; he therefore 
took bold of litr hand, and led her np 
liimfelf to til-; ciiamber, vliere the per- 
turbation of her heart occafioncd the 
violence of iier exclumalion. 

Wiicu Mr. Wentworth was a little 
recovered, J;c defired that every perftio 
(hould wiihdrsw but terd and lady" 

t; , wl,or,i he intrcatsd to fit neai- 

the btd-tidc : Iirr l.-idyfliip was now in 
the molt i-.iiiv.n liiuatiou we can poflibly 
imagine : liej |i^:iri uu;-iied to declare 
lier concern fur Mr. Wentworth i but 
her doty lurbad the linalielt token of 
htr love : Ihe was Icnfihie how much 
re:<fun hi$ lurdUiip had not to bt pleated 
with any ir.avk of her tendernefs for 
tliat gcniienian, and tculd not think of 
hiT bsliavir.uv wiiiiont the grestelt con- 
iuf^oM ; ulitu hi'i loidihip generr,Hily 
took pity (.11 htr dilircla, and inaJe it 
h's pwL.[.uijrre<p:eit, that ihe would 
omit 111) nit-aiis of leltotiiig the tran- 
ilUility ot Mr. WtiilMortli. 

Thit i;i>;diicis of his lorlQiip only 
iiitrialiMl her tiiibari'aruaent ; and flie 
wimld have been abfjliitely at a loft 
hi'vi lu bciMve, it Mr. Wentworth had 
ni>: lit;^;,cd lu in. hvardaltw moments, 
and rng:(^'ed iK-rwliole aiitntion. That 
geiitlciuaii mUrniing hiiuftlf to loid 

^ ) expiciitd liii gratitude tor hi» 

lurdilu^ t -^iKil- iiatur« lu tci mi the moft 

rhe Beauties ef all ihe MAG AZm'ES felemj. 39 

politciiufttouch'd upon his otrncngage- cern, he only eiu1i.-avotin^to Ibothlitr 
menr with lady C- , but expatiatni affliction, aiid could learcely help look- 
on her merit, rlie excerii ot' his pnfrion, uig upon hinilelt as the caul'e of her 
and the mtdneta of hi* behaviour. A uiihappineli. He had the budy of Kir. 
tafaject he fanped hii tordlMp would WL-iiiworth conveyed to ihe burial-place 
kindly forgive a dying irretch to-men- el that genticmaKs family, and attend- 
tion, bctbre hevraji elErnally torn from cdliiin(df u chief inouriitr. HcrJkdy- 
thc fight uf the only olijefl he had ever lliip't grief luving occulioned an indif- 
loved ; andconclwileil, endeavouring to poutiouthatrendered Iter ci.'niiiig abroad 

nun himfeif to lady C , " I am tutjily impolfible. His lordlhip alio or- 

" happy, nadnm, in my laft moments, dci'cd leveral liandluow legicic* to be 

" tohavehad thijofiporttmityofopeu- dillribul-id among his ftrvaiits, iuid fet- 

" ing my irhole henrt i ii btefling I tied iiu annuity upon the pcrliMi mIk) 

" never flattered myfelf with the h»pc had the cultody ol' Mr. Wcutwoitli'* 

'■ of enjoying vihcn I let out upon this papeti. VetnKwilliliandingevcry (nca- 

" expedition ; but 3i I could not bear fui'e ia taken for rellurin^ tlie peace of 

*• to die, ud imagine you entertained luily C— — — , an eternal inelanclioly 

•* anydi^bcof my alTeffion, a p.'vporin preyi upon liet fpiiiiB) and thougli the 

" that chefi, wlikh I hnve ordeitd my entertains the highctt elleciu tat bis 

•' lervaot tudelievcrintoyourownhnnd lordlhip, he has the ad.litional mortift- 

" after my deceafe, will not only ftrve cation of liseing her licait intii^ly 

*' toconvinceyouof myfmcerityibutto poiilirtd wicli the rcmcmbr:'Dce uf an- 

" conftitute yon miltrefi of my whole utlier. And her alfiiiiun is li:nfibly in- 

■* fortune. Do not, I conjure yon, if created, fur the want of ability to return 

■■ ever the name of Wentworth wis tlie kiiidnei'i of fi> defcrving a. hulbaiut 

" dear to your elteem, deny (he ac- in a manner Ihe could wiih. lu Ihort, 

" ceptance of what I make my bft we have here a melancholy proof, how 

" requtlt : the fupcrintendance cf my frequi-ntiy merit or fortune are inca- 

" funeral I beg you would undertake i pable of procuring our content, wlien 

■' and if ihe fpirits In the other world the very meauj ot attaining the poflef- 

" can form any idea of what palTes in fioli arc unhappily found to deltrtq- it. 
" this, your not hatir.g my memory 

" will give me the higheft fatitfacHon. jin J-Jiij upon Stock- Jobbing, 

" A few hours will fcpirate us for ever. ^^ 

•• O Charlotte! my difeafe is far l>e- "T HE word Stock, properly figui- 

" yond the power of mftliciuo ! If the I fw» a certain quantity of mer- 

'■ humanity of hi> lordlhip will allow chandize, or money, which la made 

" me the happinefs of touching that the foundatiou of trade or commerce. 

■« hand before I expire, my dying Jo"« itu«lt » tbe aggregate of money, 

" prayeii (hall blefs him." or merchandize, contributed by ditfe- 

A leene like this »ns lOo affecHng ; rent pcrlbns to be employed in trade or 
hit lordlliip was melted info tears, and commerce for llitir joint bcncft, in pro- 
lady C transfixed in an agony of iiortion to thtic tdpeftive contribu- 

grief unutterable. My lord took her tions. 

haudbimfelfand put it into Mr. Went- Whcnafmall number of perfont, in 

worth 't, who kifled it with a tranfport a private capatit) , lunn fucli a joint 

inexprcirible, and h<dding it AllI in his, iWk, they mk <.. ll<.d acu-partnerlhip t 

he kilted lady C '« hand again, and when a brge nunilxir ub:»in a t;haitei: 

with a deep ligh expired. tu Ciury nn any liailc cxclutitely, and 

It would be impoflible to paint the jcinily contribute t^ that trade, tbcy 

diib-aclian of lady C— — , or Hie are cdled a cnui^i^iLiy. 

foodnefa of hii lonllhip. Kar f/cm I'Lui we have Un;b<:.tfii'i.;i5.^i¥.-i'k. 

being o&aidtd at Uk MCtCmit her coJk- Ijida campwwi', u\A, &i\j ^>a^tM>^n 

'40 fhe Beauties of all the MAGAZINES /eleJIed. 

of a cntmin rum in the commoti dock to be made far any quantity of fiode. 

of thele companies, may transfar it to to be IrantfcrTcd at a cerrain future 

another perfon far a vaiuable confide- time, and at a certain price, whether 

ration, which is either more or leli the price ot ftock at that future tiiDC 

than the fum originally conti'ibiited, ac- fliouM be more or \tSt than the price 

cordiug to the profit produced by the ttipulated. 

trade. Thi» praflice of buying and felling 

Thegovernmcnt of England, inRead Hoct lor time, it the fuundation Ot' 

«f laying a tax wliicb would raife, in Aock jobbing, and si) itt evils. 

the current year, the fum n-anted lor As broken were generally emjiloyed 

that year, has for a long time borrowed to buy and IcU for tliefe loreigncrr, it 

tbeiiim that was wanted, and laid a became a cuftom for thera, to cuntriA 

lax only to pay Intcrett for it, till the *''^'^ ^^'^^ other for certain fumt of 

debt Iboukl be difchai^ed. Tile per- &oc.^, without nuning their principal! i 

ibni, of whom thii fum is originally ^"'^i >t length, under pretence of buj- 

boTTowed, hare aright of tranalerriiig '"g 'nd felling fur foreigners, they 

their proportion of the debt to olheri, bought and JblJ for themfeivei j or, ra- 

and the value of eveiy hundred pound t'lei' made contra£ts between themfeivei, 

of thii debt, will be woiih either lefs *'°^ buying and Idling ttock, without 

or more than an hundred pounds, at the having any liock to fell on one fide, or 

int^reft of money is more or leli than ^T money to buy it on the other j and, 

that at which it was contrailed. indeed, without the leaft delign, eitlirr 

Thu«, Ihares in the public debt, an *•> transler or accept any part of the 

peqietually bought and fold at different '^'^I'l whidi was made the fuundation of 

prices, and the public debt if, by a their contract. Jb contracts lor tiine, 

ftrange perverlion of language, called ''<: **!>" c^ntrafU to fell, ia called the 

. ftock* and funds : though he that buy« ^c^i and he who contrafts to buy, the 

ahundnd poundfinany of thelcftocks ^"^- The tirlt, was probably called a 

«r funds, only becomef a creditor to Bear, from the proverb applied to thole 

the government, for that proportion of ^'h° i^" contingencies, ' that they fell 

a fmn wtiich nai long fmce borrowed ' '^'^ bear's Ikin, while tlie bear run* 

and fpent, and is Jntitled to receive in- ' >" the wood.' The other wbs called a 

tereft for it at a certain rate till he is Bill, probably, only by way of diOinc- 

paid off. tion li-om the Bear. 

A fraudulent and illicit trade called When coatraAs for time arc made 

rrocs JOBBING, i* continually carry- between perfon* who have neither ftock 

ing on in thefe llocki, the brief hiftory nor money, they ietlle the account be- 

of which, is this : tween them when tlie time come: tior 

Free liberty having beenalways given making the transfer, by paying tlic dit- 
to all foreigner* to buy and leli Itock, f^rence between the pice of ftock then, 
many foreigners.particularly the Dutch, and this price ftipulated in their con- 
have a »eiy targe inttreft in it ; but if traft : Thus, If Bear John contraOs 
it were alw:iyt nccdikry to make the *'th Bull Thomas, to transfer to hia 
Iranster at the public office, attbetime f«<3l- ipercent. annuities, attheend 
of making the contra£l, it would be o' } montlu, at 7jl. for each hundred, 
impnlLble for perfons abroad to im- tt^e price of that llock, when the con- 
prove advantageous opportunities of traA is made j and, if when the three 
buying and felling, becaufe the remit- mouths are expired, the price Iboold 
tanc* could not always be made in rime, be i go I. the Bear the Bull ajl. 
por could proper tetters of attorney be but if the price Oiould then be but 70!. 
rxecuted; it was, therefore, reafon a hie theBull pay* 15I. to the Bear. 
ta pemi'it Aock to be bought and fold Thi* trafiic manifePJy depend* alto- 
jfar time, cAjU it, jp jTeivnit a contraA xjsHotx upon the fluAuatkin ot tiie pric« 

Tte Beauties cf all tht 

eT ftock, and thus it hecomrs the in- 
! lireli at thofe who cairy it on to pro- 
j euce Ibis flufhiation i it is the intert-ft' 
ct i!ic Bear, that flock fliould tall, nnd 
cfthe Bull that it Ihould rife i the Bear, 
iberefore, cannot poflihly thrive, but 
u bii cuuntiy I'utfers, or is fuiipofed to 
tiSer ; and it i( to the Bear, that ne 
irc obliged for tlie bad news thai is fre- 
quently inl'ertcd in our neirs-papers, 
icder the titles of private letters from 
tue Hague, concerning bloody faattlef, 
i3t-bottom t>oiti>, the junfilinn of ho- 
liie ^^owefs, and an infinite variety of 
«her articlei of the fame kind. 

There are, however, ftock-johbers of 
itiigher rank than bi^okers, nhofpread 
ttx eviU of jobbing yet wider, and rea- 
ds' them more important. 

It is common for perliitis of great 
property- in the flocks, to make con- 
U^i for time when an aftual transfer 
it intended, and this pi-^duces many 
iruidg, not eaCly detefled. Suppofe a 
Bur^omaller of Amflerdam, has con- 
tiaSed to deliver flock at a future 
time 13 a conliderablc amount, at a 
low piice, upon (pecuUtion of fomc 
tluDg that has not happened ; he nrites 
o-er to his correipondent, intimating; 
iume event, nhich he knows will, if be- 
licTtd, produce a fall, and, a: the fame 
time, direciE him to fell out immediately 
cnc or two thoufand pounds of his 
property in the llocks ; this is cnm- 
nuiiicat^d at Cli?.nj;e, and the flock is 
iiAi out as 31 ttHimony of the truth of 
the infbrmat'.on, and the fmccrity of 
the informant : but the Burgomafter, 
zt ilie fame time, lends private oi ders 
la bis broker to buy for him ;o,oaol. 
Khen his lie has pn>duc(d its elfefl, 
khich win enable him (o make good 
hi; contraA without 1oi^<, or perhjps, 
«i* gain; or, bj' this ariiiiee, if he 
ills made no contra^ for time, he may 
pi'odu^e a fudden fall, and then buy a 
krgc futn, which, when the intelligenee 
i> known to 1>:' groundiefs, will be coii- 
tK!tfab!y ircreaJcd in it* value. 

Cr, fuppnfe a general of an army, 
tr a commander in chief of a fleet, aje 
jcl'leis, and fliould lui-ea grtai at. 

MAGAZINES /tf/f<3^</. it 

count in the Alley depending, which 
i-cqiiires a fall ; their intcielt liecimei 
incomp:itab!c with their duty, and they 
art- under ilie ftrongell temptation to do 
only as much a« mill pievoi-.I their being 
brought to account, iiillead ol' gaining 
or improving a viitof)-, which would 
c.iufe the ftr>cks to rife, when their in- 
terett requires it to tall. 

Wefhall conclude this article with 
fome general and iniportajit cautioni. 

Never remove your money at a lofs 
but in cafes of ablblute nccefliiy, but, 
inftead of btlievin,; idle rejiorts of bad 
news, wait patiently till the fituatiou of 
public aflairs has brought your ftock to 
the value at which you bought it, or a 

Never follow the advice of a man, 
wlio would perfuade you to be conti- 
nually changing the fituation of your 
money, tor he ij certainly influenced by 
Ibtne private motive. 

Wlien you receive tank notes fur 
flock, examine if tluy are above a year 
old : if they ate, have them examined, 
and marked in the projier ofKce befote 
yuu take Ihem ; and, it' yon take the 
purchafcrs dranglit on the hanker, for 
the Hock you fell, let the draught lie 
drawn on the back of the receipt you 
are to pivt him, and then you will not 
p:iit witli tlie receipt till you have re- 
ceived your money, and )ou will be 
fure to part with it then, as y^iu cannot 
receive your mooey without it. 

Be careful what ktttrs of attorney 
yon give, let them be fijr [bine limited 
:iud particular aCi: ; for a general letter 
nf attorney, gives a moft abloiute and 
unlimited power; and, by this, )>eoplu 
liave Ibmetimes put their property iiilo 
the hands of jobbers, who have loll it 
in the alley j and, in the mean tinw, 
have amuledlhcpropt itldi' by ii piinfiuaL 
paj'tntut -of the half yearly iliviJtnd. 

Take the numbers and |iriiici|'.,;liou- 
tents of all |niblie li^euritic.i lor iiioiilv, 
in a pocket memoi-amUnn bi'.'k, to be 
kept always .ibuut you, ib that if yot» 
efcapc tr'omafiic with only your cluiitli*, 
you may be aiile to Uvlm; to \u\i\ y^"- 
^tt\-, and i:i;i.osw \\., 

41 ^he Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feleSed. 

When yon receive a draught 
banker, get it paid ai Coon at conve- 
nient, any lime before five in ihe al'ter- 

nooQ of the lame day, lor » man m.iy 
hive calh It his banker's in the Tnnni' 
ing, nod draw it 

than tneUs revolutions ot' the moon 
the phtenix of nfte feemed lo revive 
from its own ii(hei, and expaiKl iti 

gaudy IwiLities to die fun. Never wat 
the pubication of periodical workir 
calculated birth for the head and tl 

and.if youpitfent yourdraiightihciii;itt heart, fo frequent before i more Chan 
tt;n agreeable Magazines in a cn^Dtbf 
came flying all abruad, fiaught wi hln- 
llruftion and entertainment. The 
Gentleman's Magazine, remarkablefor 
itc gravity and age. The London M*- 
g;'.jin.s judiciouily compiltd from com- 
pilaiijnsi the Univeifal Magazine, 
fricalfeed from Diftionarici ; the Royal 

_ , ajid tlie banker Ihall hnve Itopt 
payment, wilh caih of your print ipal 
in his hands fuilicienc to pay yuur 
draught, you have no remedy, but to 
come in as a creditor oi'iliu banker's. 

COME nights ago I was agreeably 
lined with that part 

SraoUetts Hiftory ol England, in wliicli Magarine, written by a Ibdety 

he chara.^tcriies the writers and the Genilemen ; the Imperial Magazinci 

liter.iturc of the prcfeiit timts. Hi* calculated for the improvement of phy- 

ftyle is rapid and elegant, and he is lick, ai:d replete with a new fyftem of 

perhaps the fitll who ever undertuuk anatomy i the fenfible Britifh Maga- 

to 1 

i the new-born 
the day in the pompous robeot iii'tury. 
I was not a little ntortilicd, li;,wever, 
to find, that nuift oi' tiie writers he men- 
tions, as doing honour to the prcl'.nt 
age, 3K ICK'iclimei) i and I am the 
iDOfe uneaiy at CliJt feeming par.iality, 
as I am informed, that Dofior Smjllcit 
is h!m!'e!l a native of Cornwall. 

ihodox Chriftians Mag*. 
7tnc i the Lady's Magazine, by aladj 
of very high quality ; the Library Ma- 
gazine! and laft, not leaft, that dj 
rogue the Court Magazine, dedicated 
to the Qiieen, enriched wilh her *ac«i 
and made up by Gentlemen of confpi- 
cuoui abilities and undoubted veracity. 
This was a fine picture of tlie flate of 
However this be, he has pretty genius at tliat time j no pert ribaSrtty 
l.irgcly exj'atiatcd upon names and througli the whole i all feriout, chafte* 
abilities that pollerity may wilh to temperate compilations, calculated to 

■i Itill lie has palUd 
the mirit of many who difrive to be 
known. Mr. Iluu'lci:bn ami Hrnri- 
qaes, lor inllancc, mii^lit h^ie nia le 
fume figure in hiltory i the one as a 
writer of tr:fEedies, tlic other as a fpe- 
C'.ilntive politician. Mr. Ben, Victor 
niglit lav claim to admiration, either 
, bos-keeper, laurcat, or hiftorian, 

tnllruft mankind in the changes of tfaa 
ueithcr, and to amufe them wiih eaft- 
em tales, replete with grave efTays iipoa 
wit and humonr, and humorous efl'ayt 
upon the cultivation of madder ai»d 
hemp. The iinallnefs of the type, 
however, (hut out two clafles of rea- 
ders, to whom they might have bi^ea 
otherwise very ferviceable, children 

1 Ikill s 
1 c 

well i 

: Her- 
ciid adding 


and itTTelary Lockinan be talked ot' for learning lo read, and old women who 
read with f|;ic£taclet. 

" Nor while the arts of writing were 
cultivated, was the noble art of (peak- 
ing tbrgotten. Eloquence was ever 
reckoned a divine art, and none but 
divine men were permitted (o teach. 
As ParaceWus attempted to cure all 
with opium, fo a celebrated 

i!ii) paper as a lurthcr 
'he ttipple:uent in <|ut:iti 
;h: dignity ol an HiiWian, endeavour 
to do ji::tije to the taitt, the genius, 
und the liteiatuie ot' the tiin::s, in 
3 1 have the honour to liv*. 

" In the early part of this reign the Orator of the times propofed to efft-ft 
rcnuhlie ol' letters began to put on a all things by eloquence. From the 
vt^ji ii;>.iriJhmf apj;ejrauce. in leu gutcrument of a kiu^om, to tlte dref- 

ri* Beacties */ all the 

fag of a Tall^ { he infiAed that elo- 
^pcnce coold da it all. He taught 
Mankind the myftery of dechiming 
pgrtiy like profe, and reading pro/e 
like poetry. Checfemongers wcjt in- 
faufted to lay the proper emph^lis upon 
tittfi; and Taylors, taugbt by liim, 
^tagpA to tike loeaAirc in meaTured 

' la (lie fame manner ^fe the laurel 
Oown in both kingdoms was placed 
upon dcfcrving brows. The Odes of 
the Englifh Laureat »ere finely folenin, 
and adumbrated with a myftic obfcu- 
rity. The Ode< of the Jrifli Laurear, 
though more familiar, were perhaps 
better mdapted to the gay ftupiditf of a 
Com. An heroic poem alfo made iti 
^pcarance at this time, preferred by 
Duy Writers of New»-papers and Ma- 
gaiines, to Virgil and Homer j and 
jdftly too, for poetiT now was nothing 
elie but a noTaic of luxurious coloun, 
cemented with a proper quantity of 
lafh and inadequate epithets. Englifh 
Pindarics now alio were nude to over- 
top the obfeurity of Pindar ; and Eng- 
lilh Tragediei were adapted only tci 
Grecian icaden. At thit time alfo the 
renowned Clieralicr Taylor, Ophthal- 
miater Pontifical and Royal, publilbed 
lus own celebrated hiftory, in which^ 
but now I am mcwioning the Che- 
valier Taylor and Pindaric Odes, I 
fliall beg to ftep down from the ftool of 
hiftory, for a moment, in order to pre- 
fent the Chevalier with a blank Pin- 
daric Ode in his praife, of my own 
making { conlifting of Strophe, An- 
tiftrophe, Trochaio, Iambics, Sapphics, 
Pentameter), Exajneters, and a Chorus. 
Ttibt iiinmfaratle<:)\tn&tc Taylor. 
J Pindarick Ode, 

RSCITATIVE, aaomfanitJ. 
Ptriitianfiixt thn, fiiamrlefi 'wigbt, 
O hhtfi thjrft-halh •uiilh titrnol nighi ; 
M^ aJi the ttpttr cf thy frrtk*alfu,l. 
Thy tatm/erehiaJ/moak'diiifviryja,!. 

Such were the found a Beldauie once let 

Thy gtittroui Taylor; needk quirering 
in ier eye, ^ 

MAGAZl^^B/elfSed. 43 
Prithee woman do not ball. 
Says gtntle Taylor a,l the while, 
ril cla|> an artificbl pupil....— 

have room for no more. 

Catalogue rf Birds. 

I. "fc " HE fcene of heroic aftloni, 
I and the welcome of a friend. 

2 . A ilirti fur an epicure, and an em- 
blem of innocence. 

1- Tl,e governor of a nation, and 
an induftriou-. fobjea. 

4-. A beautiful colour, and a breaker 
of bead*. 

5. Th^ refort of wild beafo, and the 
f;tfhion of a liar. 

6. A lilly fellow. 

7. A machine. 

8. An impteraentufeful to labouring 

9. That which afccnds by means of 
itn tail, and ftics without wings. 

10. An emblem of a wanton wife, 

1 1 . A term of equality, and a dif- 
tcmjier t;ita] to Iheep, 

II. A (erm cxprelTive of a horfe, 
and a troublclbme domdtic animaL 

.rf Basket «/ Fruit. 

I. A Languifbiiig companion of the 

X\ organ of Cgbt. 

»• A third of a genteel \'ehicle» and 
founds without feiile, pan of a danc- 
ing matter's Icience. 

3- The delight of the gods, and a 
refting-place for majj. 

4- A leanber into a peafant's habi- 

5- A fea>fiQi, and what carpenters 
maik out their work with. 

6. A delightful colour, and an eX' 
cifernan's rod. 

J. An ingenious game, and what 
diftinguilheB a ceitaia inHrumevt frot^ 

8. Half A narrow lane, what the 
Scotts call a man, and the bcgiiming 

9. What's teen on a beef-eater's 
back, and mifchievout animals. 

10. The tiipponMs liS mwiv i-a^yw^* 
uid tlie comnum proiMft. «i Vti^**- 

G » XV, -ft^J 

44 '^be Beauties of all the MAGAZINES /ekiied. 

II, Hollands fecurity, and the fup- ij. A prince's title. 
ports of atit'e. iS, Aufeiul ingredient to builder), 

II. A fe3-filh, and half the original 17. Impertinence. 

of paper. 

13. What admitaof no equal. 

14. A (lighting expreflion. ^ 

To Tnow our reidert how critically minute we are in felefling from Magazine^ 
atcording to our proniiled plan, for the exercife of the Ingenious, the very 

Ingenious ne mean here have called Floweri, Fmitsand Birds to entertain 

them with a Nosecav. 

A Coquet over adorned Two oppolites united 

What the jealous never enjoy Lucinda's lover 
A triumphant vehicle and what a king governs 
Wirm water and the propeieft place for a drunken man 
A too vain youth HJgh colour'd refemblance 

A rainbow Rich cahe 

The glory of the creation and the pride of a garden 
The emblem of conftancy and a foul's delight 
Wliat the dutcliefs of Hamilton was the day (he married 
What fades Chloe-s cbarma ? Whatcan't be hid, and 

A blackbird and a better wi(h S What children are 
What you hive in your heart, and the chief ingredient of a cake 
A fop 7 Holy mixture, and the 

A devout tree S Riches of Spain 

Ag™cdo"" jFribbV. opinion of hinifclf 
A famous painter and the bottom of an hill 
Coll] and what a ragout (hould be An Admiral's attendant 
A crafty thief and a ftolen git't Without an end 

Wliat courtiers protefs, but feldom poRefs 
Beggarly Bob What all willi to do and have 

A fpice T , 

A Ihort fong and an infea JA tempter 11 
Half congealed and what a fot never leaves 
What Pliaraoh always carried 
What is moft defirable when you are hot and weary 
King of Ifrael's lather, and where riches are hid 
Tlie produce of the moft tnduftrious of inlefls, and what the moft 
animal did to preferve the founder of Ri'me 
The name of a lsin_g and a conveyance for wit 
A gentle breeze and a pleafant place. 

that you will grant me niy lail de- 
Sl/^efef Lmcoh^ -v,!!!. ir^ t.oxh/ ItlUr fir":!- 

'ta Madame de Rtjuvrii. Vou will find 100 Aahm* in this 

coliinetj and be they more or lels, 
T BEG, Madame de Rouvrai, that, , when I die, tlie ufe 1 defign them for 
J in regard of a tender frrendlbip, is (my debts lij-ft paid) that Madanrt 
wliich has ib maiiy yeaii riibfdtcd be- de Rouvrai will accept of all the i-c- 
tweenni,eveninthcho»rof my dcatlij mainder, as a (lender (but lincere) 

• French Stocks. ■ ■ ^" 

a little tree 

rhe Beauties ofaRthe MAGAZINES fikSed. 45 

proof of the aife&ian I bear to you in objcfh to fumiOi a dcrcriptioo-piecc, I 

my heart. liave ruppofed mylelf one o^ the inha- 

At the fame time requeuing you not bitants ot this romantic region ; u co% 

to grieve over-much at the iols of tlic finement, however fpltndid, cannot be 

fincereft friend that ever had being ; agreeable to human nature ; were all 

andyet not northyof a triendlikeyou. thi» real, ami I atlotted t* live in it, | 

No one knows of thiE bequeft, and fhould ligh for Benz", fi-oAy weather* 

I beg it may remain concealed. and freedom, t acknowledge thiafub- 

JV. B. Lucon it ritar Rochelle. jei5l is too high for my home-bred abi- 

htiei ; but the lines, fuch as they ar% 

are much at your fervice; at u aUb^ 

dear Mifs, your moft obedient. 

The fbllovring letter and poem were 
wrote by alervant-maid in Wamrick- 
Ihire, who nevei' had any other Edu- 
cation, than that of barely learning 
to read and write. 


DI D you ever read the htftory of 
KafTelai, Prince of AbyfTmia ; I 
confeft it it fomething odd to begin a 
letter with a queftion ; but if you have 
not, you will think I am wandering in 
a fairy field of my 
indeed my * 

To you, Eliza, be thefe Unet na- 
Wlio. bleft in freedom's happy cm^re 

1 pompouHy o 

Wliilft I, alas ! 


Bereft of every joy this world can give. 

Thrice happy vales, to me no longer 

creating; but Tho' fpring eternal decks the fragrant 

lot fo fruitful, (hades i 

The author of that elegant Eaftcm tale In vain the dewy myrtle breathet per- 

defbibea a large vetlc)' in the kingdom fume, 

of Amharra, one of the provinces of In vain fuft mufic echoes through the 

that extenfiveempireofAbyRioia. This gladet. 

place it encompafled with inacceflible The marble palacei and lofh- fpiret, 

mountamti the only entrance IS a cave. Are all but pageant glare »nd empty 

whichpaflet under a rocki the outlet it fliew 

concealed by a thick wood ; and the 
mouth which opens into the Happy Val- 
Jey (for that is the appellation he gives 
it) it fecured by iron-gates, fo malTey, 
that ifacy cannot be opened without 
enginei. In thii ten'eftrial paradile, 
,'Where every blalt Ihakes fpice from the 
rocki, and every mouth drops fruitt 
,npon the ground ; where all the diver- 
litiei and blelfingi of nature are colleft- 
:Cd, end all tlieevils excluded j the chil- 
-dren of the emperor are confined, ac- 
cording to the policy of the Eaft i and 
'ivhoever, inftigated by curioAty, or love 
i lof folitade, or any other motive, gets 
admittance into the Happy Valley, it 
—never fuffered to return. The lalt line 
>Of the ftanza you favoured me with, 
"'*«*m» to imply fomething of defcrip- 
*yion : — Now at the depth of December, 
*^ our odd climate, ai^rds no agreeable 

Ah \ howunequ^tomy fondde(ire^ 
Which telli me. Freedom makes a hea- 
ven below. 

Penfive I range the ever verdant grovet. 
And ligh refpoufive to the murmurii^ 

Wliile woodland choirt chant fixth 
their tuneful loves. 
Dear Liberty is wretched Mira'sthemt. 
Fair plains diverfified with bcauteout 
In fweet fuccellion every momthefamB-t 
Ficfh gales that brc;idie thro' amaran- 
thine bowers, 
AndevEry charm inveutiveart can namej 
Here deck fair Nature's cver-JJoitiijg 

And here. In gay captivity confined. 

Each child of A-b-jWiw*'* tc^ilitv* 
Is to ingWious Mttwii; lE^^tCd. 

• I iuj>po/c the place fli; lived at. 

4^ rt# Beauties tf/fl^/A* MAG AZINESyWe^^. 

Tho* feKw'mirii ftJU wsk« each of thofe ONitrailiftioM, now maity/k 

laughing noni, of by siltht Caitnai^urj and AcadttrucA 

An4gutMdJrevdi7lesdson theKonrsi Scientific!, concerning the fufKriority 

Tho' purling rill! the liniitfiil me»ds of Merit, iriiether diieto theAKCKun 

adorn, or Moderns. 

And *« ^ligh iwck its ^icjr produn With »ll becoming refpeft, for every 

ihowerE) elaborate 5fAoi«/*i pmftrating ourlelve* 

Vet what if there to fill & boundlers at the tbrediold of the library, in faonov 

mind f of their Cia^eat Can/tqtmtialttin, wc 

Tbo' ridi «ach fctiK appean, fit 'ft31 beg leave to declare ourfelve! neuter^ 

the lanie : *rat cacing to wrsagle on either fide | 

Variety, invain, I hope U finH ; ^«n tiff eein^w'ah Sir R«gtr dtCtvtrfyi 

Tanety---thotideai'but diftant name. who allowed, nwch might be Aud for 

■ "Wilii pleaTtu-e dc^'d, and forfeited both— — 

with eafe, Therefore tbie work will net depre- 

Mofrnet Ritemativemyfpiritschefri ciate our Anceftors, nor the Anceflort 

Joys long puriiid, lofc aS their power of our Ancefton, to make any modem 

Artift'i fieritinnince more praiiie-wqr- 
tby than it ought to he. 

Alaf! ! if all people bad fcen at much 
jartiality aa I have been witiieft to. 
There wat ooce the fluft or handle of* 
Jancca wliid) was carved /uU of cui^iow 
£at figwett and what iiad formeriy 
lielp'd Guy of Warwick to kill the Dun 
,'iuiiing cunmt'! CIver Cow. Vet to fee what fame perfon 
e. will do, who know no better ; it Ml 

the wing'd itdudiiiauU of into a farmer'* handi, toA he cut it to 
air, fnece!, to make a piur of ftiltg far Ul 

VhodiOant dimes and different fealbnt ion to walk ont of the dirt with. 

Neitliei-Aall ne be blinded bf >th< 

•o pleafe, 

And harmony is difcord to my car. 
Heft freedom !— how Hong wiUhlfcee 

Where varying nature all her charms 

To range the cloud-topt hills, the 

lawns, the groves, 

Free : 

Kegiont as IbTt Amharra't valley fair, 
Bleft with cool breezes, peace and li- 
Vain wiih ! — Thofe rock», whofe fura- 
mit pierce the Ikies, 
With frowning afpeA tell me hope 
vain — ■ 
Till freid by death the purer fpirit 
Here wretched Mira't deftlned to re- 

fnwder of Antiquity's Ruft ; to fay/ths 
we can fee nothing that U eKcdlentlf 
deff oedor finilbed, but what w>* eB»- 
outed before the Chrillian Mt-tk. Tbft 
is entirely rank ■preiudice like tlM 


Lcndintr (and by-tfae-by Londu 
are voy a{>t to be prejudiced) whv 
beir^ upon a vifit ui the county df 
Norfolk, would not allow any onexhia^ '■ 
to be lb good there, or taAc To well, « 
in Town. Walk'mg out with fosi* _ 
company in Norwich market-plaoe, • 
Paviour with his hammer waj thump* - 
ing down a new piece of pavement, aw 
jIm J/areduaicn « the Reoister cf giving the eraphatical Hah with it#* 
AKTISTS. a by-ltander took notice, hii lung* xaat'- 

be remarkably ftrong. — Pba, Pba, ro" - 

WELL and wifely was it ex- plie» the man of the Town, - ^/^ Ma« 
prefled by the celebrated saw tviier tit IniJ ia LtuJen. Anothar ok»" 4 

iSfer, of Jong-bearded memory, fcrving tlie fun Oione viwy teight ( til* : 

atAur UMM M^NX uinai- from hence \ifitar IVorc it /hut tviia at irighlJ* , 
«ar «v iulruded in the particular caulc LsaJm. 

rte BzAUTiis d/ aU tit MAGAZINES feleffed. 47 

Nor ihall we dog our accounn with \ purpofe for poft:rity to ftare at. Tbe^ 
are only to be flared at — no more thao 
mountains of ftones lieap'd regularly 
togKber, for idle Epecalition to wafie 

e dog our accounn with 
I of tfrhniral tennif t 
Ihow the vaftnefs of our reading ; no 
burft out into diAifivc praifu. 

the cxquifdenefi a( o 

minutely crafi, to Ihow a fingiUority of 
ftilc. It it not ourfelvei ne intend to 
•debrate, bnt peHbn* of real Gcnhu j 
WE pretend to oo merit, therefore ex- 
fe£t no fame. 

To lay the exallmcies of leparate 
Aitifb before the piiblic. 

- talte ; nor be iiii lime about. 

Now let us view one of the buildings 
erected in our time j a building of the 
utmott public udlity to thi ^"3''"", vi%- 

The Eddistoke Lichtkouii, 
DdigQ'd, began and completed by Mr- 
fiUEATON, o»' Tsrkfiiin, who ii i 

ti«a) by ghkig a catalogue of their liviit^, aodlonguLiy he live to enjoy tbt 
tr4riu, and accomplifhnicnti, and to do harvcfi of his well executed Ubotm. ' 
it inpartially. It all we can promile to TIm edifice, for the fake of coRn> 
perform. nien«y, waj obliged to be erefted a great 

Like the miners, who dig out dia> height, o/'x. gi feet ; and from the na- 
mondi from the earth, we only labour *"''« of its bale, cramp'd in its circurate- 
aettolctwoETHbeBnylongerbDried. rence. Vet fuch has been the ingenuity . 

NothingitinoreeaiyihantDfindfaulti of the Artill, that the great ftorm, which 
nothing more difficult tlian to pay merit lately did fo mudi harm to the town of 
Itj proper nibitte of praifc, Plyraouth, had no effect on this Light- 

We write to the minds of thofe who houfe, tlio" more expoled to the weather, 
cm read, and not to the PalBona of Pre- unavoidably from its fituation, than inj 
tenders to Education, T»fte and Under- 01= building (except itlell) in Europe. 
Handing. During the tempeft, the waves broke 

To thofe who have bonefty enough to <^ ^U ddei continually over it. With 
be humane, and fenfe enough to think ^I^at force then mult the fea (when agi. 
for themfelvn 1 who hnve fpirit enough '^^t"* '" that extraordinary manner) 
todefpifealleflation, prejudices, flattery, ftrike where it meets with a continued 
and iltiberaiity, this part of our work reliltancc > 
i> addrelled by the Proprietor*. ^- H- As tolheColulTiisof Rhodet, 

Betbre U'e prelume to mention any we arecsrtainil wasonjy a fabiilousre- 
liring Artiil'i ingenuity, decency re- lotion. A* to the mechanics of Archi- 
quires us to draw back a little into an- m*des, we believe them to have been 
ti(]ui:y, and take a Ihort Purvey of fome '^T fine. — His Hydraulic machine ii 
•f thcii- work*, called tiie hever-to-be- X*' uleful. — But for th« engines ufed at 

eqoalt'i' Strufhire*. 

As gocd inanncrt tell m, we will be- 
pa with the greatefti and inftance. 

The PriiAMiDS of Moytt. 
Stupendous ^ece< of Mafonlhip. — But 
ot what utility r — If erefled to prcfrrve 
I the mummy-made carcale of Ibmeflave- 
Aitter'd Sultan, the end i; frultrated j 
tur even in the time of Herodotus 
}\xy were empty, and tlie very 

the Gege of Syracuji, or what Je/tphiis 
relates concerning the force of mechani- 
cal powers, at the fiegc of Jerufalem, as 
we have only the hiltorian's teftimoniet 
for the authenticity of thofe faits, we 
muft be obliged to do like tfadelmen, 
who cant get better fecurity fitMB 
debtor*, take their word tor it. 

The next Jnijl or Ariifij (for we 
prefume there is a combination) we Ihall 
biancc of fuch royalifed remains are regifter, are the ingeiiious aflor» in 
erafed from the tables of tradition. Per- Cock-lane, the diirert:iiior upon that 
hap* fome tyrant or tyrants of thofe affair, we have given in the former part 
times, forced tlie lubjcas to labour in of this Treatile -, Vvcth iuWjjwwii -eat 
buiWiug UuUe t&oaiSwig iiniiturea, oa hieroglyplucal pait. ot "a. 

•^ rii Beauties ef all the MAGAZlliES /eleiTed. 

The trae Portrait of the G H O S T. 
Talcen from the Li^i' and In>gravcd by 

S. S. P. Sexton. 

Plan of the Room, and the Ghost's Reprcfentatiohs, with 

The chiinneyi 

Here waj tin. rtuttering. 

.V. S. None bat true Believers can make out ihe identical figure of tiie Api'sri 
tioa in this Pifhire. Infidels lee it as a confultil atiair, Cgiiifying Nothing, 

["9 ] 



Tie Beauties of all the MAGAZINES 

For MARCH, 1762. 

An Intiloduction to the Preface of a Dissertation upon 

sOV, Joy to you, O ye hibitabllraft, ofromehteOnilor'iDe- 


y^ Britonil My couutrynien, claniationt, and comparing ilicm with 
J ^^ I congratulate yog ; from tlinrc, who by their advertilement* pro- 

■C^^ir'Jt' A. to £t i^tra; I am mile at preli:nt to pronounce 1 

****^-* youi-i Pofitii-ely, Compa- town, we flull be better able to judge 

Btively and Superbtively : Thi», thi* from tlieJr varioue Moduis, to which 

iithe Glorious Time, the JEra, which, o( the Cliainpions we mult give the 

like the returning Comet, h» Jong been CruunU-Ivy Garland, 
expededf the h^py inftant, when the Oratnry it— but what it it, we doat 

EngliA Luguage fhall be White- ])rctend to determine : we are not Ora- 

waflied. ton, only Compilatora. Now, ^tho* 

Johnlbn-^AlaTi, we can only fay of we have excellent Laws to pre&rve the 

\xK\, at Noll Bluff hint! about Haimi- Came, we have none to lilence unqua- 

bali he wai a pretty fort of a fdlow, lificd Speakcrsi and though we havt 

foTRicrly, Sir— Whathehat done, is no many aifls 10 encourage the breed of 

more to be compared, to what it doing, our Horlbs, there ii not in the fevea 

tlian.the fcintillated chatybeat particle, folio volumes of the Abridgment of the 

ignify'd by the momentous percuflion of Statutes, one claufe for the improve- 

fiint, and fteel, is to the Artie Exhala- ment ot' our Uiidcrflanding ; therefore, 

ticns of Auron Borealis. as tlure n aa occalion to take out .a 

Peace be to the Manes of that once Licence to be a public Speaker, vierf 

uabalhed Exiftence, Orator Henley. — one ii willing to let up fur himlelf. 
LcngLil'e to theBritilhlnquiritor, and The Fable of NarcilTui, who fell in 

all Hanom* and Fame attend The Rem- love with hii own Face, ii not inappli- 

Aantsof the Kobin Hood Society. — Ye cable tii great Tallurs; they havetallcq 

Totteiiharo-Court Agitators— AllLaud in love with their own Voices, and that 

to the Smttimony of your Pfalm-frnging. may be an excule for the irregulaiity of 

—Yet, O be mute a moromt ) fuH'er their cxprdiions ; for if, as the Fuee 

the Spirit only filently to regenerate fays, NunknTe is Rlo^uence in love, 

within yoti — while I celebrate in Cha- they may be allowed xo talk uninteUi> 

Kftcr each Elociitionift we have already gibly. In the Robin Hu«d liociety, often 

experienced. have v,-c beheld a full led tigurci Cowly 

In this oar Repofltoty, driignni (like rifing from Kw fcat lo ikW^S-^ V« fcs* 
Mr. PiocfcfiecAVJAwrAepneftn'ationof , minutf, lii» head dee^ VCv\ \\ii.WiKS.i 

tH^at§Rkh, tad Rut, ht A^ cx- t'uil bucWUd biAs. m%^ i^m. \na^ \>iiA 

5© The Beauties of all the 

the fign of the Rojal Oak, wiUi an ill 
done Face in the niidft out. 

He begin wiUk 2 fclieme, like Mr. 
Henriquez, for the good of all mankiiidi 
Slid how to prevent war, briber)-, taiei, 
and bum bftiliffs : then he hinieil hofr 
&r the Herri ng-filhery, jutd flounced 
]^Rin»ts, afi^^ed the Politic* of thii 
saiioni alTured ut, that CodmU.ukI 
Card' playing were unknown apyttg the 
Aniidiluviani : then mode li I'raiifitioii 
ta Turnpike), and TrigunifniMry 1 

n*ed to be Anti-conltitutionul, 
upared the French King to the 
Bottle Conjurer ; inriAed, that the Pyra- 
nidf of Egypt were built in the, Chioefe 
maimer; that Turtle Kating was an.ia; 
troduflinn to Popery, aud tiiitlhed wilt) 3 
metaphyiicil direulTionupoiiSemir.^iiut, 
and tiolomuii- gundy, 



Jmfr-nh. OralU fUridvJii, 

THOUGH tautology 19 allow- 
able in prafiicc, I dun t approve 
on't theoretically 1 ilierdbie I null 
plainly, fully, openly, and coiicid'ly, I 
bope» acquit myklf, without being Cri- 

~ ticat, or Polittcnl, or Satyrical, or My- 
ftkai, or Rhetorical, or i>chifiiiatical| or 
Cbimerical, or WliimfKal.— I'll give 
nu utterance to ar.y ;u'n){;ancei nick dif- 
lonacce of Deliverance, nor countenance 
any cxorbitmce of Intemperance, Ig- 

' jM)rance,orE:<travagan(ei wliatlcom- 

-fBonicate I lliaU authe«rKatc, aiid I leg 
you'll coinpalfianate : 1 will nut exag- 
gerate, nor conttmin;(tc, nor depreciate, 
nw dilcrlmiuklc, an iiileraperatc i^andi- 

' dale, at any rate.-r-BuC I piof>,itulli- 
cate he niull be a Profligate, Reprobate 
and Illiterate, a[it to prevaricate, bcA- 
tate, and degenerate. — I'll u£e no di>- 
iiucnce in thin conference, in coolidence, 
the confequenu «f my diligence will 

. evidence the eycelleaceof my innocence 

' with reverence to your piclMeiicc. 
I^t utberi, by ■ flourilh of words, 

fmcy it an acamplUtmcnt or an cm- - 
^eaiOinuuit, by tbe toagiie't ttUwlilh.- 


ment, it ii an aAonifhment ft 
fpcakers arc fo impertinent to llie dt 
mcnt ot'cvciy eminent fundament of 

I take thii opportunity wiiho\it : 
biguity, void of incongruity, with ] 
fpituity, by narrative, to aOxtt my \ 
rogaiivc without preparative, or pn 

I Ihall now conclude without a n 
titude of folicitudci for the aptilnid 
men to ingratitii^ U too plain, fo 
infift that iihakcfpcar, and Milton, v 
Sophiftical Ecribblen, and bad \mA 
the man, who invented the Aljthal 
Oratory 19 cuuipoltd of tvi'u pi 
Weeds, and Flmvcrs) the weeds 
Metaphor are tlie roots of Rhetor 
and the flo«'er« of Phrafe compofc 
N'olegay of Eloquence. A let of Ph 
fopliers are like a bundle of brulh-w( 
when they arc Ijghted up byihe fir 
dil'pute, Hnd4^t intotl]e«ven.of al 
cation ) then out coigts tke brum 
auft ot fair M-gumpit:. ^ - 

Taitrwaeuli wtl SuptriaaJi. 

MY Brtthrcn of the New Bi 
gi'iped with coinpaflion, therefore 
ford nie a dram of patience, unlcll 
have a uiind to I>e a loft flock, (traj 
from the folds of regeneration, and 
come puHnded for the devil's Iheep-t, 

Tlw wovkl is Lucifcri Flcfli-mar 
and women cxpole themfelves in 
Ihamblcs ot lin, hung out ui>on 
tender hook* ot* vanity ; dir tiatan I: 
broken his diaiii, he riumetli al 
the town, like a bum bailitf 1 he c 
leth every (loor l(>ul, he puts his ] 
upon i lie draggcth thcin into the 
foil ot' Purgatory, nnleti the new b 
beconutli bail for tltem ; — then t 
will be puritied by being fbaked in 
Itot liquor of San^iAcation ; then y 
nn» will be IcaUed utf, Uke hair fi 
a bog's back, and ye will be bollci 
tbc broth U' Kegenuation, and be m 
fpoofi-toeat tor thu lainti to fup a V. 

Tte Beauties of all the 

There it the li^t within ns, tbe 
lijht without w, the light thnt it all 
round absat us : tliere are lighti we are 
Bot td make light of) for fame are 
Li{:ht-heided, Tome arc Light-hearted, 
and Ibme are Light- tailed. — -—To-ilay 
I fiuH on!y /peak of the Light-heuts 
and I hope my difcourle wiH mile thi! 
whirlmnd of contemplation within ye ; 
and that you will turn your cyet inward, 
and examine how your imilerlUndingi 
ftind offefled ; for the brain M the 
Jreail'i furniture ; and if rhe Ideas are 
bewicclied, by external ohjefti, j'bu are 
throiring the huufe out of the window*. 

The Light -h(^adM< onet, are ihofe 
fbot-ftoolt of tolly, called Poete, and 
Kiyerj ; iaf a Poefs head is the wort- 
fliop, and a Pfayer't head it the fale- 
^iOf: TVagedy ii' the blank verfe of 
fni Con^dythehiUty-I^uddingof wictt- 
tdneTi ; Uil FantAraine the Devil's coun- 
by-danring i bnt wordt ire hut wind, 
and a long Aiconrfe moft produce the 
bdly-acb i for few therefore of putting 
a period to my periltaltic motion, I 
Kill here end my Exhortation. 

N. B. Tn tho next number, we 
fiiall go on nitfa our Exliibittoiu of Ora- 
torial Exubri>ni.eti and then proceed 
*a the Hiftory i-f On'orj and Oracles, 
and Fr^ar Bacon's He<(d ; ant! then the 
D:Eicfnon concerning Utility of Utler- 
■nces ; and then an Analyfit of the 
e^ht parts of l^peech, and tile work it- 
Icir ; and then obfei'vatlons upon the 
DilTertanoni ; and tlicn the Supple- 
incBt ) and then the Appendix \ and 
then the Index ; and then, Fiah. 

The HiAery of Paimioks coniinu'd. 
hturlafi Vumhtr, Feuali Head- 

DKBt&Et •viiert nnfijirld. 
It till, ihefe »/ thi MAtCL'LINI 

G e K D E K villi b* txaminfil. 
ti'Jt CbapUT if Hats, t^ur HiPKi- 


HA T S we now wore upon an. aver- 
age fix inches and j broad in tbe 
knift, imd eoek'd betwcea Qjiaker a^ 

MAGAZINES feUSltd. 51 

Kevenhuller. Some have their Hati open 
before, lilic a church fpoui, or the titx 
fcale they weigh flour in : fome wear 
them rather Ih.-irper, like the nol'e of & 
greyhound i ajid we can diUinguiOi bf 
the tafte of the Hat, the mode of the ■ 
wearer's tnind. There it the Military 
Cock, and the Mercantile Cock ; and 
while the Beaux of St. Janies't w«ar. 
their Hats under their arms, the Beaux 
of Moorfie Ids-mall wear thei:* diago- 
nally over their left or right eye. 

Sailors wear tite £des of thai HMi 
utiltormty, tacked down to the crown, 
and look as if they carried a triangular 
apple- pally upoti their hcadt. 

I hope no perlbn will tliink ui di&f- 
fefteJ i but when, we meet any of the 
new railed infantry wearing the button*- 
of their Hats bluff before, and the tre- 
foil white worfted fhaking ai they ficpi 
we can't help thinking of French figure" 

IcMpcghtupi their Hats fpread over 
their hca>Is like a penthoufe, and d.irkm 
the outward man, to figntfy they have 
the inward Light. 

Some wear their Hits (with the cor- 
ner that fliould come over'their fore- 
heads in a direft line) pointed into the 
air ; thofe are the Gawkiei. 

Others dont above half cover thdt 
heads, which it indeed owing to the 
Ihallowiiefs of their crowni ; but be- 
tween beaver, and eye-browi, cxpofe s 
piece of blank tbrehead, wbkb look* 
like a fandy road in a furveyoi 'i plan.— 
Indeed, people fhould hide u much of 
the face under their Hats at polTible i 
for very few tlicre are but what have 
done Ibmethii^, for which they ought 
to he out of countenance. 

I remember at a dcoll focicty efta- 
blifbed in Dublin, called the Court of 
MafTan, a f!entlen*jm was indidcd tor 
wearing hit Hiit in the court : tlie at- 
torny general moved in favour of the 
detendant, that the HlilUhnent wa» 
faMy laid ; lor in it was exYttffitdi tfct 
gnllrmaa htut hii Hat Hftn bti kad '% 
and the att'>ir,ev ^lovcd. .\^i% vi:\vW. t>s«. 

gi The Beauties of all ibi 

to have a liead j now if, ia London, 
BO {wrJbni neri: to wear I-Ijti, 'but fuch 
n have hearlt, what would become ot' 
the batten > yet ihi* we muy fiifcly 
avow, lliat a mm m.-ty Ihew by bit Hat, 
vhether he hus a head, vt 3t Icaft by 
the decorating it, wl'.cther his tic:id ji 
properly furnilhixl. A gold button and 
loop to a pUin Hit, diftinguilhcs n pci"' 
fen to be 1 little lunatic ; a- gold bind 
round it, (hews the owner to be vert 
(taiigeroQllj ipfefted ; and IF a la/fel 
it added, the Patient ii inmrabli:. 

A tnaa with a Hit laiger than com- 
■oa, repi-erent* the fable of thcMtmn- 
taia .in Labour t and the Hati edged 
round with a gold binding, belong to 
Srotheh of the Tort'. 

CHAP. II. VfiiiVfici. 

ELaborntely have both ancijtiirs and 
mddertu cxpiellcd theinfel to con- 
cerning the Jliaia, the Pineal Gland, 
tdeaa, and Cogildtioni, by which tlie 
Bead, or ihe Aoinial Spirit* of the 
Head, prD|>erly trammcl'd, might pace 
in good ordiT, 

But. the only perfoni who can pro- 
perly he of benefit to Heads, are Pcr- 
riwib-tnakeni and floflor Monro, Phy- 
fic'an toMoorrwUif Hoipital. 

Wigs are aj ctTentiaJ to evcrj' per- 
Ton's head, « lace i» to their clothe* i 
ind although iinilerft.uuliig m-iy be 
deficient in the wcnrcr, ai well ns 
money, yet people drelV'd out look 
pretty; a;id very tine GcntlenKn, tbii-i 
emhelliltted, rcprefrnt tlioln pets npon 
Apothecariet dwlvei, which ure much 
flcnanented, but always liand tni^ity. 

Behold a Barber** Block unadoFned ; 
Can we conceive any I|ighrr idea of it, 
than thit ol' a bruifei' ju!t preparing to 
fct to ? Indeed, »ith a foliage rinind the 
templet, it ii!i(,ht fcive in an aiiftion 
room for the Buft of a Cxfarj and 
t^rorided it wa* prnjieriy worin-eaim, 
wou'd b( bid f<x ^c'or JLigly. But of 
that hereatVer, our bufincis now !« to 
liow Ibe coniequcncs of Wigt. ^ 


The •prentke M%HOti-%n, orRsir- 
IWi Aitii^wiyt Oloit ia % neck. 

MAGAZINES /fffi^^fif. 

to fhow the fton« ftock-bucMe, <hd 
nicely Itroaked from the face, to difcovef 
fevcn-eighths of the ear«; and erety 
Smart ue meet, fa headed, feemt, liko' 
I'riltram Shandy, to hare been ftziting 
againft the wind; and his hair, by tho 
fhirpncf) of the motion, Jhoi'n from hi4 

, Next the Citixen'i'Sanday Buckle, or 
Bab-majar i this it a fii-ftBate, belring- 
feveral tier* of ciffli, difpoled in upper^ 
midclle, and lower order. 

Then Ihe Apothecary'tBufhiinwhidr 
' the hat feemi finking Kke a ftone into k 
fnow henp- 

The Phyfical and Chinirgiea! T1ef» 
carry much conjcquence in their fora- 
tops, and the depending knots fall 
fnre and aft the fhoulders, with fecun- 
dUm artem dignity. 

The Scratch, or theBloodH Sknll-co* 
vering, ii comb'd over the figrebead, 
untoupeed, to imitate a head «t Hairt 
becaufe tiiofe gentlemen love to btv* 
eve/y thing natural about them. 

The "Jehu'i Jeramjr, or White and 
All- White, in little curb, like a fiiw 
fleece on a Iambi back, we fhoa'd lay 
foiucthing upon, were it not for fear oiF 
oftending fome Geiirleitien of Great 
Richesi who love to look like ccdch- 

To the ingenious Mi-. Hogarth, th« 
town is beholden for the delineation of 
the five ordera of Wig*, with their elB' 
vatidns, proportionp and profile*. 

Wc humbly recommend it to every 
pertbn of talte, who has not already 
bonglit one of theaforefaid dcfigni, im-- 
mediately to become a ptirchafcr. 

Perhaps fome over fi:nipiilo)u ma^ 
refufe laying out their money, fancying 
tW;re muft be fome hidden meaning ill 
the etching, which tlicir capacitiec caih 
not tome at ; but we think that an in- 
delible token of their tafte: for if cu. 
tit^r.Kt were only to be porchafed by 
per^ins of knowledge; or if no perfor. 
m:incei were to be paid for, but whaC 
exhibited ftriking proofs of underftond* 
iit^, humour, educition, and gcniut, 
i£it\\ to Auftion Rooms, and Oper* 
&Wblch{ttwnt \ vdiiKL ta tnuoki^ tafte| 

Tb BkAtii'izs of all tit MAGAZINES feUud. %% 

tfidtx^IfiteCoBneifleurihJpiiriiattmift wearer noil b« moft leamcd ; bccattfiv 

\bMBCvi(iiueAtBaiqpKiitrii*ittkrr»/ a* the conntiy folk* iaj, why fliOB^ 

Miif/, who an pufTol upon the ktmi^ thqr put a dowble coat ^' thatch apoa 

otkcr by thoifelws, R.puty^ or their a bam, without tliere was a greater 

CnditotS) aa Aitifta of great Merit T^ proportion than ominaryot'grainbouibd 

Aur«, adaft. the Ui «-o«'d be irrepa- thercia* 
nU«( MM&Wring what a.cbalhi muft 

ifabifat made in almoft all the avoca- TbtnixtRtrnth UfiriltdWictToxiaaK. 
tieni. mugtiiMtaeaaa, anil enxtitioDi of The (irft Wig has two efids, exaftlj 

Hi^-Ue i^MVe Stain. lilce the. droplical Icgi df fome ovcr- 

For(heaHnlancnt(ifthflIe«bolia.<rB gorged Glutton ; and the three qiianer 
aot bought the .AKhitechboaica] Plate . face iiiilicatH Plenty, Porter and Poli- 

rftteiwigi^ mt fhall ddkiibe them in tict. Ob ths Bra#, dotwftictd iigfufi- 

tUi dapteri it bang tnuncdiately reU- cancy ii feated, a look necd&ry ^o each 

ti*c to the fiibjeCt of our prelcot pen m^ftEr, who dozCi in his ann chair as 

aad iak tajployiaent. the Strnday evening, while hit U&f 

- ' rea^ prayen to the reft of ihe family. 

h tbii Primt rotir iiijb-jf R#«i it virUt jt ;» » countenance which carrie* dig- 

tit tltU firticDCAL. nity ^tii it, even at the upper end of 

The firft Capital ^fcovers only a a tabic at a turtle catitw. 
fnfaea^ ty^i lips and one eye, the The Teound bai one lock dependant, 

i4 of the fiKe it cdipTed by the Wig's like a turkey flicep'i rail. The hul^ 

franrficranMr »»1 appeari like a fnall of hair which cavers the cheek feema 

pe*of beet' baked in a large pudiUng, like a poultice, ftuclc on for the teoOi- 

tulgarly called, a Told in a hole. ach. Tht wear^ of thii Wig we are 

Tbe nectthree etchings art only the certain, from the caricatura ol the pro- 

Ua^ paitt of headj ; by tholer Mr. file, tould make Il)(«bet, knew the 

Hogarth &tirifH the prefent age for nature of debenture!, and was much 

Anr ianoOT^ties, which are fo noto- harrafled by cent, per cent, comqerce. 

rtMuithat 4<'r*^;>o'>tim theirbackt Many flecplelt nigliti hai he enhauAe^ 

■pon iH, not being able to behold fuch (by the fide of liii nncmptojed lady) 

(ncketfciefiet. in Tcheiuing, how to fix tbr half a day 

The laft vifoge in tbeline,ha*atnie only, the tlufluating chanCat of Change 

pedantic oonteinpt mark'd upon it j the Alley. 

fetctopUkeiheforfcedhillofParoairus, The third Wig, ai the (ailora Tvf, 

wiA a roa down the forehead, like a it all a back; by the Faelliniii oT tlie 

MS6. fisoS, ipAtbc eye-lid* are almofi fall bottom vtv have an iiea of Magna 

dHcdt,«4iiGh denoiet the wife man't Charts contequence, and ^angudtthe 

■ink, 1^ cu fee the worid with half wearer woolil fay Something if ha fsw 

aaeye-.tbe-BHifclet of the countenance us. 

ire cort'd ap hit* difikio,— and he The next ii parted triangular-wife* 

leeina to- ivf — 1 Jfjpifi jtu-ji Illiu- to fall each fide the Ihoutdert. Thit 

wf^ I^mld Mt fM toith Ml SiiH- defign originally wa« taken from « 

oM, fv th^^gktatitn^ t^ txtTKditii nutting- flick. Thut one of ourfincft 

C^ m ift lU ti. capitals wat delincattd from a fquoro 

The hBiaenfe- quantity of grizrJe, tUe, ai weed, and a balket. 
vk'tihiiwoveiatotlKie Wigi, carriet ft With all mudcfl coujefhire we pre- 

iwo-fiald defign, for Reverence and for Ihme, from our intcnfe application to 

Wanntb. Themakeof thefe Canonical! hieroglypliicki, that the femicircular 

nidcnce the care tbit order take of fWeep at the end* of the laft-mrntioned 

thmirelvci, for the lalce of thole com- lull bottomed, fignifies a Gold Cliain i 

feitled tQ their truftj and the profuCon but as wc are EitgWdttncn, «.tAW\^Yan« 

«curii^arAK«aid^4nioccdi2ittie notlung to do wVt^ c\t:uu. v« 1ti^\ 

54 thl BjArriE! if a!t (i« MAGAZINES fekUti. 

ta&n on to Ike Wigi and Chins in the the law loolcs on eveiy figure, at if it 

Ihiidrow, titled, wai no fignre; on every thing, ai it 

LixoittCM **' nothing ; and on nothing, a* it 

, , .' , orat every thing) for tlie law it otir 

Great men are al.Mj. celebrated for |i|,„^, ^^ j,., ^ f„ „_ 

peat ihingJ. Ceero for hi. Wa.t, every perfcn i. at liberty to go to law. 

Ovul for hi Kofe, accotdtng to SL-m- g^,,, Gnn«., the plaintiff tea. it. tM 

i..i.,i™i and tbupomait feeno to deipping-pan , hot how wa.he in th> 

le olhere.1 into Mice, by the tor-a- dripping-pan ■ did he polh himfelf, or 

vns he puOicJ in — 4here liei the dif- 

ture of tlie Chin- ^^ ^^^ „„,,,„ ,„ , i ,s ui.- 

How yenwjbly inelegiat .f^UKfe "^^^^^ btt^'the '^Mt '^i^ tta 

lewrucal. appear i Here is uideed Uw o„v/,i„ , if he puffed himftll- in— 

u full length. Specul.pleadmgt la »e nwft Jwwd.niage forour Kirchen- 

riie toK-lop», drcUwticmi. ihifF; for, m ii i» feW, ««»», >ft»i., 

tMM, re,omd«., ,(ru« aod cUmurren tfiatfilMtMt M.l.,fin,jccHt. 
» every bucldt. The lyiorty points ol 

jraflice in the Istricacies ol the twilled I ' « "^ """ ^O"^' '" » anfiitT^ 
toUs, and the depth ot tlie whole Wi^, btrtafttT\ 

CfoUenuiicjUy txpreirts the length ot' N. B. Hair-drelTuig, either frenched 

s CTuncery-iiiil, while the blacjc coif or only funply toupeed, H«OuUcoiilUeT 

behind looks hlu « blilltviug piaifter. >n our DigidTean upon Coatemplauonii 

Bnt it is not enough tu fluiw the for ireareccnain, ladiei and gBDtlemen 

look, of a tiling ; let us fuppofe one of u'oukl not lit three houn under ths 

dcTe LexonitAl Etchings aiiimitcd, hands of a frizzuj-e, were not tbey at 

H— ; — hen)— lieii>— Gcmm of Juo'— " "'°'' ''""* f" al»|iirl>ed in thought, u 

I'm ci:Li.ii^i in this cale tor tlie del'ciuLint to be infenJible how the houn pala. 

■^my client, gemm, '\% a Cook— Ihe Happy ! Happy Britons 1 as the Tri- 

«a» drdTuig dinner— hem — hem, or, polefc ambzOddorotalerved, it they mil 

a; the law lOQire clilTically deiciibes it( fuHer themfcLvesCobetlirec botirt under 

fte W3i J'a;itiidutttt njltutdum, bailam- an ppeiation, only to ornameat tfw 

dam, fryaH'iitm aaJ /rii^'fitailuiit.-^—^- outrider »f tlieir lieadb, liow maoy more 

Mow, Cimm, the plant!? wanted a Tup hourEwlll th^y, wiili imparaUcllod nif 

in the pan — my client polldli^ a right flaocy, lit to inijiiuct ibcir undeifiaod- 

of refuiul ; biK he tbrcibly lutertid the irigs > 
premires, liic Kitchen ; f«r as ferjeant 

Hcddjng layr, m tlie +9th fol. vol. CHAP. III. Fbicks, Coats, So»- 

rf the la« abri,lsn«nt -a Kitc!ici» ^rot-T,,, and Walking Sticks. 

u ant Lcui /okv hgtintnt JaMCfaKKitt 

JlrufMvii. t„» tier qatl^vt <l".ii fre T^ V V.V. Y gcnti.BUii now, by the 

fttatheiyi^tmb^ivf,. Aii'lldril,<-r J3 ler^ii of his Jkiiis. Icems Dutch- 

it is rtrclartd, a Kittlicn is ia:in-i;i ut- wslied, or like n Bridewell boy, wi^h 

tr^aric pre, uju whirt- am Jr-J;:rojc,.!- a garni; m ,!.>wn lo iiiid-U-g ; and they 

i.n> aalhdofto'jiip.v-aij.^.-h. TIk.c- s,-c ,„ ^uch ipLiflicd fomeiimes behind, 

for?, Geinm, Uiis ca'.e r, not to be loukid (h^t 1 have, rhcn following in a dirty 

on thro the medium of meumaiidtuum{ d^v on.- .>f thcfr l>■r^• lalhion^.nle frock- 

forthehwhas no n ediiim, und right we,„cfs, hern tftitptfid to call out, 

■nd wtPng arr its Ihadi^s; it looks ^^„, i,„ Si,-^ fi^Mf ^,^ Ptiii. 

rot upon jn jfl on in a parii;il li^iit j «£,-/. 

fr.r the eye nf the l^iw i. neither like a I h-n ilittr rufl's cow «if irfly thdr 

lady-i eve, not * flifyp's cyr, nir a wi-;it>, and fuily the edge of the rufBea 

hawk'j eye, 1101- a wliorr's eyr, niither arr ;o be fc:.n ; a.; If they lived in i]i« 

d<« it fijuint thro- ilie ipyi:;;: gli!* of fl.Hcniy d*y» of l.i',nr.,ij<. »h«n every 

z6f/ivai^,er/.uiojjleJl-love-*;pegt4cle;i esc wd^ J\imA to tlio* cleiiu iionen. 

rfa Beauties cf all lie MAGAZINES JUtStd. gg 

Mode-makers of the age have 
D antipathy to. the leg; tor by 
^-topped Ihoei, and long trou-, 
breechMt with a broad knee- 
ls a compreft I'or the RttKla, 
itagti lafle u not longer than n 
n-coQncU'maB'i Tobacco-Hop- 

Icarlet Oug Frocki vere becom* 
lile no perlbiu appeared - in them 
gentlemen i but lincc Tmnbkrit 
: Pbyer*, and flench Figuie- 
drels thcmlclKee in inch martial 
, it it to he prctumedi eveiy 
vrill quit Chii Vtry lalling hatu- 
unkl* he hii a mind to paTt 
of thoJi: Exdlci abovc-menti- 

Manchefler velvets, with gold 
V rich button-boke, arc gcne- 
: BDiliarm of Bum-bailift«, Slight. 
l>aKni oud Money- dropper*. 
un fuiii of thofe cottons, of 
oloura, are the -drtli of fiiop- 
nd wmKj «sdelinea . 
dug Sticks are now almoa re- 
o an uletol Gze. 

: noC wonderful, we fliould put 
> many paragrapha concerning 
Fantaiticalnels, ai we are prone 
and never conGder, that DOr 
ada arc but mere Fiece-brokcrs 
tU of the FcmnanCs of falliion. 
: fome of ui Itrut about with 
[-Oicki; as long ai Icaping-poto,' 
K were piuntcri to the U'oup of- 
ry Cutters i or elfe with a yard 
lilhcd cane, &rapcd taper, and 

end with waz-threaJp 
and the other tipp'd wkh a ncaltura'd 
ivory head, ai big ai a filver peimy, 
which Iwitch we hug wider our ^^uma 
Co JeitunTi>—^ Could our Fore-fathcn 
be fndi'-lbolr r like enough faith'; and 
ai we tin buttwigc of the fame trunks 
we fcotil to degenerate from oar an- 

Surttmti now hare fbor lapioaeacli 
fide, whid) are called dog'i^ari ( wlkm 
thefa plCcet are tmbuttoned, tJiey flair 
backw&ds and forwardi like foi many 
fupenntnierary patthei, juft tack'd mi 
at one end — and the wearer' feems 
to have "been playing many bout* at 
bick-fwmvl, till his coat's cut to pieces. 
When they are fauttwicd up, they ap- 
pear like coRib-cafes, or pacquets for a 
penny-poft-man to S>n his leucrt in. 
Very fpruce Smarts have no buttom 
nor holes upon the breaft of tbefe 
their Surtouts, fuve what are upon the 
can— ^aad their garments 'only wrap 
over their breafti, like a inornii^ 
gown — A proof, .that-drels i^y be 
made too be uleful. 

How far feveral Ibrti of people drrti 
above ihrmliih'ea, and vmat Hi* cafi *f 
fTiKcri em trnvMrilif /kgiJJ^J, is not ia 
tlie compafs of our Plan to examine ^ 
but we inuft beg leave to obfrrve, thjt 
PRoratiiTr in drel's is an inditatioii 
to a fine luiderltanding ; and thc>fc pcr- 
16ns are blcf&'d with tlie niccU tallc*, 
who aeVcr facrifiL'C fenfe to Htow, or 
derogate from that great rule ofi'igfif. 

of a Song upon the Setge of FoHDiL'itER.BY j 19 the tuiie of, Oa ^ tame I 
was gieat. .., 

A S Neptune one day o'er the riling wires roile, 
f\ The genius of England he met. Sir r 
omploifantly lie bowed to the Sfa-Jwtlhn^ 0W» 

.UuthisMijtftyfpokein a per. Sir. 
ailc you. Sir, quoth the cural-ci uirn d King, is this ftne, 

Tlut tlie EngliJh are rulen at fea ; 
90 may like it, indeed, it ii better fcr you ; ' 

£ut what do yuu think 'tis for mil 



56 Tbe BEAVTia of mH the MAGAZINES feleSei, 

"nteGo^ddi-boni goirditn liii lace-bniBrngifaulci, 

Xeiiiialt f sthcr of occhu he raiUl, $ir g 
Your (Apring, you kjiaw, >n the letb-circled iflci. 

Ami EngloDd'* your cUgft bom cbild, Sir. . 
ZmmJt, %oiti'i ailthit mti/tt calli the S^-viattrL^gx 

Uc i*M ULd, tbcy Mm Eaglilk ^icwd fi iiM that had roar'ili 
We'll go Ice llienit fayi Mtptiia* then, come Buck on bouJi 

iitecr Tritoiu to FrnJiehtrrg' 
Bb k {ek-lpilokled miAt il»y bil'd o'lBT liic towa I 

'C^ule, oofcoi, they M&lvcd te cc^ew them ; 
Our balls lL»xk''<li like nine-pun, Manfieun up and doim, . 

Mayi the windofottrbulUti o'aithrcw th«B( . 
Thar bonn waatad fldh, nud their Ociae wanted dotbeti 

Attbetaiaiiic-faccdFECfi^h, Neptune ttini,il.uphitnofi:} . 
Cirtng. Zouiuli, why tbele ii^iatn ore betU without Uov** 

IlKy cannot luep P»»Jith*Try. 
IV. • 
On thcBeefieiting g-gii*, k tlien caft lut e^a. 

He wBsikk ^ furweyiiig ,$oup-lBC|^te« { 
aince at Tray I aOifted. by Styx, the gad criei, 

. I never belwld finer figum 1 
O^oy'it he obliu:rad. Heart* at'' 0:ilt fore and aft, 

Hbwth^ fiout to their gunc flood, and loaded 16 jnecryi 
tiettoli'd 1^ his Trident, trBnfported .and Uugh'd, 

.tiayiag, Uu, boy* for FtrnJieberry, 
Then a flag &om the vra1[«, tfia waved to and fto. 

And three rally dieeri our tan gave it { 
Ctwlin, conTm, >crie* hleptuae, why I told yov fof. 

Tlie Town fee, your Britifli boyi have it ; 
fio Triton, qUDth he, &id out tivrnpcc-tongued Famci 

And make in old Ei^land my f'av?ritei ineTTy i 
Aw-ay an the wind, witli Iprcad .wit)gi «reut the Dwne, 

And iuunded out PutJUberiy. P. A 

STATE of ihc STA G E. "^^ the Drawiatic-Mpfe I hare al» 

.. 11 .. .. « « .. P*''' "V wJ<l"fle»t M"! "n will 

s ■-. N.UMBER II. Canity fty. my courtftip ha. been; 

7a tbt F.oifcKs anJ PKOFHiEToi's of ciotilly encouraged. 
/i*BEAi;iit.o///«MACAWMEi. V'* 'S» '76'- I fimftied my 

Ifiumanwifdom a^ ind'rf «tf b^llJ-i^Bfdy, 1. 

Cou-d point out every afrionrf «.rlive» « ^ '^' f.'^\'5 *^JJ"'' "•^"I,^ 

And fay let it bt= ihu. j ia ipite of t-U*. l'"^* '" ^inwuilhire. It cbarine^ h 

Or partial tbrtune, tlten I had not be«n \°J '■* ,"° 'T' ... . _ . 

The wretsh 1 ^onr TamwlaSb. t'.™»>f.,(l'>« f^ud) ftoot. i^ « t 


OlHTLiMFK, The prodoa of each foil. 
'Moft beg leuve to inl'urm you, .that Mr. fiulh advifed to tuqi It 

tutor* never intended me for an 'money immediately^ upoii whid 

■; at I liope in this Itttcr to VeU\t4 m^ rfiam m \^ btft tnani! 

'he Beautus ef all the 

Mud fet out with my minu- 
r London. 

not a ftruif er at the Thbitret t 
"e I belonged to the Excife, I 
n levcrid countty companiei, 
■ wu acqminttd with moA of 
e AAon j they hid been (like 
icatcd fiHiiieilj. ' 
I I arrived at Mr. Scott'*, a 
dvil min indeed, who kccpi 
c-Lyon, Ruflcl-ltKct ; which is 

houfe of call, for all gentte- 
uid out of the Btifineri ; I Taw 
Aors, time) paft my .vtjtiaiii' 
•ut, aji Count BafTet fayv um- 

fome difficulty, at lalt, I 
niii: of them to rccolIcA me ; 
d me to breakfaft next mom- 
read him my piece ; hepitch'd 
[Cod part in it tor himfclf; and 
I qw hi* intcreft, to get it afted 

eAion ocmred to me, which, on 
ittoniiig to him, made him 
nl. It wu but a trifle neither, 
V I was to maintain myrdt'un- 
hm benetits came ; for 1 had 
vow not to mortgage any one 
before hand. 

ith my fa& brnefit, I intended to 
I houlc, lend for my family up 
, dreli them in tafte, kei-p a 
>le, and dilcharge fome arrears, 
I fonnerly occ.iliontd me much 
and indecil, (he rechife life 
wd nie to lead, £*<ive me the 
my p'jetical 

cond benefit (for as T nm infcr^ - 
toufe will not hold mucli aNive 
andred pound;, exec [it gold 
• I Ihall by moQ of tint out in 
g for my children, according 
genius has difcovcrrd itfelf. 
Idcft Ion, whom T call Titian, 
for a Painter. I'hLie is not a 
) our parilh, that he could grt 
what he hai, witli a candle, 
fail name upon. This ftkews ;i 
openfity tu colouiirj;, ai.d I 
Ih'iai to Itify fuTiUt^uii. 

MAGAZINES /f/^^(i. 57 

Our fen drains are full of dels, and 
my ferond fon is vei y ilcjttroi's in fpeir- 
Ing tbemi him I'U fit out for the 
Greenland Fifhery. 

Kj thirtl boy, while he wai in ana«, 
wai fond of booki ) snd when he could 
go alone, difcavered fuch a geniui for 
reading,' that he would not eat ary gin- 
giUlHud^ but what had the alphabet 
ftiimped upon It. I intended him for the 
Univcrfity ; tnit ?s he i« red hair'd, and 
Mt tnoiHer*! favtiurite, Ihe infifb on a 
commiffion for him \ and Ae lalt wonli 
flie told me, were, that a* foon as mj 
Tragedy wai afted, to fend for her and 
Sammjr i(p to London { and at flie has a 
brother, a ferjeant in the foot guards, 
who will teach the boy his exercife, I 
muft then buy her favi^urite a Cornecy. 

I woald have perTuaded my wite (if 
I could), to hive permitted our two 
eldeft daughters to go and wait upon 
Tome of our Lincolnshire ladies. Nc^^ 
It was a beggarly depencUoce, Ihe faid. 
One of them has a vety line voice, in- 
deed) fo I am to get her into the 
Opera this winter ; the fecond is to per- 
form at Covent-Garden, they want 
aflrtfTiis there; and my wife intend) to 
fend my youngeft girl o»er to France 
rn be educated ; bccaufe, Ihe fays, it i* 
impufTibie to breed up a gentlewrMiaii 
in England. 

My third and laft benefit (without 
tl:e manager Ihould idulge me, like Mr. 
Gny, fvith a tburth) that i intend fliiU 
take me to Baib. 

Oechparias fuv die digmut. 

There will I enjoy mylelf, with ths 
h'!t company; receiving the applaufe, 
pMrnnage, and refprft, my performasce 
nici'its. But 35 Mr. Tate lays, in King 
I.eai , " E^vy tbcfrt/cnt bcur." There- 
fore I again interrogated my tHend, 
concerning means for my exillence, uo- 
til my benefit tickets were piinted- 

He replied, — as you are an autbo*, 
yo'i cant want buiinefs, in fuch a book- 
printing town as this is. / rrplUd, but; 
iiir. what fubjcf) will bcft hit the town'* 
talie? A gentletoMi \iV:e ^wi, XVa^X*- 
\^.<l^■g\ > o the houte, unift. V«e? ';^* »■ 

gi The Beauties of aJl the 

company I tfacrefure can judge better 
thul me.— Why ah, — thata true — mj 
JritaJ anfunrJ, - at the fame time ex- 
tending his arm toward} me (for we 
were Ituding) he put the pilin of hii 
left band agaiiift niy breall, and out 
fpTKiiling the fingers of hi» olliM fill 
Kraft his forfhcad, Iw veiy emphad- 
eaily called out. 

Hold, let me takeamament'9 thought.— 
T« write, to eat, — To write,— but up- 
on what; 
R-Y, that's the qucftion! — what to write 

KeligioD ? — no,— Mvho minds reli^on 

Politics ? no, — no ; — no:— no, — ncH— 
Theij' ways are dark and intricate, 
PuKzled in mazes, and peiplexud in 

Qw underftanding traces them in vain .— 
I took thelibcrty of interrupting him, 
Jajing— Sir, the World you kuow lias 
been ended fnme Ilinc, fiippule I was to 
write a fupplement. — Do lb — "my 
fritnd aKfiiKcrtd," but don't write it in 
the fame manner Fitzadum has done 
his. Ilis was a general World, — let 
yuui's be a particular one ; write upon 
the Stagej the Stage is a World; — a 
World by itft;lf,~Ill furnilh you with 
hints. — Here take theft pajiers, — at the 
word, Ite opened a clofct where his coals 
were depofiied j and pointing to a hat- 
box, which was in the corner, fti!) of 
loofe papers, ainl very dufty. There, 
J'ayt mj/iiind, Qiovijig the box to me 
with his foot, there Sir, there is fubjeft 
matter enough fur you. You may bnifh 
the cobwebs off below, and let me fee 
you this day fe'ennight. 

Away went I with the bundle; and 
as foon as I c.imc home, took a lift of 
the feveral pieces, which 1 tranlinjt to 
you i and if any of liicm will be of ule, 
i» your Thcatiicol Plan, I will do them 
up rcQT cheap, bctaufi: 1 dout believe 
now my Tragedy will come out this 

MetUtations upon a Puppct-fhow. 
_._. 3'Atf origin oi I'ulii. 
.jCuetihr CJapping made enfy ; or all 
^foa/t, froia Aitoiilo ^aod lund,^ rc- 


duccd to four rules; by which the Ail« 
diencc, as well as the Adors frJtrlf , 
JritnJs, may al*aj-s difcera the proper 
lefts for applanfe. 

The latisfaaion of Keeping ^ 


A Satire upon the Slips of bdtl| 

The Flayer* Speliirg-Book. 

The dignity of great Salaries. 

Confequentiality, or an Oration i^M^ 

The Art of Benefit-makbig, or alt 
things with every body. 

Much ado about nothing { W tlw 
merit of Sclf-fufficiency. 

The diflipaiion of Wit and Humour* 
an Ode on modern polite Talte. 

Intuition, or Knowledge without Edu- 
cation, a Metaphytkal Treatife. 

Female FadiionaLitics, or Iham Sicfcr 
nefs, addrelTcd to Great Aftreffes. 

Semper idem eadem, or the Gresf, and the Small. 

The Contrail, or comical Flayen 
and Comedian;. 

Seven and Eleven, or AccidenUt 

An Abftraft of Atfeftationi in fiftj 
Lengths, dedicated to the Majority. ■ 

Common Senfe, a half iTieet foU 

for watte paper. 

Laced Cloatbs and Laiinefs. A 

DilTertation i>pon FrenchFigui'e-dancen, 

Patavicinity, or the Art of Dialeff 
Speaking, either Theatrically, Dogin^ 
tically. Mechanically at Comically. ' ' 

All the World's a SUge, or AbftlS 
behind Backs. 

"The Managen Mafter-piece. At the ' 
bottom of this MSS. there was the fol- j 
lowing memorandum. Neither chagrta^ ' 
arifmg from any fuppofed ill treatment, 
occafions this attempt, — nor any hope 
of future gratifications. The Hntltor of 
the above-named Ttafts, wilhcj to d» 
jiiIHce to real merit, ant e;ipoi'e tbi) 
ariDgant unwotthy, — and fpite of Er- 
mine and Embafn, Butfniinry and Pjce- 
making-tear off their mullcs, .nud let 
them Ihew themfelves.- 

If \vt tvicceeds, t\w T svwn, Trnd b^t- 
tet pait oi iA«'I\wiWW'^i'*^'K^, w^v 

^Bbauties ef all the MAGAZINES feltSitd. 59 

d to him i if he't foii'd, there left the door ■ jar ; thit two chim- 

ne flumed, who never was ney-fweep boj's faw, and up fUirt 

He will do hit friends no they darted into the room, where the 

or he hat nooe to patronize Captain, who, at the very inllant, 

world BO injuiy, for he writn had taken up the chamber-pot, andwai 

le Theatrical one. Ai to the luieeliiig on the bed, but at their ap- 

: of Life, on that he but liUi pearance, down he liink, frighted, over- 

;, which might be belter Aip- fet the euihen-ware urinal, and crept 

n he has mode it enpty, under the bcd-doathi, m a very wet* 
terrify 'd, ard pitiful condition.— Tha 

*##*. *#4l»*4s* W« (lit' not mind him, but went about 

their tvofk up the chimney. 

rHEIST, aHuJdSltrf. Doftor Speet, prefrntiy came np 

:ain Mac-a/,-Fi/z, had been Itnirs, to fee the Captain: they had 

U}' thing in hii prime i he had been manyyeart intiniaietj thcDoSor 

■nan, ruin dhi< woman, broke was a great Materialiit, and difprover 

, kicked waiters out of win- of revealed Religion ; a Philofopher, 

.' Iiumm'd tlie Parfon! I he had Orator, and Syllogifin-maker to the 

Itthe world calls a re ry fine Farthing-fields Society. Now, altho*the 

J— ^1 free fpcafcer ; quite the Phyfician waj a fine free-thinker, be- 

» toa^-maller, and one of the caule he was a Scholar { Ihc Captain, 

llows, formerly aboat the Gar- who wai a line, wat ao 

, the women ot fpirit, botJi on thinker at all, but took his firiend't 

le town, were fond of him : opinion, 13 lie did hit medicines, upon 

not one remarkable club, fit truft. 

:u*, and a man of faOiion to Space, walking up the room, with all 

ed .into, but he wat made a imaginable quack conTeqnence, like an 

if that fociety, over-lalaryd Player's, ftiutting at Re- 

3S, as the fineft linnen may, hearfal, came to the bed-lidcj called 

wu old, and much worn, be our. Captain, Captain Mac-Fitz i the 

> tinder, fo natural is it for Captain Dioving up the bcd-aloatlis 

out town, wlien old, and worn with his head, dilcovered under a dirty 

tiudei-like conAitutiom, to night-cap liit lank cheeks, lengtliened 

) the laft in the lame rotten by the fright, like an optical pifture, 
and large globules of ttJcM ftanding in 

aptain had for Ibme time paft the wrinkles of his forehead, like jteb- 

fual dependant on a Publican, b!es in a plough furrow,— booking gafh- 

i and lodging; bnt the poor fully on his phylical friend,— the Doflor 

), failing lick, was removed (eating himfelf on the bed-fide, taking 

: ale-houfc garret, and carried hold <^ his patient's hand, the following 

untenanted houfe, and an Dialogue paJIed between them. 

ed bedJlead, a flock bed, anil' DocToa. My dear Captain fin, 

m bofpital klanketSj laid for here is a fcetid finell, which intrudes 

c ia. itfelf upon my Olfaiflones : pray how 

ommon for chimney-fweepen, do you do ? 

. boufe which is not inhabited. Captain. Do— do— Why, I am 

up the fiiit time they find the damn'd, that's all, and you are damn'd, 

I to get tl;e foot away : tiie and we are both damn'd, and there are 

he a'lC-boule Lad, that morn- two little devils gone up the chimney, 

early, bi.en to Ue how the waiting "till the wind riles, to carry 

va;, because (he buJ dnanCd away our fouls. 

ft if b.m, that night fiuctfs- Doct. Captain, youv id^-u ^oe cn- 

Diing down C2rele/«1/, Ihe agulatedi yuiic Pia, aik& Dvun. iaa.\!eT, 
la a&L 

€o 7*ie BEAyTiss ef all the 

sA incoDcluriveiy ; the Senforium of 
your Pineal Gland is obnubilated ; the 
Valves of ynur Imarji nation being loo 
mudi relaxed tu icLain contaA, you 
have. a lucid Caput. 

Capt. Capot; yes, ye*, it » a 
Capot, and a Bepique too; Lnciftr 
■wiil Repiijue Mi, and we are damn'd, 
I tell you ! can't you fiy one praytf for 
Utbotb? do, try J perhaps that Would 
drive the Devils off for an hour, or 

two Stay, 1 can fay fonie of the 

Belief myfelf A it ^ai in tk>* 

t€rinmMg, ii frsu^^— but I can't go on 
with it.— Lord, Lord, what a Rogue 
have I been! T mull be a fine gentle- 
man, indeed, and cut joke! upon Hea- 
ven, juft to make thi; lailici laugh ; and 
now Relzebub will make me howl tor 
it.— I have often faid that w»men have 
no fbulj — I with I had no foul — what 
mil :become of me f 

DooT. Captain, I will invelligate 
the Non-entity of fuch ideaa inftanta- 
neoufly, — the foul is nothing more than 
an exliilaratwl vapour, which arifcs from 
our organs, being put in motion, as 
you will obfcne frncke itTue from the 

«x1e-<ree of a broad wheel waggon. 

As to talking of DcvEU, it's all a fable, 
and j-ou have the whole romance of 
it in Paradife Loft. 

Ca?t. Ves, yes, 1 have loft Pa- 
radife, fiire enough what a nvife- 

lablc Mummer I am ; the Devi! fetch 
me.— —Lord forgive mc, lor faying 
fuch wicked wordi — if I tould live 
my time over again, before I'd be a 
Buck, M- a Blood, 01- ft high Fellow, 
I'd black ftioei. How many fine Wo- 
men's Keputa:ionB have I taken away 
wrongfully i — . - l (hall be tofs'd upon 
the points of their Pitch-forks, from 

One little Devil to another, for that. 

How many people's pockets have I 
pick d at Pic<(uef, and Billiards.— T I. e 
Imps will j)ick out my eyes for that — 
Then I dcba-jch'd my triend* wife, 
and told of it alicrward;.—— They'll 
pull outmy toiigue, with red hot pint- 
en, foi i!iai. 

DoCT. Cap;. 1 intreat aitention.— 
CorjKTeal T^'oliljllih^s lu'c extinj^uifb'd 


upon a dinblulion of the mati 
gans i therelbre fuctinfliy wi!! 
date diiciiminately, that fuch 1 

Capt. O Lord ! no man 

uniiilcUigiblcuefs ; you ufcd t 
there was no Hell, and I w. 
fool as to believe ynui for I 
fine a fellow to read nivlelf,- 
what figiiiliei all your aiguinei 
there's two little Devils cmne I 
them f— If you can diipute w 
do ;— you ufed to be an Oi 
make Speeches;— do, talk to 
of diabolical AmbalTadors 
Cliimnty ; if they'll take nij 
for thiee or four year", but th 
for Beh-.tbub Iiasfent an Afti< 
both of us : I wilh Jbme good 
would give Bail to it. 

Juft at that inftant, the ' 
filled tlieir fack, and down 
on the hearth ; .— — ^ he roon 
ftantly fiii'd with Soot-duflb 
Doitor was ftruck fpeethleA 
Capt. one? more retreated bet 
bed-cloaths \ and creeping at 
feet, bending like a Pottut 
got that way under the bed. 
all the while, as well as he tc 
ihcy wou'd carry his friend 
without him. 

The two boys lugj'd Hie fa 
the room, which the Doctor ■ 
and turning down the liljti! 
niit (ii)diu^ his friend in be 
brlitved the Devils were drag. 
olf; and fearing ilmt his tni 
conic next, opened the falh, 
jipon the pctithoufe, and was i 
into the ftretl ; but luckily fo 
oaker's boy, with an empty 
his fhoiilder, going by, rcecr 
but the weight biought them 
gi'ouud — The Doflov ciying 
God's lake, l-.eli', li>.-ip, there 
Devils in that hoiife flying at 
my friend. 

Away, a crowd run up t 
juft as the two boys had bro 
f»ik out of the niom, to the 
pUcc i but hearing people b[ 
up a pair (if iLaiis iii^lier, au 

^e Beautibsb/ aUthe MAGAZINES /ele£ieJ. €i 

bdt upright at the door. — The mob, and run over the waj'. It happened to 

feeing fomething black ttaod upon the be abuberVfhop, whohid juft laither'd 

. fiair-head, halted, and calKd a council, a cuftomer : ccnfudon inunediatdf 

— Tbe Capt. who, by this time, had took pofleBion of (he family — the man 

jut his head and two hands from un- in the fuds run one way, tbe batber 

derneoth the bed, and look'd like half an another, the 'prentice hid himfelf in the 

oyetgrown turtle ; — at the found of the neceflary-houfc, and the wife creiA tnta 

tuiinaa voices got out. His wet Ihirt the walhing-lub i while Capt. FitK. 

«3i now dirt dry'd, cuvcr'd with availing himl'elf of this affright, ud- 

voolly /weepings ; his mght'Cap off, perceived, crept up into the firil Boor, 

xnd hair all trizzled, he look'd like a which was rented by a girl of the town, 

mad Hottentot. In that figure, bare- and fhe was dead drunk in b::d^.^lnt(» 

foot, be padded to the room door — the bed, by her, in that mil'eiible coa- 

thc mob below, feeing him coming, < ttition the Capt. crept; butwhotthegid 

cali'd out the Devil, and run down faid,when (he awoke, nay,the whole dia* 

fiairs.— He tumbled over the fack, the loguethat pafs'dbetweeu them.^tnta/.', 

Emt came out after him, and all will be publilh'd in the next ecUtKn of 

covered with duft, tramp'd out of doon, Joe Miller. '^ 


WHEREAS fome very curious perfon* have enquired at oor pnbtilhent 
nmceming what Prints and Maps ne Iball adorn our Work with, Thi* 
is to inform the Literati, above mentioned, that next Year we intend to yrefeiS 
them with feveral very curious Copper-Platei, lix. 


I. The great Blue-bottle Fly, coloor'd from nature. 

II. A feflion of White-Cbappel Dunghill, with all the brick-bat fragment^ 
in proper ptrfpeftive. 

An elevation of Noah's Ark, with two Venetian windoivs. 
A Map of the March of the Ancient Elaftic Animal, according to Arilto- 
pbanei, &c. itc. &c. kc. Sec. &c. 

Therefore, we beg our Ciiftomers will be contented with Common Senfe, for 
the prefcnt ; for we do afliire them (not to take away fn>m the merit of any other 
Magatinc} that this Work is defigned for ihe Aiuufement of thofc Cintlcmea 
and Ladies, who can do Ibmething more wltli their Eyes than juft look about 

To fatiify every reader, aa far at we can, the Editor? hnte ordered all thoT* 
ElTays, which are fclefled from other Magai^iiiej, to be put bttwcen two Borders j 
and all the origliul Pieces, which ai-e compOfed on i-urpofe for this Woik, will 
he at the begiuniiig, except the EiHiy upon the ArtUts, ivhicii will always COO- 

dude cveiy monthly performance. 

"/ The account of the Ladies Trains are poftponcd on account of the weather. 

Ulltbe MAGAZr N E S fcIeSled. 


It it even affinncd, iliat the yMing 

KvssiA. Devmakk. Baron Btjmblorl' hat demaiulcd the 

THE confequmcM of the death fuccoiirs which tlie Cotirt of Verfalllei 

of the Emprefs Elizabeth, are it obliged to furnifli, in eonfeiiuence 

aow Vifible In the important changes of Jts hawing guarantied the dutchy of 

tbat already appear in the ryllem of the Holftcin to the King of Dcnmarlc, It 

Coort of Pfterfturg. TUje fyften) hi'i waj thi» gauranty, accompanied witli il 

m pacific alpefl tuvard the Rlii£ of fioiiU fublidy, that tied up the handi of 

Pniflia, and w-ill pob;ibly give a nsiv his Danifli M^elly, during the courio 

torn to the affairs of E'lrope ingeneral. of t)ii» war, in wliich every thing eon- 

The negoclation between tliat Monarch curred to intcreft him. It eonlcj not be 

«Dd the new Emperor are far advanced, an indifferent matter to him to Je« the 

and their effefts aie vifible in the be- Prince*, ilie Piotiiaaiit Princei of the 

behaviour of the armies ofthefe two Empire, allailtd by tfie united power 

Monarch!, which lecm to have laid of ilie Uoufes ol Kourhon and Auftria, 

afi<fc, at It •■ere, by a tatit convention, and the RuJUaiii coming forth from their 

(he animofity and vengeance that iaitly <iel"ait>to iulh what the others had left 

animated all their pructtrlings. The undone. 
>felTf.fl*eii Tent by lili PrulTaii MajeMy 

to congratulate Peter the Third, upon S'.iu at to the SUiKliaB if bii Dtnifll 

fcis acceDion to the Ini|>crlal I'hrunc, MifMlu 
V3% received «iih diflinclion. On tlie 

other band, Mr. Ktiih, whole Miuiftry TT^IIE Riifliant are fo very poweriul, 

has hern conducted in thelc periluut I' inhabit io poor a country, and 

times with an unconiiunn degree of find Germany fo much betterthan their 

wifdom and p:iidriHe, has received iVom own, tliat it would be no fort of won- 

thc new Vmpirnr ixtrarjtdiiiari inaiks dcr, if they chole to cliange their bar- 

of cwidcricrifion and efieem. He has rfn i{uartcrs in the nortli, tor the more 

brd ti.e h'.noui' of appearing frequently f«n ilc Aeldi ol' Germany ; add to thini 

at the F.iiiperor'-; tabic, of feeinr; his it has Jong been the aim of the Court 

Impiiial >1a:elly c>ftcn iu hit Icifure of Pcterfbuv^, to get a footing in that 

hpun*, and rn'crtainiiig Ihat Mun.ircb country ; llnjiigli willmut effetl, before 

at his own lumfe. Upon hearing the the prelum war. As a<Tair.> are Ihut 

riipturr bi!twei-n England and Spain, tlie £iuatcd, it would certainly be good 

CTar exnrclied hii cmitrrn in the politics in rlie King of Denmark, to 

Itiongtft terms. It i^ certain, chat if alfift hit Fnillian maielly in driving the 

the aD^ir of Ilotftein duet not engai^c Ruffiani not only out of Pomcrania, 

the I'mperor in a new and r>rticuiar but alio of PrulTi.ti and as to the Swedes, 

war ^tilh the (.*rown of Denmark, he many politicLii i-eafons ought to induce 

wi!i intiTprf^ his good and powerful him tciwljh they might be drove entire- 

otfiLes in brittfLin^ about a gt oeral jtc.iCO ly out of all the countries on this fide 

upcn the continent, niiJ oi^liging the the BalHc. If that nation was to be~ 

Po-.vtr:, wI'iO pcrlill to figi't, to coiiTiae come tuo powerful in Germany, his 

their hoftilLticE to the u( t an. Danifr. inaj' Ity would have ibnie reafon 

It isrnie, that on thcfulc of Denmark to be called to an account for the 

anii Hol!i(ij'>, tli'iij;- carry a warlike fa!e cf Bremen and ^'erden to the 

afped ; at leall, iht. afp=^t of an iuduf- ekAor of Hanover j befili:*, the ancient 

triiiuspi'enaraiibn^oi atijj.i.'bu^dciencc. iinil natural c;uiiiiv wltidi ainays luh- 


?^f BEAtTTits of all the 

fifted betvreen tke Dann »id Swedes, 
Ihould alone be reafon itrong enough 
for tkc court of Copenhijen prevencing 
tiic Swcdci tnakjag ilvmftiiet too pow- 
trful in Cennai^. 

It nay be aflced, whit will be the 
raolequencc of the new Emperor's 
raarcbtng an winy into the duichjr of 
Hol^em? The confequence cannot be 
detrimental to the good cftiiTe, olmofl 
io uy <:veDt i tor Fmtce will either 
tavth an army to the afliftuice af hU 
Da^lh ma)e%, or not ; if the firlt, 
thii Bimy muft be drawn from Germa- 
ny, OF frofn Ibme other plicc which 
will equally cspolc the French ; if the 
Iccondi Pcumiik, loling Holltcin, Kill 
brcik it! Gallic bondi, and turit Jtielf 
tmivd) it* natural Altiei. Tliit latter 
frill probably be tlie cole. 

Jnetdelis, ISt. 

THE CurinaElizabetb, daughter 
of Piter the Great, wliofe abi- 
litin ddcrved the diadem lie derivci 
from defcent, and ol Ciit^.arine, whum 
lio- own merit riifcd to die high title uf 
Euprefi of ■]! tlie RulTiai. She wai 
Botexoi^it from viciflitudet and mitl'jr- 
tuneti though her cradle ai well iu lier 
(oSa wai lined with purple.— Her Aory, 
to the time Die mouDtml the Imperial 
Throne, n full of events, which ought 
to be preferred wliile lliey are yet re- 
iDonbered, and more especially the 
cimunftancci atteiwlin^ th:it mcinurablc 
Revolution, in which that Reign began 
that we have leen io lately coiiiluded. 

Thii 'Priocefi wat bom December 
the 19th, 1710, the fame year in 
«bidi the Nuptials were celebrated be- 
tween her Parent!, when Peter wai in 
the lenith of hit Glory. At the age 
of fifteen Ok loll her father. Her elder 
filer was at that time lontraftcd to his 
Koyal Highneft the Duke of Ilolftein, 
to whom Ihe wai lix>D after murried. 
But the fame year, and, I thinic, the 
lame luonih, deprived her of her fur- 
tiving pi! cnt and her intended Ipoufc j 
which wai the \>t^miung tit'tliM reverie 
ol Fortune with i*Luh j(6e Sruggled tJr 
b soKoy y<!vc. 


The young Emperor Peter the fc- 
cond treated her, duringhit fhort Reign, 
with nU poflible moilu ot kindnefi and 
a/TefUon ; and on the dilgrace of 
Prince MeniifcolF, the family of Dd- 
gorucki came into power, and fuch an 
alcendancy ihey had over the young 
Cur, tlut he efpoufed aprincefsof that 
Houle i but having overlieatcd himfelf 
in hunting, he wai taken ill liefore the 
marriage v/it confuinmaied, and died 
in a few dayi of ttie fm:tlI-pox, and 
left the Empire, as it afterwards ap- 
peared, to tbedifpofal of thole Pnnccft 
and his other Minifters, who, altet ' 
much confultatioD iiiiongA themlelves, 
were prevailed upon liy Baron OAcrmaa 
to affirm, thut Peter the fecond iud^ 
on hi) dcath'bcd, nominated the Duch- 
efs of Courland, fccond d.iiighter to 
the Emperor Ivan, or Jolui, elder 
brother Iu Peter tlie Great, to be hi* 

Anne Iwanowiu, thus unexpe^dly 
calKd to the Eiupiri.', governed dcfpo- 
tically, but witii great wifdoni and 
firmneli. She a favourite, Rlr. 
Uiion, whom (lie caufed to be elected 
Duke uf Courlaud, and he look the 
name of Biron, as if he had been de- 
fcended from the noble houle of thU 
name i» France. 

Ihe Piiucefs Eliiabetli wai ab.Mit 
twenty at the accclTion of the Emprefs 
Anne, and, during her reign of tea 
years, found licrletf often, itotwStb- 
llanding all her prudence and caution, 
environed with perils, and alittoft oa 
the brink of deOruflion 

When the Einpref* Anne fell into a 
dcLliiiing ftate, tliere aioie great dil- 
li(.uliii:s about fettling the fuccdlion 1 
the Empreii hcrftlf ami the German 
Mijiilterj ncri: Ibr the Viinceisof Mcck- 
lenburgh: but the Duke of Courland 
fUggelUd that t'Cing bom a Granger, 
and being married ru a foreign Priocet 
it tvni doubitiil whether the people 
nouM liibinit to her. The Ruflian 
CouiifEllori were fov t\vt yc'vnct&^^uia.- 
bech ; but bid i^ot t,\\c ko\u'j,s;c Vi ^- 
claic iheir lisi\ti\uenl«. "HMt^vt*.* <* 
Courlaud lUeirfott v«H»iit4.M.Vi«** 

64 ^Tv Beavths of afl the MAG AZURES /ek^ed. 

Emprdt, by her Will, to declare the upon her guard. She was printipalljr 

yaang Prince Ivia, then only a few guided by the CoonTellor Beftuchelf, 

weeks oid, fon to the DuchcTt of Mecic- and Mr. Leflocic, an Hanoverian i^ur* 

lenbni^h by the Duke of Brunfvrick, geon and her domefUi:, who, with in< 

her SucceJTor, and to appoint himfelf finite lecrecy and addj-efi, managed an 

Segcnt dnring the Emperor't minority, affair that would have colt: them.aJl 

The oath impoTednpontlutocaiflon, their livei if the court had To much a* 

in order to lecure and ftrengthen thefe fulpefted them, and, conGdering the 

legnlations, by which the Ail^efb' of experience and penetration of Count 

Ritffia not only fwore fidelity to the In- Ofterman, it wai next to a miracle that 

ftnt Emperor and to hit illuftriout pa- it wai not fufpeAed. 
rent), but alfo to the Diikc Regent, However, when all thetr intrigue* 

wu hardly digefied by the Grandees, were brought to a point, the Princeft 

The Princef* Elisabeth took it with Elizabeth, Ihocked at the apprehenlioflt 

alacrity, and with lb much feeming of the blood that muft be Ipilt, appear- 

nSe, as quieted the apprehenlioni eren ed flufluating and uneaiy. It ii faid 

nf thofe who were molt jealou* of her | that Leftock, in order to filence her ap- 

and thit notwithftanding printed papen prehenfioni, flteiched with hi* pencil, 

were fixed up in the palace, and teat- upon a Iheet of paper, ths figure of the 

tered about the ftreets in the name of Princefs veiled between two ErenadJer*, 

th^ People of Ruflia, protdUng, that and bis own figure ftretched upon t 

whatever they might fwear with their crofs, with an executioner ready to 

Ipi, they owned in iheir hearts no other 
(mpref* thsn Elizabeth, daugtit< 

break hit limbi, with a bar lilted up 
with both hands. The PrinceJi calling 
her eye upon the figure, fajd, ' Leftock, 
' this is horrid. True, madam, re- 
' turned he, but it is only on papery 
• to-morrow it will be in reiUity,' The 
Princefi, reruming her countenance^ 
faid, ' I am at yovir diQiorat ; the 
' Daugliter of Peter will regain her 
' Rights, or peiiHi in the attempt." 

In the evening of Dec? mber tlie jth, 
J 74 1, there were great commotions jii 
the Capital : the Regiments of Preo- 
bra7Jnlki, Simonauiki, and Dagermaa- 
lewlki fe'aM at once all the avemiei to 

toie Great Peter. 

The uneafmeft of the Princefi of 
Mecklenburgh and her fpoure, at feeing 
the whole adminiftracion in the hands 
of the Duke of Courland, probably 
hindered them from attending fo much, 
u they would have done otbcrwife, to 
the pretentions of this Princefs, who 
Tcry prudrntty declined appearing in 
public, except wlien the went to pay 
her refpcCb to the Emperor. The Prin- 
cefi of M'cklcnbtirgh having gained 
Count Ofterman the High Chancellor, 

and be hiving prevailed upon Count the Palace : the iclt of the gumds had 
K'luuicb to forget all his former obliga- their pulls afligntd in dli!Vrent p^iits of 
ticns, the Duke Regent was anvfted in the City. Strong detachments fur- 
ihe dead of the night by that offictr in roindcd the Chancery, and finaller de- 
hi* own apartment, not without much tjchinents were placed at the Palace uf 
violence, November the loth, 174-0, every foreign Miiiifler. At twelve 
■ml foon after bauii) fd, with his Uii- ocloik at tiiglit, the Princefi Elizabeth 
chcfg, all their I'amiJy, and many of left Iter Palace, wlitrc her friends were 
tbeir dependant*, into Siberia. alTeinbled in Council, Hepped into her 

This great change being efTtfled, the (leilge prectded by LcAock, the Conn- 
Princdi of Mecklenburgh took tile title ccUor Beftucbeff getting up behind, 
of Grand Duchefs, as well as th:it of though feme fay the Chanibcrhiin Wi^ 
Kegcnii and the High Chancellor had ronzolf, and went djreftly to the Preo* 
Airaief! new fchemtt, of which loiue of braziiifkt guards, at the head of -Ahom, 
■tbe princ^al Nobility gave the Priiicef* with a I'woid drawn in Iter band, fhe 
XHubeUi /tede^ aadadvUed her tobti entered t\ie Int^tuX 'S4^kc, vSxWi'ax. 

The Beauties of all the 

any refiftancc-, except in tlic apartinciit 
where the joung Eiapcior was in lii* 
cr.-uilc, ai«l ubciU) if faint; fays time, 
tlie o£cu- upnn gUatU wa* killetl, 
. ThuswuUiikgreatrcvoiiuionbrought 
about alinofi u'itliuitc bloo<llUe<l| untt 
nitli the general attlaniatioiw <rf' ^r~ 
fiuu ol' all r^jiki, wliu oil (lio itli ui' 
December cron'iii.-d all tijc f'ureiioon to 
kir: the ucw Einprcft'E kr.ixl, ami Ka 
xiAher joy. Count Otternun aiitl Count. 
Munich «ere botii' condi-]iiiu.-(l| with 
nuay odiei* : but the Einprd's n-mild 
not fuller them tii be eKCCiit(»l| and 
ilut cle;iiency, wliidi M'ai tlw L'lijr.ic* 
lu-iflic of the firft moments of her i^ign, 
(oiitiuued lb to tJiL' lalt tnornents of liEf 
IiI'e. The Duke of CoiiHand wai le- 
(^Itdfrum SilKria, uiid Itill Airvivus in 
a retreat given lilni bj- the Enipicfii, 
iriih a competent allowance. 

Que cinunilUuicu i-ciiiJns yet to be 
tfliKmbereil. Amongit thole who cnine 
to compSimeiit tlic C« ii-in.i on the Asy 
or tier acceflion, there wus a Rudian 
gmtltinin, who killtd tl,e Kmpi-eli's 
hand, and after making' :i very luiv 
obdlance, pauJtJ a little, and then faid, 
' Madam, the fun that letting faw you 
' a fuffering liibjecl, though with tl^e 
' tight! of fovireigntj-, Iwlield jwi 
' when he role refplciident as hhnliilf, 
' and miflrefi uf half the globe that he 
' iUuniinei. Other viAurt, Madam, 
' have been indebted to their fleets and 
' armiet ; your Imperial Majdty at- 
* chicvcd thii great con(|uclt by your 
' preleiice and your virtue*,' 

That Czarina it dead : her j>:iinons no 
longer preftite in the councils otPeterl- 
bnurgh.— ACzariS|)lace(lontht-Ihrune 
of RuITia ; whoTe temper \i paeilick, 
aad content with the domiiiiun of lii« 
cwn ir.heritance i in whici), he has 
often declared, a prince may tiwl tUffi- 
O.CM empliiyment tor hi), men aiiil trca- 
i'li'i to cultivate the laud ; to euc't nia- 
B'ta^luicsi to prulervi- iultinal fraii- 
qui'ity, and to make hlmlMl itijuila- 
ble aliivad-^— A prince, 
fir rule, can Icarce lie tliou^ht lb im- 
priiilriit, ak to Acjiih-e Iii'i liihlcch r-iul 
hjU'Wot'co/iffJlulioutil Mtimii:i^ci, by 

M A G A Z I N- E S filcSe,!. 63 

puifhin;; the frecarioiti p-jlitiLka of 



rec|uire more to garrilbn and to prticrve 
hit Cunquelt fron) Iurpri7e.. than it i* 
wortii. — Slionld this Iw tjii; cali, *c 
h;neijre;it realbn ti> cx|ieft the recall 
ot' tlK' Rfiflian aJUiic^ Oennany : 
ail tt'cnT that wouUl b.: attvi^dcd with 
m»ny, li;rpriaing incitle.iLs. Smdcn 
ivould no longc.- diirc to a;iiKar io the 
fif'd a^iinft I'riilTu. Poincrar.ia wtuld 
letinii to il« iliveicign. And ilic king 
ol TrulTia wouhl W at libeny to turu 
his »liole tbrcc againit the iVuiiianc. 

C;n( Spnin. 

THE ipirit and vildom of his 
Majcrty-s councils ha>c oblj^'cj 
her to draw up tl'e tnrtain, bcl'orc, 
perhaps, the it quite itaily t>i Ix'tfiil 
the wnr. Ilii AJajtlly, in hli decla- 
ration of war againlt that cmivu, 
very jiiftly olileri'ts, that the nKift imt- 
lea harmony brtwecn Grert Britain and 
bpaiii is at all times iht mutual interelf 
of both nation}. Great Britain |ilaced 
the father of the Emprcls QjJeen on the 
throne of Spain, at a prodigiuus _tx- 
pinci: of blood and tr(.-a litre j but be 
tiiuk more pains to h"i= it, than we 
did to win it. In iu'ii!i', in llowntf°, anil 
iuacudlil'ility, he out-l'paniardcd the 
Spaniards tliemrciv[^<i, and our arint, 
vi£Wiou4 in all other tjuartrrs, w^'re 
balHed whenever iliev lou^hl for liiin, 
or with the SpanianU of hii patty. Tha 
diMth of his rldi'r b other, tliu Ctn)>erar 
J<ilVph, ]>lai<d liiiu on the Imperial 
throne i and the aliiioll tirlt paci^ 
niriiluri; he ik atioiil, was to cltabtilh 
a (.ompany at Othnd, with a view to 
iiiln our l^all India trade, Ths p:irli- 
ain^nl, a guarantee* of the pi-oplc'* 
hi.nour, iW a lun^; time wantc.l to in- 
Itrpore ; but ^ir Hub:-! tii pacific Icheme* 
did licit admit liich an intei'p-jiition, 
Afttr tht iur.bitlon tf the Qnei-O-M"- 
t'ur of ^jiain h::d fiM-mcd ont of the 
m,-(i rwnantit itV.-ttti:* Wvrt tw.\\4\\'\\e 
v.l!I bmi n.ninvvi?., t^t tti TOUisi-M.- 
iw ln> ivBi-t\l Catbflt': ^Vi- A*: w-o 

66 The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES ftUHed, 

Italy, tlie navul power of Great Britain 1° thai princ*. Great Britain had Uni 
carried it int., execution ; yet fo great " complain ol from him, than llie has 
was the antipitliy between the two had from any Catholic King thefe loa 
courts, that Don' Carlos, his prdent years. And yet it was under him, that 
Catholic Majcfty, woiJd not truft '!« infamous reilimtion of the Aniigal- 
hiiiifrlf on boaid the very fleet that lien's prize took place, at the very 
w^ carrying him to take roffeffioii time when hii laU- MajeHy was com- 
of a kingdom. Rather thnn do thai, mendms h:( good Jtom the throne, 
he haiarded hi. perfon by going by hind He did nor, it is true, a» his fucceflbr 
through a great part of f rancc, who ha* done, miike an .niidious treaty with 
VM at that tim= on veT indifferent flurenemiej, nordidhe iniojently inakc 
lemw with Spain, and embarking at «nheard-of demands, or brave our na- 
Antibe* on board tlic Spwiilli gallies tion and miniftry. But to uh.-t was ni« 
proceeded tn Lechwn. moderation owing? Not lothaCofhit 
While we were thus immcafurahly court or miniltry, but to his own weak 
»BB"ndiang tl'e Spaniih branch of the nerves. His bram couid not hear the 
houfe of Bourbon, the -jonrt of Madiid 'atigue of bufmels, tar Icfi an attention 
entertained in her lervice all tlic adhc- « the opc/atioiii ol war. He avoided 
rent* of the Pirtender, and allowed cen reading a common memorial, if 
liimapenlion,by«hii:hlicfa»cd money the anlWer he was ' to ^nc it jnuft be 
enough for beginn;ng and carrying on attended with tlw fatigue of thinking i 
tlie rebellion of the ytar 174.5. The and for alnioft the lalt t\vc;ve momhl 
youBg Pretender, who headed that re. of his life he was totally uiacceffiblc. 
bellion, was the diflinguiflied l:.vourite "p"" his demifc. Great Britain thought 
of the King of Naples; fo tlwt the fte had realon to congratulate herielf 
handle of the hatchtt now fitted againll "pon his being fucceeded by a Prince, 
us, may be laid to have been cut out wha lies under fo m^ny pcrlonal obliga- 
of our own wood. But even thefe p^tr- t'O^.s to her, as hit prell-nt Catholic 
tialities were far from inducing us to Majefty does. Though llie might very 
do any thing that was fevere againlUiis i"ftly. according to the Ipirit of tlic 
■ prefent Catholic Majelty. In tli: year treaty of Aix-la Chapelle, haveoppoled 
1741, when our naval I'^wnr could have the family-fettlcmcnt he had made of 
dettroyed his capital of Naples and his dominions, yet we did not oppofe, 
when, by fending his troops to join wi;h nor, fo far as die public had been in- 
cur enemies, we might have been juftl- formed, did any of our alhes oppole it 
fied in coming to eitremitie;, all that even with a (ingle memorial. '1 lius hit 
our court, though it had by th .it time Catholic Majdiy has requited all the ob- 
■Itered its pacific compleaion, did, was ligations wc have heaped u^ion him. 
to order Admiral Mathews to txpoftu- r v- ^r. ■ . r,t 
Ulewlth his Neapo-itan M^ieily, and Tb^ fr'/'i't .f 5^^iv, ^ Charaa»: 
togwehima leafonable time for re- np'HEKE is a certain Prince Inthe 
turning an anfwcr. Mathews accord- JL world, who has for many yeari 
ingljr lint Commodore Martin to the made a great figure in it, and has lately 
Bay of Naples, with a tbi ce (a fmall, taken it into his own head that he will 
that it fcarcely could defcrve 'he name m:tke a greater i of which, however, 
uf a fquadi'on ; but it intimated tliis titerc are more doubts. His reputation 
nit^ty Monarch fo greatly, that lie has l»ecn fubjeif to change, and in dif- 
wa.- obliged to adopt his relblution lo ferent periods he hat been thought wile 
ihw movements of the BritiHi Cotmno- and otherwife. In his youth, he was 
(lore's watch, and afitr proiiiiling in- diltingiiilhed by a vivacity, wh-ch lie 
fiantly to recal his iroojis, 11:1 turtlur deriveil fruin blood, and not at all from 
rJoJaicc if3i offercA hira. the climate in which he Has born, or 
C'poa the death of PhWvf llie Fiith, from tliat in y;\M.Oi lit *a3 bred. Hi* 
J^en/injaJ fucceeded. To ilo juUiic -wVimSaii. 

Tbi Beauties of all the 
f himlkal feats n-ere fo many, his fen- 
fiblc ones fo few, that moft people, and 
more erpecially llrangerg, who approach- 
ed him, were very little inclined to ve- 
rin-ation, though he was never wanting 

A war, that equally endangered his 
dominions and his fafety, made it rC' 
quiute that he Diould take the field: his 
troops «ere none of the beft ; but hit 
officers were men of fpirit ajid tupe- 
ricnce, and his General a man of con- 
fummate capacity. He found it ne- 
cdTary that Iiis Piince (hould appear, 
and put himfelf at the head of his 
troops : but confidering his tcm;'er, his 
education, and the manner iii which 
he liied, he was very doubiTuI how lie 
would behave. In this he was vejy a-; 
^eably deceived. The Prince hcaid 
(be propofal without any repugnance, 
riiaimted hjs horfe with great alacrity, 
and charged at the head of his cavaliy 
*ith an intrepiiliiy, that furprifed thole 
rocl, who thought they krtew him heft ; 
and this it was that firft raifed him a 

At the return of Peace, it was judg- 
ed expedient to give him, what he llill 
wanted, a wife. In this he (hared the 
Mmmon fate of Princes, who hardly 
ei-er cbufe for therofclves. Yet in the 
lotlery of marria^-e, as fome people are 
born to be liitky, he Ind the good for- 
tune t(i obtain a prize. The P: iticefi 
he efpoufcd wa» agreeable, affable, and 
amiable in every relpeft. Slie had a 
great de<il of wit, much prudence, with 
a fteady anda folid imdtrftandjiig. By 
hi: own free choice, and with the full 
ccnfcDt of thole molt intcrelted in his 
profiicrity, his Confort was admitted 
into the council of (late ; and this prov- 
ed an additional ftep to hii reputation. 
She had a great afcendancy over hira, 
/bunded in a perfualion of her liipcrior 
Tenfct which fhe fticwed in a perfeft fub- 
xnilTion to his commands, the more ea- 
Ji!y obeyed, as tliey were commonly, 
tho" to him inpfrceptilily, d.flated by 
btrfclf- She cured him of many foi- 
b!e3, taught him an ajtjjcarance of dif- 
eretioa, and in a trord waj, prop^ly 
jpenJdng, bis Miaena. 

MAGAZINES./f/^^frf. 67 

His third acceOion of charafter arofe 
from his having a very able Minifter, 
who, withthe ^iftanceof hiiMiltrefi, 
gave Che Prince the honour of conclud- 
ing his own affairs, to which in reality 
he had no great title. A du£tile tem- 
per was his greateft merit i and for fe- 
veral years it maintained tlie place of 
capacity. In this, at there is much 
truth, there is more reafon, than all 
the world imagines ; for if Rehoboam 
had been hut complaifant enough to 
liavc taken the advice of his futher's old 
ftrvants, he hsd never appeared iii 
hillory as Solomon's unwoithy fon. 

This funlhine did not always conti- 
nue 1 and her death made a difcovery, 
wliich, while flic lived, might be fuf- 
pcfled, but was never difcioled. Whe- 
ther it was a defefr in nature, produced 
by flattery, or the effcfls of feeing the 
many happy confeiiuences that attended 
the meaftires taken under the aufpiee 
of his u^me, fo it was, that from this 
period he (liewed upon particular occa- 
fions an obfUnacj' not to be overcome. 
When he took up an opinion, he was 
not to be reafoned out of it i he ihouglit 
it beneath his dignity j and from being 
politive he became pafilonate. He 
flighted arguments, for his learning had 
never reached fo high as logic ( deter- 
mined the molt important tjueftiont pe- 
remptorily ; heard remonlti-3nces with 
impatience, and gave them always the 
fame reply. That he would be obeyed. 
Thole who are acquainted with this great 
charafter, and fome there are much 
better acquainted with it than I, wiS 
acknowledge, that tho' not accurately 
drawn, it \i (ketchcd with impartiality) 
and as tor ihofe who are not acquainted 
with it, I had rather they Ihould taks 
it upin their teUimonies, than upoik 

Some account ef tht Dutch, . 
Ptel'enI Stale 5/" /A* Mogul's 



H E memorial prefented to the 

dates- general <rf tViCMiaWi^^- 


aniwer lo tht metaoriai ^tfwftwiM 

68 The Beauties of all i be 

geurral Vorkc, complaining of lujftilicies 
com-,ni:t«l by liiM. coinpjny in the E:iil 
Indi^. i U crariuned full of fulHiuodji 
snJ miiieprcrei.talit'Jis, It will evidtnt- 
\y ip|>e3r, tliut tlie managers ul' the 
Putcl) affairs In Batavia and Bqigal, 
had refolvcd to pick 3 quarrel witli 
Jaffeir Aly Kliaii, as loon a* tliey had 
introduced a futficient nuniliiTof troops 
into tliat country ; aud their lole ie;ifon 
for this refblution was, liecaiife lie bad 
been cfialiUlluil iii that Viceroyalty by 
our meaiii, aiid appeared to be grate- 
ful for the favour wc done liim. 

Tlic Mogul em;:ire, whilft it had any 
vigour, )>ieli.Tvetl a due iulluencc over 
ill refpe^ive province; ; but it lu'i loft 
mutb of tliat inHiience, even before 
Koiili K.h in'> invailon ; liiKe tliat time 
moftof il-.e Vlcc-'Oj's, eiiieciiliy of the 
provinces ti)w,u-i I J tlie .'bull'., ai't btcoiiic 
ill eftwt ini!c(K:ii'.ltnt i they neiih'--v p^iy 
any trib'itf, nor obey the ordtrs of tlic 
Mogul Kmperor, bul when thcvtbiiik it 
convenient : they not only hold the 
Viceroyalty during life, but appiint 
their uvv,i fucieil'or i and if anuther 
vict-:oy Ihoiild be appointed by the 
pcror, it fignities nothing, uillc's lhi| 
perfon fii appointed can make good Ills 
pretcnfioil!' by tlie fnonl; ^Ifo, if :niy 
Lieutcivuit, or great tnaii at the Vic-- 
I'oy's court, thinks that he iias a greater 
iinfiurncc among the people tliai) the 
Vjce-my himlelf, he rel>tls, ilcclMes 
liiniJelf indepenilcnt, or pt-rhapi ih- 
thi'ones the Viceio)-, and lets himself 
up in his room, without fi> much as 
|»ii.i ig If ave of the imperial court ; iiuni 
vrluaicc tlu- country is become an ahn.ill 
continual fceuc of plots, coulpiracieii, 
civilivara, bloodQied, and robot. ry. 
. JlythGiuibeciiityot'thcMogulgovc'in- 
tB£a/, and tiie Irequcnl civil wars that 
happen I'ctiveen the rivals tor a vacant 
Viceroy;dly, lietween two independent 
'Vic»:ruys,''or baween an citablillied 
Vice-roy and his i'ei>elIiou< (iibjecis, the 
open and ivarlikc alliitanceof the Kngiith, 
thittb, or French Eait-India companies 
conntobeofgreatweight inthcKalt ; 
.and the coactra thai e^cii oi theiri niuli 
■*"*'-^tic laixeis o/' its (, ha* 


maJe tlicra begin tii intermeddle in the 
affaiL-s of government within the Mogul 

The French, by their very nature, 
are always endc ivouiins; to incroach, 
rtnci to ufurp power, wherever they are 
admitted. In the Miigul empire ilicy 
were the (irft that bi'gan to intermeddia 
in the affairs of government; M\^rs\\ the 
guall of t'orcwiaiirtcl, they attempted,, 
auil would, by force of arms, have', 
in the provinte or county of Arcot, had 
they not been oppofed by our Eall- India 
coinpajiy. In Bengal, they went an- 
other way to work ; They law, tliey 
could not there intreafe their power, 
or incroach uiion their neighbours, by 
open forccj therefore, by flattei-y they 
got the direction of tlie young aiui vaia 
Vice-roy of that province, and as iboa 
as ihey had done thi';, they fet him up- 
on committing thofe cruelties agaiiift 
cur people, which every one with horror 
has heard of. 

How did the Dutch behave tipon thefe 
occalions, and in thefe countries ? It i* 
true, they gaie a civil reception to liicli 
of our people as were obliged to take 
refuge ankong them i They will ito <i> 
to every one, Jew, Tuik, Pagan, or 
Clu-iilian, that it able and willing to 
pay them generoufiy for their civility^ 
which they know theEngliJli always do. 
But notwitliftanding the defcnf;ve alli- 
ance between our two nation", and iiot- 
withllandinj our hai-ing been treache- 
roully attacked by the Fi cncli upon the 
cjailufCoiomaiulel, and cruelly attack- 
ed, by their influence, in Bengal, the 
Dutch gave us no .-ifilftauce. On the 
contrary, upon the Corotuiinitcl coaft, 
in the pieientwar, tliey have under- 
hand giien as much alliltajKe to the 
Vrench, as tbey could ilu witliFjut coming 
to an open hieacji with us: Tlicy do 
not pretend to deny theii' fupplying ihg 
Kjench army wiili provifions, whilft it 
was employed ia the liege of Tanjore i 
It was evident that tliey connived at 
the French taking polTeflion of their foit 
at Sadrals, in order to make it a maga- 
z'lUG toi lu^^Ttin'^ their aiiny during 

7'jtf Beauties of oil the 

the Cege of Madrafi ; and wc liail grenC 
tiiioD to iufpea, iliat the rich Dutch 
Huft the Harlem, fei7*d by tlie French, 
and the treafuic found in lier, as well 
u ti« Ihip herfcif, employed in carry- 
iag on the fiege of Madrafs, was liait 
out by the Dutch, on purpole to be 
fciied by the French. 

We had tliprefore great icafon to be 
'yiloui of the conduft of the Dutch in 
B«nfal, and our realbns fur this jealoufy 
»fftincr«afedby the gratitude of Jaffeir 
Aij- Khan, who had by our lueam been 
suited to the Viteroyalty, and his coun- 
try delivered from a raoft cruel tyrant. 
His grating us an exclufive pririlege in 
the falt-petre trade, and a preference as 
lo the purchafe of all the manufaflwcs 
tt ills country, (ruppofuig both the fafVs 
m be tnie) was but gratitude in him, 
ud it would have been ridiculous in ui 
n hxre refuted the favour. If we had 
mide it an article in our treaty with 
liin, no European nation could have 
cani]Jaineii of. il, and the Dutch lefs 
Hun any other ; for they affurae a ge- 
neral nelutive privilege of trade inall 
the Indian idands, wlicie they can nc- 
mrite it, either by favour, or by the 
Itrror of tlirir armsi in moft places 
lipolite it by treaty, aiul prefeive it 
by power; neither of whicli we were 
iinodek as to attempt in Bengal. We 
accepted it «s a favour, but we were too 
■ell acquainted with the Dutch not to 
fdl'peft, that theVice-roy'sgiauting it, 
f aculd make thein refolve to get luni 
I tJchroned if polTible, and that they 
I vould join with the FrencI) for tli»t 

FRANCE has had (ince the treaty 
of Vtrecht, a ntoft dole lomicc- 
tiun with Spain. The Spaniards, nnt- 
nittift^iiiding they aie become fiich pnf- 
fae va^r^ilSf :is, in refpe.51 to their crown, 
to glory ill being obedient flavcs, arc 
DM in enfibli; that their French alliance 
is hurtful to thc-in, and alfo, that their 
Mtion it not truly interefied in provid- 
ing doBoimoiM I'm the collateral branch- 

MAGAZINES /f/^^?;^. €9 

es «f their royal family, or in extend- 
ing fuch foreign poffelfions at anyjiricej 
a humour, however, that France will 
probably find her account in by encou- 
raging the court of Madriil j but in the 
piirfult Ihe niuft tread warily ; tior tha 
connexion of the nations can never be 
other than a ininiltcrial one, that of x 
roy;d jeljtionftiip, or the vaujty of the 
Bouihon Houle; tor the fubjefli of 
Spain do not think fuch an alliance foe 
the national intereft or honour; and 
l)efidcs, are of mannei-s lb very differeut 
from the French, that they hate themi 
and feldoni nul'^ an opportunity of ex- 
priding an abhorrence even equal to 
that they have of Mocrs ; fuice nothiiij 
is more coniuion than iu hear them fay, 
in iioint of iiligion, that tlie heretics of 
Other counti'ies are better Chriftians than 
the Roman Catholics of Frajwe^ , 

In liich a fituation with Spain, France 
can never be a fafe ally toPortu^jl ; for 
if ever, on any account, Ihe was to :alw 
part with Portugal againd ^puin, Ihc 
mud lofe her intereft iulallibi; iMLn the 
latter; which woujd be giving tip « 
greater convtjiiente for a leis, bath iit 
[loint of a milit.iry and commeitial ::i. 
tereft, as ahi> be ;i lure means oi cauiif.g, 
the h&. thing France is d^lirous of fce- 
Ing, the clofer unity of i:p.iin with 
Great Britain. 

Nor indeed Is there wanting thU Ipc- 
cuiative inliutnce in PoiHi^al againft 
the Fi-ench, the people of iliat iut:on 
having no opinion either ot' Fiench 
faith, genei-oiity, or honour j tliey ■.::.vec 
fpiak of them with efteeni or rtipcit, 
are open in thtir ridicule of them, and 
belnvc to them, more tlian to other na- 
tions, as impertinent and univclccme 
intruders, that come either as Ipi:.*, qt 
to pick ihtir poikcts, 

'I'hus with ^pain for an hei:ditnry 
ei-.ciiiy, and KruiKc a tritnd that Ihe 
d:nis not trull, where can Poilugii, 
to.) wtak to dde. d hLrlth, look for M 
aWf .ind triiiiy ally? To Italy f No i 
ilie/ )ij\x no liiccours to fend, but, on 
the ci.ntr;iry, live ihemlelves in ^wr^- 
ltj;il need o1 tl\i;ii\ Vvurt\ u\\wti. Ciiv 
Fiuliand do the biilwwt* ! M()ft i;tt^iw\-j 

yo Ti&* Beauties of alt thi 
no; her ftrength and weight are no 
more.- As for the more noitliem king- 
doms, they are at too great a diftance, 
and too poor, to enter upon or comp))- 
with fuch an engagement. Great Bri- 
tain, then, is the only nation thai ever 
&a« been, can, or vTM be, the fafe, the 
^ufty, the genrrom, the alile Aipporter 
ofPortugal. If reexamine hiftoryfroni 
alinoft the firft foundation of their mo- 
narchy, it will be f'Und, that wc were 
alwayE their true iind honourable allies. 
" We g" n-.-rally hi;'ptd them to conquer 
their country, and have fver protriled 
theniinitj for the truth of which, I 
appeal to their own hiftoriam, as well 
U ourj. At thr rclloration of their 
monarchy, o'lr t hailes the firft was one 
rf •'■.- ;i:S iv^iv.ts that acknowledged 
thc-r John the fourth, and entered in- 
to a treaty with him, the good effefti 
of which were, however, in fome mea- 
fiirt prevented, by the unhappy troubles 
that juft then b'oke out in Briton. If 
a fqnabble happened in Oliver's time, it 
was from an indifcretion of the court of 
Portugal, that they paid heartily for j 
Xnd, on their becoming wifer, we be- 
came their fricntfs again. Charles the 
fecond was no fooner reftored to his do- 
minions, than the intercfts of Portugal 
were,byhim,iaken to heart. He married 
their Infanta, in preference to all other 
princdrei, noiwithftanding the Spani[)i 
King offcrcil to pt>rtion higher any 
OtherctholicorproteftantPrincefs that 
lie would chufe. He conlinned all for- 
mer treaties made between the nation?, 
and made a new and perpetual ore ivith 
Alphonvd the fixth ; by which Great 
Britain is to fucconr them in times of 
■eed. aiid particuhrly with a r.r.val 
ferec adequate to the necefTicy of their 
deitiand. It waj under the fame Kings 
fingle ami (Spreft mdialions the treaty 
was rrg;cia;cd, by which Spnin lirft 
acknowledged th;- indepLudcncy ot'Por- 
tugal. Charier bring gii:iranteei and by 
bit power did the Karl of Pandwicli ab- 
Mutely accomplirh and figiillic tre.i*r. 

In e.ini'eqiitnee of our ahovp Turn- 
tianfd fng-ageiitcnli, did Great B.itaiii, 
ia tbeyear ir^}, ftnd them a fuc^our 

MAG AZWES feU^ed. 

of near jo Ihips of tlie line, lb ve 
peditiouCly titled out, that they c 
themfelves the fiiH public news o 
appointment ; which fleet remaine 
der the commiiu' of Sir Jtihn 1 
twenty-two niiiiislis in the river 1 
to'thc coll of abovu a million Iter 
tills nation. 

AccBMitf nf ihr JJlanJsf Marti 
tvhicijj it is hepfdj ff rbtj tit. 
htt-Lt fubmittci la his Mnjcjiy^i 

THE i(l.%nd of Mnrtinlco 
chief of ilie French, as i 
flif biggett of all tht Caribbee i 
In length it is up*vanli of jo raili 
its breath ;j imcijual, and ilic whi 
cuit, accoj-din^ to the hrj,-ell eoi 
tions, cxccedi nut 130 miles. 

Its ail- is ricVoncd iictliT ll 
Guad.ilupe, hui huiricanfi are i 
fo frcqiiL-nt lior violent iicre, .is 
other Carihbces. The fate of llie 
try is mountainous, and from thn 
locks on it, it api"ears, at a di 
as ifco.'.ipofedof fomamdiftinfti 
It is laid 'to h.ive no l-.s, thai 
riverj, ten of wliicli are never di 
others navigable a great way 
wards their fource. Ltlides th 
tlie rainy feafon, it \\:\s. numero 
rents, whiili fometimei overSoK 
banks, and carry down all before 
On the coall arc ftveral eomn: 
bays and haibours, the latter of 
are all well fortified The lb. 
abtiunds in toitoifes. Some of tl 
part) arc cultivated, while olht 
covci'cd with fuch tliick wood. 
they atlbid a fati; retreat to wild 
ami ferpent^, for the lall of whi 
illariit had once fo ill a name, t: 
inhabit.mti were obliged to can 
goods themfelves on boaid the 
noi;c of the ftrangrrs, whoiradcr 
caring to fit foot on (Jioi-e. It 
ci]vil provifions aic liojjs, toitolli 
keys wooil-pigi-'ur-, oitolaiis, & 
its pro.lucc ne^ifly the fame wi 
titl'cr :!l;;r.Ji bitv.cin liie tropit 

pirmeilti., a'.ia'oOier 'iru:^,', liui 
toots. 0\' t\v< '.Wi ot <.i.ti e 

tf Beauties of all tht 

roducci more than any one of 
EKet, fome fay, not lels tliao 
.ogflicads a jeor, each weigh- 

yeart^oo, wearetoldi there 
oo vrer.cb on the iiland, be- 
ats; but in 1717 a verji ter- 
iquake liappentd there, which 
rious damage, aj well as de- 

ico, nevertl'.elefs, is ftill a very 
M>pu1ous colony; the la;tei' of 
upiiofeil to be iji a great mea- 
j to the ntimfaer of prottflaiits 
^ihiihcr by Louis XIV. It is 
^fidence of the Governor Ce- 
ll tlie Fruncli iilands in Ame- 
, befiJcs the reguhr iroops 
:h tht fi.rts are garrifoncd, is 
ife about ic,ooo inilitia, with 
000 negroes, 

icipil place is St. Peter's, or 
:, fo called Irom the fort above- 
J, which nasfirftbuilt in i66j, 

upon tl:e inhabit nuts. This 

oblong Iquare, ivith one Me 
the fhure, and another, viz. 

waflitd by tiic river of the 
le. On this fide, which com- 
e roud, are mounted fome can- 
he nialn gate lies towards the 

the whole fort is overlooked 
es, except towards the fea. On 
it has a terrace with centry 
each end, and tight port-holes 
.n. On the laud-fide runs a 
t feet in length, -nith a hrge 
each end, on which arc planted 
:e$ of ordnance, and two more 
ace in the middle. Theft bill 
t tlie parade and town. The 

four feet and a half thick, 
rapet and battlements of Hone; 
unts (-.xy, that it has neither 

covered way } thf.iigh lliere is 
r<}n ti> think th:U aii iJitIc have 
eJ, as%ell as mai,;- oih-.-r im- 
Its m.-.dc in ih-j l;i;itKailinij, 

fnite oar lale attempt upon 
. in Unitary iT^g, Tbe;;a;c.', 

-, 'uin>'ai,,.ii,-„s',u.:i. 

i:i, hind the for! Js ijjc jj:.- 

MAGAZINES /rf<St* ,j 

beules on each fide (except towards thR 
fort)"froni whence run five Itrcet*. 

The next place of conTideration heic 
is Fort Bo^^i, whi^h tie* about Jeve* 
leagues from St. Pcter'g, on the eait 
Ude of the ifland. This fort, which is 
built of earth, is furrounded on all Gdcf 
by the fea, except in one very naxToif 
part, fcarce a hundred and twenty feet 
over. The neck of land, which joinj( 
it to the iiland, ii defended by two 
demi-baftions, a half-tnocn, a curcun, 
a wet ditcli, a glacis, and a covered 
way, ftrengthened with p^Uiiartet. A 
double wall, witii llanken, cover the 
fort on the llde of the harbour, whici) 
lalt runs along the flank of the deml- 
baltions. From ibe haibouv, a narrow 
Hair kads to a platform, on which are 
mounted fome guns ; and fronting the 
fea is a parapet lined with arCilleiy. 
Over the gate alfo is another platform^ 
for its fecurity againft an eminence on 
the other fide of the harbour, which, 
by commanding the fort, might greatly 
annoy it, but for this laft convenience. 
The town conlilb of regular ftreett, 
and contains one pariOi church, belong- 
ing to the Capuchins. 

Besides thcfe, the iiland of Martinlco 
has feveral other veiy fine bays and har- 
bours, particularly Robert's bay, or the 
Cui dc Sac SuLtri, which is faid to b^ 
capable of admitting the largcft fleets, 
and that fo conveniently, that Ihips of 
the greaielt burthen may lie with their 
hulls clofe in to the fliure, 

Cabet-Terra and BalTc-Terra, are 
the two general divilion» of the iltand. 
The former contains that part tuwardi 
the caft, the other, that fronting the 
welt. The Capoi is the largelt river 
on the ifland. 

J Genuine Si tc'> of Modem Author- 

YAM one of tiiofe exalted gcnitilei 
I k>li'>, for tl'c- m<>ft part, h dge in a 
trJiiLt, and, as the phra:'e i', Uteb^ 
tlitir wits. It ii mj c-.nyi\o^ftttv^\»bi.'j- 
pi>' '.h: republic oJ \cuec* VrtYv lotAU, 

yt Itbe Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feUm^. 

edn, epigrami, and acroftics, and in mg regiment, with nhicli in a few 

liamble proTe with tranflitions from the weeks after 1 ivac Ihipped for Germany, 

original EngUfi), fm-iniring love tales, without ever acqnainting my falbfef 

full and faithful narratives, remarks on with this change in my lituatioti, 3xA 

iMe tranf^ioiu, and cunfiderations on of my having laid down the quill for 

the prefent pofture of affairs : in Ihort, the more honourable profeflion of the 

whatever hath come from the pitls of fw-ord. 

kite yean b)' an impartial hand, a lover I will not detain you with a relation 

of truth, a weU-wilher to his tountry, of my military adventures, of what I 

« gentleman abroad, or a perlbn at fuffered and atchieved during a fite 

Ticnne, are the genuine offspring ot my years fcrvice i it is enough to tell yoU( 

icitile head-piece. that upon concluding the famous treaty 

ThatyoumayUe the better acquaint- atUti-eclitin 1715, we were fent home 

cd with my merits, and the occHfion of and ilifbandcd, and thus I became onw 

iny giving you this trouble, I mull in- more my own mafter. A wandering 

form y«i, that I am a njtive of Ire- genius, and a delire of feeing fbme- 

lind, the younger fon of a gentleman, thing more of the world, brought roe 

■who deriveil his pedigree fj-om a noble to tliis metropolis, which took my fancy 

family in that kingdom, with what fo much, that I began to thudt of cnd- 

joftice I cannot prcttnd to determine, ing my travels, and taking up my abodi 

My father gave me an educ.ition lihe- here, provided I could meet with vaf 

n1 enough lor thofe parts. I could employment tl'.at would'kecp me 6tnt) 

read, write, and figure tolerably well, flaning. While I was bufied in theft 

■od my head was fiirniilted with a rca- thoughts, furtune Ihrew in my way a 

Jbn^le quantity Af Latin ; but as I was tall llcnder perfonagc of the age of 

never likely to inlierit any part of bis fi%i with a meagre afpeft, an old 

final! ellate, he began to think of put- campaign wig, and a coat that fcemed 

ting me into Ibme nay of doing for mv- to h;ive been made for him before he 

felf, and with this view I was luoii after was full grown, and to have been worn 

articled to an attorney in Dublin. The by him ever fuice i care and contempla- 

' city was quite new to me, and I was tion were feated upon his brow, and it 

quickly (inglcd out by a knot of young wai not eafy to fay, whether his leaii- ' 

fellows, who helped me to fipiander ncfs arofe tiron poverty or hard ftudyi 

away my little allowance, and ijiitialed and he appeared in my eyes to be no- 

me into a more agreeable method of thing tef> than an almanack-maker, f± 

fpending my time, than in copying an atchymift, who was mafter of the 

writs, ingroffing detds, and making fccrets of nature, and dived into tb* 

long hilh tor our cullouiei's. By ihcli: book of futurity, to learn his own and 

means I contr.tflcd fudi a thorough other |ieople9 fortunes: I judged him 1 

nvcrdon to the uli; of my pen, that in very fit pcrfon to confult with in mjr 

leli th^tn three months time I ran away emergency, and one who was likely to 

ftom my maimer, and gave myfelf up fteer ine out of this fea of troubleti 

entirety to my new companions, hiding into the port of plenty and good for- 

mylclt in the day-time, and Icouring tune. Addreffing myfelf therefore to 

the city all nigiit. In this w:iy of life, him in a very (ubniiffive ilrain, and 

1 fiwncontraf led more debts than 1 was bribing his benevolence with a pot of 

able to difjhar^i and ticin^' lielides (Iroiig beer, which fcfmed to rclait 

taken notice of for fomc few milcle- foi:utiiingol thell-verity of hisfcaturcs, 

meanon, and breaches ut' the peace, I I ventured to lay before him the ftatc of 

had nn other alternative, but to fi^rve my affair;, and confult him u)ion fome 

hi* roaje.ty, or go inflantly to goal ; I plan of fut\ire operations. 
cbok the ihmici; as the Icaft evil of ibe ' Young man," liiid he, ' I can point 

tiro, tad JsUiUcd myleit' into a niardi- ' ovU to ■jovi (.W ^xV* ika iitAi \ii lub^ 

T^ Beauties c/ all iht 

* fiftence, but nnotrn. I difccrn your 
' qoalificatioits in yoor countenance, 
' iod Tcnture to predift, th-it yon will 
' one day Aand the f'orenioft in the 
' rznk of modem authors. It' you can 
' but rend and write, your way to glory 
' il caly and expeditious.' ' Thankt 
' to my parent!,' Taid I, ' I am iy;rA;ft 
' enough in both there accompli Qi men ts, 
' ifthEy are the ones which are iieceiiary 
' to fuch an employment.' ' Know,' he 
replied, ■ that I am an author by pi-o- 
' tefTion, not bindcnnolt in the lifts of 
' lime, though 1 let out with no greater 
' IWmture, than what I juH now mcn- 
' liniied ; for you mult learn, that as 
' then ia nothing new under the fun, 
' fb the art of writing now-a-days is no 
' more than the art of faying over again 
' «rhat hath been faid a thouliind times 

* already : nothing therefore is reqiii- 
' Etc to an author of the prcfent d.iy, 
' tMitboldnefsintranfcribingfram thofe 

* who have gone before him, and a lit- 
' tie dnucrily in applying what ihcy 

* have wro'.e to his own time, and llie 
' bdi-ea which he hath in hand.' 

I wai fumiOied with a native ftock 
of impudence, which I had net run 
out during my llay in the army ; and 
« I had learned fo eafy a method of 
nming it to account, I made no dilH- 
Oiltj of embracing the propofal. I 
kept clofcto my tutor, who treated me 
with great unrefervednefs and good-na- 
ture. Under his inftruflions I made 
confiderable improvements in a very 
Ibort time, and was initiated into all the 
myfteries of authorlhip. Wiih a fet of 
ncwi-papen, an old gazetteer, a new 
art €ji poetry, an Englifti diftionary, 
and a bundle ot dirty pamphlets, pro- 
cured at very eafy rates, I entered upon 
my new profejiion. My firft care was 
to hire an apartment up three pair of 
ftairif for ihe convenience of being 
ae.:r to the flcy, and to give myfelf 
Ibme importance in the eyci of the 
bot^fellcn ; for there are Ibme things 
which cuftom and ufc have lb clofely 
conneficd with others, that they fecm 
to be of the eflence of the fubjcft, and 
cannat factcpa^teJlbmucJi aiiuiJej): 

MAGAZINES feU^ed. 73 

of this kind are a bilhop and lawa 
Iteeics, a lawyer and the gown, an 
author and hit garret ; and I vfill add 
too, a patriot ;itid a pcnfion. If any 
onefliouldquslUon the jultice of my laft 
inltance, I mult refer him, fur complete 
fatisfaflion, to my new fyftem of pa- 
trio:i;'m, which is now in the prefs, 
wherein I have lliewn at large, the per- 
feftfim^l rity and congiuity which fuU 
lifts between thcfe two i,!eas, and de- 
monftrated upon principle^, which no 
man will venture to difpute, that the 
p.itriot was made for the penfion, and 
the pcnfion for the patriot. 

My firft attcitipts v.'cre in verfe, which 
fucceeded tolerably for a young begin- 
nerj complaints of cruel miltreHes, 
fatiies upon the inconftancy of the tex, 
and all thofe unmeaning topics which 
fivann in cvury poetical mifcellanj-, 
paid the rent of my garret through 
the winter, and helj-ed me to a comfor- 
table livelihood into the bargain 1 but 
giMwing too advfnturous, and foaring 
above myftif, I met at length with a 
fjll. A let of pLiftorals, which my 
bookfeller abfoiiiiely rclufed to meddle 
with, lay upon my hands above three 
months, and almoft reduced me to 
death's door, before I could meet with 
3 purchaler 1 this unlucky accident put 
mc out of humour with the mufet, and 
niade me determine to try my talent at 

Having it hinted to me by two or 
three of the trade, that in the prefent 
dearth of ne«-s, a volume or two of 
tra.-els might take with the public, [ 
oftf red them my ferviie to go to anjr 
part of the world which they would 
ch.uie. They le-.-med to thlnle, that 
theiour of the eaft would be vt profi- 
t»b'e a one as any 1 could make ; and 
being furnifhed with bck:ks, and other 
ncc.llary inftniments, I finilhed ray 
travels thrcugh Egypt, Syiia, and the 
Holy Land, in lei's than a month's time, 
without ftirring out of my garret, and, 
they were immediately pnbliihed in three 
n;at pocket volumes. 

The tafte ot tUe a^ \>«'Ci^ v"*'-f 
much turned Voi voXn^e aiA »?!\*ow^ \ 

1 \'«*» 

74 5*ie Beauties of all the 

I vat next engaged in writing fecret 
hilloriet, memoirs of the court of ""*, 
and adventures of ralces and ladies ot 
quality. It would be tedious to recotmt 
tlie feveral ftaaes and revolutions of my 
art, in which I was a mere Proteu*, 
everything by turns, but nothing longi 
if 1 ejicelled iu any one branch of fci- 
ence more than another, it ivas in po- 
litics. This was my roalter -piece i and 
vanity apart, I believe I went beyond 
all who have gone before me, or Ihall 

Li matieri of government I was like 
the academici, who you know were a 
fet r,{ philofophers, that maintained 
both lides of a fyliem witli great fluency, 
and hrlieved one as much as the otlier. 
I had no opinii>ns of my own, but 
could write and diipiite foi' any whicji 
happened to be in vogue. I took care 
to have by me a ready ftock of pane- 
gyrics upon minifters in place, and in- 
veftive» againft thofe that went out ; 
for I have obferved, that all men in of- 
' fice have nearly the fame good quali- 
ties, and thofe who a: e out the fame 
bad ones. I have wrote fur and againft 
continental coaneflioiu within the 
month, and with great applaufe. I 
have demonftrated tlie divine original 
of monarchy in one pamphlet, and in 
the next aflerted the rights of the people. 
1 have Ihewn, that we cuuld not be fitry 
millions in debt without biHrg bankrupts, 
and upon the next rife a£ Itocks have 
made out as clearly, that the danger 
of draining our public credit was a mere 
£Qion. I have proved uiconteftably, 
that the EogtiOi nation was upon the 
brink of nun in a wet fpi'ing, and have 
hailed them conquerors ot' the world 
betbre autumn. 

. In the year 1745, Icompofcd an ela- 
borate defence of Jiereditaiy rij^ht j 
hut things taking a di:ferent turn 
to what was expcded, I publiHicd 
the fame pieci-, after having un- 
dergone fomc necclTary altei-ations, :i< 
a pane.^ric upon the a£t of fetilc- 
raent, . and tl^ glorious revolution. 
Tittif diSgtatly did I oblcrvc the times 


and the feafons ; for it is the grai 
cret with us political writers, andl 
never known it to fail of fuccefs : 
theonly infallible way toguide the 
of the nation, and be quoted wit 
plaufe in all taverns and cofTee-h 
I wrote for the jieoiJe, I ftudied 
look, feature, and call of theii 
traced them from gay to cloudy 
from cloudy to gay ; colIcScd every 
numbered thrir noih, winks, an 
nificant flinigs, and la'iourcd wi' 
defdtigablc pains to c.itch, drag 
to my garret, and draw out upo 
per before tliey were cliaiiged, tt 
liles of that minute. Many aj 
finifhed piece hath been thrown 
many an embryo and Ihapelefs c 
been fupprelled upon a fLiilden c 
of the wind, or an unexpcAcd e 
from abroad. My worlu, if the; 
in being, when compared with 
dates, would fpcak for me how 
I liid calculated them tor their 
but, alas '. poor works l born 
unlucky hour, fated to flourilh 01 
aiid link the ne^t < 

How hard is the lot of moderr 
formonces 1 inftead of being a 
for the thunderbolts of Jupiter, t 
vouring flame, the edge of the 1 
the maw of time, or being more 
blc than bral-i, the boaft of a 
bards '(I'uch flimfy materials at 
were never contrived to turn a I 
they are driven away with the 
drowned in the jakes, and con 
with the blaze of a farthing cand 
declare to you, upon the word 
honelt man, that I have wrote vc 
enough in numhcr to conipole a 
fome library. But I believe, up, 
ftiiiteli enquiry, there could n^jt 
tliree or four of them be found , 
pielcnt imUnt. Thefe es^s, thcf 
have Iteii wholt cjitkiads leiched 
by peLllari.uidlubacconilbiand ti 
my utifpeak.iblE mi^toitiioe, I lia 
the moll unexceptionable witnel 
my patriotic 7-;aJ. But notwith 
ing I will venture to afluin, wl 
becoming modeftvi that I h;ive 

Jbt BeAuTiH »/ all ihi MAGAZINES fdcHii. y) 

Si fiiiJ tft in m* iitginii, Juad Jentia 

mmfii txigiiiiM, that is to fay, if I 
bave any biaina at all, which I am very 
fenfible can be but few, they have every 
fibre of them been at work for the 
public good. 

I hare ruined tny hehltb. vafted my 
fplriti, and exhaulted my little ftock 
of wjt in the fervice of my country. I 
now begin to find nnyfelf abfolutely un- 
(.1 for bulinefs, and having fat for near 
|if^ years at the helm of politics and 
literature, I am obliged to quit the 
Sup wliich I am no longer able to ftecr. 
1 will now withdraw intoa port of fafety, 
where I hope to enjoy a calm old age, 
towafh my hands of this world, and 
prepare for another. Though I richly titis 
delerve a penHon for my Rgnal fcivices you 
to thefe kingdoms, I Ihall content iny- to y 
fclf with an invidious proviCon for my to fi 
declining years, by way of fubfcription 

' Happy the man who tracing nature's 

■ Sen and adoiei one all controuling 

' BomeontheningJof fairpbilofopliy, 

■ Devils, and ghoftj, and death, lie 
' dares defy ; 

' Looks down on fuperft ition with difdain, 
' And hears, unmov'd, the knocking* 
' of Cock-lane- 

S I R, 

FO R the entertainment of your rea- 
ders in the country, you ouglit to 
an efTay upon gholU, which at 
le is the molt feafonable fubjeA 
1 hit upon i I have no objeflion 
paying your refpefli fomctimcf 
thinkers, if you will but believe 
hoiieit truth, that they are proof 

I work, wliich I /hall givefome ac- againll all the raillery, rcaroning, < 

cpimt of below. I Ihould not have wit yiiu can employ; nor to your Aiding 

troubled you in this manner, but that \y^n, pnlitin, if you will but allow, that 

my bookfeljer, who had engaged to il.e charafltri of* minifters of ft>te are 

jrint it aa a work of afociety of gentle- feun thiou^jh a very deceitful medium, 

men, which at prefent is the fafhionable and that from the vaft complication of 

way of rtcommeiiding a bulky pcrfor- Jiumin events, we are fometimes led to 

mance, upon Tome little quarrel ariling comlen.n what we ought niotl to admirei 

between ui about the profits, pofitively nor to your talking of ways and meant, 

lefofcd to have any thing to do with it. provided it be granted, that no man 

Thus I find myfclf necelTitated, fore cares about them, if he can but raife 
agajnftmy will, to apply immediately tii o^un/upfliti vi'itVnnx^'eyea.r- 
ta the public i for I mortally hate every i thought fuperftition had lived in the 
tiling which carries tlic leaft appearance country ; but it ieems it goes to town 
of vanity and oftentation, and would for the winter feaf<Hi, We have not a 
chufe to fit by in filence, and leave my news-paper that does not contain a long 
fcrviccstofptak for ihemfdves : but, as account ot the proceedings in Cock-lane, 
things arc circumftanecd, I mutt fubmit Xbe only contention among your corn- 
to be the trur.ipei of my o«'n praifes, pilers of chronicles i«, who ftiall give 
and lay my undoiibttd claims before the the bell hillory of appr-*"' — ' '~ 

world. If you will peimit your M; 
gazioc to be the veliicle of my modeft 
requcit to all gentlemen, ladies, and 
Others, you will eternally oblige, 

Your very humble fervant, 
Cnb- flint. 
FtV. a^, 176a. EliAS MoVNTGARRET, 

N. B. The 

patiently look lur ' a cciration of arms 
■ betwixttheRuin.insandtkePrulIianSi* 
and I rcEil, ' that there was no kuock- 
• ing heard laft Friday, only about feven 
' o'clock there was a little Icntching," X 
flatter myfelf, that the nent par.iijaph 
wUlcomain an account of the juuiiiancf 
^v>. ■"^■.^~.. theboutsof A.ttVliii»ft4ft^a:n^ti»"^» 
of the ivork againft. the coft^xivf*'^ <*'■ *"^ ^■=.wSvi * 
Bouibotii aoiVLVs iiax'^^'*^ *■ "*^ 

•f6 'The Beauties cf all the 

vci-fation betwixt Fanny and the Rev. 

Mr. M . 

I am in hopes that the poflfcript will 
chear me with relating a fuccefsfiil ex- 
pedition of Luckncragaiiift the Fiencli, 
■nd (give me patience hc.ivens!) it is 
nothing but afi idle ftory, about a de- 
tachment of Ipcifrc-taker? fent to a 
vault to hear a noifc, which mif^ht he 
lieird much more corrmodiouny in Mifs 
Parlbns's bed-chamber. If our papers 

. were under proper re^blion they mi^ht 
be the vehicles of inftruaion, amufe- 
ment, and morality ; but when ihcy 
are AufFed with tales, calculated to fct a 
fiiperftilious imagination at work, aud 
Supported by the countejiancc of men 
pf charafter snd learning, the whole 
kingdom will be peopled with abfurdi- 
ties and chimeras. The village where 
J live, enjoyed much peace ar.d quict- 
ncfs for many yean ; but this Smith- 
Aeld fiory has octalioned a wcr!d of 
■wrangling and difpute, terror and cre- 
dulity. A neighbour of mine, a warm 
advocate for the new mjniftry, will needs 
have it to be nothing but an aitificc of 
Mr. Pitfs frieiidt, to diaw the atten- 
tion of the kingdom from confidering 
'the erron of his adminillnition. The 
fexion is a finn believer, the clerk a 
half one, und the parfon a quarter. 
7 here is not a houfc in the country 
round about, that has not been haunt- 
ed fome time or other; and nobody walks 
through tilt church-yard but mytelt': 
my wife would be an intidet, if it was 
not for Saul and the witch of Endor : 
i»y daughter is become a convert to my 
opiiiion i but fhe rehpfes every time 
ttiere is knwkini; at the haU-dcior, Hnd 
Ihc whitcnei's ot her^diccks is apTer 
I'er tongue lotell hrr tears ; evi-ry night 
r.Lie or other of my fiimily is terrified by 
(bme dreadful dreum ; and I am obli^;ed 
to I:4ke pivper catitinn for fear Betty, 
wftio is at her wit's end, (houW entrench 
hrifflf in the arrr-t of John aijainft a\\ 
n<i^!iif,ht hobcroblrns. 

If the genii's of a reci>le is marked 
by the occiirreiii es tJiat make the preat- 
e/f r.nife smonf; then:, what eftiin-Jte 

OiiiJl 'jc laatie ot' tJie uuJciiUndiiiff «t' 

MAGAZINES /(/^^ir*/, 

the iirefent time i in the middle of the 
eighteenth century, in the reign of 
Gt'orge the Hid, in the metropolis of 
Grent Britain, and under the meridian 
of philofoph ' — the ridiculous rumour 
of a fpeedilefs female f^hoA, throwing 
an iunpccnt girt in'o convulAons, and 
ani'weting I caudal ous quell ions by 
knock), gniuE foniuch ground, aa to be- 
come the iubjefl of univcrfal converfa- 
tion- to be credited by Tome, de- 
bated by more, and examined by all' I 
the hoiife where this farce is tranCaftcd 
is irequentid by thoufands of peopltt 
vifited by perfons of dillinfiion. Tlip 
occomplices in this trick receive no mo- 
lellation in carrying on their impofture, 
and defamation and mifchief with 
impunity ; the journal of the night i^ 
regularly retailed to the public the fol- 
lowing day. ' Clergymen celebrated for 
their piety and leaniing j authus re- 
nowned lor tFteirprodigipus talents, form 
ihcmfelvcs into committees, and enter 
ferioufly into fhe ronfutation of what 
confutes itlclfj and by the dignity of 
their own great names give a fanftion to 
vulgar fears and fufpicions. Thistranf- 
ajiion continues for many weeks, and 
beeomts-with fome perfons the teft of 
fsith. Immediately all the ghofts of 
antiquity lilc out of theii- dorrrutories, 
and all the wild dreams and imagitiati- 
ous, which iniiKjfed on former ages, are 
revived to gratify the airiofity of a peo- 
ple, prepared to receive any abfuiidity 

If there were no executions, nor co- 

ronittioni, nor expeditions, nor battles, 
nor lies i if there was any dearth of . 
fturniity, cr any famine of politics, we 
miiiht be indebted to Mifs Fanny' to en- 
teriitin th« invervals betwixt drefling 
and cai-ds ( but when there is plenty of 
all thcie, what occafion is there to have 
recourse to Jo low an expedient ? 

In the moft difmal and direful tragedy, 
in wjiieh Britons ever ailed a part, the 
plot is fulpended, the events :irc difrc- 
gurdtd, ihc machinciy is all at once 
interniptci!,— and for what ? the ftCHC 
opens, a bed with a child in it is Ir.erk' 
uiwn the 'Aajti 'ifet (■jeaiiMitx.tetA 

■ Beauties if all I bi MAGAZINES /*ff<i 77 

ling with folemn lixiks and pointed to funrey the King'a tiouTe at 

:s : the fcratching proclaims Woodftock, with the manor, paric, 

ear: hark! itknockfl woods,andotherdemefocEtothatmanor 

;3tn. It tells the hour of the belonging j und one ColJini, under a 

' nearly; it diltingailhct a feigned name, hired himfelfaa fecretary 

-even by his dreft i it counts to the commillioners, who, upon the 

tr of perions in the room, rjth of Odlober 1S49, met, and took 

or two; the found ii audi- up their rcfidence in the kiug's own 

ftinfl, yet no perfon knows rooms; his maiefty's bed-chamber tiiejf 

ce it comes. Alton iihi ng ! mideiheir kitchen, rhecouncil-hallAeir 

beaccountedfor ? everyeyeis pantry, and the prefence-chambernaa 

y ear liftens, and all oilier the place where they fat for the difpatch 

re neglttiled, or poltponed, of bulincii. His Majefty's dining-FMm 

nge myfteiy is revealed. they made wood-yard, and ftored 

know whether philolbphers it with the wood of the famous royal- 

d ghofts under thtf claffcs of oak from the High Park, which, that 

pirits, or whether they call nothingmight be left with the name of 

impalpable fubftances; but king about it, they had dug up by the 

iogica] account of them, as roots, and fplit and bundled up into 

can collect it, is this 1 pride faggots foi their firing. Things being 

a rape upon innocence, and thus prepared, they fat on the iSth of 

ear ; fcjr en(eied into a con- the Jame month for the difpatch of bu- 

igno'ar.ce, and their legili- fmefs, and in the midft of their Gift 

iring was fiipcrllition ; guilt debate, there entered a large black dog 

{'.erltition, and fiom their in- (as they thought) which made a dread- 

nnbiace proceeded a ghoft. ful howling, overturned two or three 

fertile I arer.t del^ ended an of their chairs, and then crept under a 

le family of elves, fpiiits, ap- bed and »ini(hed j tliis gave them the 

antom<i, fpeflrirs, and hobgob- greater furprize, as the d<^rs were kept 

h at fu'lt only allbciated with confiantly locked. To that no real dog 

I alTallins, but niterwards per- could get in or out ; the next day their 

' jiifc ar.d virtuous for a long furprifc was increafed, when, fitting at 

of ages. They have been dinner in a tower room, they beard 

like Jews, all over the world, plainly the noife of perfons walking over 

bed or decrealed according to their heads, though they well knew the 

m they have met with. There doors were all locked, and there could 

untries in which they have be no body there ; prefently after, they 

relpefred ; they have found heard alfo all the wood of the King's 

1 nil r; the mcil le-imed men, oak brought by parcels from the dining- 

er down to the comminccof room, and thrown with great violence 

; their Aii.;iii!an s:ta wajun- into the prefence-ehamher ; as alio all 

■•titli Sn'i'^sion, kin^ James, the chairs, ftool?, tables, and other 

c nicmtry. Since that iiiiie furniture, forcibly huritd about the 

le-.n very much upon the de- room ; theiroivn papers of the minutes 

weiT Llionj^ht t(> be extinft, of their transition; torn, and the ink- 

nny bcg:'n lier a;c!iicvementj, glifs h-okesi. \\ hen all tliis noiic bad 

it noniicr tf mankind, and Icmc time ceafoi!, Giies Shiirp, their 

d the rtpu;:i!ion of lier an- ferrctary, proiio!id to enter full into 
tliefe rooms, ind in prefence of the 
commifEoners, of whom he received tKa 

•c-y gr/i-.-t!y trptritd h Dr. j^^j,^ [,g opened \\ie i'.iQT», a^4 ^:jm\A 

■a^.,ra//.y^ryr^V3>ford{hue. [h,. (,.(,i,d Ipiedd aWit *t w>tft, ■Ctiti 

i/f!v the mcrdcr of King chairs to&d %boatan&^, xVt \-i- 

/- a coiiuni/livn was ap. \^^ ■ 

;8 ri* Beauties of all the MAGAZlNES/e/e3eJ. 
, the JDk-gliiftbrok(;p<Mhai ouf, a mimber of brick-bat»feU 

been <aid) but not the Icaft tro^ ut' any the chinmey I 

1 the r 

, the 

turn SB ereat 

ure, nor th= lealt reafon to 

fufpefl one. 

as U:£ 

; doois ivcic all fafl. 

and the keys 

in the 

cuftodyoC the cora- 


It w; 

ls therefore unani- 

lunted 64 billeti that fell, and Ibi 
and Iboak the beds in which they lay 
in tlie morning none were found I 
nor had ihe duor been opened ' 
the hillet-wood was kept. The 
night the candles were put out: 
JcJ, and a di'eadful 

hoH-ied piteoully, their bed-doatbt 
all lirippcd olf, and their terror ipi 
ed. On the t4th, they thouglit a 
wood of the King's oak was riol 
, Moufly agreed, that the power whodid thrown down by ihcir bed-Cdei, 
fliis mifchief, m'ufl have eutered the 
room at the key-hole. 

The night following, Shaqi, the fe- 
prelary, with two of the conHniOioners 
fervinU, as they were in bed in the 
fame room, wliich room was conti- 
guous to that wliere the commiflionerB 

lay, had tlielr bed's feet lifted up fo like thunder was heard, and 
jnuch higiier than tlicir heads, that fervauts running to Ice if hi* m 
they expe^ed to have their necks were not killed> found three 1 
broken, i-nd then they were let fall at trenchers Uid fmooihly under the 
once with fo much vinicnce as tliouk by him ; but all this was nothii 
(be whole houfe, and mnrc than ewer what fucci'tiiid afterward:. 1 the 
terrified the commiflloiiert. On the about midiii-ht, ihe candles wen 
night of the 19th, as all ucrc Jn bed fomeihing vi' nujeAically th, 
in the fame roora for greater fatVty, the room, atid opened and Ihu 
and lights burniiig by thetn, the cnn- windows i gicat fluncs were throv 
dies in an inftant went out with a (i " ' ' 

.phuraus finell, and that moment ma 
trcnciien of wood nere hurled abr 
-the room, whith next morning wi 
tbund to he the fame their ho'ic 
n the day btfore, whirh 

removed from (he p.tntr; 
a loch was found opened 

ftlloii the beds, others on tlie 
and at about a »]uarier atttr ot 
were noife -.vis hcaid as of forty canno 
riliad chnrged togethurand again rcpea 
e all ahiiut eight niinuios diRance. 

ihongh not aUrmt-d and railed all the netgh 
the whole hood, niio, <.oming into their he 

houfe. The next night they Dill f; 
woi'fe, the caudl.'N went out as i>efore, 
the curtains of their li(>nours \xi% w 
rattled to and fro with great violer 
their honours received many cmcl bloivt 
and briiilcs by eigh: ^'reat ^.c.vterdilhet, 
viid a number of x-ooden trenihers briii;^ 

.thrownontbeirbcds,whi<:hbciDghi:avtd Diuim; u\rW nuiliis, wiiidi wen 
otf, was heard rolling about the room, iiiho;h i:i'»ii'> tr>gci)icr,thecomm 
tho' in tbi- ::icrnin3 none of thcli? vvei-e erj and fh. ir liTi'auts pive one 
tone ften. Thiw sight likewit ihi-y thet over t.r- luii, a:id cried 01 
were ;itarmcd with the tinnolinj; dovn help; an:i liiiis Sharp, fnatchini 
ot <;Jw.n bi'.let;! aboiit their lied:, and l'wt>nl, had v.i:n nigh kiU=d one ol 
oilitr tr;j;htful coiies, hut all wa^ d<'ar tiiii.uun, miibikiug him for the 
in lh.''mor!iir.^.';s if nu Inch things had a-i he c.'.n'.e in h!s fliirt trom hi 
h:;7|'e:!L-a. The next nij-ht the L 
c king's houle and his dug lay 

>m, gatheied up the great 1 
f'.iurlc:ire in niiui1''cr, and hid tin 
' Lornei- of a lield, where, i 
time, who reports this ftory 
to he Iben. I'hi.'i noife, Hk 
dilchai'ge of cannon, was l-.eard 
ail the country for fixteen nules r 

While they v 
gcth«r, the noifc was continued 

. t'le (.uinTniirioners room, and tlien they j>:ti'C of the tiling of the houfe w 

had no (lliturbance. But on the i.ight OiT, und all ibc windows of ai 

ti/'tJie isil, though the dog lay in the room were t^ken away with it. C 

tmaa us iitt'aie, yet the LaiuU« went ^^\ki ±l .uA&iu^iQitt».\i\n^'«^ 

? Beauties e/ all the 

aber trtading like a bear, it 
ny timet about, then threw 
ig-pan violenti}' on the floor; 
£ time a targe qUaniity of 
Ts, accompanied with great 
horfei bones, came pouring 
om with uncommon force ; 
all found in the morning, to 
iment and terror of the coni- 
who were yet determined to 
.their bufiiiels. But on the 
ivember the moll drcadt'iil 
I enl'ueil ; candles in every 
\ room were lighted up, and 
e made) at midnight, the 
yet burning, a noifc like the 

canr.on, was heard in the 
. tjie burning biUets were 
t by it, even into their hu- 
, who called Gilei and hi) 
1 to their relief^ otherwile 
ijlbeeii burnt to the ground; 
our alter, the candles went 
1, the crack as of many can- 
:ard, and many pailfuU of 
rg water wer-j thrown upon 
rs beds; great ftone^ were 

in as before, the bed-cur- 
•edlleads toin and br<>kcn, 
It flutter d, and the whole 
ood alaniK-d with the moH 
ifes i nay, the very ralibit- 
it were abroad that night in 

were lo terrjfird, that they 
-, and Itft their ferrets be- 
Oiie of tlitir honours this 
, and, ia tin xamt tfihd, 
it outfj, and lutij it dijlurb- 
' No anftt'tr was given to 
le noife ceafcd t<ir u white, 
fpirit came again, and, as 
etd, hnugbi viUh it Jevtn 
i Iban itjtl-'. One of the 
V lighted a 'arge candle, and 

dour -way, between the two 
to fee pailed ; and a: 

it, he plainly faw a hoof 

candle and c^indlelUck into 
of the room, ajid afterwards 
rec ia3\xi over the fniiff", 
out. Upon this the fame 
fo bold a:, to draw a fword, 
icvce ^Qt it oat, nJica he 

MAGAZINES ftUaei. 79 

felt another invifible hand Had hold of 
it too, and pulled with him for It, atid 
at length prevailing, ftruck him fo vio- 
lently on the head with the pummel. 
that he fell down for dead with the 
blow. At thit inllant wai beard an- 
other burft likj the difcharge of the 
broadilde of a Oiip of war, and at about 
a minute or two't diltauce each, no left 
than nineteen more fuch ; thefe fliook 
the huule fb violently, that they expeCt- 
ed every moment it would tall upon 
their heads. I'he neigbbouii on thii, 
at has been faid, being all alaimed, 
fikx'Kcd to the houle in great luimberii 
and all joined in prayer and pf-i)m-ling- 
ing, during which the noife ftill con- 
tinued in the other rooms, and thedif- 
charge of cannons was heard ag fixiln 
without, though no vitiblc agent waa 
fecn to difcharge them. But what wa> 
the molt alanning of all, and put aa 
end to their proceedings effi^tually, 
happened the next day as they were all 
at dinner, when, a paper in which thcf 
had figned a mutual agreement to re- 
ferve a part of the premifes oat of the 
general fiirvey, and afterwards to fhare 
it e(]nally amongll them, (which paper 
they had hid for the pi-efent, under tb« 
earth in a pot in one corner of the 
room, and inwhichanorange-treegrew) 
was conlkmed in a woiidert'ul manner, 
by the earth's taking fire with which 
the pot was Ailed, and burning violently 
with a blue fume, and an intolerable 
flench, lb that they were all driven out 
of the houfe, to which they could never 
b:: again prevailed upon to return. 

This wondertul contrivance was all 
the invention of the memorable JoTeph 
Collins, of Oxlbid, otlierwili; called 
FuDiiy Joe, who having hired hira&lf 
for fecrelory, undci' the name of GUea 
Sharp, by knowing ttie private tr^ 
belonging to ttie iKiufe, and the help oi 
fU-uii fulminam, and other chemical 
preparation:, and letting his tellow fer- 
vants into the fchcme, carried on the 
deceit, without difcovery to the very 
lail, iofomuch that the lace Dr. Plot, is 
his IJatuial Hiltui'^, itlam x^ «'W^ 
for faft, and wnciMdu Sn ftvw ^m« 

So The Bbauties of all the 

mumC) ' That tho' tricki have been 

■ okea pUyed in affain of this kind) 

* many of the things above reUted »rt 

* not Tcconcileable with juggling ; fuch 

* as, the loud noifes beyond the power 

* of nun to make, without fuch inllru- 
' mcnts 31 were not there; the tearing 
' and breaking the bedi i thethi'owing 

* abfjut the fire i the hoof treading out 

* the candle; and the ftriving tor the 
' fword, and the blow the man receiv- 

* ed from the pummel of it.' 



Duhlii. We hear from London, 
that the apparition in Cock-lane hat 
never been fcen by nobody. 

[Fauliner-t JaurMal.'] 

Cla/ga-w. The feventh fon of the 
{eventh fon Is juft fet out on a walk to 
London, in order to vifit the fpirit in 
Cock-Une : and aa this gentleman i» 
bleft with Hie faculty of lecond Sight, 
it is thought that he will be able to fee 
her. The fpirit't great propensity t» 
Scratching makes it generally fuppofcd 
here, that Milt Fanny died of the itch 
rather than tlic fmall-pox, and that the 
£h(A it certainly mangy. 

Yefierday the committee of enquiry 
on the C^oll in Cock-lane met at the 
Jerulalcm-tavern inClerkeowelli when 
Mifs P. wag put to bed by one of the 
maids of honour, in the room where 
the Cockney's fealt is generally held, In 
the prefence of the Right Hon. the 

Earls of and and ■ ; the 

Bight Revd. the Bilbops of and 

■ and —~— and above fifty more of 
thenobility. Theknockingaudfcratch- 
ing began about midnight, and the 
fxaminitlon was in the tbllowing man- 

Q^ Will you go into thai pint 
bottle i [pointing to a pint bottle that 
Aood o^ the table.] One knock. 

MAGAZINES /</^^7«c 

From the time of tlut pre) 
anfwer in the aSinnative, all tl 
quent noife) ilTued as from tbe 

Q^ (From the Right Rev. - 
looking roguifhly at Betty P. 
Pray, Mi& Fanny, is not y< 
name Mifs Fanny ! — Much fcr 
as if angry. 

Q^ (From a lord of the tr 
What is the amount of the 
debt ? — Above a hundred am 
million knocks. 

Q^How may years fincc the 
of the world ?— Above five t 

Q^ What is the number of 
fent Anno Domini? — One t 
feven hundred and fixty-two kn 

Q^ How many people are 1 
this room ? — Fitty-eight knocks 

Q^ How many women ? — 
knocks. Wrong! there was 
lady in man's cloaths. 

Q^ How many maids ? — One 
—Ceitainly wrong; for there v 
unmarried ladies in the room. 



Q^ Will you have prayer* 
you P One knock. 

Q^ Shall they be read by an; 
the Archbifijops, Bifhopi, or o 
guljr clergy! — Two knocks. 

Q^Shall they be read by Dr. \ 
One knock. 

Q^OrDr. R ne? — One 

Q^ Or Mr. M n ? — One 

Qi Or Mr. M re ?— Ont 

Q^Or Mr. B— g — n > — One 

Q^ Or Mr, S n > — One 

Q^ Can you fay the Lord's 
backwards .'—Much fcratcliing 
angry; after which tbe bottle f 
cracked, and flew into ten fl 
pieces, and no more anfwei 

a ptivateer, i 

prop'.fe to fit out 
in the Red Sea. 

We hear that tbe Rev. Mr 
preparing a new work for tlie 
families, efpectally children, to 
lillied in weekly numbers, calle 
Choft s CM*:chirin. We have I 

The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES fde£led. 8i 

KKired with x tranfcript of The CreeJ, 
■bkb ii as tullow'S : 

Mr. M— 's BELIEF. 

" I Bemeve in figTOi om«i?, to- 
" kens, dreanu, viAons, fpiriti, gboitsi 
" fpeflres, aii'l apparitions. 

" And in Mary Tolls, who conctir- 
" ed and vi-as brought-to-bed ot 
" bitt. 

~f" HE 


■ And in Eliiabclh Canning, who 
" liTed a whole month, witliciiit jieJ- ibine can boait 
" fcrming any of the uiijal , oilitcs of ©f wliith 

ERE U hardly any thing 
lUth refiiiiies a more lalutary, 
and, ptrha;is, even a ] ai liamtntary in- 
flK-ction, than the modtni way of edu- 
cating boys in or n'.ar tliis meiropolis i 
wlicic evcrv villa;:; has its (thool, and 

" nuure, on fiit crults of dry bread, 
" and iialf a jug of water. 

" And in A ■ d B — r, who made 
" bis efcape from the Inq — a. at 

" And in all the miracles of the 
" Holy Roman Call)olick cbtirch. 

" I believe in (airits; I believe in 
" witches i X believe in liobgobblins ; 
" 1 belic« in the ihrieking-woman j 
" I believe in the dcaih-wauh j I bc- 
" Ueve in the death-howlj I bdicve in 
" raw-brad-and-bloody-boncs; I be- 
" lieve in all llories, tales, legends, &t. 
•' to. &c. ic. &c. &C. &c. Sic. &:c. 
« &C. &c. tit. &c. &c. &c.' 

takes the lealt paiii 

feck otit, much I eli countenance 
tivate, a gciiius, ir.ould lucU 
pear amon^ them j but on the 
calculate their profit, 
tlipir fame, by 


who . 
rather Ikulls, 

the world do 
he being the 
n' (hew molt 
, church every 

hjaiU, or 

Every l>oy is (lighted, or valued, ac- 
cordini,- nii he ca-.s, little or much; and 
hi; is Ihu bcil hoy, who has no appetite ; 
or is r» Io^kIciI with monthly cake», by 
his tnnthcr, a; not to trouble the fcbooU 
matter's table much ; and who breaks 
liii buckles, or lotes iii : buttons 
Oi:enell, that ih-: fchool-minreft (and 

We are affured, that the ghoft will fl,i,j,.keepeer) may fell her Binnmgli; 

:o hold her rout in Cock-l.jic, 
and her Dftuu at the TheaUes. 

MiliFANNY'i Theatre in Cock- 

The day hs is put to fchool, he of 
cuiirfe is allowed to be a great genius, 
■till the liage toath takes liack his pa- 
rents to London. Mighty promifes are 
made that he, flie preceptor, will con- 
fult that genius, and open the very 
BypsuticularDdlreoffeveralPerfoasof cunniuj; draws, or arcana, of fciencc '<y 
Quality, him. But no does llie one Itorle 

To-morrow Evening, 'being the i+th plueton whed away from the iron-gate, 
Inftant, will be performed, wi:li a wc^-ping mother, and happy ta- 

An Ente«tainmekt of ther, that his .on is on the road to a 

SCRATCHING and KNOCKING. ''^"P"^ t- '^'"br,o) b«t, alas- th^ 

Of Th^bi A C T 8. 

Each Act t«oncludc with 


Bed lot. £d. Chairs 5s. 

Standing ii. 6d. 

To begin precifely at Twelve oClock. 

•,• No Money to be returned after 

the Fiift ScEATCH, and nothing under 

*C f vu Fttct will be taken. 

promising youth u thrown into the malt 
ot citizens Ions, and v lucd only fur the 
prefents lis brings at Chriltmris. 

Queen's Coiiege, Oxfoid, [ think 
pours a fu>'ficient quantity of thelc pro- 
noun and participle mongers, in the 
environs of London j am!, when a ftarv- 
ing fellow of college auv cicu.^S.Tt. 
tu be an utber ot totuc tuawtM. t^wX. 
and afteiwacda mMt\- a 4,aa'^«t 

ri^JNT, isfc. niece of LU jimcivA, tiw ^suSa-i* 


n Council-man does going; 
Itone-ftepi in (iuildhall. 

If gcoiut'i, who happen bu 

82 Tie Beauties ef all ibi MAGAZINES feUSlti 

haSf done ; hii head and (houlden are genint to their vifiten (and I : 

in; hit body wil: foonfoUowt and, at them cuftomen) leti you kn 

lali, he opens a fliop with the new name, this boy'i pap* it a great ( 

llile, 3 nd title, ot' an academy, to the Council-man; and that his 1 

gieat tof* of every parent, who commits fummer coat i* made of the fan 

hii Ion and Inir to bit tuition. is the gown of his worHilpful 

The hoy \% arrived ; the miftref* in a This mock title half mini the I 

flounced gown, or trollopee, accepts he expe£t( the lume rank wi 

the Qlver-lpuon and pair of flieets; walls of hi* pri[bn-houle, as tl 
tallu mudi of the indefatigable n ' 
cqiuUy as learning of her dearhulband ; 
give) the parents to underlland, 

hit plan is quite dilUnft from ail other were to be taken under the car 

preceptors) Itile) them a fort of petti- legillature, or parliament { and 

tbggert; chucks tlie boy under the ed, when tuund fo, at a public 

chinj immediately fays, lie fhall be her we fliould ftand fome chance 1 

favourite; places hira'tbr once (that is, public of letters, fuperior to 

while tlie parents are there) between her France or Italy can booft of. 

knees, kiiie* him twice, and thrice picki of this, by mere drudging af 

his pockets. (and retarded, perhaps, by fret 

Jackey, before night, is counted fo many years ot his prime w 

among the number ot other (heep in one in an hundred takes hii 

thii ac;.demical pinfold. Next day a even umidlt the dilTipationt i 

new fcholar comesi the fame dull chain dan pleafurei; gecs'into par 

of difcourfe ftrike* on tlie tympanum of ^a^ ],% ihe means of laving i 

the deluded parents. Like a (hop- kingdom. 
keeper, llie hat her ftring of nonienfe jjut obferve though, that th 

(but political nonlenfe tho') while (he it year Guemfey, or Jerfev, 01 

getting by you. When the hulband preceptor, has no hand in this ; 

gives education in lumps, as the gives he has the ailiirance to get th 

pudding; both fo hard of digeltiou, piLiofspiaure drawn, becaufe 

that the boy ha), luckily, an appetite pened to be ruined under his r> 

for no more of either for fome time ; hyg it up in hit pubUcroom as 

by which means her lord and malte,- to many unwary citizens, and, 

geti licenfe to make an holiday, and that greaieft of all dignitaries, 

{he gets a good fupper from the relids mon Council-man. 
of a forty-headed tabic. P. S. I liDrgot to mention thi 

At breaking up, the parents are which every Cumberland uihe 

hummed with a fair copy, Jiirrounded twice a year 10 each parent's h 

with hieroglyphics; and the boy having order to ibund the praifes of h: 

- —'I- -J get by heart, from a large diate pupils of the lower fch< 
by which he extrafts (accordin 

book, immediately is concluded that 
will be a great fcholar. 

rivt, fix, and Icven yean pafs away ! 
ar. age never to be recovered I The pa- 
rent is let into the feccet, when t 
laie, Cli^ hit boy knows little or n 
thit.^i and, at iaft, by looking ov 

hi. books, linds, that the aool. fpent this obligation does not hold ft 

there, might have been emfdoyed much the hat, gloves, hofe, boots, > 

better. - wear. 

The miSrtIi (I can forgive ber) and A&ictt\ ut& \ ^i«j ^Vhml Coi 

^c nwfer , infeiid of Hieirun a boy of hsui maj ttuwse <&uk Waf^i 

lituation of that parent) a gooc 
a dozen of fine hofe, half a dt 
of gloves, or a piece of Irifl 
perhaps a pair of boots, Gi 
miles are alfo made from him t 
Jackey Ihall be a phxnomeno 

The Beautim cf all the MAGAZINES feleiieJ. 83 

AAXi0ljB[30UK$JQ;3OUBtKUBE to roll over the turt of valuptuoufneft 

_, .„ _ , , . , without check or imiiediineiil. 

Tk Y-k- ■/ '''^ W •/ Eng- Th= to. b„k m.kln5 lo port in 

/(^. 5/ tbt Cobler ^ Cripple- 

HINTS iy ibe/amt Authar. 

HE could wilh to fee butchers boys, 
who gallop through the ItreeCs 


AGiri Ibun out of leading fh-ingi, 
feu Ibmc of the nifeft headt in 
the kingdom at nof k for many weeks, 
todJcover that which a b indk of roilt 

•oold have found out in five minutes. _, _ . „ 

Certain oiukndilh bealts have taken of London, punilhed for lb doing; 

pcfirflian of a fpot in the city, by Ibme 
aQed 'ChaMgi-ml!^, by otheri Koaves- 
idtj and whUA they devour the fub- 
jeS, bid defiance to power. 

Tuc* upon taxes, and beer fold at 
Ibitcpence halfpenny, not woith three 
fwhuigi. Brewers pining at the haid- 

Siipi they .labour under, and rolling day-time, he confidert as ;in intoli 
away in their coaches and lix to their ble nufance. 
fero'al vilUs, to drown their grief in 
bnigundy and champaign. 

Twelve pounds given for a recruit, 
Mdthoufandi of la^ and idle fellows, 
■ difgrace to fuciety, lUring the officers 

leaft their liorfei forfeited for the ufe 
of UiG poor of the parilh, in which they 
fo otTend ; for though a poor man's life 
may not be worth prelerviug, bis linibs 
may be of ule to him while he crawls 
upon earth. i 

Brewers ftarting their butts 

Ruinous houfes ought to be palled 
down ; hecaule they may as well tumble 
upon the head of an alderman, as upoa 
that of a cobler. 

^gulalion in Smithfield market he 

in the face; fellows who never faw a ihinki uught to take pUce, becaufe % 

guinea of their own, but what they got ox may as well gore the lady of % 

bjr thieviug, or tl» fweat of a poor Kniglit Baronet, as a poor Oylter- 

hariot'i brow. tvench. 

Poor whores, who piled in the ftreett. Worn out hackney coaches {hould, in 

tow and then fent to Bridewell, to im- a panicular manner, be looked into, be- 

prove their moialsi and public bro- C3ufe none but thofe in eafy circum- 

thels peraitted in every quarter of the fiances can be atfefied by their breaking 

town. down in the ftrects. — This regulation in 

Old boufes tumbling down, and no fliape regards my family, becaufe I 

crulhing whole famiiiei to death, tor nevei' fuffer my Moll to enter one, till 

which theii" fu/viving friends have the I have firll properly forveyed it. , 

fwcct coafolation of hearing fome man That checfemongers fhould not fet 

in power cry, 'tis a mtlanihzJj affair. out their butter and cheefe, fo near 

Harmlels old gates palled down, and the edge of theirlhop windows, nor put 

or txiz (fo called) left flanding, to their firkins in the path-way, by which 

ftare honeftj and good policy 

German connei^iions right to-day and 
^nong to-morrow.^ A/fJD. Gur opinions 
an changeable ai'the weather. 

Trtnch tblliei, and Fnnth wares, 
daily impwtcd, and Itate watcluncn 
fait afieep at their Hands. 

Every fpoke in the wheels of the 

many a good coat and fitk gown may 
be fpoiled : as by advertiling in the 
p.ipers, his (hop will be fufficiently 
known, without carrying home the 
fhop-bill on their cloaths. 

Ladders, pieces of timber, &c. fbo.ild 
by no means be faifci-cd to he cictwA 
upon men's fl\i)uWMS,vi\\\\\tvxVc^Rl*-- 'A 
ofiadiiSry elided vrith Uxcs, dib city ; becauli:, \ii a (wiitatoj,**! 
M* ^^ 

84 tbe Beauties of all the MAGAZINES fekSed. 

may a) well pokt out llic eye of a rich 
ma 1, as that of a pnor one. 

Chairmen, as they are a kind of hu- 
min rings, ought to amble without fide 
the polts, as well as other brutes. 

It is ncedlefs tor ladies of a esrtain 
call, tcj patrole the ftrecti at noon-day, 
with a bundle in one hand, as they 
carry an evident iign of their profcflion 
in their eyes. 

Long fwoi-d* are a nufance in the 
city, at change time, as the wearer may 
Tery well receive a bill, without that 
dangerous weapon : and as it ii not of- 
ten he comes into it to pay one. 

Churches are no places to deep in ; 
becaure, if a perfon fnorcs too loud, 
he no; only diiturbs the congregation, 
but is apt to lu.lie the iireaeher's teinpir. 

Bjrbers and ihiiiiney-IWceperj hnve 
no tight, l>y'"harter, to nib againft a 
peribn well drtifed, and then olfer him 
fatisfaftion by fingle combat. 

Splalhing a gentleni:in with white filk 
ftoekiiigs, defignedly, is a breach of 
decency, and utterly unknown at Wap- 
ping, or Hock'eyinthe Hole. 

That re-dt.ig thefe hints, and not 
endeavouriug to redrefs them, will be 
a fault fomewhcre, but not in 

Your humble Servant, 


Method fur fupplyia^ London •wltbfrejk 

By this plan, it is intended, that 
the ftalls lor the falcof fifh brought 
by land carriage, fliall be paited into 
fevers! diviliuTis, according to the dif- 
ferent kinds and qn^iliiies of the £^1 ; 
where each fort will be lold at a ftarcd 
modriate price (for ready moncyj cither 
by utight or tale ; and papers of the 
. price of fuch fiih, according to their 
diircrrnt kinds, it^illy affixed over each 
flail or divifiijii! Tt thai the liinfimier 
i^ill be eu;ib|..-d to piirihafe at a certain- 
tv, wlthiHit being lijb;tift to ex.iiSii>n, or 
■ bein^ afked a hiLjUer price, by the feller, 
/A.»fl ir/iat tt-ill he tikfii : tide Hall* not 
/i> be ^>cncd till BIBS HI the murning. 

Moreover, at the condulion of the 

war, when our Fifherics may be greatly 
iiicrealed by the number of hands (hat 
will find employment therein, on being 
(likharged from the navy, confiderablc 
(juantities of Fiih will probably be ta- 
ken, more tlian what there may he a 
demind for at the retail markets ; it is 
propofed (with the aid of the Legifli- 
ture) to ere6t a building for a place of 
lodgment of Filli, brought by land- 
carriage, on a plot of ground fitaate in 
Weftrainfter, fortlw purpofe of preferv- 
ingii i and from whence the famemay be 
fent, not only to the leveral markets iit 
the liberties of Weftminfter, but alfo into 
the ne'g-hlwuring Fifti-markets, to be 
fold tlic/e, for the benefit of dealets, as 
well ss private purchafers. 

To obviate any objefllon that may 
ari!e, on a (iippolltion that the inhabi- 
tants of the towns or villages, lying 
near the fea-coaft, will fall Ihort of the 
ciiitomary quantity of fidi, with which 
t ley were ufuaily fupplied from thence, 
or the prices enhanced, by the gnat 
demand from the London market, it it 
thought proper tn remark, that the very 
reverfe, in all likehhood, will be the 
cafe; as, on account of the entourage- 
ment hereby given to tlieinduflriouE Fiflj- 
ermeji. the number of that ulefu) fet 
of people will multiply, or they will 
follow their occupation with increafed 
dilligence, and the additional quantity 
ol Fiih that will inconfequencc be caught, 
will turnilh a fiipply more than fuRicient 
for any demanik that may arife : fo that 
the families residing on and aMut the 
fta-coafts wilt be ferved, not only in the 
fame manner as ufiial, but even ingreater 
plenty, and as cheap. 

It is likewife neceflary to obrcrve, 
that no cairiages are intended to be lent 
to any place but where Fiih is plenty, 
and the price as reafonable as can be de- 
fired, confidering Ihe labours and hard- 
fliips the poor Filhermcn muft neceOari- 
ly undtrgo in the puifuit of their occa- 
patlon, and to maintain thcmfelres and 
families : and as no meafures whatever 
will be propofed to reduce the niftomory 
pt'ites ol' iit oi\ tta (tk-ixt^, vccord- 

*tht BtAUTits «/ all the 

to the different circumfl; 
ntat!, reafons, &c. it is therel'ore to 
Ik hoped, that the Filhermen will fo far 
mderibnd their own interefts, as to 
unite no exadions on their part). 

[The French reap a Angular adsan- 
U^e by fupplying their capital, and 
«ber interior patw of their kingdom, 
with Filh by land carriage, great part of 
' :h Ibey catch upon the Britifh coail. 
: ii notorioui, that in time ot peace, 
there are from 3 to 400 fail of French 
idling veflels employed between Scilly 
uidthe South Foreland, which are from 
5 to 40 ton> burden, and upwards, 
csnying each from 15 to »o men, or 

:. The medium of the above num- 
ber of veflelt and tonnage, gives "ij'/s 
nij and, in like manner, the number 
of French FiOwrmen. or feafaring per- 
Inni employed therein, will be found 
to amount to 6500 ; and this is faid to 
be a calculation greatly within bounds. 
TbefeTeffels, in fummer-tlme, and in 
lairwcalber, when the Filh are accuf- 
tootdto rendezvouc in (hallow waters, 
Grft artfully fweep our coail* (to the 
jreif prejudice of our Filhermen) with 

■nel, and driving-flew double-bag 
Ktt, of coniiderable length and depth, 
. u occzfiou requires (the ufe whereof is 
prohibited to our fubjeffs, by 1 Geo. I. 
(Lap. it. feJi-4..) which thefe boats, on 
Kcount of their magnitude, and the 
number of their hand?, are able to ma- 
lage with eafe ; and having thus taken 
d diUurbed the Fifh in Ihore, they 
aw off into the deeper waterf, and 
porTuc the fame methods, either by 
ground tilhing, or floating their net?, 
uthey fee belli of"" calling them in 

to, or 30 fathom water i ajid by 
thife means get not only a much greater 
^oantity, but alio the tinelt and largell 
(red fiih, which they carry frefh to the 
CwGs cf Brittany, Nonnandy, ahd Pi- 
tardy 5 and from Diej-jie, and the places 

cnt, fiipply Paris by land-carriagf, 
iTid the other interior parts of the king- 
ion, from the before-mentioned coalts 
in like manner. Some fpecies of Fifti, 
Mmely, hake, cod, and haddock, rhey 
bk oa botfd tbar ttSda 1 and oihen. 

MAGAZINES /Wf^7;(/. 85 

fuch a (kait, thomback, maids. Zee. 
they dry. The heads and ofial of thefe, 
which ihey fling overboatd, allure and 
keep the Filh in the deeper waters ; 
whither our boats, by reafbn of their 
rmallnefs, cannot tollow them ; or, in- 
deed, from the few hands they carry, 
would be unable to manage fuch large 
nets : And here it may be obferv^, 
that our Filhermen, in great mealiire, 
from the infufficiency of their cnn ca- 
pital, and the not having perfoni of fii>- 
ftance to be concerned in fiiaret with 
them, as is the cafe in France, are not 
able of themfelves to build fuch large 
velfels, or provide fuch nets as are pro- 
per for putting in prafiice the like im- 
thods. Add to this, the prefent want 
of purchafers on the fea-coafts, even for 
what they now catch, and much more 
for the additional quantity of Fifh they 
might take. The large French veTTeb 
above-mentioned, by means of half- 
decks, joined together by gangways an4 
ledges, Uc. over which they occalionnl- 
ly fpread tarpaulins, that anfivtr the pur- 
pofc of a tuU-decked vcfTel, and by 
linking their mafts in the manner of 
our large craft when going thro" bridge, 
are enabled to ride at anchor in mid- 
channel, when ihips are coming up with 
their topfails reefed i wliereas our filh- 
ing-boa!s, from their fmsllnefi and be- 
ing intirely open, are forced to run into 
purt whenever it comes to blow. And 
moreover, thcfe French veffcis, which 
are faid to lail well, are not only titled 
with convenieiicies for accommodating 
tlie hands they employ in filhins, but 
are capable to tranfport from 80 to 100 
men each for a ftiort run ; and are oeca- 
fiimally ufed, in their coaftiiig-trjde, to 
convey goods and ftores liom port ta 

J„ fiftBhig Story : Tra^Jl^Uifrom iht 

adjoining prov'iaccs, vUc < 

, t«0 ^W'^>HWtS>»^ 

86 The Beadties of all tbt 

Maombuig, ihe other Coafhi. Maom- 
hsng wM a prince p^efTed of almoft 
every virtuci a tender hufband, a nioft 
sJiEefttonate parent, and a fincere and 
■oble frieod: thele were hit virtue* in 
private life, and in his public charaAer 
he was a true father of his people, and 
of atempcr fo duly prDportioned of )uf- 
tice and clemency, that nature feeined 
to Ikave peculiarly formed him for the 
higli office he wat vcfted nith. With 
sJl tilde vtrtuei, it it ftrange to relate, 
that hBwuofallmaithemoftreveuge- 
iuli and thui not from principal, but 
merely as an aft of pie*)' and obedience 
to his dying father, who had fald to him 
on liii deatii-bed, ' Son, you have fecn 
' the mileries of ray reign, and I liave 
'. too late leamt the caiife iff them i but 
■ that you may he happier, reraembcr it 
' ii my dying com maud, to you, never 
' to forgive an injury.' This command, 
ddivertd in fo folemn a manner, had 
that weight with the tli£a young prince, 
that he determined wholly to falluon hia 
ConduA by it : and cullom gave him, 
at length, an iinalteiable b«nl of mind 
to obey it. 

His natural goodnefs, Itowever, long 
prevented hii having any opportunity of 
putting inio aftion hia piirpofcd relolu- 
tion ; aud at length it happened that he 
bad an occaiion, and indeed a rooft 
melancholy one, but fuch « one withal, 
«s rendered it impoflible for him, of a 
long time to aft according to his deter- 
imned !entlment». The event wa( this; 
Chymion, his eMeft and moft beloved 
Ion, one day in his ufual diverlionot' 
hunting, was engaged with his atten- 
dants in Ihe chace ot a liunefs, who ran 
before him aciuts the mountains, whith 
divided his lather's dominiums from 
tlwfe of Coalhti'i, and which it nai, hy 
the laws of both nations, death for IJic 
ftibjc^ of either to pais without leave 
from the inonari.h whofe territories t!;ey 
entered) the prince, however, young 
and eager of his fport, withuul confi- 
dcriflg the confcquence, trod upon at 
once tite mountain* and the laws of Ihe 
nei^bboaring piiivinces, and crolling 
titeia, JcJJiediiU piey on the ulbcrlidc t 


proud of his viaoiy, he was i 
ing to hii attendants to lall tt 
him, but he found himlelf, als 
and by this time furrotuided b] 
fcnt out by the governor of ti 
town to apprehend hira. 

In fhort, he was made prifc 
without a trial led to executii 
punifhmenton this occ.-dion v 
aiter a vaiious Icene of tortu 
Prince in vain told them his c 
the favage governor tl.ought 
the more guilty for that, anc 
in his oi~der tor tlie cxecuti 
unfbrtunale Prince was, in Ihoi 
ed on a IcoJfbld, the Ikin o 
Uripped, an 1 one hand, one 
his nofe cut oif, when orders c 
Coalliti, who had by this tim< 
it, not to touch him, but d 
Uonourably with prcrents, attc 
with the victim if his coura 
before him in triumph, to th 
Lis father. 

The unfortunate Prince w 
immediately untied, aud givt 
care of Ihe ableft iiirgeons ; 
of condolance was fent to h 
Coaditicame to him in perfoi 
the crime with tears, and ma< 
next day £t up, and fee the 
who Lad been the author c 
his whole family (for (iich wj 
torn of this brabaroui people 
criminal cales) I'ulfer death 
lume torture. After this, wl 
recovered of his wounds, h( 
home with honours ten tim 
tkm tltole before intended 
letters from Coafliti, reprefi 
deleAation of wlut liad bee 
the ftjongeil col urs, and g 
Cuinftantial accounts of the \ 
feeding againft the governor 
dart.i toauihoriw it. 

But what «as the diftraaii 
omhaiig, un teeing hii belovi 
detornuil ami rii;ingled. Pati 
nels aud his beloved revenge 
batni within him which fliou 
ter ) l.e received with a i'ul 
Ihe letters of the king his 

Thf Beauties of all the 

X- wordi, fait smjr the mefiea- 
rbout in anfwer. 
hti, i*bo wu a iDonardi of great 
(i, knew how to pity the dil- 
if haman nature on foagonicing 
ifioti, and looked on all the ef- 

grief' alone too great for words, 
hang, on the other hand, found 
■£H(in doubled, in that he wai too 
3 attack his neighbour openly in 
od fpent his life in Iruitlefs at. 

to revenge himfelf prirately ; all 
nric WIS forbid between the two 
nu, and rewards otFeied by 
liing to iiU who fhould deftroy, 
I any way injure the ful^efti of 
i, A ftriei of yean were after 
ent, on Maotnhang'i part, with 
t attempt! to annoy; and, on 
i'(, in eameft wtfhes to make Tome 
i to the injured Chymion, whofe 
at behaviour, while under care 
wounds, and opeaforgiveneTi and 
<f friendlhip at hit departure, hid 
. indelible image of virtue and 
'eatnefs in hii breaft. The re- 
al temper of the father was indeed 

unknown to Coalliti, or had it 
auld have been lafl in the remem- 

of the amiable fv^eetoeft of the 

•i£ height of thefe thought) it 
led, that the only Ton of CoaAiti the ufual time of moui'iiing 
a was over, the alHifted father, 
ad now a female oifipring only 
hoDght he could not do a greater 

his country, or make a nobler 
( to the injured Chymion, thmi 
ing him hit daughter in maiTi;;ge, 
aking him his heir. Hii domi- 
vere of more than ten nme9 the 

and greatnefs of Maomlung't, 
doubted nof the good reception 
offer i ttS at once, fixed a day, 

1 all the principal perfoni of his 
ition, and delired hit neighbour 

to bring hie Ton, and all hit 
, to foiemni»;c the marriage, and 
I the a£t of fettlement, by which 
e him, at his djughfer'j portion, 
leritvice of hit domimam. 
Fiiace, wiiohtd Aea, and iadeti 

MAGAZINES ftleSed. 8; 

loTcd the lady, and bad withal ■ raoft 
tender ienft of the kindneft ot' CoaBiti 
to him in hit affifHom, r we l y ed thit 
newt with the aaoA (inccre delight ima- 
ginable. And Maomhai^, who finoe 
his loB't afllidion bad never before been 
ken CO fmile, openly exprefli^ hit fatit- 
fattion in it. On the day appointed, 
the bridegroom attended by his father, 
and four hundred of the principal people 
ut his kingdom, went to Coaihti, wlia 
ted out the bride to meet them, and in 
preieoco of twice the nun^r of hit 
own principal fubjeAt, delivered her 
and the right of inheritance of lui do- 
miniont to Chymion ( and then, turn- 
ing to the father, faid, ' Yon are fenC- 
' ble how far 1 wa« from having any 
■ Ihare in the guilt of my liibjefi, whofe 
' cruelty to your fon, I have ever fince 
' lamented g and I am now toot happy, 
' that I have it my power to nuke fbme 
' amendt for it, and at the fame time 
' ally myfelf to fo noble a Prince, and 
' to fo jtift and good a monarch as your- 

* felf.' 

Maomhang received thjt compliment 
with a fullen joy, and only anfwered, 
' Wc will drink together, all of ut to 
' my fon's happinefa, and then my 

* heart will be at reft :~ and taking up 
a bowl, and delivering another to hit 
fon, faid lo Coafhti, < We who are 

* kingt will drink our mutual wtfbn in 
' the fame cup, and let all the reft in 
' tingle bowls follow our example, when 
' we arc laid in peace and alfaet he will 
' be happy.' Saying thit, he drank a 
hearty draught, and Coafliti receiving ' 
the cup jrom him, fwallowed the re- 
mainder, the reft all followed their ex- 
ample, and behold, in a moment after, 
the place was ftrewed with fo many deaU 
carcafei. In fltort, the Bride, the 
Prince, the Nobles, ail tcU together, 
the two Kings only remaining alive. 

Coafliti, motionld't at a ftatue, ftood 
6x(.-d with forrow, too great tor all ex- 
prefliont while on the other hand, Ma- 
omhang lifted u^ hit c^-ewo tu;vt«&'Ya. 
fury and di(ba£ttoa, ct\e4 uuX ^Qt -^eor 
geaoce on hiinfcU, »iii tiittw t«i»S«ii 
on tbe dead bcd^ o£ Vva V<>a- »-w»&«»^ 

88 T&e Beauties of all the 

continued with Tilent hwior, looking on 
the dreadful prolped ; when a (lave of 
Maombang's threw himfelf at his fe<>C| 
and trembtingi addrelled himfelf to him 
in thefe words, * My royal mailer, 
' faiil he, unknown to the Prince, poi- 

* fooed all Chat was to be drank wi h a 
' certain fatal herb, on which nature 

* has fet fortrong a mark of malignity, 
■ • that it even (hrinki, as if alive, fron\ 

' the hand that goes to gather it i but 

* into the cop, out of which the Prince 

* waatodi'iak, lie put a certain remedy, 

* fome of the root of the fame herb, 

* intending thus to pL'rifh himfelf, and 

* involve all bis friends, his fon only 
■ excepted, in the fame deftruAion, in 

* order to make fcctire of his revenge 

* on yuu ; but by milUke, I find, he 

* had delivered, to the Prince a wrong 

* cup, and taken for himfelf and you 

* the draught of fafety intended for hit 
' fbn alone.' 

Maomhang, nt the end of this rela- 
tion leapt fiom the ground, and declar- 
ed aloud the truth of it, and defired to 
die : to which the afflifted Coalhti an- 
fwered, ' No, thou Ihatt live, and be 

* that way a greater torment to thyfelf." 
In (bort, be had him impriloned, and 
kept from the means of death } and 
&w him live out twenty fix years aftei- 
wards, an everlalling toiment to him- 
felf, and a drcadlul warning to all 
others of the horron of an unjuft re- 
venge. Cavendish, 

Suiy «f Solyman aid Almena, an 

Exfiirn Tall. 

IN a pleafant valley of Mcfopofa- 
mia, on the banks of the Irwan, 
lived Solyman, the fon of Ardavan the 
fege. He was early inftryfled in all the 
learning of the Eaft, but as his undcr- 
ftanding opened he grew weary of the 
labours of ftudy, and ihiriled only for 
the knowledge of mankind. With 
much importunity be pievailed on his 
Ikther to permit him to travel. — The 
' fwjw fpread upon the moun- 
1/ «fflj Sotymvt prcp.ved to deput : 

MAGAZINES /f/f^^*/. 

When be h«d i^ached the foot of Taunts, 
be was Hopped by an exclamation of 
lorrow that proceeded from an adjacent' 
wood. The pcrlbni he heard fpcaklng 
were two lovers, who had ttolen a fecret 
inierview before their final reparation. 

He beheld the lover lying in all the 
agonies of Ibrrow at the feet of lua 
weeping miftrefs. Solyman, perceiving 
his alliliancc nccciTary, rulhed into^ the 
tliicket, and raifed the unhappy lover 
from the earth. ' 

' Stranger, faid the youth, whoever 

* thou art, thine ajipearance entitles 
' thee to regard, and the compaHion 

* thou haft fhcwn me merits my confi- 
' dence. That lady, at whole feet I 
' fo lately lay infenfible, is the daughter 
' of a mercenary wretch, who hat fold 
' her to the iChan of BuUiaria, and 
' to-morrow flie is to be conveyed to 
' him without expoftulationorreprieve.* 

' What, replied Solyman, isitpoiS- 

* ble, that any thing can induce a parent 
' to make his child miferable '., I waa 
' not ignorant of thedepravi;y of man, 
' but I thought tlie affeftions of nature 
' could not have been overcome ; yet, 
' if it is lb, fly, while the moments of 
' liberty remain, and let not thofe hearts, 
' which Heaven has formed for eachn- 
' ther, be fcparatei! by man. The roof 
' of Ardavan has always been a refuge 

* to innocence in diftrefs ; I will myfelf 
■ conduft you to the valley of Irwan, 
' where my father's venerable charac- 
' tcr, and iheretired lltuation of hlsa- 
' bode, will fecure you from dcieition, 
' and I (hall rejoice to be the means of 
' delivering'j-ou frommifety.' 

This offer was too mterefting to be 
refufed, and Solyman fbewed ihem tba 
val'.ty of Irwan, and the houfc of Ar- 
davan, ' To know that you are un- 
' happy, faid he, will be a fuSicienC 
' motive tor him to receive you, and 
' jour ftory will procure you his pro* 
' itftion. I will now take leave of yon, 
' bocauli; I would not again take leav* 
' of my father.'— Having thus parted 
wiih the lovers, he |:roce.-ded on bit 
)Gumey, and 'm &ve dayt airivcd at If. 


'be Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feU^td, Z^ 

be grew particulaHy fopd of an Irom Lurelbui moi e than three moons, 

merchant, who fpoke the lan> uheu he pretended a commiillon to dif- 

f the country | the mcfcliaiit, p^ ie of my eifc^, and inunediately 

u delighted with hia company, left the place. U|>on my return the;e- 

tivated hi* Mendflup. 1'hey fore to the province, I Ibund neiiher 

ly met, and their coaverfation lUend nor foitune, and being bred to 

f turning on the manners and no bufinefi, I yiTi-i reduceit to the moft 

of men, they mutually gra- diflrelit'ul Aate of indigence. I appli- 

icb other by account* of their eJ, however, not witliout hope« of re- 

countrie*.^ ™ drcfs or relief to a pcrlbn of powir and 

: foddenly called by bu£nera to eminence, whom I had often heard 

t of Baflbra, the merchant came f peak of hi* friendihip with my father, 

"ning to take a &]b1 leave, but After long and frequent attendance I 

eller was too much attached to wai admitted to an interview: 1 laid 

d to fuffer any thing but ne- open ray diArefi tohimwithihatkind of 

I part them ; they fet out from eloquence, which the mifcries we fulTec 

, and met the morning on the Irom the treachery of other* alwayifug- 

uof Arvait. Ai noon, tlicy gefts, and which, however unaffeAing 

kI a cave on the fouthem de- it may be to indifferent perfon*, utter* 

f the mountain, from whence it* complaints with indignity and re- 

n aged hermit, who, at the fentment. I was heard half way throi'gh 

them, baited to his abode witn my ftory, and difmilTed with the foUow- 

leble precipitancy of age ; but, ing reply. ' It is not nece(&iy, young 

I, perceiving them to be inof- ' man, toproceedwithyourcomplainUi 

nvellers, lie came and invited ' I perceiveyou have been abufid, and 

tobii cave. ' I am ferry for you j butlhulhallnoc 

1 will excufe, faid the hoary * be tlie only proof of my regard for 

die caution of yean; tliefe ' you, I will give you a little advice, 

aini are not fecure Irom the ra- ' Vou Ibould nevei' depend fo much on 

of human ferocity, and thefe ' tbebenevolenccorintegrity of any hu~ 

air* would be no defence from ' man being, as to truft him with your 

aton cruelty of man. 1 was ' fortune or your lite.' Thus ended 

a competent fortune in the my hopes &om the friend of my father, 
GC of Lurelbui, but being early whofe benevolence extended no farther, 
a oqihan, my affairi came un- liian to inllruil mc bow to fecure the 
le cagniEance of a julticlary fortune that was (lolen, and to preferve 

which the members of it call the life which! withedto lofe. 
mrt of equity, but fo equitable J had now no choice but to enter, at 

hey withregard tome, tliattbey a common foldier, into the army of tlie 

d two parts of my little fortune Sophi. 1 had alwa/i delighted in mar- 

:ircareof the third.' ' Would tial exercifes, and was expert in the 

1 that neie never the cafe in ule ot arms ; va^ dexterity aijd addrel^ 
Britain, replied the merchant!' drevi' uwnme the attention ot my offi- 
oceed.— Though I had fuch cers, a;id, in a ihort time, I obtained 
and convincing proof of the a fmall cummiUJon. I had now almoft 

? and rapacity of mankind, yet, forgot isi-j miferief, and embraced my 

always excrcifed the benevolent new iituguion with chearfuhiffs and 

oyfelf, I could not think others hope ; but fortune, who had for a whiie 

icvaid of them ; and, at my cealed to perictute me »s btlow her no- 

■, being inclined to travel, I tiee, a; if Ihe had been indignant at my 

1 the remains ofmy fortune with fatisfaflion, aivd \ei\oM cit twj \.te^- 

wboml^adyan^ jtnown, ami pcits, now ienewt4aii.i iti>.*i4».4\At 

i bat I hid not been abieaC ftvcnty. 

90 The Beauties of all the 

My commanding oiHcer had adaugh- 
tn of extraordinary beauty, and un- 
common capacity. Zara was the ob- 
jeft of mivcriai ^.dmiration, but Ihe 
ha'l fei: )ier heart on l]i: untbrtimate 
Abbas. The (irft moment I beheld 
her, I difcovrred in her looks the moft 
tender and ^ttfcflionate regard for me, 
which I imputed to her compaflion for 
my raisfortunei, tho~ at the lame time 
I wifhed, without kjiowing why, that 
it might proceed from anotlier caul'e. 
lihc aT^ed me for the llory of my lite j 
I told it in the plaineit and inoft patlie- 
tic manner ; yet, when I had (inifhed, 
flic defired me to repeat it. From this 
moment I had done with peace ; her 
infedlioiis teiidemcf's had fuch an in- 
fluence upon my heart, that I could 
think of nothing but Zara; without 
Zara I was miferable. A thoufand 
times did I flatter myfelf, that there 
was fomethingroore than meer compafli- 
on in her look and manner, and not 
many days had paiTeil before I wascon- 
vinced of the dear fatal truth from this 

• To Abba;. 

" Your merit and your fuflferings 
" have a claim to fomething more than 
" compaflion ; to efpoufe the caufe of 
" Abbas, is to djfcharge a duty which 
*' virtue cannot difpenle with. Meet 
" me on the parade this evening, aiwJ 
" you (hall know mdre of the fentimeiits 

The emotions T felt on the receipt of 
this letter, can only be conceived by 
thofe, who, in the midlt of defpairing 
love, have twheld a gleam of boj>e. 
Tlie toraiilt of my heart htirritil me to 
the pl:iceap|-ointedtD;>gbelore the time; 
I walked backward and ibrward in the 
utinoll confiifion, .totally regardlefs of 
every ob;eft about me, foiuetimc) raif- 
ini; my liandi and eyes in the fuddcn 
<ff:fions of tranfport, and foinctiraes 
fmilinj vrilh the complacency of de- 

At length the day tlcpartid, and 

. STara came. My heart bounded at her 

light; I was unable to fpeak, and thiTw 

m^ieifat her tevt. ilie w;is alarmed 


at my ezcdiive nrneftneA uid oofb- 
Ijon ; but commanding rae to rt^ 
' Abbas, fatd Ihe, if your confufioBpn- 
• ceeds from your modeft gratitudtt 
' rellrain it till yon find whether I tn 
' able to ferve you ) if it arile fmn*- 
' ny other eaufc, I mull leave you thii 
' moment.' I entreated, Ibe would tA 
me to what I was indebted for tk 
h.ippinds of this interview, and I 
would be calm and ittentive. * Uj 
' regard for your ifierit, and my ceo- 
' palTion for your ruSeringi, fiiid fc, 
' make me wifii to ferve yoH. Td 
' me. Abbas, can 1 alTilt youthro*ttt 
' intereft «f my father t' I faxSseni 
out my acknowledgmenn, tdling bcr, 
that to her I muil owe all my bc^rf 
future happinefs. 

She left me immediately widMnt if- 
ply. The llngularity of my behariev 
on the parade before the coming tf 
Zara, bad drawn upon me the atteHtioa 
ot aa officer who was fecretly her id- 
Dtirer, and who, either through curio- 
£ty or fulpicion, tho' unobferv^d by at, 
bad waited at a convenient diftance to 
watch my motions. No fooner did tc 
perceive the approach of Zan, this U 
well to gratify hii revenge, at to inp*- 
tiate himlelf with her father, he imif 
itiately told him of our interview. 

Zara, ignorant of what had |Mfid, 
with her ufual freedom and good-na- 
ture, began to exprrf* her compafioa 
for the miitbrtunes of Abbu, talked 
of his merits, and wiihed to fee Un 
preferred. The oM general, who ww 
liativally jealous and inipetuoui, ex- 
chimed, with a bnrit of indignatioa, 
?h, } ^all frtftr bitn ! Early the next 
murnJng be Tent me n^ difcharg«, and 
while I was ga/ing in ftupid aftomfii- 
nicnt on my general's letter, * youth. 
raaJked, brought me a fmall caftet, 
with a letter from Zara, which, to the 
belt of my remembrance, wat u fet- 

• To Addas. ■ 

" By fomc unlucky circnmftance, 

" which I do not now undetftand, in- 

" ftead of promoting you, I have been 

" tbftciule tfi -(UMt <i:ixia'X^«n. Th« 

7he BiAtTTjKS of all tht 

■■ baam-i who bring* yov a finiU cafket 
" of reitdi £ar your fupport, ha« my 
" commMulii to ctuuluA you the Iborteft 
'' way over the nujuotuai ; follow hiia 

* inuiedUtdy, left tfae rage of jealoufy 

V nwditUenenperiecutioni. Heweart 
« « maJk, that he may not be taken 
' notice of ai one of die general's do- 

• mdlicki ) hit attachment tu me wilt 
' make him taithful to you. Time 

V jawf brisg . about happier events, 

* Adieu, adieu! Zaka," 
In the apgiiirh xbA. confufion of my 

icw^ I followed my guide, without 
uiowii^ .whither be was leading rae, 
r whK t WM about to do. I vented 
ny grief io broken eiacul^tioiu, fie- 
jucntlf calling opon the nam* of Za- 
ra, bat aat once addreffing mylelf to 
my ■Mcodant. By the evening of the 
kcood dayi vc had advanced 4.0 milei 
[bothward from tiie province ofLurel^ 
tan, «b«— how (hall J relate the laft 
honid fcene of my nifenet! — pardon 
VC 1 — thefc aged eyes have yet a tear 
IcAt j» a tew for the memory of Za- 
nl Me were attacked by a band of 
nbbara. My guide wai Zara I In her 
M^t be threw off her malk, and 
OmJ Zant. Lore, rage, feai', and ven- 
H'Wini gave ma fupematural Arength t 
Uwee of the villaint fell by my fabre, a 
iJMmb difivaed me, and die reft of the 
png carried off Zara. 

At thi« crifi) of hi« ftory, the fpirit< 
if the aged hermit were exhaufted by 
tbeir own violeacc, and it wai fome 
dine before he could proceed. 

' You have now, continued be, heard 
' the completion of my mislbrtunet. 
' When I was recovered of the wounds 
' I had received, I fpent fome moaths 

■ in the fruitlefs fearch of Zara ; at lalt, 
' di^pairing to gain any intelligence of 

■ ber, I tL-anIJQitt;:d an account of the 

■ af&ir to her father, not without hope, 

■ that hit power or hit wealth might be 
I a means of finding her out and re- 

■ deeming her ; but I wat deceived, and 

■ bad loon the mortification to hear, 

■ that tbe uonalunil wretch exulted in 

• our misfortme*, andilHered the moft 
^ jdreadful imprec3tioiuonluio;i]y child. 

MAGAZINES >i5^J. 91 

'. Deprived of hope, and dejected with 

* melandioly, I could no longer bear 

* the fociety of mankind ; I therefore 
' betook mylelf to thefe folitary moun- 
' taint, where this cell ha* been ray 
' faabitatioit for yean, that have palled 
' away In unvaried foirow j and where 
< you are the fidl of human beings that 
' have heird me tell roy tale.' 

Solyman expatiated on the fufleringi 
ofAbbai, with the moft tender fenlibi- 
lityr, and inveighed againft the bafenefi 
of mankind widi all the i age. of honeft 

From the complicated diftieflei of 
one perfon, faid the merchant,- you 
draw a partial image of the life of man. 
But the day decline* ; let ui hiftcn over 
thefe moumaiiis, that we may repofe at 
night, in fome village of die valley. 
The travelleti took leave of the hermit, 
and about the clofe of day, arrived at 
the village of Arden. 

The reception they met with here, 
reconciled Solyman to bit own fpeciei 

When the dawn of the morning 
broke, Solyman and the merchant, with 
tbe moll grateful acknowledgments of 
tlie hofpitality with whicli they liad 
been entertained; left tlie village of 
Arden, followed by the kind wilhet of 
th«r boft, and his amiabie family. 
They travelled for tome day* through 
the fouthem provinces of Perfta, with- 
out any remarkable occurrence, or any 
Other entertainment than fuch as could 
be found in the diverfity of profpefts, 
and the different laiwur* of men. 
Sometimes they amufed tbemlelvet with 
the contemplation of thoJi: places, which 
hiftory had mariced out as the fceoF.i of 
great events, and fometimet had ocia- 
fion to refleft on the pcrifhable Honu- 
menti of human magnificence. 

In this manner, gratifying tbeir cu- 
rioCty, and indulging their fpeculationi^ 
they proceeded on their journey, and in 
a Ihort time arrived at the gul^ of 

Tbe merchant having here found 
the veflel lie expelled, told Solymaot 
that if his incUnadoa \£A.^\(& \n '^'^ 

M 1. ^'"S*. 

92 rix Beavtiis c/ alt Ibi MAGAZINES fiUmi 

rope, he could u 

lodatehim with a 

conveoient paflage j infonniiig him, at 
thefametinw, that hit onn attain wou'd 
detain him fome yean longer in Periia. 
Solyman long hditated between friend- 
fiup and curiofity, but at lengdi deter- 
mined to accept his ojfer. 

As the Ihip, however, was to remain 
f»me time in the gulf, Solyman took 
the <^iportunity to make tlic tour of his 
India. In hii way he vifitcd the ifle of rem 
Ormui, than which no pait of nature could get out of the gulph. 
wean a more diloial appearance; yet Of thii delay he refolved t 

here, in thi» fcene of dreary defolation, himfcif, in vifiting his father, i 
he had the mortification to meet with therefore, at he had acquaint 

ill the oppofitiont that grief luu 
againll it ; but Ite wa« now in h 
procuting the exile a paflage < 
going himfelf into Europe, fran 
he ti-ieiidfhip of Atmena had 
lis inclinations; with this v 
vaitL-d upon a captain to whi 
merchant recommended him, w 
nifcd him the beft accominoda' 
) : but told him, that £ 
there a few months bef 

with what he had to h<^ 
aiviled him to provide lerretly 
voyage, he failed from the gi 
the Euphrates, as far as where t>< 
empties itJelf into that river, at 

e proceeded by land to thi 

n exile from the city of Ifpihar 
havinf; learned, that thecaufeof his ' 
niihment was only telling a gentlen 
thit ttood near him at the Perfian coi 

* that he thought the irultana Moratte 

* extremely beiuiiful,' Solyman deter- 
mined to rvleale him ; for the prefcn;, 
however, he left Ormus, and proceed- 
ed towards the frontiers of India. When 
he came to Dehli, the capital of the joy the heauties of the fummere 
Mogul's empire, he contrafted an inti- and to offer up a prayer to the 
mate friendship, and a moft tender re- ing lun for Solyman, when i 
gard for a lady whole name was Alrae- appeared before iiim. The fe( 
na. Tlicie it forae fecret attraction in mains of aged lite twice fainted 
congenial natures, which draws them the weight of joy. — Solyman 
togetl'.or without the forms of a long lefs atfefled by this meetings 
acquaintance. Charmed with her vir- happireln was allayed with anxii 
lues, and delighted with her converia- vain did his father defire a rel: 
tion, lie had determined to lay afide his 
journey to Europe, and t 
Dehli, when the poor exile at Ormits 
came into his mind.— With a heart full 
of the moft piercing forroiv, he went to 
take leave of hi: beloved fiiend, who, 
having diicovered the caufe, 'Go, liiid 

* the, go where your vittue leads you, 
' and Providence be your guide! Your 

* ftieiidlhip, while I have life, fhall not 

* be forgotten.' 

A flood of tears followed thefe words, 
and Solyman, imabir any longer to be- 
hold her forruw, precipitately with- 


When he arrired at Ormus, and be- 
held the joy of the poor exile at the 
(ight of his deliverer, he felt a 

hh tr::vcls, and in vain did he b 
when he attempted to fpeak ol 
, he a deftiiption of 
1 he was .ijlted after fom 
:, lie nientioiHd the villag( 
1 ; inftcad ot delixibing thi 
of India, he defcribed the pi 
and, when an acc' 
nnen was retjueiled, 
, he replied, are fuel 
' iuimortal Mithra lookt dou 
' with delight.' 

Ardavan was now no long 
lo.i to accoimC for ihe inconfift 


3 beha^ 

i but ' 


Hill mure convinced of what 
pettf.ti to be the caule, he ap 
the ftory ol ihofi 

Ot pieaJiite is hi) biealt, overflowing whom he had recommended tc 

^e fizAUTm ofalltbt MAGAZINES feteSied. $j 

dlfiniflml iti but they todc Aldie- 
na. The flup iaving lofVher fielght 
returned to \he coalt of India. 

Solynun, ai foon a» b* bad rewired 
Intelligence of the fituwion of the king* 
dom of SuDiIa, went b 

At the mention of the kiven, SolyntO 
wai rtnifed from hii meluicholy neg- 
bgence, into the moft eager attention. 
< Tell nw, my father, laid th« impa- 

■ tient youth, tell me, I intreU you, 

■ the fate of the loveri.' 
The Khan of Buckharia, faid Ar- queft of Almena. 

davan, vho had purchaled the maiden As he na* vralking one evOiing b/ 
ef her father, vat depofed and banilh- the caftle of Sevafir, he heard a mourn- 
tdby the Sophi, and the maiden, who ful voice proceeding from K gardoi 
wu an only child, inherited her fi- within the fort. 

ihrr'i tbrtune, which wa* lery confi- A» it came nearer, the image of her 
denble ; but, as great part of it had «ho wat roouming glanced through hit 
been amafTed by oppreflton, the made heart more fwiftly than the lightning 
reflitution to thofe whom hi* avarice fmitcs the traveller on the mountain! of 
fad injured, and fhe now enjoyi the re* Hima. The lady was Almena. In a 

burft of traufpcrt he crieil, ' Almenil 
< Eolymant' ftruck at once with the 
voice, the name, and the figure of 5o- 
lyman, furprize overc.-ime her, and Ihe 
fell fenfelefi upon the teirat.— 

Solynun, the moment he beheld the 

mainder with happinefs and her lover. 

■ What you tell me, faid Solyman, 
' ^M me inexpreinble latisfafiion, for 
' tlie lovers are ponefTed of < 

The time approached for his : 

to Ormus, and his engagements to the governor, fiercely cried out, ' I coD- 

erile were a fuiGcient reafon tor his de- ' jure thee, if Ihoa art a human bein^ 

pKttnc ; and in a Ihort time he found * let me inllantly Hy to the relief of » 

BOM to difcharge thofe engagement*, * lady in thy gardena," The governor 

indhis face wai nowfet towaidaDehli. was alarmed, and ordered hint to be 

Od he travelled with the eager pace of fecured, while he went himfelf into the 

a bTer, and in a fen dayt reached the gardens to know what had happened., 

ojrital of the Mogul's empire. There he found Almena fupporting her- 

The evening he arrived he flew to felf againft the wall. The weeping 

fbc houfe of Almena, who received him beauty threw herfelf hefon him in fuch 

«itb emotions of tendernefs which fhe an agony of forrow, and fuch a polhir* 

WIS fcarce able to conceal ; and it was of fupplicalion, as would have moved 

not long before he prevailed upon her any heart, in which vice had not extin- 

to accompany him to the valley of gukhed every fpark of humanity ; but 

Irwan. Within a few days they fct the heart of Nagrakut, that was the go- 

jbrward from Dehli, and proceeded to vcmor's name, telt no pity, but placing 

the eoaft, where they went on boajd a himfelf nearer on the bench, inclofed 

trading veflel bonnd for the Perlian her in his arms, while Ihe Ihrieked out 

gnlph. with the moft diftrefstul horror. 

At that time there was war between 
the K. of Sunda, and the K. of K;ina- 
ra, two petty princes of the hither Fe< 
nihfula of India, and, unfortunately, 
tiie (hip 

had not proceeded above five leagues fnatchcd up i 

bttm the fliore, when they were pur- liie garden, and plunged it into hi* 

filed hy the foe. After an obiUnate and heart, 

bkxidy engagement they were hoarded ; Not long after this, a bod^ ot VLuiV- 

aiKl their enemi«(, when ihey had riansentercdtVieccwnU-j otSuai^iMA 

tripped \be nSel of every thiag vOm^- feizcdthe caftlc of ^cr^i. 

pierced the cell where Solyman 
was confined. With the united Itrength 
of rage and terror he burft the door of 
his pritbn, and running through the a- 
which they embarked be- partinents of the caftle with a da|;ger in 
of thefe powers. They his hand, which he had fortimately 

94 I^ff BcAUTiEi «/ «// /if MAG AZORES /eUSed. 

Ssiyaaa sod Absena Kid now 3a- rectived, and boTiaMbTr eotertained | 

etkcr danger te encounter. Tbe wo and at length th^ wrived at the happy 

men that ire taken in war are presented valley, wliere they found the aged Ar- 

tp the Kings, they nuy ielefl davao Aill living, and enjoying all tbe 

whom tbey like. The King niade choice faculties of nature. The bmerolent 

ofAloieiia. tiie reft were dilmifled. fage rejoiced to receive hia Ion, not 

Solyman was all this time kept wilh only fafc from the danger* of travel, 

die ^rifou a priToucT of trai', hut at but happy iri tJieenjoymentof hit loiei 

Imglh found means ta obtaiji his li- and with a heaitfuJlof teudeniert, con- 

berty, ;tnd to recover AJmcna. The feirad «n both hi* patcnud benedic- 

lovers fiew to each others arms, and, ties. 

afterpraftratingtheafclvei before their '«■ Thit p«rfonnajice, upon the 

bent£>Qor, »d exprefliug their grati- whole, is not dcAittUe of merit ; the 

tiid^ they fet iheirfacei towards Dehli, language is no where mean, the fenti- 

aarffrom thence to the valley of Invan. ments erten jult, the refleAioiK perti- 

iu their way they vi^ed tbe happy nent, Ihe dclcriptioa natural, and the 

lovers, by whom they were patcfuUy chara&ert not ill fupportcd. 


FEW people are jttdgei of the Genius, in hopes, by fitdi dqireciating, 

works of Geniuii fewer care to. to have Pieces cheaper than ordinary, 

reward it : not that Arts and Sciences that the nian of wealth may be able to 

xct neglected ; Oftentation fupplies the I>rag, he has, liy exqullite judgneflt, 

|daee of Underftanding and GeneroCty. bought in hit coJle£tion fo well, that 

There ia hardly any perron who has, atier his deceife it wili feil for double 
Yiy drudging through life, accumulated the mnney he paid for it. 
t large fortune, but unmediately com- ^ I am forty to fay, the little encoa- 
mences Connoifleur ; the fine, broad ragement, which is given at home, to 
gilded frames blazon along the wainfcot, iJie works of Wit, Learning and Fancy, 
and the fpaces are fprinkled with brack- executed by Englilhmen, does not always 
ets, en whicli twinkle antique buds, or arife trom the difficulty of meeting with 
what are called fo, and Cameos, Intng- Patrons j but rometinMi the male treat- 
lias. Medallions, FoiTils, Fungus's, ment which Ingenuity receives, is occa- 
and TetiefafVions, are properly arrang'd lioned by the lil behaviour of a fellow 
diroughthcLibrarj'and MuTciim clu(et. Artift. 

He Plans, he Builds, he Improve?, Instead of that open, that geoerout ' 

he makes Treats, his Sycophants cry emulation, which prompts every feeling 

Bravo; he believes them, fiippoliiig that niiml to a noble rivaljhipi friendly to 

Talte nay be purchafed like a Patent. run the race of glory j envy will now 

But fo illiberal fomecimcs aie tliefe 3nd then intrude itfelf, and by neaa 

Virtuofi, that when great merit has long and falfc icuendoes, prevent the men 

em[Joyed itfelf, in perfeSing a capital of &ne TaQe, whofe fortunes can ena- 

peifoTmance, the lof;, or gain of the hie their wllhes fiom employing and 

Artift, muft be determined by the pre- rewarding men of merit, 

judice of falhion or Party. How is it to be expeAed then, that 

Another difficulty which merit has to the milllou, who do not underitand th« 

ftni^le with, is the avarice of fome Arts and Sciences, fliould encourage tbo 

treat Coaaoiireun, who are apt to un- profeffors of them, as' they ought to 

aa-r»te the Hull and execution of & ^> ivtuaktbt^ viilL not aUow each other 

f^e Beauties ef all tht MAGAZINES fiUaed. 95 

tbe \aSi tribute due to their Teveral n- Ttt lo tii imfertatiea tffirtigm ftr~ 

cdlncie* i EvAy Anift ot^t to thuik firmtaun has it bein tiuiag, that eur 

mU of bjmfelft but not ill of hit co- ^oftn an imprt-ved? — gnnted— but 

ttmporwiet. l=t each fide have fair play, muft our 

The [wtifeflbn xX (he Arti and Sci- own Compofitioni be flighted, merely 

ncci are, b/ their fbdons, laperior to becaufe they are Englifh ? and foieign 

the iiU)or part of rnankind.— Plea(ant, one* bought up, only becaufe they come 

iDdeed, do their Uvet pafi away, when from abroad } — Surely no —Yet too 

they once become independant s The often. Merit and Demerit have no other 

man of merit then neither payi a flavilh diftinftion. 

attendance upon upllart grandeur, by The delign of thit Regtlier ii to 

1 behaviour unwtwthy the accompUfh- take notice, every month, of fome of 

stent, with which Providence tuu been the workt of each Mafter or Maften 

plcafcd to endow him ; neither does he now living ; and, according to the pro- 

taad in awe of ajty arbitrary employer, mi fed Plan, mention is now made of 

w dread the threats of tyrant avarice, the fine Print of St. Paul's Church, de- 

to deprive his family of the bonaft £gned, and finilhed by three Englifh 

earned reward of his well fiaidted ex- Artifts, which performance i* an Ho- 

hihition. ' Boi» to the prefent age. 

Health, Genius, InduAry an4-Inde- Mr. Gwin drew the Sefiion, byexaft 

pendance, conftitute caithly latiifac- meofureiDent, from every part of the 

tioai hippy then muft theAitift* be,' Cathedra). 

wb^ mornings pafs away, indulg'd in Mr. Wale embellilhed it with all the 
Ac exercile of the mind's faculties, the elegant ornaments, according to the 
kabldi undertaking the human heart ii deGgn of Sir Chriflopher Wren. 
C^nble of enjoying : while he, who is And Mr. Kooker engraved the Plate, 
attrable enou^ not to be capable of Had fuch aPrint becnctchedabroadi 
cqfloying hhnfelf in any praife-wortby ^-Suppoie, for inftance, the Sefiion and 
fady, muft l<Hter away his before-din- Elevation of St. Peters at Rome, every 
na--time hours, in tmeafy indpidity, and Opera admirer, wou'd have had one to 
lelf-barthenfome lownge through lifci proclaua his judgment ; and, Idarefay. 
is the contemptible dawdle of nothing every Lady wou'd h:ive fubfcribed, be- 
ta do. craft it wou'd be Tafte, to have dune 

Ai a Ruftic, the tiid time he is in- fb. 

traduced to walk in and fee the wAx- Has not this fometimet been the aii- 

work, ftaudi with eyes and mouth Cwer to a letter of recommendation? 

wideo^i even fo Awebegot lias the •Vi*. Tbtir Htnoari 'wcu'd gladlj hatt 

editor entered aftucco-work repotiiory, rnphyedMr. Tbamai • btzatfi all 

ud beard the great man of many tri- ibc lutrU alltvji Ht'i a Genius, 

le* (pointing to a mutilated buft] af- an firry they art pricr engaged, by 

fuie us it came from Perfepolis, then fremije to Lady D/t bair-dreffer, labfi 

iaw the Ihait of a pillar from Gri»d J/'^* fir tht fireign gentlemOK, a 

Cairo, a group incruHated from the baarder laiib bis Jijter, aid twi luh* 

lytHan defart, an b'leniglyphical drvm ^'"f. Tenfurt fays, tan de tbimgi -olty 

fram Lapland, a ibunder-fione Irom "^'lU 

Ahyffinia, a fcorched illegible MSS. Such a fuhjea as this flionld not be 

fiiffli Hercutaneum, and a poiniard treated in fo light a ninuner, ihd vol 

tifaicfa belonged to the Scheik or Old- that honelt indignation, which muft 

man of the mountains.— Who can help rife in rvery onc'i breait, wboisntfell 

Wndering.whentheyltearlhefetliiiigs? wither to Gtuius aiut Eiiidtt\OTv, t<iw« 

Wonderful, indeed, mM i'ucb things him to lir.ileAt tVioit.viXw tMk\»%v\Ca.^ 

hi~-becaii/e-—tber 'o'Be a vronJeriul ulTuth affededVartiaii'-iti. 

^6 ^2€ BfAVTiEs cf aU tht MAGAZINES feUmi. 


C Probofcis and left for 
of the Antipodeaw S 
as big M Life. 

A petrified Ignis Fatuus. 

An uncommon 


A Ctnn dug out of Hemilaneuin, of the true Volcano Coloui 
Bitumen and Nitre incorporating with the original ^rugo, 
' fioned the prefent ftate of its Obliteratencfs. 

Thie Opinionj of the Learned aboat ttt 
It it an Hebrew Shekel. 
One of the Pence Judu received. 
Medal of Melchifedeck. 
Cbeopt laauguration Coin. 
A four-and-fix- penny Piece of Pharoab*. 


Call. Sorbonhe. 


VikTU. Padua, 
FxATEB. Geneva, 

< ito giv9 it 31 our opinion, it i« that Medallion (fo often mentioned bjr , 
• Taact. NuMia. HON ihtkllioO which Pyibaga-ai aiviayt viote A 
t«3ci and that way rccoUeAed himfelf through all bii Metempfychole*. 

£97 J 

The Beauties of all the M A G A Z I N E S 

For APRIL, 1762. 

ANEWS PAPER I called* The What's- to-come 
Chhosicle, for ihe Year of our Lord, One Thoufand 
Eight Hundred and Sixty Two — Ry Semper. Idem. 

Froiii my Cbamheri in the New-buildlngs in Hyde Park. 
jT^lfTt^ N LY one Century has elapfed fince that Glorious JF.ra 1762 i m 
)t| ^ ^. age when EaglillmiFn proclaimed by tlivir Bfhaviauri, tJicy were 
U ^ ]W wonhy to be called fo. 

Wi»ir jj There WM then 110 mean caballing among the Great; all, to a 
^^ man, left private interell at home, and entered tlic Seiiate-houle 

Icfil Tupportcr) to Public Credit. 

In thofe days, Integri^, Indutfry and Oeconomy, cb a raster 1 led the trading 
fart of this nation ; their wives aiii daagbters did not Itrive to equal women of 
Fjfluim in Ihe extravagance of their drelTei and diverfioDS ; iior was it known 
a thole days, that Citizens Ions kept running-horfes. 

Rdigion then indeed was reverenced, contrition and gralitiiile carried then 
to Chureht and a principle of true devotion, while they were there, too)c up all 
Acir thoughts. Good heaven 1 if in tbofe days. Card-playing been praflifed 
OD a Sunday I or if that canker to Kngland's cnnlfitution. Stock-jobbing, if that 
had thut been attempted? — but why Ihould Ifuppofe impoflibiliiiet I our fkmou* 
ftrefathers fpcnt not tlieir time in the debilitating voluptuoulrielles of difgraceful 
ijces. Gamblers in thufe days were not allowed At company tor men of Fafbion j 
Btiiher then did men of Falhion metamorpbofe themfctves into Gambler).— Adul- 
tery was difcounteuanced, deep drinking dell'ifed, and duellifts Tent to Bedlam. 

O that 1 had lived in thofc day?, whin Britons were bold and tree ; when they 
humbled the haughty powers around tbem ) drove into hiding-places the Ihatlcred 
mnnanti at' their Enemy') Fleets ; fought the famous Baltic of Minden, wbea 
£n regiments of Britilh infantry liefeated the whole French Army. Conqi;ei-cd 
^ tfaat valt track of land then called America i fu|iplied their Allies anduall/ 
■itta.l4j]gt funu, that they might det'ujid their own dominiim«..^^'rhr lUgh Eaft- 
India extended Uieir conquelb, and over the IrindLeli tracks of eacli unmeafurabk 
<ccan, fliipt of 'all nations paid proper bonajre to ilic Britiftt Fhg. 

98 Tbt Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES fetened. 
To til \><.,^T^. ^ . _ ■' 

Ta ih€ P 


"«'■- Cato. 

J3^. I, iMx. 

- , in aU likelihood, 
, , very fooo to be involved in » 
ir wiih Fi«iu:e (as t!.e r«:imil part of 
the town phrafc it) but give mc leave. 
Sir, to convince thcfe p.ichic g^n- 
tlemen, that tliey are either a Tct of 
people, who, liiwinghr^'e coiictnts la 
the Fundi, are frigl.ted for ft^ir Uie 
Stocks fliodld be loueied a llitle, and 
(bme of their pi-incipal Ibfler a tempo- 
rary loib : or e!(t, perhaps, men of 
Levialfiau-like eftaies,wlio don't care to 
pay the adJitional land-lax, tho" it i» 
to defend their properli 

mufitanfrfi, ert titrif» 


S IR, Jan! I. iS6*. 

THE common run of news-uri- 
_ ters, who Iiavirig noUiinE elfc 
to avail themtelvei of, pick upftoilei 
of four or five hundred years flandioy, 
and pretend them to be applitable to 
the prefent times. People begin to 
call out for — Thole people, in- 
deed, who can lofe ncthing. with to 
be in a way to get Ibmetiiing: but 
what, in the gioeral, is our kingdom 

--.. r.-.r..— . benefited by going to loggerheads with 

This was the cafe with Perfeus, the *""" "eighbovui. Have we not u in- 

Uft of the Macedonian monvch), '"'^ "^ "■• naiional debt aheady f 

" ■ " T. :. .. . 3],mjjj fwoln to burftin^F 

' againii me — — «^'«0' artificr feel th« ad- 

- — >-.^,,„jed to think ^»'"*'> P"«s •» each article he make* 

of the fen-ice fuch a reinforcement "'"" "' ' """" 

who W.1S offered feme fine auxihary ^" 

tioops to ferve in his army againit thr "^^ 

Romans. He was overioved to think . - 

- - — .. - n..r..uiii,i,cut • ""I'' ptirliaps, n fcarceneJi of 

would be of to him. But when they "^"f" modi ties, li-om the interruption of 

came to demand a rpafimaK'-i li,™ «i.- trade, which prevents him from even 
going on with his mannfaflories ? 

And for what is a'l tki^ done f 
What have the confequence of all Ihe 
European ivais fov thefe lait centuriet 
been? Why, truly, when Iwth (idei 

came to demand a reafonable liim of 

money for their fcrvicc, although he 

had millions upon millions in his cof- 

frrs, he nai frigliiened at their retjueft ; 

h's avarice dirraifTcd them, and tlie 

confequence w:is, as he would not lay ^^^ ' "^^Y' '"""■?- "ben Iwth (idei 

Oitt a ftnall part to fecure the re&, the S™" t'red, tlicy leave off, (hake hands, 

vhak of it fell into the hands of his- '"^ '"' '*"'*'" *'"'' '''«^''" o"" <^ofts of 

enemk-^ _ being taken with all hi> fa- ^"'^• 

niilyand treitfiireby l'aulu3.^niliu». T*"* minifter of Pyrrhus, King of 

Let us twin back to thi;!e glorious ^P'ru»(thai famous fighting Hero, who 

ann;ils of Edward tlie Third, Henry '^"^'^ "' * fiaflured fcull, got by an 

the Kifih, George the Second and "''' Wotnaiii watering-pot) alked hii 

Th.rd. Monarchs, Hhofe merits made '"^'^^*' ""= "^^Y' ^''at his majefiy 

them adored, and nhofc memories, "'""'** ^ '^'" ^ bad nwde .-Jl the 

f vcn to this day, are dear to erery fen- eor.quefts he defigned ? SU dnvin mnd 

weli-meaningEn^lilhmati Think '"]'■]'""'/'''"" was the Monarch's in- 

he glorious acouilitions m\t,m\ In fwer— To which t^ ftatefman replied 

-■■f the glorious acquiiitions gained 
thole days I What viaoriei 

What armies \ What - 

iipw we are fools and tools 

ftiiou. Affcdation 



ii'g manly-..., „ ,....„crc 

they dared to fpeak as they thought 
j.iid aa ai ihty Jiwke, — But — po. 
Ii:=i:es, infipid politenefs, has ren- 
<!c,r.l oar ^mittitanana hnpottnt, anJ 
'^jr.'m-.- deLcacics abforbed us into aa 
^■"yer/h/ dimpation. 

l'am-5, PtAlK-DEALIBG. 

■Uad'iiie net better Ja that m 
tt any farther triui/i ? 
To be fuie, formerly, we had very 
rn among ui — but — thtir- 
not enlightened 

.rkiit^.ij(iijn nas ovcr-ruu us "■""- «iv.. ^luuu^ ua — vux. ^— ih^j 
notthcdifinterefledwell-meaB- "S^ was not enlightened as eun is 
llyBritonsourfoiefatherswerei Every century improves upon thelail 
red to foeak m th.i. t»j;.,_u. our forefathers wanted the politeoil 
becominj civilized beings. 



Tif Beauties ef all the 

Ti /i« P « I M T E B. 
SIR, Jan. I, ilfii, 

PRAY how far farther are ihefe 
Freuch fellows to encroach upon 
Wf Have we not by Treaties tritterd 
amy all our F.ftates in America ! Do- 
minions vvliich coft our Anccftors the 
belt blood of the Naiion to guin. Is 
not Gibra':ar, Honduras, and the 
Nenfoundland Fiftiery in the hands of 
tlie Spaniards ? And were not thoic 
lolts entirely owing to our lazitiHfs and 
luxury ? becaufe we chofc (boner to 
(ubfcrlbe to the decorations of an Ita- 
liu Opera, than to the maintenance of 
» Fltet. Are not onr Women grown 
minnifb, "and our Male* effeminated ? 
Aad have not the French dancers 
bought cTery acre of land in the Ifl* of 
Wight, from thp grtat benefits the>' have 
hid for theie fifty years paR > And is 
it not out of falhon now, to fend our 
fens to either dxford or Cambridge ?— 
But all muft go abroad to be educated ; 
sad, except playing at cards on a Sun- 
dsy, do our ladies do any one tiling 
but gad about and goflip * — What can 
all this come to ? I tremble at the 
confequencc, and am forry to live in 
an age, where I am a melancholy wit- 
Mfi of fuch apoftaues. 


G. Bkiton. 

MAGAZINES /eleSled. 99 


S I R, Jan. »,■!«». 

THERE have been a great manv 
dira/r?ned Paraphlfts publilhcd 
lately by a ftt of Scribblers, who only 
want (o fct the World tjgetlu-r by the 
ear*, when, I am fiire,thei(.aieiio people 
can live more Jiappyihau «e do at pre- 
fent. Have we not public Routs and 
Dri'ms.MiIiiurrailes, Italian Operas, and 
Fremh Comedie;, for tlie polite part of 
the Town; and, for the Lamille, is 
there not Tumbling and EngliOi Tra- 
gedies to divert them ? — What would 
they have more ? Why, truly, w-e 
muft qunrre) witli ilie Frendi— bonid, 
deteftable, abfurd, and indelicate — 
Pofitively, Mr. Printer, 1 muft infift 
on if^ you print my letter, and tell the 
Bites of Great -Britain, that they muft 
not pretend to Jntroi'.uce the old muity 
Fafhionsof our Forefathers, who lived 
a bundled years »go, and wou'd fooner 
liavc fought a Frenchman, than featod 
with him ; no. Sir, our Annu Domini 
is mendeil, and I glory in living in to 
delicate an age ;is ihls is, where every 
tiling, fit to fui'in the fine gentleman, 
is encouraged } aud don't rtaubt, but 
in a few years more, «c Ihall be fa- 
mous by letting the mode of Tafte to 
all the naiiuus in Europe. 



T» ibi PRINTER. 




IH AVE, for thefe twenty-five years laft paft, enjoyed a tolerable (li:ui; 
health and good fpirits— As to the Gout, )ouknow', I don't reckon tl>at ?ny 
difeafe, 'ciule it carries off all the reft. They fay wearegoing to war — I d.tjit 
like it —I don't like it, 'caule I have had nothing all this time to diliurb iiu', ex- 
cept now and then my hoands having the mange, or oncor olherof my J;ui;-,h- 
ters being rather too rsntipole — But, if we go to wrr, why Wooll nil U\\, 
and Taxes will rife, and lb the Subjet^ muA be undone, oiUy tcr tlie «lii:ii-; of 
Mr. What-do-yoncall-um. 

V.'hat bufineis have wc to quarrel with any of our Ktighbours ? — I a:!i Aire, 
my eldtft girl tells me (and (lie has been there) that the French are the n.Oji /c- 
liifjl and beft bred people in the world, ami all our quarrel to 'uni, is only 
'caufe we envy "um. 

Ill tell yot^what, Sir, if we muft have a war, let it be wiUvtUt SiijamMATi-, 
for, hy thai mcxns, wi may come upon ihem'uiUn:N\'ii&.-\fti'.w, i-ci- 'i.\->'^t 

lOO Tbi BiAoTiis ofaU Ibi MAGAZINES fcUM. 

more get a fettleinent there, where the Rum, and tbe Sugar, and the Orar 
and the Lemon*, temit from — and, by tbst means, tlie cxoibitAnt prk 
Punch would bi: Inner'd. That v'ouU', mdced, be a beacndal thing ta 
lution, and whut every PatrIcA, who haf tlii: gob^ orhis oiuntry at heart, 
rubfcribe to ai well at myfelt^ 

Who am, S 1 K, jour humble Servant, 


have been crowned lierc< And hit 
fent mod Evangelic Majelly hat 
year tiecn picaied to rnnk thofe t: 
the Dutch ufcd annually to pay bin 
cutting turf in Holland, out of hii 
IrDordliiary clemency ; it having 
proved, they are unable to raife 
tribute ; for that once flourifiiing c 
try, called then the Unitfd Provii 
by the encroach incnti of their eni 
neighbours, and their own llupii 
is olmult all fwalloned up; nliich 
been entirely owing tu tjic iutrigut 
a French Faclion ; who, asthc hiftoi 
of thofe times record, lulled I 
into a Hate of defencelcli inafti'.ii 


The Grand Signior made laft 
a priKnolion of general oflictrs. 

Muh».ft Brg. tlie Water-can 
fon, Gi'nvii Fixur. Mufiafba, 
Sherber-fcller, Stfsangi. Ben Si 
the Turband-lwifwr, Bajha'vj of t 
ha. CiJfrara, the An*ow- pointer, i 
ff AJriam^lt. 

So that, in Turky, 'flill nierit i 
tli;in birtli rcfoiiimendj men tu ; 
pl.iccf. Ko« although it is not pr 
Gill' klitgdnm Iboutd be fo regula 
yt-t, if (nmttmiei J;ere a man, 
■k:i:j ni't h-jra to a title, miglit bt 
li-.vcd any chance of making his 
tiiiic-wi'l.o'.it '>eiiig a Frcehulder, 
p!e in'and wirnid take painitt 
romiilifh thenileU'ei in Arts and 
eiircs; but pally didroys even tlw j 
inr^'it of generous iullilutii|n j 
^;erit ficm making tLi way to I 

PARIS. Jan. i, %%&*. 

THIS day Chancellor NoaiUei 
received the annual prize from 
the Academy of Fafhions, for Iiit new 
invented machine fur curling feathan. 

Monfieur Voltgc, fuperlntendant of 
the Italian Comedy, is clioTe Iccretary 
ibr the marine department; and tignior 
Senia Pietra, from the Opera-hou&, 
grand mailer of the ordnance. 

We hear that an Engl! fh fold ier was 
piibliLkly whipped tlici-c fur felling a 
remnant of London broad cloth to his 
landlord, tu dtli:hiirge his wife's lying- 
in expences. The grenadier wat pu- 
nifhed U|iun a law made by Frederic tbe 
Great (a« it i« fiiid) which prohibited 
the vending Fnglilh cloth in his domi- 
nions. But tlure miift be Ibme error In 
this account ; for we know that mdnareh 
received a largi fubfidy from England, 
to the amouni of Go«,aoo gutueat an- 
nually ; and a Prince fb remiricahle 
for hitftrift adherence to juHice, would 
never be guilty of lijch flagrant jngi'a- 

From Vienna we are informed, that 
thi^ precious re lick, wlikh had hem 
cnllirined tor upwardi of 50 years, tra. 
Maria Tiierela, her Apoftolic Ma;rtH"» 
great toe-nail of the right foot, and 
ivhat was tu have been expofHl to the 
jieople on the Emperor't nanne'iby, is 
mifling i whitli octilions great fpectila- 
tiont amoug lite pnlitii'iiini throughout 
all the Court* in Europe. 


^ir.celhc f.ticiing FlnndefJ info an 

TirpvrisI Dwiiair, tlcsva iiinperor* 

The BzAvrnt ef all the M AG AZINES feliSed. loi 

They write from Lyons, that a fur- ing in Bow-ftreei night-ceUar, in&votir 

priiing Ph-j:nom«iuii was btcty fcen oi fhe foimer. 

ibrt, CMif.iting of an o'poke body, Lalt week ae NewmiHcet there mu 

iarting perpendicularly towards the a race lor 500, between the wooden leg 

iniith ; the kngth of whofe tail tormtit walker and a hamftringed hog. It wiu 

inarch of 4.;degr«ci ■, aiul wbenh was 6 to 4. at liaftiiig upon Timber-toe, 

Tntical to the (Jentlcman wlio feiit us and large funu were hiid ; but lie loft 

ihii account, it burft with amnzing >t by half a ditbiKe, hii artifidal leg 

a^ofton, occafiont'd, as we iiippofe, breaking in the luiddi: and the 

bfiheanherialdenfity, being murctliaii tit«v;iiig oan ivrreelljaiia im. 
nrdinary impregnatetl with nitrous par- Tlie C ountefs ot Hurricane't Rout is 

ticies, and Iiindling b]- its extraordinary poftponed to the roth iiilhint, on «e- 

ttkieity, was the immediate inipuUe of count of lier parrot being lelzod with 

ihn inftantaneous irruption which fol- ■" epilcpfy. 

liwed, fprinMingThe ^tmofphcre with Tliegrrat match at Cricket betwna 

iery Sttilitfi, as if the fi«t-work of the eleven Maids of Hampton- court, and 

milty way was raining upon our heads. «'«»'» '^Vivei of Windfor, will be play- 

f. S. A dnin):en En^ilhman is this ^^ one day next week in BuQiy Park. 
oorattrt put into the liiqiiifition, for 

ifaiing (hii nnufilal api,e:.rance, ADVERTISEMENTS. 

wbich tad alarmed our Eleilricai Col- Ladies may be furnilhed with half 
Itjiins To much, wMonly a (ty-rucktt '^^^ 't fnipe-ftiootrng, at Mr. Bro- 
il let o)F himfclf. dsiics, Cj-aue-court, No. 7. 

The King of Corfica has pub!J!hed GeotleintnB Mulls, mAtleof a fflri- 

n oMlt, forbidding t!-.c Cctwtie Inim •'U* forlmtnt of liibles tor the out-lidn, 

uLigof any ice, l>ut what they import "'"I 'i'*'' ""■' 'ht utmott neatncfs and 

n his kingdor 

preciiiou, with the Ibftell velVtt mole- 
Ikins i they Dsiii^ l'i>und, when heated 
by the a^unul fpiriCk of the linger^, 
to add by their tfflitvia that delicate 
citam-colcHir tint tu thelmnd^, which 
is now the only cumi>lexion made nle 

The Doge and !>enate fit \erj- late 
tit nijjht, on the fubjeft of wliiit ibrt 
ol martin ranft be uftd next ; 

*id ihji morning a placart was put up ol, 

roiindSt.Marl,'=.plnce, furbidiling any Wlicreas the Company of Spouters 

other to be worn tlian thofe niaje of thi>*ight projicr to pub;i;h a pri«. io 

Papier M ache. This will bring in a bebeltowed upon liim whocouid rtp;;ir 

pcv tevenue, as the guvernmeiic hare Honoiilicabiliiaiibuique, oltenelt in 3. 

all tile paper-iwcrks. breath ; and as the |:remium was given 
to me — I propole to give le£lurej upon 

LONDON. , volubllityandvociibratioiirft Weilmiii- 

Great iDt>.Teft \i mailing for Brief Itei-hall L\ilfee-hou(t', the Gim at Bil- 

tbe Gamb'er, uho killed .Mr. Jeltby lingfgate, and Jonathan'^, in Clijiigt- 

«ith a cafe-kniti-, lor detecting him alley, fame time in Marih r.ext. 

with iblfe dice i:i bis pocket 1 it ii liiid Eflimcc of Ckinv:): Cream to lie MA 

themnrilerer will he pardoned, hccaufe by the Importer j allu the true Tur- 

he mairted the Ducheft of Phaeton's kiOi water, forfpottlng Lap-dogs Ikinv, 


The great match fb long dependii^, 

cancerning the eleven gumes at I'ut, 

lielween Faddy .Murdoch, the Chair- 

I, and Sooty l>nn, the Chimney- 

ufed by the L.idies in thi: ^e: 
at the Cirveil Lamp, Fiecaiiilly. 

Whereas 1 have lately gained a P.i- 
tcr.t for my new invented Shoe-!trirgi ; 
tills is to let Gentiemav ami Vmi.K\<l^ 
keeper, on which Viygthctts «ere lic- icnow,thatI amremnvcdto \\\%^'vnTa.. 

I02 The Beauties of all the 
be punfiually obfervcd by their humble 
fer^ant, H. Nakrow. 

N. B. Lidy Languidi's dairy-water, 
to be had only ai itie old original ivater- 
warchoule, at the New River-head. 

The true He Tortoiflicll Cat, to leap 
tbii fealun at i o guinea* a pura, a^d 
half s guinea to the fervant. 

Tortuilheil got Mift Tabby, and 
Moll Mouier, and Grimalkin, who 
won the great fcratdiing match j he is 
full brother to the Purring StallioD, 
who got the famous Kit-canJier, who 
came out of the African Filly Cat, O 

The Colli Nl^lit, 
At the Theatre in Coii::.t-Gabdes, 

'i his prelent F.vciiiiig will be performed 
The comic Opcia, called 

Cat o, 

Modemifed from Mr. Addifon, 
With the lall new raiitomine, called 

HlG1L!!r>J PiGni.Qnt, 

The « hot: to ondude with the cele- 

bmed rspr^linuiion 

Of an J,.t9 dt ft Procetjlon. 



The Dog and Cat Duet, by the two 

lirlijewi-barp, byMynhtKrfiroiinghen; 

A ^oIr. (-:i tiie falt-bo:?. by Pickiini. 
Pit and Hov."- isj. fid. Gallery 53. 

The Ch-f/f Company af Rope-dan- 
' c'l^, onl'' )--cnorm in Lundon 9 night* 
i.-.drc, being obliged to go to Duhtiu, 
:is their grand fubicripiion open* there 
in tbrec wcxkn. But to oblifrethe per- 
Jbnt of (]u»li;y in lingland, troro whom 
they haie received luch ligiial favours, 
iniy fhall nl.iy nt only the ^' prices, 
- yvu Box.Vi- *id- Ht. ji. Gail. J 3. 

Si^;niora Ernrntiflima from Padua, 
pivpoies fiioblige the ladiei and gentle- 
'"en ey/' Eni'Jsnii with Jour more Coa- 

certs, It no more than one guinea each 

N. B. Ladies with hoops will not 
be admitted. 

For the benefit of Muley Molock, 
from Africa, who imitates all the wiU 
beafls voice* at the O[iera-hou(e, on 
Thurfday next will be perfornwtl Uie 
Burletta, called Noah's Ark. 
Boxei and Pit laid together at half a 
guinea. Gallery 5 *. 

For the benefit of Mr. Coventry, Nfr. 

Darby, Mr. Exeter, Mils Kent, Mr*. 

SuOex, and the widow Lincoln, 

At tlie Thea:« in Drury-lane, on 

Monday next. 

Will be revival a Tr.igedy, called 


Not a^td thcfe fa yean 

(With Ji;vcral altcratiouj to the preftat 

Boxesfls- Pit 2s. 6d. iftGalleryi*. 
Upper Galieiy 1 », 
K B. We humbly hope, that the 
prejudice which the polite part of the 
town ha* imbibed a^;aiiilt ii.t, becaufe 
we are Englifh, will for thi« 
OUE nig!u lublide i r.; wt- have kt our 
Theatre at the panicubr deCre of the 
members of the Wliift and Jockey 
Clubi for the remaindei- of the feafon. 
to the famous Italian Slight- of-hanft. 

The Pigmie^ ate defired to meet tlieiK- 
Graiiil at Bnither I)ap|>er's, abou. ^ 
changing their feail thmi the HiorteL-^: 
diiy uf the year. 

Bird-cage)^ .ind Squirrel -huts matL^ 
in the ncwclt Muftwvy talle ; the pFc» — 
prietor of the Patent, tor hia late inm- — 
. provt-menCs in thofc ar;klet, keej»ng :^- 
perlbn at a vaA expence in Liberia c^? 
liiud over tlic neweit pateins. 

Wanted 1 genius who can crow lil-t ^ 
a Cock, or bi-ay like an Ah, Or take O^ 
the liotlentots, or cry iikt a Jackail-— ^ 
fueh a one, by auplyini; at the Choi<=* 
Spirit-houfe, llie lign of the Go-cart «■* 
Puddle-dock, may meet with encourage" 

rht Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES feUaei. 103 

Mykhekk Sootebkin Hooo Stra- every body who ii really afflifled with 

AT, liom the Cape of Good Hope, dillempers, to come away at once, call 

dfcfhially eradicatei all trace* of the of him, and he'll cure them. 
Scurvy, gives cafe at once in all acute Upwards of 40 yenrs pra9i«e has he 

pains, ariling from flonet iod^ng in the had : and as Hif^ehaics fays, Exptri- 

niinary patiagesi txtraftt /'jiirfii^/ from tnfia dt,<t{; fo that in meer pity to 

11k bladder ; rcltores old and young mankhid, left they fhould be impofed 

totheirligbt, thediftemperirifiiigeitber upon by ignorant Quacks, i4'ho never 

fram coagulations of the Retima, raor- know no knowledge, even of tbeir oim 

ti£catioa> ot the eflic ntrw, or gutta Ja»guage,butgoaboutpuffinglhemfelves 

Jtrnas, By hit LympbatUal Liition \ asphyficianSjWhenlheblack-guardsitlio' 

Ot BuUrufh Elixir. I fcorn to ufe unpoliteiiels, but the 

N. B. All patient* difcharged from fcoundrels have no fort of iilialconcep- 

the bofpitals as incurable, he engage* tion ot the aatiria ntdlra ot aiatoiny. 
to make found in a week"* time, I give advice ^rat/j in Uifterks, 

He is to be heard of every Monday Amputations, Falpicationi, Cramps, 

and T<hurfday, at the academy for and all other morbid cafes. 
teiching grown gentlemen good man- I am to be fpoken with in Tottenham 

Ben j at the hofpital for decayed Itali- road, next door to tlie hoCpital tor 

an singer* every Wednefday ; and the Ideotsj formerly Whitefield's Taber- 

rtl of the week at the fign of the nacle. 

Gnwp of Gamblers in Change-alley. Printed for Mr. Type, at the Cgo of 

Hitft out Nhaqnain. the Prefs in Founders -alley, where Ad- 

Doftor Benjamin Bifinutb defiret vertifement* are taken in. 

On a fine Day. A Georgico-Paftoral Dialogue, between Farmer t)oB- 
' BINS and Fanner Gubbins. 

Ffrtunatti nimiBu fua Ji homa miriwt Jgriaitu .' Vmc. 


O Neighbour Gubbin«t what a day is hen * 
Suie fudi a day I have not feen this ycai- 1 
The fun fliine* brighter far, tbaa be was feen. 
When Kate and Margery danced upon tlie green* 

Twere better for fon Tom, and Nephew Paul, 
If Kate and Margery ne'er bad danc'd at all. 
Tom marry'd Kate, and Paul to Margery grew, 
Kate prov'd a drunkard, Margery a Ibrew. 
The moon would never look upon their nourenfe ; 
She na* too good a woman, on my confcitnce. 
In the fun* face I wilh Ihe'd let Iter nails. 
Fur ftuniiig upon tiro futh diaggle-tails. 

Why bow now, Gubbin«, what'* the matter, ha'. 
D'ld not thi* happen full two yean ago i 

C * * I N S. «,,«» 

104 r^f Beau^us efaU the MAG AZXH^S feieffed. 
ixo B 9 IN s. 

Why (bta forget it. 

G- U, B. B I N S. 
Would I could t 


Tou could 1 why fb you couli then, if joa would. 
Forget it then, and now w^'ve met together, 
Xet \u bang' caTe, and taJK sbopc the weaUKc. 
In hihguilt coach the fun loofci lil^e a kia^^ 
And all the Iky'i at blue at an; thing. 
On WedneTday laft, when I b«gaato fow. 
Ja roy corn-£i;Ldt I gibl>et«d a crow. 
But crow and gibbet botb fluMI n^ "ay,, 
£'er we again fkalj feefq fiqe ^ d^. 

Q U B B I N S. 

^^yr n«ighbonr Dobbin^ what a, rout youmake i 
The day lodks bobbijti, £i)f a couati7'«'ake. 
But one fine day, witboutthe com.wu h^re. 
Will neither bake the brevl, u>r brew the beer. 
Belides, fine weather doe* not a\wayi laft t 
Nor can we judge the future by the paft. 
For ycficrdaj, it rained to ^y great forrow. 
And it may raiOa tor oug^ yon kjifnr,. to;inprrow. 

Foil many a time, and oft I've leen thee beat, 
Becaufe thou needi muft quarrel with thy meat j 
But yet, in fpite of all thy blowaand dnibbiiigii 
Still thou art rightly caitsd old gnmbling Gidibins. 
Thou grumbiedlt yellerday to fee it rain ) 
To-day thou trefft to thiitk it may agiin. 
What kind of weather, pray now, goodman wizard. 
Would keep thy foul from grumbling in thy gizzard. 

G IT B B I N S. 
Nay. pr'ythee neighbour, do notfiout at me. 
Dofl: think I cannot read my A B C. 
My almanack foretel* wet, rainy weather. 
From Sunday next, for three whole weeks together. 
O ! could I fee once more that glorious year. 
When farmers all grew fat, and bi-ead wai dear. 
Let but a^n fuch happine&he mine, 
And Gubbini cam not if it rain, or fliine. 


Well, let'* to work, or elfe the gloriona fun. 
That kK>ki fo bright, wilVfet eer we have done. 

Thut Dobbins fung in paoegyrick vein, 
And Gubhins thus in grumble cunlan Drain. 

Now would the mute in loftier vrrfe eflay, 
Ta dbatint the ^oriei of that T«diatvt day i 
Te// iwir die iiair mi friaz'd on Wtotott' ^w>&« 

neBsAvriKa oftU tbe MAGAZINESySJ^^ilf*/. 105 

But ffae dlfd.tin) to con Hw leOcn o'er, 

That has been conn'd five tlioufand timeg before. 

Nor will (he raiifack Ittljrux! Greece, 

And learn from thence to paint an Fiiglilb piece. 

Like the true bard, tliat both with line and rule, 

Striving to make hit work compleat and t'ull; 

When geoius flag*, and fancy difappeari. 

Lugs in Ihe whole creation bj the can. 

Ye Briiilh ^cwsj, where little playful ^riowt 
Skip, bound, and aniblr, till tbe reader ^^wu ; 
Ye •wanJi and fieodi, ye hilh, and triihng rilli. 
With which nur rhime and our de<criptioii^/(. 
Ve '•jalei, and dalei, that roufe the huntlinan*) lisrn. 
When mum tiegiiif Vadari tbe fmillngtc*r?i 
Be conOant ever to the poet's aid. 
Nor let him have a JhaJt, without a maU, 
%o (ball the notea re-echn thro" your grwti. 
Of gurgling turtles, and of htriitg dovc) i 
And ev'ry poet Ihdl in Britain draw, 
Suchfcenei as ail Arcadia never taw. 

n, COCK «.J li, DOVES. 

IK farmer's 

fummer't day, 
A pnir of Doves, iike nature gay, 

titbilltobill, with fcomful eye. 
And hiugiity port, a Cock wem by ( 
HtB-ent, but fooa retnm'd again, 
And ta'enty hens composed hii train i 
flccrow'd, and near thv Dovetlle drew. 
And rang'd his female* full in view ; 
Tht Doves of all r-rgaidltfi flill, 
Thcii' attitude was bill ti bill : 
The Cock impatient of tlie light, 
Wiih humbled vanity aitd fpight, 
Tliustaunting cry'dj ' Melhinktallday, 
' Two fai.htul Doves can bill and play ) 
' If bleft, indeird. as ye pretend, 
' Your biifs 19 vaft, and without end t 
' Butrraconviiit'd lis all pretence' 
' Can one to ojie fucli jays diCpenf* I 
' I, with a thoulhnd bcjuties bleft, 
' Carefllng all, by all car(.-rs"d, 
' Not I can boaft more blifsttiMi yon, 
* If thefe pretended joys be true. 
' Hence, with your oftentatioui love* ! 
' I hate all hyprocritic Doves !' 
With plumage varying in the fun, 
Tom raisd bW head, and thn* begun i 
' Abufive/co/jin-j fxllilf rain t 
' Uamot'df faurjniiilt we iitSMial 

JfaBU. hfirihtiUAfritnd. 
' Our mated loves, endear'd by truth, 

• Survive the tranllent bloom of youth : 
■ No: vijlh tbe kif* our pleafures ends j 

• Not lovers only — Doves are friend*. 

' Thro" life, .but one owr mutual aim, 

• Our fear], hope^, wiOies all the fame : 

• Uolov'd, unloving, wretched bird I 

' With fcin:i!e rakes, a rake you heiJ. 

• Wlien Hung by jealoufy or rage, 

' You bold and bloody combat wage, 
' Of all your train, will one ftand by, 

• With panting bread and wilhful eye f 

• Yoii fall — another fill* your place ; 
' Mod wekome ftill the neweft face.' 
As ti-H t, her place Tom"* female knew, 
(la tui tics prudent wives we view) 
Silent Ihe f:it, with rapture high ; 
Full ou dear Tom wai tix'd her eye. 
— !<et as Ihe finiOi'd, lis cvnfefs'd, 
ihe'd her nrck, and rear'd her 

As proud to onn the glorious caufe, 
Andclapt liernlngs, andcoo'd applaufe. 
(Go ! cry'd the Cocfcl my foul difdains. 
To make reply I go ! hug your chains I 
He Icarce h^ ended, when betiold, 
A rival uimet, uyma^, u^'i^-- 

>c6 «<BiAuTiEs ofdtlhe MAGAZINES /rf( 

Hi* wuitonVifh hit loakt proclaim ; . New rakes, new loves, ncwbi 

Wlthanfweringlooks, thercmAlMcame; They riot, envy, £ghr and 

Hi) wifh tlief crown'd, he crowi aloud ; With fpeeclilefs joy, the tur 

Hit death (he rival'd boafter vow'd ; . Their joys (heir meeting gla 

They fight, and dreadful trenea enftie. And blefs'd the gracious pe 

Their females, unconcern'd, withdrew. That each at liilt v.m. i'ovai 

This dies ; our hero, maim'd, furvives. Let others take trom Cocks 

The fcorn of all his twenty wives, And range wide nature's co: 

Opprobrious now he hides his head ; By Doves inftmifted, you a 

None rooum the wounded, nor the dead. Each with hii one, cau Iiv< 

Te lit Editok »/ lilt BSAVT^ ES d/ iU M AG AZI 


YO U are eamellly reqndted to infert the indofed in your nn 
for April ; whatever are the dcfe£ls, 1 beg you'll reiSlify. By d 
^d giving it a place without fail, will greatly oblige, 

S 1 K, yours. 
Pall Mall, Sim 

- ' March 17, tyCt. 

Rffaaiont a« « WATCH. 

How furc, how certain, does each index fliow. 
Times incafured moment, the nice inlbint— ^^now. 
Mark mortal, mark : the wonh of feconds, fum. 
Nor put of)' ImlinefB to the hour to conic. 
Hours, leconds, minutes, their own courfe purfue. 
Nor e«r Hop to plearc, or me, or you. 
Sayt, months and years, we reckon when they're paft> 
But who right reckons ? there rauft be a Last i 
On each iaft year, like a paA. dream we pore. 
And e»'ry mortal adcs for one year more. 
The next amves, "lis like the former gone. 
Still hope that ignitfaiau! leads us on. 

But death our movement flops ; points to the band. 
Shews his (hoit glaft, and hafty Ihakcsthe faiid. 
Smit with pale Ibirow, then we fland aghafi, 
Desisi plaintive alki, h thii thi Uft f 
"What woo'd we give ! oh, that wc had the powei 
To check the ebbing moments one poorTiour. 

Bnt 'tis in vain and at our dtaths we know, 

■ The Time-piece Life, lias but lb long to go. 

■*-**'»************ *****■***♦« 

jlit ActtMt ef the Exftiliticn againft Mahtinico; attai'ittd iu 
af FiS'CAL } ar the Sa»g of OssIan. 

YE frec-bomBritidi tars, yehardy day of battle welcome the io< 

hearts of oak, who, ferwie in iheers.—Sonsof the fait wat 

fSe time of tcoipdi, JJulfiil contend Mqhcktok embaik'd on 

itcieA tlu thaatf and ia the drcadl'ul Britilh &ect -, 'S^c&K.t iac 

The BtAVTiM of all the MAG AZlNESfeleffeJ, toy 

fcr irrighinf ; the (hips fported through Not yet the imHJnta'uu head* Okiim 

thelwilot the fea. bright witli beamy day, nor Wa» tb* 

They travelled upon the torrent of cloudy curtain of the dawn yet quit* 

tie n^, their maftt bent H-ith the fuit' ur.draivn from the blue firmament j 

tlown faik, they mounted upon the when Grain, the fon of war, led up 

Mois, the (urge rolled foaming before the grenadiers, and the dope founded 

linn. to their feet. 

Ai a herd of deer over the turfy Xn/anr the bold, with his brigadej 

downs, fo bounded our m«i of war marched onward to the right, while th« 

na the white furfaced wavei. marines along the coall inirepid moved. 

Like a dark and (tortny cloud, edged One thouTaod feamen in their boatl 

(ith red lightning, fo appeared each flat-bottomed, rowed clofe under fttorct 

ibipof the line, in the day of battle, genErouflyadmiringthecourageof their 

Tbtyfcnt out meflengera of death from countrymen. 

Iheir tides, burfting abroad upon the Tiie noble Rails s&'we in the lighti^ 

■ings of fire. fiipported the grenadiers. From poll to 

The EngliOi Navy, covered the port, they beat the French i while tht 

heroes landing ; and fwcpt the French- liglit infantry, anxioui fur valour's 

nc-i trom the beach. The men of wreath, and strengthened by a brave 

Jr^rr'niff occupied the ftrongpofb, and brigade headed by valiant ff'al/ih, Taueit M. firft laughed ftormedontheleA, and greatly conduced 

la tu fcorn. to compleat the event ot" thellay— ^ day 

Bat the brave Mrhccton prepared of England's glory. ' 

to Utack the enemy in their redoubts. At when the long collefted cloud* 

H( pilled the deep ditch to give thera parting, pour forth a peal of thundetv 

tattle. He gained Morne Tarienjin lightning, and of hail, upon the fright- 

)^mg ta Fori Ray al i and the gallant ed heidi beluv> : this way and thar the 

XoSHEY with unanimity feconded hit fcattered flocki Icamper acrols the Iie1dt> 

i^ralioni. lo fled belorc the/V* -iorrtj of G.-tat 

Behold the Britifh boys march up Britain, the Fo-Kir-dt-Liue Bai^dx.^ 
ngrr to tha combat } iheir eyec are like The noife of their rout re-ecchoed 

tmt% of fire, their fouls kindled at aroimd, as the i-ullling; wind 'howls 

i^hl of the French,- they remem- thro" the rock-lpiit hollows. 
Wd atlions already atchieved— — With what peu Ihall I celebrate the 

MmJev, Capt Breiiii, ^ebec and Bil- bravery of our Commanders t or who 

liflt, to each other they ecclioed. Their can find words, to render that ample 

turrai {hook the (ides of the hills, and juftice, due to the true valour, and per- . 

ihcj- fearlefs rulh'd forth to encounter Icveringardourof our BritiftiSoyereigu"! 

theii>e. Troopif 

King of the fea, great and good All difmay'd, the foe retreated to 

GioRGE the Third, wliofe fliips are tlieir ftrongett bulwarks. They th<a 

numerous upon the wa'ers, as the tall began to gather hopes from the llrength 

fi.reft which hides the face ol' the fields of their defences : and they comforted 

—Thou art ruler over the affeftjons of one anothei', with the imprtflibility 

thy fuljjeih,— Oh Monarch ! thou Ihalt of the Englifli even attempting to tlif- 

Icatter thy enemies abroad, as the driv- lodge them. 

'.iig wind difhei the frilling Hreams into But intenvoven fences, deep-cr.t 

''•'■ trenches, or cannon-armed fortilicati- 

While yet the morn (lewd raifty on ons, aie they to fcare tlie hearts of 

thehilH, night's noxious v^poui's were Britillilbldiersf — Vain mockery! — into 

jii3 vinifhed. The dewy air impearl- tlie dtcpeli ditches they jumped, iliirir 

ed with iparkling drops iht cartJj, and CommandL'rson\y ^\mcilo\Vi^.asit-, 

ireiki of light begin to dapple over and away flew oui' mcnti 
1^"^ P X 

loS rbe BEAVTiti of ail tit MAGAZlNE$file9td. 

■ Wliifc. withlndcfatigiblerelbhttioD, Then came on the work of 

•«r bnve fc»meil dna'^'^?'^*^*^^ the Tons of England purfued the fri 

wuwD and mortars ; they cheered (me foe, they ruflitd upon their reafi 

ynothei With fca-fongli they mock'd the them to the fridge pf the town 

eatmy, even at the tnouthi of their «nn ftom thence b^wght awaj 

mofqueta jthey bore the French volliet countrytqen c^piiveg. 

irith a laugh ; amidft the botteft £ring Night then fpread the dhh curt 

flf their foc), triveHed their whole the fliade, and the moon, gle^ 

ItW «ntb unconcerr. towing tbchearf from the eaft, look'd pate ovi 

anillerr at their hedi, and to ferve bloody lield } dulky cbwdi oft ( 

tbnrKing and Country, forgot there her fbining lilrery face, ai if t< 

could be fuch thiiigt m Daiger and her from lireing the fcene of Haug 

3>eUb. While daritneni dweh difmil o 

How fliall we (etjaal to their worth) land— juft at the iron tongue ol 

jacqlioB thole namet of Honour, told two -, HMvilaiid the brave, 

fi^ehtr, Majfij aod Fangiaw, Smt, his brigade, two hardy Highland I 

tAland and Ktnatjy ; the waraeft part wkb a choice corps of picked lig 

tS the/crvlce fell ta their hrt. faotryi advanced hi^ on the 

• . £ud(kn once the French paflted pre- contilCon and alfi-ight feiaed upi 

pipitately down onouttroopt; but ai French t they Bed, we followed .- 

KPt^wd's white cliA repel the beating Citadel of fort Rc^al «e won fw 

£)tgl^ii> iWvtheyrcpulCtd— «urtbrcei hand, and on the ramparts let fl 

orove them back — dt^ ilcil before the umpfaant the Fuho of OaVAT 

SritiOi battalioni, ^ the 1^ ftubble tain. 

HiitpWfted by the ftonn. [To it ecmtimitj.] 

J so S G. Tt tit Tkmt tf Thumpaty, Thampaty. Thnmp. 
La»le Skihmik, Admiral's Cook. 

NO more let Frendi difhe^ appear in our mcf*. 
Nor tiu tafte of an EngliHunin fpoil ; 
Ve dmb the FTen^ fellowi whatever we dreft. 

Be it either to roaft, bake, or broil. 
At Cberhirg we gave them a difti of our foop, 

They fwure it wai damn'd four fauce ; 
Then we toft'd up C^ Bretn, and flewd Gna^alemftf 
And a Bafli made at Havre Jt Grace. 


We gave tbera a befly-fidl lately near Brrjf, 

And Canjiani from TtuUn had a treat \ 
The twenty.four pooodert they could not digeft. 

Our halts we confefs are forc'd meat. 
But- we can fall to tho', on what MonAeurt got. 

You fie we fet down at our eafe \ 
And th:s place and that place, they all go to pot. 

For we help outfelret juft where wt pleafe. 

fWBEADTiEs ef all tbt MAGAZINES fekatd. 109 

In E»/I'lm£ti, t fancy, we cook'd the thing ri^it, 

PtaJicbtrty our laAc happ'd to hit, 
Ltli^ lent word, hit fcheroe would the Englilhmen bite. 

But, nt c»ntTBiri, he found himfelt bit. 
It wu juft for a whet, when we took Sntgal, 

Then our ftonuchi for fighting encrealed j 
Since we gamilh'd ^jitbtc with the town Mantrtaif 

MAKTimco hu nude up the ieaft. 


' Up hill how onr Bkm-ti af 0«f hollowed along, 

Vo ho-ing they tow*d up each gun ; 
Roaft beef and King GMr^iwsi the jolly tartibng, 

And they croft'd thf trtmcb firei for fun. 
La T»nthi, the French Governor, u Pve heard fay, 

Thinkj onr company vou'd him dilgrace ; 
He the EmgUfii deteftt, ib Iieepi o«t of the way { 

CsoJe he Iconu to look u* In the face. 

Thut may Old England*! enemin ever be fnubbM. 

May her font thu« unanimous joinj 
If they do— I'll be damn'd, if they ever are drabb'd, 

Tbo' the Doni, or Don Devili combine. 
Come hd* look, bright y'^axj Ihines on die fcene. 

With our fighting we wont make a fufs. 
May the font, and Ibni fons, of our good King uid Qjueo, 

Have ftout honeft fubjefh like at. 

ji Stkinc »/ Fiiu. 7. Three fifUis of an expreffion ftr 

Si child, and what it alwayt prefent. ' 

g. What ii often feen at a ganung- 

9. A deoominalion of a roeny fel- 

10. A famoui poet, 

11. An abbreviation of a womu'* 
name, and half a week-Jay. 

II. A word Ibmetimet' conneAed 
with the wind. 

ij. A nick name of a eredulona 

1. TT/ HAT often diTcompolei the 
VV drawer at a tavern. 
I. An infirument of war doubled. 
J. The end of difputet put before 

4. The beginning of delight, and a 
tMqueror of kings. 

5. The hinder parti of an ape pre- 
b'd to a fyatmimout term for wit., 

(. A faAiioiublc affiimbty anneicd 
to the end of it. 

N. B. tri acirmvItJgi a^rfil-ett elligtJ It nr Cerre/ptrnJintsfir tht Piitts a/^ 
Partn, viz. tbt Dovei, ibf fine Day, anJ tbt nefle£lioni on a Watch. Cafim, 
Ibtfia ef Hamid, toiU bt tn/trtid btrtafUr, anJ ih* alb*r Pitcii in tbtir lumi. 

ttr tvmM •/ rtam, tut art tiligtd this Minth t§ fcjifw ibf ¥.«£**» (li xiw 
Aitiftt, MMd ibt Sme ai the Stagw. 

no ne Beavtih »/ all It) MAGAZINES fikltij. 
A Compendium of POLITICS. 

From LoWDON Macaziwi. w«had<l"ne fo, tl.ey would the reM 
,, ,L c -n. D ._ moment liave cevivetl fomc oi the other 

Oi/^^^w "/« 'i' Spamfh /•«/«-,, lubfifting b«. 

•uibich -wire laid tff are Parltamiitt, >; j r i:. 

■' tireen the two nations, and fo, trora one 

THE firft remark tint muft occur, to another, aslongastlieyhadany thing 
to every man upon reading thefe to alk, or we any thing to grant. 
papers, is the ungenerous adi-antage the It was tlierefore the wilell courfe oor 
Spaniards, u well as lume ot' our other minifters could take, to protract this nc- 
neighbours, have taken of our having gotiation if poliible, until we had put aa 
ralhly engaged ourfelves in fiicli an un- end to our war with France ; and the 
equal contedcracy upon the contiaent. mannerinwhichwetreatedthememorial 
of Eui-opc. The dilputes relating to pidented by Mr. BulTy upon tliis head, 
our right of cutting logwood in the bay wail not only prudent, but abfolutely 
of Honduras, and their right of fiOung necellkry for vindicating the honour of 
upon the banks of Newfoundland, aro this nation, and for convincing the Spa- 
foch as have fubdiUd ever fines the nifh nation, that we were not fo much 
treaty of Utrecht, and I believe for a afraid of thuir joining iviih France in 
long time before. As to our riglit of theprefem waraga))ilLus,ai>tobebullyed 
cutting logwood, though they atluiow- into any terms of agreement with tbcm, 
ledge our right, and ooJy objeft againft which we ourfelves did not tbink rei- 
our manner of making ufe of it, ytt fonable and jull. 1'Iieir authorizing 
they have often, fincc that treaty, by Bullj to deliver futh a memorial, was an 
violence, interrupted our people in the . attempt to make uil of France as media- 
exircife of it. even in time ot* peace ; tor between thcin and us : did ever any 
but at to their right cf fidiing, though nation aceej't of a declarc^d enemy ai 
wc abfolutely deny the right, yet I do mediator ? is the mediation of a third 
not remember to have heard that we have party ever employed, till both fide* haj^ 
ever in time of peace interrupted thera agreed to accept of it > could Spain ei- 
. in thecxercifeof it. Thuttheiedifputei pad iliat we vould accept of France as 
hiveltoodeverfiiicethc treaty at Utrecht a mediator, at tlie very time of their cu- 
until the year 1755. Even at tlw treaty tying on a declared wiragainftaaf thf 
of Aix la Chapelle, they did not ijifilt very propofition was an inliilc npoB this 
tipoothefedirputcibcingutpre.'slydeter' nationi and higidy <le[erv:d the c«n- 
tninedby any ai tide in that treaty i but temptuousti-eatmcnt it met ivith. But I 
from thefe pa ers it appears, that in the muil wilh tliat in our negoci.ition wit|i 
year i7ss> or beginning of 1756, they Spain wt;h3',onoiirpari,avoided mA- 
began 10 revive thcfe difputcs, ftud tbe. ing ufe of ihe woi Js territorial juritdifr- 
realbn is very plain. Aa uiiirersaiidex- .lion. What cur commillaries after tlic 
torcioners draw unjuft advantagea ffoA treaty- of Seville may have done, I 
thenfufortunesof otlkCitjfoiin t755^he knew nut, aswewerc, during that ad- 
Spaniards expected they might do by. niinU):raiion, in fnch a yielding htl- 
mean; of the misfortunes in which this mour with 1 tfpeil to our rights ":n Aine- 
i:ation was, by the incroaclimenti ot' ' rica ; but I l>elievc, we never yef by 
. I ranee, thin like to be involved j for treaty acknowledged the territci'>iilrnri£> 
tIVy imagined, that we would agree to diction of Spain over the bays of i.'anw 
■d^iill iHith tlici'e dilpuccii in ai)y maaQcr pechy or Hciiduraa, or the coalb tbere- 
tJiey pleJic-J, rather thia provo!;e them unto adjoining. Upon the bay of Cam- 
tojoiu H-Jth Fiance a^olnll usj andif, peshy wc liaii 1 ciAovi-^ ajS-Ni-jliY lettled. 

rfeBsAUTiEs of all tbt MAGAZINES feUHid. m 

at the time of our treaty witli Spain in ing the like in time to came, unil j«ii 

it7o, nbidi colon/ never did, and have demoliihed your work*, snd remov- 

Kuild have difdained to acknowledge ed the people that have ere£icd them. 
tlcmfelvct fubjeil to any fort tA SpAnilh Common fenfe mu& diflate to everj 

fuiililifrion i and the coaft to the South tnan the extravagance of tliis demand j 

of the bay of Honduias was poflefled by but to make it more plain to every Eo- 

thenativeMoftiulto's, who acknowledged glilh reader, I flkall fuppofe, I hat I am 

thanlclvet fubje^s of Great- Britain, aiid polbfled ofa tnaoor, the people qf which 

■ever did fubmlt to Spain, unlefs they have a right of eftovers, a* our law]-en 

have lately been compelled to do fo. call it, that \t to fay, a right to cut fire- 

Thcretbre, this of territorial jurifdiftion wood, tic, in the woods ot a neighbour- 

ii a point which we ought not readily to ingmanon Su'ppofethat whilft my peo- 

[ive up 1 at Icaft we ought not to give pie are cutting their wood in the moft 

it up, until tlie Spaniards Lave agreed uliial and regular way, the lord of tliat 

toiti be!ngr^;ulated iufuch a manner, manor fcndi his fteward with a poflCf 

ai not to render the cxercile of our who under feme frivolous pretences not 

light tmpraflicable. only drives them away, but kills foine 

We may now fee the bad coitfequence of them in doing fo. TF we were both 

of our having admitted IbJs territorial fubjeA to a fuperior impaiiial tribunal, 

juiiiUiclion } for that it has been ad* that tribunal would not onlypunilh the 

Bitted in fomc former negotiation, I offenders, and give me reparation, but 

make not the Icaft doubt, othcrwifc I alio eAablilh fuch regulatioiii as might 

am very certain, ihat, in our late nego- prevent any difputc for the future. But 

(iuions, none of our miiiilUis would if both manors were independant of 

t>et have made ufe of the term, with- any fuperior tvibmial, then the law of 

cut adding a proper qualification. But nations would take place, and by that 

upon its having been thus adutitted by law I (hould be intitied not only to ex- 

u, the Spuiiardi now pretend, that ercilc my right by force of at nis, but to 

tliey cannot fo much as enter into any take poirdlion of iho.'e woods, and b> 

tttaty with us for regulating this teni- hold that pofleflion, by erecting forts, 

Inrial jurifdifiioD, fo as to make the or by any other m^inner I thought fit, 

CKTcile of it, and tbe nxiait of our until the lord of that manor made full 

right to cut Ic^woodconliltent with each reparation, and agreed to fuch regula- 

other, until vre have demolJIhed all the tlons, as might be reafonable aad ne- 

firtificationt we have ei'cfled, and or- ceiTary fur fecuring the quiet enjoyment 

dered all our people to remove from of our refpectiverightsin time toeome, 

Itbofe territories. This is really more Wouhl it not be ridiculoufly extrava- 

Uireaibnable than tbe jurifdi^iuu they gant in him to fay, I will not fo much 

(wtcnd for. By the frequent and vio- as treat with you upon the fubjefl, un- 

kat interruptions they have given to our til you have demolilhed the torts you 

(topic in die cxercile of their right, have erefted, and removed all your peo- 

ttd the murders they have committed pie out of my woods > 
■poo fuch occafions, they have obliged Yet ridiculous as this demand mult 

Ihein to eredt fome redoubts for their appear to be, it is the very demand upon 

Mm protection wkilft employed la cut* which our negotiations with Spain have 

lieg logwood, and for the [irc'crvation been held in fuTpencc for five or lix yean. 

* Hhat they have cut, until made fit Was it not then cxtremtly complaifant 

b being carried on board their Ihlps i as will as pacilick in his Majcdy to dc< 

KkIdow without offering any atonement clare by hi; minifter, that if the Spa- 

kr pall injuries, ihefe irefpaflert tell us, niards would propofc ai\f et\M!\\.a!Q\ic i«- 

*<mllnotl(> much astreat with youabout eulationforfeLuiingto \ui^Vitii «bp 

*jttf)iiuiem tar pUveadBg oat do- joyed privilege of cuttmg \oe««A» 

112 the BiAUTies of alt the MAGAZINES feUSel 

«hkh had bean confirmed fef fo irumj Spiinaiwel]aiat)iercanntT:M)t 

ireatiM, hi* fteady pnrpofewai to canft « home, they were m their con 

an efUblilhment* on the logwood Mt&'i, fo folly connnced of the juftice 

contrary to the tectorial juHrdiAinrf of capture and condemnatioit, thi 

Spain, to be removed, Butttisevi. nevtr nade any claim, or nevei 

denti that the Spaniard* were from the euted their claim to an appeal ; 

bcginninsreTDlvedDOttofettlethUpoltit, the SpaniOi minifters fo much 

luileb ire would allow them to make tend, that this negteA in.their 

what ure tbey pleafed of their tErritoHal wni owing to the known injuRi 

jariTdiflion, in irhich cafe they would partiality of our courts of judica 
bare prefcribed fuch rules to our log- Thus it muft appear, that m 

wood cuttert, and would have enforced the points of diflention compla 

tholeniluwithrucIirigour,thatltwDUld by Spain, could give them mi 

liare been impoflibl* for our people to caafe of a rupture with thii : 

fca*e cut logwood in any place, where The only one that had the lea 

Aey had power enough to carry into dow of nafon was that relat 

execution the rules they had prefcribed. logwood; and in that we wen 

Thii ia tbe only point in difpute that coraplaifsiit than we had occafii 

could admit of any difculTion ; for at to In the beginning of the nego 

their pretended right of (ilhing upon the we admitted their territorial |i 

bankf of Newfoundland, we have always tion, and only defired that they 

at firfi given them a flat denial i and it is propofe fuch regulations, as mig 

ft circumftance very far froin being in vent its being incanfiftnit with tl 

their favour, that though they have Con- which we had fo long enjoyed, ai 

tended for it ever fince, and long before had fo folemnly acknowledged 

the treaty of Utrecht, yet they have refolved not to refent, at we mig 

never hitherto fliewn the leaft plautible done, the affront rhey had put u 

.foundation for their claim, nor have by employing our declared eni 

they ever brought it upon tbe carper, m mediatoi' \ and even Mr. Fitt, 

but when they intended to break wi^h whom they Ihew fo much ranco 

VB upon fome other account. And as ftmfled our miniiter at Madrid, t 

to the captures of fome of their Ihips, to that court as handfome a rei 

which, Ihcy pretend, have been unjuftly might be, in cafe he perceived th 

coniiemned by us, and the violations fincerely wiOied to find one, anc 

©ftheir territory, which, thcypretend, move, by an efleAual fatiifaaii 

bave been committed by our marine, unfavourable impreflioni whic 

during the prcfent war, I do not find French memorial had 'juilly am 

by thefe papers that they ever gave in voMably made on the mind of 1 

»ny lift or particular, either of thcfi; jefty. 

capture! or of thefe violation* i tliern- But whilft we were thus treati 

Ibrc I muft look upon both thefe points court ol Spain with fo much can 

•f dilliintion, as raecr captious claim;, fion and real friendfhipi tbey wt 

let np on purpofe as pretences for a vately negotiating, and atiuatly* 

rupture. 1 am convinced, that wc dcdla'^ewtrcaty with our declar 
Itare much more realbn to complain of mies tlie French. This we atl 

their violations of their neutrality, than (bme information of, and (roin ' 

they have to complain of our violationi cumftances of the power with v 

ef their territory ; and as to unjuft cup- was concluded, from the time a 

tnres, whatever clamoroiu compbiixi it was concluded, and the mai 

Ibe proprietors may have been induced Which it wax negotiated, we 1 

py M faiUon (for that are taftions in ttran^ reafon to fnfpctt, ilut 

The Beacties ef all the 
tained rome hoftilc engagemtnts jg.iinft 
ihii nation, or fome aKiclei tint vitc 
contrary to, or inconCAeat wiili the 
imties ruhliAing between Spain aiidi»; 
f rclherwife, at it wat with our declnr- 
edenciD)', even cpmraon dccrnty, iiixl 
tk^reipeii which two cotuti iu fiieiidfiiip 
«we to each otiier, the negociation, or 
at Icalt tlieti'eaty, v.t Toon as c nciuilcd, 
ougbt to have been communicated to our 
miniAer at Madrid, or by the S;>aiiifli 
mtnitler to oar court here. Tbii neg- 
led of that refpcA which was due to U5, 
amoiuited at fuch a criliE to a reil indig- 
nity, and I'lch an indignity a liiglily 
merited an iimncdiatE dcctaiation ut' 
wu'. Btit fuch a r^rd had ouc mi- 
niften for Ike true interelt of Spain, I 
may fay, ai well ai lor the interelt ot' 
diia coonlry, that they refolved to liil' 
pend their rej*entment, till their lUf{>i- 
cnni Ihould be authentically reniovtd 
hy a Gornmunication ot'this new trca'y, 
01 cnnfirnied by an abfolute rehiJiil. 

For thii reafon they reTolvtd to de- 
mand a commuiucatjon ot' thtic new 
e ag age n ienti, but to make that dcmaiul 
m fuch a manner, at not to give the 
GDon of Spain the ieaft realunab^e dll- 
gnft 1 and, ai tbit wai the imr.icdiatc 
atde, or, at leaft, the prcteivlul i;n- 
Mediate caufe ol' the ru|ttutc, to Ihew 
ihc perveilcneli of the court ul' Spain, I 
fcail give the rcadet' t\te inflruktiuni 
given by our miniftcrs i^n thit occa- 
Ua, in their own vtwdi. The Earl nf 
Egmnont, in hi* moft fecret letter lo 
the Earl r4 Briftd, dated OOubLT it^ 
1761, after letting toitk hit Majijfty's 
pacific fcntimcnt!!, (irocecui as fullowd 

■ Thefe being the King'i fentiment*. 
tit Majel^ caunot imagine, that ;he 
' taut of Spain ihauld think it itnrea' 
' JmMc, to diJirc a coinmunlcatiuu of 
< 4he trcKty acknowledged to have been 
' kidy coocludrd betwern the tourCi uf 
• Madrid and Verfaillefi, or of iWi ar- 

■ tkies thereof, ai can, by pjitiLuhir 
' and explicit engageinetiti, iiniiiedi- 

■ a^ely relate to the interefti of Ureat- 
' BritMB, or, in a more general and 
' iliitaat view of aSain, be any way* 

MAGAZINES /r/f^^/ 113 

■ conflnitd to nffti'l the lame in the 
' prcicnt coniiiniinrc, litfore he entv* 
' into farther iicgcLiatiun on the point* 
' ttepending iieiwitn li.c two ci-ownl i 
' whiuh the King contcive* may be 
' Ibou amicably accoirmoibted, if hit 
' Catholick Majelty means lo brivg the 
' lame facility on his pail, as hit Ma- 
' jetty is (lelermincd to (hew on hit, to- 
' wai*ds the fpctdy adjulimcnt of that, 
' whicii fienis now to ramain the pria- 

■ cipal, if not the only matter iu dif* 
< pute : For, though the King, from 
' his confidence in ihc repeated afTur- 
' ancei af friendlh:;! Irora his CathuliJc 
' Majclly, ii unwiittng to fuppofe, that 
' a treaty, concluded hy him, can coa< 

■ tain any thing to the prejudice ttf 
' Great-Biitainj yet, at Ihe court of 

■ France hj« stfcdtd to give out, that 

■ Spain wai on the of entering 
' into the ivuri »iiich language hat 

■ been indulli iuuEly propagated, and 

■ generally nilh riiccor:, in inoftcourtt 
' of Europe ! his Maielty theiefure 

• thinks, that the hoiioiir of hit crown, 

■ and the intei'dbt'l'JLi^ people, equally 

• call liir an explanation, with regard 

• to this already loo much credited re- 

• (jort. More he iiiii, couliftent with 
' hiiown di^iiLiy, pji'Ltcil in anyne- 
' guci.tion Willi >-ipjiu i noi- can any 
' fair 01' candid difculiion of the rights 
' or diiic:vncci oi' 'hi; two courts take 

• place upmiajuilaudcq^iitablcfooting, 

• fli&uld Spain, while llie i> fully in- 
' tbrmcd of the extent of all hit Ma- 

• jefty's aliiauies and connefliont, 
' mniiilain a ficpiciuu» and unfriendly 
' rcicrve, with regard to a treaty re- 
' cenlly ccitciudtd bi;twteM hfr and hit 
' Miijelty't dtcl.ired aiid inveterate 
' enemy i hy whum it h openly and 
' indtiliriouny aflc.iL'd, thi uujihout Eu- 
' rup.-, that the puip^rt thcieuf ii hof- 

• tile toGivat BiiTaiu. 

' 1 am hei5 to infunn your ExceL- 

• leucy, tlijt, in my 6i'll cunference 
' with the Count d« Fuenrcs, I ex- 
' plained Ms matter fully, but hit Ex- 
' celleucy avoided cntittiu'gvMwVLi^-ML 

' feciocd Vtt w'ktk tihai v. iuvj^'l ^ ^a!i- 

ir+ The Beauties of all the 

• fed through another channel i dif- 
' cliiming, however, in ilie ftrongell 

• ifianner, any wnt'rientlly intentiont iii" 

• his conrt. It is theict'crp theKinjj'; 

• plcnfme, thit your KxiellenCy Ihmi'd 
' • uftthe moft pre fling in nonets to M. 

• Wall, to obtiin fuch eiimmtlniratinii 

• as is aUive-mentiptied i and it i; 
* ' hnpii'J, (hat j'oii will f.ifi'.y coiivinc; r, 

• miniiler, fo th;jroughly acquainted 

• with thft n^ti're antl eorvftit'ition of 
« thii cnirntrj-, of ihe inijiorMnfi: ot 

• the teil of friend fhip, to tlie firiport 

• of that -deliriHc harmony Hrtw;cii 

• the tw.T cOTirts ■; and'hOw niwh -i rc- 

• fuTal to give itiiefrtisfaaioh on iMs 
' head, would i^Mpcde and obfrriift hit 

• Maicftv's helt intentions towards that 

• TaToabieobtefl. tt isneeJkfs t* re- 
' comtiicnd toyourExcellcncy, to urjre 

'• this inatrcr in the inoft polite and 
' frendly terms ; gently i(ilimiatiiif[ 
' the above argument*, to fliew, that 

■ » his Majefiy ought to he fitisficd a» 
' to (his iiiatter, before he proectds to 

■ other point! : btit, oh the other hand, 

■ your EKcellcHcy will gii^the Spanifli 

• mfnifter theftrongeftairiirances, that, 

• this obftac'e reinitvt-d, hijMajclJyis 
' moft lincLTcly and cordhlly dil'poicd 
' to enter i to an amicable difeuflion 

■* of other matterj in dilpute; little 
' doubting, but that a confirmeil rect- 
' ptT>cal ctjjifidenre would naturally 

• point out expedients to fave the iio- 

• nour of both kings, adjoft things to 

• mutuol fatiifacHou, and eflaliiiih a 

• harmony, as permanent as advanta- 
' geous to b;th cnnrlt.* 

In a fecoifJ lettsr of the fam; dale, 
liij lorijiliip condndes thus i 

* I am further to infiJi'm your Ex.- 

• cellency, for jt>ur prix-ate direSion, 

• that, in cafe you Oiould find iiiritpi;r'- 
••ablc (.bieflions to fuch a commQiii- 
' catir.n as it tTifeeted in iny moft le- 

• cnitlette.- of this date, and that, in 

• lieu fh-.TCof, !t fliould b: v.-ojiofr-l to 

• give hi» Majefty Fjienm aiiurances of 
' theiunocenceof the treaty in qtieltion 
' Hv/hrr/pcAto the King's intcrelbi in 

' ^k/i rala, your Ex^'cJIcncy U not to- 


* tally to rejeft the alternative, 
' take it aJ re. nciiJ: i.i, to b 
' mitlcil to yonr ct-iTt j pi'ov 
' ways that ths f::'.l ::r;i!ia' 
' ^ivcii upon his C...l.(l:irk ^ 
' royal word, li^^i.iii..! n urit! 
' thfr bv tiw Sw.iiifh fctiet.-.iy 
' toyoiii-E^tcdiercy, or by tht 
' de r ucnies to the King's f.-cr 
' Stale here, arrl mn clherwift 

And, in a third letter, alio 

fame date, lie crir>c1ud;:s thtii: 

' The Kin'^-s th"rongb reli 

* yjur e>:iirii.-iiccd zeal tor his 

' thcrcl'.irc only tg add, that yi 
' cellency, in tlic diligent pro 
' of this objefl, will mflt ca 
' avoid ihe Icallmark of olFcnll 
' dence, mhich might, in any 

' pofiiiotis, whith his Majtfty { 
' willie* to cultivate and imprirt 
Coiilidering tlie iitnntion ul 
between r.ngland and France, 
thi* titaty wa* made between 
and S|>.tin, and cciilidering t 
ihat was ma<lc of it by I'rant 
any man fupiiofe, ih.-it it was 
folutely ntceliary fur us to ina 
demand ( Can any man hy, tha 
pofiible to make this demand ij 
more gentle and tVien.ll;' ? Eut, 
thefe letter* could :iriive a: l 
the Earl of Briftol liad heard 
new treaty between Kr;inCL- and 
and as the iiaturc of !ii-. tnift re 
deiired to be informed by the 
minillers ;;s to tbu truili cf the 
and ai to the nature of tliefc n 
jjJgements, if any there ivere. 
application u)K)n this head, hi 
the following; accrnmt in his 
dated November id. 

' The fur|iri7ini; change I -J 

< late pcrccivcil Wa 

* courli?, ai,d the un-lnoked fra 

< alion of that minitter's li^nt^ 

• with regaiU to the piefrnt (\ 
' of this country, has dctermii 
'. to di^g^Uh the menenger Po 

«* Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES fekmd. 115 

f-Englmd, tliat your lordfliip maybe t'mild tiiis ap|>ticacJDn, or any ex- 

' tboFougliiy iiitoriiud of' the hnu;;hty preilitH) made life of by our minilttr 
' bnguage luiiv l.i-ld Iiy this court ; .\> uixui [lit: occaliun glie 0ll«nL'e to the 

' dili'ereiil from ail Il-.e Cni'n'fr prottl- iiitcit point of lionour in liit tourt of 

' bora nude ta mc by i\ie CatliolJtl: &i>3in i Kven Mr. WuU himlcif did 

' King's com It: indf, and lb di.imetr- i>ot fuid Ihelcalt fiult witlin.lii.Ti but 

' cally oppofi'e to the molt foJemn and iiilttLid cf aiifueting the uucLlion, he 

' lep'^ated dec :3 rations I had recciurd flunji; liimleli into u piiliiiii, n:id Wg:iti 

' from the Spanill; lircretary 

' a thorough relb'ucioii lo a 

* perfeft harmony and good correijioii- 
' dence betuccii the tno kiiigtiom^, lb 
' requilite fnr tlieir mutual intcrclt ur.d 
' reciprocal felicity, 

' Such ftrong reports of an approach- 
' ing rupture b'.t-.vcer. Grar.t-Biitaii 
' and Spain, grounded upon feVLT^il 
■ autheniick ailuraiicn I li3dr«C!-it'rd, 

* that fonie agreement !iad been fl;!lled 

* arrfl fignrd bttH-ecn their Catlioiick 

* and tnolt Cbrirtian Mr.jc.itiei, deicr- 

* mintd me to enquire minutdy into 
' this »lfslr i and, therefore, I took 

' an opf^ortunity of mentioning to M. 

' Wall, that not with lla 11 ding the tie- 

* quent, and even late decliiraiions he 
' had made te me, concernir.g the pa- 
' cilick incUiiatiims of Spain, yet I 
' could not conceal the uneafinefs it 

* gave me, to h:;3r from all pirt^ 
' bcrti within thclb kiiigdonii, and 
' from other counti ies, that a treaty 
' had not lon^ fincc been concluded 
' between the c urts of Madrid and 

* Veriai'.lei, and thcreSiare I delired hia 
' F.KCelkncy would litisfy my douhii, 

* byinfoiming me, vhtihtrihere was 
' a:-,y ground for tliefe rtiiuour* ; and, 

* in cifc it ntre ]>oflible, a'cer all ihat 
' had pailed bettreun us, fur liiili a 
' contention aswaj hintcd'at, to have 
' been contluded ; then I hoped to be 

to uxJaiin an^iult I'ur conduct with 
rvgiiid to fraii.e, aud jor doiigns with 
regard lo Spain ; by laying, 

' Tiiat thcK.;nghis niilierhadrea- 
' fon to think the Loiiduit of Kiigbnd 
' uiiwirranMble t lor !;i» Catholiik 
' Mnjefty never could obtain an anfuer 
' from the Britilh niiiiitlry, lo any me- 
' nioriiU or paper tliai was lent from 
* heii'c, eiihrrby the thanr.ei of the 

Count of Fuentea, or through my 

hands, do told n 
caicd with (U our fuccefles, and a 
continuedliries of victories had elated 
us lb tar, as Co induce ta to con- 
temn tlicrealbuaUeconcelTiontFrance 
had cojileiiicd to make to us fur a 
peace ; but that it was evident, by 
our reiuiat ot the Due de Ch<»;i!ul's 
propofdls, all we a<nu:d at was, laxi\, 
to ruin the Freatli power, in oi-der 
more enlily to ciulh Spain, to drive 
all the AibJLJti of the Chriitiar. King, 
not only fiom their iDand colonies in 
llie new world, but alio to de^oy 
their leveral fort:> aud icltlcincnis up- 
on the continent of North America, 
10 have an ealier talk in ( on all 
the Spanilh doiuiiiions in tliole parts, 
thereby to laiisty th« utmoll ot' otir 
ambition, and to gratify our un- 
bounded thirU of couquelL' 
From this bdiivijui- in the Spanllli 
:crc!ary of ftate, it is plain that a riip- 
iire was refolvvd on by the court of 
nV.cihcr otfenlive or fmgly dd'eoilve } Spain, iielbreany uppiication was iiwie 
nh.,t v-cic the condiuons by ui fora coiniuuiiicatioiiof thctr<aty 
contained in It, and with what vie*i Ihcy hail entered Into with France, 'ir 
ini5 ludden ;:ncl dole union, between of iheir licli^ns in consequence oJ ihr.t 
i.pjin and Franc;, h-d been calcu- trt.ily, 

i.iriJ : lor, I coi.ld ni.i;n.r he.n- luch However, as f>ur mi niller wifely k^nt 
iv-poj:s »;th inJiftVrence, nor give his ttm[Kr, lie twiUy anlWcred all the 
credit to thf truth of them, witiiout objettiont nwde to our conduct; of 
an explicit amwal tjitrsof from his wliich he, in hU ^'AVittti, ■gN'c^v'Ki 
Lxcclleacy'i mouth.* . t'oilowing Kuniat. 

ii6 The Beauties ef/tll tbt. 

* tipnn this I went methodic s!ly.. 

■ timt^h th« 'VBrions rnbjefts that )ia<l ' 

* ban ftuted 1^ the Gpanllh ieeref nry 
' of ifixtc, JrrfiftiBg oil the fiWt tliico- ' 
' vAf; and a continued' poJTe(ri(it) of 

■ tbt N«wfmindiand fiOtetj, by Che 
' King'* tubjefn \ nherms the Spi- 
' iiilrdt hid never brought any prftdfi 

* to back thfir own aflenioiu to a. 
' claim ta that Alhrry, whiffl w"? had' 
' clnrly AtdrtCti owr'right from (he' 

< tiiiaef Henry VII. 

' With ngardYo the iD^eodtra^^i' 

* a conftant enjojTAetit of it fiff about 

* > cciKury, cartfirmed to iii bytWa- 

< tlci^ w><er the denuitiinatibns of an 

* indtdgAire, oi" fofferance, inide It a 

* leifai tommodlty : but, at to allii- 

* furped fettlnnciHk, I had often been 
« order«d'e» declaim' the King's' rca<Ii- 
' nelJiffohave thera evaewated, when 

* an ttptitabte ivgulxjon «at Tettted, 
' bctVMo. (he two dourtt, for our quia 

* poUtfon 6f that valuable branch of 
' coimMrce.' 

* Thm, wtothercvAttcatnplaintg 
' offafUBchMOf neutrality,' pretended 

* confitbatiorl of goodi,~ nnlawfu) fei- 

* zurspof Stianilh veflelf, and all tlie 

* virions btmded grievances I ha'd 

* hear(l 'of:; I ooiild only anfiver, in 
' gener^ tbat our caurti of law 

* opctrto-aU' complainants I and, thV 

* partieMniffht-go from thence difla- 

■ tisfieit yet 'thefulticeof thofe courts 

* of 'i^licnan had never been im- 
- peactrad. - 

* In ralvtiftii'toBngland'i riewi, of 

* forciag' oar enemies to agiec to fuA 

■ termlpw *• Hinnjht flight inf^ire 

* our natJmtfriJmtlw'apprchEntioni of 

* a futm^ 'wirt I delired to knoir, 

* what-inftaticetitere was ofany CDUti- 
' try's ioeeodaavourinii; to obtarrt the 

* moll advabtAgcom condhto'ns for' it- 

* lelfar«peMr,«fpe'^Hywhen Provl- 
' <lence-had vouehraf:^ to blefi a Vigh- 

* tcous caufr U'itli fuccn's 1 Thislvas 
' thecsfisot" Gptat-Brita-Ui *e Wre 
' bounityftroiig enticements TO fup- 
' port ovratlk*, and rnllftcd'Oii being 

■ at libcfVf to t'vlfil tl/Ofe cagag^nenit 
' ^naratuff to Vfce exteitt of thfflnf} 

"*A in»(*mniiii>etf tofettlt oar em- 

* pirein.Aniei4caiipon|fuch a.fo0ti&c> 

'. a» (tmiild ii'eeour<;oloaiif there from.' 
' encrpachtnentSi and uM leave than 
' to )«e Jiabie .to a repetition of faA' 
' chicanes froiu the French, u iM-;_ 
' caojed tl)e begiauDg of ihoGe difioc* '. 
'''.bancei, which had ai'ten»wd(«:dead' 
' ed thenirelvio into Burofe/ . 

Ahfl .having after this again inAfted-il 
upon hUqueftion, he at laltextOTtEd!' 
frpmMF.WaB, < That lu>(;atbcriiflt . - 

* Ma^iy. had judged i^ e](ped)ent 10 ' 
< renew nia family compaAs with th« .> 
' nioft £hrttti;tn King/ but, ai th*' 
fame tuiif, he ablulu^ly refufed . ta 
giye any light into the nature of thofe 
compaflt, or the time when they wfir* 
'diade or renewed; ami oalyCatdi ihkt - 
the Connt de Fuentes and Mr. BtH^y' 
tiad declared to our minifters al| tt\t£. ; 
'was meant to be commuiucarMl t* - 
them. Let us then fee what the Cwint 
de Fuentcs had declared ia relation ts- 
this ncvr treaty ; for, as to Mr. BulTy, 
it dues not appear that he ever men- 
tioned it. And, as to (he Count de 
Fucntes, .he hid hitherto been fo far 
from iTienrioning this treaty, that all 
his con ven'ar inns had been iri' the imoft 
amicable kind; and, on theiithorijttl 
of November) wheii he had an andieace - . 
of (lis Majclly, without faying aof : .': 
Ihin^ of this treaty, he hadfivco hie: -.' 
Ma c)iy (he ftrongeft alTnrattcesof tbe,- 
frienilly difpr.fiiion of the Kiag int^ : 
mifler, and of hii ffeady ^upoA to 
maintain the ftri£tea amity mtk tile . . 
court of Great -Britain. 

1 hi!i ilouMc de.ilingt and the daily . - 
accoun^x we had from the Earl ot-£rit-: ' 
.tul, ai.J liiim all the foi^eigngaaettae)! ' 
of the warlike prtparatioits in::^i||t):.', 
both by Tea nnd land, <;ouUiiot,V4i3P4:' : 
. creafp the rurpcioni of our iBi^jfterttii'' 
that in iMs new treaty,. . or,.faii41y<i 1 
comppa, as, Mr. \yiill had' qiM Jl* - : 
tiiere was foRiething olan tiSesfn^tiHr-:. 
ture agalnft thif nation, efpecialty M j 
the 3gehti and tools.. of the Fcfnct^- : 
court continued to ailert and p^blifliK. -. 
both at honie and abroad, that fipailt :.. 
was on The pqiitf at' de^hU!))V: war.^^n : 
gainfcEPttVaaA y tbw«t*w\»w fflniflfra .; 

7^f BfAtTTtis -^ali^the M 

noft.jaftlj rlf<4ved to infiftnu^ pe- 

rmptorily vpta 't conimtinicitlon of ' 

ihii HMfrUt^f and ui aatti'entick de- ' 

diraiS(M»arihtint<ntk>nit>f Sp4in,wiih' ' 

r^ai to GrcM 'Britiin'. but (Ei\I to do ' 

this in *M -polite uid cdraphU^nt' a man- ' 

Bcr uimc'poffibk ; aiid'ih purnianct!, ' 

eTihiirefuIutioii, IheEaH of Egretiiput, , ' 

■ bit tetter df tlie 19th Of SovMnUf; ' ■ 

to the Eirl 0/ l^iltol, ]firA jiy^ tji^i ■ 

lanarlicUe hidWer M ivhatM^. V;*^ / 

kid fiij^tofed tf our de{i£D« ag^lnilt < 

Ipiin, vb. ' 

' Hit MajcAy read, wltli particular ' 

' conMnii the intemperate and ralh * 

advia which tliat miniltcr talked of * 

I»«|iefing ra the King hn matter, ' 

grooadcd npea meer cnimericat fup* ' 

p^CiiMcnf iniended hoftititiea againft * 

SpiJMy wliicli do' the higheft injuftice * 

10 the ptojty and integrity of hit Ma- ' 

ieftyk Intentioni I andM. Wallmu* ' 

I lutniMf krMw, that there hai betfn a ' 

I puttcular-deltcacy eblerved, in con- ' 

' mting our pIniM for military opera- ' 

I tioDs, 10 avoid carrying lioftititiei to- * 

' wwU (rfijcAi, Kbich might give the ' 

■ luA .fcaktufy or umbrage to the court ' 

■ if Spain; and therefore, hit Majcfty ' 

■ OB mly conTider fiich unjuft fuggef- * 

■ tioni and grcmndlefi fufplcioni, aj ' 
•lieticvn of all probability, at of ' 
' poof,- at K mrer prttext, in cafe, ' 

iliit, 'vantrary to all good faith, and ' 

■btmolt firiemn irpeaccd profefflons ' 

rf IViwulIy [ntentions, the court of ' 

SpiiDAtiuM haVe mcdinted or re- ' 

lolred onhoftilitici againJi England: ' 

•hichJis,' on the one hand, his Ma- ' 

|ttty trilTt "cith hit ufU;il mudeiatioo, ' 

tDdc^MRj^'M promt, by all meaai ' 

conllfttnt with hit own dignity, and ' 

ilitt at'-«b^hatioh ] fb, on the other, ' 

ke wiUi^triA^fhe'iihnoftfii'mneft and ' 

' rcToIudbrt^'- UrinuovOy repel, with ' 

that vi^Mtr (riiich become a monaich ' 

biafciottT df ble^g attacked ^rithout ' 

auTe oi^pro«>(K^tionv ^ lealou* at ' 

' >li tiiriK to affiirt and 'vindicate the ' 

'kxioiui of hh orotrn, and tiie right* * 

'tfbiifbb'teai.' • 

Aadthmliiklirdlniiproceedf t^uf J ,' 

which yaiiruccUeticyliftejied to «bat 
,muil have bR9nfo painful to hcari at 
.the vague decUmWionvrith.wlucb the 
,SpanilhlfC[et3ryelud44, tortliefeconl ' 
time, returning any aufwer to th« 
qucHion yctufo properly peifevcredia ' 
. urgiag to .^m j, and your haring ffiU 
returned to the charge, after an iotcr. 
, val ot' an hour, without ongr tSt&, 
.except the ^ry unfaii$l«£loTy telling 
fou, that the Count ^ Fuantc* and' 
M. BulTy h^d.decUred to hU MajeOy^ 
piniften all that nat mjeant to heoMB* 
mun'icated to them ; hu Jo luptDp 
miCiig a^i afpeA, a* togive:theU&f 
very Uttlc xcafoa to hope for good (£• 
fcfti from further pstjcnoe and fbiv.: 
bearattce: and r9 unfatiifaflarysra* ' 
fiilt of your excellenc/'i in^itic^ 
reduce* his Majcfty to the dilagracK- 
ble necelTity of demandiog a precib 
and categorical anfwer from thd oewt 
of Madrid, relative to their intentiaK 
with regard to Great Britain in thip 
critical con)U)i£hire j and therefor^ 
it is hit M;tielty'>]|fxprcf« command 
that your excellency, making fuck 
ufcof thie difpatch, ai you Ihalljud^ 
proper, do, withaut lofs of time, ds- 
insad of the Spaailh feis-etary of Aat^ 
in hi) Majefty'i name, an immediaiv^ 
clear, and categorical aofwer to that 
queHion ) and that ymi do aflluv M. 
Wall, with becoming firraneft, %xA 
in the moll eaplicit terms, that anp 
procralliaation, ambiguity, or evaCoa, - 
uill be coujUered a^ample and filS- 
cient grounds, fur authoriang hii 
Majcfty to lake fiich Acpi aihli royal 
wifiium Ihajl diffatc, fur the homnir 
and dignity of hii crown, and liar 
the prvtefliflii and fecurity of Ilia 
people. Ac the fame time that your 
excellency pannot be too fin* anl ex- 
plicit upon thit queHion, you will be 
particularly cautioui not to ule the 
leaft harlbnela in your manner, or mix 
any thing in your converfation with 
the Spamfh minilter, which aan hafs 
the leail tendency to indilpofa or irri- 
tate him. Nothbg would vBOtc «£&(&- 
tiallv coatnbttt£ to Vua VLi^ttLY^ ^^ 
fatkfaftioi^ t^ajQUi «3M\\nM'« 

Ii8 The^EAvri-Eie/alUheMAGAZWESfiUiJe, 

* bringihg back that court to » dirpaBi- 

* onnteandrcafonable way of thinking J 
' and your procuring fuch an anfwer, 
' ai might jnftify his MajH^s eontt- 

* nuation of the hmt fricmlty and ami- 
' cable jntenroQrre, which i^ not ir.ore 
' the intereft of bnth covntiwav tban 
' his Majrily's fincere ^dire. Various 
' are the proofs th^t could be given of 

* this difpofitionof his Majefty: noto- 
■■ rious it is to mII Europe, tnat, in hii 

* Majefty's cmmcils, every ihing which 
' might indicate a (cndcucy to break. 
' through that giwd iindci-ftandinj be- 

* tween the twa courts, wliich he is (b 

* tioufly avoided. Happy iffti'.h nie.i- 

* fure«, properly attributed lo the redti- 
' tude of his royal mind, Ihould con- 

* tribute towards tlie filutary eifi.'ils 
'* wliich his moderation theieby propo- 

* led: but fhould, on the contrary, a 
'< falfe and injitrious interpretation, 
'^ conftrue into timidity, his Majefty's 

* de&re of maintaining peace wiUt 
< Spain, |)rovidcd that delire was icci- 

* procal on the part of the Catholic 

* King i and Ihunid a rupture enfuc, 
' atter every becoming facility givin on 
■' the part of Great-Britain ; his Ma- 

* jdty will, at lead, have the confob- 

* tion to refiefl, that, whatever the 

* confequences may be, he can appeal 

■ to all the woild for tlic reflitude 

■ purity of his in'enlions, and fur i lie 
■■ moderation he has obrcrvtd, in cn- 

* dcavonring to prevent fo great a ca- 
' lamity, by every llcp which his bo- 
' nour and dignity tould permit.' nnmuLTi ncj; 

In another Ifttor of the fame date be ihought o( 

his lordihip wrilei to the Earl of Erillol ing Ihip. or n. 

as follows ! feiytd, as ll 

' I have it further in command from done upon a i 

' ad rrfircnthim ; or that, hai 
* manded the categorical anfwe 
' ed of M. Wnll in my lettei 
' day's date, he ftiould, cither 
terms, or by impl'carioii, acki 

with. Of eiHertami 

joining the French in this w: 

aclmj; holtilcly tow::rds the 1 

any wnyi di.-partinj from i\\ 

' tmlity J iti^theKnig'spleafi 

in any of thole ra!;-, your ! 

cy dt) fo:;lnvi;h co..t away f 

dridwithr>i« t.-^kinjltave, an 

' with ill (onvciieiit Ipeed to 

' wliereynii will fin'lafiiipof w 

' to recfiiv your Excellency, 

• fail with you to England t 

* arctafigiiify tothoSpanifli 
' that titiicr a peremptory r 
' giving aiiyfatisfailion, or of 
' iiir any intentions to lake 
' our ilecl.iieil and iuvctiratc 
' in the picilnt war, cannot t 

* upo.i by hii Maicfty in any 1 

• as anapi;rtfiiim on the part 
' and ai an ab:i)luie dedaratioi 

And in a third of ihj fame 
lordfhigi ntites, that in calc h 
icncy Oioulil ilnd little or no 
Jiikli an an'wer as dcmaitdid, 
give imnie.lia'i' nMit'C of our 
to major-geiK-Ml Par How at C 
to Kir Ch:u-!es Umnifi rs, to co 
Kcppcl, and to all his M:ijcl 
fuls in Spain and Portugal, in 
put his M.i:-ity-j liibjc^ii pre 
their guard t «lilch lliew.., 
letied notliiii;; tl 

* his MajeRy, to acquaint your tsM- 

* cenc)', for yc;ir particular govern- 

' tancc, that if the court of Spuin 
■ fliould hare reliifed to givey^iur E.x- 
« ce!!enq"thclatitfai'-tionrBf;niiedni my 
« moll fecret letter of the i3;h pait, or 
« ths alternative, *hich, by my fecrtt 
■ ir.J caiiMcntia} letter of the fame date. 

tr:ii> to thi- tivaiias iubfdting 

November iclh. The F.arl 
received ti-.e Earl of Fj;rem. 
jiatihct '.;" Oi^obcr sSth, and 
liiancirh^riof, had !ei-cral en 
upontiiC luhiiit ivith Mr. \ 
had now K-^.m ;ilu-red hii b 
for he Itfu'iied lo hh difioi 

' ^aitr Excellency wai permitted to take lentwii, kTLi*ewji V\im wiihj^ul 

rbeHiAVTiTsofaU tbeMAGhZl^ES/eleSeti. 119 
tilked in a friendly manner, and they of tJiU cuni'erence, two paingc^iJu an 
pirtrd nirti reciprocal prolcftatioot of lemailublc : They arc as follow i 

tteirearnrft dcCre tnconiinuc in peace, 
niicad of any plain aiilwei- 1< 

perhaps, my lord, bt 
o find, 1 have, in this viHr, 

II which the Earl of BviAol was, * only dwelt in general terms, concei-n- 

ij the faid difpauliei of October >Sth, ' ing the iutention of Spain with re- 

diivAed to alk, there van cu the id of ' g'J"! to I'.nglanJ : I beg of ^-ou to 

Decetnber deliTered to him, the c(^ ' lolpenJ icrming any judgment about 

of an inAniSkin which had been fent to 
-■he Count ie Fncntei at London, and 
«hich wai not deJiveted by the Count 
to our miniftenbere uutil the lift of 
iht fame month. 

On the jth «f Decrmber the Earl of 
nriSoI recriwd the Kavl of Egreniunt's 
fiid d if patches of the 19th of November, 
and itCTit day he had a nevr conleience 
'nith Mr. Wall, who ccntinucd' to be- 
hare in a li-iendly manna, but declared, 
t(MI tlie copy hit had deltTcred of the 
ifbrelard inlhiifiion, to the Count de 
FMntei, was the nnl)' anlwer lie could 
give to hit Excellency*! inquiries about 
the treaty, or the intention of bpaiii 
with rsgard to Great Britain, How- 
cTcT, hf-dcfij-cd to h«-e in writing the 
AiManctolVhaihisEjUiciicacy had faid 
sncn that cccallon, that iie niight get 
ittrtnllatcd, ai'.dpTEfcntcU tohismaftcT, 
ktiich was accordingly delivered, and 
*U as follows I 

' Count or Kuentei accompanied, tlie 
■* CaihtrfiLk Kinj; s Ictttr to liis Majeliy, 
* with the ftrongelt proftfiiotu ot triend- 
' tln'p from Spain. 

■ • The King's particular delicacy, in 

' mncertin^ military plans, to avoid 

, 'any hof^iiiiies toward* obje£ti that 

' " could give nmbngc to his Catholick 

^ ■• Majelty. 

''' 'An aofwer concerning the treaty; 
' **' as well aa to know tlie intention of 
'' Sjnin, with regard to Great Bi'itain. 
' " ' Nothing could more cnentially give 
' real lat if:i^ion to his MajeAy, than 
'; * my procuring luch an aiilwer, as 
■■'' might cotitributc to tlw continuation 
" ' of that ■ fritiidly iiitcrcourle, which 
-' it ii not mon the inttreli of both 
' crowns to matniaio, than it is the ' 
' King's finci re deiiie to cultivate.' ' 

In the account which (he Earl of ' 
"iri!Mgn'e$, Dtcember yih, to vitr court ' 

' my conJua therein, till" I have _.. 
\ plainud niy motive for ifting in tlut 
' pianncr, 1 percnved general Wall> 
' toiic to he of fo conciliating a nature; 
' lie exprdled his wiflie* ib (fcongly, 
' that fome method might he found out 
' foe an amitable ad^uftnient of our 
' differences; and rtas Ib fai- fix)m dr<^ 
• piiig the U-aft word, that could maite 
' me imagine Spain inleiidcd to afl hof- 
' lilcly agaiiift us, that I began to fiat- 
' ter inyl'.lf, I niiyiit obtain the t^te- 
' gorical a.' I was oiJered to de- 
' jnamJ, without the Spauitli minifter:* 

■ furptaiii^ niy ultimate orders. Vt'hen 

■ I was goinj; out of hii room, lie took 
me by the liand, and faid, uitli a 
linile, lie hoped ; but there U Uop- 
ped. I alkcl him what he hoped, 
that I might alio hope, and that all 
might concur in the fame hopes: but 
his Excellency only thea bowed, aud 
took his leave of me. 

' Vour lordihip will, no doubt, Iia»e 
remarked, that, from the time uf Pot- 
ter's departure with my dilpatches of 
the 2d p.ift, the ftile of the SpanJUi 
minilter has been fofieniiig gradually. 
What had occafioncd the great fer- 
mentation during tliaC pei'lod at thit 
couit, thceffeOs of which, Ifeltfron 
general Wall's animated dircourfe at 
the E(curial, wa , the notice liaving, 
about that time, reached the Catholic 
King, that the change which had 
lisppeiied in the Euglilh adminiflrati- 
011, was relative to mcaliires propofeil 
to be taken againll this comitiy 1 hence 
arofe that fudden wi-alh and paffion, 
which, for a Ihort time, alTc^led the 
whole bpanllh court ; as it wai thought 
moJt extraordinary hero, that tbede- 
clariiigwar againll ijn: Catliolic King, 
lliould ever have \)&i:tv inai«&. XilXai 

ito 37>i BfAiTTiES fffall she 

* arditaare »]mft looked npon them- 

* felvcs u the aggrieved pany ^ uid ef 

* oonrfei ne*cr could imagine, that the 
■ Englilh woutd be cbe tiA to begin a 

'< war with them.' 

- Tbe next day, tbM ii December the 
Sdi, hnEKcrllencr bad, at Mr. WaUi 
define, a new conference with him, 
wben be «m again told, that vlIiH re- 
gard to tbe treatj and iiitrnttant of 
Spain, tbe faid inftcuftion to tlie Count 

'Of Fucntc» was tbe only aufwer the Ca- 
tholick King judged it expedient to 
pve. Upon thii hi« Excellency, ac- 
cording to bit inftruftion* of the iqth 
nf NoTcmbcr, made, and, at Mr. Wall'* 
defire, delivered in writing the follow- 
Ulg demand : 
• Whether the court of Madrid in- 

* tend* to join the French, our ene- 

* niiei, to act hoililely againtl Gie^C- 
' Britain, or to depart, in any man- 
< ncr from its neutrality > 

' A categarical aniwer ii expeftcd to 
' thole quelUoni ; otherwife, a reftifal 
' M cmnply will be looked npon ai an 
' iggreflton, on the part of Spain, 
' and a declaration of war.' 

And, on the loth, he received the 
leUowing latter from Mr. Wall. 

< Your Excellency hiring exprefTed 
' to me, tlie day before yefterday, and 
' being even pteafed to piit in writing, 

* that you had oi-dert to allc a pofitive 

* attd categorical anfa'cr to the quef- 
** tion. If Spain thought of joining her- 

* felf with France againft England ? 

* declaring, at thefame time,ithat you 

* Aould look upon the refufal u a de- 

* claration of war i and that you 
' would, in conieqaence, leave this 

* ceVR. The fpirit of haughtinefg 

* andoT diftord, which diflated thii 

* laeonfideraTe ftcp, and which, for 

* tlkC miifortttae of mankind, ftiitreigni 

* (o much in the Britith government, ii 

* niM made, in the fame inftant, the 

* declaration of war, and attacked the 

* King'l dignity. Your ICxccllency 
"* nay think of retiring when, and in 

* the manner, u convenient to you; 

* trtkieiit tbe only anfHcr that, with- 


* ortUnd me to give you. The n- 
< diljiofitiaii your Excellency Aw «• 
' in, Icarce permitted me to go to n- 
' ceive the King'a comtnanda. 

' May your Excellency cany xwWf 
' with you all the happineli which cof^ 

* refpondi to your perlbnal qualilia^ 
' and tlie conllant remembrxDCe of tlH 
' fuicere a^fiion with which I kMi 
' praying God for the long pt rfw w - 

* tioii of your life, 

* Mott excellent Lord, 
' I kill your Excellency'* hudi, 
* Yonr obedient iervant, 

■ Don RlCAKDO WAALt.* 

From this time the coart of SfMii 
braved in the moft indecent ibbbmt 
towardt our minifter; they not onlf 
denied him any oider for poft-boriet, 
even for lending a mctSmger to LiAai« 
f'lT X palTport from that court, but tfaif 
fnrronnded hit houfe with Ipiea, a^ 
ilTued an order tor flopping every OM 
going from Madrid withoat kawi 
which wa« certainly done on purpofe to 
prevent his giving notice to onr mer- 
chant* and U'ading Ihips in tbe fevcnl 
ports of Spain ; but hit Excellency bad 
t>etbre taken care to give notice at di- 
rected of our critical lituatioD, and ens 
now contrived a method to give tMtioe 
of hia leaving that court, w^di be did 
on the 17th, being tbe fooDoft hii 
health would pennit ; fo that our jA- 
nillcn here bad no account ol tbe a^ 
tual breach with tbe ci.nrt of Spain tiU 
the 14th of December, being than 
days after the Count of Fnentea faiA 
delivered them that coiut't anfwer M 
our inquiries about their late IraKfr 
with France, and their intention with 
regard to this kingdom j which was ta 
fubflance, that his Catholick MqaAf 
could cafily give a direct aiifwcr, b^ 
hit own dignity prevented his doing f<^ 
conJidering iti being alkcd at a cmdi> 
tion fur our entering upon a ncgoci^ 
tion about diflerencei wiiicli had bcCB 
for many years lublilting { and, cooA* 
dering the imprc^iety of hit Maict 
ty's [atistying our curiolity at every 
turn, whilft no facitlattion vai givoa 
to lut\\i& AnaasAt. 

7U BzAJJTiEi ef all ibt MAGAZlT^ESfeleSeJ. 121 

IF our enquiriei bad pnceedcJ from 
'Kccr auioGty, or if we bad &ckI)l)^v- 
kdgrd tlie rufiice of tfac SpwiUb de- 
mand-, and jtx rcfuied tuisfatUun, 
4huc might have been tome fenfe in 
thii kaughty urwer t but the ii!e 
wUcb our eaemic-i, the French, h^d 
Wide of tfac lite treaty between them 
nd Spau), and the critical (imr at 
■liWIi that ' treaty mt» conduded, 
made it aliln'.utcly necdiiry lor us, up- 
on many afcoimti, tu have it conimii- 
nicand, that tK might ambei^ticnlly 
c]if[ctfTe what France had lb pcliiivcly 
aliased, and lb induftrioully jiiup,!- 
S^Kd, that Spain had engaged tu jo'n 
vilktiiem in the' war agaioft this n»- 
lin. And at to the demandt of S)>Rin 
Mhwlfliewn, that two of them were 
■idhout the k-all foundation { arc], as 
b the third, ire had flieirn, that ilicir 
Mn gttnreors in America had hc«ii 
ihc caole of vhat they now compli 

her illuftrioui anct;.lan, than the gatr« 
the Jii^heft ni.irks of thole virtun 
irliich rrudeied her worthy of that ele- 
vation, and uiiich I'.-r furnier circuin- 
ft.iiKi^s hiid ci'iicralcd. But htTCon- 
duft appeai'ed in niXliing nioie v/Ue and 
r.miabic, than in tlic ceuc fiie toek for 
Iclthng ihc fuccriTxin. whlcli ftieiinu* 
mult be fixed, bclbre Ihe could hap«.ta 
lee her (^ovimment fti-miy eltablitbe^- 
She therefore rcfolvcd to fend for-ber 
nephew, Charles Pcrcr tliric, thcyotn^ 
Dukcuf Ilolllein, wl>.o was the prefunip- 
live heir to thf Imprrial croivn, under 
the origin-jl eltahlifhment of the Empe- 
ror Peter the Grea:. He was bom the 
loth ofEblirusry, 171S, and, fuon af- 
ter bis at TctLTftiurg, w» de* 
dared Granil Duke ol Kiitlia, nnd heir 
ayjiarent ot the eriipii.'; in which qua- 
lity i)e waa al;b acknowtcdged by the 
Senatr, lu well ni by iiil the nobility of great cmpirL', with the utntoft 
them all the chearfulneis potlihle. 
they could defirc, as foon The Houle of Hrll^ein now occupies 
all tlic thrones in the north, and eon- 
(eqiieiiily appears one of the nw^ft con- 
iidiTjfile families that hsa been known 
Europe. The Hov.'t of OlJenburg, 

n they- had pixipofed an cITefluai me- 
thod for fecuring ut in the quiet en- 
^orK of our right to cut logwood. 
It being, as fi>rnierly, iiii^irrupt- 

(Iby thefegovei'nms, at often as thry of Mliich arc the prelVnt Koyal Famify 

tOM (aloe it into theif hnds to do fa. of Denmark, is ihc fame witli that of 

*' Tbefe thing* being confidernl, we Holltein. TV.r K.ii g of bweden, who 

MuMaot but UxA upon foch a haughty cenninly ow«s hi . diiTnit}- to the intcr- 

Md frovoking anfWer lo fuch a rea- pofiiionofthe t.ite tzajina, islhencar 

ImMt demand, as a proof that they relation, and as ftith.wnsadmiDiftrator 

•tiB Kfulved to join with France a- of the doraLni:>n> of the Duke of Hol- 

Intft m, unlefi wc would a^vee to llein, now Emperor of KiilTia. This 

^nnt to France filch terms of pi^.ice as Houle, therefore, is likely to he truly 

Mfyitii£ht he pleafed toprefcribe, and formidable i and. If all Jti braochci 

Pb to graat every claim .that ihcy unite tbiir ini'.rcft*, rauil neccflarlly 

Viemftlvea bad fet up againll un and hnvc a gieat influence on the general 

Ai(,"I am convinced, Ihcy had rfrolv-^d alTairs of Gtirope. 

mr,- «**n before the dale of any cf the Wc come utxt rci the government ci 

flpera now laid before the pubtiL-k, for this great ecnpite ) a lubjeft very little 

•hkh T may, perbapt, hcreafttT give a underflood, but which may be, how- 

II now little thought of. 

■From theUwiTEasAL Macaiine. 
^firvMicm ufan tht polity and Me- 
i narchj ef Ruflia. 

TH E Emprf/i Eliftbeih was no 
toonv poi&Sed of the crown of 

plaintd in .1 very fewVords. 
The Cjsr, Petrr tl;e G eat, was the 
Icgiflaror of 1i>s doniinir.ns j and, tho' 
no prince was mure absolute liian him- 
felf, yet it is certain that lie aime4 at 
letting Ibme toutvA* ^o \\w ■yww A 
his fucceffors \ aivi Vot ,*.\Crt ns»!is» ^* 
dlablilhcd »■ lenavc, vci wVikV '* ^* 

Ill Tb* Beauties ef all the 

thought thst he had the government of 
France in view, and that he meant this 
Oiould releintile the Parliament ol'P.iris, 
which it does In nimy refpefts, and iii 

■e tfiar 

, th;,t 

give a f:lnflion, and tlie form and au- 
thority ot' laws to afls that Ipring fiom 
the will of the Prince. 

Bitt ftiJI tjic old conflituiion prevails, 
and tlie true gnvtnimenC of Ruffla is 
whst it alwi)- ;v3S, iltrjiotlc. In mi- 
norities indeed, and in o;her conjunc- 
ture;, fuch as in the late revolutions, 
there feeras to lie an aftnal power attri- 
buted to the fenatc, whicli, to jicople at 
a diRanre, may rcpiefcnt l)ie form of 
rule in Ruftia as a limited government ; 
but, whin we tome to examine it 
mo:c clolely, we niall_ perceive fo fliia 
a LOiifcrmily hctivtcn Ihe will of the 
Trince and the denies of this affembly, 
&, mud fulBtifiitly lonvlnce us of the 
truth of what has been before laid 
duivn, that the Iinpeiial power is ratlier 
Hieiigtliciitd than conlroultd liy their 
pr'^cetdingj. As to the ftveial colleges, 
35 lli'y arc ftded in KuUla, or, as they 
arc called by us. Boards, to which the 
various biinihes of the admin iftration 
art aOigned, though the foim is Ger- 
man, yet Ihc [hiiig is French; and 
Peter the Greatcontrlved iliein after the 
model of the feveral councils in France. 
The High Chancellor is generally con- 
fidertd as the Prime Miiiifter, and the 
Vice-chancellor as his coad-utor. 

The political i mere lis of Kuflia, with 
refpeftto tnreign nations, are not either 
To many, or fo complicated, 3% might 
be crpe^Ld, confidejiiig the extent and 
fituation of the < nii^ire, which gives a 
right to its m>'ii;iic!is of being tonli- 
'dered as Aliuiic as ivell as European 
powers. The nonhern paits of tlie 
empire, from the frontiers of the Swc- 
diQi dominions to ihoii: of China and 
Japan, are guardtd in inch a manner 
as to be fecure, not only t'roni danger, 
hi;t from apprthtiif.oiii; li.iving on 
that llde a fea, Liihertu imi'tnetrable, 
and through' tvliich, if any palfage 
coafd be fotiitd, it muft turn to the 
beacSt, bat eta nsva prove of ady 


diladvaula-e to the fubjcas of Ruflia ; 
which is a point of great confcqucnce, 
Ti.; I is a blelling Icarce kncwik to any 
ulher CQimtry than this. The frontiers 
of the empire towards Ciiina are alfo 
inacccllible, as confuting of delarts Jm- 
pencirublc by armies, but which yield 
a tolerable palfage for caravans; fo that 
the RulTians may alway&reckun on tlie 
tnendlhip of the Chincfe j :md, when- 
ever they apply themiclves ferioufly 
thereto, may make lliis ftjendlhip turn 
to their advantage. Tl.e Tartars, in- 
Italiitiug the countries between RuiTia 
and Perlia, are no longer formidable to 
Ihe firft mentioned empire ; on the con- 
trary', they all refpett it, and many of 
them have willingly fubmitted, and be- 
come vaffals to it. The Cafpian feii 
and the dominions which the Rufliani 
have on that lide, give them a f^it 
opening into Pcrfia, which they have 
already improved, foas togainto tliem- 
felves a very advantageous trade, and 
this by degrees may be extended per- 
haps-as far as the Eaft-Indlcs, with Per- 
fia; but, incafeof a rupture, Ihe would 
not have much 10 fear, fmce, the fron- 
tiers of Perfia being onen, (he might 
foon make an cud of the war, by letting 
luofc upon them Ihe Taitars, who are 
her tributaries. The Turks, and tlieir 
alTociates the Crim Tartars, are more 
dangerous eneroici ; but at prefeut, the 
cireunUtances of the Porte arc fuch, at 
will fcarce allow her to break with the 

Tlw interetls of Rudia in Europe 
are not hard to alTign : 1 he Iloufe of 
Aullria are its molt material cdnccrn j 
lor, while the Impei'ial houies are 
united, not only by general alliances, 
but by a due and hearty regard for 
each other's profperity, neither hat 
much 10 fear from the Turks; but. If 
they arc divided, and the Ottomans 
(hould recover their ancient power, they 
may be formidable to both. As xa 
Pruilia, il' tliefe two powers purfue 
tlieir true interest, and arc not milled 
by ambitious views, they are not like 
to be much longer at variance. The 
mai'Atme ^<nu^ ue \^ nuwc^l allies. 

rbe Beauties of all ibe M AG AZINES fikml 123 

and hitherto have been, and are like 
to be, fait fViiiids to Ruffia. As to 
the other Potentates of Europe, their 
iiominions "lie at too great a diftance tor 
RtiJG? to have any great iatercourft 
with them of either fort: and, with 
refpea tn the Houfe of Bourbon, a? 
the Court of Petcrfburg has never had 
any cauie lo like, fo, in fpite of ail its 
power, tlicic is no probability of it* 
ever feeing much reafon to fear it. 

We hai-e hitherto confidered tlie in- 
terefts of this empire in the moft favour- 
able point of view ; but it muft be al- 
lowed, that Uie 

n dangers and apprehenfu 
not It all impoilible, that difpntes may 
arife about tlie fucceffion : the party of 
the late Emperor John, though at pre- 
fent feemingly extinfi, may hereafter 
revive i and it is very likely that, , in 
(dcH a cafe, fome neighbouring Powers, 
thai bavc caufe to be jealous of Ruflia, 
nay likewise interfere. 

from hence to the Virgin ICands, leav- 
ing the French not an inch of teirilory 
in that part of ihc world. 

Aad as we have now about twenty- 
fire (hips of the line, and above fifteen 
thoufand regular troops at M:u'tinicii, 
they leaving a garrifon tlicrc, one may 
venture to affii-m thnt nothing in Ame- 
rica can lland againll fucli u fcrcej and 
as Poito KiCD is nut nbo\c tour days 
fail from Martinico, and to leeward, it 
is hoped our admiral will call, and 
fpend a few days there. Thii ifland be- 
longs to Spain, and is about no miles 
altogether free long, and 60 broad ; its produftion* are 

few, occafioned by the inJolence 
Spaniai-ds. I have leen a few fugar- 
canes that have grown upon it, of 1% 
feet long. Its capital is St, Juan, whitb 
has not above 300 houfes; the foit is 
on an liland, old and ruinous, and never 
but one regiment kept in tlie iHaiid. 

From iience it is about 70 miles to 
St. Domingo, a valt Uand, its length a- 
bout 450 miles, and i;o in breadth 1 

French planting a colony o 

AZINE. end of it, have now almoll one half. 

J , St. Domingo is one of the lirft cities the 

Spaniards built in America ; but there 

is nothing in the Spanifh divilion, nor 

in that of the French, that will bear any 

ARTINICO has been for comparifoninpoint of ftrengthoi 

From the Gentleman's Ma( 
Tit Imfertanee of Martlnico, 

Ifianas in th* Weft-Indies j. 



more than fifty years palt, 
tied to the higbeft improvement \ its 
produflions being fugar, cotton, coffee, 
and cocoa, in the quantity of which it 
fsr exceeds Guadalbupe, therefore the 
trade which it wilt occafion to this king- 
dom mil be prodigious. The Itngth 

Martinico : whether, there- 
fore, this woukl become an eafy con- 
queft to our formidable arms, let ilujfe 
who have the conducing them judge. 

Admitting that Porto Rico and ^t. 
Domingo fubmit to our power, there 
remains nothing but Cuba to be fub- 
of this idand is 54. miles ; it has feveral ducd 1 this is one of the largeft illaiids 
pod harbours, and has ever been juftly in the world, being about 800 mile* 
liioned to be the heft fortified Wind in long, and on an average about 7*. 
the Well-Indies, andis beyondalldoubt broad; its produflions are not nume- 
ilie moft populous ; we therefore liave rous, occafioned by the Spani/h indo- 
grest realbn to rejoice, as well as to lence, their trade bci;:g chiefly in hides, 
be, that the conqueft has colt tallow, tobacco, and Ibme indigo ; but 
Ui fo littlt blood. the great value they put on it is 00 ac- 

I therefore think that the iflands of count of its excellent port of the Ha- 
ft. Vincent, St, Lucia, and the Cra- vanna, wiiich indil^utatiVj \i ot«. cX 
nades, will funenderon a (amtnons, a< the very beHhaiboutsm'Ave -KoAij^vA. 
Kirigsliale did whro Giiidahupe fell s the city one ot t\ie XavgeStvii Punwv.-a.- . 
*£bA wU/jn.ilx Ibii empire coraplcat ' R » \\«« 

124 «' BEiuTiEs if nil Ihi MAGAZINES filiBii. ' 

Here it is that the King of Spain The townof Gibralter ii of noconfi' 

boilcU a greatmany of his men of i^'^i*j derable extent ) hut the bay, in irfiich 

Koi in this puit tiie flota, wlio biiiigs Ihtps of the greateft buithen may fafely 

to Spain the immenfc Ireafures of Mex- ride at anchor, is fo capacious, that all 

ktfajulPern, from Carthagcna, Porto thenav/of England mightbtcontained 

Bello, and Vera Cruz, rende7.voMs, in itj and tlicnarrowitersof theStreight* 

therefore it may properly be called ihe and the difficulty of pafiing thrg' it to 

key of Spanifh AmErica. the Atlantic ocean, mokes it a moft 

Tlie benefit that would arifc from a convenient fituation for annoying the 

redufHon of thofe three iflands to Eng- enemy's outward bound fhips, from the 

land, and the prafllcability, as well as Southern casSti of France, and for ren- 

probability of conquering them, muft deriiig the junflion of the combined 

be obvious to every mini for, as I fleets of France and Spain haiardous iii 

have obfervcd befoie, fnch a fleet and time of war. 

army never appeared in that part of The mountain, or r«her rock, which 

the wottd, and the people they have covers this little town, fhocts into the 

to encounter are militia, compofcd of Tea for more than a league in length j 

Creoles I people born, as they are, near *nd it is feparated from the continent 

the fun, are never of a martial difpo- of Spain, by a narrow neck of marflif 

fition ; and the regular troops in thcfe land, acrofs which the Spaniard* htTs 

iflands are too few to be named. cut a fofTc, and fortified it from lea to 

Let not that trifling objeflion pre- fea, fo as to cut o(f all communicauoil 

▼aif. That ne cannot fpare people to with the mainland. The rock rifei on 

plant thgfe iflands. Theie would not evrry fide near half a league in per- 

be requii-ed fuch great numbers of pendjfular height, and fo fteep, that the 

fettlers as is imagined ; for mofl of the "ft-ent it iraprafticable to a body' of' 

prefeot inhabitants would transrer their troops when oppofed ; yet the Spuii- 

allegiance to the King of Great Bri- ard.<, to the number of j or Goo, in « 

tain, if rtlofe iflands were ceded to us, defperale attempt to retake the place 
foon after it fell into the hands of Hm 

njglit time, but being difcovercd m 

FronjtheGiNTLeMAK'sM*OAZiNE. *= morning, were p«rt made prifonere 

by the garrifon, and the remainder dri- 

Tif M'v^iai., to EneJand fT„m tht ven headlong down Uie precipice, and 

^!»" •/ Gibraltar. ^j, perlfhed 

THAT important foi trels, which It Ins iii<Ieed been tirgeil, that the 

□ur enemies are now meditating ufe tlie Englifh have made of this im- 

to retake, is (ituated at the entrance pregnable poll has been in no propor • 

into the Mediterranean- fea, ^■oA, with tion to the espente of maintaining it i 

the inotintain on the opposite (here, that it been made a grave for our 

forms what ia commonly called the men ^ a drain fur our wealth ; an in- 

Streights. This Streight is about eight tanioui job to a commanding officer ; 

leagues in length, and about five in ^ Iiarbour for Jews and cxtnrtionen ; 

breadth, and what ii remarkable, ad- and a place of refuge for all renegadoea 

mils a very rapid current inwards, tho' and bad incn. Tho' complaints of this 

there is no vifible outlet from any part kind are o(:ert aggravated, yet it is un- 

of the Mediterranean Tea, fuiiicient to doubtedl , true, the advantagei that 

carry off fo valt a body of water as is have accrued to Great Britain from the 

continually flowing into it thro' this poileflion of Gibraltar, liave been ra- 

channeii a ph.'cnonicnon that hr.s not ther negative than politive ; ariCng ra- 

jvt been fully accounted for, except a. ther frc.ititl\e mifchief trade mt^ht ha»o 

Jubterraoeoas paSigc be admitted. lufftred tsA ^^\t ljtott>w»ft«\iiui\Ma4» 

Tii Beauties */ all the MAGAZINES fekaed. 125 

af our enemies, than froin ihe protec- 
tion and encourage menl it ha< received 
by being in the hands of Britilh Ibl- 
diers. It ii, however, the uTe that 
luj be made of Gibraltar, that is to 
be confidered, 

the proteftion of their own law», org 
and fettle where they pkaled. 

Th« Spaniards, a5 has already been 

faid, made an unl'uccefiful at[eni[*, 

the lame year, to retake itj and, in 

t7»?, another attempt w» made, ata 

Had Spain apprehended the do&ger time when it wa* fufpefled 3 connivance 

of lofing it, knowing, ai tliey do : 
what a bridle it might be made to their 
imbition, they would never have fuf- 

the Britilh miniltry had paved the 
ay for a more fortunate attack ; bu£ 
the bravery and unconuptednefs of ibe 

AN D fo, ai I was faying, it «rai 
quite X premeditated atfair, and 
by no means the effiiC't of a fudden Jit 
of paflion, or iiiconridcraie precipita- 
tion. You are to know they were to- 
gether at a private public rout, or ball. 

fered it to be lo poorly foitified, orfo then go*crnoi- fruOrated that lecond at- 
neakljr defended. tempt i and nothb]; has Ijnce been ua- 

In 1704, when Sir George Rooke dertalien againft it. 
fonned the dcGgn of attacking it, he 

mW a,»lki,rri it a. . fao»J«y ..- K?!?f ??!«f??<l.>iS:?iiipii!ip?{ 
tempt, thao a primary object ot her 

Wajefty'i arms i and at that time it was FromtheGENTtEMAN'sMACAziNl. 
conquered raihtr for tl;e competitor for ^ Letter /«« Friend, Occj/umeJ ty ttM 
the crown of Spain, thin aj an etta- l^lt Difafffarance of iiua cCKjiJertt- 

Uitoient for a Britifti gajrifon. It '/' Pirjiaasti. 
«u (ummoned to funrnder for the 
fcrrice of his Catholic Majefty j and 
heing refufed, was attacked by the u- 
■itcd Recti of England and Holland, 
aided by an inconiiderable number of 
tud-force* under tlie command oT the 

hiaceoCHcfre-Darmltadc. Thefetroops, the night before they aflually went 
to the number of itoo, landed on the oft'; that very night was intended for 
laid lo the northnard, lo cut off the the execution of their pi-ojeft. They 
tmunurjcation withtlie country, vhile danced together. About two in titt 
the principal attack was made at the morning, lays die to her mother, ' My 
Watering- place, to Ihe fourh of the ■ dear, I am Ibii^- to be the 
town, where, in five or lix hourn, 1 jrfjoo 
Onl were fired againft that ballion i fo 
that the enemy were driven from their 
paii, and a breach was made, whiih 
l!ie lailon entered, and got poflciliun 
ef the platform; and atierwa.ds, be- 
ing fupported by detachments Iroiu 'he 
Cupi, tliey fuddenly advanced, and 
tock a redoubt and Imall haftion half 
way between the mole and the town, 
wil poireCTed themielves of many of 
tbe enemy '1 cannon i upon which the 
governor delired to capiiuliite, and af- 
terwards furrendered upon lionoiirahlc 
Icniis. Thus was thii ftrong forlrtfs 
liken with little or no oppof:-.ion { ai>d 
tbe cneniy, as if glad to be leltaled 
hnm lb dreary a £tuatian all defcrted 
; they had tbeif own free ilioice. 

r^.ufe ot keeping you here fo long 

■ beyond your ulual hour cf rcpofe, 
' but really I am in fuc!i fpirits, ajhl 
' hnd mylelf in fuch a humour for 
' dancing, ibat t fear it will be late 
' before I (liull be able to perfuade my- 
' ftlf 10 give over. Do, good Ma- 

■ lUin, lit me (lerfuade you to retire 
' without me.' * Ol by no meant, 

■ my ilear (roplird the kind mother) 
' 1 have not the leaft inclination to go 
' home, fo dunt make yourlllf iinealy 
' at nil about lue i your time Ihall he 
' mine' This imcxjiei^led gi>odnel( 
difcontcrled ilifir fihcnic, jiu! obliged 
hii lordlh'p to h ivc rccci:irrc to a fecond 
p'^ot. About iiiur in the morning the 
company broke up. The mother* 
chair appeared at the door; but that 

ta ^y and enjoy their rtl'igion widea' ol the daoghlcrH wu n<A vo ^ tonA. 

126 yfo-BtAUTiES ej all the MAGAZINES feleSltl 

RxlraHid fram hi, MenmT!, 
hfici under tbi Tirli cf AW iotl 

VpOB which her partner rery naturally 

defircd the young lady to accept of his. 
The prudent matron thanked him for 
the offer, and told him, t)iat ftie would 
put Mifs into her chair, and that Ihc 
herfelf nould make ufe of li'is. This 
fte accordingly performed, and by that 
meini added one rrftlefs night more to 
the duratimi of her daughter's (ufpenre. 
The next morning the young lady took 
it into her head to vjfit her uncle, Hept 
into her chair, and quitted her father's 
houTe. The cliairmcn fet her down at 
a ceitalohoule in a certain ftrett, whiih 
houfe waj previoudy piepaitii lor the 
purpofe. She told the Idlows to come 
again at a ctrtain hour, and fo dilmilT- 
*d them. T!ie chair returned accord- 
ing to order, but, on enr,iiir!ng tor the 
tady, die mrn were told, that Jhe had 
been gone from thence a corfidemble 
time. Tliii was rejiorteil to her father, 
who, the nest morning, received a 
letter, which, by the hand-writing on 
the direfiiun, he knew to be liis daugh. 
ter'i. He took the letter, read the fu- 
pi'ifcription, r.nd then returned it to the 
be.irer, tcljiHjj him, that he might give 
it Iivck to tiie i-^ifoiis from whom it 
cannr. The lover alfo wrote a Iciter 
to h.3 will.-, in which he iiitbrtned her, 
riiAt ihou£;h h« had lived wiih her fo 
many years, it had never, notwith- 
ftanding alt his endeavours, hcen in his 
power to bring himfclf to love her as 

flicdefervedj that Mifs was the 

only perfon for whom he had ever felt 
a real affeftior., and rha! with her thert- 
forc he had diterminsd to fpend the roll 
•f hii days. They immediately em- 
barked fur Germany, in their W';iy to 
Italy, wlitrc, accorriiiig to the faftiion 
of that country, they are dctcrminetl 
to live together as long ai lliey two fliall 

NO adventure in all 11- ry' 

his connexion with a tdd-ratcd 
whom r fljall mention nndrr the i 
of Felicia J none ocealioncd more 
Teifation, nor wai attended with 
unhappy eonfequences. 

He firft faw that lady a few 
before the coronation; and thoug 
was Bnick with her attracrive an 
ance, yet he did not, as fomerimC' 
the cale with hira, fall immediate 
love with her ; he liked her perfon 
not well enough even to leek a fe 
meeting i chance however brought 
once more jnto her company, at 
B"'*'"''s : he then found hertprig 
entertaining, and agreeable; he 
her ftill better, and perceived tli: 

(hotild foon love her Had 

Count bten the leaft prudent, he wi 
in fuch a cafe, have tlitcked the g 
ing paflion, and conlidcred not 
what wa* due to his own bdy an 
himfelf, but to the prifcn!: object o 
regard alfo. However, warmth of 
fion, and an impctuollty cf ten 
hjirried him into thetc .iltachm' 
and made him think of nothing 
gaining the attentions of tlie lajl 
man, on whom liis heart was fixed 

Although they had taken a refo 
on for leaving England, yet the en 
tion of it Miutt necdfarily be aitci 
with fome difficulties: they dHii;ni 
hai-e retreated about the riiiddli 
January-, but fome unforefeen accit 
preventcilthem. H — rv hireil .ihi 

for f 

r. fields, 



t full fvil avthftfic Ancunl cf the 
^ f »-c-^w AIi/1 H r. 

fending lor an old i 
ronniry, placed her in it ; this t- 
was lo be the rendezvous whenever 
coui'l meet witli tlie l:r,ppy opi>jrtu 
T.very thing was at bit conccned 
take 1 lac; on a particuhr :l.iv -. foj 
evening of which, afttf ilie o|«.r 
convenient party wa= fonii.^l, 
could hsve no controul over fel 
H — ty wa* one, and he ninr. 
to have h« chaa ott\. <A uvt *?•< ■ 

rhe Beauties (f all /A( MAGAZINES fck^ed. 127 

(be feemed to want it j be made an 
offer of his own, which was juft going 

to be accepted, when Felicia's came up, 
and Iroke tlie count's plan. 

But thij >vMi not the laft diTappoint- 
ment ; they mide little doubt of effeft- 
kg their pi.rpoi'e after a rout which time, 
both were st, at Mrs. K — 'i. His lord- happy 

Qup had taken fure me^uis to prevent bout eight 
Felicia's chair I'roni being in the way 
when wanted. Her mother was prefent. 
Thii lady wat not apt to be fulpicious, 
iDd had never controuled her daughter 
in any thing ; lier chair was not in 
time ; and H — ry [hatching the oppor- 
tunity, olTered Felicia liis 

When dinner 'nu almoft over H—f 
came dowu, and with the greaCelt 
chearfulnefs, made a liafty meal. A- 
bout feveo he went to the houfe in 
L— - fields, and waited in expeciatioa 
of feeing Felicia. She, in the mean 
all atlenliun tu catch the 
effcit her cfcape. A- 

'elock, jull at'tcr t 
told Mrs. B — gn-g-t-n, that (he want- 
ed to fpeak to Mils R-yn-lds in L 

fields i and thatflie would take a chair, 
and jult ftep tliere for half an houi-. Mrs. 

B , knowing llie acquaintance 

between them, replied, ' Very well, my 
ig the bell for tlie. 

mother, [fufpcfling nothing) thanked fervant to get her chair ready i < Oh 

thecDunt for his politenefs, but accept- . * dear, madam, faid Felicia, it is 

ed the otler fur herfelf, and made her ' only a Itepi Juhn may luiI a liack- 

diaghter go home in hers. 'Thia ' ney chair,' Mrs.B wouldhavc 

vas the fecond time iliat the fame perfuaded her to have taken her own 

lUinne had miliarried ; and our lovers chair, but Jhe, after a liltle dilputc, 

almofi defpaircd of meeting with file- ordered the men to cnrry her to Mr. 

cds— at leall in any tolei-able ti; 
About a week after this lall difap 

pomtnient, Mr. and Mrs. H be 

ing obliged to take a (hoit journey inu 
the counti y for a day or two, Felicia 

•1! left with Mis. B — g— n in L li 

tlrtct L ■ r- fields. No fitualioi 

could have been more favourable to hej 
dtfirei. She loon informed H — ry ftaii 
■licre flie was, and defired him to be 
It tlie rendezvous the next day, 
n?, as Ihe would then 
(□ntrive, if poflible, to meet him 
That day the Ci 
: at his h( 

R-yn-lds s ; where making them fet her 
down without knocking, flie dil'miflid 
them i and as foon as they were gone, 
aw.iy ihe trudged to the rcndeivou!; j 
there fhe found H — ry, who had t*o 
chairs in the hcufe ready, and placing 
her in one, and iiiniftlt in the other, 

they were carried to b" f - t-houle 

vhere a tilled barge with five 
ars was ready to rtceivt ihem. 11 — ry, 
idertd the men to row dowu thi; I'iver 

lith all exiHidilion. —li': delciniincd 

D go to Or — f — (I, and there lake a 
had palfagc on board fome lliip for Holland, 
the which he made no doubt of doing with 

I'— of M , L — d B , and great eafe, as the wind was then liair. 

Icvtra] other perfons ofdillin£hon,rclat- Felicin, was in a very lad fituation i 

ti! to II — ry,wcrc prclent. — Jult as din- tmablc to conceal or fupport fuch a load 
Mr uas coming in, he, ieemingly in as flie now felt on her mind, flie batA 
vt:y good ipirits, in a free manner into tears. H— ry took every method 
bc^Ld they would be fealed, and ex- to allay her une^ilinefs : nothing that 
his going up flairs for a moment the moflter.derpaflion could diftatewa* 
urite a letter. ■ They thought it omitted by h.iro to raife her drooping llrange, that he Oiould chufe fpirits i but fuccefsful as bctvas ulcd to 
-itetlieQi butafteralittlchcfitalion, lie, all his pcrliiafion was now in vain | 
Kcre iL'at'.d. The eount withdrawing, poor Felicia lor lijme time wasquite ab- 
(oipJoyed the lime in writing to his ino- loi bed in melancholy reflcflioiis. 

1 lady Wilton, to the d— of Whcnday-lii:ht ?.^lpl:M^:4,\\x1"|\wlV.- 
.— , to 1— B , to S— ed out Icr a flilp, but ctMimw^WwNx 

tad tp c— — 7"——, jione ; aiid the wind luidsiA'j Oi^^Ti^ci, 

J28 rbi BeahtiI! uf all (fo MAGAZINES fiUaid. 

«riiich nai very unfortunate : but ' datigtitftr ; that ir bis lofxlfiup made 

B — ry, fearing a purfuit, determined ' reliftsnCe it would be In vain, fofbe 

to dirguife himfelf and Felicia, in fuch ' would take her by force of armi.* 

a manner, that they might not be dif- H — ry found it iinpoflible to proteCt 

covered: a tHhing boat pafled near ber^ and FeliciaalmoftdeadH'Sth terror, 

them very opportunely i tlie Count ftept wai obliged to go into the boot with the 

into it, and agreeing with the two fifti- captain: H—ry offered to accompany 

errnen, hired it for the day. her, but the captain in a rough manncf 

That night the two lover* were refufed to take him in. 

bndedat alittleviilageinacreekonthe The captain carried her back to 

K Ih Ihoie ; and alter fpending a G s — d, and placing her in u 

Aolt difagrceable night, at a hedge inn, was alamiedat herextreme illnefii 

de-houfe, they returned tg their veflei the next day he Tent a raEflengEr to 

iu the morning. H — ry, who was ftill at the Nore, to 

H — ry had then the good fortune to inform liim of hei dil'ordcr, and of tlie 

meet with a Dutchman, who agreed to place where ITie was ; and he difpatcbed 

Carry him over on reafonable terms ; an exprefs to L — d— n for orders from 

but he was obliged to wait while the the ad — jty how to proceed. 

TeOet was cleared. As he was fo near The count immediately left the Dutch 

a frequented place, they were obliged Oiipandcame toG — i — d to fee Felkia. 

to t-ike particular pains to remain con- Nothing could be mare moving than 

Sealed : they were in the Dutchman's their meeting. She hid been confined 

boat) and tearing a difcovei-y, ordered tothe Falcon ihrecdays, andhadnever 

it to be fiftened to the (hore, and tliey been in bed ; was in a fever, and »!• 

both laid themfeives down in it, and moll terrified to deatli at the thoughts 

were covered with fail-cloth, while of feeing her father, and of foe ever 

the failor, wlio attended tliem, ftnid lofing her H — ry ) be omitted nothing 

on Ihore, but kept in (ight. to comfort her in thit unlucky fituation, 

At fbon as the cuftom-houfe oBicert and they delerinined to make a fccond 

bad left the Ihip our adventurers were elfort to rc^cb Holland, at the captain 

rowed to it, and taken on board ; but now delared fhe was at liberty, be 

thit being obferved from fhoie, caufed having received an anfwer from llie 

Ibme fufpictons. It was imagined that admiralty, orderinghim tofet herfrec; 

two French prifonen had efcaped : a f^r being of age they had no power to 

boat was immediately difpatchcd to controul her inclinations. But before 

bring them on fltore ; and the meilen- they lett the Falcon, Mr. T' 

ger addreffing himfelf to H — ■ -ly, he arrived exprefs from Mr. H ■■ ( 

Ibnnd himfelf under the difagrceable who doubted of being able to keep bit 

neceflity of difcavering who he was; temper well enough to talk to hit 

mpon which he was lufTercd to purfue daughter himfelf, and therefore defired 

his voyage. Had the wind now proved his friend to endeavour to pcrfuade htf 

iair he might h.Lve got otF without any to return; and to alTurc her, that if 

IDoredilficulty i butit bi-camefochangc- Ibe had not rendered hcrrelf abCilutely 

able, that it was ibme days before the undeferving of forgivencfs, all that 

Dutchman reached the Nore : he had h.-id pafled Ihould be forgot, and that 

fcarce made the point, when an armed her inclinations Ihould never be forced 

long boat roning along his broadlide, in the leaft degree. 

boarded him. The captain of tlie Mr. T— ■■- • executed this difagree- 

boardemanded Felicia, but was aufwer' able cammiHion with great tendemeA 

•d by H — ry with a haughty refiiCil : —He tried every argument be could 

Ac captain replied, ' that Mr. H-— tliink of to induce her to leave the 
' »3j JiirjaniculAr friend, and that count -, bul l«ated her with great po- 
*iw tnts detcrmwd to fccurc Ui» llleoeft i mAtci W. -«<»A& Vast Xiwa 

The Beauties ef all the 

inhnman to have aded otheririrc ; for 
the miiery ol her Ctualion muft alone 
appear to be no fmall punifiiment of 
her crime — She W3* in the deepelt dif- 
trc& that could be conceived ; her lean 
and fight were to the greateft degree 
moting — her fever veai violcnl, and 
(he had joft been feized with an ague 
fii — t"he ftatc of her mind is not to be 
eiprefled ; and, to conclude all, the 
was at an inn where little care could be 
taken of her : Ihe had not ilcpt for 
tliree nighls ; and during that time flic 
liid neither eat nor drank. Wliat a 
ftiutton was Ihii for a yoang lady of 
bcr rank and fortune '. 

Mr. T finding his endea»our» 

all in vain (indeed Ihe had hanlly ihe 
uTe of ber reafon to confiiler what wai 
lijd) left her, and returned to London. 
H — ry w'as impatient to be gone — 
nor bad Felicia any ddire to ftay longer 
in England; but flic was too ill ibr 
him to propofe going : however, flie 
begged him not to delay his departure, 
and aflured him flie could bear the 

It mi withfome difficulty that he 
•li brought to confent Co her removal. 

He hired a maid-fervant at G f— d 

Uatleodber into Holljnd ; and die 
«u drove in a chaife to the fhore, and 
imbarlced in a tilted barge, in order to 
tuch Ihe Dutch Ihip, which was at 
anchor at the Nor*. At tail getting 
^onboaid^they waiteda day before 
(he wind would permit them to make 
wywayj however, the weather grow- 
ing more favourable, they fct I'ail, and, 
to the great joy of our two lovers, tbcy 
•ere at length fafely wafted over to 
Middlcburgh : where we (hall leave 
tkrn to wait the confequences of the 
nfli and iuexculable Itep they havl 

Frvm thr Covrt Macazike. 
Jn ecouBi of Cuba. 

Vf^-IndUa idandj are 
>£ of diem 

MAGAZINES >/;<9^^. 129 

inhabited and poflefTed by difFereirt Eu- 
ro)K;an nations. They lie in the fonn 
of a ferai.tircle, ftretching almoft few* 
the coalt of Florida on tiie north, t« 
that of Brazil on ihe Ibutli. The ge- 
neral divifion of theft illandt is, iirll, 
the great Antilles, comprehending 
Cul-a, Hifpaniola, Jamaica, Porto- 
Rica, and levcral Ima I onei fiirrciaiK]- 
ing them : thele .ire lituatt to the Ibuth 
and ealt of Cjpe Florida. Secondly, 
the Caribbees, which are djftinguifhcd 
into theWindu'aid andLceward iflandt. 
Thirdly, thole called the Little An- 
tilles, aiefiluatedinthe'north feat, nOl 
far from the continent of South Ame- 
rica. .The tthaie of thefe illands in 
general are excttding fruitful where 
duly cultivated, producing great quan- 
tities of liigar, cotton, indigo, all fort* 
of grain, ddicigiis fruits, 4c. But 
we muft likew.Je ohferve, that thefe 
iflands arc expofcd to violent he.its, 
being all fituatiii in the Torrid, 
and are very fubitfl to hurricanes and 
earthquake: \ yet the (torching heat o¥ 
thefe countries is grcntly mi:igated by 
the tradi;-wind°, ie.i.breezeE, and the 
heavy rains which tall In the hot feafons. 
Thus having given a gencial defcription 
of the fitu;;tion of the Weft Indian 
iftandi, I (hall now proceed to give 11 
brief account of the three formerly 
mentioned, and (hall begin with the 
charming illand of Cuba. 

CUBA, the largell and moll wef- 
terly of the great Antilles, 15 fituated- 
aboul loo milei bouth of Cape Florida, 
and about 15 lengiiK, in a Northweft 
direflion, from Jamaica. The North 
part or this iflaiid renches a» far as the 
tro])ic of Cancer, and lies Iwtween the 
parallels of 74 and 85 deg|-ees of Wef- 
tern !on'j;itnde, being about 1 1 degrees 
from Eal( 10 Wefl, or ««o miles from 
Cape ^t. Antonio on the Weft, to Cape 
Mai^e on the Eaft \ but is very narrow 
in proportion, being in fome parts not 
above 14 or 15 leagues, and, "H'here 
hroadeft, not exceeding ito mitei. 
'J his illand coTOmat\i\t ttva wAtM«:e 
both of th« Gtripfet oii NVixko *tA 
Florida, as alfo At ■Wwui'tiMi -^^i- 

■ jjo 7be Beauties of all the 

bgt t fo that the Spaniard* (who are 
the Tole pofTelTors of it) nay, with a 
tolenible Rett, not only fecure their 
own trade, but annoy that of their 

The (clebrated Chriftopher Coluni' 
Ihi), whodifcovEred thiii^andin 149I1 
called it Fepdinandiaa, from Ferdinand 
V. who gave him iiis commiflion ) yet 
it Toon recovered its ancient name, viz. 
, Coba. 

Tlie only winter known here, is in 
the montbi of July and Auguft (when 
the fun is vertical )) which ConliAs in 
heavy rains and ftormy windi ; and, if 
it were not fo, the violent heat would 
be very troublcfbme at that feafon. 
The feafon here ia mod agreeable wben 
the Ain it removed at the greatell dlf- 
tance from tliem, and then it i) 
. hottcft in the morning : but, when the 
fun reaches its meridian, a friendly 
^aie fprings up, and a little alTuages 
the intenfeoeft of lut beams. 

Thii illand is as remarkable for fer- 
tility a) fur extent, being the largeQ: of 
' all the Well-Indian ides, and produces 
in the.gicateft pcrfeflion all the com- 
moditiei known . in our American 
- iflandi, particularly ginger, long pep- 
per, and othei* fpices g cajfia, maftick, 
kloea,' large ced;tn, and other odori- 
ferous treei: large oaks, pinet, pabui, 
' plenty of targe vines, fine cotton trees, 
with abundance of excellent tobacco. 
Their other fru;tt are, plamanei, ba- 
nana*, ananas, lemons. Here are alfo 
large walks of cocoas, and good fugar 
works, which have both boi'fe and wa- 
' ter-millt f and they are faid to hare the 
beft fugari in all the Weft-Indies, tho' 
not in great qiuntities, for want of 
hands to cultivate the caoes. 

Here are large mioei of copper, 
which furnilh metal for great guni, &c. 
As gold-dull ii found in the land of the 
rivers, it ii conjcAured that there are 
mines of that precious metal in the 
mountains, of which there runs a high 
ridge from the ealt to the weft end of 
tbe iJbnd. ' But the Spaniard* having 
^rOmyfti all the natitet, aevcr difco. 

vered where thefe mines were ; 
they did, it is fuppoled tliat t 
not chufe to open them for feai 
invaiioii, as is faid to be the vt 
at Florida. 

Here are many excellent po 
harbours, of great ule to fhips 
pafTrng the gulph : and fhould t 
niai'ds keep two or three frig 
ways plying off, and between t 
part of Cuba and Uifpaniob, i' 
be impolilble for many of our fbi 
Jamaica to efcape them. 

This illand has plenty of 
mules, Iheep, and a large kind 
tie, with immenfe quantities i 
and tame toH'l. The black cat 
niei'ly brought from Spain have 
plied to fuch a prodigious degn 
great numbers of them have run 
tl>e woods, and are hunted anc 
purely for their hides and 
which they fend to Spain ; an 
flelhferves for fliips provifions. 

As to the trade here, ahund: 
tobacco, both in leaf atid fnulF, 
ported to New Spain, and elli 
Another of its trading commod 
Campechy wood, which the me 
Iwre import from the biy of tl 
name, and that of Honduras, a 
on board the flota for fipain, ti 
with hides and tobacco. 

Upon the whole, it is a d 
pleafant illand, and wants no^h 
tnduftrious inhabitants to cuitiv 
foil to greater perfection. It is 
from good authority, that tti 
oiards, on their conqucft of thi 
try, murdei-ed fut or feven h 
thouland of the poor natives ; ni 
tbofe who rem.iined alive (exccp' 
who fled to the mountains) we 
tured in the moft barbarous m?.E 
order to make them difcovn 
treafure, ormade flaves to work 
mines for life. Never was hiftcry 
with fuch dreadful cruelties as tl 
niards exercifed upon the hanni 
tives ; they not only deprived t 
their country, but alfo of theii 
VTc maj, m foou meafure, ft 

Tfc Beauties of aH the MAGAZINES feltffed. 131 

idea of thefe fhodJng malTacm, from deem it by paying a large railfem. ARer 

1 rep)y that wat made to the Spaniai'ds this they built theirhoufe* «f Done, tod 

by one of the Indian Cafique*, whom erefted a fort st the month of the hai^ 

the Spaniards had condemned to be bour j but the cily being ftiTl uitde* 

burnt alive. The Bifhop of ChiafTa fended ofi the land fide, fome Englifh 

(who wrote a hiftory of his country- cruizers in thefe fws landed not far 

men'j crucUy towards the AinericLin from the town, and entered it before 

Indians) inform us, That when they the cheering rayi of the fun had en-' 

were tying thi* prince to the Itake, a lightened the region* of ihf eaft { 

Franinfcaa friar told him, ' That if he whereupon 'the iipaniards made haHeto 

' would embrace their religion, he llw woodi, leaving the place to be 

' Ikould infallibly go to heaven i but plundered. 

' if not, he muft bum for ever in During the war betwixt Henry 11, of 

' hell.' Upon which the prince afked, France and the Emperor Charles V. the 

If there were any Spaniards in heaven > French, after plundering St, Jago, 

And being anfwered in the aAirmative, came to this place, upon which the 

he then replied, ' If it be fo, I'll ra- Spaniards fled again, as formerly j and 

' tber be wiih the devib in hell, than the French, being enraged againft them 

' iritb the Spaniards in heaven ; for for a certain piece of treachery, burnt 

' their cruelly is fuch, that none can the whole town, and reduced it to » 

' be more miferable than where they heap of rubbilb. The Eriglifli Bucca- 

' are.' In Ihort, for the want of the niers, under Capt. Morgan, alfo took 

people thus inhumanly butchered, the the city in i66g, and would have kept 

greiteft part of thisvaluable iHand con- it, could they have procured the King 

linnes waAe and uncultivated j confe- of England's protection, 
quently there it no proportion of inha- The harbour of Havinna it reported 

hitantst« the extent of the place. Here to be the inoft frequented, as well u 

m more churches (fays the forecited the belt, in all the Weft-Tndies ■ it it 

author) than farms, more priefis than fo laa^c, that a thoufand (hips may ride 

planten, and more la7y bigots than init commodioully, being foliluated, u 

oJeful labourers. To this it is owing, to prevent any wind; from harming or 

that this extenlive ifland, blefledwitha diflurbing them. It is fo deep, that 

huuiiant foil, does not produce for the largeit veffels anchor at a fniall dif- 

exportation (including even their hides, tance from the fliore. The entrance 

tallow, and tobacco) near the value of (which has no bars to obftruft it) is b/ 

ourlittie iJland of Antigua, a channel about three quarters of a 

Here are many confiderable towns ; mile in length, but fo n»rraw, that 

but (though St. Jago Aill retains the only one fhip can go in at a time, 
name of tike capital) the chief of all is The city (which is (aid to be tbe 

Havuna, a city and famous port on richeft in America, as no doubt it is, 

the north-weft coaft of the iOand, in when the galleons, &c. are here) ftaoda 

weft longitude 8i. i^. north latitude in the molt fruitful part of the iJland, 

1), 12. about JO leagues eaft from where molt of the farms and planta- 

Cipe St. Antonio, and 4.1 fbuth of tions are. It is built on the weft fide 

Cap: Florida ; the gul|th of which it of the harbour, on a delightful plaia 

commands. This cily was founded by along the lliore : it is of an oval figure, 

Oiegode Velafquez about the beginning and about a quarterof amile tromtbe 

of the laft century. The (irft attempt mouth of the harbour. 
that we find was made upon it after the The buildings are moftly of ftond, 

Spaniart'.s fettled here, was by a French very beautiful, but not high; the 

pirate, who took the place (which then fireets are narrow, yet very clean and 

ConMeJ only of wooden houfeji and flrait. Heie are eleven chutchet ivi.^ 

thiitcb'd)aiidabIi{'dt2ieSpaAiardjlofe- monafienei, and titQ WY^t.i\«. f^M 

132 ^be Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feleShd. 

cUurchH are magnificent and rich ; tb« 
l:^[tfi cundlcliick), and ornamenti ot 
tt^e alter being «t' pure gold and lllver. 
The city has a wall on the land fide, 
fniTtified with ballinns, and a caftle on 
tbe fide towards the harbour i at the 
nioutli of which are two other ftrong 
ciiQles, capable (if delending it) en- 
trance againft any number of Ihips ; 
this raulT be allowed lobe a very ftrong 
, and moie fecure againfl attaclu, 

1.741 , made an encampment, and ercA- 
ed a tort on the fliorc, gave it tke prfr< 
Tent name, in honour of the Doke of 
Cumberland. This li an excellenc 
liarbour. capable of Iheltering any 
number of fliipt from hurricanei, in a 
uliolefome country, abniinding with 
cattle and piovifmiiE, and a fine frelh 
water river, nhicli the admiral named 
Augulta, navigable U'v leveral league*. 
The Englifti forces fiayed here till the 

thanany other ill the Welt-Indies. And 'end of November following, and then 
---■■"■ - • — ^cdt* Jair---- 

ia faft it ig of the greateft importance 
to the Spaniards in all America, being 'Ihere 

the place of rendezvous lor all their barbou« 
fleet! in their return from that quarter but none 
of the world to Spain, and lying at die 
nioiith of (he gulpL of Florida, through 
which they are a!i obliged to pafs : 
wherefore the Gpaniardi juftly call it 

the key of aU the \Ve«-Ijidies, to lock of that 
up or open the door of entrance to 
America. Hercj'idet tjie navy of ilie 
King of .Spain ; and here meet, in 
September, the galleons, flota, 

fcvetal other towns and 
on bolh lides of this iOand ; 
of fo much note as that which 
Itill retains the honour of htinf reck- 
oned the capita!, viz, St. J a a o d b 
Cuba, fo calitd to diltinguilh it front 
number of other towns in America 
It ftands at the bottom 

ipaciotu bay on the South fide of 
the illand, and forms an excellent har- 
bour and Aielter from ftorms. It ones 
brift trade, and wu much tr^- 

oiher merchant Ihips from feveral poits quented, but is now greatly decayed, 
fmce the gi'eateft part of the trade of 
the jUand it carried on at the Utvaima. 
[To it toKiioueJ,} 


From the Imperial Mag.vzihe. 
IJijlary Cernfaxyt—Romea 

ProccJ^ea and CeroHciian. 

nothing in ptx'ntiirg 
ikei perfoiis who have feen 
the world more than the Caracalbra — '• 
Aukward imitations in another part of 
lile give us ryaff/ pleafurc— What think 
you of iht Jtri-ilt nfylfis now of cou^ 
try fhop-ktepers, who, with about five 
fhilling: wuith of ribbon, a bj-ace of 
cap?, and a paper-ncull btift to place 
them on, call themfelves miUinen—^ 
; ry barber's is, now, the ■v^ig-u.-arr- 

t and ifland: 
th: number of jo or 60, to take in pro- 
vilioa and water, with part of their 
loading, and for the convenience of re- 
turning to Spain in a body. Here is a 
con:inuL'd fair, till their departure, 
li-hich is gcserally about the end of the 
month. The tieafure this fteet-carries 
home with them to Old Spain is feldom 
worth lefs than feven millions flerJing 
money. It is evident from the preced- 
ing account, that it would be a very 
diliiciilt enierpiiie to reduce this plate 
I7 iba; yet many are of opinion, that 
it is ver/ pratticable to take it by land 1 
we may alfo oblervc, that this place 
would be of the utmoft importance to 
Jiritam -, for were ii in our potTenion, 
it would enable ui to nlin the Spinilh 
trade whenever we pIcaTed, and to make 


rcprifals upon them whenever, they guve Acn//^A:id I, daily, expert t 

us any juft reaionsof offence. common^flAr7-fW:*'j called by the fame 

Cumberland Harbour, iu the S. E. n:ime — ol tlie checli;-cakc and pie- 

part of th( ifland, was formerly called warchoule. 

Walthenani i but admiral Vernon and But of all imitations (and in the 

pneral Wentworth, wJui arrived here caracatnra ftile) commend me to a 

mth a Jfiudrag «ud tipop* iit July fat of Ai-oileri jo a bam, whofe itb; bill* 

fbe Beauties of all i be MAGAZINES fekStJ. 133 

Ifoi I Biould wrong thcin to call it » manner of' London unluckily km 

fim-iuH} pramlfe ut the ptfrJ/Ua ot' tliem 1 Covent Garden hxi (a. the va- 

Juliet to the monument ot' the Cafu!tu, lucky example ot* a dmble procellion | 

aircr the ininner ot London ) acconi- and iliey, like f^oh, would imitate 

(inicd with afoleinn Jrudgr, t'orfo it it tliem ; tlio' moft ot' the audience nottid 

IfEltia a MS. one now before me— have been content with a ^ar« king inH 

ui the ceremony of the coronation accompanied with a liriJe. 

■iih the cbaBipka ; all, flill, after tba The teorj/.'iffiil Mayor of the tow!i» 

Bunoer of I^doD, and tbe Boble the- and the rcjptdixbU corporation yied 

ilrci rcia/. and abetted tbe proceiTion, very good- 

My curiofity led me a month fince natiiredlyi by accommodating nhei* 

(fcf we play btre but once a week: with their jo-iusi, matei, tap cf tnaia- 

<a.t cant word bring, that we have but tinanct, &c. &c. fcc. 3tc. — The town 

(its ludieticei — a London exprefilon, beadle was not wanting in hii kind of- 

no doubt — } to itt iX\z furmtr — when, tices ; and his glittering /lu; very much 

Vimi moft laughing furprize, myli:lf heightened tiie otherwile dull eclipfc4 

uid company were happy to fi^ view of the whole Two ttftiri ot 

ti'is famous fa/pj/itn (mylelf holding good harrateen lour-polt-beds made n« 

the play-bill in my laaJ all the time, un-cxtiaordinary figure, I can affun 

:igtiten the fcene, where the word 
KU lealiy fpelt fo) to the 
cif Ihe Cat-Uli, 
The monument wai a large 

being on JixiJ poll), did 
not bob up and duwn nl tliofe, fo un- 
fightlingly, did nt the rr/i/ coronation. 
The houlhold tnmipetj were txcujtd 

fre:~t with filding doois, fuch as we attendance: but an arcii boy reprefented 

Mx carefully prcferi-ed by the old the honlhold fife well enough and, 

tuufewive) in larm-houles: a fellow as moie recruiting parties thitn one were 

K-iib a tolerable Xarge p'jUt Ibuck a in town, there was no lack of i/r«ni, of 

irtthd mortar (for no apothecary ftU.rrt, or Jcijcanli. 
Bouid lend an mtiri one) by way ot Such was the niarjnlficent procelEon! 

pttt iril tome charity girli with at lalt tliechamplon entered, ina p<riU- 

//(j (and no bad /h/i ncitiier) over lion's Ua://fr jacket, whichwas adorn- 

tVir clothes, marched two a-breaft, ed with trafi i:li'/fi, and a light-horfe^ 

r-Kh green ra/b candles in tlieir hands, man's cap, by way of /jJ'a;t the 

facing tbe !afi new autbem made on horfe unluckily was one of hii mailer't 

Acir JiunJer's day — the different co- coaci retinue, anil hnd a Afi'^tail-^ 

liiimof llx/ermiag futplicei (accord- I m\ich wondered tlicydid not makeaA 

of the wearer, 
<]iianlity they had to make a proper 
dongel much htigbitmJtltekeae. 

The folemn Jradgr, or dii^e, con- 
(Std {thanks to a rtiruiling ferjeant 
of tlie Black Rangers) of a fiagiolti, 
"t (fe, accompanied with the thorough 
bjfs of a _^'/-drum ; and which 

•ifiiial one. But was aufwered, the 
liorle was vtry JiiiiHh, and would l>e»f 

nothing to touch Jii'm kel/ind Thi» 

was loon verified '. lor a candle fal'ing 
from one of the iifeJe.t chandetietv 
on his ruinp, he tmnielialely threw 
d..wn all the luin i, which were but 
loo geometrically fined j and created 

ittA the fellow humoured tolerably fuch conl'ufion, that ihe whole houlfc 
"tU; only inflead of a deait inarLh, 
lie beat a li'vhig one ■ and I don't 
thir.k it was very mal-a-propos, a> 
iifcveitd the fhiilnefs of the charity 
l^'eiieili, who fcrcamed occ3fion:tlly 
u Ibry do in the efm air at a funeral. 
' ttie greateft of all 

iijiibkicns, the 

f lords came into the pit tiw jhilnr, 
and difcovcicd the fallacy of their 
trmin, which was whitL- pajirr J'riogtd 
and doited occalinnally with ink. ;, 

We are now endeavflin ing to Ttpair 

this almnft irytfarahU lof* and one 

of the butchers in town having a fotf 

alt^ tlic for hit lady, 


134 The BZAUTJZ& of all the MAG A.Z WES /elei^ed. 

awdiitely We hate the affurance to not fpring from eitiwrof thde rouictt i 

write •» our hilii the t/i and tati no, gemleraeH, they arife from another 

aigbt, in imitation of London too CKufc. He hai heard Mr. Sheridan'i 

But do aifure jou, our hanqutt beati lefiurcs with admiriiion, ii feiud with 

any of your't in to-un ; for the tradef- the prerent oratorical enthuliafm, abd 

, aUemately, fend fome of their thinks, that a right eiocution will brinj 

CORimoditiei gratis. The )aft 
faread and cheeie fupper, as it was the 
(he^monger's and baker's turn to treat 
— ^But when the iuicber'i turn comes, 
J can'wclt alfiire you, that not utily their 
majtfiiti, but the husje ef hris, and 
their lediei too, come in tor a Clce of 

In (hort, we are great creaturei ! and 
I will defy Mr. Garrick hlmlelf, or 
the late S<juii-e Rtcli's 
kibit any thing which 
fift'f.:ine how or other. 

about the wonderful elfc^ I have a 

For lay own part, I rqoice at eveiy 
improvement which it made in the Mt 
of fpeaking ; I lincerely lament the 
neglect of a juft and forcible delivery | 
am periuaded, that a gteiicr attcntidiB 
to it wuuld be extremely ufeful ; and 
am glad that it excites a more general 
regard than formerly : I heartily wifh 
fuccefs to any rational fcheme for iti 
ill not take advancement, and believe Mr. She- 
■The buub- ridan delerves the encouragement of bis 

lieve lu. 

IT conft:int Reader;. 

A N S \V £ R S. 


From the Libkary 


On thi f4!3l fajhi 

<al,lt 7<>p fir 

trrfs't pad hai had one rehearfal j and country. But, notwilhftnnding all thii, 
tho" it was the firfi time of appearing I cannot pcrfuade mylelf, tltat the in- 
' ' " ' ' tjoduflion of oratory would be attend- 

ed wirh fuch prodigioui confequencct 
ai my fanguine London-friend imaginet'. 
To me it fcemt, that hii cxpeflatioiu 
are not grounded upon a due confide- 
ration of tlic ftate of the worid. I 
am afraid iliat human beings are carri- 
ed away from their duty, by temptation* 
too Ibong fur the curdE of eloquenca 
intirely to bind ; and that, when tluy 
have been twidcd 3< firmly at pofTiUe, 
they will ftiU be broke by the violence 

IHave lately received a letter from of contending interellt, appetite*, and 
•fin acquaintance in London, con- paflions. 
gratulating me on the dawn of a goklcn But we are often told of the furprifing 
age in England, and aJTuring me that effect which were producedbytheartM 
the period i» not far off, in which ve- fpeaking in ancient time!. The mighty 
natity and corruption will be totally uamcsofDemonhenes and Cicero, and 
banilhed from among us ; the laws con- the vaA things that weie done by them, 
liiiue no loiig^r obfcure and expcnfive, are perpetually founded in our ear*. I 
juftice be adtniniilc^ed with equal Ipeed admire thefe famous oraton ai much, 
and integrity, and tlie nominal profelfort psihips, as fninc who affrfl to be con- 
ol (Jhriltianity become truly reiigiout. tinually talkbg about them; and yet 
Upon perufing the Arlt pait of my it muft be acknowledged, that they did 
friend's epiftle, I fuppolcd he bad been rot thoroughly refuim the ages in whicK 
dibbling in the prophecies, and iliat he they lived. Did the remonllrancet of 
expefled the immediate inmmence- Demofthenes totally banllh corruption 
ment of the Millenium ; or elle that he from Athens ? Did his animated and 
was fo chaitricd with the virtuesof our pathetic exhortations really inffure hi* 
excellent young monarch, as to believe countrymen with wifdom and fortitude f 
they would int'allibly produce an uni- It was a long while before he coidd 
vaiai r^oimauaa. But hit hopctdo pcrfuade them to vigorous mcaftveef 

Tiv Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feltSel 135 
human elocutiun will perform what 
C'hrill and hU apaftles, with atl their 
divine acconiplilhmeiits and aHilhtncci, 
weri: nntabletoclfed ? II' To, St. Pud 
was very much to biame for renoun- 
cing tlie enticing nordi of man'i wis- 
dom. Was 1 acqu.iinted with our 

and ivheti he did prevail upon them t( 
fligage Philip at Chxronea, it was ou 
«ffai* power to give them the true mng- 
Doimity of their anceftors ; nor could 
be, at lalt, prefervehimfelf from being 
cDiidenined to eiile and deaih. As to 
Cicero, I do not find that the maftcr- 

pKe of hii eloquence prevented the prefent adniired preache 
builbment of Milo ; or that hii in- ale thein, whether theii- moft ipplind- 
teSive againil Anthony deflroyed the ed modes of exprelliiin, and their fineft 
pnrer of that tyrant. The cafe of Li- attitudes, did alw.iys penetrate th« 
priui ii often inf}fted upon ; but ei- heart ; or whether they did not fre- 
tkr Czfar paid an artful compliment qucncly end ingiving ameretemporarf 
to Tully, or the fafl itfelf ii doubtful, entertainment * 

Eace it is only related by one ancient Beftdes, was eloquence the propertjr 
inthcr, and he mentions it not u a of every fpeaker, it would become a 
certainty, but a report. common tjnalilication, and would ex- 

Shoold it, however, be granted, that cite no peculiar attention. It is to 
(ntoiy has been attended with all the be feired that, in a courle of tinie, 
Ughty dfe£lt afcrjbed to it, may it a fober citizen, w*o had eaten a pleo- 
mc be an inlh'ument in the hands of tiful dinner, might take hi* nap, crea 
•icked, as well a5 worthy men i a two. under an ora:or little inferior to a F—. 
dged weapon, which cuts both ways f Stilt however, as was declared Jnthe 
Ifaoycredit isdiie tohillory, it is much beginning of my letter, I am a real 
(a be doubted whether the gift of elo- friend to an improvement in the art of 
ration, though excellent and ufeful in delivery, ami think tiiat all method* 
in own nature, ha* not, in faft, been IhouUl be zealoufly purfued, which itaj 
ipplitd in fuch a manner ai to do more tend to promote the iuteieltt of truth 
hvm than good. Factious demagogues, and virtue. The clergy wiil do well 
lobitioa* and ar.ful Ipeakers, have led to correft, as much as jjolTible, a07 
die roultilude captive, have deceived, defefta in their elotvition. Theyoung- 
phadcred and d^royed them. When er ones ef[icci:t!ly, and fuch perlbns a» 
Icoofider that ingenious, but profligate are dellgned for [."le fcnstc or the bar, 
fcrfbns, may oppofe eloquence to elo- fliould endeavfiur to acquire, in earif 
qoence, lamof opinion, that were the life, a Jutland pleaCng manner of com- 
faiate, the bar, and the pulpits, to be polition, pronunciation, and aflion. 
filed with nothing but orators, there But what reafon can there be for ttie 
ni^t ftill be fome remains of corrup- ladies, and for tradefmen, to run in 
tkm and venality in the world ; law- Jboals lo Sheridan's leftures > Do ha- 
iiiiti might be proiraSed ; and many berdafhers and mercer: want to learn a 
of the profellors of Chriftiaaily retain belter method of recommending their 
tbefomi, without she reality of religion, wares to their cuftnmers ? I fancy they 
■ I am the more inclined to apprehend liavt already as muth addreft that way 
tbii would be the cafe, becauli; it doth as is rutii[.ient to the purpofes of their 
not appear that our Saviour and his dif- buTin^rs. 

dpie*, even with the advantage of in- As to the ladies, they naturally pof- 
fpiration and miracles, woikcd an uni. fefs the graces of oratory in tlieir full 
Ycrfal reformation. Jefus of Naz:ireth, perfirctiou, .-md require no artificial 
lldide*hisrupematuralpowers,had,juIl- helps. They can reprove their fervantt, 
ly, the character of fpeaking ai never or d^lcant upon the beauties of i piece 
nun fpoke ; and yet he was difrcgard- of filk, with a pathos of (entviuent., % 
ed, defpifed, and pcrTecmed by great variety of lingu'Aji:, K.V 'AiTO.tiwj "A 
mamben. Can it tbea be expeiled, diaz uitcrauce, wliicU tUe la^ift, »^vi4t4. 

tiS rA? Beauties efall the MAG AZl'SES fibffed. 

^leikera would be glad to cqud. B«- piierile flighti, and fuperficu 

fcleSi the too public appeu-ance c^ the 

fair lex ha« rather a tendency to leflfen 

att accomplUbnieat highl)' ornamental 

to their elocution. A good afliinince, 

which Mr. Truller, in Engliiliman, 

pfopofes to teach, maybe very neceUaiy 

to niBle eloquence ; but I am furc, that 

female eloquence is infinitely more 

diarmlng when accompanied with mo- 


I am rially apprehenCve that the pre- 
ftnt oratorical zeal of the citizem, it 
not properly directed, may do harm, 
at it may render them critics without 
candour and without judgment, and 
carry them to church not to worftiip 
their Maker, and mend their lives, 
but to receive aniufement, and gratify 
1 taftc. Let them, however, 

be advifed i 

cifc t 

lerveiity againft their old preachers ; 
let them confider that ellabliflied habits 
cannot be Intirely looted out ) that gen- 
tlemen ou^lit not to be condemned tor 
b«ng deficient in accorapiilhrnenti, 
which their education did not provide 
for I and that, as perfeA fpcakers can 
only be expefled among Che riling ge- 
neration, we Riuft, in the mean time, 
be contented with fuch plain and ufeful 
inltruCtions as may favc the foul, tbo' 
they do not eome recommended by all 
the graces of delivery, and all the vehe- 
mence of aAioa. 

With regard to the young candidates 
for oratorical fame, 1 would eameftly 
beg of them not to think themfelves 
fufficicntly qualified to appear in public, 
when they have learnt to difplay tlieir 
hands, to exhibit fine attitudet, and to 
makefolcmn and pompouipaufes. They 
ihpuid remember the prodigious paini 
that were taken by the ancient pleaders 
to acquire, in the firlt place^ a large 
fiock of Ibund knowledge ; and Ihould 
attend to the obferva-.ion of Cicero, 
£fi lUjMnliit, ficHl rclijuamm reruta 
/vuUvMMliuii, JafiiMtia. An empha- 
tiul pronunciation, and a variety of 
gdture, will foon come to be defpifed 
among ftaSib)e r^eo, if they are only 
entpioj^ to At off quaint antitbdia. 

Another thing I would advice 
en to is, to fuit their elocution 
difcourles) and not their dilco 
their elocution. What I mean 
they <bould not, iu the compoi 
their lermons, contrive to bring 
tain brilliant tlioughts or cup 
for the fake of delivering them i: 
ticular way } but write from a t1 
acquaintance with tiieir fubje 
from the fulness of their lieai- 
then adjuft their manner to th( 
ter. Demollhenes and Tully 
invent little quirks to make the 
tors ftare ; did not fay foolifh tl 
purpofe to correct them ; but i 
the language of nature, and 
they aflillcd her with confunim 
fecmed only to tbllow her direfl 

From the Royal Macazi 
The folItiMing relalha has ill _, 
tiatt in fad, thaugh llit rral i 
tilt partiei art Jiipprijfed. 

C"> R I P U S, poffeffed of fon 
X fortune of his own, wl 
having increafed by means of 
miferably penurious difpnlitict 
(d an inducement to as great 
as himfelf, to bequeathe him, 
his whole fortune, amounting 
ward) often thoul'and pounds, 
able with only one legacy, i 
lliillingt, to the poor of the pari! 
he died— An aft of charity, b 
it is probable he thought he fl 
tone for leaving t!;e rcll entin 
his ow'n family and legaVlaim; 
Gripus however, who could 
dure the thoughts of parting w 
this froall portion of his < 
friend's bequeft, deftroyed t 
and forged another \ but ha» 
whole direflion of the interm* 
being in poflefTion of the bo< 
a pen into the hand of the cor 
guiding it, lb ai t o write the 
the deceafed, had witneHes I 
produce, ^«ba fbivAiL tveu \k>rj 

Tbt BEAnTiES of all the MAG AZINES feleStd. 137 

bid 'will llgned by the teftator's own > fp-ice as tMitcen <l3)'3only, his client 
hanJ. Whether it wxs confcicme, h^d run up iiia fpunpng-huulc iheim- 
or a deficiency ot" liiSicicnt bribtry, menfe film of— — TliUi«n Pencel 1 1 
however, that open! d the mouthi of' the In (liort, a h:(!r-penny worth ot' bread, 
»itneli«s afterwards, 1 knnw not j hut ard a half- pennyworth of water per 
Grifw* had oat long been in pofleflion, diem, had been tlic v.hole of his fub- 
•hen the truth of thij affair btcame ftftence, excepting Ibmetiinn t!ic pick- 
baxzed about, and the hcirt at law du- itigi of h!h or fl^fb bodies wliich lie 
termined to controvert tlie will. could accidentally find among ihe alhrs, 
Oa this occafion Gripui wni obligrd thrown tlicrc by ntbcrs of tlie prilbners, 
lo ha¥e recourfe to aa attorney of his wl'.o chofc to i.ire fumewbat better j and 
icquaintanLc, U> whom (aftei- having as to a beii, it is evident from the 
walked up to London from a village above- mentioned incident at chamlicr', 
about fifty miles olf, where he refidcd it was an nrlictc of convenience he well 
on account of the cheapnefs of pro- kneur how to dif.^ciiil: v.i:ti. 
liConi) he paid a vilit late of a winter- Ji'it now to c'.a'.'e t\ns i*cene of unpa- 
cvening. — The lawyer, who was jtifl a rallellcl avarice — covetoufnefs, getting 
going from chambers, told him it was the better ot' itfdf, and the ddire of 
too late to converfe on bufiiicfj, but if getting, liipprcfTn^ the fenfe of toGng, 
he would call on him early inthe mom- Gripiis, for the lake of laving forty 
ing, be would then conllilt with bim fliilliiigs, fullered the laws todrain from 
IS to the proper metliod of proceeding, him the whole of the fortune he had 
■7— They now parted ; but in the thus unjiiltly acquired, together with 
noniing, when the attorney came to what he had betore accumulatcil ; yet 
hii chambei'i, though it was not much Hill finding himlelf as diftant as ever 
more than light, be found Gripus fitting from the point he aimed at, he at lengrh 
on the Itair-cafe leading to the apart- rcfolved inr once to do nn aft of julHee, 
nenti, when, exprefling fome furprife and rid him'clf of bis cai'cs, and the 
K hit extraordinary carlincft, he was world of him, by the cheap and ready 
mfbmcd by his client, that finding aJiiftatice of^a halter. 
Umfclf under (belter, and confideriitg I am, &c. 
t lodginft would have eoft him two- 
pence, he had made that place hi* ■^^■j^^^.^-.t^.i^.j^^.^^.^^^..^ 
ididencc during tlw whole picceding 


Having now fettled all affair* with 
Ut attorney, thelaw-fuit went on fwim- 
miogly, till, on account of fbmc ntg- 
ka ai to Ihe aiifwering of a bill filed 
igainlibim, he became liable to a decres 
ior eomempt of court, and wm aci-onl- 
uigCy wrefted.^— As affair* of that gary. 
kind ve not eafily comprumifed, Gri- the fifth 

From the Royai. Macazini. 

A fioit Accoiial of iht QfigiH of lb* 
Ru(!;an^alGovifHmtfl, ami 
Religion of ib^t 

Ruffians are originally from 
a, a pro7ince in Han- 
t hiilory fays, that in 
■y ihife Prince* of that 

THE 1 

cbliged to remain in a fpnng- province went with theii- foJlowers t 

ijig-lioufe for thirteen days, before be feek new habitations, iheir native coun- 

could obtain hi* ditcbarge.-^^At tlie ti-y being too nniroiv lor them. It is 

expintionofthb torn, his lawyer went faid they weie brnihen, and the cldeft 

to the place of hii confinement, with named Chech fettled in Bohemia, and 

a fum of mcney in his packet fufiicient he and his fiKCCJIbrs reigned Kinga 

K he itnagined for tbc payment of fees, there many age; ; Lech, the fccond 

and the cxpences he mijht have incur- lirother, prcc^edid yei further ea!), and 

led in the houli:, when, to his picat Icciied in PoWd, mM VVtt wtttti^ 

■fteoUhmcotj ^ ioutd that in fo ihon k ngdttm -, atui K.a^^ tVie \\\u&^itcivV^< 

i38 The Beauties efall the MAGAZINES fihlfed. 
went ftiU forrher «aft, nnd fettled a ' merciful to me.' Tbi», with a fe* 
[irJncipaiity at MoTcow. of St. BaCl's liomiliet, b xll the churdl 
it 13 obierved, thit in Ihe Stlavonick fervice j no fermons a« preached ex- 
language the Boliemiana are called tempore there. At to the point of 
' Chschy, the Poles Lecliy, and the doiftrine, they differ little trotu Roman 
Eiifliani Ruffy. The language of thefc CathoUw j they pray to awl adon the 
tlirec counlriei ii the fain«, nnd only faints i the piihire of St. Nicholu i* 
differ in dialefl, as the High Dutch \a every houfe j they believe in the holy 
from the Low Duteh. The Bohemian* facrament, and that they really receive 
and Poles about the yea- go embraced the body and blood of Jefu» Chrifl j 
the Cbrillian religion, at the perfuafion but as the Roman Catholics give to 
of fonic Komifh Priclls, and confc- the communicautg the bread and nine 
qiiently tlie rites nnd ceremonies of that apart, they mix the bread and wine 
church, which they obferve to this day ; with a little water and give to the com- 
and alio make ufe of Latin cfaaraSer» munlcmtE. 

in writings. But the RulTtans, who The Ruffian* baptize their chitdren, 

embraced the Cfariltian religion much not by fprlnkling them with water, «« 

nboiit this lime, were initniftcd by Hie tuftom is in England, but tbejr are 

Greek Monks from Con flan tinorle, and dipt over head and ears in a tub of 

rtdhcred Ilriiaiy to the doftrincs of the water, and then ■ name given them. 

GMck church. In printing and writing Their mvnaget at prcfent are pw- 

thcy make ufe of Greek charaflers. foimed much in the fame manner as ia 

They never atknowltdge the Pope of Englaad, tho" formerly the ccremoity 

Home as head of the church, but the was very different, 
patriarch of Conilantiiiople, till the 

time Confuniinople wa» taken by the #•#»»•»»##*:##«##««*** 

Twks! and the Rufs clergy elected a _ , _ ,, 

parriarch, who had hi, fcfidence at ^rom the Ror*L Magazikb. 

Molcow.and he had afovereign'i pi^wer SIR, , 

in all ecclefiiftical matter*, which Peter A T a public fale of negro flavei at 

Ihe Great thinking to.i grcit, dcpofed ^\. Ssnta Crua, about four m- five 

him, and declared himl'elf heidofthi; years a^, among the gceit number* 

church. Tlie clergy coniilh at prefent that Chrilllan avarice had been either 

in fecular and moiuftic prieftt ) the fe- the immediate or fecondaiy meant of 

cular pridb are archbiffaop;, biOiops, placing on a level with the cattle dailf 

dean, and pope. The fecolar order of brought to our Smithfield market, were 

priefts may marry i but if their wive^ two, each of them iipparently about the 

die they cannot olliciaie in their ofRce, age of thirty, whofe deportmrnt feeni- 

but muft retire to a monafter/i which ed fiiperior to the reft. -^^^ What their 

is the reafon priefts are lb kind to their rank had really been, they v.-ith n fuUen 

wives. The monaiiic order is that of dignity feemedrefolved to conceal from 

St. Bafd, whereof iherc are mai.y mo- eretyone.— Yetmingledwithahaoghty 

nafteriiis in Ruflia, each luon.utcry ha* demeinor to all befides, there appeared 

a prior, wlio is^ilcd Archmandit. The in every look and aflion the tendereft 

monks aic not ::dmitted to marry, affcftion, and liear-lfcit attachment to 

Ther« are two or three nunneries in Hie each other. When the Captain of 

count ly, wluch are not very regular, the vellel, which hid brooghtthera thi- 

I'or they waudir ab.-oad and receive ther, entered on the neceflary bufinefi 

com;)any. of diftribnting tbcfe marketable goodf 

Their religion is entirely outward into the proper lots for fale, both of 

{how, and conTills ol' keeping ftrift faft them, in the raoft fubmilTive mannert 

during Lcni, Ailvent, Sec. crolliag them- and with an eagrmefs that fpoke more 

^ict iiiUt lite rtpetitioa of ' God be tluu aKa(&<))i.l<:diof^, dune.roun4 hia 

rbe Beauties vfatl ihe U\GAZl'iiZ%feUaed. 159 

lBHf*t ud hung about hi* garment*, 

«ar»[«>o.Jytof.voorlh™fc )K*)te)OK«))(>*jK5K!)(5)eK 

&-, u to pemiit them both to be ap- 

Dotntetl to the iame lot, by which From the Britiik Macazike. 

thermightftijeoMraafter.Mid jg,^,,^,., „j- ^ UlUr fr^ iht 1^4 

1 -n.™ th- r:.t,rf»a«m of jy^^^ 5^^f j^ ^^ ^ ^^ . ^ g^^^ 


S I R, D«i/,», Mar^b ii, 1734. 

I Return you my hcariy tliaoki tor 
your letter, and dircourfe upon tlie 
fifhery. You djfcover in bolh ) 

•I leaft enjoy the triBiog ratisfa^on of 
beiiig compuiioiu even in flavery. — 
Sut, even thii poor requeft itfe if, either 
through the brutality of their faleliiian, 
or from apprehenGoiu of their combin- 
ing in fone nndnoui ddign, was de- 
nied them. 

Vei, esrueft a« tliey feetwd in their love of your coontry, and (excepting 
dtlire, the refufal wat received with your civititiei to mej a very good judg- 

aumly relignation by thera both, and 
when upon thepolnt of being delivered 

; good wiflies to thii vicioui king- 
, and a peifeft knowledge 11 

their refpe^ve mallert, tliey only fubjcft you treat. But you are n 

tegged the leave of a few word* 
one another, permitted out of hearing, 

temperate than I, and confequently 

much wifcr i for corruptions ai 

though not of Oght, of thofe they make me impatient, and give olfence, 

were to ferve.—Thii wa* allowed them; which you prudently avoid, 

iriien after a few minute* converfation. Ever liiice I began to think, I was 

andacloie embrace, they parted, and enmged at the folly of England, in 

were fent to their refpeflive ftation*. — fnffering the Dutch to hnve atmoft the 

Seven dayi after thir tranfadion, they whole advantage of our filhery, )uft 

both (as it afterward* a|^eared) were under our nofn. 

miffing at the fane, hour ; nor were The laft Lord Weemt told me, he 

they, dMUgh the ftrifidl fearch wa* was governor of a caAle in Scotland, 

made after tbern, to be found, till at near which the Dutch ufed totiOi \ he 

abouta week'* diftaace, aplanterrid- feat to ihemin a civilmanner, todclire 

■pg through atbicket, which lay in the they would fend him fame HOi, wliich 

nid-wsy between the two plaatation* they brutilhly reiufedi whereupon he 

they had been deftincd to, faw, to hi* ordered three or fourcannon to be dif- 

great furprize, two bodies hanging on charged from thecaftle (for their bral* 

.UM tree, kicked faS, and folded in were in reach of the (hot) and Jmmcdi- 

«ach othen arm:, embracing and em- ately they fent him more than he 

braced 1 iHiich, nn enquiry made, 
proved to be tbefe £aithlul, yet defpe- 
ratc tiiendt. 

Soch wa* the attachment, even in 
death, of mortaii, formed like our- 
felvei, with fouU informed with every 
noble, generoui lentimenl, and capa- 
ble of cultivation like our owni but 
wiiotn, with the mod barbarou* oppreT- 
Con, i^e A our plcafure de^ve of li- 
berty, ot] liic, and even of thoie ad- 
vantage*, whi<;fa common humanity in- 
duce* u« to beftow upon the mere do- 
mc&icbniiet the horle and the a*.. — 
Hear this, ye civilized Europeoiu! 


The Dutch are a kind of (liarpen 
amongl) a parcel of honell gentlemen, 
who think they undetftand play, and 
are bubbled of their money. I .love 
them for the love they have to their 
country i which, however, is no virtue 
in Ihem, becaufe it ii their private in- 
tereft, which ii dircflly contrary in 
England. In the queen's time I did 
otten prefa the lord-treafurcr Oxford, 
and othei-s of the minillry, upon this 
very fubjefl ; but the anfwer was, ' We 
' mull not offend the Dutch,' wlio, at 
that very time, were oppofmg us in all 
our attempts towu&t % ^«£«. \ 

140 Tbe Beauties cfall the 

laughed to f« thei^althe miniftry 
about tlie lilfaing at Newfcnindlsnd (I 
think) while no care was taken againft 
the Dutch tifhing juft at our doors. 

At t'> my native country, I hap- 
pened, indeed, by a pcrleft -iccidenf, 
to be born here, my mother being !ett 
here from leturning to her houfe at 
LeiceQer i and I wat a year old before 
I was feiit to Engbnil. And thus I 
am a Teague, or an Irilhman, or what 
people pleafe, although tlie belt pan of 
my life was in England. 

Wliat I dill for this country, wai 
from perfeft hatred at tyranny and op- 
prclTion, fur which 1 had a proclama- 
tion againft me for 300 1. which my old 
friend was forced toconfent to, the vciy 
firft oi- fecond nii^ht of hii arrival hi- 
ther. The crime was tliat of writing 
Bg^inft one Wood, an Iron'inojiger, 
to coin 1 00,030 pounds in half- 
pence, not exceeding one fixlh part of 
the money ; which was laid before the 
people in fo plain a manner, that they 
all lefufed it, and fo the nation wai 
preferved fioni immediate ruin. 

T have done fume fmatier fervice* 
for this kingdom, but I can do no 
tnory i I have ton many years upon me, 
stid too much ficknefi : I ara our of fa- 

, wild 

I 1 

well I 

ccfved duiing two fummtys, fix or feven 
years ago : the governing people do 
rot love me j for, as comipl as Eng- 
land is, it is an habitation of faints in 
comparifon of Ireland. Vi''e are all 
{laves, knaves, Hnd fooU j and. all hut 
the bifhups, and people in employment, 
b^gRars. Ths cai>. of Ireland does not 
amount to loo.oool. The few honeft 
men among us, are d«ad-hearted, pooTi 
and out of favour and power. 

1 talked to twoorthreegejiilemenof 
, this boule of commons now fitting 
here, mentioned your fcbeme, Ihewed 
how very advantageous it would be to 
Ireland ; ihey agreed with me j but 
faid, that if fueh a thing were pro- 
pofed, the members would M po out, 
ai ata ihinglhey had no concern in. 
I believe the people of Lapland, or 

MAGAZINES /i/u^?*/. 

the Hottentots, are not fo miferaMe k 
people as we ; for opprcllion, fuppart>- 
ed by power, will infallibly introdnce 
Havilh principles : I am afraid, that 
even in England, your propofal will 
come to nothing. Theie is not virtue 
enough left among mankind. — If yOur 
fcheme Ihould pafs into an aft, it will 
become i |obb ; your fanguine temper 
will cool i rogues will be the only giin- 
en i parties and faflion will inter- 
mingle, and defeat the molt effentid 
parts of the whole delign. — Standing 
armies in time of peace, projects of 
txcife, and bribing eleflions, areallymi 
are like to be employed in, not foi-geP- 
ting feptennial parliament*, directly 
againft the old Whig principles, whicb 
have always been mine. 

A gentleman of tliii kingdom, a- 
bout three years ago, joined with fome 
others in a filhery here, in the northern 
parts. They advanced only 100 1. hy 
way of triii } they got men from Orli* 
ney to cure their ^fties, who underftand 
it well. But the vulgar folks of Ire- 
land are fo lazy, and fo knavilh, that 
it turned to no account, nor would any 
body join witli them : and fo the mat- 
ter fell, and they loft two thirds of 
their money, Opprefled beggars are 
always knaves, and I believe there arv 
hardly any other among us. They rather gain a fliilling by knaveryi 
than five pounds by honeft dealings. 
They loft 300 1. a year for ever, in tha 
lime of the plague at Marfeillcs, when 
the Spaniards would have bought alt 
their linen from Ireland j but the mer- 
chanti and weavers fcnt over fueh abo- 
minable linen, Uiat it was all returned 
back, and fold for a fourth part value. 
This is our condition, which you may 
pteafe to pity, but new can mend. I 
wifh you good fuccefs with all my heart, 
I have always loved good projefts, but 
have always founit them to mifcarry. 
1 am. Sir, with true efteem tor your 
good intentions. 

Your moft obedient hnmhie fervant. 

P. S. I would have fubfcribed my 
name, if I had not hadavarybadoMf 

3T)e Beauties of all the MAGAZINES feleSed. 141 

b I leave yon 

of *ny Cervke to yoa in this kingdom, 

1 Ihall be glad you will employ me. 

From the BftiTiiH Maqazinb. 
J rtmeriailt infiantt ef a perfia hiing 
tried cf murdtf an tbt prcttndid in- 

A Firmer, on his fetnm from the 
marlcet it SoalKain, in the coun- 
ty of Warwick, wai murdered. A 
man went the next morning to hiswife, 
and enquired if her hufband came home 
the evening before ) (he reptird no, and 
that the wai under the iitmolt nnxiety 
and terror on that account. Your ter- 
ror, (aid he, cannot e<)ii)l mine; for 
Ull night, >] I lay in bed, quite a- 
wake, the apparition of your hufb: 
appeared to me, (hewed me 
ghaftly (labs tn his body, told 
had been murdered by fudi a perfon: 
and hit carcafe thrown into fuel) a 

The alarm wai given, the pit (earth- 
ed, the body found, and thi 

' to gl»e evidence.' - Crier, fai4 

he, call the ghofl, wliich wai thrice 
done to no manner of purpofe ! it ap- 
peared not. ' Gentlemen ofthejoiy,* 
continued tile judge, ' the prifoncr at 
' the bar, as you have heard, by ua- 
' deniable witne(re!, is a manof a moft 
' unblemiftied charafcer ; nor hath it 
' appeai-cd, in the courfe of the eia- 
' mination, that there was any matt- 
' ner of quairel or grudge between 
' him and the party deceafed. I do 
' verily believe him to be perfeftly in- 
' nocentt and, as there is no evidence 
' againft him, either politive or circum'- 
' Itantial, he muft be acquitted. But 
" from many circumftances which hare 
' arofs during the trial, I do Rrvngty 
' lufpeft, that the gentleman, who^W 
' the apparition, was himfcif themw- 
' derer ; in which cafe he might cafilf 
' alcertain the pit, tlie (labs, &c. with* 
leveral * out any fupernatural afTiftance j and, 

* on fuch fufpicion, I (hall think nijr- 

* felf jufti{ied in ccmmittiiig hira to 
■ clDfecuflody, till the matter can be 
' furlher erniuired into,' This wat 
immediately done, and awarrant grant- 

fcarching his hoafe, when fudl 

anfwered thedefrription of them. The ftrcng proofs of giiilt appeared againft 
man, wliom the ghoR had accufed, was him, th:it he confelTcd the murder, and 
Kppi^hended and committed, on avio- wasejiicutcd at (he next iITJze. 
lent fufpicion of murder. His trial It is hoped that this limple relation 

came on at Warwick, betbre the Lord of a matter of fafl, now on recoidi 
Chief Joltice. Raymond, when the jury will be a fuHitient c.iution to otbei^ 
wcnld have convifted, as rafhly as the rot to be over haHy in giving credit tA 
iul(;ce of the peace had committed him, the tefttmony of apparitions. 
iiad not the judge checked them. He 
addreffed himfelf to ihem in words to 
this purpofe : * I think, gentlemen, 
' yoa feem incBoid to lay more I'.reft 
' on thee^iJence of an apparition, than 
I ' it will bear. I cannot fay that I 
I ' give much credit to ihefe kind of 
Itoiiei ; bat, be that at it will, we 
l.avc no right to follow obr own pri- 
vate opinions here ; we are oom in a 
to'.irt of law, and mult d( 

From the Universai. Register. 

On giuiag f'ar.'i to Servaalt. 

VAILS miybe eonfidcred i 
very (irikinj light, iftheinct 

o(' certain clBlTes are compared with the 
rank thofe perfon5 bcjr in the ftute. 
How many hundred clergj-men aro 
and I knsw nM ol' any therein England, who do not rweivo 
' law now in bcii;g which wilt admit of «sl. a year, for the maintenance of them 
' tiie teliimony of la apparition i nor and iheir families ; yet the n\eav\i!^\v«t- 
' yc.ilit did, doth the gho(t appear ry :ervaBtinl.onion,t>,tM\'i':t>^vi'>Ni. 

142 th€ Beautiis ef all the MAGAZINES fek£led. 

coAshUmifter ]ol. a year. Anoftler great chance if the doaths nude fcr 

or a waiter in a well acculhuned inn, them wilt fit the next conifers, and the;f 

ihall gain more by vails than a pay of lay hoU of the opportunity to Ibm 

a captain of foot. And a porter of a their mailer, either to iubmit Co unrea- 

miniller or ftate, who wears his livery, fonable demands, or pafi oni their 

fiiatl have a greater income than a lien- milbehaviour. Somelimes they threaten 

tenant-colonel of dragoon*. to quit their malter, at the eve of a 

From thefe and many other confide- ioDrney, whidi may put him to great 

rations, it feemi highly neceflary to inconvenience, To that the forfeinirc of 

put a Hop to [his prathce. smonth'* wages may not be an adequate 

But before any fuch regulation can compenTation. In general, it may be 

be expected in private families, the ex* faid, that according to the prefent 

ample fhould be fet in a higher place oecoaomy among fervants, a mafterof 

We have feen with plcafure the wife a famUy does renlly nouriOitfa many 

and virtuous example of ceconomy, enemies under hii roof, who tnifttog 

which has already been eftablijlied in to accidental pnifits, pay no regard to 

that place j and it ii to bi; hoped, that the intereft, eafe, or quiet of him who 

Ote fame wifdom and goodaef;, which maintains them, than which, nothing 

Jaw the propriety of tlioCe regulations, can be a greater evil in a fiate, and re- 

will give direflioni for this moll nccef- quires a fpeedier and more efBcacioot 

Ary one. Can there be a greater af- remedy, 
front to majefty, than to lee all the 

with harpies of different orders, who, 

though oiherwife plentifully provided From the U(jive«.sal Musiuk. 

for by the munificence of a moft gra- Ti^eForSunaleSv/oy^TA ; or, tbi h\ft»- 

cious princr, yet ftandini; with tlieir rv o/De la de V 

palms open to extort money, tremtliofe „/, . „ ,,. 

who pals ; many of whom can but ill ri a j j /. 

afford it, yet mull pay or be expofed rramfialtd Jram tbt French, 

to petulant fncers. In like manner the T was bora at St. John's of M— in 

royal palaces and gardens, as well as £ the valley of Barcelonetta. Dii- 

thufe of private perfunr, are locked up ven by the nuferiei of the country, and 

by their levcral keepers i fu that ncitlier the rigour of the climate, my father 

foreigners ,nor (uhjecls ran fee Ihofc took me every winter to Parii. He 

woriuof taAc andma£fiufii:ence,but at a played on the cymbal, my motherlbew- 

very great expcnie. cd the lady Catharinx, and I carried 

It is a frequent praftice, amongll the the marmozet. But I foon l«ft my pa- 

ftrvants in a family, to enter into com- renttj not t>eing above tpnyeara of age 

binations, in irder to diftrefs their whenmyfalherdied, whommymotlMr 

mHfters, and make new terms for them- furnved not more than a year. Ai I 

felvesi fumetimes rliefe combinations had now no inducement to return to 

are general, threatning an immediate my own country, I determined to con- 

de&i'tion ; fometimes particular let- tiiiue at Paris. I had heard fo much 

. vnntstakc the lead, not without thepri- talk of the rapid fortimes made by fome 

' vity of the oiheil, and iniblently refufe of my countrywomen, that I to 

to do their huliuers : if his mailer dif- conceive fome hopes of myfelf ) which 

miHes him, there is another ready to ftart in the end were not deceived, 

inafewdaysafter; if hefubmitr,hemujt I trotted, however, a confiderable 

foon fall under the moll dilagreeable time ihroogh the ilreets of Pins, before 

fubjeflion : this frcqiitntly happens im- my good fortune thouglit of me. At 

niejiate/y.i/ierainr.&trhaintv(:\<>nhed thirteen years of age, I was tall, well 

' A>j /'arajits: they nell kaow it i» ji made, and cnA v^oxiUL have thought 

^bi Beauties af all the 

lore had given me a di/penrMton from 
(iich eirl)' jean, to qualify me to tafte 
iu delighti. Tb» indeed wu the oa\j 
patrimon}' I polTeired, and wis there- 
fore refolved to make the mnft of it : 
lor which an occalioB foon offered. 

I bad been ufed, for feme timCi to 
ft to Mr. B. the celcbnted painter ; 
«ho drew, after his model, a X^eda, 
which the connoifleiin perfcrred even 
to that of CcTTcgio. Thii pifhire tie 
&ewed one day to the Count de N. the 
Neapolitaa envoy } who, Itruck with 
adtturatioD, agreed it wm impofEbie to 
look on it without enjoying the happi' 
nef* of that celeltiai fwan, who podelied 
lb amiable a figore. Your imaginati- 
on, layshe, Mr. B. is frequently more 
happy than that of nature itlelf. Not 
So, my hotd, leplied the painter, I 
can afliite you the eiKomiumi you pals 
on the pencil, as to ihis particular, ai'e 
doe entirely to the model : this pifiure 
it done from a young womun who fili 
here every day for a crown. Impoffible! 
cries the Count. Such a beauty would 
be ai celebrated as the divine Marehi- 
oneFs de , and as rich as the 

daughter* of dc Creffus, The words 
were fcarce out ol his mouth when I 
entered the room, and perceived his 
ExoelleBcy agreeably tlruck with my 
appearance. He faid a great many 
obliging things, to which I replied with 
a. modeft cmbairallinent that completed 
my conqueft. Indeed there was no oc- 
niion fer much experience to perceive 
the great Jmpreflion I had made on him ; 
•Utd from which I conceived, from that 
moment, the nioft flattering profpefts 
of my tiiture fortune. Nor were there 
long merely ideal, in going out of the 
kaufe of Mr. B. I was addrciTed by a 
fervant of the envoy, whopreuaiied on 
me to follow him to hit matter. His 
propofal, J mult own, fuited too well 
ny own inclinations for me to reFufe 
him. I permitted myfelf, (hercfoie, 
to be conduced to hii Excellency's 
liotei i from which I did not depart till 
» magnificent apartment wat got ready 
ta receive me etiewhcre. Whetjier out 
•f vaiur;' or hve I kaow not, but the 

MAGAZlNESfiteiled. 143 

Count loaded me prerently with lich 
cloaths and jewels of all kinds. Is 
fhort, from a tixth floor in the jhburb* 
of St. Marccau, I wai defcended into x 
gilt chariot highly vamiibed by Martin, 
and was transtbrmed into a lady of 

Neither did I feel myfelf long auk- 
ward in my new fituation i (otM ac- 
quiring that inn tent and air ofeaJe, 
which are generally fuppofed to be the 
effca only of a reliiied education. I 
appeared at the fpefiaclci, and in all 
public places ; where 1 had no fooner 
fliewed myfelf than I became the falhi- 
onable toall. 

As ! was one day coming out of the 
palais reyal, and was looking about in 
vain for my chariot, the Chevalier de 
Lunac, whom I had feen on a vifit to 
a lady of my acquaintance, very politely 
olFtred me his : I accepted it, and be 
coiuluaed me home, where, in return 
tor his civility, I invited liim to ftay 
fupper. The envoy was abfent at Ver- 
failles. I faw, atthe^firli glance, the 
Chevalier was amoroufiy difpofed ; and 
neglected nothing to iufiame hitpaJTion. 
He was juR returnLd from making his 
naval campaign as Knight of Malta % 
was very young, had a remarkable at- 
tachment toladies of my qtulity, and war 
jnft come to the potrcflion of a fine for- 
tune. For thefc reafoiis I determined 
to leave nothing undone to plealc him. 
Bcfides this, his KKccllency, the Count, 
t>egan to grow troublefome, and the 
impertinence of love is of all others the 
motl difagreeable. I lelblvcd thcreliire 
to get rid of him ; not that I thought 
it prudent to break with lum, till I was 
well aJTured of the fentimenis of the 
chevalier. Of Ihefe I was i<itin fatisGed, 
by hit fending roe the very next day a 
pompous declaration of his paflion, aC' 
companted with a fine diamond I had 
atfefted to admire. I received both the 
one and the other, and fent him word- 
1 IbonUI expcfi him to lupper. Tba 
enamoured chevnlisr ficw on the wing* 
of the wind to (he appointment, ex- 
jirdling his gravitin\ii, afti ictVrfvo^ 
\v.-^ p^uLdn With lucU *k n^Vu« tJt w- 

144 f" Beauiiis sf all lit MAGAZINES fiUatJ. 

ioar and confiijion, that I thought, 
twenty times, I fhould have put an end 
Mhit ftammciing, by laughing iu hii 
{■ce. We Tupped together with much 
gaiety and good humour ; nothing be- 
ing iiegleded on my part to Tcalbn the 
ConverlatioR with provocativei to his 
paJTion, He wanted indeed to proceed 
farther i but with a man who fet out 
fo well as he, Tome termi were necelTiry 
to be previouHy entered into. 
[Te it conlinaed.^ 

ExroKTS, Imports, and Prices »f 



Tor Italy,^ Billy Whiffle. 

For Germany,— Courage and Con- 

For America,— Heart) of Oak. 

For our Plantations, - Petty Larceny. 

For Penfylvania,— Plain-dealing. ' 

For moft of the Mailers of the 
Negroes in our Leematd lllandi, — — 

For HoUaad,— KelUtutbn. 

For Lifbon,— Bad habit of Body. 

For Cornea,— Six Chefti of Englilh 

For Paris,— Affeflation and Englifb 

For our Foreign Friends,-^— Large 

^Forour Foreign Foes, — Twenty-four 

From Italy,— Twelve new Eunuchs. 
Nine ditto Dancers. 
Seven ditto Burlettas. 
From Paris, — Twenty-four new Fa* 

From China, -Five hales of Pagodas 
Gangt, fliaking Mandarins, Jofa'i 
Siidgea, Failings and Railings.' 

From Ruflia,- A new Syilem of Po- 

From Vienna,— A Cargo of Dilem- 

'99 I 

From MounJieur Maubert BmSebi— 
The fcindalous Chronicle. . 

From Geneva— Genuine Jvnqicr 

From Irdand, — Froft Plants. 

From GreeoUnd, Frelh Catdta 


From Poland, — Burgellet. . 

From our Allies, A Pacqoet of 

Sublidiu^ Receipts. 

STOCKS done this Month, w 

Hypocrify, ifl and id Sublcriplio: 
AITurance, — ditto — 
Servility, ■ — ditto ~ 
Flattery, — ditto — 
Honour's Transfer Books, open every 

Modefty, — — — o* 

Plain-dealing,— No Price. 
Religion, ——Books (hut. 
Court Promifes, - At Par. 

Law, 150 

Equi^, Nothing Done 

Science, -■ ' ■ 1 4,5 

Genius, ■ ■ 4a 

Honefty,' ■ No Difcount. 

A fmall Colleflion of Carricaturas to 

be fold. 

LOT the Firft. 

Gratitude kicked otU of iota by 

Virtue fold by Weight. 

Ingenuity keeping a Waflfe-papcr 

Flattery turned Sign-painter. 

Ufury lltovlng Divinity into the 

And Froftitutiou taking the w^ of 

N. B. Tbi Slary */ the Whila 
Witch of tho Wood, given in aar 
Firft Amnier, and intendtd ta bm'ut 
hem cBBckded, tuas a Piece fiUaU 
from tin ctbtr Alagazinti i aaJ m it 
finipedja badij, ive liieught it Mil vierti 

[ >45 ] 

The Beauties of all the M AG AZINES 


For MAY, 1762. 

The Amours of WIT and OECONOMY. From 
an Original MSS. 

Ifjrip^IDST one of the pies- ExlravaroMt* wm the foiingeft 
jM ., M I'ltt^ ^uid baft cultivated dai^hter w Ftiupiumijiiifi, got bjr Fei- 

^v v^ earth, in an elegant, neat (bare of fpiriti, and by fome people, 

^* * and convenjeat dwelling cfpecially young Buck* of falbiont 

lived the daughter of T*mptrmut vA thouglit excdiively clever : and like 

Tjtttgriiy, Her name wu OicONOur { nioft of her fex, fhe wa) immoderately 

Iw WM not iriiat might be called a fond of company i but never could 

Striking Beantj^-but the moft lovely keep any of her lovers long. Living 

peribn in the world, when you came to in b unwholfonie an air, her panmoun^ 

be intimate with ber. Every one, whom after they had been a little while inti- 

flic cbofe to preferre an acquaintance mate with her, alwayi fell into a decay, 

with, fell in love with her i bat fome and perilhed mifcrably g except now 

of her admiicn being but weak-mind- and then one, who had refbluttoii 

td, like other fhallow -headed loven, enough to accompliOi hi* efcape, and 

wanted her to be a Have to the caprice* get into the pure atr where Oettntmf 

of their tempcn. Tndy Ibe rouft on- lived ; and that place wai fure, if not 

Ij lode ai they plesled j nor Uugh, perfeflly to recover him, at leaft fo4v 

but when they thought proper \ nor to mend and heal up his canftitution, 

fpeak to any body, but who they thought that he wat able to exift af terwardt to* 

it. - ■ S uch behaviour could tiot cor- Jerably eafy. 

Kfpond with a lady'* feotimeatt, who Jvarict, the eldeft filler, wat bom 

watfoentircIyunaffeficda«OEcoHouT. of the fame mother, but begot by 

•—••They ufed frequently to quairel Cvumr^iVr) Ibe lived in an old tortrefi, 

with her, and would indeed havetreat- ftronglydefendedbybolti, chaiai, lock*, 

(d her very ill, bad not her brother bars and poncullli ^ her porter f^>rfs« 

PauDiHce, who lived in the houfc ftood centry. — Fiar, ytaiettfy, MaJier, 

with her, alwayt, when they began to Eirty,, Miaii-JpiTiiiJnt/i,-mtsteits 

bdiave ill, turned them out of door*. in waiting about her. 

Then they ufed to be way-laid by the Her caftle wai ere&cd upon ■ rock, 

<pe* of Jhtviet and Sjttr^nM^ancf, to which there wa* but one path-way, 

two lifter Sorcereflci, who lived on the very nartuw acroli, when ^nnsb^^v. 

•tbcr lidr of the JbM»/aarof Lirs, fern, ud dockwee^ Y^a^ ^^^.Sk 

14^ The BtAUTiia cfall the MAGAZINES ftUSed. 

buiglingi it WM almoft impa^ble { ban either dependuiti or worfhippen. 

neither would fhe f[wre n fingle d«n«r The lovely relation of CaitttHtmtKt, 

to pay « mower for cLewins it, akho* fair OiCB< MIT fakd not «* ytf crcr 

her aoSat could hardly lock, they fickened, iridi that ague aAd feier 

were cnunnied with Co mtich money, eonunon Tb both higb and low landi, 

and flie knew her walking wOuld make caQed Lore. She wu aniverial in her 

her health better, and there wa* no fnendOiipi, but not particularly at- 

othcr road than that to txatak in, tadhed to^ any one. Her heart, altb«* 

nnleli Ihe defcended into the plain, iiilbeptibk of the moft delicate fenTati- 

which flie dared not do, for faar leaft 'oaa, w« fgt ondifturbed t fhe had not 

her fervaat* in her abfence flionld rob feen hihi, who wat doomed to be her 

her. nnhappinert. 

She wn the moft in&tiats and im- .Wrr wat h*r ondoer. Nor think 

placable of all exiftencies, Bnd alwaya it ftrange. Oh nwft beiugn reader, that 

ntaioed a ntunber of wretches to do her Affeflioi could be formed from oppo- 

wudgerf, to pick up which, her fpiriti filion ; lb it wm, at barmoiy proceeda 

were continually prowling about Oeco- from difcord. 

Vomt'i aveoves, fometimet, the' bat At Aii time in oar own iungdom, 

leldom, they got a creature pDt of th« iriwfe inhabitant) arc replete with uni- 

cn*iront of Exlravagann. rerfal knowledge, do not the moft ac- 

' Jtiarici would have donofi&ed her cmn^iflMd, the fineS and inaft.lniflbl* 

younger fificr'a manor, a« fhe had the women, dote upon men, who are their 

noft power, aod could ealily do it, contrafti j they chnTe to caft away per- 

had the not dreaded it might, by fome feAion «pon contrail etiet, perb^ for 

meant or other, endanger her own do- fhe fdte of contradiftioa. 

main ) for both edificei were raifed by How thii extraordinary amour hap> 

the power of necromantic illufioni) pened; after pnlUng up a Kttle, juftto 

and Avarict hathart enough to judge, let onr readen take breaA, with aB 

that whenever EKlrtn/aganc* wa« dc- hiftoric gravity, we fliall relate. 

favyed, fhe, hericlf, would not \aa% ^ \Tt fannfiM*/.] 

'. APairof MoMUMBiiTAL ImcaiPTioiiai oneof which wilt Mt anv Gen- 
tleman, the other any Lady, who will pleafe to pay for then. By Stati 
' CaoBLBonxi, Dc&giier (o the Sttme-cmtcra Conpnoy. 
S. M. 

By Birth be bherited aD the Virt4Mi of hi* Ancttor*. 

Eloquent at XMfJkt | 

Valiant «i Oaw j 

Handfbmc a* ^firAf I 

TaU at ATfrxer, 

And dtlinterafted a* Dimmtb. ' 

To hfi Country the imtf Patriot | 

7« hit Family the noft-indalgeM Fnmt | ' 

To hit Lady the tendlMft of Holbandi I 

To hit Ax^ndntaBce <bc fboenft FHend t 

Vniverial in Ut Eniditioh } aMottpUed by Tnmlj 

SIEtfBiAVTiil ^.^t^AMAGAZlHES/ekmd. Ut 

l^anMd vritbont Oftentaiim ) 

VTkty witfaoHt Ruicour, 
A^ gfcgmr widMat Aifeflitign i 

Steady to biiTruft; 
.' CkviUUe t» tfae Foor-i 
Compa&oiute to bU Eoemtea ; 

AAbte to hi* Infcrion ; 

An Eoemjr to Diffimnlatlciii ; 

fjiture wa* equally boontifiil to bini, both in Ferlba and Uodedtaadinj ; fbr he 


t Wifdom of Solomon, 

Tht ttfo^dtjr of a She^ai. 

JtMogtairStoi Beattt, 

And manly- becoung Countenance, 

Which £> ft% co^itutet the Cbainaer of 

4 y a 1 T o N. 

Ob, An. Mun. 
, Ft vaitU tf flauJitt. 

S. M. 
Saatch'4 latn an aadcCervug World, 
. Here itmainj^ 
AU ^t ii nu>it«I 

TIk mofi Lovely, moft IlTnlnous, moA Vutooag, and moft ddeiredly ce- 
leWied Lady, 

Without one blemifh in her Form ; 

With every pofefiion in luv Mind ; 

Elegant *| th* Hand ^ excellence could polilb NatKre t 

Mo Painter could do jtiitiGB to the chanw of her Face { 

Mo Sculptor to the sncefulncA of her Limbi ; 

She besuned upeathe Worid j 

Tbe'onuunentaf her own Sext 

The admiration of oun ; 

In tiie dilebargc of domefiical Duties indefatigable ; 

ItegatSlur b«r CUldreni Welfare ; 

Re^^^for her Hulband'* Uappinefh 

^wLttTemceta) R^^os, 

iffivided Imt daily H«in i 

AmiaUe m bcrDspartmnit t 

Una^Aed in her Manaen | 

A Araogcr to Envy ; 

Good Nattlre her conftant Companion i 

. ftCAreb of every Heart at her fiift Af^arance, 

Ttf be took BO IMi^ to be nmvtrMly admired; 

Her tafte for Drefi wai only to be equalled by the manner of her weaiing it{ 

' fto6ncBt in Harmony { 

An iAkpt-m the Bcllet Letters*. 

TPura&eft of tlw Arta and Sciencoi 

14S Tbt BsAVTiM «/ «J/ ^ MAGAZINES /eU3til: 

IKftinr'f't'"' io emr Court of Ewpjle, 
Ai A perfta Pattem of trae PolioateA ) 
She left thli cumbmu Imd of Life j 
n ni n n "^rl 

A Piir of EPITAPHS, jireo G«ni, by Pin, Pt»„,»,, 

Puiu Cictk. 
Beimth thit Mwnuncnt 
I* depotod tbe Body of 
• ••••• 

Who by Birth sod Fortone - 

Wai placed in a condttioo 


Of guntng hoMur to tumfeUv 

And becoming a Bcacfit to hit ConntiT ; 

But the ttTon of tbe timet otcafioned the contraiy j 

For witbout perfonaing one btuaaneor PiddiiNfpirited Adioa^ 

He liiuandercd away a noble PatriiBoiiy» 

Withoat nndergiwig tlw fisMonQr 

Of one mnter'i Campaiga | 


Suffering the (corching heaK of Imlim or Amrkg. 

He vrecovcraUy impaired hb Coofiitutiaa 

FraOtfed in every DebKoch I 

A Profligate mthotu Paffiooi { 

Ferfeft in the Pedigree of aStalUoni 

And a Critic in a Cock{Mt j 

Hit ambiiioawu confined, to winning Swecp-$takeij 

* ttsiA hit merit wa* exhibited in 


' Half pint Bumper. 

He never lent away hit ftHoAt fbber. 

An IndefatigaUe Toaft-mafter t 

' A famom Sentiment-malLcri 

A great Whift-|day«rt 

And in paying of hii Betti, a nun of the ftrifteft 

Int^ty ; 

He periQied in a Sponging- houfct JEt, 19, 

ORenfive with Difea&i' 

Who long mi^ht have lived bdoved by aD who knew him. 

Hid not the narFoWneA of hilEdticaMii deftrayedhim} 

Being tai^ht by hii 'tutor to cmCder. 

Hobody bntHiMiiLT- 

Thia Memento wat ereaed by a Tolnntary ^iMxlplion among hit 

tance, who thought him not defifving a fingle StaiUing whik he Uvcdl 

Beneath Uitt Fcftooa'^ Um 
It inbamed th« bo^ of 

Tbe BsAUTiss tf atl the MAGAZ INES fikffeiL I4« 

Oncea fuaoiii Tmft of extnoidiiury R^nutioii j 

A Lady of [ar^tiiang Spiriti | 

An encounger of all pubbc Piverikuii j 

She commanded the Urgeft Routt I 

And fb ccMllCTt vai her Memory, that the could repeit 

' All tbe Beau Monde were her Lorert I 

Yet Ihe wanttd a friend | 
' XemarkabU for tberickada of her fancy 1 

. She b«came a leader of tbe Fafluona j 

To ber tbe .World » indebted fir the rare InventioB 

Of edging Flonace* with Coxcomb { 

And by tbe ftrength of her own Genius, 

Brought in Trolly. 

She wai the firft who wwe 

The large black Patch i^on the left Temidei 

Mifireli of ereiy game at Cards i 

Bnt Bragg 

Wa« ber fRTOurite divcrfion t 

At Opera*, at Anftioo*, ibe bad an immnTe Knowledge i 

In Chinefe Figure^ Temple^ Gatet, Rail* and Bridges. 

Her Tafte was n^wunded | 

In her l>ch«?iour to her Gallants, flte ma witbovt Relem; 

And her colk&on of Panott, Lap-dogs, Sqturrda and Domie^ 

DiTplayed tbe Hnmanky of her Mindi 

She dyed at the Dutcheli of Qjutorle, 

With three Act* in ber handi 

On Sunday evening nine n'lrlfffk ■ .Ann Dom. 

^ TasATiiB 1^ BriTAPRs. 

IT >» a Toy melancholy meditation, 
cfpedally for dioTe who have mnch 
money, to think they mnft die i t§gt 

iUgb-ioTm mtuU <toiti « ptretlef Mt- 
ebaaieal Sc^unJitb, luhe, vsbtw aUvt, 
wtrt chUgiJ /« 4b /tmrtUwir— It it 
very hard people of falhjon Aould die, 

1 it it pty, 

i think, pcrioB* «f i»nk are not at 
ngcb exempt from that, aa they are 
from beti^ arrefted. 

Why ibonld they leave their boiU- 
ings, tbdr banquettingt, rich fide- 
bouiiU, enarertled cquipegei, intrigues, 
piefcnnentSt b&kaw, and looking- 
gUfles )— liw Irifli Howl i> very em- 
phatiod on Ihit fubjcft. Peounding 
tfihe dtavaiht iu a ItmranUa w^i. 

ry, Jrrmh, vibf •ummU he dif, Uave 
hit vibi/trf aud hit pttatB-gmrJen, mud < 
ini twvi, »mdhit Itvr ttak tarr ithiai 
him /— Thii fort of reafon it a little 
^tCmlei indeed, and in feme refpeOs 
analogooi to the famout jACoa Bbh- 
hih's MMaphyficks. 

And our way of decorating the Dead 
mth gilded Flamei, fewer-bound Urnt, 
chin-wing'd Cherubims, Ernttcheoni, 
Deaiha-taeads, Honr-glafTet, Heathen 
Deitiet, and Coptic Charaftert, it a* 
nyftical J it never yet could be ex- 
plained to me, why the moA learned 
Epitaphs in the ^txy fbould be in- 
Icrihed over two Ladies. But at the 
clown laid i To fay fK—tbtj huvi ttfi 

We oAen wonder, why lb many 
kng Q41aUe titles are betowed upon 
lame folks after dwf m iaaA, iiV) 

I50 TbeHEAvrtU efstt tbe^AGAZlHESfiUeei. 

they lived ; dpcciallf , m aD this fHinfe t^trf other AeeotapUiaaeat i he, who 

«f adulation can be of no taon nfe U i* mafttr of money, muft be malter of 

the inclofed carcafe, than the paintw) nniveTfal qnalKcitiont. One method 

aniu apon a chariot (which fone- >■ worth ■dmiring, theTe lift ' Cha- 

times look )ik< ■ tnmbftoac ornaant) raAtr-compilen make uA of, wbicb iif 

cuiaddtotbefbvngthofthatmackiMl after harisg allowed the remauu of the 

axle-tree. inchiM (in ItitlLfe-tiroe) to be pofiefT- 

Neilher do we hold it alw^ to be <d of every manly, generaui, gented 

proper, for the Epitaph-nongcn to «(• parfefiioa) they add, and fuch accom- 

nuch preciTion in mentioiuiig a tine of pbfhmenti arc proper to adom an Emc- 

anccfiry ; for althp' Tcrygreac men are LIIKMah. How exulting muft tmy 

men of binh, it doea not fbtlow, that reader then look aboat him, who it 

evci-y man of birth ii a great man | be- bappy OMHtgh to be bom a Briton. 

&lei, ii it proper that riclr men*! rela- ThuoMphi^e will make nt, as indeed 

tioni Ihould be enquired after t Not al^ we ooght to be, and moft of u* are, 

folutcly proper,, we prefume, baving quite AiU of OtraitLVEs. 
often known money'd .men dei^ thrir It i* alfo re«]uifite an Epitaph Ihould 

eonfanguinitiei ; for all rich folk* have b^pn and end with three or four Latin 

not fpning from the moft mUc lineagOi wordi, fuch a» rtgiaf/cat iK^mrt, wJSftt 

. the place qf flieir birtfia, Hke Homer*!, vi'oMr, fmt 13 pmihttr, wi •uaUti iS 

being dubion. -When pariA-bred- pUaJht. - Tkele teamed phrafet ad- 

fbundlings, erranrl-boys, pick-pockett, ding dignity to the monument, a« a 

or pimpt^ ftep - into cbarioN, they n^eman'i name upon the c»fe of a 

are afh^med to acknowledge their pri- letter, franki a fanftioii to the fuper- 

mitire obfrurity ,-Befideit when a fcriptioti. 

man can Diew nootlierbtter of recom- ^e Ihril conclude thii Diflertation. 

mendation thin money to introduce with an htfcription, the Editor met 

himfelf, it ddCi not li^ty > Birming- with latriy at Mdton Mowbray, «4uch 

bam halfpenny, whether he had or may be properly called. The Efleocc o£ 

bad not bwa born- — •- • 

/// is tie mtre than a htafi, 
. H 'be/t itui •aili ingatt tiuiit ■ ■ 

'Till Dealt) miludi him- 

It is common in married men'* Ep^ 
tapbi to wnte, Ift lutt tbt ti^ ^h^f- 
fonyi,— Now, altfao' (bit ^ a very on-- 
commonchar^ftcr, enquire of hii lady, 
if Ihe be living, for the tnith of it) 
and hi* loving reltfi, cfpectally if ftie'a 
iparried again, and ber fecond tiwBa 
in company, will, burfting tuo tMTt, 
reply, that brr firfi Imfimnd (nfi hit 

JoulJ vioj thi btft triMnn that tvtr _l\ The fcoty panner of hii care \ 

lived. It m 'uiifl. Aliho' Ihe no more (For fair'a a term, we common find, 

fpeaks truth m thu refpefi, than the For bla(;k, or blown, mid all die kind) 

Tomb-ftone. Indulging in their homely ciieer, 

A8tothew»Ar>J«-^rfL£*a«JiiG, W bmad and dMek^ and aoodfinmr 
Wisdom, ArrAsiLiTY, Wit, Tute> beer. 

JuDOHEHT.PvBLicSriaiTandMao. (For then good-wtHc mi^t aflbrd, 

KiFicBMCR, they glow Up, B( every A foaming pot, to grace tbe bMnI » 

e wealthy | iiw a* it E'lc halfpfniy'a .advance i 


Here lye* the wife of Simon Sttdcet, 

Wholivd— Mid died— like other fotkt. 

We are'obligedtoosringenioiuCor- 
refpondcnt, who favoured «• witb 
the GMT/ira •* « tim Dty, for dis 

foUowii^ Fable. 

The Chimhit-Swiifk. 

A Chimney Sweeper and hit FaJr, 

man becomti r 


a the power of money to bur B 

b pear feUa pownnra wifethaa 

7>f Beauties of all the M 

With mutuil wilh, ud anxjoni 107, 
Gn'<f on th^ only hope, a Boy. 
When the fond Dame, vhom fincy led, 
To f^ion caftle* in her head i 
BoTt'd with a fmack her Down good man. 
Then took a draught, and thu* b^an 1 
SuTt Tamm;/'j -vaflf grmin, wg ittar ; 
" Cofnehithercbild— Ilaf, Gomeberc, 
" Hold up thy bead^>-ifa— — hc'a not 

" For fuch a raft laboriou) trade, 
" He hai not ftrength to buftle through, 
" Nor writhe hii body like a fcrew ; 
" Lard, he bu genui far above, 
** WKat yon and I have been, my love { 
" Some gentler trade were not amifi, 
" Go child — gt^-give Papa a kift". 
Then looking kind at one another, 
Grim firftki&'dchild, and after mother. 
Why Dame, quoth be, why all thit fuf» i 
Tfait Boy, our Tom, i« all to u* ; 
A^ hant I tml'd from year to year, 
Bat for hit fake, and thine, my dear ; 
And (hall not Tom then make a figure, 
Ai big at father doe* ? — aye, digger. 
F<n' zoundt I it never Ihall be fatd, 
That Grim** own Boy wa« bafely bred ; 
While oeighbonr Scrape pntt ont hit 

To learn hi* book at graramar-lchaol. 
Come hither tad, look up, be bokl ; 
Ay, there it ii, my heart of gold 1 
Thou (halt compleat thy father'i joy, 
And be a Bricklayer, my Boy. 
Thui every parent flill purfaet, 
Arobitioo in hii childreoi view* : 
Wou'd have hi* heir be (bniething more, 
Than what the father was before 1 
The Bailiff make* his Son a Proftor i 
Th' Apothecary hi*, a Doaor. 
A*d hndwnd ever joint with wife, 
That Tom thou'd pu(k himlelf in life. 

N. B. IT, art MbUk, H tie aitthtr 
tf lb* Cock mi Dov« far tb* fsU 
kviifg Pmm, 

The WISH. 

O! Wou'd indulgent heaven bcftow. 
While yet I fojoum here below. 
Of gold enough to (et roe free, 
FntB mU tbe £>»rei of peaury i 

AGAZINES fikSii. lj< 

Enough, that fomething 1 might fpane,' 
To teed the hungry, cloath the bare I' 
Plain (hould iny raiment be, and neat. 

To fiiield my limii* from cold, and but|' 
My food, fufiident to fupply, ■' 

Nature'* demand*, not luxury. 
A Cott I'd have, where plajnnefi ragn*/ 
(No fretwork roofi, nor Tyrian ftain*. 
Which kiidle pride, and wild defire*. 
In mind*, that blind ambition fire*) ^ 
Flac'd near Tome venerable wood. 
Who'* branche* long have Itorms with- 

There let my limb* at eale be fpread. 
My ((Ml converTe with fage* dead 1 
In mental parley, whJIft around, 
A fidemo, iacred hufh is (bund. 
Till my rape foul, intranc'd (hall ftray, - 
On fancy'* wing* to realm* of day. 
Here, far from care and nolfe and ftrife, 
Relide the real fweet* ot lile 1 
Content, the cboiceft blefling giv*n. 
To favour'd roan by bounteoui heav'n, 
O give content, with mc to dwell, 
Joint-tenant of my humble cell! ' 

Content I from gilded rooms of llate, 
Expell'd by never- cealing hale I 
Let Damon too, the friend be there. 
The noble, gcncroui, and fincere, 
Whofe foul from pride a* vice is free, 
A foe profefi'd to flattei-y. . 

Bled'd with theirprcfence all will Imile, 
And fome new joy each hour beguile. 
Grant me but thii, I'll wilh no more, 
PoOeis'd of all my foul calls ftore. 
Grant thii, I'd look with pity down, 
On pride'* vain play-thing call'd » Crown, 

MoaNiHO and Evenino in thf 

HARK! how the fpiriti lUrrinf 
Hair* the life-returning mom. 
Now the fmall limb'd Doe fpringi 

And ligbtly bound* along (he earth | 
Now the Buck climbi up the brow ; 
Now in vales the citile low. 
The hare we % tt^i\\v« fca^», 
Her fandy down! WA\t ie-« w ■«*:. 

■52 rhe Beavties ef all the MAGAZINES/«^^«.I. 

Tbe little fifbet cnri the ftrum, 
Spfinging to catch their flying game [ 
Dp the aanre vaulted Oaa, 
aee the fim refulgeitt rile. 
Tile flowen Ihake off tear-like iew. 
The little binU theu- loagt renew ) 
The cooing dove*, the cawing rook*i 
The cackling duclu, the crowing codct] 
Begin to clap th^ wtngi and call, 
Vhile gtit^iil eccho anlwcn all. 

By the channi of l^iealdng eyci» 
By the tender heart-rent fi^, 
By the tell-tale blub that glowi, - 
By the bli<i a kif* beftowi, 
By conflifting hopes, and fear^ 
Soft delighti, and lliarp deTpair^ 
I conjore you all to tell. 
Can ye lire, or lore fa w«ll t 
Dare >e, cut ye ever prorci- 
What it it to live in love ? 

E r E X I N a, 

Tmlight corae* on in matron grey. 
And put* to blufh the raking day i 
The cottage Tmoke in cuilt afcenda, 
£ach mifty hill iti (hade extend*. 
The broad red fiin fink* to tbe main, 
And Evening ulben in her train j 
Sober and ftill her liv'ry Tpreadi, 
O'er grovet and glynnt, o'er brodu and 

Znbrown'd they wear the fad array. 
With fable ting'd as mourning day. 
Now tbe fearing felf-pois'd larki, 
{lature't chirping chearful clerks j 
Who till then in azore flues, 
Sfaook the aif with IhrHieft criet ; 
Gave their gratulations o'er, 
Dropp'd to earth, and Tung no more. 

Along the folitary (bade, 
While fpaogle dewi impearl the giade ; 
The branches, beriiei, leave* and ftemi, 
Drop D'ercharg'd the chryftal genu, 
Driving tinkling flocks to fold. 
Shepherds wbiftleo'er the wold. 
Flitting bats Ikim ihro' the gloom, 
Chearfii) hies the milk-maid home. 
John from plough his horfa has freed 
With traces loufe home trots the Itecd. 
The Twain ^.'erUkes within the vale, 
Hii fwcetheart Sue, and bears her pail. 
Happy pair, unvex'd by fate. 
Free from all the farce of date. 
Here, love- flames, his pureft fire. 
Heart- told truth, unfeign'd ddlre. 
, Say ye, lady teizlng i 
Topt, who pant ) 
Self made dupes 

Who run. and run, about, about, 
Prom Op'ra, Play, Aflembly, Rout 
Furibe tbe falhion'd fancied dame, 
^^»d itfypbra/e avow yoar &AiOt, 

II, unicigna acurc. 

it in beauty's cliace, f 
ti to drefs and place, J 

A Technical, Bibbical, Claflicil 

7» tbi tmn s/. The firll time u th* 
Looking-glafs the Mother lets bcr 


N OWwe are free from Cfdlegemlcsi 
From ryftenu oot of faafoBj 

From lumber of tbe lying fcbooUf 
And fyUogiltic resTon i 

Never more we'll have defin'd. 
If matter thinks or thinks not i 

AU the matter we (ball nund. 
It he who diinks, or drinki not. 

MetaphyCcal to trace, 

The mind or foul abftniacd | 
Or prove infinity of fpace. 

By caufe on caufe effiiAed. 
Better fouls we can't become. 

By immaterial thinking ; 
And as to fpace, we want no nmin« 

But room enough to drink in. 


PliHum, vaeuKm, mimut, fha. 

Are learned words, and rare too| 
Thofe tenns our tutors may dilcala. 

And thofe that [deafe, may bear too. 
Aplttmrn in ow wine we (how, 

With/ZiM Bnd//w behind, Sir) 
And when our catb it miuui low, 

A irAraidM Jbon we find. Sir* 
Nkwtok talk'dof lights and Ihades^ 

And different colours knew, Sir t 
Dont let us difturb our beads, 

We will but lludy two, Sir. 

White ind red our glaJTe* boaft, 
True bUDiDur't rai^elaflioii j 

After him we1) name our to^fti 
The center of aitra£lion. 

The Beauties of ell the MAGAZINES felelfed. 15J 

upon mount Lalimn, it wai a crutl' 

Endywioh was a. fami:u> Miniature 
Painter ; in thoTc days, lo ntitHH Diana 
ufcd to go in an evening to (it for hcf 
pi^itrc, thE Goddefs, being only a night- 
beaut/, woud not be drawn by day- 

CuriD one day, pinning one of hli 
Maina'i Brealt-knot» upon Mar*, hit 
plume I the God ol luar refolved to 
wear it afterwards as a favour, and 
from hence came the origin of Cock- 

Hercvles was the firit WrrftUr, 
Bacchui thefirft Toaft-mafter. Mer.- 
cuav inftituted Foot-racei. Vulcam 
invented Cargut or Net-work. JuMO 
was the firft Lady (no offence to otiT, 
prefent Orators) who read curtain Lec- 
turer. And every fcliool-boy knows, 
wliy four wheel'd carriages are called 

On \\\aXjbtfi, wel) declaim. 

With Streiam JuptT patam; 
There's magic in tlw mighty name, 

*Tii -naxMi^t paftulatum. 
Wine in nature's next to love. 

Then wifcty let us blend 'em i 
Fiilt though phyfically ^irovei 

That imifni tft bibmtlum. 

The Hiftory of pAiHiONa continu'd. 

TH E Literati of Europe having 
eftablilhed a daflical Committee, 
to enquire into the oHgini or invention 
6f Fashions, gave in iheir firft re- 
port lall week ; which, for tlie amufe- _^ 
ment of our EngliOi readers, we have demCHtici and Conno'ilTe'^M and'wf 
tranOated fronl the LiagM franea ,^j. Marsyas to be fome very impu- 
lilerally, w*. - dent foreign Perfoi mer, who was faucr 

The MUTF and Bflt, worn by „ his Patron Apollo j for which hii 
grown Gentlemen, was inventeJ by mailer, as a man of Ibnfe, ought to do. 
So'tri- Jlripped liim, and had tlie fellow kick'd 

It was Venus {*'ho one .lay putting ^^^ ^j- ^^^^_ 
on, in a frolic, her Gallant's helmet) p^^^ j^^^^^^ ^^j p^p^^^ ^^^^ 
took the hint, and ordered the firft Bon- 
ret. And it was Ml 
what is now called, the Cluvaiix-iit- 



is the tutelary deity of mo« 

, the Club of Fortune hunters ; and the 

.L"*!?'!^' meeting of the Mules on Parvaffiu, 

modern Ladies a hint for eftabUfli- 

i brought up 
the ufe of packthread Stays. And in 
a dilTertatioa upon child-bed liiuien. 

The diflcitation upon Muffs, we 

'-time, and 

or at leait 

that part of the public, who pleale ts 

become our readers, witli a declamation 

,ae Scholiaft. obferve, that, for the "^"^ ^^^°^. ,,^. 
fake of SEUEI.E-S memory, Jupiicr "»" P«'<=« .^he puW, 
creAed the firft Founding Hofpital. 

Pallas invented cold Cream, and 
Lilly of the Valley Water i for as her "^PO" 
Wue-eyedGoddefilhip' was much upon 
her travels, "- '"*■'- '" ^ ^""• 

DiAKA brought Rengi 
ai (be was obliged to be 
night, her comjdesion was much im- 
paired i and (he was forced to have r«- 
cDUrfc to Art, as our prefent Ladies of 
Falbion v. But u to her jncrigue 

IS liable to be Sun- 

An ell and a half {>f filk, falling upM 
the ground in a (lope, tVom the hips of 
a line woman, mult, according to our 
To late at ideas of elegance, add dignity to her 
fteps, and wjiile the Train trails along 
the gravel of St. Jamt>'% Part, har- 
rowiiig the rubbiftk k fce naicv, '*. 
leaves a trw:1t, \)kft wbu. -wc ^tSfJ»^~>n. 

154. thi ViiAvTits «/«»'*' MAGAZINES /e&5«J. 

the water, when we follow a vdlel in night, that my next door neighboaTi 

full Cni], who taket in ftaju to repair, hired a 

Such graceful appcndageiarenotonl)' pixilh girl for her rervant j and I heard 

becoming to perTons of faihion, but her thii morning tell the wench where 

they are very proper, at tliey encou- I live, that (he had fent an Irilh poplin 

nge the Clk manufaAoriet. The con- to (he fcowrert, and it was to be made 

fomption of filks, being the reftoration 

of SpiiiU-EieUi i and no faihion it 

Kkely to iftA the loombi To much em- 
jployment, ai the article of Train*. 

There was a meeting indeed, be- 
tween the Leather- fell en, Tannen, 

and Curriert, concerning a method of 

preparing calf, bog, koife, and dog- 

&iD, to line the bottom of the Traini, 

not only to prevent their tearing out fo 
!lbon, butai the hill, which they pie- 
..ftnted, fet forth, it would keep them time*, and compare thea with thole 

up with ruffie-cuflt j but yet, for i 
that, (he would not appear in it at 
church, if it had not the true qttaliry 
fweep at the bottom. 

WHEN the Editor began to 
compile the Hlftory of Fafliiont, 

. cleaner, fince leather wa* not fo liable 

to be foik'd through, at filk. 

But ilie Silk-weaver*, Mercers, Man- 
' tu«-makeri. Piece-broker), and Pin- 
'. cufhion- maker: , had incereft enough to 

liave the petition rejefied j for a* they 

which are at prefent made ufe of. 

In time c^ old, the Bird Ibii waa 
beld in great veneration, and eager- 
ly fought after throughout Mgf^. 
Throughout England, at the proptf 
feafon, men and d<^ too are as al&du- 

in their anfwer ohferved, fuch linings oui in finding SirJx wit.. Then wo 
would make one Train liH a whole fca- have Canaxy-bird-breedert,'Cock-fced- 
foo, which would be very detrimental eii, Pidgeon-fancien, Parrot- tutors, 
to the tcfpondenti wives and families. Qgail-pipen, Partridge-fetter*, Rook- 
Yet thii fcheme would be of great bolter*, Duck-decoyen, Capon-makers, 
ftrvice to tho!e young Ladies, who dunt and Snipe- Ihootert. 
make up above one Train in a fummer The Sacked Chicker* were for- 
— for now they are obliged to abridge merly looked after with great care i do 
themlelve) of much grandeur in their we not naw m carefully examine our 
gait, by looping up their Trains on Cock-peas ? The jfi^nri ufed to draw 
each fide of the petticoat, for fake of great conlequences from the fowls, who 
' clcanlinefi, the flaps hanging down were kept tor that purpofe picking up 
■ . like the ears of a large Mallilf. thecorn. f/M-Wn/ men in the prefent 
Yet 1 have fbmetimes, I confefs, times draw great fums, from obftrving 
ieen yoang Ladies fpirited enough to the fowls kept for that purpofe in theii 
kt their Train* trail along tlie flag- figjiting. 

fionet of BiOiopfgate-liieet, and drag We excel the ancients a> our Htwfe- 

npon the pavement of Wliitechape'. — race*, notwithftauding we have not fo 

Ti* true, they have a little damaged great a genius as PjmJm- to celebrate 

the edges of their dignity by it ; but them : we have Mr. Pcmd and Mr. 

«4Mt lignifiei a fine woman putting on Utitr to regifterthem i Mid for the re- 

ine cloathi, if Mk don't wear them as covery of a bctt, the authority of ei- 

ftke fbou'd do! belidcs, how can we, ther of the above-mentiooed fecretariel 

•t aptly as Simaai^ei did, compare a of the turf, is more to be dcpoided 

woman t« a peacock, unlefs fhe bears upon, than all the Gre^ Ode* of an- 

- herfelf in conTcqucnce at every ftep, tiquity. 

. ^ the fwccp of her tail. The combat of the C9?*.', or box- 

TAif fvaep at the bottom \m •'low Ingia fteelmufllert, waia greatexercifc 

grvita too conwion ; for i( w»t but UA ixaxm^ ibic ukakhu. ^^nW ^n \Wi 

rheBtAVTiut/aS the MAGAZWES/tU3eJ. 155 

WW tbe BrnSfing Boutt, nhich uicd to beef, uid a fubftautial cut round « 

t»e at Mr. 7**« Brwuihtan't. The houfhold baf, which erery maid of 

combatants in the oljmpic gamci were honour in Qoeen Elizabeth'i day* (j^o. 

made much of by their frieudi j the nous dayi indeed <) Urealli'^ed upon. 

Bear-garden Champion* made much of To theLadiexof thii agepiddlingtiiree 

themlclvet, by Ihahng the box between or four flices of bread and butter, pared 

dinn. off from the French raTped roll, thin 

The ancient* erefled many Temple* a* wafer-paper. 

out of X point of deyodon ; we build , In thofe day* — thofe famoti* day* of 

BMiy out of a point of fantifticahieft. our great Maiden, Qiieen Eliia, each 

Tbe Temple of Balbbc in tbe De- beauty could take off a cup of ale in ft 

fan. t* tbe tnnder of every traveller ; morning, and the Toafi (hen uTed with 

our ChineTe and Gothic Temple* tra- drinking wu, a large piece of wheatea 

Teller* will a* mncb woods- at. When bi-ead, baked brown, well nibbed wirii 

veviewapicceof ancient ArchiteAure, nutmeg, and Toused fmoaking into'ft 

we are amazed tt tbe ftupendo>iiliiela tankard of Arong beer, while a plate 

of die ODdertalung, >nd the Gcniu*, of Chelbire cheefe, hy way of A/irt, 

the Art, the Elegance, with which it wa* ferved up in tafle to every lUght 

it executed. But irtien we look at Honourable, Beautiful and Delicate 

many of oar modem thing*, we are Lady. Was not this better, than the 

aftanilhed at their meannefi, and wonder prelcnt method of (ipping ont of cupa 

how fo mudi money could be thrown (not bigger than Fairie* Punch-boKli) 

aw^y, without either Genius, Art, or a meagre potation of mere bailing 

Elegance. water, poured upon a few dryed flu-ufa 

As to the Hiftoty of Ammum, their leave* ? Surtlf, /urelj (as Mr. Vc- 

kingdom is doubtful t but our Bnglilh teran obferred) tiij h net lit toaj i» 

Ladies are fo very martial-minded, that mend nr brtii—infitad «f fnduting 

the chiefeft divoJion* are KovTt and Hiakt* op Oaks, tut ^I, n m 

DftUM*. tmtmrj tr tint, stify tring f»rti fitkt 

There are bat two point*, in which ftr ryfi etadUi. 
I find we dilhr eflentially from the an- 
cient*, in lefpcft of mode* i one of N. B. Inourlaft Number, theEd!- 

whtdt i( HiLiRioK. They had rather tor pronufed a Continuation of ^ 

too nUch, we too little ; their fine Rcduflion of h'ariinira in the Pingal 

Ladiei and Gentlemen adored Planet*, Stile ; but the Frtmch made fo little rc- 

JUements, Beafts and Birds j our fiiie liftance after the rurrendering the Cita- 

Ladie* and Gentlemen only worship del, that we have nothing more to add . 

themlUvet. toourfb]-mtraccount,butlhat thewhole 

Th« other diCnCtioB, which appears iOand it reduced fooncr than could have 

betwoen ancient and modern Manners, been expcAed, and with lef* lofi on our 

b et w een the ancient and modem* Man- fide, than we even dared to have hoped 

ners of this Kingdom I mean, is in for. 
ttic PaOuon c^ Ladiei living. Thus may Viftory ahvayi embiaKoa 

AitodredTes, enough has been faid the Akmi of GaEAT BaiTAtw, and 

ofthem, in the fore part of thi* EITay ; LisitTV and HoHoua he perpetual 

hefidc*. in apparel we fee old FaOiioni fupporten. 

becooae new Fafliiaos, and new Fafbiont We do afliire oui- readers, that port 

becone ^Id Fafliions ; for U the vrorld of the oratorial Ellay in the fecond 

' tana raund, thoft things turn round Humber, beginning. My Bkitukiii, 

along vrith it. lie. wa* wrote without any immoral 

Bat how an our fiocft Indies fallen intention { and we (hall alwayt take 

off 60m tb«r fading r bow are they care, that Ttlijvvai nmin latii^. wn«t 

dyeraflaJ i^ their nie* t fiom the bctreatcdby viawVtb.>u&»nw<^l'Vii>-i> 
HidttkeafMtnB baited bgttock of X » ^ 

156 Vis Beauties of all the MAGAZINES [eUEiti. 

A Compendium 

From the Imperial Magazine. 
A -vltvi »f tht preftM War, btgiKxing 
ittilb the King 0/ Pruflia'? dtmanding 
thtpajfap thrmgh Saxony. 

SINCE the King of Pniflia clearly 
fbreliiw a war was inevitabie, and 
that a paflage tlirough Saxony was ab- 
solutely necdiary for \m array, he or- 
dered M. de Malzdhn, his minifter at 
the court of Dieiileii, to demand it. 
On the 19th of Anguli he accordingly 
had a private audience of die King of 
Poland, and made tiie following verbal 
declaration 10 hit Majelty, on the part 
of the King liis MaJtcr. 

' Hi» Majefty the King of Piuffia 
ficds hiailelt obliged, by the behaviour 
ot the Enipcefs-queen, to attack her, 
and to march through tlie territories of 
Saxony into Bohemia : he accordingly 
demands a pafiagc through the eleft, ral 
dominion; of his Polilh Maicfty, de- 
claring, that his troops fhall obferve the 
liriflcft difcipline, and. take all the care 
of the country that the circuinttances 
will permit. His Poiilli Majelly and 
his royal family may at the fame time 
depend upon being in pcrfedt fafety, 
and of having the grealirft refpeft paid 
them, on the part of his Pruffiin Ma- 
jelly. As to the reft, after reflefting 
U)H,n the events of the year 1 744, there 
ii no realbn tn he furprized, that the 
King of Prufiia fliould Kike fuel) mea- 
fure.i,' as may prevent a return of what 
then happened. Moreover, lie dclires 
nothing lb much as a fpeedy re-efta- 
blifhmcnt of peace, to give him the 
opportunity of reftoring the King of 
fotand to the iMlftllion of his domini- 
ons, againft which iie has not formed 
any dangerous dedgns." 

M. de Malxalm added, ' that the 
neccliity his matter vtas under of acting 
■a this manner, could only be imputed 
tollie,behaviaurofibc court of Vienna. 

TJk King 01 Poiioil, in the Jurprize 


which this dccl.-iration put him into, 
anfwered M. de, ' that bf 
fliould not have cxpecled a requifition 
in the form then made to liim; tlut 
being at peace uiitli the world, and unr 
der no engag.-meat with any of the 
powers achially at war, he could not 
conceive tjte end of making fuch a de- 
ciaralioni but that he fliould give an- 
fwer upon this fub)e.?t in writing, and 
hoped his PrulTun M:i;efty, contenting 
himlelf witli a quick pa(Etge, would 
neither forget the refpefl due to a fove- 
reign, nor that which all ihe member* 
of the Oei-iaauic body i-eciprocally owe 
each other." 

Soon after this anfwer, the King 
cauJed nnather to be delivered in writ- 
ing t'> M. de Malzahn, much the fame 
ai tfie other, but more explicit. 

Bdjdcs Lord Storniimt, the Britilh 
minilter, who ivent on the part of the 
King of Polan'l, to wait on the King 
of Pruflia, his Poland Majefty. Ukewife 
feut the Count de Salmont, one of his 
minilters. His Prufli-m Majelly receiv- 
ed tliem very politely, heard their pro- 
polaU, and told them, * Thatbehiin- 
ielf wiJhed for nuthing more than to 
find the King of Poland's fentimcnts 
acquiefce with his declarations : that 
the neutrality which his Polifh Majefty 
feemcil deliious to obrei-ve, was exa^ly 
what he rc<^uired of him ; but in order 
to render this neutrality more fecure, 
it would be pi'Oper for tiis Polilh Ma- 
jefty i;o leparate his army, and fend the 
troops he had aJiembled at Pima back 
into their quarters ; that this would be 
a full proof of a neutrality, and alter 
thi* he (hould take a pleafure in giviog 
real marks of his friendlhip ior Iti* 
Polifh Majelty, and conceit with him 
what mealures might be taken, accoid- 
ijig to the Tituation of al^rs. 

But his PohJh Majefty had raifed 911 
army of }0,ooo men tor other dtpluitt, 
tlua U) toucb badt. *^uil into their 

rhe Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES felelfed. \^ 

<|uarten. Hii Pniflian Majeftjr, fore- and the King of Pnjtrii entering Suoitf 

feeing that war was become intvitable, on the agth of Auguft, marched with 

and thai the King of Poland wa* re- his troops, divided into three coliuniu, 

folved to continue his military prepara- towards Kirna. The firft fet out fixim 

tions, at laft relbWed to entf r Saxony, the Dutchy of Magdeburg, under the 

and by firilcing fo elifeftual 3 blow, dif- command of Prince Ferdinand of Bnin- 

enablc hit enemies from execiiting their fwick, direfling their route to I^pfi^ 

tormidabte Ichemt. Boma, Kemnitz, Preyberg, Dippold> 

This great monarch having prepared fwalde, tn Cutta. The fccond, com- 

a ponerful army, found it ready for maDdzd by the King, and under bilA 

action by the end of Auguft. Hii fi- field-marihal Keith, marched through 

xoMon at this junthire was alarming^ Pi-etlth, Torgau, Lonmatfch, Wilf- 

the power of the houfe of Aollria, of dniff, Drerden, and ZehiD. The 

itfelf, an orermatch for him ; he knew third, commanded liy the Fnnce of 

hi had to cope with, bcfidn, a vaft Brunfwick-Bevern, crojling Luratia, 

army of Rufljans, who were upon their took its route thro' Elfttiwerde, Baut- 

miirch for Pruflia: add to thefe, the zen, and Stoipe, to Lolimm. Thefe 

King of Poland, with jo,ooo men, three columns arrived the fame day at 

Nor was his MajeRy without fears from the camp atPirnn, which theyinvefted. 

tbe part which France might take, in The divifinn commanded by the King 

the fituation which her new ally the Tf>ok puHefTion of Drefdcn, cut otf all 

Emprefs- queen then was in. communication between that city and 

Being prepared for the worft that the .Saxon camp, and on the 8lh hi« 

could liappen, he i efolved to begin hof- M.ijefty took up his quarters at Wilf- 

tllitie* by attacking Saxony; having daitf. On the loth, a great part 

fiiH conferred the chief ^ommand in of the Prullianarmy marched toward* 

FrulTa on Matfhal Lehwald, an oHicer the Saxon camp, and the head-quar- 

ot the grealeft courage and ahiliiies, ten: were at Seidlitz, above half a Ger- 

acdlhalinbilefia on MarlhalSchwerin, man mile dillant from Pima. And 

i foldier gown old in the Pniflian ler- the faiiLe day one regiment of curiaf- 

vice, and a particular favoiuite of the iitra, and three of dragoons, marclad 

King's, liiving taught hit MajeAy the through Dreldcn into tlie canip at Wil- 

firlt rudiment* of the srt of war; re- driirf, where a body of ttiaoo men were 

lining to himfelf that of the pridcipal -ftill left. 

irmy, intended to aA in Saxony and Prince Ferdinand of Brunfwick, 


The Saxon general made choice of 
Pirna t'orthe rendezvous of tlieir troops, 
u mofi conveiiieiiC, either tor deceit ing 
the Pruflian army, in cafe of its ad- 
?incing into Uohemii, 

ith about I men, entered Lelp- 
\'-C on the loth. So impenetrable are 
the councils of his Pruffian Majeftj-, 
Ihnt even Prince Ferdinand did nof 
know what couife he was to take fur- 
ihan Grns-Kugel, where, upon 

fuccouti from the Aullrian . Upon opening his inilniciions, he found the 

the lirft motion of the PruHian troops, 
IW marching into Pomerania, or, in 
iafe of' necefllty, for joining Marfhnl 
Leiiwald, th: Saxons abandoned all 
their garrifcns bonlering on Brjnilen- 
Wrg, and took poft between the Mol- 
diiw and the Elbe. They aftemarils 
returned to their quarteif, and a fecund 
lime broke up, and repaired 

King's orders to advance to Leipfic, 
and take polfciTion of it. 

Notice was given tlie fame evening 
to the deputies of the corporation of 
merchants, thjt they were to pay all 
faxes and culiums to the order of his 
Pniliian Ma elty. I'he deputies waited 
on Prince Feidiiiand of Biunfwick next 
morning at 1 1 o'clock, who received 
cantonmenis. Their motive being tliein very po'.iiUy, aivi aSiuti *.V«ki, 
^auwm,, proper mctAiTi.1 wen ttJieni tJut.tluy iiuglude9tiu\\v^n\vuHvnAr- 

.158 rif Beautiej of all /i* MAGAZINES jWfflfl/. 

Aip, protection, and care to miintaia nlgSein, vrtane the Saxon ca*ip «w 
(om! order. The fame day the Prince pitched, is a cantinned racL, with a 
took poflelTion of the cuttom-boure and dccUviiy down to the Elbe on one fid^ 
,czcile-oSice, and orderrd the magazinei and into a valley on the other. Tlui 
of com and meal to be opened fai the declivity endi on oAe fide of KoeniB- 
.uTe of hi* troop*. ftcin, from whence begini a thick fortA, 
His Maiefty the King of IVufGa in which the Saxons cut down traeif 
jdid the fama at Dreldea. The King and barricaded tlierafelvn. On thit 
.of Poland, on the nens of the irrup- fide of Pinia ii a narrow palTage, where, 
lion of the FrulTiani, left Diefden, ai well u in the town itfelf. they tnadc 
.attended by his two font. Prince iatrenchmtnts, and nufed about their 
Xavier, and Prince Charles, on the camp near 60 redoubti, well provided 
third of September, and put himfelf with a great number of cannon. Btit 
• U the h^ad of hi* troop; at Pitn;i, re- thii advantageous fituation did rot re- 
viving to defend bimlelf to the lalt. medy the want of water, provilionti 
I'he queen, and the reft of tlie royal and fonge t the Saxon ^neralt oout- 
family, remained in the .city, and were ted nothing that might induce the PruTr 
treated in the moft polite manner by iiani to proceed on their march for 
riie King nf Pruflla, who took polIeUi- Bohemia, and leave them behind, iritb- 
on of it the Sth. That monarch cfta- out attacking them. But former ex- 
IriiHicd all the offices for the execution perience bad given the King of PrulSa 
of public bufinels belonging to the wifdom with regard to future tranfiAi- 
f niilinn army, at Torgnu, which was ons. If, on the one hand, no direft 
tbeplacc wherecontribmiuns and duties attack was, thought advireable, fo, on 
<£ all kinds were paid i and as the calh the other, no enemy wai to be left b^ 
»nd trcaliire of the army were kqit hind. Befidcs llriAly blockading tltt 
here, ijoa peafants ivci-e fet at work Saxons, it was refolved to form an ti- 
ro throw up entrenchments round the my of obfervation, to prevent fuccowv 
place, to prevent its being attack'd or being fent from the Aullrian' army. In 
iiu'priTed. 'ihe deputies from Lei pfic conlequence of this refolu ion, the 
vere conduced Iiither, u a fecuriiy PrulTiani tnokthe poAsof Leopcridfhaia, 
for the obedience of the regency of that Marckerfdorf, HeUend«f, Cotia, Zehift^ 
city, and the payment of its dutiei and Scdiitz, as far as tlic Elbe, where, by 
contributions. A Pruflian commiflai'y their bridge, they had a communicatiOD 
)Vai lel'tto t:ike care of Ihefe payments, withthepofisofLohmm, Welen, ObrcT' 
but what is extraordinary, notonclol' waden, and Schaiidau. In thefe dtf- 
dier. ferent placet wae diftributed thirty-eight 
Tliree columns of the Pruflian annj' bittalions, andthirty fquadrona. Spven- 
ntt at FJrna the lam: day. They were ty-nine battalions and feventy fipiadroni 
no li^oncr encamped round this poft, were deftined for Bohemia, which no.- 
than it was pci'ieivcd, that notwithltand- teredby detachments, nioving to Peter- 
ing the inferiority of the Saxon army, fwalde, AuSg, and Janfdorf. Tbu 
,the advantageon? tituition of the ground body wai commanded by Marshal Keitli, 
was fo great, that it was not to be at- by whofe order* general Manfthin maAe 
tacked without confulcrablc lofs. It himfelf mafter of the caftle of Ketf- 
Mras therefore determined to mm the chen, taking an hundred Aufttians pri- 
attack into a blockade, and to treat foner). The Marlbal encamped at 
the Saxon army i-athcr in the manner Jonjilorf, where he fiatd till the end of 
of a timn bciirged, than like a poft, the month. 

K'hich might be attacked according to Hitherto marlhal Brown had kept 

the cuftom of icar carrried on in an clofe in hi* camp at Kolin, which wat 

t^ea counajt. ahnofi completely formed by the aift 

The pJiu'a between Pina apd Xm* of k-ofgikt tnifi. «£ ^ «RiUerY br that 

riehiAVTititf ell tbe MAG AZWES fileHed. 155 

pnrptA being urivrd ; but the troopt that cahinrt. The queen in Cone ma^ 

•m not ill complete then) tbemarihil fuTum, ifTurt^l him he wm iniftikm, 

hid luider him prince Ptcco)omini,feven tor the cabinet contitned tw fuch pa- 

lientouitt-field-maHhah, and flxtren pen. But the PnilTuui ofhcerinfiftcd 

n^argenen1<;beCdeithis,the Auftriin* upon hiving it opened, ind fiDdingttiit 

wenthenairembliiigti'oopt atOllifchiu. the molt peremptory demindi wouM 

The couit of Vienna drew all the force* not be complied with by Iter PoliOi Ma- 

of her tmperial nujefty'* immenfe do- fefty, he broke it open himfelT in her 

■inioni into Bohemia : all the officen prdence, and took out the very caHcet 

h the Aufirian Netherlands received or- be hid demindcd, which contained ill 

dento )Mn theirregimentidiraftly, and the original converTition* and Icttera 

boU thetnTelret in readineft to march on between the court! ot' Saxony, Vienni, 

the firft notice, and were foon detached and Peterlbui'g. 

iato Bohemia ; and orden urived it Hii Pruflian Majefty finding himfelf 

BmOelt, to raife feveral independent poflcffiKl of (b invaluable itreiTu-e, in- 

compuiei of too men eich : parties of lUntly publilhed them, thit all Europe 

3 or Aooo Croatiani were continually mightbeconvincedof thenecedity tltere 

sardiing through Vienna for their wai for hia beginning hoftilitiet in hii 

canpt in Bohemia and Moravia. own defence. 

Marihal Scbwcrin, after pafllng tbr*' Great eflbrts were only to be made 

Ac coanty of Glatz, had advanced to in Saxony i tlie fituation of the Saxnu 

Hidiat, afterwirditothebanltiofMet- camp made it ueceirary for the Auftriin* 

Imv, and laftly to Anjet, where he to advince to their relief, and the Pruf- 

tDOted a detachment ot huHan and dra- fian* found it necefiary to keep tbefit 

gDons, ooramanded by general Bucof, enemiei off, ■■ well at to continue the 

aadtookiooprifonen. Afterward i the blockade of the Saxon camp. The 

aulhal took pofleflion of the camp of condition of the deflorate wai certain- 

Aujcft, and foraged tmder the wilU of ly at thit time on the verge of deftruc- 

KoDingfgntz,wticTie Prince Piccolomini tion, the Pruflians had taken ponefTHXi 

wat escamped. Near Hoenmaut the of all the towni and fortrefleg, and had 

hvflian huflan defeated 400 Aultrian dem:indcd, about a ibrlnigbt after their 

fra^oni, and took many of them, entrance, to be deliverni, in tlie fpace 

Tbbwaiill marihal Schwerin could do. ot thive wceki at fartheft, iioooxen. 

Tlw camp at Koningfgrstz wm fiiu- >50o Bleep, meafuret of oat*, 

ittd at the conflux of the Adler into 150,000 quintal* of hay, and ao,OM» 

the Elbe : the enemy were entrench- tniRet of Itraw ; the value of tbero lA 

ti, and this poA in its front too difficult wis fuppofed to amount to fiijioa* 

ta be attacked. crowni. 

Hii'Prallian Majefty took pofTelEon of In the mean time the Emprefi Qgen, 

Dnfden, ftnt an otfiixr to the Queen to found herJ elf obliged in honour to re« 

demand the keyi of the cabinets, and titvc her ally the King of Polaad ; ac- 

the archive* : her Majefty unwillingly cordingly fhe ordered inarflial Brown to 

complied ; and wlien the PnifEin officer difengage the Saxon*. Hii ^rmy wit 

teceivcd the keyi of her, he retjoelled encamped at Budin, near the cunflnx 

fonbcr, thar her Majefty would alfo of the Egra with Ae Elbe ; aadtbribe 

pot him in poOeflion of a certain caOcet, executing thcfe orders, be had the 

contlining fome particular papers, and choice of three way* i one by attackini; 

Selcribed it to her: the Q;^ecn denied and defeating marihal Keith's army; 

having any knowledge of fuch a caflcet, the fecond, by marching to the Mt, 

lad told the officer (be knew not whit thn.ugh Berlin, and Tcopliit, to enter 

hciteant. Madam, replied he, (point- Saxony, which laid hiiik ilad«c 'tk« 

iag to a cabinet^ ^e ciAet I am or- neceftity at ex^)Q&ng Viit 4,»^ ^^Cc* 

trndb/ A/ tMOet- to daauid, itia Prufijiii Kimy, nA, «Neiv <A \>«w%^n> 

j6o Tie Beauties of all /he MAGAZINES fiU^TeJ. 

prived of his magazines at Budin, and ed tlie lirtt liue, to occupy two higk 

WellerD : the third, by feiidrng « de- billt, oiitl the bottom belwixt themt 

tachment through Leutmcritz, and pro- lonie battaliont to form the iecoodluici 

ceeding to the ^axona by the way of and the third to be compofed of the 

BobMiJch, Leipe and Schandau. Thi* wiide cavalry. The ground where tbe 

laft roeaAire could noc produce any Prullians formed tliemlelves in otder of 

thing dec ifive i tlie ground in tlie oeigh- batlle, contaiued only the 111 battali- 

bourhood of Schand.iu, and Ober-Ka- on) of the van, the ground continuing 

den, being fo dilHcult, that a fmall to widen towards tbe left. The decU- 

body of truopsntay lliop an entire army, vity of tliefe mountain) was cocered with 

But hia Prullian Majefty, iu fo critical vincyardi, divided into a great manj 

a time, judged bis prelencewatnecetTa- inclofuici, by Itonc walls, tiiree feet 

ry in Bohemia. Anordtngly, he left higb, as belonging to d^lfereat pcrfoni. 

the camj> at Stelitz, on ttte sSth of In tlkcfe vineyards, marlhal Browne poft- 

September, and the lame day reached cd his pandours to Itop them, fo that, 

tnarlha) Keith's camp at Jonfdurf. On ai every battalion of the left entered 

the 19th, ihe army in Bohemi:t wu or- the line, it wa; obliged to engage the 

dered to march : the King going be- enemy. But their lire being faint 

fore with eight b:Lttalions and twenty and unftcady, it conliimed bis PruJIian 

fijuadrons, encamped at Jirmitz, where Majeiiy in hii opinion, that marshal 

;he icoati of the army brought advice, Browne w^s retreaung, and that thft 

that marflial Brown w»s, the next day, paudours and bodies of cavaU'yfeen in 

to pals the Egra. Ills Majelly nuw the plain were hit rear. T hi) opinion 

itidged, that the bell way njs to draw appeared the more plauUhle, from tbe 

near ttie enemy, in order to obferve inipolTibiiity of feeiog any appearance 

their inotions. On the 3otli, all tlie of an amiy ; a thick fog hiding eveiy 

troopifollowed theKingintwocolumns, thing, and did not dilperfc till pa^ 

the one by the way of Profcobot, and eleven. HU Majclty ordered his artil- 

the otiier by the way of Jirmitz^ From iery to play on the cavalry in the plain, 

Jirraltz be niarchcd witli hie van, to- upon which it feveral time* altered its 

ward* Welniina, wliere he arrived that foitn. Sometimei It appeared nume- 

cvuning, Tlierc he law the AuHrian rjusifomctlmesdrawnupctaequer-wayt, 

army, with iti right wing at Lav-ol- fomctlmes drawn up InOireecontiguoiu 

. chutz, and its lett towards the Egra. line) ; fonietlmet five oi* fix troopt filed 

The King, liimfelf, occupied, ivllh olf to the left, and dlfappeared. After 

fix iMttalion), a boUow, andfomerifing the king had found that the battalion* 

grounds, which comro^mded Ixiwof- werepaiTelTedof the hollow, in the man* 

chutz, -ind which lie refolvcd to make ner he had ordered it, hethou^t, that 

uTe of, the next day, in order to march the hrlt thing to be done, wax to drive 

out againft the Aultriaiis. The army back, the enemy's cavalry, which ftood 

urived, at night, at Wehnina, where in the front. Accordingly he cirdered 

tbe King only formed hisbaitalions be- ^° lijuadrons of horfe to charge them ; 

^ind oue another, and tlie fquadruns who, having foiined thcmlelvei at the 

in tbe liune manner, which leuiained foot of the eminence, wheie the Pruf- 

ali night in tbi* pofition ; tlie King fian infantry was polled, charged, an^ 

himlelf lilting up all night, hav- broke the Aultrlan horfe. But, b» tb* 

ing no oilier coveiing but iiis cloak, Auftrians lud placed behind their C2- 

betbie a little fire, at Ihe head of his valry, in hollow places and ditcbea, « 

troop*. On the Hrll of Udober, at great body of inf:intry, with fevenl 

break of day, he took wilh him hii pieces of cannon, the Prullian cavalrjTf 

principal general oihcers, and Ihewed through the brisknefs of their attack) 

. tAfm the ground he inlciitltd to occupy found themlelvct expofed to the fire of 

MfiA Jut M-aiy, viz, tJic uilHutry tiornt- th'uc^taiv^aaA&'valaiiu^ ,-«bkb«hli^ 

rfe Beauties ef all ih MAG AZltiES felellej. i6i 

than to retarM and ftirm agiin, under 'i^d no more ponder ror ammDnttion 

rtie proteiliim of tlieiroim infantry and foi Uieir cannon inotwithlbiidingwhich, 

cannon, and thii without being piirfii- the regiment ol it7,cnb!ilT. oiid Mazileu- 

ed by the Aufb-ian cavalry. Itwa^not fei cntert<,l Loii-ofdiutz, ivith tlitir liay- 

(iU now apjirchended, by hij I'rtillian onets fixed, and drove before IhAi nine 

Majtfty, that the Auftriam were facing frcA AuArian battalions, which 

him with their whole army. The King Brornie had juJt pofted there. The bat - 

at that time wai for placing his cavahy tic concluded with a difordcrly- fliglit of 

behind in a fecnnd line ; but before tlie Auftrians. What hiniUrcd the 

lhi» order could be brought, his horfe, FrufTian cavalry from taking advantage 

prompted by their natural impetuofity, of it waa, firft, the broad dildi men- 

ind adefireof diftinguilhing themftlves, tioncd in defcribing the fecond gallant 

charged a fecond time, bore down all att.ick made by them, and fecondly, 

oppofition, palTrdthroughthe fame flank the mafterly difpodtion of niarfta] 

fee, ai at the firft charge, piirfueil the Browne, in taking all the left of hit 

enemy above 300 pace< ; and in the ex- infantry, which bad not been attacked, 

ctfi of ardour, crofTcd a ditch 10 feet to cover his bi-oken troops which were 

»idc. Beyond this ditch, at the d ill- fiying in confufion. In this order 

ince of joo paces was another ; behind marllial Browne waited the approach of 

tdiich appeared the Aitftrian infantry, night to retreat. At an hour after 

drawn up in order of -battle. Immedi- midnight Jie began his march toward* 

Mely 60 pieces of cannon played upon his camp at Budin, breaking down ill 

the Pruflian hoi-je, which rcpaffed the his bridges over the Egra. The next 

ditch, and returned to their infantry, daj-, the Piinie of Bevtrn was detach- 

t the foot of the mountain, without ed hy the Kin" of Pruflia, with a body 

bring followed. The Kingthen order- 
ed his cavalry to poft thcmfclvcs behind 
the infantiy. About this time, the 
fire on the left wing increafcd. Marftial 
Browne had fuccelTively brought on 10 
battalion), who, palling by Lowofchut7, 
Hned the banks of tiie Elbe, to fupport 

to Schirkoiviti, which n 

right ; and from thence be 

partiei along the Egra, to re- 

e paffis. The Auftrian 

amounted to do, 000 before the 

, which lafted feven hours, dur- 

hich, the cannonading wns in- 

thepandours in the vineyards; the^ene- Cdfam on bolh fides. The lofs of the 

my ufed all poflible efforts to flank the 
left of the Pruflian infantry. The King 

Auftriars was computed at about 70c 
killeil or wounded ; ;oa taken pri- 

ordcted the battalions of the firft line to loners; aniongft whom wajPiiiiLC Lob- 
turn to the left i the battalions of the kowiti, four pieces of cannon, and 
fecond line filled up the intervals, which three ttandaids. The lolaof IhePruf- 
had been occafioned by this motion ; fians Uid rot exceed 6 cr 7000, amangft 
fothatthecavalryformedthefecondline; whom was general LiidriiK, an officer 
iriiich fupported the infantry. At tlie of great merit. The Prul!i-in army en- 
« time the whole left of the infantry, camped on the field of battle, where it 

marching on gradually, wheeled ahnii 

and attacked the town of Lowofchut?, 

in flank, in fpite of the piodigiouj fire 

of the enemy: the Pruflian grenadiers 

fired in through the doors and windows, 

Vid roofs of the hou.'ei, in the burning 

W «hich, the battalion of Kkift and had moved to Randnil: 

Boniltadt chiefly dillinguilbed tbem- vancing towards BohmiJchleife, in their 

felves. In this afiion, though only the way tur Saxony, and coiififtcd of -t.b<iu.t 

attack of a pott, every Pruili^n ftildier 6000 men. Mv\iou£\* t\it wtiiMi.^v Q^ 

ifdicJeAwingSred awety tiiot. They itiic dctAchracnt conXi cviS« '*^*<i*%- 

juiinoed wiUioiit moicPstion, foraging 
withincani!on-Ili!>tufthr' Auftrian army. 
On the 6th, his PrulHan Majcfty re- 
ceived advice th:it marllial Browne had 
mnde a detachment, hi vihich was hi) 
iivn regiment; and thefe troops 

i6i The Beaotiis of all the MAGAZINES feUatd. 

' prclienfiou, hii Majefty thought that 
hia army in Saxony, confilling of 
thirty fquadront, might want a lein- 
forcement of horlc ; clpccially if the 
Saxont fhould attempt to force the piT* 
of the Hellendorf, where the cavalry 
might be ufefully employed, particu- 
larly in the pldns of Peterfwaltte. Tlicfc 
confiderations determined the Kij^g to 
go thither in perfon. Atcordingly, 

_ letting out from Lowofchut/., or the 
i^thi with 15 fquadrons of dragoons, 
be arrived at his otlier aimy, on the 
14th at 

The reader 

niiicaiTied. They now altered tfaeir 
fcheme, and, feeing the difficulty of 
tranfporting their boat* on the Elbe, 
where theyjiad the fire of three Pruilian 
redfubts to palj, they therefore loaded 
their pantooDS on horfea, and carried 
them by land to a place near Kooing- 
flein, oppofits to the village of Halb- 
liadtcl. This outlet of their camp had 
excited the attention of the Saxoni, ai 
being the mofl cafy, on arceunt of the 
fuccourt they expeAed from the Anftri- 
ans. According to the fituation of the 
ground, the Saxons could attempt tO; 

the battle of Lowoicliutz. 
tirely decifive. For althouelv hia Pruf- 
£oD Majtfiy, in the account which he 
]»uk]ilhi'd of this campaign, pretends, 
that hii army in Bohemia was intended 
merely lo cover the blockade of the 
Saxon camp j }et we may perceive that 
his intemion, when he fet o ' ~ 
hernia, wa$, in cafe he got 

n perceive that force a paflkge only by Hermfdoif x 

Hellendorf. This would certainlj 
have been attended with great lofi, 
though there was a probability of faving 
by this attempt a part, atleaft, of their 
men. It cannot but be thought, that 
they were entirely unacquainted with 
the fituation of Kalbftadt, Burgcarf- 
for Bo- dorf, Zeigemiick, Schandau, and with 
decifive the diipofition of the PrulEani in thefe 

victory, to march directly to Prague, pofls. The PmHian general Zefcbwits, 

to facilitate the conquclt of all that with eleven battalioni and fifteen fqna- 

hingdom : every impartial man will drons, wa* pofted between Schandau and 

agree, that this moiuixh, had he gain- Wendilchefore ; and oppofite to him ia 

ed fuch a viaorj', would not have di- the villages of Mittleldorf, and AJtcn- 

reAly marched bnck to his army in Sax- dorf, encamped marlhal Browne with 

onyi his bufmefs would in every refpeft his detachment. Lefchwitz wh much 

have been more completely done, had ftronger than Browne. The imprac- 

lie got polTenioii of Prague, and there- ticabLc fituation of tliefe rocki hindered 

^y been enabled to extend his winter- the Aullriani from advancing to Bugerf- 

quarters into the very hc:irt of Bohe- dorf. This could not be donef itbouc 

mia. We find by marlhal Browne's a body double tbcir number, oF filing 

inability torelicveihe Saxons, on.which off, two a breaft, in fight of general 

account he engaged the Prullian army, Lelchwitz towards Allbidt. Where tha 

the advantage the vi£lor's caufe rcceiv- Saxons intended to pals, is afmall plain, 

cd from it, was verv confiderable 1 it in the center of which ftandBLilUenftein, 

was the fiift ai^;oii of ihc nar, and the 9 Aeep mountain. . On both fides Of 

foldieri looked upun it as a good omen this rock, in the form of a crefcent, 

of future fucce^s. five battalions of grenadiers guarded an 

In il'.e mean time gjcat changes hap- impracticable barricade of felled trees. 

pened in the camp at PJriia, fiiice the Behind them, at the diftance of joo 

) oUi of Odcber. The Saxons had that paces, two brigades of foot were placed 

day attempted in thjow a bridge over in the defile of BurgerTdorf, fupppited 

the river at Williead. The I'rulliaiis by five fquadrons of dragoons ; and 

liad there a redoubt, from whence a beliind this defile is Ziegcnruck, a per> 

ca;>t=in with 50 grcnudicrj liied on the pendicular rock, 60 feet high, and which 

£uxons hosts, lie tutjk ilvcn or eiglit formi a femi-circle round thefe difficult 

of' them, and olhtis lie funk with lluir pc-lts, joining the Elbe at its tW9 extrv- 

fiiiiaon i lo timt the diil^n U \l\t, Sax- tmtics. Etoia\tuK \AMu<«»a«. ^laiee. 


The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES fekSIel 163 

It v3(, that on the i tth the Saxont be- The Saxoni lolt all prcfcitce of mind) 
gu 10 ^rm the bridge. The Pruffian and cut down their bridge, which vrac 
cficert, inftead of difiivbing them, fuf- cvried away by the current to the poft 
feted (hem to finifh it. The defcent of Raden, where it was flapped. The 
from Tinnldorf, towards the Elbct a Fruflian army encamped on the em>- 
tolerably prafticable i but, after they nence of Struppen, Lti leli joining to the 
bad fiiulhed their bridge, the great Elbe, and the right extending along a 
difficulty remained of climbing up the large hollow way, terminating nehr 
rock, from whence they could go only Hennerfdarf. Such were the fituatioiu 
by one foot- path to Alftadtel. It vm of the PrulTian, Aollrian, and Sixoft 
(01 the i2th in the evening, that they troops, when the King of Prullia arriv- 
bcgui tlinr march. Two battalioniof ed on the i4thi with hie dragoons, at 
fftnaHa*, after infinite difficulty, got the camp at Struppen. 
on theotber fide. On the 13th, thit Marlh at Brown had arrived on ibc 
road waf intircly deftoyed by the con- nth, at Lichtenldorf, near SchandaUf 
tiDoil raiiu t fo that there waa no poC- nnd immediately acquainted the Saxoni 
fibili^ of getting their cannon from with hit arrival, letting them iuiow, 
tbeir entrenchment* i and accordingly, that he would Say there all the next 
tbeyleft them behind. This day their day, but no loiter, and wait for the 
ciTalry, their baggage, and their rear notice of a certain Ggnal, to be^jn lbs 
ibond themfelvei coufufcdly rmbarralT' attack on the Pmnian polls, which fignal 
cd, one being ftopped by another. The was not given. The Saxona were in 1 
difficulty of the palTage hindered the cul de fac, or place, through which 
march of their troop--, the van could there was no palTage, where il wai im> 
oaly file off one by one, wliilft the main poffib'e for them to aft, and they la- 
body and the rear were c^ligcd to re- boured under unfiirmonntable dilKcuU 
BUD nationlefi c« the fame place. On tiea : fo that, though the King of Po- 
the i]tb| Teiy early in the morning, land, who was at IConigftein, was ardent 
Tiiocc Maurice of Anhault received (he for miking an aitatk, hii generals con* 
£rft advice of the retreat of the Saxon*, vinced him of the utter impoHibiliiy a£ 
The ^^uffian t^oop* without delay, it. Marlhal Krown perceiving the dan* 
Mrcbed in ftven cdumnt. It wa« with ger of the litua:ion he was then in, re- 
grcai labour they cUmbed thofe rocks, treated on the 14th towards Bohemia, 
daring which, however, they met with Whereupon, a Pruflian o.'Bccr, with a 
aeofqmfitiaa. Upon gaining the height, body of hullarj, fell upon the rear of 
they farmed I the PrulGan bulTars (ell the Auftriani, confilling of 300 hulTan^ 
npootbc four Saxon fqnadrt)nt, which and xoopandoursi and, routingthcmi 
compolbd their rear-gnard, and drove the Hungarian infantry was put ro tbc 
them to tbeir infantry, near' Tirmf- fword. This affair, which gave rife to 
ikrf. The Prnlfian companies of hmt- fo many debates and reproaches among 
ten, lodging themselves in a wood, on the Auftrian and Saxon generals, if 
tJK. flank <tf thde troops, extremely very eaiily decided ; the cafe was, that 
pUed them widi tbeir fire. Prince neither party had a fiiliicient knowledge 
Maurice ordered the foot regiment of of the ground which the Saxons had 
Fniflia to advance 011 an eminence, to pitched npon far tlicir retreat, and to 
tlic right of the Saxons j and two which alone was owing the furrenderof 
pccei ^ cannon to play on their- rear the Saxon army. The King of Folind, 
tuard, a general flight enfued. The in the cafUe of Konigltcin, feeing hi* 
hiiflari threw themfcLves on the baggage army in fuch a fituation, thit it could 
■ftbe-anny, and plundered it ; andthe not force a palfage by the fword, and 
Itantcra cMiveyed themfelves into the without all holies of ^la^i&acA ot tvA- 
•opdt, oear tha Elbe^ from wheoce court, fCrBMud\v»H(Ki^\ot\nT'tti&«E 
ikjiaiPbilAfMKjiuafJaitfretteat. tiwafidva naloMn oi vai. ^'^'a^t 
Y 2 V-mJ^i*^ 

,164. ^^ Beauties of all the M'a6-AZINES fele^ed. 

Riitowftywu appointed to driOT up tlie 
capitulation. The King ai Pruflia 
imdc no difficulty of reftoriDg the co- 
-louri, 'ftandardt, and kettle- drunu, 
■which were carried to the King of Po- 
land at Konigltein. Accordingrta the 
capitulation the Saxoni marched out of 
Uieir camp. On the rfith,>in the nxmi- 
aXg, bread was fent to the ibldient as 
fimn as the cB{lin)l.ition wa* agrenl to- 
On the 17th they pafTed the Elbe, pre- 
- ceded by tlieir general officer*! at a 

Jlare cnilcil Raden, where the Pfufiani 
ad a bHdgE oi' boat) ( and after pAlTing 
between two bait:iliont of Pruffkinguardi, 
they Were received by two battalion) 

' of the Prince of.PruAa'i regiment, 
drawn Up on tM right and left i they 
thereformed a hollow £]Harei and had 
the- aitklei of war read, aiul the mili- 
tary oith aJminiltered to them. Ai 

' '(here was but one bridge laid over the 
nver, and the roads from the Saxon 
fcSinp were extremely bad j and as every 
regiment took the oath feparately, titis 
ceremony lalted all that day and tlie 

■ next. The foldiert were all armed, 
and moft ot' them -entered into the ler- 
vice of hit Pnillian Majefty, the ofGceri 
.were permitted on theirparole, to go to 

■ their ptaees of refidence. 

The whole Saxon array conjifted of 
' j6,ooe men, 3000 of which were horfe 
and dragoons. The fbldieri were ex- 
tremely well looking, robuft young 
meni and had not fiiffereJ for want of 
proviltons during the blockade of Eve 
week^. But the cavalry was aimoft rained. 
On the TSth the King of Poland fet 
out for \Varli»w. The troopi of Pnilfia 
were withdrawn fi-om all the places in 
this road,' and the fame regard (hewn to 
hiJ^erfon as erown'd heads reciprocally 
bbferve towards each other in tile moft 
profound peace. The Queen of Po- 
land, leather with the royal family, 
continued in their capital, and had the 
£ime honours paid them firran their ene- 
mies that furrounded them, at thep 
were accuftomed to receive fma their 
own fubtefh. 
ft wMs expcQad hj many that the 
'''"t of JPniSi, after gainii^ fuct ka 

■acceffion nf ftrength Ri the Saxon anny, 
would again march into fi<4ieniia, and 
■face Marfhal Brown on a more eqval 
footing than belbre. But that wife 
'monarch, weighing the difadvantaget 
Aat night accrue to hit army by ha- 
•zarding a winter't campaign, in a conn- 
try where the feverity of the weather 
ii generally more dettTufri*^ than f he 
moft defperate battle, againft the ad- 
vantages that might he gained by a 
feccmd vi&iry, wlien it w::s impoffible 
Co improve it, prudently reMved'Ut 
withdraw his army into quart en of cdn- 
tonment, and wait the motpom of (he 
enemy. Accordingly- Marfhal Keith 
wai ordered to fi!rtd olf the ba^age of 
,his corps on the t Aenty.firfi of OfMfer, 
the horfe.and heavy artillery on the. 

' His Pruflian Majefty left Stmppen 
the -twentieth, accompanied with tea 
battalitms, to cover the retreat of hit 
Bohemian army, and lay that night at 
Peterfwalde, and the next at Lenai ; 
on the twenty-fecond in the mormng 
(leaving hi) battalion! at l,ena)) hit 
■went to Lowofchut?., but returned that 
night to Lenai. On tlte twenty-third, ' 
.early in th? morning, the camp at 
.Lowofchutz broke up; they formed 
.into two columns, the firft comtnandcd 

tached four battalions to guard the right 
of the army, and, at the fame time, 
to pick up the detachments placed along 
the river : they joined the army at 
Lenai. The Piince of Bevern com- 
manded the rear-guard, which confin- 
ed of eight battalions, five fquadront 
of dragoont, and five of hullart. ' On 
the left of the rear of the array,' but 
at fonte diftance, wat polled part of 
the regiment of Zcitboihuflart, to'pre- 
vent the Auftrian irregulars trora' aft- 
ingi theylay that night at I>nai, where 
ihey rcfted the twenty-third, twenty- 
fonitb and twenty- fifth. -' 

In 'the mean time, Marlhal BfowB 
GOuJd not well penetrate into th^ de- 
ftgna of his PruiTian M^efty{' but 

SThe Beauties t>f all lie MAGAZINES feleiJed. 165 

■ing hit djfpofitioiu far relreitlog, he number of 'moattn thii occaliontd to 
lent a detachment of 3000 men, under be at Drefden, tfnhlnccd the price of 
gmeralHaddick, withadetign'tohlmds com fo much, that a bulbel (tf wheat 
tbe rear of the PmJlian army 1 but he c oft five croms. The ciufe of tbii 
found hii Pruflian Matelly had made fo fearcity wai a monopoly, onerulglemaR 
nnfierlyadirpoGtion, that it waimvain. having farmed all the miltt in Saxony, 
That monarch had occupied niih and the bakers were all obliged to have 
hit ten battalion! all the high grot:ndB ' their com ground at tbcTe millt ; and 
'about Lenai, and hia army continued 'though tlirce memorial! vcre pnteU- 
10 retire in perfeA fafcty, his battalions ed to hi) Polilh Majefty, ref|ueliiiig ;a 
ftill marching on, and keeping poltMIion remedy to fo great a grievance ; yetfuch 
of the height*. The army advanced was the inattention of that court to the 
•on tlve »6th to- Teutlch Neudorff, and good of Its lubjci^fj, that they rejected 
escamped there ; the next day to iicHo- them, and the mill) continued farmql. 
enwalde,. i)nd re-entered Saxony on The King of Pruflia, during &>« 
the joth, where it was cantoned between it ay at Drefden, in order to ke^ off 
Pinia and the frontier along the Elbe, the enemy's irregular troops from mak- 
-General Zaftrow, with his brigade, was ing incurAoos into Saxony, ordered 
poSed at Gilhubel and Gottleubc, where ditches to be made ten ells broad, and 
he was attacked by the Auftnan pan- five deep; and by laying tr«u a-crt^s, 
doursi but they were repulfed with tofs, .made a foit of barricade. His Majefty 
and purfued beyond Peterfwalde ; after alfo ordered the fortifications of the 
which, dilheart:ned by the warm re- city of Drefden to be repair^ and aug- 
ctption they alw aj'S met with, they no nienteJ, and formed a very conliderable 
longer difturbed the advanced pults of mngazini; there for the life ot his troops, 
tbe PruHian army. That monarch alfo feot advice to the 
At the fame time the anny at Low- Lords of the regency at LeipCck, that 
ofchutz was quilting Bohemia, M:irlhal they muft prepare quarters for Gooo 
^hwerin was ordered to retuin into Si- Piullian foot, and a regiment of horfe, 
telja> He had palfed the Elbe at Jajo- wtio loon cil'ter made their appearance in 
mitz ; and at'tf r procuring all the forage that city, to the great impoverilhinent 
pofTible, he marched towards Schalitz ; of the inhabitants. His Pruilian Majefly 
where fome thoufands of Hungarians this winter railed ^ooraenin theeleflo- 
followed him, a body of lii» troops at- rite olSaxony, to recruit hi) force* with, 
tacked them, and drove tiicm as far as The reader cannot but ftop here 
Smirfitz j after which, he comiuutd one moment, to pifhu'c to himlelt'tfae 
his march unmolelled. On the fecond difraal Hate of Saxony, without a fo- 
of November he entered the country (f vereign, and his Pruffian Majefty go- 
Glatz, and put his army into places of veroing the whole deflorate as ablolute- 
cantonment. ly as he did in Brandenburg ; obligol 
His Majefty the King of Pruffla en- to raiintain, and even recruit, an army 
tered Brelden in tiiumphonthc twenty- of near 100,000 men, belides theenor- 
fiilt of Novcmbtr, accompanied by the mous contributions every where de- 
Princes of his houfc, and feveral gene- manded. The feverity oi the Pruilian 
ral officers, on horlebatk, followed by difcipline was fuch, that the country 
his regiment of life-gitards, and took fuftered Icfs from them than they would 
his relidence at Count Eridil's magnifi- have done from any other ai my i but 
cent palace. He eiery day examined the hardfhips which the poor peafants 
tbe fortifications of the city, as well as and burghers felt weie very terrible, 
Ihe pi'ovifton and ammunition with from the licentious difpofitions of the 
which it was Aored ; ten tlioufand of conquering foldiers, which, tliough dif- 
his troops were quartered in, the city cipline gre.itly difcouraged, ^et it coulA 
aud titf tteJghbouring vUhgn, The never p«(e£t\y lu\>&uft\x.. 

l66 Tti Bbavtii! efaS ItlMAGAZltiBSfiUStd. 

la tbtigener*! fccneof TnUfortunei, hRving at leaft 100,00a men on hi* tuck 

dw oaty place of tranquility was DreT- from that quarter. Tbe French alio 

dea, wJicre the Queen of P<daad and gave out, all over Europe, that they 

ber fsmily ftil) re£ded ; and ttiongh a intended marching a tormidable army 

.paper war continved at tbe Hague, and to the aOiflance of their ally the Eni- 

.Imenl other court*, between the King! jveTi-queeni and the preparations on 

■tf Poland and Pniliia, yet nothing wn the frontiers of France indicated fome 

to be Jcen at Drefdea but the greateft great ddjgn in hand. 
^itenefi and compbifance. The King To defend liirafelf agalnfl fo foniu- 

of Pruffia admiring a very fine fet of daUe a confederacy, thia great monarch 

pifhirea in the royal palace, her Polilh was obliged to let hit own preparatioot 

M^eftybeing infonned of it, ordered for warkceppace with tliofe of hU cue- 

them to be immediately carried to that mies. He made levies all over hi* 

.monarch. Nothing wai wanting to dominioni, that hit troopt might bear 

aBcviate the difagreeabtenefs of her fome equality bi number to thofc of hU 

Indent fituat ion. The Pmdian officer* sntaganill. Jn fhort, he (hewed that 

were alwayi prefent at the operas and bit refources encrcafed in proportion ai 

balli in the royal palace, which paved hi* dangei 9 multiplied : fuch nai the 

the way to feveral marriages between end of Ibe firft campaign in Gennany, 

:tbein and licr Ptdilh Mn]e^yt maids of glorioiilly linilhed on the part of hia. 

feononri and bi> Pruflian Majefty, Pntlfian Majelty. 
-wrfaencver any birth-day in the royal \Ti> hi (sntinaid.'\ 

family happened, always Tent Marlbal 

•Keith to compUment the Queen in his )9-)!<X-0(X;-«<>:j5>:<:<)i<XX.^ 

Marlhal Brown, in the mean lime. From theGFNTLEMA»'3MAG«iNi. 

, finding thaf he had nothing more to ^ht De/iiui of ihi Britiih Eaft India 
fcir from the Prulfians ihitwinter, fent Cou^arf, againft ibt Chargt hnugbl 
all his troops into winter quarters in h '^' I^iitch. 

Bohemia, fixing the bead quarters at ^I^ O prevent perpetual reference* 
Tngne. | to a former Magazine, we Ihall, 

' Hit Pruflian Majefty hai^ng feen trith the utmoft brevity, repeat the 

everything in proper order throughout bead) of the Dutch charge, and tbca 

Jui winter-qnarter* io Saxony, returned give the anfwcr. 
to Berlin, from whence he diAated Chargt. The Dutch did it«f intend 

Many of thofe memorials which were the armament fitted out at Batavia 

piblilbed, in aiifwer to thoTe of his againft the EngUfh at Bengal, a* a,p- 

•ncmies, paiticnlarly of the houfe of pears by their going iirft to Coroman- 

Auftria. His Imperial Majefty, in del ; and all the troops (hipp'd at Ba< 

quality of head of the empire, ilTued a tavia, were difembarked at Negapatantr 

nultitudeof decresi againft his PmOian except thofeonboani the Vifiolet, which 

Majefty : but all thefc threatening mat- was feparated from the rel):, and drivei) 

ten were regarded in the moll contempti- to the Ganges by Arefsof weatlur. Tit* 

Ue light by that monarch. Englifh, therefore, commenced holUli- 

Wbat gave him much more nneali- ties on a graundlefs rumour. 

ndt, were (be great preparations car- "■ Drfnct. The Dutch did intend the 

rying on in RufTn ; the Czarina openly armament fitted out at BJtivia againit 

declared them to be deligncd againft the the Englifh at Bengal -, ihey were fent 

king of Pruffia, under the pretence of firft to Coromandcl to cover that inien- 

Succouring her allies, as the was bound tion ; and, though it is true, that th* 

by the treaty to do : for this purpofe troops were dilcmbartced there, it i* 

Am made very confiderabte preparations, alfo true, that tbiy tuiie all n-imterir^ 

Mad di3t moiwrcb wat threatened with *IUk, arndf^rtutrdtdtt Beagai, That 

rhe Beauties o/j///iw MAGAZINES feUiJed. i6y 

k was intended for Bengal, wai ovtfw- at his dcijre | thty tell itiia, that th*' 

iJ by jivtrml GtntUiiua of cuafidtraliim King's revenues were greatly dctrimeur- ' 

!■ ihr Dutch faiiBry at Chiofura, wbo, ed, and tli>i country almoit ruined, and 

conlideriag the force as in-efiftable, im- that of this ibt Ei^glijti •xere ibi felt 

prudently dilcovcred what the more cauje \ they^omplain, that tbtj ibtm- 

poliiic governor of Batavia vras foUi- /tl-ots fuller fnm tbt Engjifb ; they 

cicous to conceal, and the command- promiTe, that if lie will tavuiir tlwm, ' 

log oiGccr, when a prifoner, alledged, (hey will be ever at Ilia conimind ; aiid 

that when he came to Negapatam, be urge him to ailift them to fmc tnt tbtit^ 

fuMi arJert frtm BtUi.via, ta ge «n to tntmies. Copies of thdc Ictto*! arcT 

BiBgal. prbted with tbe Defence, together- 

That it was intended eganfi thi En- with the depofitioiis of Maltliew Lyack, : 

llifii ihtre, is irretragably proved by William Maltby, and William WiUbn, . 

the following facls. After our arm» all peribn* worthy of the higheft credit,- 

had eftabliOied JaSaair Aly Khan, at by which it appears, that Ibme U tha ■ 

Nihob, Tome of the Dutch fadory en- Dutch officers in their expedition, de- ■ 

vying our influence, endeavoured to clared they were proceeding to Bengal, ; 

render the Nabob and hi* Ton jealous ttiiib inttal ta ertaii jBOit treuiltj lititi 

of us, iufinualing that he wa* a cypher, tht Englijh thin ; that from the llrenj[th' 

bearing the name of Nab^ only, and of their armameut they did not doabti' 

that the fngliih were governon in fad. of fucceli ; and that tbey po^ m/ ■ 

Tbefe infinoationi took efTeA, and ha^e ant Exgiifinnaa aii-iit tha-u It 

the Nabob coofented tliat the Dutch is therefore manilelt, that the Ei^iifli 

flioold bring into the province a mill- did nit comincncc holtilitie^ upon % 

tary force to join hi>, and curb the graundlefa rumour ; and tarther, that 

poner that had been reprefented aa fo they were not agpe&rs, for the -wrj 

dangeroua. Upon thi), meaTiiTes were expeditioa undertaken to root ut out' 

immediately taken for fitting out the wat an aggrcflion, and juftiliea cveiy . 

innament in qnefilon from Bataria, thing we dul to repel it, evenconfider- 

but, la tbe mean time, the Shah Zada ing ui ai principal«, and not at allies'' 

uarched againft the Nabob with a nu- to the Nabob. 

merotu army, againil which he wai Notwithftanding the Dutch have aT— 

defended by C<rf. Clive, and delivered ferted, that only one of the vefleli fit-' 

from a danger which muft olherwile ted out at Batavia went on to Bengal, 

have orerwhelmed hiro. The Nabob without toudiing at Negipaiam, and 

WM BOW aflkamed of having liltcited that fhe was driven thither by ftrefs of - 

to any infiouationi againft the Englifh, weather, it is tnie, that while the Na- ' 

and, upon the firll intimation of the bob wa« at Calcutta, conferring with . 

^I^HVach of the Dutch armament, to our prefident and council, thi refi ef 

wnich be had before cmfented, he lent tbtir annununt arrivtd tbtn, toitbaat 

them an at&a fnTiidding it. The having Iff t a fingU man en the tottft «f 

Dutch promiTed to obey, but could not Ceromantlil ; but having, on the con— 

reiJoquifh their projeft ; tlie armament trary, taken in rxor* Joldiirs at C^Uk- 

proceeded, the Grft ihip arrived in tbe intbeir'aiayfromCvraMaiidtltaBiiigaL 
Gugcs J the Nabob fcnt another or- The Nabob now appeJrid inclined- 

der, commanding it to depart j the to treat tliem with great rigour, and 

Dutch again promifed obedience, but propofed to our prdident and council, ■ 

did not obey ; on the contrary, thty to expel them for ever i but the prefi- 

ulnl all poffible means tu difcmbark, dent and council iiiterpof>»g in their . 

and bring up their troops, expoftulat- behalf, the Nabob conlenicd to admit 

ingnith iheNabob, by letter*, in wliich them to an audience ■ Their de^utiuv 

llicy reminded him, that their arma- therefore, were aAm\Wt4 iw \ii 'yt- 

■>enr iad expedaian. u Beagal ,wu ftnce, hut the^ un^tivei •W'; aNiviStixVe 

l68 Tbi Beauties efaUlbi MkG AZltlES/ittaU 

fiiTour the goTernment of Calcutta bad in gaining Lntelligence of the ftite of 

procured thera, tried all poHible meuii our worki, debauching and tempting 

to prevail on the Nabob to withdraw our fuldiers to deTot, and forming 

hiiprohibition, and laboured by ground- plans of attack: Thii appears from 

left furmifes, bold aOertions, and artful ibme papers foond in a pocket-boolc 

infinuations, to turn hi} relcntnient a- of the Dutch commanding officer an 


When thff found thejr could not fuc- 
ceed, they piciAcd the Nabob, by re- 
peating their promife, that their (hipt by the Dutch 
and troops Ihouid depart ai foon as the ~ 
feafon would permit. The Nabob be- 
igg fatiified with this alTurancc, treat- 
ed the deputies with great civility, and 
prefented them, according to the cuT- 

n of the country, with vclU of honour. 

and then returned to his capitol. 

The Dutch, however, impcfed ufan 
him, fay pretending that their Ihips were 
detaintd by Ilie feoTon, for the feafon 
iavoured an iiatneJiate departure, and 
he wu no fooner gone, than they en- 
deavoured to impoIeupOn UJ, ^y foV'b 
frtteaJing they had larried thnr foinl 
•aiilb him, had hit coafintIB bring up ibtir 
finpt, and evm txftSid hii a"'" 
•OK Bfpijcd thtm, at the fame tune aou- 
fitig his li-vilily by tutoring tht vtfis afht- 
miuvu/hich he btd pn/taitd tbewtiniib, 
mf a eoxjirmaiian of 'what ibty afftrttd. 
Nor was this all, for even whil? the 
Nabob na) among them, and they 
were deceiving him by promiTci to de- 
part as foon as it was in their power, 
they negociated with M. Courtin, who 
bad the direflion of what remained of 
the French after the reduSion of their 
Icttlements, for taking his people into 

their pay to a^ againft ibeir icwnert 
twemf the Englilh, and Couitin accor- 
dingly compelled his people, by with- 
holding their fubfiftence money, to 

the Geld of battle, among which ii 
flan fir a Jtarm, an offer of ferricc in 
the inUndcd txpiMtiem, though averred 
~ hiefly intended for. 

Coromandcl, a plan for the attack tf 
Calcutta, refolutions of a council of 
war for attacking our fliipi, tUering tbt 
fiitri, and liifembarking the troops ; af- 
ligitiiig to each (hip its lltuation and 
employment : Thus does it appear. 

expnfs a^rmatien, tbU 
the fubfequenl hoftilities were not acci- 
dental, cr involuntary, but the coR' 
Ifquencc of previous refolution. 

Charge. TheEngliflihadnorightto 
flop and fearch the Dutch veflets in the 
Ganges, that being a neutral river. 

Di/tnec. During a war between En- 
gland and France, the Englilh have » 
if right to flop and fearch the venels of 
the Dutch, or any other neutrnl ftate, 
even on the high feas ; and the Ganges 
not being mote neDtral than the high 
feas, where this right it exercifed eve- 
ry day without difpute, it is very dif- 
ficult to comprehend how we can be 
retrained fromfearcfaingtheDutchfliips 
in the Ganges, upon pietence that it ia 
a neutral river. 

Charge. The Dutch hod a right to 
introduce troops at Bengal, which tho 
EngliJh, therefore, had no right to op- 

Defend. The Dutch had no futh 
right } for though they pretend to bavd 
grants from the Mt^ul of a right ti 

lift with the Dutch, and fent them dowa tree navigation of the Ganges to bring 

to Chinliira, in fmall parties lo prevent in tracpi and eiFeSs to their fafWries, 

fufpicion. yet it is ablurd to fuppofe the Mogul 

While tliis was doing, fome of the would grant an imrenrained right ei- 

council at Chinfura were employed in tlier to the Dutch, or any other power, 

pefteriiig the government of Calcutta, of bringing foreign troops into hii em- 

witU unintelligible temonftrances, tend- pire, taking from himfelf and his Na- 

ing merely to embarrafs them, and bob the right of allowing or prohibi- 

divert their attention from the dan^ir ting fuch meafure ; we therefore, not- 

«cA>^ lArearenCii ihcir livet, the Dutch withftanding the pretences oEthe Dutch, 

at CJtinl'uta being tbta afliully bufied defty llitt »ti^ t»i* gtw^ &ix» « ever 

The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES/^/^//^/ 169 

did exift, and if they art inclinEd to tlif dominions oF (lie Klti^ of Bantam, 
dllpuie it, w« call upon lliein to the :k.iJuer uas, tliiit ttiiy diil lliit ■» 
produLc copies of fiich grant, which ttuxilicriei lo the (ovsretgn of tlie 
Ihcy ought to have done to fupport country, nliofe father. It nag foid, the 
their durge, if any liuh they Kngliih IU]i]ioiItr1 in an attempt tore- 
Ifthe Dutch, therefore, hail not a right cover the thnine, Tlie faie of arnu 
to hring troops to Bengal independanC deciding iji favour of the fon, tha 
of the will of the Nibob, it Ibllows, that Dutch fdzed iliat oi;[>ort unity 
behada right to oppofeii, and, indeed, 
(hat he had fiich right, i) expi'cfly al- 
lowed by tlie Dutch themtelves, not- 
withftanding tlieir pretended grant, for 
lliey not only fiilUtttii hit ftrmijhn to 


been reftor 

bring tlieir armament thither, 
cuftd their coming thither when he had 
foibidden theiDj by pretending they 
were tbrctd by flrefi of weather, with 
pro niles to depart as loon as they could, 
but in a petition to him, dated 0£tobcr 
7J9, tliey fay, ' As it ii polTibh 

/eiikni,iif, which bat never 
I to di.y. Tlieir an- 
ler to our remoiillranccs wai in tlie 
illowing wQfilii ' '! he government 
of liatavja is r>)>lj;^i.-<l to maintain 
and protect the King of Bantam a- 
gaiiiit all his enemies, having really 
and elFcftu.-tlly engaged fo to dn, 
nor can they bruak their wcrd to 
accommodate the E.iglilh company in 
Bantam ;' and wh-n ihey were char- 
ged ' ivith pulling Jown the galleries. 

' we may have fome difputes, we have ' and damming np the windou's of the 

>r forces ; ia ibit off. ir hi 
' cil'mj h itrJcflht eouatry, viCwait 
' biifUa/iri* 

The next queft'ion then is, Wliether 
tlie Engiilh, at (he Nabob's rcqueft, 
might not alTift to hinder the Dutch ' not 
fiom bringing in forces there, when Such 
be had forbidden them by repeated 

Enjlilh faclory, thev anrwcrcxprelHy, 
'- that tho' the King's ordcii were cxe- 
' cuted by Dutch foldiers, ytt it made 
' nothing againft the Hollanders, who, 
' Ur tht en/c it hutv ii lom/rf, were 
' not refponlible for the King'* orders.' 
were then the priTtclfed fend. 
thofe who now pretend, that 

deri, and even in a writteii aiiluer to no treaties between the I':nglilh and the 

their petition i and it is certain that the Nabob can juftify them in reprelling . 

Dutch having fuftained no injury from any attempt, however imjull, which the 

the Nabob, and confequently having Duichmay think fit to make againfthira> 
no ground for a war againft him, nor. Charge. The EngliHi have taken ad- 

indeed, pretending any fuch, we were vantage of their influence over the Na- 

at liberty to deftnd him as an ally if bub to opjirefs the Dutch, and get the 

attacked by the Dutch, becaule, it is whole trade of that part of the country 

manifcft, he would have been attacked into their own hands. 
tatjufily. Tlic Dutch, indeed, infilt, Dtfemt. This is fo far from being 

that die friendQiip fubfifting between true, that we reflrained the Nabob 

England ami Holland, does not leave from expelling them the eoimrr>', vrHen 

the fubjefts of either nation at liber- he cxprefled the ftrongeft inclination to 

t; to afiiA the Nabob againlt the other do it ; and when the Nabob's fon waa 

inanycafe,whetlicr(hc3ttackuponhim aftu.-illy marching with an army, in 

ii right or wrong ; but they forget, or, order, as he told our Piefiilcnt in a let' 

atleaft, fuppofe us to have forgotten, tcr, nfinj ihiC\aa{a.T^<e-ti}nrUt4a Htll, 

that they maintained the very reverfc and could not be othcrwife reiliained, 

of this propoGtion, when it was their Colonel Clive aflually went from C»I- 

iMereft fo to do. When the EngliOi cutta to check his impetuofity by Ilia 

company complurcd that the fervants prercnce, and to employ hii perfonal 

of the Dutch company had, without influence in their favour t and undce 

ai^ provocation, ie'ixeA their fettic this influence a Yte;ii.-j w%\ '^ckmsA 

meat^ Mod expelled ibar people &oia 5'oin tlicni, b) w^iivAx^^c^ ^n%^«xw\- 

lyo Til Beautiis i/dl Iht MAGAZINES fikBii. 

ted to carry en ibtir tradr ai fornurly ; It u, indeed, very txtnordiauf', 

Iw prUboers were all i-elcafed, vhe the Dutch Oiould jvetend we ought not 
joung Nabob withdrew hit fbrcci, and to hold a grant Jir labicb ib^ ihem* 
(be Englith were content without any ftliiis fallitiicii i and that they did Tolli* 
otiiei' truit of tlielr viflory, than re- cit fuch a grant, not only of fBlt-petre» 
dtablilhing the peace of the country, the very article in queftion, but aHb oif 
for which, alone, tiiey had taken armt. opiiun, which had never been fanned 
Cbaric. TheEnglilh have ingrolled before, appeon by the Very petition 
tbe lalt-petre trade. they prefeated tor that purpofe ; ttM', 

Diftac*. Ihc Nabob hat granted ut though they pretend that they did not 
S tsm of the excluGve trade in fait fotlicit an exctnltve grant, yet they ex* 
|lfctre, under an annual rent of 15,000 preftly follicited a/rt/cf^iKV m /^/ar^ 
nipee*, and a delivery of 1,000 maundt thafi, which would have been more, 
of that Gonunodity at prime coft ) IjUt becaufe they would then have beenfub- 
tbi( it no more than hai been ufually 'yt& t» n» rent ; and nbelher they had 
done to mcrtbantt of Ac country, and m exclufive right of purchaCng, or whe- 
fiircly what the Nabob hat been uJed ther they were to be fupplied iejare «tf 
to do to his own people, he may do to teuU btgin ta pvrehcft, Jeemt to be > 
Qt if he pleafes, -without giving any difiinfiion without a difFerenctf; fincc, 
}uft ground of complaint to the Dutch, under either, they might, wbeneTcr 
The very lame grant was made at the they thought fit, have engrofled tha 
fame rent to Cuja Wazeed, by the late whole produft of the country, . Such, 
K^bob Soroja DuuU and hi) fucceiror, on the contrary, was our moderation^ 
and from him uur fcrvants and thofe that though we were otfered the opium 
of the Dutch company ufed to purchafe trade in the fame manner ai the fait- 
the falt-petre they fent to Europe; tbit - pctre, we would not accept it \ becaufc 
the Dutcli lubmitted to without com- we knew that a grant of the a{Muin 
iJaint i and how it can be material to would have diftreired the Dutch trade, 
them if this trade is farmed, whether andperhapihavetotaltyruinedit}andwe 
it be by us, or by a merchant of the did thii, not with Handing the Dutch 
country, it is impofliblc to conceive, at had follicited it for themlelves, knowing, 
Iheir demands are as conlbntly and if they had fucceeded, the grant would 
regularly fupplied now ai before. have been as fatal to us, as our ac- 

Oui-'' right to hold lliis grant may be ceptauce whenoffeicd, would have been 
Either fupported, if any farther fup- to them. 

port were neceC'wy, by the example of Charge. The Englifli have obftrnfled 
the Dutch themfclvet, who, under colour the Dutch in the callico trade, by feiz- 
of grants of (he l^me kind, exclude ut ing all that they found in the weavers 
at this hour, and luve long excluded us hands, and preventing the weavers by 
from m:u)y vatuable ai-ticli.-s of com- threats, from msking any for tlie Dutch, 
nerce in various parts of India; they Defenet. There is (6 little truthjn 
have fonneiiy driven oiu- fervantt from thii charge, that the cloth Aippofed to 
ietdemcnti weonce polfelVed, the conti- have been feized for the ufe of the 
guity ot which led them to apprehend Engtfi}, •uastmerfemiteibem, noris it 
a trade contrary to the tenour of thofe ft fer their tnarkti. The complaint it 
grants j and they do now actually dif- founded intirely upon fome irregularitie* 
pute our right of navigating leas to an praflifed by the lervants of the Moor 
immeole extent, for no other realon, merchants; irregulafitiei by which the 
than becaufe lliey join to countiiei to Enj^lifhfiiSErcqually withthenm(h,and' 
which ihey pretend to have acquired the which they are equall)*inable loprevent: 
Ible and exclulive right of trading, tho' Ckarge. Adinirsl Poccck leiixd a grab 
l/ie/e coontriet are very imperl'efily belonging to the Duuh in 1757, which 
kaairn even to tbattieivf$t or indeed wM u^v^jt^-y unv&cnHu.^. 
atier aitogt:tber uatxphied. Dijmct. 

TfoBtADTiES efaU the M AG AZ J f^ES fi/eSeJ. lyt 

. Dt/twct. With thi« the company hu In i^-}^, tie (viz. Colunihtu) founded x 

nothing to do, hot from llie known city, to wlilch he gave the nimc of St. 

merit of Admiral Pocock, whofe juftice Dominic. This name was firit extend- 

ha* never jret been impeached, tliey ed Iq that quarter of the illand, nbera 

njke no fcnipie to fay, that he will, the city was erefled, but in proceft of 

"henerer he ii called upon, julliiy his time to the whole, whlcli is now gene- 

eondod in this and every other parti- r;illy called St. Domingo. It lies bc- 

cular. t ween the parallels of S^. jj, and 7+ 

Charg*. A Dotch fliip, called the deg. 1 5, min. W. longitude, being a- 

AiUi,wasloftontheGanget,by theEn- bout ^co miles from E. to W. and 17. 

|!ilb;»lotf notgoingofFtoherindillrefs. %7- and betvi-een 10 deg. N. latitude, 

Dtftnn. The EngKlh pilots have about 110 miles wlierebroadeft. It ia 

fwotv, that they never &w the vefiel, only about 1+ league* N. E. from Ja« 

DOC heard any of her fignals. It is in- niaira, and feparated from Porto Rico 

deed, true, that the Englilh, being on the Eaft by a narrow Tea. Its cir> 

tpprthettfive that the French admiral, cult is computed about i ;oo niilei. If 

intheabftnceoftheEnglilh fleet,' might we except Cuba, it 13 thelargeft ofth* 

attempt to bring his fqnadron to Bengal, Antilles; the c)imate is very hot, but 

did reqaeft the Dutch governor of Chin- much mitigatcil by the trade-winds and 

fur*, not to fend pilot-boats into the fta-breeiea. The rains here are fome- 

Guign, where thfe pilots might be tiroes exceflive, yet not alike in alt 

brib^, or forced by the French, to places ; and although the climate agree* 

cnidua their fleet up the river j but we ''>'' indilftrently with ftrangtn, yet th« 

oSercd, at the fame time, to take Dutch inhabitants live to a great age, fom« 

fibts on biiard Englilh floop;, or to ^00 y^irs and upwards. This iHand ii 

give our own pilots orders to afhlt Dntch blefled with an extraordinaiY rich and 

diipt if any <hoald arrive. This^eafon- fertile foil: the trees and tneaduua ^t 

able ret|uefl was rejefled, and Dutch '* »^ conftamly fo green, that we maf 

pilvt-boats came down the river, which, tnily fay, it enjoys a perpetual fpring | 

therefore, we ft(^ped ; a precaution, and it is juftly red(oned one of" thi 

for want of which, vre loft our fettle- pleafanteft in ail the Weft-IndjetJ 

went at Bencoolen, where the French Here are great forefts of cabbage- trees, 

armament was condufled into the in- >nd all the various kinds of valuabtt 

ner harbour by a Dutch pilot> without wcod common in the Weft-Indict. Itt 

trhofe alSftance, it could not have produce and commodities are the fame 

found the way. with that of Cuba laft delbribed. In 

Tbt JifiiKt, ff*m mhkh thefi hriff the Savanna'r are innumerable herd* of 

txtraSt on modi, it iratuH uf luith cattle, with the greateft plenty of 

tactmmBnftrmgtb mwJ ptr/pifkiiy, and it horiei. with which the French liipply 

in tvtrj Tcfpiif, as mafiirfy a ptrfarm^ their otlier colonies. Here the hunters 

muct^'lhtiiaJattiiroffe^nl. • (hoot the beeves, as in Cuba, for thi 

•^Wy^^^^;iG>'^W>''^W-tf^ '»k« of their hides and- uHowi as fo* 

7K^JK/f.;^^Ji>m7i:^fJK7K7K jh^ pork, they ftrip the flelh fioin tb«t 

From lb. Court Macaiiub. bones, .nd jerk iti as they do in Ja- 

Attaut if ibt Weft-India Illaadt. niaica. No country is better watered, 

{CoMtlmud fram mr hfi.) either by brooks or navigable rivers, 

HISPANIOLA. which are well ftnred wiih lilh of va- 

THIS illand is polTefled partly by rious kinds, as the coaft is with cro. 

the Spaniards, and partly by the codlles and lortoile*. Gold duft is fre- 

French. The ancient name of it was quently found in the fandi of thefe 

Hayii : but th* Spaniards, when the rivej-s, and has many mints of gold, 

famous Columbus difcwvered it in 1491, filver, and coyv«i «V.\t\\ v.«t ^"wrorfvH 

named jiHji^jUMOw, or XittJcS^ain. wrought vf"\th gte» \[n&\i N*-®. Wt 

171 ^bi Beauties of all- the 
Spaniard! take fpccial car« to conceal 
tbEdi fi'om ftrangcrt. 

The trading commodities of this 
ifland are hidei, taliow, fugar, indigo, 
cotton, coco:i, coli'ee, gingtu", tobacco, 
llilt. wax, tiooey, ambergi'ire, various 
kind) ol drugs and dying woods, &c. 

The Spaniards by degrees conquered 
tlie natives, and at laft wholly extir- 
pated them, leaving neither men, 
women, norcliilili-en. While the na- 
tives enjoyed their polTelTioni, they cul- 
tivated their lands for the Spaniards, 
and fupplled them with filh, and Ibme 
quantities of gold : during which time 
the Spaniards lived much more happy, 
«nd in greater affluence, than tbey 
)iave done ever lince ; wliereai now the 
far greater part of what the Spaniardi 
claim, ra'her than poflefs, is dcfert, 
and yields them little or nothing, for 
want of hands to improve the luxuriant 
Ibil. As this iltand was the firlt of the 
SpaniQi diicoverie^ in the new world, 
{o it was for a confiderible time the 
centure of their trade in tliefe parts ; 
and as they had been for many years 
(o\e polleiToisof it, was for fome part 
of that time a very flourilhing colony. 
But after tlieir conqucft of Peru, Chili, 
and the great additions they made to 
their teiTitories on the continent both 
of North and South America, thty 
ilighted this ifland, which encouraged 
the Freneh, about the middle of the 
Ji& century, to fix themfelves on the 
Weft part of it, where they have ini' 
proved their fettlements to great per- 
feftion, and are become very numerous 
and flrong. The French here are faid 
to equal, if not out-number the Spa^ 
ntards ; though both togedier fall very 
Ihoit of what the extent and fertility 
ol' the iiland is capable to maintain. 

The French, in the year 1694, under 
M. du CafTe, then governor of HiTpa- 
Iiiola, made a defcenC upon Jamaica, 
and plundered feweral plantations, be- 
sides committing many barbarities i at 
loon as the news of this arrived at En- 
gland, King William lent tliilher fome 
Jand-tnrces, who partly with the affilt* 
aiKvoi Uiejama!cmsiui4 tlx Spiiaiardi, 


ruined raoft of the French fettlements, 
attacked, took, and demolilhed th* 
fort of Porte de Paix, and carried off 
a vail plunder. In Ihort, the Weft 
part of the illand having fulfered fo 
much, both by the defcentt of tbe £n< 
glilh and French, obliged the Spaniard! 
to grant to the latter all that part of it, 
to the Well of Monte Chrilto on the 
North, and CapeMongononiheSoutKi 
and as they made this concefliou rather 
from conAnunt than pleafure, and 
though the Spaniards were glad to live 
upon good terms with them, yet they 
always coniidered them as iifurper* of' 
a coimtry to which they had no fort of 
right i vhich continued to be the caft 
till the year 1697, when the Spaniard* , 
yielded that part of the illand to them, 
at the treaty of Ryfwick, and the boun- 
daries between them and the. Frenclt 
were fettled by a line drawn acroff. 
the country from North to South. 
The moft noted places in the French 
part of the illand, as they lie from the 
South Weft to the North Kaft, are 1 

I. St. I^wis, about 6 leagues to the 
North Eali of tbe ille of Vache, and 
iS from Fetit-GuavEi, a fmall iAaml, 
and only leparated from the main land 
of St. Domingo by a narrow channel, 
not three quarters of a mile in breadth, 
has a good harbour, where they erefled 
a fort about jo years ago. — ^This towni 
and fort was levelled with the ground 
in i7]7 by a dreadful hurricane, which 
is fi-equently the dedruAion of tbofe 
climes, but is rebuilt (ince. 

1. Vache (or Cows Ifland) it about 
/] leagues from tbe main land of the 
great ifland, and 5 or i leagues in 
length. The foil here is extremely 
good, and has feveral convenient har- 
bours along its coaft, fome of which 
■re capable of recriving large vefTels. 

i. J!>onna- Maria-Bay, fituated at 
the Weft end of the ifland, 6 leagues 
North Eaft from Cape Tiberoon, li 
the place where the King's [hips gene- 
rally Hop for wood and water. All 
the Weft part of this ifland, from this 
place to Cape St. Nicholat, abound* 
w'lttx OKcUmt Vtubovut. 

r*» Beautiis «/ «» <i« M AG a ZI NES ftUBii. lyj 

4. ^tit-GuavM, it a poit-town li- The Ealtcrn part of the iHsmd, id 

tBUcd in a great bay, ou the Weft tide polTelTion of the Spaniards, ii of grea^ 

of the illand, and wai taken from the eft extent, and hat many convenient 

^piniardi by the French Buccaneers in harbours arounii ita coallt ; the chief 

•tit,\. It it a very coikliderable place, of which is St. Domingo, the capital 

and driret a brilk trade. of the Spanifh part of the ifland. It 

J. Lcogane (which gives nime to a it fituated in the South fide, at the mouth 

principality) it another port in the fame of tlie river Hayna, in a deli^tful 

biy. Here the French in 1711 buik a plain, which Ibowt it to great advan- 

sew ttnm, about half a league from tage from fea. The town is faid to have 

the fea, which it now become the relt- been founded by Bartholomew Colum- 

dence of the French governor-general, but, the admiral's brother, anno i ;94, 

the intendani, and other officers ; and and that he gave it the name of I)o- 

the feat of royal judicature, and of tningo or Dominic, in honour of his 

the fupcrior council of this part of the futher, who was of the fame name, 

illind. They alfo erefled a fort on the Thit city was taken by Sir Francia 

fea-Oiore, to defend the (hipping : it liet Drake, who kept poITclTion of it s 

at the bottom of a bay called Cul de month, and then burnt a part of it, 

McdeLeogane. — There are feverol de- but Ipared the reft for a ranfom of 

fcft'ilUndt in thii fpaciout bay ) the 60,000 pieces of eight, or 1 ],50ol. fieri, 

lupft of which it Gonave, about 7 Noiwitliftanding this difafter, it foon 

«rt teaguet in lengih. It hat a fertile recovered its luftre ; but its trade, 

Ibil, and a pvirer air than on the large which confiftcd in ftigar, hides, taliow, 

iiluid, but hat not a drop of water in horfet, hogs, &c. has greatly decayed, 

it, except what falls from the heavens, fioce the Spaniards by latter difcoveriei 

6. Port Paix wai formerly tlie refi- were temp'ed tu retiie to the Havannaj 
dence of the governor, and the moft neverthelefs it ftill m,%kes a conliderable 
coDfidcrable place in tlie French part of figure. This city \% large and well 
Uk iAand, before it was ruined in the built, with a good harbour, and hat 
rrign of King William, by the Spa- feveralfttuftures more magnilicent than 
niardi and Englifh. Thit trat the nrft is ulual in the Weft-Indies. It is built 
place the French took, after they had of ftone, after the Spanifh manner, 
bttled in the ifland of Tortuga, which having a large fqu.ire maiket-place in 
liet oppofite to it, and about lO leagues the middle of it, around which are the 
diftant. The illand of Tonuga is cathedral and oilier public buildings ; 
pretty large, abundantly fertile, and its fitu.ition it very charming, between 
pioducn excellent wood. Columbus a large navigable river on the Weft, . 
called it Tortuga, from the great num- the ocean on the South, and a delight- 
btrot' tortoifes he found there. ful, fruitfal counrry on the North and 

7. Cape Francois (which the French Eaft. Tlitre are many othtr towns and 
aften call The Cape, by way of em- harbours all along the coaft, as alfo 
phafit) it fituaied 00 the North lidc of many fmall iflandi, but none rery re- 
Hifpauiola. It was twice deArO}-ed in markib!?, and moftly defolate, lincc 
(he beginning of King William's reign, the murilen committed on them by 
hy the Englilh and Spaniards in con- the favage Spaniardi, when they firfl 
|un£lion. Thistown is but very iocon- came into thefe parts. 

Cderable, neither well Ibrti&ed nor de- In the year itij6, dming the ufur- 

fcnded. However, the adjacent coun- pation of Oliver Cromwell, an expedi- 

Iry it very plcafant, the ibil prolific, tion was fcnt againft Hifpaniola, in or- 

producing great quantities of fugar, der to reduce it, if poffible, and annex 

&c. There it a remarkable high moun- it to the Brit ifh territory) but the ge- 

tiln to the E. of the cape, ealUd Monte neralt ap^vnted f wt \t\a tii'^\'(:\«Ki 

Ctirifto, which krvet at 2 dicsQiaa to (viz. Fenn and \cii&b\n'> MccnMe^ "^nt 
tad it oat, ^ss\ 

174 r*»BfAt;TiBi •/ tM thtM.AGAZlSE3file3M. 

•^t* ««7 ^*itf, otbenrifi: in £1 pro* I in the morning till 4 aAeraoor 

^UUtjiCiaightliarc betntfamnduc- an favoured with a nfrriUag 

•«(1) for dier landed tfaatroopiMk very breete, 

i m praptr fjace, the atnf bantig to Theroilofthiiifland (which ii 

vaitk 4« mUee^cftm they cooU coaie tifullj diverfilied with wood, hillt 

O aAiea, and the fbldien witlMat or- liei and plain*) it extreinelj I 

dar« withMt heart, fainting and dying abounding with fine faiannaa, an 

kf the excefive heat of the dhnatet A*cked with cattle (which are of S 

'^ the want of neccffiuy pnvifiot». breed} goats, hngi, and Aeep.- 

tbef were alfit diOKartencd by the -pork here ii excellent, ai alfo th 

■fwantrifi which fUbfifted betivcen the of iheir kidi j bat their mutton i 

.jencralaaBd the commiSonen 1 and and dry. 
«k* onwardice and difcarieat of tbe [Tb UenmimJ.^ 

.«B.<xn albnled an eaiy vifinT to a 

Aandful of Spaniards . fo that the En- *•»**••*«•:••«»«*•• 
^ifc were oMtged to retire with great 

icnomoajr and lob.— But the principal PromtbeGBNTLtMAM*tMAoa 
Comm»^ being a fttle reconciled by ^ j - ]^^ci, 

tbeir afafonunei, and fearing to re- ■ •"'""" *J J'*"'*"-*- 

tamtnEn^and withont OkeeMf any *~SERT AIN adrice* harin| 

tiling, rdcdted to make a bold attempt V^ received that the French 

.vponjanuica (though they had BO or- Spaniard! had formed the defign » 

der* to do fa from the pKitefior) which prising Jamaica, in cafe their pri 

,was crowned with fucce(9, and mads, objeA of relieving Martinico boi 

indeed, ample amend* for thi forms *<>"»<• impnifticable [ it cannot I 

fRiAehaviour. feafonable 10 put the public in mi 
the weak condition ot tbi* iHand 

PORTO-RICO. erf' the little reliftancc it cauld ma 

Thia ifland lie* direftly Etft from attacked at a time when thtf ft 

Hifpaniola laft dcTcribed, in Hoith htf. war in thofc lea* Ihonld happen 

»1, and is feparated from it only by a empkiyed in any other fervicc. 
aarjnwfea. It* length, from Eaft to Jamaica, ii about 160 milea in h 

Wctt, i* about 150 milei, it* bnadth and trom 40 td 6d in breadth % 

50.— Tbe Indian name of thi* illand th nly iahdnted, and worie cuhi' 

wm Borinqnen, and Colnmbnii who One half and men of the people 

, difcovered it in bU fecond voyagt M tbe the old inhabiiaiMi, that hare Jq 

new wortd, eatied it St. John's ilUnd. priviteget of Uieir own, and 

But the chief town being aftaritirda tbemlelvee independent of the ne 

built npon a harbour called lUco, or tlen. Thde inhabit the monnti 

ru^taiiBfuppofedfranitfcxcaneKief, parts, live midleaef*like other In 

the whole illand loon obtained the nanw and arc of no fervice to tbe govern 

which it now bcarti via. Potto-Kko. ^nd Mdwy have frcijueut quarrel 

The nuns here, which reoder Iha tha En^kh, whkh generally tcA 

ieaAM unheahhfiil, ganenlly fldi in to their difadvantage, would be 

Janet J>l7* >m1 At^juft, which month* enoogfa to )otn an enemy- on the 

wotridodicrwifebrcxtftntly hot, the landing ) nd as they are well acqm 

Am bdogtlKn nearaft then, «nd the vrithall the ftrang bold* 00 ibc'i 

-wind* at South Eaft, whereat at edier wocdd enable a very fmall force tt 

time* they Uew fitMn tbe Naf«)i Kaft. their gronnd, againtt all the h 

Abont s^dTnaMcr tbey fircqncBrty ba«» that could b* bnou^t againtt the 
- hnrrkanet, whidk do incnfUa mif- In'i7];,*a confiderable ntiml 

-ebief. Tb» menuogt and cfounp Negrae*, from di0erent plants 

ri/ Beauties of all the MAGAZlNES/f/f<3c<f. 175 

ii^ fetrrally fupplicd by the Spuiiurdi retui-nt iit made annuilly. This cur- 

tnth annt and ammunition, tbejr clioTe rent of ucaJth, theiffiirf, once floppedi 

iking of their own, and drcUred war aid the ilLin<l draintd, what now ap- 

igainlt tbe Englilh. They demanded peart, at iiril light, to he only a paitia] 

to be made a free people, and to be cril would foan became general ; and a 

lUmred to form plantationi of their great want of money, a» well .11 a Aag- 

<ntn i and tbit, for tlic fake of peace, nation of trade, would immcdiitcly en- 

MS granted them. fue ; for the mercliandizes principally 

Jamaica, like it( mother-ill and, de- traded with from Jamnica, arc manu- 

pendt in a great meafure on the fhip- fafhiied at home ) and the uitintcmipt- 

pog Air iti defence. cd intercourTe between the two iflanda 

The principal forti are To little relitd produce) an inconceivnble Ibum of 

Upon, that the inhabitant* generally wealth to the merchants in both, and 

quit the towni, on the leaft apprchen- thii wealth difTufct itfeir to all th« 

bn of danger, and tcraove to their working people employed in the feveral ' 

plantationi in the country ; where their branche* of commeice tint ai« thua 

oqly fecurity ii, the quantity of fugar- carried even to the remoteft C4>rnen of 

canes that cover their retreat, whicb. Great Britain. 

ualefi &t on fat, are inaceeflible to an Add to this, that Jamaica, by its 

aemy. Fort Cfaariec at Port-Roya), Ctuation, ii |itte<l for the general rcn- 

it Indeed in tolerable condition, being dezvoui of tlie fleets employed in alt 

rebnllt between to and 30 yearaagoi the different fin-vicei in the Weft-Indie«, 

ind, £tice the p refent war began, has and Port Royal harbour a of fuch exi 

^n provided with a tolerable garrifon i tent, that they may all riile at anchor 

and the Rock'Fort, 011 the harbour ot fafely, except in the hurricane- learani i 

Lingfton, hai likewife been put in re- an advantage of gre:it confequmce in 

paiTj but tiM three nr four inferior Ibrti time of war, and whicli it would be tt 

on tfait ifland arc of Tcry little ufe. infinite conTequence to our eneniie* fv 

It hai been a cbmp!aint of long prevent. 
Handing, that thii iAand ha* been mo- 

Pram the Ukiveksal Macazini.' 

who make an advantage of keeping the 
greatcft part of the ifland in a ftate of 

barreoneftt at, by that means, they -, , e jo- ■ - 1 c ■ 

nift liigar at left expence, and fell it ^""' "f ''>"" '«'"* ^P""" 

atagreaterprice,thantheycou1dother- T T it now beyond all doirtit that tl|« 

wile do, were tlie lands in more hands, X Spaniards not only intend to innd« 

«- in i more utenJive ftate of cuJtiva- Portugal, bat to aflift France in iavMU 

tioo. It ha* therefore been thought, ing tliere kingdoms. To avoid tbil 

by many, that an attack upon it by trouble and expcnce nf either, or bothi 

an enemy would be fo far from being a of thefe mea4urei to ui, nothing could 

national loli, that, were it fuccefsfut, be more etfeftual tlian invading Spaia 

it could only aife£l a few individuals, with an army of Moor^, which we may 

But thoTe who realbn in this manner, have of the Emperor of Morocco for 

do not confider the immenfe revenue no other cxpence than tranfportrngtheia 

brought to the crown by the protluce acrofs Ehc Gut of Gibraltar 1 for 4.0,009 

of Ihii ifland : And what ii ftill of of them wure olfeicd to ut on theft 

greater advantage j>, the fpecie bro' ght tenns when Gibraltar was lall beiirged. 

Irom the neighbouring continent, by Butifwc gave the Emperor a miDkin of 

It c^ the traffic (whethe 
oat, it not material) that ii carried on 
in the Gulph ol' Mexico, and other 
Sfmaiti coioaiai, 6rem witeace inuncufe 

money (o do Cjiii, it will be found U 
much cheaper than cither dcfeatUn^ 
Portugal willj Bduth Xtws^, ^n e«::v 
Iieloud, in calc aa iliaraH &uk^>a 

■176 The BEA^T^iV alt ite^^AGAZlJ^ESJ^e^^e^. 

ai^e only updn (^hat'kiogJomVy the wwv^wv^w 

lOgcKlKvAtfl^ftuCaAn^lrt-KlHlHFn^^ ^T UaW 'Mat naroti ti> belieV: 

JniheirioMi 4t&nl*,< «1)d^«A' KO^- f '«>> /cnuihi Ittit a tnat) A of < 

«iRill'h«'iiieirii»efftlt-f)i«R«ltftf|ft1i^ -«hechtr, in Hie mftiing camjfaii 

9taf:ss>Bdui/.- Ani^i?*T»e^mM- 'WitSlh antiyuhiltT Prince Ferdii 

i^trfthetneifare, it M'lrati^^ Aic ''tottAtoAfcnfi<,tly or dcFenfively. 

JdODi? inA Tui*» CTtr behirtfea,^ tifli f6rnitr fyftem ftiould bt adopted, 

(■>tlie>iiil<dciice ofviaiO^i preftnMt''H> omfidenkble ninlbrrCTnent fvill 

Uia AUbianiond FmicH tK^^-fr, w qnii'tdi fertKeliA campaign,' 

l«a. may fae alTnred thv SpaiDaiilt WSl, ifrpnxfiicih] notlitng, was neverti 

af ever they get footing in'IfvlaAd'; bm. fBiy'deftruflive oho to the array, 

ahaihnft benevolent JwaMiilay be ■at thc'tWccri who are now in Ei 

oTe about the efte£t of this inealuK-: Bibre me i* st prermt in a woef- 

Ar there ii D(rt a min thai knoWs any ditio* - in eveiy rdpefl. If thi* 

^Miig'oftlieft»te«f'Sp*in, andthetent- general could do nothing when hi 

yn- and dirpoTition of the mtiabifants, was in it» hkxim, when it was, ' 

paiticolarly of tlie dread of the Moort all doubt, one of the fineft arn 

that (cigtu through all Stuuu, biit will the world (I mean in the beginn 

•faia UK in opinion, that we (hall have the year 60) if I lay he could 

an sccafioD ever to l:uid a Moor in will not (lyiueuUnetJ thenprev 

Spsin'j for the moment n« have made enemy from polTeJIing a confiderat 

the Convention, and collected a fleet of of-H>Hiover, whatarffwenotVio^ 

tranrporta at Gibraltar to bring a corps when hii army it reduced to a ik 

■n£ Moon over, Gpain muft abandon all aiid we afa ko longer able to'fa 

thouglit* of invading either Portugal or wict) jetfuiu I It ii faklt we flatl 

Sntaud, or attempting any meafiire bnt fiilvcs, that hii PrulTian Majei 

jatf-defence. Thcreforeitittobeboped, ^Oift ui! Witli a large detachmq^ 

•ur idminiftration will not delay fend- his ai-my. I will not, I d^rp no 

ing aa ambafladoi' to Morocco to con- phecy! God forgive the Patrio 

trafi for 100,000 men, to be cMiftantijr adviled the moil dejtruitive n 

dcepteiTcamped at Tetuan and Tangier. that eVer thii kingdom purfufii 

^< If Great Britun or Inland Siofild be hapt, it may feem a ftrange |d1 

invaded, pray what eitcnfe wiii thoft but I believe, upon reflettionj ' 

l.-m— and G- ■■■■ who have neglefM, be found true, that it is daiigeic 

if not —— railing tho militia in their any nition to be^a»ifr^by a mln: 

nnuitie*, ma)u! to their country T whofe integrity, and abUlties., tj 

A« we arc to undertake the fa! vatinn pie have implicit faith. I n^ul 

af Portugal, it ii to be hnped, before the reader to relteA a Iiltle,''bel 

(ve fend a man, or a pound, an advan* contradith mc ; but if Vit o'w^ 

tageousand ieoire troaty of commerce tion fhould be inftiRiirientrorliis' 

niJl be made 1 at lealt fo advantageous, tion, I muft then beg leav; j6 .1: 

as to revive the right;, privilegtt, and what he takes to be the rcofoh » 

unmoBitiMofourfaiEtvnnmthittkmg- ftill porTid inourquixotifm;' «oni 

dom, which have been [o fliamcfiilly the opinion of eveiy fenfibli:' inai 

trampled upon at Litbofi and Oportu. thrre kingdoms * Tlie rcaTcii' ' 

Cnrely we can never ex^eft a more fa- plain: It having plealed the AT 

«ui«bk opportunity nottmly to do thi?, to create a greater nunvberofioi 

toe to get the pr^etence of all oUier *ife men, the latter are fteqoe 

tiationsin that moA imponant and ad- bVigedtoa&'wiTOm^Xtwvwii'i^x 

v»atagewis coiaoKm, - • 

7* BzAVTizs efttU the M KG KZWES fekmd. 177 

tbnal diaom of the farma-. If tlw their place being then fupplied by their 

GennKa war bul been adnled by ■ Idi firil funitciunr, whot upon fuch occa- 

fctriot Ooidcr, tbe people wonld long limi might ban die title of Litmttntat- 

iaoc havt bamJbed him /rom their lore CtftmiB. In foitie meafure, bowevcTi 

tnd favoor, if be had not recaDed oar to fnpply their abrence, fiich fhip* migfai 

Iroapi fhm the continetit -, but finee it have an ad^tional limtenant i ud, 

™ the fyftcm of a patiot miniAer, the hj tbif meant, the nation would fliv* 

■kl of the people, it cannot poHibI j u much as ii the differ^ce between the 

be wm^. Ii there a tnte Roman P>T of <<> mdhy ticiKenanti, and lb 

tatholic in the world wlio doubt* the many ailmirala, (which, tho' very con'* 

podCtNlity of a loaf vf bmd bang ac- flderable, it \\ needlefi here ce calculattj 

tully and abfolntely a leg of mutton ) every captain would hive rink tnd 

and tbu for no other reafon than be- honour in view, and every admjnt 

taitle rhe Pope &yi it i* {<>. If a mi- might have hope of emplnj'ment. The 

nifter, in whom the people impUatly farther difcuflion of this, [if it dcrervet 

believed, bad tdd ut, that the only >t) I leave to abler hEidi.-^— But be- 

meani of fubduing America would be tore I conclude, I muft brg leave t« 

to fend a cruTade to the Holy Lnnd, mention two other difficulties that Teen 

can there be any doubt, that the Mar- to me unexplicable i the one in oar 

t of Granby, with hitglorioui Brl- 
toni, would not, at this inltmt, be en- Arft ii, the 
camped in the neighbourtuKHl ot Jeiu- 

4 Scktmt u/avt Exftaei in tit Navy, 

GIVE roe leave to propoft a me- 
thod to fave the nation foine ex- 
fence, and the naval fervice feme hard- 
ftip, \pf patting it more on an equality 
Evtiy one know*, that 

land, the other in our rea-fen-ice. Tbq 
ling (or rather enJewour- 
ing to railc, at it (ceiqs impoAible tQ 
complete them) To mnny new corpt, to 
the amann^ nnmber of no regiment*, 
when at the fame time molt of the old 
one» are incomplcir, which at prefent 
mull certainly make men, already too 
Icarce, fttll more I'o, by inducing young 
ambitions officers toout-bidonc another, 
anil hereafter wiit bui-den the nation, 
tor years to come, with the additional 
load of fo many officers li<iir-pay. 

My other difficulty ij, the keeping 
Diipt and men fo many yean 1 

htbelKter, ril colonel* rife regularly the F.aft-Indfci, the conletjuencci of 
iBtbe nok of general*, hut ncrelve no which are fatal ami deftfuftii-e to them 


f general*, 
■ fiicht tmlef* they are employed, 


ta, for inllajice, 

ivery c 

pml tfm tit StmJ, but havo Hill the Admiral Watfons fleet of feur fOip* of 

.-1 c . .„:_ ^.i.-... jj^^ ,;^^^ ^.^ jji^ j^^^ Cuniberlan<!, 

Tyger, and Salifbury, which faiicfl 
from England in 175+, have been worn 
out and broken up there, without be ng 
able tvia. to rptum home. 

r«w/, yr. PiiBLicuj. 

< of a regiroeni:, without 
hang obl^ed t« join it. In like man- 
ifH', foppoTe every fca-captain wai to 
lift regalarly to the rank of admiral, 
bat tboT* onjy to have pay a* luch who 
•r« aftually employed, v fut span tin 
Flagi iHiW then would he /i/rr, 
(/, but by age or infirmities, eveiy oqe 
hoiagopd^ of this dilUnfiion: arnt 
to ncttmptab thok who either might From the l:.iBaA.i;r Macazikk. 
aot daTerve, ot could not obtain it, let Tlv* con-«riatian, If true, is a melan- 
■U of them continue to have pay Ai cap- cholv inltance, in what manner the 

tains, and ftill retain the command of very learned men oi Tn«f\\ e:\4>»><- ». 
a Supf iritkA, Miter fuch pixunotion, fcrutiny from t^ie iw^ pe v . ^^ .-n^- 
i^Aoidd BOfbe obliged to attend, tbofc migjitjf i^kua&ei* t'i.,*.«.'^-*t>*- 


f 7^ TBi Beadtiiis ^ dJ^/i^ MAGAZINES fifeOeJi 

it it the moft fcrere fatire wbicA 1)^ gbAd *iithci-s as you > 

, ,>)#e(i, fiuUipied,^ tpitK fifm^'m ^he G. Youi- ^^ajt;fEy feeiof pn;i"|l^i 

.^J^W^"«flf;-i*«n-, . ,n...^i>: .:„/ gji^lhc Germans. 

jfrntbemitk Ceirutrfali*it Ittvittun^ . M: By np means I 

.: ^i«.«fPnift*«"rfi4*(miwii^Afr. GlAgsinit ths German jml 

,ilt^tfr frOD) .XiC^KKflqiiiialfuanr JJl^ye^ot a very hj^lj qiinion pf 

" i??''' ':-^- i^-Siiid .^l,.;"i.p Wlience comes it that we fnd n' 

HE ilthof OAober lafttii^Hr faitlo^uini «inpiig then ' 

" '"■ Wohr - ''■ - 

i.jL...*»< ,*(*09l(- ip. tif .flAKT^on, , C.^ Vfo hav>. Sir,' ip QernDW 
Wkcfo&flor.QfllintMmfiUingiiilJiJs "r^l,q9<4^ }lil\oii'ani'i,imon^ 
?ight-g<»wii«;hl»idf(it,iBUfl)iP!S of«r- CrBn>er* 'tlie po^'fiiivisito'r' of 1 

^oOttx'r^'' .PrWi -1^1 * H''^ ■>*■ — ^ ;^^' .AP^^'il continji'e tii( U" 

■ijir*,ywferTW«,:trqf ««jn«/*.Q£iptu» HJaorir ef Boflyetl How can ttis 
||iiiji«iiiW4 I.agtu^tTMdfiiy.cJAiI-lohaye G. Be bai not oiily c^n'inued 

'1thflfdta6irp<>f/««ping«aaE|ii»viriUiue »lfo pfri'ormed this difiiciiH till 

'vtebiOBif fc f»rao^s intjl! repwUil* of the greaEeft fijccefs. Oj>e of tUi 

4fttqn< J wt nqt. hQwievw„«i|H«A»re 'eminent prcfeflb^s jn J^w M 

m ny <9»P V^mtl i9a4yi butii^.ti|«t qf ^omiiuonihasdecjared'tliisCen/i) 

In* Fivff>« M)i.elij> 'who.d^et lo.fee equal In eloquence,' ' and ftipa 

7«)i.ii^diha*compiH)<Ud ^ to coq- point of cxaftneft, to BolTuef's 1 

ijilflyputatiini.". Aftfr Apw (Ko^rt '. jf. Hon- di^i ,ii c((pe to paii i 

i IfWidvl, 0« Itit iU hdUU^ Mr C«IJert Itave ho g*od truiHatlon of TU. 

l|$fniPf«iU9d..>lWor,Q^atmi, nbo U- tbe Germ-ia lanEtis^e ' / ^ 
||C«]w<^l>ili>i'>to4i<)-fP4Ttmeiit of h." C. That author isexcremeljrt 

. MiifAjri wltfW tbe 4«Uowii|g coovtrf*- to truiflatc, and the French trahl 

.•»))» WW qwriflfi «.>> 4» .King vad that bay« bten gi»cii of him, a 

ftfttwalJtpi^ti* titely deftltute. of merit, 

-..■•X'Ktt ArtIott,prof»abrQ(|]l«tl - jC. TbJi I KckqowWg?: „ 
' '<flWf'"A. Yo»,,Sir. , G. There are feveralca\if«tiii 

......J£t ^irJ>f ^ngliQtcDwyiiMmentiaMd coulrilHUcd hitherto to preye^td 

, fMhjCnnvuapeiioilot'cininpiit^Krit. mam troin bcEOnii;^ eptinent 

' IrWl "«ence ue you r diKerent kinds of writing. Wl 

^, G. Frpn tiani^riif w Fr«yb«rg. irta wd rdencei flgurilhed. W"- 

.k: y^hu i* the lE^f^a tiut v>« hjtve Creei^t, tbe Koqana were li^|^ 

.l^gnod Gcrraari writ^nf pied in the pernicious art of «rjf{ 

- ■ _.14«jir ^imiiu. Your Maje&y ,hai we not look upDR4l)it at the i 

' ,,^fvr« your e%e» w excc;llc^ G^nnan a^e of Cennnny P Miy 1 not 

.^ter, wtiole |irodu4^oiu cvci; (lie this, tliat thejr have not been ar 

Treach have iudged wnnhy of a Iran-, by fuch patrons of learniog,u.A 

. liatilMV *C^ w)iou they (nil th; La ind Lewis XIV. , - ' , . 

. fpnuine of GriTOany. ■ M- And yet you" haife \im^Xv 

,,; J^.Th% Mr. ^ellqrt, -ill. np doubt guftiis'i in i>;uu>ny. 

. .^ .(Iroog groot; of, your merit. Pray, G, Tme, hiff, apA vo itit 

have you read la Fontaine J feen good bcginningi in (hat coi, 

G. Ve^, Si^ but. wjljiovt imitating. .^..JjotvciQ you espeA. thi 

Mm. i ha«eai;ned at tfac.iiieriitot'be- lbouldliBotieAt(gu(LiMfflraAQ« 

if!f^V'''^^"\>^y 1^ *}'•.. ,. ..divided a* it ii.( 

.■ A'. Utreyim are in theiigt^. Bnt G. TUw, Swe, i» notsif n 

wfijf /* tht nafoB thaf vn bMK ooi in 1 wiy nut liiax wtrj \ki&« ■«■ 

^ BiAvTits bfaUtbe UkGAtm^S fiUatd. i^^ 

n^ gemot. ' . ' fofe depend up&nUiejUidgment of <]^> 

C. IwMonceriBfeilfc, ■ '''",'■■■"'5 ««■:?■■■ '■ ■' ' <■•'•■ -I 

C. Sire, I have Do IndiitlJicm't* vifh deference to BitjvMgiment^fll^iiii- 

RwcUinC, DM would my.rih:Jtliiftolcet efentft^ ■-■■^■- ■ . ■,«■..-,> 

bi>bbiiieS-Mt^l,hldrever'lbi^b < 6. Mrftker do I fjHMr If'btindljil I 

iacliiutioii toJt. . .;''' bAt^'^d^HvlwnantiqaiiytfiniiwJbch 

• Xy Wliaclindof ficlthiK' Su«'>:oii xnfatq^ <n cbjeft m pretfe^Wi hyi w- 

KMbKd witbr t'filppoft'A is'tSeVaX- Iiig^t'-«itlr')i!^inra eyes, M'tT; tobfe*- 

I»4y of *e ieimia. ' '' quently, fiinden me from judj^lffijf 

G. Beiifo: imceyoiii'MaJcfty ao^ ttyflflfi" ■■■" "'■'T'^ 

^ the honoiir to give it thar name. I Jlfi-T>6«*l*reiJortJ«>M,lk«-tol<ifo- 

couia not, without the g;reatcll vanity, We* t^Hlarkabk! for rbeir ele^Ube iIhI 

taaveglvnt appeliatloo ilijfdf, **f.' Ci* yt* r«lie« tai'OAe'r. ' -■r. 

K. Ihavehsd tliisaiftaft .u wfll W Gi Irtalfy dont iBiWjW.Sli*, iPl<Sifr| . 

you; aiid r iliihk t caa cure yoti. Vou ray memory h llr fiio»iMh;gDii4.><' 

hjve only to ufe exercife, ride every ff. boyourbetj Ifttttl trick httirti&t 

day. ai'l ^ake once a week a doft of the apartnteo^ UiH p«e ytM'thnetofi- 

rhubirb. crilea otto—Will, hare jtoflfWewde*? ' 

G. Thti remedy, Sire, might prove C-. YMy Slrt; ' A certaliti ^ter«C 

» me worfe than the difeale. If the Attieni,wMoe«reIfedhii»rtwith«'Wilr 

horle I ufe h.1s more healtli and fpirlts tOrti«t«tioiiratJle*th«nfr»mthe(avff*f 

than I myfelf have, I dare not ride gwn, iddhifled himfelf to K crtmoUn^ 

him, and if he his left, I ceitainly f* hi* optnion of one rf hil {Afhrne, 

ftjwld not recrfve much benefit from wfcidi reprefenfed the god Man. Tile 

flieuieof Mm. Diliwtil]eurnNiMnatdll1einMe;befbUti4 

jT- Wlijr*l>O^''w»ty0ttRUJe*uftof the piece deftftivci heobjeftedfhBrtioM- 

f axmp i Iw'y the too great appearance of art tMt 

., ■ &._! Ira Hot rich edongtr for* that. reigned tbroti^ the whcde. Thef i&itfer 

'*' Jf-^Aye;' tho*il«thattfieflid*gB- defended hfawork with all the wamrth'tf 

Mrall; pinchC* tbe German' Uttrati. an inordinate fclf-love ) the crititlc'ah- 

, The times, indeed, are but bml at fwered hit argamentii btit-itttbouc-pro- 

' I^eieat. ducing conviction. ladiemekntine ar- 

G- Very had. indeed. Sire. Bmif rive* a coicomb, who cafti an-ey^upoii 

^vouriytiielly woulil bcfogenercuin'to the picture, and mthout giving; )iiial%lf« 

^ give peace to Germany '■^ moment'* time to refleft, criei oB» ii x 

JT, How can I do that? H*reyou rapture, Gods! what a maftcr^viecel 

"aoi heard that 1 havtf-agifinft me tMee Mar* live*, breathes, teirifiei ifi tbatad- 

^ "cri)»fneil heads ? mirable prodnflion. Ohferve thofe Het, 

'"(?.' My chief kfiowledp!, Sire, Bcj thofe nails 1 What (arte, what anairof 

'" 19 ancient hiftory -. I have Itudied much gi'indeur in the helmet, the Ibield, and 

" iflsftat of modem timel. in the wholearmour of the terrible del^ I 

'"''li'. 'WImcTi' iTo^ynujreftrasOT epick Thepainterblufiied, beheld thtftruecoo- 

geet. Homer or Virgil F ' ' noifleur wiih a look that fpoke conftdon 

'" (T^'Rmi^ certainly, at uxtfiginal and convidion ; and ftid to him, Itua 

jrnin, merit) the prmnnte'. ' nowperfiiadedihatyoiirjudgrnentitwell 

' jf.'V^l^'bowef^f ita mOie po- founded. The 'ebxcomb retired, aadtlui 

. liK^:Art*." ' ■" -■■'' ■"' piflureWaiefTabsd.' 

'^"G: We'Eie U aU age too remote' K. Now fbi" the moral. 

'*W^'ttilt'(}lf'ftdnl*r'ito AriAaiiiiecu- G.. TtistTiiii' When tfae produaioiu 

nto . judgmrm of tbfc Isnjfiias*!' ' knd of anMit^^ffucA.'^^, 

i8o The BEAUTirs of all the M AG AZINES./(ffcS*rf, 

thbi>a(>ioTi^])rcriiiitpiu>iiagni:LaO>cmi nui^ oFhcr farvants, to tlicir.iluuse ba 
but when Uiey,_.aj-f oOolkil liy a bli<c)c- ^ il/pgkcii, wou'd giveit ^«^.ta;i,d0S(. 
Ii:tad,,theair,u%btKuL9C9iii«jtlJbeP'. '>'' a poor parfon, whicb^J ibtiA itAo- 

to the flamei.' - .r. ;l,;; lisf)of.llKipi«fipe«r«i.,feefaulpiit"th|y 

;*'., Mr, GellCTtlTh^ilW:-; "gli'V.' f<>ftftRff ,!JWr.TWfPbV».«li' »•»' 

is kdiiijnliie i and .thrfe ii iiww^^iogidSo jr Se'#.:tH{fP-i,.'Fhi1» , J^'??IWiyi .I^WJg'llr^ 

■gafit iiHhcci>iUtriu:"iian.of thU.f*blfij;i-j^,i WfitU? ^nj-.lj^^tiirc?,^ fpint»i»<fc! 

before me. tjifl Kfujiih (>dp'i^i««n4 '3'4,-j ^°"' "P='^'^>,W.'P^"' w JUrfHiB!**; 

in flay here [fiin^^ilme.jou.muft^^^fllfii.'l^T.haiRWinQ^rWeV^ 

andVpc mc oftpn,', ^iii««i.*»fl <=■?'.■■«,'., T^bj»,4s a ^*'SI]iaH,^M|u^.«.*^ 

your toles. ,, ■,..,^ ■,„■ .... f???*?':*/'*:"!)!?" ^m^,V.By^Bifc^ 

lure w read, a> I havcawiviii^^by hatiit , taik alxfjjt ljipr,jwr«s .iTith,J^)|.iu4iici— 
thatliDginBt<wiQfv«c(;wl»icl>i^Cuin^.., M^aiid fdjjjipmiM. j^e)r,,iiM(jr,cjilj mKw 
men 111 our mountaini. . ^t^t'i^g.^^Vctiupon t)if,|i|i^|Ea„it 

X Aye,tikethatoftbeSile^nt.You fu^ptW th^ the WvaQ^tiW^ihMBn 
innft, howcveri read your t'oJituyourfelf, them. .^ ■,,( ,|,„;..,,I 

otherivire they wtU lofe.— JUtum foon Fourthly, wl)fin their ^..uny nMA« 
hither. to imagine my miftrus ii gpmg, tp Imv*. 

WhcftMr.GelkitnMKOnc.theKJag » new gownd, I can tell her facb a 
faid, f Thi* ii quite another man tliaa ft«7> t>»»t I an't in the Inft ftar o£ 
Galtlch«d i' and tU» day following, he getting the old one for n^elf. 
iaid at tjtble, that' Ot all the leamcd Fifthly. If my mafier .ftgu.'^ now. 
(WmaiUa Cclleit wai the molt rational home late and in liquor, I can help hint 
and tudiciout,' up to bed t and in ca& my miftrui ia 

out of town, fuppofing he (hould bt ia- 
$$^$$$$$:$<f$f^$$$$ capaMtt of undreffing himfelf, 1 can 

puU off itit doathi, and, if reqii)t'^> 
from tbol4iF(Ki*L MxcAiiKa. «■ go tobed to him m welLun^ 

S breeding woman, and apt to lyc-iiui; . 

■Ettlrtg afiJe all houlhoU work, during the time, I can lide with dw . 

•ftfiiel. I do rery well If I pleift, I nurfe, and make as much wafte uhcr- ■■' 

cin tftt Hei of my mader and milbus, felf, play up old gooreber/y mih thtf- . 

and when I am rent of an. iTMtul, let it poti and fauce-pam, and nock, t&e J 

be fer what it will in the grocery way, pewter ^ndbraflej about, Mitbaim^ .j 

all^yi go to the chinillers ffiop, where conliderUion ai if they coA aoduu tt. 

the gond old woman that keeps It, com- ail, 

monly keeps i iT7.Tin of that tliats good. Seventhly, During her lyinf-iMw x'' 
and ij as eiiger to know ttic fecreti rf can trump up a ftory mnHuf - 

the family, as \ am to tdl them. going to lewd women, tlui yq« JtM*.: ; > 

StCDildly, IcaJi takealimi^offreih may have its effi^, forif aqiifcwlkfcM . 1 

hutlh-y (ifSt ii net quite fo pood for a cui ia fucb a fituatioa, M>4,frrtti mndk^ - 

J'irmnts ftoraJich as it fliori'tl in:) and about jt, who luiowa bwtibe MlV'<l>fc' ' ■ 

floiift* it iiito .the graaft tiihb, (or and jhw 1 flaod.a <iuui«lomMWj»^.'i 

th^ infide fat of it fnritrtn of becQ wiih 'wifc. ;' .^^ " , "Tl!.";- 

ni rtocli dektmiy as'an/ ghr in ihe EigHiyWifllteirwi^oiftrf W^is.ii 
i«.jrdom, ^thoft-iiit 1 ftjr it^ j^&^e >ff^ilM»;.9BaB(«^,^itonWtjiW](..:.^; 

jW itl iPf ArtBrtHibte't' ferinMtm.i&a ' gOldbei^m fltin. "However; tet tlteft . 

■■■<»Iinillfj'ViciT. becatiffi t)iev'iu»Mr ' ^lam U libricBted in what iaiAaik 

tfevMcflMAt wArt:' -■ ■ ;;;^'- ~ ' ; yo* pie*. "^ » li»«!cient to betoM, ; 

NUifk^linhM^HMir^Qdt'fiTf^" '>>>^ ^^^ invention ii Tttrxh, ta ni^ 

fv4itetf;((UUiK<!amidi>tlVi()1fal^' theM' gv down here; vrd wICit laflv - 

•^idtecucttfthdWHut-i^lepK'es would not dmfe to fmooifi anit polilh 

tdwrfdK^ t^ie, aad 'dtnt^'We blA bar Hun nldithoTe new invented FVeni^*' 

pit in & cnlkBdCr, ow fbme hot *a- chiclRD-fUA ^ani, cTpeciany jf'ifj 

M(V (Al the^ have donei forwtay Ihould bappeni, ' (u it will to the trioft dV 

UC bmntt knfrw whu't gpod u wdt omm] to be nstm^llj u rough aV'* ^ 

uthelmaten and miftuAe*. ' ieal'i or a £o«fe-| llunP IndeM^ t^"; 

ip. &< Thefe and many other exctt- advertifer hai fniRcitmly prmfflUfetf!'^ 

tel vwtiua coo t^iooi to iqeofiiAi,'.! utffity bjr biAnming tu, that fonfe iiv- 

[iMlflii, iflil flMii'il nfci h iirq liiH -* credidertu bdie«, having' made trial ttf*^ 

7M, Mh PriBtB'/if j-ou flwa'd li^ir but one glove only lor eighfor tijf"' 

tf Uy body this «■«* litch a f^vant. nigTlU, fimitd fuch an alteration for the 

I iivIiuteJ. ft a not any [kliidel bener, that th^'lborce kmw th^^:, 

«MM^ toj''fi«rgt>odj^ite» afeV^ry own arm again; ItmufthavetWHi ijA'^ 

fcapdti-uidlvheretheittioilfrmafterbr common light to fee a lady, aft'ci Aich' 

■itethMknotn tbe vartufe'i ot a 'true 'a[nuieiit experiment, 'with one aim ^_, 

farvaat, thcK arc twenty that don'U white as any veal' or bmift'Iathb, *».' 

dilKkire I 'll)0D'4 be oblig'd to yoii. a tlie other pcrha|>i as red ai bnlUbtefl'' '. 
joB-'pObKat tbfe:«bove cat-aH<% in your A white hand, or a wjiite an*i,^"' 

jughaBeen.' fodTential aA artrde iittte^dty 'i&'djd^- 

. ■•■ ' "ftinn, Dorothy Rtdfill.'^ licKy, ihafit ii no^Ander ftvftal tut-'. , 
■'■•■'• ■ •! '•^thodsdioaldl)c utcdib pr^erve^eiiit^" . 

■ ' , blanch;n^. I knutv iit.iny a mt t^af. 

From the UKtviniAi. Mcsbum. . ' * 

OfCoJmaisty LutkKi, bf-vis,,. &c. 

W:^ hate been fn nftra cold of the 
-efficacy-of dog-lUir glovci liV' 
inaiung a lady'i, or even :i ^:iit!cman'j, 
hai^.ar arm of a proper whitenefs, 
thattheiHime iJ bccomt Ihmtliar to vti; 
and. «e wry well IcnoU', that wearing 
theias'nightB, and hanging the arm i 

who, lor thii purpose keepC^her ihii" 
cor.iUiitlj' r(:;t(;ij , upon thc.tip. ot''^.ar'. . 
cibMVJn.. s pL'rf>«ndiciil3r ftrn^V-me^^ 
tri JiiiiJci', as 1 uh/irveJ betore, tha, 
dsilux- of the Wofad ; afld l-fcfaiSfc'iAiiJy' __ 
as fine a gundeman, /ivhualfeiti to tnllii'' 
fiiuif tor the lilM-rtn)u«i*i ai it give* 
him :in upitortuniiy to keep hit hand in ■ ^ 
the lame ere£l polture. Aimoiid paltVi ' ' 
b<;aiitilying creains, and colmetic Id- 
1 flulg, '-MhuHter the dtfcent of the tiont, have been Lulled in ai auxiliariea. 

bloojin-'tha \«\k, will in time render 
the4>umf thMLJii, H-hich was before 
uODBcftilKl-ri-d at a diair-« 
ai delicately white and fuft ai 
bori babe^'tfr'a liicLing pig't. But 
wh3<; In ttiM name of filhiciu. 

11 t]ie fame occafion -. though doiton ; 
'~r about which applitatjon fhouldL' 
have the preference. Soap, however, . 
iihddia uttu';il>ominatioa by all par--, . 
i, iudcedi wallilng the bandfi 
ir face at all, is by raoS reckoiw .- 
ch idW * fc'K glovw, whkb ue liave feen ed peniitiom to beauty, however it 
laielfrMvtnMMl'r ft csnirat be believed; may conduce to deuiiinelii. I lind in - 
thatitlW'teJiaid tif athidcen, or et'en tKc .public papers, that pearl water !•■ 
«f apbUxMl, oMn'bewtVii^ht intolei- recommended as an excellent waOii 
thenfituw ««uld rafher Ahieftufe \hA but whether th it ii compoTed of a diHb< 
the e;ut!, like the gun of oxen and o- lutioa of eafteri) pearli, (which Itoiil 
■her-MltPhiltj-'Mre b^t Into a fort «t' the price I caft hard^ imagine it to be) 

iSi Tie B«A0Tiz5. ^f^U ibe_ 

Aellt, or murde-fhelli, or cockle (titn4, 
I«annbtlMm.' SM, iboMe all, l-td- 
mire the dbif-^DKftr ofNiplM, yJ^o, 
hj the a'H'ot' cFinniftry, liM contrived 
CD givt hii pncioui dew-^drfttii fheenn- 
fflteticT- oK ctt»m. {I fli|))Wft Km next 
invention #il( be, toHeal ilf> TnoiWinta 
Ae torrfiftencr af «1npt>fyI)BMIbi-}"He 
Jhfennint, thargrrittniwn'uftiTM^ell 
M Udiet, After Aav'mg, 1 ^mhitt^wf 
Bowag^, flr atttitniifttf' MiK ef *)i»- 
Kty, iMH Abftif to «e AM^iii-when 
Mrt. Gild afFcfit her fine-'«on»^eWKf to 
ake «ff fuperflttOns }>airt, bfaAi gnhiea 
an oonee. 

But there are other methddit btfides 
thefe flow and perhapt uncertain onei, 
#arTi*mga^(he ddined ftmmit of ex- 
cellence. The fKw, the hand*,: the 
«m), the neck, lt» hreaft, tcaj be 
]|ri»iedt doable ^nud^ «:ICRr-caled, 
fixed, while- wiiftiedi aM Fniflisd, tO' 
JMr' cOnfdeKton) b^ the bniii and the 
travel.' Thentnctriiaveiiithettofifp- 
tiliedliii*)th'theft«xoticvanii<bet ; bat 
M the fdciety for'the encooragementof 
art>, ltc> ^ttfpoTe t'l appropriate prmd- 
UnM ^o Mita of ^uolitjt, who excel in 
thcpoUte tfctk, Idonntdouht, bntthtt 
it(H7 impcoMTnote will be made by 
WK* tertwki artifti, -in the- preparation a> 
well M application of thofe coloon, 
Whicli puinisrt hare diftingiiiAei! by the 
title of Maiden Bitifb !>n<l Dead White. 
I afn jaw hnmble fenrant, &c. 

T. S. Since I have mentioned the 
French, I cannot but take notka of the 
number of tinged feather-inul5, which 
have been intrudnced among ut by 
tfcofe politic people) who, having been 
AttC out from the furtradeby our viAo- 
rio«t anni, have lubltituted thii new 
11 its room. 


We hear, that tliere will fiiortly be an 
extiibition ot the Cofroetic ainiAs in 
painting, enamelling, and viuniA | and 
that Ihelaiilai-tilts have already hired the 
large daocing-room in Carllfle iMufe for 
the above exhibition} by day, frwiitke 
haun af twtlrt to i'otu {■ aii4 bj- lught, 

'frdi}|-t'mlvi t(^ IW r'thfe fuM-'Hfing A 
Ow, i^fuppofedtM resToKof tke tfaon 
bdngfltut baforafixi Soaae of t|^!>r* 
tiSi ban •Ireadjr TcfM in Uid^-psriDr.- 

•■ \. A CtnuJcTan, frit -4engd»t, vary 
finc'l tha neckr^ad-.liimdr aU^painto^ 
with vitjpnal>nrilk.— ikfAy. - . | 
-' a. AJ>iohe6t'hc>daA<tbfe»dtrM^ 
If -finiflied and bunt mt tortkoKAvat 
kghfcalbn.-Gf^.- .^■■.. 

.. ?. A'CotuAeC* vA Cowlefan kiS' 
*9.U tha Coiinte{('higltlyeotDUFe<tt, wn^ 
tbc pdM-l fomAa ta^foSti, ».to««ir 
CMd tbe natwaji redntft of iImcjpmf 
tfae CMrtofiui:* lipr heft Tomn^hW 
The artafrdiclMe* Andiiig-h>a'Baae> .. 

4. An antiqiMted A^nil*. WtfA> 
Br herftir.-. • ■ -, - .-.,.- :.,! 

■j. A Maid flf Hooouff-VMriilin 
iMt a little daaaagcd tv iljaw- - ^tAw 
.Td/4». . J.,.. . . ■■„ .-...( 

- C. A Couitelkn is t^a,i^ra.^f.#f 
^ Woman of- Qg^aJityj.^ter, thf^.^tilian: 
manner. B. falfe. It ha)beeniud|r' 
touched with his fine Nepirs Dtiti. 

7. A WonuMLd'Qsalitr' 
rafierof a Courte&n, a^cr tha Englilh 
maonu*. The chaniftar fine^ ^4f 
Gii^a. , -> . 

N. B. Aa moA of the pe^^a^oe* 
are for fale, it it hoped .foma-of .llta 
Virtd club.wiU became purch3Cqv..A] 

Fratn tbe Umysks/i: Mvget^w.: 

ugs, Bofii, Car-vtd Figartti Or. 
ISc, £^c. H»v} txbitiihg bf Jit.'St- 
«({>■«/ Sign-Paint«-s, «t..i^ /a»j* 
Recms tht ufptr Einl rf" Btfii^fff, 
Co'veat-Garifi, mrarlf effefii tht 
Play-bBu/i fagkge: 

In tkt Large PaJ/agtJiatmi 
[W. B. Tlwt the merit ijf'tiie jifUtrti 
. MefiiTi may be fairly exatniq^into, 
it hai been thcmght proper to^ place 
ibme admired Yvorks of tb; nt^ft e- 
minctit QU Meftis in tjiis .room, 
and along the' pafla^ thropgl^ the 

yM<i*i .'v ■ 

.■ ■ .. "-1 Kooach 


«» BfAuTiis »/«a'*!*lAG AZINli37rf(S<i. ijj 

wbidi will be underftood, by any 
caiidkl perTon, a« x reflcAion fn any 
body, or any body of men. Tbiv 
arc npt in t^ Icalt pi-ompud'by anjn 
jican ieiiloury to demieci^tq the idm 
nU. oV tbeic lanther'arti^, -Aaia 
inrttfld'by ili« Jaote public ipir,it( tbcie 
iole vinr U to copvince loreigmrf ,«( 
ijii¥U.,K''beiri>wn Uinded cMtntiy^ 
«t»i ibu Uowf yv int'a[>or «l]Li». »>■ 
tien Mty be iMJulilyt.dseijKit >& otbcr 
Wiw ct wi gf t)|e poUu ai-u, tfaepaloi 
'hr. tifn-piiotiqg (iRuft be cided ta 
Us, the Dutch thcmlelve*- not «jf^ 

WCoKh and fmr [mvt riv>Mr}j 
1^' Supplied to be bf' Statibopa. 
ivdibr, oruT otlM-'-uftlc.. % 
Ifalbn. The ceutinal wid ^^cat-gim 
by antNber hand. ^"A FandOor, or 
MiM Pttece^anceltui which. Staa* 
bope'sundovbttAj, 5 A.ftip«adcilUa. 
TmraM ^Kmfe, writtm wida- 1 fan it 
itiMbiAiHf ifhsthcr-diitit the aaai 
of the wtift or the |wblM«ti. r Thsce 
vM^.: Thii drftpety c^Aed ftoM > <Pu 
keliaf M -Koow,. By Soaraes' 9 A 
afa^ K%.Af >lOni<brirtN.' B-The txlk 
*pf>^tolM*eiMMiddcd]. 10 Ab3«e«, 
atifrUfe. ayvMertPMlt. [Htcu. 
nor Be- pivpettf CallM'JM ■BgKthanill { 
tet'HM bidnjf'ftaitiA%/«tcounged ' 

Pwtfait of « iuftV 'Pclfbratwl 

hii own country, he left Holland viftfa pMacert tho' an jEflg'Haivan, and » 

^liaiN'thf-Thirri, and wat the firft modtrn. a A otooludbilteii >'ornc4 

ll^wbeMtlarfiaIiaft>-aUy]. la As exaOly in the:4»y iAf«/> itP «mr 

karoe^i head, unknown. By MoAi panion. Thuto: by Adaint. ' 3 -Xllp 

fV^te. -^itb Ue iMft alteratidn, may good woMui i » wboUt leugtht but aa 

ferri^«Dy beree pal!) prefut, cv to partrait. ' Bf Sftapfwt N. B. U if 

toiae, ''\_ done from invention, not taaing>abla 

to find one to fit. for it. 4. Alk^t. 

/wMr A!^«/f lirn^i tit Yard. By •. j Tb^Jight hean 1 -a ftgo fbfii 

, a A ^nng fwaii I— ^y ronte fiif^oC- vinioer. .By Hagarty. M. B- Thiaia 

«fl to be a dybp one. By Gouftry. an d^aat iateniion df Bea. johaloa^ 

] An original halt' length of Cambden who, in tb« Ktm imt, tuLighl Hm** 

tb^'^nt hlAorlan and antiqiury, in njnkei the iandlaitl &y, 

lih 'faerald'i coat. By Vandem^M. bii fign, :■ • .. 

[Aj tbi* artift wa* ofigiiially c^ur. M i*art'UK■ig6'■^wliliafil^^,^^^ 

(nnder to Hans Holbein, it is conjee- tniwi^itm: . ;. . , 

Kqr«.tbereaTe Iwnc of tliat great Ktaj; A irmm-chiU ^ mf *vm, — airj I 

ter'a touche* in thit piece.] 4. A but- am fraud tn'i. 

tdek of-tecf ftitft. By L}-iiiie. j 6 The hog in armour. By Thumcatd. 

AA^ak-cftter. By the biac. C.Adkni 7 A buttock of bwf. By Simm-.-i^- II 

' Aid ETe'f.;tbe iiift attempt of that fa- The vicar of Bray ; the ponraic «( « 

ttom artift Baraaby finitb. % \»vtr bcndiccd clergymani W ftili Jength. 

^d* iMfttiKt\ An holy lamb, highly By Allitbn. 9 Tbc Iriili arraa. By 

■' '" ■ - - ' Patrick O'Blany. (N. B. Captain 

Terence O'Cnttcr >?<»./ for tbeai.) H 

B^ ihaliuae. 

Gaaan ftoDM. 

[The Society of Sign-pajnttn take thi) 

qpport'unify of refiitii^ a mod r 

liciou^ fu^elUciii, that their exhibi' 

li d^gned a) a ridicule o) 

Butter and e^^t. By Einmei< 
The Scotch fiddle. By Mc Pharfoo ; 
donefrom Himjilf, ij Titc barking 
dogi j a iaitdfeape at moan-light ; the 
moMf Ibmewhat er?lipted by on accident, 
calitbltiani of the Society fur the Whitaker. m. Three apothecuiei gal- 
Enconragement bf Am, &c. and of littoti. By D, Aeth ; fii^ acrcinpt. 
Oe Artifti. They intend their* only 14 Tbtee coffins, in com;ianion ; finiJh- 
aa-Hl Appendix, or (in the ftile of M by Slirowd. 15 A man. Bv Ha- 
rainten; a Conpanioa ro dte odierf . gvty ifcTbcnEtft^tMn-, v\niA£saqK- 
tli»^4>if0<ft%in tbeircoUcdion, Maimed fot Tb: : Mtin^ i^vulbcif^Y 

184 The Beauties of all the MAGAZlNESfile£le/i. 

huMtmL SyMorrif. it Themagpyt. Emperor of Ruffia. j4 Ditto of the 

By Whitaker, 19 Nobody, alias Some- rmprefs Queen of Hungary, iCi antm* 

body } a charafter. io Gomsbody, alia* gonilt. Thefe by ShMrman. 55 The 

Nobody; a carricdture; itscompanioii. lileiit woman, or a good riddance; a 

Both thefe by Ilagarty. 11 Tiie family piece. By Branfley. jS Tt>e 

. World'a end. Ry Sympfon. :» The Gliort of Cock-lane. By MtT* Pannf 

•rngglerii a converiation. By Ranf- — ^. 57 Three portrut* in Ode. 5! 

key. •! A free maTon's lodge, fhr thft All the word and bit wift. By Bladc- 

inpowtr^ible fecret. By a ^ivoin fSro- man. 59 Cat and bigpipci. By For- 

ther. 34 Tlie BlaL-fcamoor. By Symp- fter. 6a A perfpcAive Tiewof BilUngf- 

ftn. N. B. This ii not intev.ded as gare, or lefhirei on elocution. 61 The 

any reflcfiian an the gentlemen vrho Robin Hood fociety, a c*n*ei&tiaili or 

kiv« been lately nbite-walbed. 15 A lefturei on elocution i iti companion, 

man running away with the monument. TKele two by BranOey. tf a An author in 

By Wl> laker. i6 Devil bugging the the pillory. By , bookleUer, fifft 

witch; a converfation. By Ranlbey. «ttcmpt. 61 Liberty cro«rniDgBrita»> 

17 ' !■'■ fpirit of ConirailiAion ) ditto, nia : By cnmmand oif hit preftnt Ma- 

By h. . r V. 18 'Phelogo^irrheadi} ditto, jefty. 64 View of the rood to Pad< 

By »' ■ "'>• ii;in in tlie nioon dington 1 with a repreftritatiait of the 

drii.;^ < •'-) t>.:. krnan. ^o The deadly never-green, that beari frvit all 

in wars; a i:gi. fiir N.DukM, A. the year mund) the truit at full kB|;d^ 

H^ '. (..- ui^ other roafter b> By Hagarty. <( Good Conpmy 1 a 

gro'i.i gentlemni. 8y Hagarta. 31 Mnverlation ; jntaodal ai a %aInrK' 

My a in > bandbox By Sympfaa. tobacconift. By BfanOe/. (7 DMtH 

34 A dog'i head in the porridge-pot. and the doftor ; in di/hmftr. Bjr B^ 

By Bladunan. i{ A nan in hi* efc> garty. SI Hogi-Norton ) a fai ftrk 

nent i a fign for an eadng-hoale, ]6 nufic-lhop. By Branfl^. Cglt. I><|^ 

A man out of h'l clement ; a fign for ftan and the devi>. 7a Dr. SquiVtW 

■ Dublicfc-lMuTe at Wapfsing, Rothcr- and the denl, iti eompanioo. By •sh 

hirlie, oi Dcp^oid, Both thefe by 71 Shave for a penny, let blood fof 

&ta:nfie/. 39 Abfolom hanging; %■ nothing. 7* Teeth drawn with ^ 

pepike- maker'! fign. By Sclaier. 40 touch, a canicaturc ) iti conqiaiuoa. 

Welcome cucko'd* to Horn-fair By Thefe two by Brandey. j\ A maa 

Hai^'arty. 41 The cat a'ninetails) a loaded with mifchief. By finpAn^ 

Kir cat. ByMafinore. 41 KingChnrle) 74 Fntntainment for man and hOrfet 

in the oak; % landfnpe, by Allifont a UnHfcape. By Branfley. 7S FiHI; 

thefLcein mininture, by Sc later. 4} and laft. By 76 The coir- 

Ai> owV in an ivy-budi ; its companion, ftitution 1 Alderman Pitt's enftii-e. By 

By AUiioR. 44 Fuotc m the charafter Hogarl)*. 
of Mrt. Cole ; a lign lor a hoarding- 

fchool. By ntaindey. 47 A pair of Bufij, Carwd Fignrft, &c. Ac. &<. 
brccchei. 4S A green canifter ; iti 1 1 Butt of a celebrated beauty. By 

companion. Both thefe by Blackman. Edicy. 13 Head nf the thoughtldil 

49 An l-.^! ha! i,a[Oii a fme/lrl lini pliilofopiirr. By Mafiaore. 14 Tal^ 

luilh tl:: /■■I- ^»ln^, en tht etbtr fide rf time by Ire forelock. By Clark, ij 

the chniiHey\ The cvriofity ; it} couipx- A dumb bell. By the fanae. i< The 

ninn. [Thefe tno l>y an unkjiown Britifh Lion, and 17 Unicom. (Tl)e 

hand, tl.e evhibitcrs facing favouied lion in excellent condition.] By Joaet. 

it-ith thtni fWrn an unknown qnartei'.] 18 A French fletir de lit [tamifhcd]. 

IT/'Ladles .-ind gin'.ieinen ai« re;]ueltcd ByGarihy- i.; A dolphin, painted with 

not to tingiT tliem, 3* blue curt:iini are tlie true •ucri antiqut. Wf Qgiitcnwui. - 
AfWT:,' <iiw on pi(r/»/e to ['Jtfervc them. "," Several tobacco rolli, fugar- 

SS Au pcrtr.'-lt iif ihc prdtnf \oMe», ViU^v vofi^, %f;dun%v ^ii'<«*i. 

ntBtanftitigt an O/tM AG AZJVlESpleUgJ. 185 

,fie. tee. Ac. huRf^ roand the room, figures in ihis piece are well Ann, 

^.thcabme-iiMBtieMdwtift*. and judklwlly piintcd ; but ibetM^ 

■* T't- [OH.tht it/i hnJ afthe Jtr, go- grousd is too bold, and ttie Teft t»o 

w,mf]. A ftsod of cbMlM, with a bluci If Mr. James wouki gi*e himWf 

Jlllil^iJ ei ixd on the top. *; A the trouble to deaden the ground whiek 

ni )[[i1iiI'm himi, Tbefc two bf Bricken. aa\v Tecind to proceed froni tlie Itdy't d> 

i^^jfij^i^^^^^^ how, he would find it of infinite advas- 

jOl06yiOCBO6O8(3BOg0aO8G9G^ t"ge » the piaure.— a,. A piecfof 

' -, .1. ,,,^ • frtut, by Mr. Smitlu "Not without 

PnJi^theUiHviijAL Musiuu. „erit, only rather too auLh in the ftyi* 

4X1 ^«nnrf m/ CntfM/ Reriew <^ ©t' " Dutch tea-table ; a Uttk too luxu- 

.. tif faU(ti&g>, &C «pw txhikiling riant— 14. A landTcape repreTenting w. 

Mi^;G*Ml ,R»tm tf thr Secietj fir fuinmcri evenii^, by C. Stewart. Not 

^£M<Mr^pmtmi^j/fts. Exh-aSid fufficiently expreflive of the time of daf 

^ ^rmM,t.M^hkt imdtr iluu Tiii*. which it is iDteDded to indicate 1 It 

_,^ . ,; i ., ... wants neither labov nor isuginalioo { 

%i^. H£ irft objefi wbicfa prerent* it- but it wants that plcafing fof'tnefi i* 

J fell; to our view, before we it eflential to a good lu)du;ape : 'til hufl^ 

{■p4tliefta^lfu4iag tothsexhibitioO' and hard. — ij. A rofe-bud, by T* 

room, ii an eu'.ircnilted i'i:[Mle figW« iM' Kejfe. Very neat and Arong. — ifi. A 

«^it(.iiiarblc, uLicli every male rpeftatcr puty of light bor& at uialehouli! dootk 

flay, it^ictliiiik»pn>|«i, iiaagine to be b^ J. H. Schaak. Veiy pretty. — ay. 

b4 bcl9vcdj:)uluii,e:^ , 'I lie faalptocni- A whole I^gi^h portrait of hii late Ma>^ 

ln|d«] tKi^ '^^-tlift.eP'^''^'^' Care*, attd \ekf, by R. £. Pine. Very like theJat* 

'y;i'U4" malwip^peri tti a 6gurt at hs KiK^ hoQi in i-iCf and perfon, except 

Kk(^]^^|F^ia..,:£iwie iwicherronai iifthe tefourb'^of the t^($, which, as 

9gL,nqyii^bt3Utiful, esthe Vaiufcof ufual nitii this pajntcr^ \t^ a UtUe to* 

^^i*. 'UsT brc^ «ugU to ha«t pQi'pTei The Teft hnn''^ ii' not tho beft 

been ^ jitilcf jnher afundei'. But. npo> part of tlxipiffw-c.-T-j^, ]^ l^d&j^ie« 

dw urhflifi Aic '9 no h:id ligire.—Near witii the Ilory of Diana and Afleon, bf 

%6 thf. naked godikfs itmds viotber D. Serrei. I cannotfay IhMcitherthU 

%^(C. of white maible, reprcfenting goddcfs or any of her nympbt ar^ 

^coQ p;utly metantcrpliDi'd into a tempting fignrea j nor i* the landfcapai 

d««r».aJirf torn by bis own dugs. — ^ — extraordinary.— 31. A landfcape, b^ 

Ki>. f, PQ(l»il ot t( lady, by R. E. Pine. G. Smith. The fuperiority of tiie Smith* 

As 1 l»ve not tlicpLeafure toknowthit ai landfcape-pajiiters, is'fo incontdtaUy. 

f^ lady, 1 'Cannot pofiibly jvdge of the vifible to thofe who have the Icaft jiulg- 

l^llfnefsi but tinleri Ihe wa* blue with inent in painting, or in nature, that t^ 

cold wh«n (he fat for bcr pifhitei t declare ray opinion in this matter i* 

dire be polUive he has not copied her ^uite unuecdrary. Their piecet, im 

ca^exicn : Ihe handi are quite pur-' general, arc finely imagined, accurate^ 

pk. 1 A landscape, byCbev. Cafali. ly di-awn, and chiillcly Lolourcd. — 3}. 

Fr(«iittu*pfiti'«it>PI»ara,that CaTali'i A fnow-piece, by G. Sinitb. The boy 

exce'leac* ii not t» be look'd fiir in with the Hicks uiulcr his arm is an ex- 

Umllcape-paii^g : one of the figures ccUeot figure ; and tlie whole piece very 

rcl^hiagunagainft theieftfltouldcr. — pretty. — 34. A tbi:'L; with butlcrflieig 

I}. A fiwUl whole length of General by W. Tonikins. Extremely neat and ^ 

Wolfli byflcbaak. Mobadrefentblance firong. — 35. A whulu length portrait 

of tlM wiginal<7— 14. A view, by D. of a lady of Fetrella in the kingdom of 

Soni. A very &>-£> kind of a view Naples, by G. James. This piece doe* 

indcad.^19. A whole length portrait great honour to'wj ^>^\.\vi^, "^Vi W;a 

of \ \tdy ^tlettarui, m iea-poR in the and handt ate ^^\<i, xXvi '&v<\V>;<£a 

i'jyrt ttajaiiBB % ty G. JtaUM, The juft, »ndtlit <IUa»et^&Jii\^^'aiKoa%«&^- 

a b ^ 

|86 The Beauties o/att the MAGAZINES fele9eJ. 

The Aog in this piece derervcs sttention. man with a dog, by Mifi Reed. The 

—•36. A partraic in crayons, by D. dog's head is admirable, and the inao- 

Dodd. One of the brft crayon pieces cencc exprefled in the child's face very 

intherooni. — 37. A fmall whole length natural and beautiful.— 53. A hckd, 

ef the Duke of York, by Memory, ali- in crayon i, of a Fryar, by W. Pether. 

ai Siliaak. Mr. Memory has hit off a Strongly cxprefflve of penitence.— 61. 

tolerable like ncfa, ?nd his portion of tlie A Ihip near Cape Cantin in Africa, by 

leg* i« judicious. -T-38. Alandftape, by Jd. Leigh. This pifture i» tike Rich- 

G. Smith. Fine. — 4.1. The portraits of ardfons romances, or fonie of the vorft 

two children, by G. Mathias. This of Ehakefpear's plays. There is an un- 

portrait would have had a better effeft common wildntfs both in the deftgn and 

rftheartifthadfoftened the rough-calling execution. The Ihip is admirably liiu- 

«n the brow of the boy. That Tort < 
rough boldnefs belongs to a ftyle very 
diderent from the reft of the pifture ; it 
wants uniformity of manner. — 43. A 
portrwt of a lady, by A. Carpentiers. 
The portrait of a pair of ruffles.— 45. 
His Majefty in the charafler of Auguft- 
nt, with Mecxnas and Agrippa. Hai 

SEat merit, and Auguftus ii not uo- 
.e the King.— 47. A portrait ef a 
ing lady (a child) playing with a hare, 

atcd i but the lightning very poorly n 
prelt, and the clouds bad. —65. A fmall 
whole length of a gentleman, by Art. 
Devi*. Leather -breeches tlie principle 
objeft. — 7». The judgment of Paris, by 
Cher. Cafali. The word piflore I ever 
faw of Cafali's. Dame Venus's legs are 
horrid— —but the colouring is admira< 
ble. — 73. A rofe-bud, by W. Smith. 
Better painted than drawn.— 7+- A 
igdalen, by Chev. Cafali. This ia 

byMifsReed. Mil's Reed does honour not Saxcn hair, but fiax, and the face 

to her country ; a very beautiful pic- 
ture, and the hare natural i if there ia 
«ny fault, it is in the hands. — 48. A 
landfcape, by G. Smith. Great merit. 
—49. King Stephen brought prifoner 
to the Emprefs Matilda, by Chev. Ca- 
fali. This waj the only picture repre- 
fented for the prizf, which it conTc' 
qtKntly obtained i and hence it appears, 
that all tiie encouragement given by this 
fiiciity has not yet produced 
biftory painter. King Steph 

properly imagined for thefubjeft. 
— 81. landicapes, by J, Smith. This 
piflure moft dcfervedly obtained the firft 
prize for landfcape painting. It is in- 
deed a very excellent piece. — S4. Our 
Saviour fupported by angels, by Cafali. 
Middling. — 85. Moon-light, by G. 
Smith. Wortbyof its author. —86. A 
ram, by G, Smith. A good pifhire. 
87. A piece of fruit, by T. Kryfe. 
native The apples are well painted i but the 
refleflion in the phte is alittlr tc 

Inde it extremely juft, and his face pro- Mr. Keyfe, will probably tell me, that 

perly exprelEve. The Emprefs is not the refleftioM is full as ftrong in nature 

unlike. SuTannah in the face. As well from a ueiv pewter plate — -It may be 

W I can remember, this is Cafali's beft foi hut then his apples would have had 

piaurc. Every body knows the caufe a better efFeft if he had placed them OH 

Df Stephen's difpute with Matilda.- 
—51. Sampfon and Dalilali, by Chev 
Cafali. This Sampfon ii by no meani 
fnlficiently herculean. Tho' we are toU 
that his ftrength was in hi; hair, yet 

a plate not quite fo new. — 88. Afnow- 
piece, by G. Smith. Good. — 89. A 
Jandfcape, by G. Smith. Pretty. — 91. 
A landfcape,.by W. Tomkins. This 
al landfcape obtained, a 

there can be no impioprietytn fuppoUng told, the fccond prize. Probably the 

bim of a huge malcular form. Samp- 
Ibn, in the eye of a painter, fbould be 
Hercules himfclf. Dalik'a bofomis ex- 
tremtiy beautiful, it feetns as if the 
pointer exhaulitd jU his art on it. — 5 a. 
■A portrait m asyo\a qf a yonag genlle- 

fociety were weary of adjudging the pre. 
miimicunltantly to the fame people, and 
therefore cliofe to encourage an artift of 
another name. — 9}. A fmall whole 
len^b ot a ^entAemati, by Art. Davis. 
I (upi[>o(c ttov v^ toS miohaa^ ^'Gca.W 

TA? Beauties of all the MAGAZINES 7f//5/</. 187 

man b praftiGng th«/^i& ^f/.— 95, A buds, and bean fniit all the y«arroaiidi 

flower-piece, by T. Keyfe. — The Baron it ftioots up io any foil, and require* 

fiands upon nothing. — 97. A piece of" iitlle or no cnltivation ■. it has been 

wild-fbirl in crayons, by J. Parker, found to flourifh equally in ciiies and 

The wild-fowl are much better done great lownt, as in the country ; anl 

than the green ground upon which they fomctlme* it has happened, that its 

lie. — 107. A gazette in a Frame, by growth has been remarkably luxuri- 

T. Keyfr. A good deception.— id. ant within the Verge of a court. 

Mifs Shelly'shiftory in needlework is ad- It is frequently exotic, and tranf- 

mirably performed — Mils Humphry's planted from other clim.itM; in which 

Ihell-work very beautiful j alio the four cafe it foon ivitlicrs arid decays, unlcfl 

auricuU't on each Ode the door are very it is engrafted with the natural and 

pretty. wild produce of the country. It may 

be ranked in the vegetable kingdom, a- 

5^1flf]tfTaf Itf^af^tf'af'antf^tf^W^ "'""S «■« FimB'- or muflirooini, Cnce, 

liKc them, It Ipnngt up on a fuddeni 

V,r.^.\..t .,„>.*# „ -..,= like them is quickly propagated, and »• 

From the Ladv s M^ga..«i. ^^-^^.y jif^^p,^-; '^-^^^^^^ ^^ ^^;^^ 

7» tie fiea. Mrs. Stanhope. >ble to difcover iti feeds, or account 

FKPtiay, Apirlu 1762. tor its propagation. 

But to drop the metaphor, and re- 

"*"'"'' turn to plain langiiage.— As the firft of 

IHaveeverwondered, why this month April has the peculiar difgrace of being 

in particnlar, or why this particular ftigmaiized in the vulgar calendar, with 

day of the month, (on which I am now the aj^cilatlons of O ilukitia, or fbol't 

writing} Ihould be diAinguithed as more day, (while the fixteench of December 

immediately facred to folly j fincelcan- Iti 11 continues, in our prayer-hooks, to 

not find, but that there are as many be dignified with the honourable title of 

fools in every other month, or even on O Sapientia) I have long had foms 

every other day of the month, in the thoughti of refcuing this day, or thi* 

whole year, as on thefirfiof tliisinftant month, from being fingled out as the 

April. objefl of fcom yearly ' for the hand of 

For examplf. If my foolKh country time to point his (low and moving finger 

ooofin is fent to hang over London at,' as Shakefpear exprefles it. I hope 

bridge, in expefiation of feeing the li- to prove to jou and your readers, that 

ons brought from the Tower to be walh- other months have their Votaries offol- 

ed in the Thames, — or, if h: is made ly in the fame proportion, and that 

to wait gaping at Guildhall, till their March fooli, or May fools, or what- 

giantlhips, Gog and Magog, pleafe to ever fools yon may pleafe to call themi 

come down to dinner ; is his credulity arc to be met with in no lefs abtindaocs 

more abford and ridiculouj, than that than April fools, 

of feveral wife perfons, who ferioufly For this purpofe I rouft beg lean X9 

andinfober ladneft believed in the re- dranupthelbrmof analmanack(fbma- 

ality, or at leaft the poCibility, of the thii^ like Puridge'i of old and modem 

gholl at Cock-Lane \ What dull ne memory, or like Nixon's proplieoiei) 

fay of thofe, who aflembled together calculated for the year 1763 t >nd, lif 

feom ill part* of the kingdom on the I happen to be miftakcn in my predic- 

isd of September laft, th^t they might tions, I fhall be contented with being 

fay they faw the coronation ? And what funted as a fool by any of ray brother 

(hall we fay of thofe who fiocked to the almanadc makers, on the £rft of April* 

play-booles, night after night, to fee i?^^- 

bs reprcbntation t Y«W VnsidR Vxnvi&, 

FoJl/i* aa'Srttgreea, that fyxvuXt, IttAKWU^t&v.QU.^vax. 

Sb ft "ft"^ 

tflS nt Beauties of ail the MAGAZINES ftk9el 

H«refo«ow.*8p«:;mttiofniyC»]ender. Great preparatioM thi. month fcf 
*lie enfuing feftivai, viz 
April 1. Fools-day. 


Event! to Uppcn in tw year 1703. April >: Fools-day. Thii d;.y frefli 

January i. Exafliy « twelve o'clock prepofitiona iriU be made by France for 

•ill die, of a lingniiq; egnfumption, a perpetual peace, between her court 

the Old Yea*. At the fame time will and ours j in order to whieh, it will be 

fcebronghtintoUiewotld.theNewOiie. Aibnutted to the confideiation of the 

30. Though no Sunday, fermoni then prefent [mfc] miniftry, that the 

will be preached upon thi* day all over Iwrbourand fonificalionaofPortrmouth, 

Xngland f with a praflical inference, fcc. fc^l be deftroycd ; that we fhall not 

ynd fo conelude aboal King George the be altoned to have more than 130 fail 

ThiH, •• long At he himfelf lives and f^ th« line, equipped ready for fervicej 

feigns, or any of hii family llve« and that wefliall not maintaiftabovetoo, 000 

leigni after him. Sermorw, pieached land forces (marinM included) in time 

in the times of Charles II. Janie* II. ^ peace | ftor (hall we fuffer our mili- 

Uid of Queen Anne, on the fame oc- t;, to be orercifed ; above all, we (half 

cafion, to be had cheap. The bilhop not fiifer them to defend thq.-afi:lves and 

will preach before the reprcfen- their country, in cafe of art invafion. 

tativei of his brethren, and the reft of 

ihe H of L , and the Kev. 

Pr. J , beiore the reprefentativea of 

the Tcprefenlativei of the commoni of 
E. the H. of C. Their text* will be 
1 Efdr. chap. iii. v. 11. and II Sam. 
ch^.ix. icr.4.,'5, 6, 7, i. but whence 
thrir fermons will be taken, 
jnoft difcover. 

The fame day an exprefi will arrive 
from Spain, and from the Empref» 
Qgeen of Hungary, declaring their ac- 
qniercence 10 the iaid pcopofals. But^ 
if this ii accepted, wf>o will be the fool 

The fame day (it being Eafter week) 

al™t ^11 be kept as a feftival by feveral ne« 

married couples ; fome young. 

February a. Candlemas -daj-. Of a oU^ fome poor, fome rkh,— one with 

furfeit, occafioned by eating too much utother. 

turkey and chine, mince-pie, £ec. wilt ^o, xhe honey-moon being now 

«xpirf, greatly regretted by all their ^ver, the old, the young, the rich, the 

acquaimance, both Old and New Chrift- poor.^-one with another, — ^Will agreff 

S13S. The latter, it we* thought, to keep this as a faft. 
might have furvived eleven days longer. May 1. This day will die foddenlj, 

liut was given over by all his Jricnds. after eating an liearty breakfaft, dinner, 

14. Valentine's day. Several ladies and fupper, all his life, at hit country- 

^diltinfiion, and others, will take the boufe at Hackney, called -s, folly, 

man, they firS fee, for their valentine, (the firil ftone of which was laid on 

after twelve o'clock of the slight pre- the firft of April 7,) J S. 

ceding, O. 5. Efqr j retired from bufinefs, formerly 

I This not^ being leap year, ftvenl Mr. J S an eminent — . 

rerj- extraoidihary accidents, which He had the happinefs to break early ii» 

otherwiie would have happened on the jift^ ,nd therrf>y ac<|uired ■ plentiful 

laft day of Febiuary, lault now faU out fortune. His lofs will be fiocerely re- 
gretted by all that knew biia. 

March i. A tofdvuill nu> away from 
his lady. a. A luly wiU run away 
from her lord. j. They will come 
mgain cogether. 4. Thejt wiU run away 
■gain. 5 Many matches wiil be made 
— play or pay: fweep-llakes take the 
-■/lole I atamce-moaif 4tMi Bic* Bk< 

Frora the Ladies Macazise. 
All in the Wrong. A Tru Stvy. 

AMORANDAwai left « widow 
ia tbt ^^ Itw di tet -«9^ with 

«rBiA<rTiM ^dllh MAGAZmES filtlia. . it$: 

I iJcadfill lattam, and the bleffinf of Mt coach, or frdiif k hit pedc«t aAef ' 

fbor fin* cbKtbcn. Clcone, ttw ddtft b* ba* had tbe BmlvniiM to lefe Ua 

of tbefonTr was, about twelve montht watch ? If yott have, yoit wiD W tlK 

ito Ae deceafe rf her ^vp», mamed better able to iodge o* the fiufche off 

to a tradeihiaii in the city, of no for* Amoranda, when Ihe read the contcnlft 

tunc, but pofcfled of an iroprorcabte of tbe fbr^m^ letter. She lore lM# ' 

biiliiie&, with whom Ac livei ntmncty hair, and ever and anwi laiated aw|^ i 

happy. Sallna, tfac fecand daughter, nd wae it for tfiif (laid Ae} that I hn» 

Clunnfe, -wiA the confait of her isdol- taken all thii paint and care > Ob i^ 

gent mother, wa* natried to a hoGer, chiki t my child I 
not far from Temple Bar t a man of Rdinda't hu<band had tdten a &ttl» 

fur charafier, bnt no fortuqe, but ii ftiop in CbcapGde, where they (M 

aoi* in K way to hnpreve that of hi« )cw«lt and toyi for ladiet i and her. 

irife't. lUUnda, the third danghter, RMthcr, a*fhe watdwayaherfinwrit^ 

in about a year aAei* the marriage of boarded with her ; and hearing the cM 

berOcoid fifler, obtained the confent lady intbebeighdiof berpaOkwcxdanBa 

of bermother; with whom the wat a aiaborc, ran up to know whatwacihrt 

great ixronrite, and' linked herfelf to matter) but as Toon at Ae knew tbe oe^ 

a jouneyman filverfmith. Polonchia, caflon of her forrow, inflead of alien' 

die fbortli daii^ter of Amorvnda, wai attng, helped to encm^e ber grief, 

not above fixteen yean of age, and ** Wdl, madam, t alway* thought i^ 

wat therefore fent to fchool ) bat being woi^ come to thi*, a little ftrwari 

a forward chiki, Ihe had not been there flat, and to go off with that viUain tooh 

bng beftre Ae became acquainted with I fi^tpofe one bed will ferre them dl 

die agieeaUe l^mo. Polmclua found the way they gt^ and then he wiU havtf 

■leant to win over to her intereft, the that to throw in her teeth. Well, t^ 

Preodi Teacher, by whofe meant the be fure tbe girl waa mad, Ac** rained 

Jntrigne was carried on between her and and undone for ever ; I am determined 

her new lover <fbr he wai not the firft) never to fte her again. Thebononref 

Thno, without fhf^don, Atlengthevery onr family it at length brou^c to a fins 

tlung bcng ripe, at an appointed time, market ) I wiA the girl had been hang'd 

ftr Polindua to make her eTcape from before Ate had bro«ght (hit dUgncenpon 

fchoirf, Ae, with the affiftance of her our boule i bat there it one comfort, 

km, and her tnifty Mademoif^ Ae will no longer be one of ut, for n»- 

cnfily cAeAed her fcheme, and Tiroo body will take notice of her ( I am (tare 

and Ae took a trip to Scotland, and if I had done foch a thing, I Aonld 

were foon afte married. The day of never have been able to look any of my 

their departnife the following letter wat lelatioM in the face, oh my God I t 

tent by the young lady to her mamma, would raihcr have fecn.the girl in her 
coffin t" But cuftomert comug inn di9 

Dear Madam, Aop, Ac ran down to ferve them, btt 

Thit win inform yon, that I am thii in luch a tremble, that Ae brdie tlfiie 

tteming fct olF poft for Scotland to be pair of [mfte ear-ring*, threw dowS K 

ttanied, and Aall retnm in about a Acw-glaf(| and deftroyed twenty-fivq 

fbrtni^. I have got a good man for ponndt wordi of China fnuif bcoee, 

my huAand, and therefore beg yon will Set. &c. P«linchia [he youngeft, had 

aiake yonrfetf eafy till the return of, made a very prudent choice, and thongb 

Your ever dntifal, *« ftole a Wedding, yet Ae did it with 

^d afFeftionite, ■ ™*" •*" ""ed in bufineft, and one 

Pol I H CH I A. who had (at the dtizeni fay) got th«" 
fore horfe by the head. Tiroo mg 

lUader, did yonever fee a man tap'd Well refpeAed, and wai in a fairwif*. 

^fmilteAHiJiArMjtowatilejipinsintfr «f-gtt1iiif4'fnnUR,wi -«.>». kn«^ 

tgo ^'^ Beauties of all tbt 

£!i l«ved and refpeAed the nun i 
th«i. Oh how Iball I«xprefi '" 
alul he WM-^— » Fwrier 

Ampmida, however, wu a 
fronuo, and tenderly loved her child- 
ircn, and therefore, at Ihe liked the man 
and his circumftaocei, foon laid aijde 
taut &lfe pridci forgot hli bulinefti and 
«u reconciled. 

' Amoranda wat ncnr in the forty- 
lereatb year of her age, and having 
befiowed of her tliree daugbten in mar- 
nage, and the fourth having difpofed 
of herfelf, thought it wat high time 
for herfelf to look out for a bed-fellow. 
She had no fooner formed tbii refbluli- 
fn, but Ihe became acquainted with 
9ne captain Swaggar, and he knowing 
the widow to be poflefled of fix or feven 
tbouland poundi, loft no opportunity 
to ingratiate bimfelf into the dowager'* 
good graceij and getting of the blind 
fide of her, in fpite of all the remon- 
firancet of her friend*, and well-withers, 
carried her off and married her. 

This captain, upon enquiry, wat 
found to be a difcarded life-guard- 
man ; and had, by the recommendation 
of a friend, got into the militia, where 
he wat afubaltern officer. The widow 
wat no fooner in the fafe pofleflion of 
ber huJband, but flie found, if (he in- 
tended to keep him,aie mult immediately 
difcharge hb taylor't bill, together irith 
other odd triflet, amounting to aboat 
three hundred pouudt ) thii fhe choi'e to 
do ratfier than k>fe her dearly beloved 
Swaggar, or expofe him to ber friendi, 
and ever lince he ha* been reprefented 
(u a man of fortune, and wean, I af- 
fure you, hit fword and laced cloatba, 
•ndbas a matter of twenty-fix poundt 
s year from hit regiment to fjpport it. 

Now, madam, we would be glad to 
know which yon think hat the beft 
bai^gain, or which hat made the rooft 
prudent choice, the ch:ld that fiole a 
natch withanhoneftmantbat wat able 
to maintain her, or the mother who 
ii& in lo<re with a red coat, and rather 
^V> take the advice of ber frijadi, 
cbolc to run the rifijue of fpending 
J^ iritok fortUBt, 'tapAy'iDg tlw debt! 


of a lazy coxcomb, who had no om 
good quality to recommend him. 

good 4Mh»-«hHhMh»'4hM>-<M>'*' 

From the Uhivimal RECitTEH. 
On Modern Praftic i« Law. 

1A M told it happent very frequent* 
ly, th-t the maft eminent council 
begin to plcdd the caufei of their dientt 
almolt without having read their brief), 
certainly without underltanding them. 
Suppoling thii to be true, I will venture 
to fay, and every reafonable man will 
join with me jn faying, that fuch be- 
haviour is in the higheft degree culpa- 
ble, and that no ftation in life can pra- 
ted that perfon from dilhonoor, who 
i) guilty of fuch practice. Suppofe a 
dient fliould, in confequence of fuch 
behaviour on the part of hit council, 
ftiffer in hii fortune, ought not fuch 
council, in honour and confcience, to 
repay whatever his client lofts f A poor 
farrier, whoundeitakes tolboeaahorfer 
muft make good any damage be doe* b/- 
Ihoeing him carcleflly or nnfkilfully : 
It fometime* happens, that a dient fuf- 
fen alfo for Tome time in his cbaiafter 
by the r:mie means ; the judge think* 
the party hai a ft ed wrong, and blamet 
him, becaule the council do not Ibew 
that he has a£)ed right. It it indeed lucky 
for the client, at to hi* reputation, that 
no roan of leofe or candour will lay any 
ftref* upon what may be faid on that 
head by council, farther than fuchaller- 
tioni are made out by fa£li ; and com- 
mon fenfe and experience declare loudly, 
that there is hardly a man who com- 
mence* a law-fuit till he has had the 
opinion ofone or more eminent council 
in fail &vour i and if he takes care to 
have the fad*, npon which his caufe de- 
pends, fairly and clearly Hated to hit 
council, he hat done hit duty, becaufe 
the conduft of his fait muft afterward* 
be left to his lawyer*. 

If therefore, when the caufe come* 
to be heard, the queftion (hall appear 
fo plain at to admit of no debate, or if 
the ottfc (ball tarn etideatl^ been con- 

rkBcAUTils If tUlht MAGAZinESfikSti. (^ 

ioAed improperlj, the fault certjunly cantioui in pru£iig or condemqiDg tb^ 

lid uaoDg the l«w]rcrt, and they only partiei, nithout enquiring, firifU^iuMv 

aught to be blamed ) tad therefore, iJF theti behaviour, left it Ibot^ lm>pti| 

it it not prcTumin; too far, to advift that praiTe ti bcAowed upon tbob wh» 

tbde who prefide in our Afferent courts deferve pijioifliment, and difpratle npoq 

«!' Judicature, tliejr ought to be verj - thofe who ought to be rcwantcd. 

REGISTER of ARTIST S^/ff u m b. IV. 

THI S ii the Seafon for Exnni- yet they arp^pt rometimei (like liuudt 

TtORt, both of Matuke and who wajrf hulbandt) to be too mocil 

Akt. The Society'i Room, the Sign inahwfry, not givii^ themMvci (inw 

Faiutert, the Collection in the Old Stile, to tlOnk at they fhould do about it. 

all are crowded wllh SpeAaton, accord- /uneday, at an Exhibition in £ri|^fi> 

ing t« ancient curious cuAom, d/Ai^ Ahere wata very finedreTs'd Gcntlemaiis 

•umtU will come and wonder, becaufe who feem'd more than ordinary f tten- 

mli tht VMfJ^lovei to fee erciy thing. tive to every pi£hire,andcondemn'<!,lik« 

Tbo^ perfbiu who really undetftand, 
admiiv ; thoTe who do not imderltaad, 
fancy they faare flung thelrmoney away. 
Such dibppointmentt too often hap- 
pening, the Editor bega leavi 

a modem Critic, ad lihilum. He at 
lall came over againft a very high finifh- 
ed piece of fruit and flowen, with in- 
(tSu put upon fome of the leave* | bs 
lifted up hie right hand, ^nd applied 

<iearour at letting fome fiilkt right (if hit curioua Eye-glaft, w4uch wm fet^n 

poffible) when feemingly fiiU of fpecu- filver, and curioully chafed rodnd the 

4Lition,4Ky fpy rouod the AufUon and i4m, on the little finger of the other 

ExhiUtion Roomi. hand, which bore the Catalogue ; h* 

CataUgM Study ii not the only re- I^ an antique, fct round with riA 

quilite, neceSary to the completion of brilliant!. After he had poured atwe 

» CoHHOiuEva. There are feveral tbePiChireforfome time, hecxclaimed* 

more tn£t» proper for the perufal of O btrrUIj baniJei tht ctftyh'ag it 

every peribo, wbo enten hiiofelf as a ixttratU ; ^ai tbii thing damt frr m 

ftudent'ui the college of Virtu. fy f-^mt^tr <wai aiif thing i'lfji 

To prevent ktfs of time, or irapofi- lurtlebid—d fy f aathi^ war raJr 

tion, we make bold to prefent our rea- >Mrt rut »/ luUnre.- 'Tbii 4>eeA 

den with the following lift, the content* brought a group of liftnere about him i 

-*' which, we hope Gentkinen, Sec. Sec. then he pointed to that part of the Rc- 

tcc. who call therolelFesCoiiKoiuEUKt, 
will for th« ftiture take care to be 6u- ' 
niflied with. Imprimi. 

TauTH'i Sidionaiy of Natuki. 

The Grammar of Common Seksb. 
'tifan'* Exercifes of HuUAKiTY. 

B whefe this infcA was executed b 

- abominably, and on the approach «f 

bit finger, this ill done reptile flew awif 

. ——for it happened to be a real Fly. 

High and mighty CaiTici, Coil> 

NOitsfDits, and Meh of Taite in 

GrownGentlemensSriLbtHO-BoOK. Alt. I proftrate niyfelf before tha 

TASTEt Vade Mecum. Thrclholdt . of your Ma/aanj, and lA 

fLAiKDBAUiiO'sFocketConipanioa. reverence to your Scientificalitiei, lick 

McKiT and Envy, an Epigram. the dult and nifli of yonr Medals^ 

TheRew;irdofGENiv«, aFragmeot. Bull*, and Petrifactions. With tba 

Thele Eflays, Ac are dedicated to all uimoft fubminion to the profunditiec of 

thnfe, who only from fancy prcTumc to your Eruditioni, 1 beg leave to be bIt 

be Judges of the Pertbrmancei of A«- lowed to inftnift the yet uninfomMd 

TUTt. Indeed thefe e^^rt^tari will grouptof Yiumatilfcini l,in a &M«l\w(W 

ta/k my Joud, and very TccJuucalj they may beconw V"^^"**^"^** *'V 

g$% rbiBtAVTitttf oHOtMAGAZlViE&Jilefftii. 

' -' ; . .v r# ifc tmt rf i4aS£ ALU 

•.-.. VT7 OVI>D jroDb* ({nle ths (Uflf , bttli i<3auw uui Critic^ 
■ * . \V ^ Open* and AuftioiUi a PtJF fcientific, 

3ba.Ba( half wonts, luid h«rd wordir and queer wordj proem, 
Iteili wink uid look wift, ywr > trtie CoHM»iJiiir. 

SiaguMin, nra, TaA«alI^ 
T%e money jms jqmnder yonr jndgaBit eenfintit \ 
Von nead bm kaow Scincc, icpeat: b« the terms i 
' •, The Uboor of Inming belongi to the poor, 

D* b«t pay, that*i CMngb tor a tnie C«»wi^«r. 

Sing tantanif fcc| . 

At JMV owB table grac'd 'midft Exotic* rapreote. 

If Mulk'* the fubjea, or Faintiiig the theme i 

AOfAttiAt, but Eneli^ ttut, pr;ufe and procure, 

97 your Troop of led captaiu you're dubb'd Ctnati^imr, 

Siag tantara, &c| 
When for wordi you ate loft, fill it i^t irith grimace^ 
And fhow your raft wifdom, by irotkinj jpour face { 
Make poor Merit blulb, but be bdd and lecurei 
Attd alt Bkdhzii out JtooiU, lik« a nice Ctmmji^. 

Sinf tantarai Icc^ 
The worth of a man, tlie irife (ay i« bu pence, 
'T'wu faid fb, and fo k will centorie* hence i 
Then rich fi^ ID praiie (pretty Finp) the precwct, 
TUl work for the Win, when Ibe fonui CmtmigMrt. ■ 

. N. B. TitiiigtmauPittt_fromOxf:ori,dttttlMa.yj, 1762, /fw/Infeltx* 
MMw IM Uti far iki Namitr. Sat Jhail ttrtmnfy iavt aflat* in tit mtxf i 
«B^ ii» rmarmitr vAiek it frmifid, if VM rteu-oi in timt, fi>aU ht i^fnlt4 1» 
ti* Namhtrftr July. 

We prmOid in ear Firft Kkw^ ft^ U J^»mft rtmih f mMian if 
rntiUj. Wt tail tbii efpvrttmlj rf aJ^ffing li* Laditi, iy nanuunding JVr. 
Vavoram's sMo in-otnttJ ^f^Bt Faa, jafi fMiJbw^i mni 1 

1i^ M« Laditi, ty riamm*nJiat Mr^ 
Vavoram's sMo in-otntU ^na^riHt Faa, jafi pMiJbwd; mni in ft tajj ami 
pimn m autM, that tvtrj firjta mtn -unitrfimi ham ttfim aaf crititmi bandit 
ttaffa/bivaahli lam, if ibtf ham hattmrfthi mnmti aifU'mtMlimnl. 

[ '93 ^ 


The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES 

For JUNE 1762. 

CONTINUATION of the Amours of WIT 

^5J^"1B[NE morning, afier in 

M ^ tired with attending upon 

V, J^jJ her Brother and Sifar Ce- 
kftiil*, during the even- 
ing's entertainment, went into Madam 
MiKERVA'i pavilion toreftherielf. - 

CuriD, who happened to be juft tlien 
upon the look-out, peep'd through the 
TaOi windovi, and Taw the blooming 
Goddefi of Health faft afleep upon 
Pallai's Ctncb. He ftole in foftly ) 
and whether it was owing to the fumes 
of the ne^r, which flie had been oblig- 
ed to ho d her head over fo often the 
night before, that (he wai rot quite 
herfelf ) or whether the evil genius In~ 
ilinatha look an advantage of her j 
or whether the book- of deftiny declared 
it wa* to bej — whether it was owing 
to an; of thefe nafoni, or to all of 
them, or to none of them, we will not 
pretend to determine ; but the pi'uden- 
tial fcale kicked ufi the beam, and 
down with much force went Enjoy- 
ment and Opmrtunitt. 

From the incident of that night, fair 
Hjebs made Venvs a Grandmother, 
Her child wa» named Wit, according 
to the caftem manner ; becaufe hi* 
mother, when he waa got, bad not her 
/^(>/ about her. 

Thi Cyprian ^tea grew remarkably, 
fond of her Grandlbn, nay, was re- 
folved to bring him up herfelft but 
neither MAiisor Vulcam cou'd endure 
the fight of him, which forced her to 
put liim out to board with MomU). 

As he grew up, he was at 6rft everjr 
perfon 'a favourite 1 every p:irty of .p)ea* 
lure he was inviied to ; and it wat al. 
lowed, that even OLVMPtji vrmi'd bo 
dull without him. 

But he wai fuch a Rattle-head, To 
inconftant and fo unthinking, tliat He 
alfronted liis heft friends i then he wa« 
perpetually talking, and abominably , 
infincere; h\s beliaviour foon became 
infupfjortable ; he faid fuch things, tutd 
in fuch a manner, that not one uf the 
immoilah chofe to Iceep him company. 

Cupid, his parent, began to fchool 
him- but the Urchin pulled a Ft3ur« 

of Folly out of his pocket the 

God if twi;i immediately flapped hia 
wings, frown 'd at hit fon, and£ewolF.- 

His granclraama Venus fent for him 
to her toilet to talk to him ; but he im< 
mediately repeated to her a copy of 
verfts in praifc nf Modefty, and flw 
tum'd him down I'.airs. . . 

At laft Jtjpi- Eji thaught proper to 
call liim to an account for h'.i ^ite^ulo^ 
rities ; but ^ Qivi\^«, ve&xaj^ t& 

C « ^«*- 

194 ^*e Beauties of all tke MAGAZINES fekEted. 

pTcmiling the Oljmpi'cal RiHor to be a began to tliink of the ez«(Gre pleafan- 

good boy, began to ling a medley long try ot' her ;;ueft, and how highly die had 

10 JvriTik about aTowN Bull, and been enteitained bj him. Nay, llie 

a Lady going a Gwak-Hoffing, and Cgh'il — it wu the iirft time, indeed^ 

Ibmebody turning MoxEV-DaorrER, however, it greatly alarmed her — ibe 

ami a Can OF MILK, Sir. rofe up, walked about the room, cou'd 

ThU fo provoked Jiipitkh, that he not tcil what wm the matttr with her- 

orderedhimimraedjately tnEaith.there Iclt'i — —though it wit late, flie wu 

to nnain during plealure ; commanding not at all lleepy. The noori Ihonc 

llEKMBi to fee the mandate jml iuto bright through tlie folding ratb'doonj 

imniediate execution. the unbolted them, and when out alone, 

MeitctfUY W3S very fond of Wit's walked up and down the lawn, and at 

company; and at to Wit, he loved laft wandered into the grove. 

Novelty fo much, that for the lake of Here backwards and forwards, fome- 

cbange he prefeired fur/A to Oy/u-r; timet f aft, foinetimes (low, Ihe wolk'd 

bhTolatile difpofition not fulfering him along ) firft <he was fick, then flte wa> 

to be long eafy any where. well, then the nightingale made ber 

He dtdTed liimlelf like a line Gen- bead ach ; then fbe wifbed to hot 

tlfman, and Hermes attended him in him then the moon Ihone too brigbt 

the character of a lervant \ from whence — then the grove was too gloomy 

Valctt have been nick-n^med Mhrcu- fomciimej (he was forry (he had Tmii 

»v. — The firlt place they landed at, ihis ttianger — then Ihe was very glad 

wai the very fpot where Oecokomy .ontj one minute Ihe hoped be waa4 

Hved, who happened joft then to be not flay long, and the next Die had an 

taking her morning'i walk. ague tit, on recolIeAing that he talktd 

Wit had the moft winning appear- af going away next morning— then (be 

ance imaginable, efpecially to thofe thought it was odd to be there aloiWi 

'who were the leaft capable of difcern- flic went in, came ont again, went in 

nnit. Hit figure it ii impoinble to de- again, and fufTered all thoft contradic- 

fijribc] but let it lijfficc to lay, that loty drcnmftancn, which every Lady, 

'«wry prrfon, who wat not too proud, who hai been in love, can fo, eaflly 

and too inlipid to reliOi Livelineli and somprihend ; and thoA Ladiea who 

"Gmiiu, grew immoderately fond of have not, we beg will fall in lore, M 

him: no wonder then, that a perfon foon at they conveniently caB, that they 

lb fufceptible of delicate fenfatioim 
'OtcONOMY was, Ihouid be prejudiced 
'in fait favour from the he ad- 

Arafled her. 

He wat invited to her pavilion i they .r-i. t-j- e t n <- n i 

may the better underftuxl thit part of 
our Hiftory. 

a Icle imaginable. After fupper, 
thoy broke up, (he fent her Steward 
Htfpitaiity, with the ger.tleman and hli 
fervant to her Biother /'rnAoir, to beg 
lie wou'd provide belli tor them. ^—■ 
Her Brother lived juft acmfi the river, 
in a hoofe he bought of CoKiimplmicit 
Hie Pliilolbpher, uho had built it for 
ajooking-giafs warehoufe, where Stlf- 
A^fVcuttomers might (iipply themli:ives. 
' After Hekmes and hit mnlter went _ 
JNf.ap diat ereaiag, hvtiy OtcosouY othtt aufen,-, think It 

aplacc in their next rfumber, 
will much oblige the Author, at 
well as their conflant reader and 
admirer. W, R. 

If this pleaTet, tbey may depend 
upon the temaining part for t^ 
lixtl) Number. 

T» til PaiKTEK. 

I am one of thofe beiagi fratn whom 
many, who melt at the fight of att 


^Tbe BiAtrTiES ef all lie MP^GAZ WES feleUed. 195 

hold n%f t MM Triiom the rigour of t'on ; my father coudtified me to the 

virtuMU indignation doomt to fnRer fl^-coadi, with a kind of cbeirAil 

witboQE Compliint, and periA withont lenderneft, and in a very bort time I 

regard ; aad whom I myfctf have w^i tranfported to fplendid apartmenti, 

tomieriy infulted in the {«ide of repn- and a luxunourtabU, and grew fami- 

tation, and fecnrity of innocence. liar to Ihow, noife and gaiety. 

I am of a good family, but my fa- In three yean my mother died, bM* 

iber waa hurtbened with more children ing implored a blcding on her fuitly 

than be could decently fupport. A with her lalt breatli. I had little oft> 

wealthy relation, as he traTelled from portunily to indulge a forrow, which 

London to hii coontry feat, condefcend- lliere was none to partake with me, and 

ing to make him a vifit, wa* touched therefore foon ceafed to refieS mudi 

with compaSon of hii narrow fortune, upon my loft. My father turned all 

and refolved to eafe him of part of hi* his care upon hii other childrec, whom ^ 

duirge, by taking the care of a child fame fortunate adventure* and unex- 

■pun himfelf. Diftref* on one fide, pr^ed legacies enabled him, when he 

and ambition on the other, were too died four yean after my mother, to 

powerful fdr parental fondnefs, and leave in a condition a^ove their e;i{ie£ta- 

ihe little family palled in review before ticni. I Ihould have bared the increafe 

Jwn, that he m^ht make bis choice, of hit fortune, and had a portion affigs- 

1 wa* then ten yeara old, and without <d me in bis will ; but my coufm afbr- 

kaowing for what purpofe, I was called ing him, that all care for me wns need- 

Itt Bqr great coufin, endeavoured to lefs, fince he had refulved to place me 

command myfelf by my beft courlely, happily in the world, directed him to 

Aug him my prettieft fong, told the divide my part among my fiAcrt. 
laft ftory tiiat I had read, and fo much Thus I wat thrown'upondependance 

oideand myfelf by my innocence, that witliouC refouixe. Being now at an 

he declared hit refidution to adopt me, age, in which young women are initiatett 

and to educate me with his own daugh- in company, I was no longer to be fup- 

ttn. , ported in my former chirafter but at 

M^panntlftlt the common ftnigglei confiderable expence | fo that partly 
at the thoa^tt of parting, and Jeme leaft I (hould wafte money, and partly 
mmtmr^ ttmri tbtf inpp^d, hut -wif'J left my appearancemightdrawtoomsny 
thtm/atm. They confidcred, not with- compliments and alTiduitiei, I wai in- 
cut diat falfe eftimation of the falue of fenfibly degraded from my eiiuality, and 
wealth, which poverty long continued enjoyed fi;w privileges above the head 
alwayi produces, thkt 1 was raifed to fervant, but that of receiving no wagct, 
higher raidt than they could give me, I felt every ir.dignity, but knew that 
and to hopes of more ample fortune refentment would precipitate my fall. I 
tiian they could be«|ueath. My mother therefore endeavoured to continue my • 
fold lonieof hn'Ofnaments to drefsme importance, by little fervices and aflive 
in Ibcb a manner, as might fecure me oflicioufnels, and for a time preferved 
from ccmtempt at my firft airivaij and myfelf, by withdrawing all pretences to 
wbeu (be difmilfed me, prefTed me to competition, ftudying to pleafe, ratlier 
her bolbm with an embrace, that 1 ftill than to Arine. But my intereft, not- 
feci, gave me fome precepts of piety, withftanding this expedient, hourly de- 
whkb, however negtcAed, I have not dined, and roy couGn's favourite maid 
fiirgottec, and uttned prayers for my began to exchange repartees with me, 
final happinef*, of which I have not yet and confult me about the alteration* ot*^ 
ceafed to hope, that they will at laftbe a call gown. 
granted. I wainowcom^Ietel^de^tfed-. «vA. 

Mjrfiften envied nrffww&iery, and thoug** ^ ^"^^"^ "^^"^^^ *^"^'^''^** 

■ Anu ^jKU mueb to regnt our fepara- know the newffiXj oi «w,v»i«.4.^«>tw^>i*- 

196 ^be Beauties c/ all the MAGAZINES ftUmd, 

' nefj, I often withdrew to my chamber the gracet of fancy, nor the force of 

to vent my grief, or turn my condition underftanding in their atteiuptt j they 

Id ray mind, and examine by what cannot pleafe their vanity with the art 

raeani 1 might efcape from perpetual of their approaches, the delicacy of 

mortification. At la(t, my fcheinei their adulations, the elegance of tliejr 

»nd forrows were interrupted by a fud- addreft, or the eflicacy of their elo- 

deo change of my relation's behaviour, quence i nor applaud therafelvet as pof- 

who one day took an occitfion, when fefled of any qualities, l>y which affec- 

wc were left together in a room, to bid lion is attta£lcd> They furmount no 

me fuffcr myi'clf no longer to be infnlt- obftaeles, they defeat no rivals, but at- 

ed, but alTume the place which heal- tackonlythofe who cannot reftft, and arc 

ways intended me (o hold in the I'amily. often content to poiTefa tlie body, with* 

He affured me, that his wife's prefer- out any folicitude to gain the heart, 

ence of her oven daughters lhoi>ld never Many of thefe defpjcable wretchea 

hurt me j and accompanying his pro- does my prefent acquaintance with in- 

fiflions with a purfe of goM, ordered famy and wickednefienablemetonom- 

nfe to befpeak a rich fuit at tlie inei- ber among tlie Heroes of Debauchery. 

eer's, and to apply privately to him lor Reptiles, whom their ovra fervants 

money, when! wanted it, and infmu- would have delpifed, bad they not been 

ate, that my other t'ricnds fupplied me, their fervantg, and with whom beggary 

which he would take care to confirm. would have difdained . intercouife, had 

By thi* (tratagem, which I did not it not been allured by hopes of relief, 

then underftand, he filled me with ten- Many of the beings which are now riot- 

demefj and gratitude, i-ompellcil me to ingintaverns,orfhiveringin theltreett, 

repofc on him as my only fupport, and have been con'uptcd, not by arti of 

pitiduccd a neceflity of private conver- gallantry, which Aole graduaJly upon 

falion. _ the atfe^ious, and laid prudence ■llcep. 

He ofiten appointed interviews at the but by the fear of loling benefit* which 

hoiife of an acquaintance, and fome- were neter intended, or of incurring 

time* called on me with a coicli, and relentment, which they could not e- 

carried me abroad. My fenfe of hii fcapej fome have been frighted by 

favour, and the delire of retaining it, maAert, and fome awed by guardian* 

difpofed me to unlimited complaifance ; into ruin. 

Jtnd though I faw his kindnefs grow Our crime had its ufua] confequence, 

every day more fond, J did not futfer and he foon perceived, that I couM not 

any fufpicioii to enter my thoughts. At long continue in hii family. I wit 

laft, the wretch took advantage of the diftrafledat thethoughtof thereproach, 

familiarity which Jie enjoyed as my re- which 1 now believed inevitable. He 

lation, and the fubmilTion, which he ex- comforted me with faopei of eluding all 

afted as my bcnefa^or, to complete difcovery, and often upbraided me with 

the ruin of an Orphan, whom bis own the anxiety, which-perhaps none but 

promifi:* lirid made indigent, whom his bim(elf faw in my countenance ; but at 

indulgence had melted, and his autho- laft, mingled hii alTurancet of proteo>- 

rit^ fubducd. tion and maintenance with menaces of 

I know not why it fhould afford fub- total defertion, if, in the moments of 

jefl of exultation, 10 overpower on any perturbation, I (hould fuffer hii fccret 

terms by rcfolutioti, or fuiiiri/e the to efcape, or endeavour to throw on 

caution of a girl ; but of all ll'.c ho.ift- him any part of my infamy. 

ers that bedeck themfelves in the fpoiii Thus palled the diftnalhoun, till my 

of innocence a^id beauty, ihc)' lurcly retreat cou!d no longer be delayed. 

have th: leaft :'!etenlioi-3 to triumph. It was pretended, that my relations had 

wAo fubiiiii to owv rlwir fuccefs tu liime feat for me to a diftant country, and t 

cafual inam^ace; they neither employ <»W«1 

tie HeXuties of all lie MAGAZI.VES /aeaed. ^19^ 

eoterad vpoa tiflite) which Ihall be de- 
Icribed in my next letter. 

1 am. Six, &c. 


A Snrcli after Taite, and Sono. 
A S Faikioh, Bccordiog 

The mafttr of die fli^ anbitni 
bud, that if be wanted ever fg miKb 
Ta/lt, he was certain he cou'd iurojilh 

From the Toylbop he ftept into fa 
AuSioneer'd who, upon heariijiitbe 
immediatdy repljei!,../.,/ .« 
>t Tafit I'iitr > much, I'.. itiMt . 
■ might k< furnijlsriui hii ! 
when he was told iIip en()uirer 
wajited True Taste ; he replied, that 
True Tofte, to be fure that wat 

^ noiOeur anthorit)', it entirely re- 
gulated t^ Taitsi and a* the Editor 

of thia publication hai in the former quite the thing, as he fuppofed ; but 
Number* endeavoured claflically and that he had kept that, houle fftvg 
jdijpficallf to tlefcribe Falhion, or the ycarii and never heard it mentioned hc- 
Falhionf, be hai been lately defu-ed to fore. Tabte was the word, and TAtta 
enquiiv after Taite, and give bis o^- >■ the tiling, and Taste wai every 
nion accordingly. thing. 

Every perfon admits tbere is fuch a A« the Auftioneer cou'd not appre- 
thingaiTASTE ; andas each individaat hend what wai meant by the enquiiYi 
pretendi to fliew a right of pofTelTion the Editor left him, and ftepped.inta Ji 
to Tkub Tasti, it does not feem dif- tavern, and enquired of the drawer, 
feult to be met with. the drawer of the cook ; who fent in 

But ai all thing* are not as they Teem word, that if the gentleman pleafed to 
to be, the looking for thii, at the re- befpeak any thing, he wa* fure be could 
quell of our correfpondents, was at- give him fatisfafiion, flnce he knew boir 
tended with more difappoiutmenti, than to hit every body'*TAgTE. 
the Editor could have imagined. The landlord then entered, and the 

Having fiHue bulinefi one morning at queftion being put tohim, hii reply wat, 
Jonathan'), he rcTolved to enquire there that there were feveral mea of Tate 
for TxvB Taitx ; but wai Bnfwered, ufed hi* houfe ; and there wpji^Qoe tS 
no fnch peribn ufed the houfe j that them, Mr. Gradui, below Jtairt. --y 
probaUy the gentleman might find him Tbit happened to be an acquaiptanfe 
upon the Dutch walk at Change time, of the Editor's, who wai deGrea to 
A com-faflor pafling by, and hearing walk up, and to whoDihis.fricvd re? 
tbe queftion, direAed liim t9 a gif-l't lated the buJineft he wa* tliea'atKiutr 
lodging* near Convent-garden j who. Jack Gradut immediatcfy made \^ 
a* the gentleman merchant obferved, ' this anfwer : my good friend^ it ii luf 
luww more of T^,' tfam.avoy body worth yfinrwhile tofake'parni in fii^r 
clfe did. Immediately he made the ing out what it Tuvi TA*TE.-rf— ^ 
befl of hi) way to the lady'* apaitment ) I endeavoured to write according to 
but flanding up, to give way Igrachair the rule* of Ta)TI, but it 
paffing along tbe pavement, he found wou'd not do— but as fooo at I got 
himfelf at the door of a jeweller and tbe knack of fcnhbling to the pirjint 
toyman i the mafter being in the fhop, Tafit, I fucceedcd. it ii not-Tafte 
the Editor enquired of him after triu now-a-days to read roucb,. or to trouble 
TaJU. Sir, replied the tradefman, it our minds with digtlting what we read { 
is but a compoGtiun— ~— I'll (hew you therefore light things iu ihe Novel Stile, 
feveral fort*) on which he pulled out a orjefti, or Comic Songs, fu it belt. I 
4i^wer, where were feveral tine fpark- find, at leaft, they bell anfwer my pur< 
ling buckle*, ear-ringi and necklace*, pofe ; fume perfoni indeed fay, they 
•— Thefe,_5ir» are the Tra//*^/, True are nonfeuCe -, totottv^ iMMi^Tx^oRW. 

Trtmit^e- The Editor replied, it uduUj othen, Xiialtiat^ Mft\H« 

wu TAtTM tie wanted, \\m& 

198 XbiBBAVTiEse/altthtMAOAZmE&fileaid.. 

Ihewthem-I write on — rand they 
rul on i and by tbii meam both pv- 
tin are plealed. My wntiBg;*^^VB , ..}imiwTar>itaitt jau.&e the opinion 
thefe faolt-finJers opportunity to Ihow I have of Taite, I'll give you what I 
tbeir critical tiJenti t and their railing -xompored yeAerday upon that fubjeft. 
niTe* the reputaiionof «rtiat I vfritt'i ^Upon iHudshelfMeeiitat^ '^l«&nt< 
fince it ii » certain and ondeD^abk tif 4d the Edieor whb tb«"fblhnn^ Song, 
ftrvatjon, that whenever UV ff-' ud leave to-infotll-ia tbe4l^^oUi- 
ibnnanceia fpoke agunfti the reft 0^ catloit.i >. > I- > 

TASTE. 7» tht Tuut c/t Yo«ig Roger came tappng at DoUy'i 

L".. . ■ ^' ■ 

YE Learned o'er ClalSct, who pore id^t and dajr. 
And Life Time in 6d)ee( Ffirtfe* wafte ; ' 
EtymolAgiei ye can unriddle, then fty, 

From whence ia derived the tem Trnflt. 
When Geniui, Wit, Leaming, and Science are fltotm. 

We know which it it we'd be ati 
Bat fince Ttijh hai been tenn'd at a fbnle OA the TowB* 
We neither know thii thing nor that. 

; U. 

Over Catalognet poring the Anfdon fiilki fee t 

Hirii ! Sir, fomeditng the Connoifeur, fpeikt 

Bii <tMaw tijirva fmfl tbt ting, tt it Jia* J 

Then the handling, diTpdmg, fitrt-gnuBd, aad c o uWr, 
(Mil hettlki aU in aU, wbo talka Tuti. 


To the JtndLjr, cnridi'd by krge Ptaadcr fton WUtel^ 

Each Tapple-kneed Sycophant bmn 1 
While Science and Learning are ftared at Car Flri|htfy 

They are Crciturea which n» body k n ow. 
In vain tnaj a Geniut petition hit Chace, 

On the pavement his hour* he11 wafte ; 
The porter will flap to the door in hi* fac*. 

For Merit we know ii not Taitb, 

Net by reaTon or paJfion, but Faftion we Aink* 

By Falhion we fwear and we pray j 
By Faihion we game, and by Falhion we'driiilc» 

for each Vice like a dog bai it'i dqr* 

Obcc Ehakcfpcar could plealc, now Op'ru endear. 
And «n Sonhd* large Subteriptioni we waJte { 

XJke pillory'tl Felooi, we're natl'd by the ear. 
For Fagiiig thu fhunm call'd Taitb. 

To be fine Ariftode bad foniethiiig to fny. 

Bat t« mind biig, ti* not worth our widle | 
W« doat want to talk now, bntAnly tO{d;^, 

So the Claffic in Taftc mate be Hoyle. 
By Rhetoric ntlet woa'd you ftudy to Ipeakt 

The time while you i^ad nuu to waAe } 
Til from Wager* alone that your Proo& foB mnftrcekj 

DaKtJirJtr it the Lmgic in TAara, 


We have been lb wdl-bred. To inmenfely poUte^ 

So re&i'd by our dear friends in France ; 
That we really believ'd it ill manner* to fight, 

You-U alkiw it U/mi omplaifaMet. 
But the GiHiua of England awaken'd our youth, 

la Fame'* trumpet blew Libe>.ty'i blaft \ 
Old Honour unfolded the Stahdakd of Tkuth, 

And weVe pniv'd ourieives BRITONSatldl. 

AS the affair of the Gkost in 
CoCK-LAHB ii now likely to be- 
come a lerious bulinefi ; and as the 
Town has been looked upon to be laan 
crcdWoiu lately than it ufed to be ; it 
is thought not improper to publiOi the 
following Abitract of the trial of 
fome Witches in K. CuAiLEs II. tintei 
which will (hew, that if we tie not 
now wifer, we are not more addiAed to 
crcdnlity than our fore-father* werei 
for as it is fuppo&d, all the arti-'' 
£ce about the Ci)^-laite ^iparilioa 
was carried on by a Child, the follow* 
ing Relation will Ihew, what Cbihlren 
may be taught or pra£tifed to do.. 

A Trtal of WITCHES. 
Token by a perfon then attending in 
court. At the Ailizes and general 
gaol delivery, held at Bury St. Ed- 
dkmhU for the county of Suffolk, 
the tenth day of March) in the fix- 
tcenth year of the reign of our So- 
vereign Lord King Charles II. be- 
fore SirMutimrttOe) Juufii^ I«r4 

Chief Baron of His Mijefty's court ' 
of Exchequer ; Rofe Cullender and 
Amy Duny, Wldown, both of Ley. ' 
ftoff in the county aforeftid, were 
fevoally indifted foC bewitching EU- 
zabetb and Ann Durent, Ja«£ Bock> 
ing, Sufan Chandler, William Du- 
rent, Elizabeth and Deborah Pacey t 
And the laid Cullender and Cuny, 
bang arraigned upea the'faid in- 
difbnentt, pleaded not Guilty 

fan Chandler, and Eli7at>ethPaq'> n"ers 
brought to Bury to the affixes, and 
were in a reafonable good condition! 
but that momli^ they came into the 
hall to give inftmSiona for the drawing 
ol' their bills of iiidi£faiients^ tlie thi-ee 
pofons, children, fell inU firaup and 
violtHl fit!, firttking »Ht in a mtfi /md 
inanntr, fa that thty ctuid att m aty. 
liiift givt ^rf inftruSiint in tht etmrt 
•uiia tutre tie eaife af thtir Jifitmptr. 
And although they did after bxas. -at^- 
taiafpacc lec^xu o^A,t)l^^^s %3.ii i««- 

20O Tbt Beauties of oil the 

they were every one of them firuck 
tbmh, fi thai noxi of ihtm cnU fptuk, 
aeilhtr at-thai tiint, tier during tit af- 
faati. wailtht conviaiBr. t>f th> fVitthti. 
As concerning William Durent, be- 
ing an inlant, his mother Dorothy Du- 
rent fworn ind examined depofed in 
open court, That about the tenth of 
March, 1663, Ihe having a ip^ial oc- 
calion to go trom home, >nd h^Ting 
none in her houfe to take care of her 
fwd child (it then fucking) defired Amy 
Duny, her neighbour, to look to her child 
during her ablence, for which (he pro- 
miled to give her a penny : but the fajd 
Dorothy Durent deOred the faid Amy " 
rot to fuekle her child, and laid a great 
charge upon her not to do it. Upon 
ivhich it was alked by the court, why 
Ihe did give that direftion, flie being an 
old woman, and not capable of ^ving 
fuck f It was anfwered by the faid Do- 
rothy Durent, that the very well knew 
that Ihe did not give fuck, but that fof 
fi)me yean before, fhe had gone under 
the Reputation of a Witch, which was 
one caufe made her give her the caution. 
Nevertheless after the departure of thi» 
deponent, the faid Amy did fuekle the 
child : aAd after the return of the faid 
Dorothy, the faid Amy did acquaint 
her. That jbt had gi'mn fuck tt the child 
contrary to her command. Whereupon 
the deponent was very angry with the 
faid Amy for Uie fame ; at which the 
laid Amy was much difcontented, and 
ufed many high exprelTions and threai- 
ning fpeechcs towaids her ; telling her. 
That Jte had ai geedlo have dene c /her-' 
•mr/r than te ba-ve Jound fault •wilb her, 
and J'b Jffartid eul ef bfr heu/e: and 
that very night her fon fell into ftrange 
fits of fwounding, and was held in fuch 
terrible manner, that (he was much af- 
frighted [herewith, and fo continued 
for divers weeks. And the faid ex- 
aminant farther faid, that (he being cx< 
ceedingly troubled at herchild'sdiitem- 
fwr, did go 10 a certain perfon named 
doflor Jacob, who lived at Yarmouth, 
who had the reputation in the country, 
to help chiUh-cn that were bewitched ; 
fAa at/fwtri Ae,- to Aang: up the child's 

MAGAZINES yj/ffl-ifii: 

blanket in the chimney-corner all day, 
and at night wlien ihe put the child to 
bed, to put it into the faid blanket, 
and if (he found nny thing in it, (he 
(hould not be afraid, but to throw it 
• into the fire. And this deponent did 
according tothis direftion ; and at night 
when fhe took down the blanket^with 
an intent to put her child therein, there 
fell ont of the fame a great toad, which 
ran up sjid down the hearth, and (he 
having a young man only with her in 
the houfe, delired him to catt^ the 
toad, and throw it into the (ire; which 
the youth did accordingly, and held it 
there with the tongs ; and as Toon at it 
wai in the fire it made a great and 
horrible noife, and after a fpace there 
was a fla(hing in the fire like Gun-pow- 
der, making a noife like the difcharge 
ofapiltol, and thereupon the toad wac 
no more feen nor heard. It wat afked 
by the court, if that after the noife and 
■fla(hing, there was not the fubftancc of 
the toad to be feen to confume in the 
fire ? And it na» anfwered by the faid 
Dorothy Durent, that after the ilalhing 
and noife, there was no more feen than 
if there had been none there. The 
next day there came a young woman, 
a kinfwoman of tlie faid Amy, and a 
neighbour of this deponent, and told 
this deiMnent, that her aunt (meaning 
the faid Amy) was in a moll lamenta- 
ble condition, having her face all fcorch- 
ed with fire, and that flie was fitting 
alone in her houfe, in her fmock with- 
out any fire. And thereupon this de- 
ponent went into the houfe of the faid 
Amy Duny to fee her, and found her 
in the fame condition as was related to 
her ; for her face, her legs, and Thighs, 
whitli this deponent faw, fecmed very 
much (torched and buint with fire, at 
wliieh this deponi'nt feemed much to 
wonder. And a(kod the faid Amy how 
(he came into that fad comlition ? and 
the faid Amy replied, (he might thank 
her for it, (or that fhe this deponent 
w.-is the caufe thereof, but that (ha 
(hould live to fee fome of her children 
dead, and Ihe upon cmtcbei. And 
thu ^K^onttA ivWua futb, that aft«r 

^Tu BzAUTiES e/ all the UKGhZWESfeUaed. aoi 

the bunung of the raid toad, lier child tion of all perlont, tbe faid Dorothf 
recovered, and wa) nell again, and wai Durent was reftored to the vft of her 
liring at the time of thq afExea. And limbs, and went home without making 
this deponent farthir faith. That about ufe of her crutches, 
the 6th of March, i> Car. i. her II. Ai concerning Elisabeth and 
daughter Elizabeth Durent, being a.- Deborah Facy, the tirft of the age of 
bout the *ge of ten years, was taken in eleven years, the other of the age of 
b'ke manner as her firft child trai, and nine yeart, or thereabout! : at to th* 
in her fits complained much of Amy elder, ttie was brought into tbe court 
I>any, and faid. That (he did appear to at the time of the inltruttions given to 
her, and afflifl her in fucb manner u the draw up the indiflments, and after- 
former. And flie this deponent going wards at the time of trial of the faid 
to the apoiheeaiy's for fome thing for prifoners, but could not fpeak one wori 
her faid child, when Ihe did return to all the time, and for the moft part Oiv 
her own houfe, Ihe found the faid Amy remained as one wholly fenfelefs as one 
Duny there, and alked her what (he in a deep deep, and could move no 
did do there t and her anfwer was, part of her body, and all tlie motion of 
That Jb* (amt ta Jit htp tbiU, a»d la life that appeared in her, was, that ai 
pvt it /imf vi/attr. But flie this de- Ihe lay upon culhions in the court upon 
ponent was very angry with her, and her back, her ftomach and belly by tha 
thnift her forth of her doori, and when drawing oi her breath, would arife to a 
Ifae was out of door^ flie liiid, Teu ntti great height i and after the faid Eliza- 
Kl hi fi ^n, for jBur (bin iff// nM bcth had lain a long time on the tablo 
/rv( hag: vA this was on a Saturday, in the court, (be came a little to her- 
uid the duld dyed on the Monday fol- fcif and fate up, but could neither fee 
lowing. The caufe of nhofe death this nor fpeak, but was fenfible of what waa 
deponent verily believeth was occaConed faid to her, and after a while Ihe laid 
by the Witchcraft of-the faid Amy Du- her head on the bar of the ci 

: for that the laid Amy hatli been 
longicpnted tobe aWitch, and aper- 
fnn ^ very evil behaviour, whofe kin* 
died and relations have been many of 
ihem accufed for Witchcraft, and fome 
of them have been condemned. 

a culhion under it, and her hand aiul 
her apron upon that, and there Ihe lay 
a good fpace of time : and by tbe di- 
reftion of the judge. Amy Duny waa 
privately brought to Elizabeth Facy, 
and fhe touched her hand | whereupon 
The faid deponent farther faith, that the child, without fo much as feeing 
not loi^ after the death of her daiigh- her, for her eyei were clofed all tha 
ter Elizabeth Duranr, Ihethis deponent while, fuddenly leaped up, and catched ^ 
was taken with a lamenefs in both her Amy Duny by the hand, and after- 
itgs, from the kaees downward, and wards by the face ; and with her naiU 
tbatlbe had no other ufe of them but fcratched her till blood came, and would 
only to bear a little upon them till (he by no means leave her till Ihe wa* takea 
did remove her crutches, ahd-Jb conti- from her, and afterwards the child 
lined till the time of the aflizes, that would Hill be prelCng towards her, and 
the Witch came to be tried, and was making figns of anger conceived agaioft 
there upon her crutchet. her. 

There was one thing very remarka- Deborah the younger daughter waa 
ble, that after Ihe had gone Upon crutches held in fuch txtream manner, that her 
for upwards of three Years, and went parents wholly defpairedof her life, and 
upon thein at the time of the aiTiEcs, therefore oould not bring ber to th* 
In the court when (be gaveher evidence, alCzes, 
and upon the jtiriet bringing in their 

vtrdift, by which the faid Amy Duny Samuel ?Ky, %inu<^nt!L tJt\je4%xM - 

vu fcvpd ynif^, l> tte mat adaun- aforerud (a mw v\m CiVnuA^^^^ 

D 4 -^tt 

soa The Bbaotiu of all the M AOAZINES /tieaed. 

^thmndi Ibberoefs during the trial, depOMnttUdfuTpofttbefud AnyDunjr 

from whoiQ proceeded no word* either for ». Witch, and caufed her to be fet 

pf paffios or malke, thoi^ hii children in the ftodc* oa the twenty eighth of tba 

were to greatly affli^ed) rworo iud ex* fame Oftofacr. ^ 

KlniiMdi depoCetbi That im youoger And the Aid depoaest farther dt- 

dnij^Cer- Deborah, npoa Thurfday the poleth, the faid children affiled would 

tknth of QSober lafli wai fuddenly fererally cwi^laia in tlieir iotervaU, 

taken wkh a lanMncf* in her legt, fo faying, ibtrt fitmi* Amy Dnny, ami 

that Ihe ooold not Hand, neither had . there Rofe Cullender, 

the any ftrength in her liiii))i t9 Itippoit At other dnie* they would fall into 

her, and fo fee continnad until the fwowning, and upon the recovoY to 

litventeesthd^ of t he f»ine month, which their fpeech they would cough extream- 

day being fiir and funSuny, the child ly, and bring up much ilegm, and 

de£red to be carried on theseall put of with the fame crodied ptni, and owe 

tiie houfe, to be fet upon the bank time a two-penny nail with a very 

which looketh upon the &a i and whilft broad head, which pins (amounting to 

' (he wai fitting diere. Amy Duny came forty oc more) together witii the tvm- 

tD thit deponent'i houle to buy fbme penny nul were produced in. ooort, 

herring*, but being denied flie went widitbeaffimutKOiofthefaiddepoBcnt, 

Away difcontented, and prdently re- that he wa« prefent when th« fatd nail 

tunied again, and wa* denied, and wm vomited «p, and alfo noft «f the 

likewire tbt: tliird tine, and wai denied ]uni. Commonly at the end of every 

m at £iA I and at her laA gmng away, fit they wculd caft up a pin, and-fome- 

flia went away grumbling } but what timet they would have four or firc fiti 

iie faid wai not perfeftly undecfiood. in one day. 

But at the very fame inftant of time. In Ail manner dM faid chUdren con- 

'the faid c^ild wai taken with moft vio- tinued with thii deponent for ihe lfac« 

lent fit*, feeling moft extream pun in of two ntonthi, during which tiias in 

iLcr fioBiBrh, like the {Ticking of pini, their intcrvabdiif deponent wonUcaufe 

and Arising out in a moft dreadful them to read fome chaptcn in tba New 

sianner like unto a wbelp , and not Tdament. Wb«rcD|KMi thii deponent 

like unto a fenfihle creature. And in ftveral ttowt obfemdt that ihey would 

^k otremity the child continued to readtiUtfaqrounetottieaxaMofLard, 

lihe great grief of the parenii until the or Jefiu, or Cbrifti and then before 

thirtieth of ibe fame mmith. During they could pronounce cUber o£ the 

tluitime thii deponent fent for one Dr. &id Wordi, tiief would fiiddenly f all . 

Teavor, a dojhir of pbyficfc, to take intotheirfiti. But wkenihqr cane to 

hi* advice conceraing hit cliHd'i diflem- the name of Satatf) a* DeaU, they 

per I the dojlor being come, he law the would di^ their fiuen wn the bocJc, 

child in thole fiti, but could not con- crying oat, T^t mb, m maixt mt 

jcfhire (h he then told thii dcpoaentt ff*^ rigiivi^> 

and afterward* affirmed in open court. At fncb tme ai they recovered out 

at thti trial) what might be the caufc of their fit* (ocoalion'd ai thi* deptv- 

•t* the cluld'i aQliflioik. And thii de- aent coocnvw upon thai naming of 

ponent farther faith. That by reafon of Lord, or Jefui, or Chrift) tbia deponent 

the circumftuicci aforeraid, and in re- bath demanded of than* what ii the 

{3rd Amy Dimy is a Woman of an ill caufeibeycaiuiotpRiDouncethoreword), 

fame, and commonly reported to be a They reply and by, Tte A^ Dm^ 

Witch and Sorcerefi, and for tliat tbe /mitb, I rnufi mtt ^ ik^ wmm, - 

faid child in her fiti would cry out of And fardier, the bid cht)dr^ Bf:e( 

AmyDuny,ai the enure of her malady, their fiti ware paft, wooM tall, bow 

' maii th»r ihe did a£c'ig]H her with Ap- that Any Duny. and Sole CuUender 

^an'AWM p/' /)«/■ per&n (its the child in wiOtflA agvn^^Rhin.ltaa^). Mdinft 

'•»MiUrvaIs of her fit* xelatcd) be t»ut ' ^:**« 

Tk Beautiss of aiitbi MAGAZINES ;^^a/. 203 

their fifti at tbctS) tknatenlii|j 7b*t ^ again, Icrediing out in a moll terrible 

Utf rtUftJ tititr mii^ ihg. /aw » manner ; whereupon, thia deponenC 

himrd, itm ti^ tumU trrmtM ihem ttk made haAt to come to' her, but befon 

lima Murt IJkmm tvtrlbrj did b^iri. flic could. get to her, .the chikl fell int*, 

And thii deponent farther faith, her fwnoning lit, and at laOiwitb muc)l 

That biachildfcnbebf thuj tormeitted pain ftraining beifelf, Ihe vomited up 

byalL thelpacc afbrelaid, and finding a two-penajnsilwithabrqadheadiand 

no Iwpei of ata cn dmea t , he ftnt t))em afler that the child had rai&d up t)i« 

tohia fifteT**heulc, one Margaret At- itail, became to her underftanding i 

ndd, vbo lived at Vanaouth, to nuke and being demanded by tfai* dqioneatt 

trial, nkether the change <tf the air ban flie came bjr thii nail F flie an(n«r* 

w^A do then any good. ed, 7hat the iu trtagbt thii Hs/l «</ 

Thia Mai|aret Amold, befng fwom ftreei it into htr meiiti. 
and cxannaad, faith, that the faid EU- < And at otbo- timet, the oldar child 

aabeth and Deborah Paqr qune to her declared unto thii deponent, tiut doiiag 

hoofa about the thirtieth of November the time of her fin, the fMr.fliei comt 

la^ ber brother acquainted her, that unto ber, and bring with thoq in thfir 

ke tftoagbt tbiy wb» bewltch'd, fiw niouchi crooked pin*-, and after ^« 

ttaC th»j- vomited pint i and farthar W child had thua declared tb« fame, fhv 

larmedkcr«f thafcTcralpaflago vihkh fell again into violent fiti, and after' 

oKiuiod at bit oma booTe. Thii de- wardi raifed feveral pin*. 
ponant fwl, that fhc gave no cretUt Ut At another time, the faid cider chilit 

that wUdi wat related to her, conceiv- declared unto thi* deponeiit, andljitu^[ i 

• ing poffibly tbeduUreaD^ght ufefoma by the lire, fuddenly Itarted up aad 

deceit in potting ^si in their montha faid, fhe faw a moufe, and (be ct«pt 

themfelvei. Wherefore thit deponent .ooder the table looking alter it, a^ at 

■upinaarT di their doatha, and left not length, fbe put fometbiiig in her apron* 

lb nocAt aa one pin upon tbnnr but faying, /bt bad eofgif ft { bihI imnie* 

fewed all the doatha they wore in- diacely fcerantotbefireandtbrewitin* 

fiead «f fiaoiag tbem. But thii and diere did aj^ear upe|i h to thia 

depoout faith, ^t notnttbftanding deponent, like the llafliing of GuO' 

aU thiacareaaddrcnsifpeftionof bin^ powder, thou^ fbe confellcd fha fair 

tbe ^Idm afterward* nifed at feveral nothii^ in the cbild'i hand. 
tioMii at leaft tbtr^ pini in her pre> A*coocenungAnnOurent,Edninn4 

tneei' and had nutft fierce and violent Durent her Father fWom and exaqijnedr 

iu vfoa tbctn. faid, that he lived in the town of Ley- 

ThecbiUreavwaldintheigfittcryont ftoff, and that tbe laid Kofe Cullcndci> 

MgfoaSt Halt Cullender and Amy Duny, about the btter end of November laft) 

■filming thafttbey faw theMi and they came into thi» deponent't faoufe^to buy 

tbreatonad to tenoent them tw timea fome herrings of hit wife, but being 

DMre, if they complained of tbem, denied by her, the faid Rsfe returned 

At fboaetiBiei the children [nlj). would in a difcontented manner { and upon 

tet tiuafp ran np and down the houfe the lirft of December afteri-bit daughter 

in tbe appaanoca of mice i and one Ana Durent wai very forety^ffliflcd ia 

of them fuddcfdy fiiapt one with the ber ftomacb, and felt great pain, like 

tonga, and tbmv it into the fire, and the pricking of pint, and then fell into 

it fireedted out like a rat. fwooning fitt, and after the recovery 

At aaoUicr time, the youngn' child from herfita, fhe declared, TbmfiibtU 

being out of her fitt went out of doori Jiin the affaritiem aftbt/aii Rift, •wbi 

to take a little frcfli air, and prefently tbriatned to tcrment btr. In thii manner 

a little thing like a bee Sew upon hiT flie.continued from the firft ot Decern- 

fiue, aixl would have gone into ber ber, until this prefent lime of trial) 

mouth, whereupon the duU ran in all having likewife vomited uq divert ^int 
taJI» to ttedMtr to fct into the houfe S> d » ^<>- 

•04 fhl Beaotibi «/ alLih, ^i/VGAZIt^ES /./(Sat 

(producedhe[eincoiut.)Thuiiuid«M and Ac dcfiivd her aioth<r to gel h* 

prefent in court, but tmlJ tret /ftai fi fnme meat i and bong demanded thk 

dteiart h*f iMwItJgt, but fell into mtA realon why (be could not Tpeak in To 

vialent fit! wlien ibe WM brought before long timer She- anfwerad, TbMt Am 
Rofc Cnllender. ' Dmiy -would natfiffir brr ttfyiak. Thia- 

As coiKerning Jane Bockiof, wtio lath-mil, and divert of the ^nt wen 

wat fo weak, flie could not be bn>tiglit " prodiffed in court, 
to the affiaei. ' Ai coiiceniiiig SuTan Chandler, on* 

Diana Bodung tmm and ezMn!ned, ' other of the partici luppofcd to be bo- 
depoTed, that ttie lived in ffte faibe' mtched and prefent in court. 

tmni of LeyflofF, and that her fajil ' Mai; Chandler, mother of tbediA 

datrgbtcr having been formerly afflifled SuIJui, Iwoni «iul examined, depofed-- 
with fwooning liti recovered well of and iTaid, "jtbu her faid daughter (be-, 

thenii and ft continued for a eertaia ingof the ^ge of eighteen Yean) wU 

time I and upon the firftof Febniuy thenTn lennce in the fud town of Ley- 

laft, fliB wat taken al(b trith great pain ftoff, attd rifing up early tl>a next mora- 

inherfiomach, likepriclcing*rithpini{ Ing'towaO), thitRofe Cnllender appear* 

and afterwsrdi fell into fwooning fiti, ed to bar, and took her by tbo bandi - - 

and' fi> con^ocd till 'the deponent'** whereat Ihe was much affrigbtedi and 

cotpingtathe ai1ize«, havingduringthe Mnc forthwith to ber iMCherj (being . 

lame time taken lltde or no food, but in the bme town) and acquainted hef 

daily vomiting crooked pitia t and upon with wbM Ibe had feen; but being 

i Sunday lafi raifed feven pins. And extreinely terrified, Ihe foil eztrem*' 

wfaiift her fiti were upon hu, fliewoiild fick, much grieved at her ftomach i 

fpread forth her arm* with ber hand* and that ni^t after being in bed 

open, and nfe poftnret as if fbe catched with anodier yonng noman, (be fod- 

■t fomething, and would inilandy ciofe deoly forieked out, and foil into fuck 

ber hand* again ) which being immedi- extream fitt a* if flie were diftrafied,' 

ntely forced open, they found feveral crying againft Role Cullender ; faying, 

pin* diverfly crocriLed, bnt could nei- fit imiM tawit H hti ta hir, Shecon- 

ther foe nor perccire how or in what tinoed ipriiii manner beating and wear- 

Banner tbeywereconveyedthither. At ing herielf, injbmnch, that thi* depo* - 

another time, the fame Jane being in nent wai glad to get hdp to attend her- 

another of her fits, talked aa if Ihe were In ber interval* Ihe woald declare^ That 

difcouifing with fome ^xrfons in the fimtthmfitjifm R»/tCaiUn/tr,mtai»- 

room, (though fhe would give no an- tbtr t'amt •with m ptat dog •aiib her i 

fwer, norfecmtotakeiioticeofany per- Bhe aUb vomited up diven crooked 

lbnttienpreIent)andwDnldtnlikeman- inntj and femetimet flie wa* ftricken 

«er caft abroad her anus, faying, / viiU with blindnelt, and at another time Ihi 

maiiavtii, I tviil KM lurve ii f andat waidumb, and fo (be appeared to be 

lalt (he faid. Tin I tiri/t bavt it, and in court when the trial of the prifoner* 

fo wxvtng her arm with ber hand open, wai ; for (he wa« not ailt ta Jp*ai btr 

flie would preTently clofe the fame, kiieviUdgt% but being brought into the 

whicb inftintly forced open, they found court at the trial, fhe fuddenly fell into 

in it a hth-nail. In her fin fbe would ber tits, and being carried out of the 

frequently complain of Rofe CuUender court again, within the fpace of half an 

and Amy Duny, faying, That nraifi* hour Ihe came to herfolf and recovered 

fain Rc/t CaUmdtr ftanding at ihi hed"! her fpeech, and thereupon wa* immedi- 

fttt, and amther tiim at tht 6edi head, ately brou^t into the court, and afked 

tmd fi in iibrrplacti. At laft (h* was by the court, whether fhe wat in con- 

firickcn dumb and could not fpeak one diti9n to take an oath, and to givs 

word, though her fits were not upon evidence, fhe faid Ibe could. But when 

her, andfofhecontinued forfomedayi, fix wM IWoTo, awl alked what Iba 

Mod^tJa/lAa-JpeecbcanutolKia^m^ • «*»U 

Tbt Beacttibs efall the MAGAZINES feteBed. 205 

toatd bj againft eidier of the [doners r fhudiiigi cloGng their fifti in rucbnutn' 

before Ibe coutd mAke any xi(ma, (he ner. » thai the Itrongeft man in tiM 

fell into her fitii Jirttihg tut in a mifi- court could not force t^m open ; yet 

raile tHonner, crying, BKm htr, b^m by the leaft touch of one tS tbefe tupi 

kiT, whifh were >l11 the wordi the could pofed Witchei, they would fodden^ 

fpe«k. fhriek out opening their handi. 

This vrai the fubftance of the efl- Aivl leaft they might privately 6a ' 

dMce given agdnf) the prifonera con- when they v/ere touched, they nerd 

nming the bewitching of the children blinded Mith their own apront, and ths ' 

before mentioned. At the hearing thii touching took the fame effcA aa before^ 
evidence there ^ere diven known per- There was an ingenious perfbn thai ' 

foM, B« Mr. fi.rieant Keeling, Mr. objefled, there might be a great I^Uacf ' 

Itrjeant Earl, anil Mr. ferjeant Barnard, in this experiment. Wherefore it wa> 

prdbnt. Mr. ftqeant Keeling feemed privately defircd by the judge, that tb*.. 

much iin&ti*fied with it, and tbonght Lord Comwallis, Sir Edmund Bacon, 

it not fuffirieM to convict the prifoners I and Mr. Seqeant Keeling, and lama 

Dr. Brawn of Norwich, a perTon of other Gentlemen there in court, worid 

k. peat knowkd^ ) after tliii evidence attend one nA the diftenpered perfbn* 

giten, and upon view of the three per- in the farther part of the ball, whilfE 

Ibtti in court, ■%■*.% defired to give hit (he was in her fits, and then to feni) 

opiuon, what he conceived of them i for one of the Witches, to try what 

ud he was clearly of opinion, that the would then happen, which th^ did 

pcrfbBi were I le witched ; and /aid, accordingly i and Amy Duny was cot)' 

' ThatinDenmiirktherebad been late- veyed from the bar and brought to th* 

' ly a great difcuvery of witchu, who maid i they put an apron before her 

' uJcd the veiyAme way of affllfling eyes, and then one other perfon touch- 

* pcrtbni, by conveying pini into them, ed her hand, which produced the fainv 

' and crooked at thefc pins were, with effect as the touch of the Witch did iir 

' needle* and nnls. And his opinion the court. Whereupon the gentlemen 

' was, that the devil in fuch cafes did returned openly protefting, that they 

' iiorkapontliebodiesof men and wo- did believe the whole ti-anraflion of th^ 

' men, upon a niiural foundation (that bulinefs was a meer impolture. 
' it) U) Sir up, and excite fuch humours This put the court aad all perfona 

' rupcr-abotmding in their bodies to a into afiand. But at lengih Mr. Pacf 

' great eacefs, whereby he did in an did declare. That poflibty the maid' 

' (ttraordinary manner a(BiCt them with might be deceived by a Aifpicion that- 

'fuch diftempen as their bodies were theWitch touched her when (hedid not. 
' moft fubjeCt to, as particularly ap- This faying of Mr. Pacy was thought 

' peared in ihefe children ; for he con- to be true, for when his daughter wu 

' ctived, that thefe fwocning litE were fully recovered, Ibe was alked, whether 

' natural, and nothing elfc but that Ihe did hear and underltand any things 

' they Call the mother, but only that was done and afled in the court, 

' heightned to a g^eat ezcefs by the during the time that fhe lay as one de- 

' fubtilty of the devil, co-operating prived of her underltanding } and Oi9 

' nitli the malice of thcTe which we faid, Jhc did: and by tlie opinions of 

' tenn witches, at whofe inltance he fame, this experiment (which other* 

' doth thefe villaniei.' would have a fallacy) was rather a con- 

During the time of the trlnl, there lirraation that the parties were really 

■ETC forae experiments m:tde with the Bewitched. 

perfonsafflicled, by bringing the perfons John Soam of Lej-ftolf aforefaid, 

to touch them \ and it wiu obrerved, yeoinan, depofed, that not long lince, 

that when they were in il:c midft of inharvell time,hehad thteeca.nifi^s.S 

their fits, to all menf ^-iprebenfion brought bone lua Vtu^«&i tiu^mi-Wi 
vJictlir d^red ef tU fea& and i4J)d«r- '•**■'« 

io6 The B£Auti«i af'<^ Ufeim-Q^AZVA^^fiUaii. 

wan giMDg into tlw fitid to Uadt one ■nhoarretmncd^ iu»dbnNi|^lbemni 
of tbc cut! wrenched d)» window of ^ttixGrnby, 

"BaSit CuUeider'i houft, whsnupoo lk« Thii wu tipoa Thnl-fiby in the af- 
Guneoatinagi«atrageiUidtliretfenc4 ternoon, Maitbrj, t6£i. 
thi* deponaat far dui^ that wrong, ui4 IfteiuxtmoitfiDg- the three children 
fq they palled along into the field*, and with their parenti cime to the Lord 
lo>d(d alltbctbreecartiitheother.two ChieF Baron Halei'i ladginf, who all 
carta retumtd lafie: bonwi and bock «f themfpake peifeOlJ-, andweraai u 
agaioitwiceloadedthatdaf afterwardtj good health a* evo: ihcf were) awt 
hut aa to tfai* cart, which touched Rob thrir frieudi were aflceel, At iriiai imm 
Cullender'e houfe, after, it waaleaded, they were reftored tinii to dxir t^ttA 
it wat oRTtnrned twice or tiuicc that aod health F and Mr. Pacf dliL affinot 
d^ I and after that.thcj had loaded U that within left than htdf an hour after 
■gain the lecmd or third tiaK> aatb^ the Witche* were camA Stai, they wnt 
hrou^t it throngji the gate, whidl all of tbem reftored, and llept wiB 
Ica^eth out eX the fieUiuto the tann% Ibat night, feeling no [iwi. 
the cart ftuck fo fait w the gata'a-bcad* In condnfion, the ju dge anA ^ the 
that thejr. coold not ppffibly fft-. il cooit were fiill)' fatiified with the Ter- 
tiuoogh, bat were iuiercedrto cot dgnt^ di&, and therenpoh gam jadgmcnt a- 
the poia of the gate to iuka-th» cart gunft the Witdiea thai: ttaity ftould be 
' paft through, althowj^ they: could not /Imjw^. 
perceive that the cart did of uthor iide Jad ibgf lutrt extcvttd n U«ier, 
touch the gate-paft>. Aiui thia dcpo- tb*fivim*mb»f Mttrtb/iU»a>aft,i»* 
■unt fiuthcr laitfa, That after they :faiid thtf. cunft^ ntiiag. 
gotitthroagh the. gate-way, tb«y. did 
with much difficulty get it borne Jnto • 
«he yard ; but fee ;U1 that they could 
doj.tbqr. could not get the cart neai> By D»' GUAV. 

vnto the place wbere^tb^.IboaM oi^ooA 

ibe com, but wen fim to naload it at T Bum, I buna, Enphdia cryl'dt 
a great diftance Amn the place, and X Whocan tteragingfrnartoidarei 
when they began to unload they ibuad Ii there no hdp to be iqiply'd, 
nMch-diJficulty theruihitbdngfbbard Nofoverdgn jiattd,mywoniidtDcntet 
a labour, ^atthey.were tired that &« Tortur-d unlefl I filence break, 
on. , and when o^m came to^alHl y^^ y^^jj^ ^ ^^ underftood. 
d)eB.,the>riiQfeaburftf<^ableed»«t why feel Iw?»t I cannot fpeak r 
fothey were fam to defift aiid learc rt (/, ^hy anmaidenaflefcandbloodJ 
ontit the next nurotng, and then they ,;„ ' , , , . , ^ 

unloadeditwithoutanydificultyalallv Thw, math, wfaad doubtt and fcan. 

Robert Stieiriogham alb depofetb- Her foul b:,Tanaw paffioni toll, 
againftrofcCiUleader, Tbatabouttwo The tair EupheUadrownd m teart. 
jtm fince, paffing along the flreet with Too Ute, lamented, what (he d loft, 
fail cart and horfea, the axletiee d* hii Caution 'd by ttua, ye maidi beware* 
cart touched her houfe, and broke down The I'atal i ;aule c^ her dilafter i 
ferae part of it, at which flie wai very lUde not too hard a trattii^ mare, 
much difiJealed, tlueatening him, that T-ra ft yon like her, fhon'A waaC s 
hia boi'&8 fbould fuffer for it ) and fb it pjail) et. 

happcD'd, for all thofe horti:!, being 
four in number, died. JFt artti ligtJ t» feJffaMt_fi«iraI »ri- 

Tbii wat tlie fubftance of the whole giaal Pitctt, iibitb mir (tmffnJtM. 
evidence given agalnft theprifouen at htrvt ftmeu rtd mt •aiiih, gm dtttuHt ) 
the bafi and the jury departed from tit It^it *j f tit wtcift irinL 
iJtt bar, and witiua die Ipace of Ulf A Cou 

n» B>A<rr<» f[ aUtte MAGAZINES fcliaa. loj 


From London Magazine. 

Jm Aceoant of the SpaniQi CLami »n ihi 

KimgJom »/ VonagaX, di/erlbing the 

ampmrativt SlrtH^ii itf httb Natiani. 

THE King of Spall's pretcnlioiu 
to the crown of Portugal are 
(bunded partly ui beredita.ry right, and 
partlyin incient cooqueft j but are wcU 
feanded in neither. Heur/j the firAof 
that naine and the leTenteeath King of 
Portugal, d]ring without iflUc in 1 579, 
the male line of tiie Portugnele mo- 
nartb* became extinfl, and tiie right 
of fucceflion reverted to thi; female 
dtfcfodanti of the infant Don Suaite, 
brother to John III. and the laft 
Prince of the blood that tud tlKn an/ 
children fiirvifing. 

The Prince Ranuccioof Pamu laid 
claim to the crown of Portugal in right 
of kit BBother, Poniu Maria, lately 
dcceafed, and eldeA daughter to the in* 
faot Don Duarte. The DutcbeA of 
Braganfa alledged, that her title wai 
picfenble to that of Ranuccio, iiiaf- 
nuch ai llie wai the lecond daughter of 
Don Duatte, and becauTe, by the fia- 
tutca of Lanugo, the fundamental law* 
of the realm, and as ancient at the 
conftitution itfelf, no foreign prince, 
however allied or defcendcd, could 
poffibly pofleft the Portnguefe throne. 
Philip II. King of Spain, trumped up 
a claim to the fame o'^wn in right of hit 
mother the InfantaDonna Ifkbellai Jafier 
to the Infant Don Dnarte, 

In the year 1550 he entered Portugal 
with a numcrout army, and in a fliort 
time made himfelf mafier of the whole 
kingdom. He and hit fucceJTor! behav- 
ed with fucli an exceft of rigour and 
Icvcrity, as foon excited a fpirit of dif- 
content and difafTeftion. 

Thefe infatiable blood-fuckcrt were 
to ingcnioui in deviling nel^ Iiind* of 
tnxes, and levied the money with fo 
much rigour and feverity, that, accord- 
ing to the belt computation, they drain* 
fdfarti^tiatbe/pact of eighty yeut. 


of no left than two hundred millions of 
gold j an incredible film 1 fufficient to 
impoverifli any country, and which real- 
ly reduced PorMgal to a lUte of abfo- 
. lute beggary. 

It is not to be fuppofcd that any peo- 
ple, pofTeired of the leaft fpark of he- 
roifm, or infpired with the love of li- 
berty and independence, would patient- 
ly put np with fuch cruel treatment, and 
fuch intolerable hardlhip*. The Portu- 
guefe, inflamed with the mofl: implaoL- 
ble relentment againft their inJblent op* 
prefers, driven to defpair by the cala. 
mities under which tbey groaned, uid 
dreading, as indeed they had juft realbii 
to dread, the total ruin and defiruAioa 
of their country, took to anniUkeona 
man ; bravely delivered themfclve* from 
the SpaniQi yoke j and placed the crown 
upon the head of John Duke of Bra- 
giaijt., grandfon to that Dulte who had 
been competitor with Philip II. 

The Spaniards made fome vigoraua 
tho" unfuccefiful effort* to recover what 
they had loft, and with that view auin- 
tained a war for the fpace of twenty- 
eight yean ) but they were fa rougblj 
handled by the Portuguefe in leveral 
pitch'd battle^ paniculaHy in thofe of 
Eftremot, and Villa Viciola, that tbey 
at M gave over all hopes of fucceeding 
in their delign j and in i6£8 Philip IV, 
renounced all claim to the crown of Por- 
tugal, and folemnly acknowledged the 
right of the Braganfa fanvily to the pofi 
felSon of Hut throne. 

From the Univerjai. NtACAZitK. 
A/uedn^ AccButtt ef thi H^fiery, prt- 
fint Statt, ftiitical Iiitiriftiand Con-, 
BtaUis af the Kingdtm if Portugal, 
JUce the AeerJ^on ef ibe rtigniiig 
Hau/t af Braganja. 

IN order to give our rc.idcrs a diftinft 
no<^a of tte ?ttfeM. ttitt^wi ««» 

io8 rbe Beactim ofaUtbe MAGAZINES/rf^ff*/ 

dition of the Portuguefe nation, it ii John the IVth died in 1651, withont 

iWcelTary tn fay romewhat of the fitiu- feeuig an end of tliat war which bit u;- . 

tion of their country, which it very pica- oeflion had occafioiied. He left hii do- 

fantly extended on the eoaft of the At- minioni to hii fon Alphonzo VI, then 

Untie ocean, about three hundred milet, a child, undei- the tutelage of the Qjieen 

or foniewhat more iii length, from Touch Dowager his mother. By the peace of 

to north, bat fcarce any where one hun- the Pyreneei, the French, who had 

dred mile* in breadth from wed to eaft. hitherto been the warm and almoft the 

The climate Is very fme, and the tir fole allies of Portugal, engaged to give' 

efteemed a£ wholefome ai any in Europe, tiiit Crown no farther iQiftattc* ; but 

riotwithftanding it liei fo far fouth, the their great regard for their own intereft 

great heatt being commonly tempered induced them, in dircfl violation of 

by the fea breefe. As for the Tm], it that article, to fend the Portuguefe 

Would be every where extremely rich greater afliftance than they had ever 

end fniitfal, if the grcatift part of the done, under the command of Marthal 

^untry were not mouhtunousi but, SchombeTgh, an Officer of fuch cap»< 

iiotwith (landing thii, they have, con- cit)', that it might be truly faid, his &>- 

fldering the quantity of arable land, gle perfen wai equivalent to a finall 

t vaft deal of excellent com in the val< army. 

fies ; the <ide« of the hillt produce in He reformed many abufes, and in- 

f(rtat plenty the richeft fruits i and firom trodoctd a ncvr difcipline among the 

the boweli of the earth they dig almoft Portugnefe troops ; fo that, notwith- 

ill fons of metals, gold and dvEr not Handing they had the whole Spanifh 

excluded ; of the laft mentioned they force to deal with, yet they bravely de- 

xrc believed to have the richell mine in fended their liberties, and gained two 

Europe, which i> that of Guacaldana, fuch figital vifloriet at Eftremo* and 

ibr this yields, one year with another. Villa Viciofa, at convinced their ene- 

filverta the Value of two hundred thou- miei, that the defire of freedom may 

And pounds. There are alfo three over-balance fuperiority of numben. 

great rivers, that, after watering the AtlaftiniGfig, the French King Louii 

Adjacent provinces, empty Ihemfelvet XIV; falling, contrary to the faith of 

into the fea in this country, viz. the treaties, with a great army into the 

Sueroro or Pooro, t^e Tajo, and the Lo"' Countriet, the Spaniards found 

Guadiana. themfelvet under a necefirty of making 

After this defcription, it will be eaJily peace with Portugal, which wat done 

believed that for its Cze this kingdom is under the mediation of King Charles II. 

Auchmorc populous than Spain, and of Great Bntain, who had married the 

the inhabitants alfo beyond corap^ifon Infanta Catharine, daughter to King 

more induftrious. John, and fifter to King Alphonfo i by 

Inlheirdircoveries,whichledthe way this treaty the Crown of Spain renounc- 

and Aiggelled the defign to Columbus, ed all her claims and pretentions to that 

they file wed thcmfelves a penetrating of Portugal, andfolemnly a;knowledg- 

«nd enCerpriling people ; and their con- ed the rights of thehoufe of Hragan^a, 

quefts in the Indies, though the beft which put an end to a difputed title, 

part are now loft, are yet proofs of a and rellored peace to this country, after 

ccnduft and courage that deferved a a war, or at leaft the interruption of 

better fate. peace, for the fpace of twenty eight 

Wc muft obferve that, while the years. 

Spaniards were matters of Portugal, Alphonfo V7, having attained the 

their maxims of making the moft of years, though not the difcretion of a 

the'kingdora, whilein theirhands.ruin- man, refblvcd to take the government 

cd the trade, funk the naval power, of, hit dominions into hit own hands, 

and brought the Fortuguefe plantations thoug;h hii mother bad ruled with great 

aJaioH toaptbJBg. V^aJMnK 

7fe Beauties of all the MAGAZINESM^7a/. 209 

pradencC) and himrelf could not but one daugliter, aod by Jiis fecond tbe 

be fatisfiedofhii own incapacity, which Prince Is Maria Sophia, daughter to the 

11 r»id lo have been owing to a lonj; in- Eleilor I'lilatinc, John Piince of Bra- 

difpolition, that fo much wealcencd his zil, and ihc Infant! Don Fraiicii, Don 

abilities, both In body and mind, aslo Antonio, and Don Krnimicl, 
render him equally unfit for the duties The King cdniiiiued tor many yeart 

of s King, and of a hulhand. Thofe lo govern his fuLjetls wiih great juftice 

who hwlpuflied himupon thefedcllgns, nnd raodeiation. A Ijrtle before the 

and who hiul no other view than that of peace of Rj-IV/kl;, he olici^d hit me- 

jOMming the kingdom at theirownwill dialion to Louii XIV. but received 

sodtr hit niooe, begannext to infufe fuch3nanlwer,aslhFwedpL>iily enough 

jeal&uflH of hi> brother Don Pedro, that France was refolved to rejeft it with 

theptcfumptireheirof the Crown j and a kind of diiU.tin. Tin Portugueli: 

ire alfo fiud to have engaged him in Monarch thought fit to pafi 1;^ the af- 

fuch other low and (hanieful intriguer, front for the prefent ; but it afterwards 

U obliged the Queen, a Priiicefa of coft France dear. When Philip V. 

Savoy Nemoun, after fhe had cohabit- mounted thethrone of Spain, theiiiend- 

ed with him for fix monthi, to retire to fhip of Portugal became not only expe- 

a oonvent for the prefervation, ai Ihe dient, but necelTary. Upon tliii occa- 

aSmicd, of her honour and her life. lion, Louis XIV. was as obliging and 

The Infant Don K:dro, confidering civil, as he had Ibnnerly (hewn kiinfelf 

the incapacity of hi* brother, the con- haughty and proud j and, tliough Don 

fafcd ilaie of public afiain, and his Pedro had already refolved on the part 

own great peril, determined by the ad- he was to takr, yet confidering how 

vice, and wtti tbe aOiftance and confent loon, and Iww eafily he might be ciulbed 

of the principal Nobility, to fecure the by tlie forces of the two Crowns, he 

peribn of the King, and to take upon entered into aji alliance with King Phil ip* 

liimfelf the adininiftration of the go- and this tor various rezfont. In the 

vemnKDf. This was accordingly done, firit .place, it gained time, and delivQr- 

and not long titer the Queen left her ed him from prefent danger ; in the 

convent, and, a difpenfation having next, it gave an opportunityof gaining 

been obtained from the Court of Rome good terms, whii-h might be of ufe to 

for that pnrpofe, efpoufed the Prince him on another occniion; and, laftlyi 

Don Pedro, who removed Alphonfo to he obtained by it rnnie prefent advanta- 

the ifland of Tercera, where he kept g^'i whiuh were very beneficial to his 

him confined (inder a ftrong guard; but fubjefis. Yet, notwiihitanding thistiei- 

caoTed him to be treated with the ten- ty, he rel'ufed, though warnily prefEcd 

demefswhichheowed hit brother, and by the French King, to acknowledge 

the retpeft that was due to a King, the title of ths Ton of King James to the 

However, fome malicious tongnei, in Crown of Great Britain ; which {hewed 

a few years, reporting the contrary, plainly enough, that in making this 

tbe Prince caufed him to be brought treaty he had followed his intereA ra- 

back to the caftle of Cintra, vtiihin a thcr than his inclination, 
day's jonrney of Ijlbon ; and there. As foon a^ the general confederacy 

under an eafy cuftody, he was ferved was formed agiinfl If' ranee, anditclizar- 

and refpc&d as a King. The Prince ly appeared that the allies meant to fet 

was perfoaded by many to have afliimed tip another King of Spain, the Portu- 

that title hnnfelf, bat he inflexibly de- giiele Monai'ch dejnaiidcd of the I'Vencli 

dined it, contenting himfelf with that King, purfuant to the late alliance, a 

of Regent tilt his brother died, which fleet of thiity fail of the line, and a 

«at in leS;. large Aim of money. He knew well 

King Pedro had by his firft Qjieen, enough, that, as \VC«v^\ \\\«». fecai, 

icho had beta bit brothcr'i wife, only thofe denuinda toul\& ncA \i^ ^.■i^nJJ^>f ^ 

2IO The Beauties o/all the MAGAZINES ftle^ed. 

this had certainly been put in 
if Lord Galway, the Commander of 
our forces in that country, though a 
Frenchman by birth, had not prevented 

with; but, he wanted a pretence for 
' l)reaking th:it treaty, nithout breaking 
faith, and this did his bulincfs very ef- 
' feftually ; for, as Toon ai the fleet of 
the allies appeared upon hii co^tt, he 
thought fit to declare himfetf neuter, 
knd not long alter made a treaty with 
Charles III. but, before any Rcpi could 
be taken for profecuting the war, he 
was removed by death, December 9, 
1706, whcnhehadliredfifly-eight, and 
from the death of bis brother, had 
reigned twenty- three years, 

John V, the father of the prefent 
■ King of Portugal, fucceeded his father, 
' Knd purfued hii fteps very exafily, not- 
withftanding the Spaniardifurprifed the 
Cqwn of Alcant.ira, and made the gar- 
rifon priibners of war, almoft before he 
wa> warm in the throne. The afliftanre 
he gave the allies brought the Spanilh 
Monarchy twice to the brink of ruin ; 
and though moft of our accounts fay, 
that the Porluguefe foldiers behaved 
' but inditFerently in that war, yet this 
ought not to be underftood as a national 
- reSeftion, further than as long peace, 
great wealth, and much luxury, are 
'capable of corrupting any people. 

While the war continued, the com- 
. merce of the Brazils began to grow 
much more conCderable than in former 
times, by the working of the gold 
mines; and, as there was at that time 
ft great intercourfe between the two na- 
tions, the BritiOi traders obtained a large 
Aare of that gold for the commodities 
and mancfaAorics with which they fur- 
nifhed the Portuguefe. King John 
could not help feting this with concern ; 
be thought it hard they Ihould have but 
a fi^t of the vaft wealth derived from 
their own fettlements, and that it fliould 
immediately vanilh, as it were, out of 
Portugal into another country. His 
■ Minifters were exaflly of their Mafttr't 
opinion, and many conl'uttalions were 
held about finding a fpeedy and elfeihi- 
b1 remedy for what they conlidercd as 
the greatell grievance. At length it 
was concluded, that the only method 
ttat could be taken, i/as to prohibit the 
wear ct' foceiga juanuta^lUTcs i and 

He was a great favourite with his 
Portuguefe Majefty, and dleemed to 
be, as he ceitainly was, a very honeft 
man. To him theretbre, as to a friend, 
and under the ftrifleft injunftion of 
fecrecy, the King communicated tbii 
affair, and afked his advice about h. 
His Lordlhip told him furly, that the 
remedy would beworfe thanthedifeafcf 
that the fame providence which liad 
given his fubjefls gold, bad beftowed 
commodities and manufaftarcs upon the 
EnglUhj that the exchange therefore 
was not To injurious as he imagined ; 
and that, by prohibiting commerce, 
he might force thofe that were now his 
bell friends to become his enemies, and 
to employ their naval power, whidi be 
knew to be fo much fuperior to bis own, 
in taking that by force for which they 
gave a proper equivalent. 

He fiuther reprefeiued that, what- 
ever turn the war might take, Portugal 
mult always Hand inneedof thefricnd- 
fhip of England, to prevent becoming 
dependent on the Houfe of Aulbia or 
the Houfe of Bourbon; and therefore it 
was much bettci- that his fubjedi fliould 
trade with thofe Irom whom he had fa 
much to hope, than trith other nations 
from whom he had all things to fear. 
The King, who was both a reafonable 
and a jull Prince, and who in this bufi- 
nefs aftcd foleiy from a laudable affec- 
tion for his fubjefls, comprehended the 
force of thefc arguments, and immedi- 
ately laid aCde a projeS, which, how 
plaufible focvcr in its firft appearance, 
was certainly at the bottom neither equi- 
table nor prafticablc. Happy for the 
world if all Kings meant ac well, deli- 
berated as coolly, and were as ready to 
receive and follow good advice I 

The two Crowns of Spain and Por- 
tugal were not reconciled thoroughly 
till the 1737, f/oin which ptriod 
they became every day more united, 
Yibiiii^ ga.Ntionc^ f'*'"*'ffimi Tf fume 

rfeBfAUTlE! ef uUlhi MAG AZJNES fi!i3tJ. 211 

Courti, and no umbrage to any. In cion of Poi-tugal, that kingdom is under 

tliii lituuion of tliingSi a treaty was a necelTity of living upon good term* 

aide in r7{a, witb the Court of Ma- with the Maritime Powers, and more 

drid, by which Nova Colonia on the ri- efpecially with Great Britain. Itisin- 

nrof Plate wu yielded to hit Cmholic deed faying no more than truth, that 

Majefty, to the great regret of thePor- there is fcarce any inftance in hiftoryof 

toguele, as well on account of the value a more laftlng and fuicere friendihipi 

of that fettlement, m bccauCe they ap- than has lubfilted, for near a century 

prebended their poDcfli-jn of the Brazils paft, between the two Crowns ; and in- 

WDold by this ceOion be rendered preca- deed it is tlicir mutual intereft that it 

liotti. On the tall of July tlie fame year, fliould fubfift i fo that wliile it cootinuMr 

ttis Monarch, worn out by infirmitiei, and wliilc Great Britain maintains her 

decealcd, in the lixty-fu-H year of liis fuperiority at fea, Portugal can hardly 
age, and in tlie foity-fourth year of liis 
Don Jofeph, Prince of Brazil, fiic- 

cecded his fatlier, to the univerial fatis- 
fiakinof histubjefts, and with as great 

■^ i^ #«i i™t^%i*i J^^ti^^i J^i^ inln 

From the Royal Macatine. 

any Monarch tliat -^ /ncdia Jcaual tf tbt ^Jlaidi of 
Grenada, St. Lucia, and St. Vin- 

'-p^HE ifla 

mottnted the throne. It was generally 

beticTcd that he would mak.e confider* 

*blc ^Iteration), in which he did not 

di&ppoint the hope* of the public j and _ 

yet they were done fo (lowly, with fuch gliHi, lies fony leagues fouth of Marti- 

moderaCioD, uid ivith fo tnaoycircum- nico, in nordi latitude ii deg. It it 

ftance* of prudence, as hindered all near ten leagues long, not more than 

grouodf of complaint. Amongft other five in breadth, and upwards ut thirty 

new regulations, the power of the In- in circumference. A great bay on the 

quiJidon fufiered fome reflrlction -, the welt, gives it the ligurc of zn irregular 

King dircAing that none ot' their fen- crcfcent. Columbus, who firft difco* 

tencei Ihould be put in execution, till vered it, gave it the name of Grenada, 

reviewed and approved by his Pri»y- in honour of the province of that name 

coiuicil. But, as in the reign of liia in Old Spain. This illand was always 

father he had confented to the treaty preterred by the Caribbeans, the firft 

with SpaJn, he ratified it after liisaccef- inhibitanls, to the red of the Caiibbee 

lion, and has iince adually carried it in- Illanda, for its variety of game, and 

to execution upon tJiis noble principle, plenty of lilh. Ic enjoys good air, and 

that no confideratious of inlerclt ought has a foil fo fruitful, that all the trcct 

ever to induce a Monarch to break his upon it, both for fruit and timber, arc 

irord. better, llraiter, taller, and larger, than 

A* for the intercfts of Portugal, they thofe in the neighbouring iflands, the 

may bedivided into political, whichrC' cocoa-tree excepted, which does noc 

gard their polleinuns in Europi 
commercial, which refpecl their domi- 
nions in AGa, At'rica, and America. As 
to the firlt, there is no doubt that it 
confifts in maintaining peace ; a point 
to which liii late Majeily remaintd al- 
ways well inclined, and thereby prefe 

grow fo high here as in the other adga- 
cent iflands. The molt remarkable tree 
in this illand is the Latin-tree, which 
has a tall trunk, and inllead of boughs, 
bear* leaves Like fans, in long Aalks, 
which growing together in bundleSr 
ferve for the roafi of houfes. Hereai-a 
ed quiet to his fubje^s in the midlt: of fall-pits, and plenty of armadillos, whofo 
all (he broils of Europe. But, as the flelh is a3 good j.s ni\i<XQti, »»i '■jl.'Jmi 
family compact of the Houfc of Bo>ir- pi'incipal fwiA ot thi wiUayA'MiVi»'^»Si»» 
kcaaowfeemt to tbreatea the deOiuc- tortoifes andiuauvun^.. TNwi wi&'t'** 

212 the Beauties ef all the MAGAZINES fekaed. 

abundance of tine vallies, watered with and which hath furrendered at difcretioir 

good rivers, molt of which iflue from to Capt. Hervey, ii fituated in lat. 13. 

a lake at the top of a high mountain, 41 north, Gjl milM fouth of Martinico, 

in tlie middle of The iQand. Thewbole and 21 north-weft of Barbadoes, I^iI 

call coaft is very fafe, clofeby the Ihore; about twenty-three laile* ioag, and 

and the iOand is not fubjefl to hum- twelve bi-oad. Here are feveral hilU, 
canes. In (hort, the fml is capable of two of which being very round and 

producliig all tlie commodities of the fteep, are called the pirn-heads of St. 

climate. Its particular articles, befidcs Lucy, and faid to be volcanos. At the 

cattle and wild-fowl, are fugar. ginger, foot of them are' fine valliei, having; a 

Sndigo, and tobacco, with millet, and good foil, and well watered. In tbele 

ftaie. Along the ftiore run moun- are tall trees, with the timber of which 

tains, ani alTo abouttheharbourwhere the planters of Martinico and Barba- 

the inhabitants rcfide; but aU the reft does build their houfes and windmilU. 

it B very £ne country t and here is good Here is alfo plenty of cocoa and foftic. 

travelling either for horfes or carriages. The air is reckoned healthy, the hill* 

ItBprincipalport,calledl.ewis,&an(ls notbelng lb high ai to interc^ th« 

in the middle of a liu-ge bay on the trade-winds, which always fan it from 

Veft fide of the iHand, having a Tandy the eail { by which means the beat of 

bottom, where 1000 barks, from three the climate is moderated, andrendcfed 

to four hundred tons, may ride fecure agreeable. In St. Lucia are feveral 

from ftorms j and tbe harbour will ci>n- commodious bays and harbours, with 

.tain 100 fliips of 1000 tans, moored. good anchorage ; particularly one, call- 

The Dominicans have a fettlcment ed Little Careenage, at which the Eng- 

four leagues north of the fort, which s'^b not long lince intended to have 

isupivardsof a mile in bre-idthi through built a fort. Here vefleU nught fafe- 

the middle of it runs a Urge river, a- 'y careen, and lie fecure in all tbrti of 

bounding with eels, mullets, and cray- weather. 

ffhj as the adjacent countries do with This tfland bai been pofldled and 

partridges, wood-pidgeons, ortolans, quitted by the Engltlh and French ai- 

tbrulhes, parrots, &c. ternately, more than once. But at laft 

The ifland of Grenada is furround- the courts of both nations ^reed about 

id, efpccially on the north, with fe- the ycari7»i, that St. Lncia, together 

veral fmall ifiands called the Granadil- with St. Vincent and Dominica, fbould 

lea i the chief of which are Becouya, be evacuated, till (he right to them was 

or Little Martinico, Canuaouan, I'U- amicably determined. But it foon ap- 

nion, C.iriiiacou, Des Moultiquei, Fiy- peared inconteftably to belong to the 

^ate, and Le Diamant. Thefc iflands Englilh. In confequence of which 

sre as it wereftorehoufcs of every thing King George I. granted St. Luda and 

that can make life comfortable in that Bt. Vincent to the late Duke of Mon< 

climate. They look like delightful gar- tagiie, who fent thither, at a vaft ex- 

<ieD5, adorned with tall (trait trees, at pence, Captain Uring, his deputy»gover- 

fuch a regular dillancc from each other, nor, &c. with planters, arms, tools, and 

that carriages might with eafc pals be- all the necef&rieg for that purpofe, on 

tween them. They abound with all board Icven (hips, under convoy of the 

kinds of birds to delight the ear, or Winchelfea man of war. They were 

feaJt the appetite, and filh of molt kinds landed fafe in St. Lucia } but, aAer a 

are caught in the furroundiog ftas. The fliort ftay, were ob&ged, by a fuperior 

illand of Cariuacou has a commodious force from Martinico, to rdmbaric, and 

]>ort. the ifland to remain neutral till the 

T/ie SOind of St. Lucia, which M. feveral claim* on both fidei were decid- 

Ba/!}; in tbe divifi&n of the four neub-al ed. ^iR ft« f RUli aftiwward*_took 
""iiis, alked particaiulj for France^ - 

Tltf Beauties of all the MAGAZINES [tleBti. ai j 

poC^on of it, and built feveral forti- feveral fccular pricfte difpcried in tlw 

£»tion*, in breach of tha treaty. ftveral villages ol" the idaiid. 

St. Vincent liu about 7 j milei trtll The illand, which is circular and 

from Barbadoe«. It ii about eight about ajo milei in circumference, ii 

league* long, and fix broad. On it flat near the Tea coaft; but the middle ii 

Acre «re feveral mountain*. The Ca- full of mountain*, iuterfperfcd with Tal.i 

ribbeau and Nqroe* are numerout lie* ; and many rivers come out of tbeb 

bcTC, aaA live well in large village*, mountains, by which the iHznd it pleni . 

The unfncceltful attempt made by the tifully fupplied with water. The flat 

late Duke cf Montague, to plant this country it divided in three quarters, tie. 

illand and St. Lucia, cuft that public- St. Denis, St. Paul, and St. Sufan; 

^rited Nobleman about 40]OOol. out wheretheinhabitantshavetheirhoufesi 

«f bitown pocket. or rather farm-houfes, for grubbing ths 
land, by which it it made to produca 

•*• •# #•##*: •#•###*# #*# aJm, rice, millet, and all manner of 

Fttnn the LoKDON Magazine. "*''^' .. , . . 

mf ..- ^ 1 IB '] ^n I The mould of the flat country 1* but 

AW,r,,u.. ./,h. ifaJ ./Bourbon. ,^ ,^ ^^^_ ,^^ ^^ ,j,„ „^J „.^ 

THE illandof Bouibonliesin the the rock ; and for this reafon, tlie inw 

Indian ocean, almolt under the habiMnts are obliged to lay it up every 

liMUhera tropick, to the eaft of Mada< three yean ; but this mould, which ii 

gafcari from which it is diAant about remarkable, is deeper on the hillt, and 

tg leaguet. It does not fecm that the thofe who can afGntl to grub it find ft 

udcnti had any knowledge of this great benelit. 

tUaod, and no inhabitants were found In 1708, there were 900 maleinhi- 
in it, when the Pof tuguefe difcoveried it. bitantiin the illand, reckoning thechild- 
They gave it the name of Mafcarenhas ren and the negroei. There isa gover' 
from their chief, and the common nor, a regifter, and a magazine -kaepev 
people keep that name fiill, in calling for the company. All the foreign trad* 
iti inhabitant! Mafcarins. This illand of the inhabitantE confilt in fending ■ 
was not properly begun to be fettled be- large bark every year to Pondicherry, 
fore the year 1S54, when Mr. DeFla- and felling all manner of provifions to 
cour, a French gentleman, and gover- the Ealt-India Aupa, which laft article 
nor of what the French had then In is very advantageous to them. 
Madagafcar, being informed that tlie The air of this illand is very wh^l- 
ifland of Mafcarenlias was very fertile, ibme, though the natives fcldom live to 
and bad a very nholefome air, lent be very old, but others very often attain 
thither fcven or eight of his people, to a hundred yean of age. The moft 
who could not he ciued of the difeafe* common diftempers are the cholic, and 
tbey had contraded m Madagafcarj an odd kind ol' dileafe, by the inhabi-^ 
and a* they were cured very foon tants called dog's-evil, which they cure 
■nd very ealily, it gave others an in as odd a manner, by burning with a 
inclination to go and fettle there, red hot piece of iron the heel of the 
Since that time, the name of Bourbon perfmi affli^ed. There are no ventw 
was given to the iHnnd ; but no confi- inous creatures in the iOand ; but to- 
derable iettlement was formed there, ward* the eaft, there is a great volcano, 
until the French Eaft-India company or burning mountain, continually flam- 
took pofleOion of it, in 16S0, under the ing, by which the Hat coiiniry near it 
King's authority, and fent inhabitants is all burnt up, and coveriil uith cal- 
from Europe. Confequently, no Ian- clned Hone*, brittle and fliarii, liks 
giiage but tiie French i* fpoken in the flints, 

illand, and ih* Popifh religion is the Thw patt ot 'Aie cwKw^ "m it&Krt. 

ml/one^nteOedi oi" which there are and gboAfoi atj^Vuv^-, ^ivweS,w:t, ^^^* 

*i4 The Beauties of aUlhe MAGAZINES feleHed. ■ 

bihabitantt »tl it the Burnt Lantl. In » mind to &ty at the foot of ooe of 

the other pam, the land on the top of them, whilft bis companioni take a far- 

flie hitl* is belter than that which \% be- ther vietr of the plain, they mufl.tske 

low, beciufe it is there rauch colder, care not to go above the diftance of 

«nd in the niaiinta-ns fo very cold, that xoo yardi fi-om.him, otherwife tliey will 

tliere is often much ice, wliich ii the run \ rilk of not being able again to 

Kore remarkRble, as the ifland it near- find the companion they liad left, ihele 

Vf under that fide oF the tropick which f'tons being fo numerous, and fo much 

ii next clie equator. rcfembling one another, that even the 

Among tlie plains on the motrntains, natives themfelvei arc often deceived 

the oioH remarkable, and yet the leaft and bewildered, 

taken notice of, in the accounts of Ihii Tu avoid (hit inconveniency, when 

Uand, it that named the Plain ef Kaf- travellen chufe to difperfe IherofelTett 

ftri'* ; for having been difcovered by he that ftays at the foot of one of the 

fimte Kaifer Haves, who lied thither /'#«, make* a fire, and if the fog be fit 

irom their mafters. . thick at to prevent feeing the fmoke or 

The road from the fea to thit plain, the Hre, which'frequently happent, they 
it along the Cde of St. Stephea'i River, have a fort of large Hiells, into which" 
«nd, for 10 miles, of fo gentle an af' they blow as into a trumpet, and there- 
cent, that you may travel it «n horfe- by produce a loud and fhiill found, 
back. On both fides the land is level which may be heard at a great diAance. 
•nd good ; and, till you come withia There are on this plain many afpia 
^ve miles of the plain, covered with trees, which are alwayi green ) but aa 
lofty trees, nhofe leaves, when fallen^ to the other treet, they are covered, a* 
are food for the tort<Hfei, which tn great well their trunk as their larger branchet, 
number! haunt this river. The height yilth mofs which is a yard thick. Al- 
«f this plain may be reckoned at lix though they feem to be all withered, 
miles above the horizon, fo that from being without leaves, yet they are fo 
the bottom of the mountain, it ii hid- moift, that it is extremely difficult to 
den in the 'Clouds. Its circumference make a fire with them i and if after a 
i) about I J miles ; but over the whole great deal of trouble you have lighted 
the cold is almoft intolerable, with a con- fiime of the fmaJl branches, your fire is 
tinual moift fog, fo thick, that it wett unlit for drcfling any thing ; for it if 
as much as rain, and hinder! people but a black fire without any flame, 
from leeing one another at lO yards and producing a reddith fmoke, with 
diflance : As it fubfides in tlie ikigbt, which it befmears the meat inftead of 
the air is then clearer than in the iiy- drefling it } and even after you have 
time; but it freezes fo prodigioufly coUe£ted your wood, you muft feek 
hard, that in the morning, at the rifing for a place proper .for making a fire, 
of the fun, the whole plain it covered which muft be near fome of tht^iUMt 
quite over with ice. where the ground rifes a little a- 

What is ftill more extraordinary, bove the level of tlie plain j for every 

there is in this plain a great number of where elfe the bottom it covered with 

cartlien pillars almoft round, and fo flulh, fo that In walking you are always 

prodigioufly high, that they are reck- in mud up to the middle of the leg. 

(ined equal in height to the towers of Yet in this plain there are abundance 

Notri Dame chiu-cli in Parl«, which is of a fori of bii-d» which neftle among 

about 34. fathoms. They are difpofcd water ferns, and were unknown before 

fomething like the manner of nine-pins \ the efcape of the KalTert. 

but in fuch confufion, that it is very From this plain one may fee the 

difiiciilt to number ihem. In the iiland mountains of tlie three Salaze>,fo nam- 

tbey c»)l them p'titns : and if one has cd becaufe of the three pointi of the 

• i^# A^/r 3/" /i< 5«/i.£«/» e/ j(/rtt« wt /o ealliA. 

:Tht BEAuTrEs of all ibe MACAZWES/eteaeJ. 215 

rock OD the top of it, vbich i* the ^ote^Uon of the Catholic KJng. Hu 

highcA ground in the iHand i for tVom chira£ler ot' hiinrd^', and conliiJcrauoK 

tbU mountain all the brgefl riven of of what Pertugal Hiould be : bit rep» 

the ilUnd take their fource j but it is lenUtion of her power and importance* 

{0 Iteep, that it is not poflible to gee to the precautionary iiiealurcsliehadtalc«|( 

the top of it. And there it alio in thia and tile demamlt he wai pleaTcd t» 

ilUnd uiatber plain called Silaoi, high- wake. Under theie heads I flult im- 

er than that of the Kaffen, and ut' tlie pirtially c -jiilider all the merits of thdr 

fame nature, but it it extremely difficult &A memorial. 

to get up to it. They fay they have been obliged to 

This iHand ahoundi in almoft all fupport a war agaiult the Englilh, and 

fortiotwood; and fome of the trees toefiabliatfeveralniutualandrccipracat 

Me of an amazing height and Gze. The obligations between them, and to talv 

ebony tree gron i here j but what is caJ- otlier iudifpenfible raeafm-ei to cuii tig 

led ebony, it only the infide of the tree, pridt cf iht Brilifii nulhn, labicb fy 

of never more than half a foot diame- "« ai/ibii.eiu prrjtii ta hctonit Jtjpme 

ter. There are »lfo Ibme treet, the '•""' thcfea, aad cinfe^i^nrly evtr Jl 

wood of which it very good for making maritime commtrci, pnunds te ki<p dt- 

cadu) and if it wa» not for the great pf'ti^t ibt pujfefhns ef tthrr pt-uitit i* 

awe that gumt require, they would '^' ^'"^ Uerld, la erdtr to intrcJaei 

bcre tuTe a great deal of federal good Ib'mfilt^cs thcrt, cither hj aa mdtrhmH 

Ibrti. The facamaca tree, and the "MP"""!' "'" h ^•"^"fi- Tlie folly 
of which pleas can be only equalled bjr 
their falfliood ; for nothing is more 
than that ue commenced our 

I, grour rei7 high, as well as ano- 
ther tree called natte. And there are 
Flamingo birds, which exceed the height 
of > tall man. 

But this ifland hu no harbour, nor 
any place where one can eafily be made j 

war with Fiance in defence of o 
lonies, having fuifered many encroach- 
ments, and made none oun'elves upon 

can tell wliat may beteafter ^« «'°nies belonging to her i tliat 

be done, by the ingenuity and indultry profecuted our own war openly and 
of m«i. There are only two roads, honourably, and were lo. far from ■•"- 

that of St. Denit, and that of St. Paul, 
vrbcTB fhipi may at moft times ride 
pretty fat'ely i but in the hurricane fea- 
Am, they have no Oieiter, therefore 
ntuft be driven to fea, or daihed to pieces 
againft the Ihore. 

CHjffiiUratiettt upanlii French ,»ji.^ Poi- 
tuguefe Mimoriali. 
H E French and Spanilh memo- 

dermjning llie fafety cit other powersi 
that, by the very niiniller of Spain'* 
conleffion, we fo direfled our powerin 
all American opemcioni, at to aflbrd 
Spain no room for entertaining jealoufy 
of tlie lead defign to endanger her fafe- 
ty in tliofe regions or any olliers. Nay 
in the very courle of negotiations for 
accommodations, we even confenled to 
deliver up to Kjance her liigar iflandt 
whith we h^d taken -, to leave her in 
pofledion of Louifuna, and witli a diars 
of the cod-lilli(;ry (the great nurferics 

% rials which have been delivered of feamen and fources of wealth to her) 

Jn Portugal, and the anfwers given by all furcly conceilluns that (hewed geue- 

that couit to them, as publiJheU in the rofity and moderation, and llich as 11- 

lalt London Gazette, J think it neceflary tuations and circuraftaDces (hould have 

lo take into cor;l;deration. rendered the objefls of admiration, as 

In their firllmcjiiorial, they let forth they (hewed nofignj of unbounded am- 

their motive! fi,r war .ind alliance ; the bition, or of a defirc of ellablil]iin||^ a 

reafons why Portuc^tl lliould join tlicm, defpotiliu on the oceu. 
and xc££Q berieit to lite tilicSiion and 


«i< rht Seauties t,/ a /iff NTAGAZINES /HeitaL 

' ThemrinGermanjrwuofthe&mfe King Atnild acquiesce th*r«iii. i 

•mturei we werebntalliniBa defes- tonahiy to vOiml be oweitttlila 

■ftvcMife: Imd no ambition to in^ttlge I «nd to fait kingtlom, fiuce hi* fiih{ 

«fted no iiiiteaiidKcttion for the enor- fed, much mora dihn otba: O^ 

•fcrfqr of expence we had been pttt to the yoke which Grcat-Britahi l«yv 

<ftr oOT great fluK in thcrfctrrvUiwtndi which flie meant to extend over *ilt 

ind-been fomented by Fnace. and 6f who have paderEmit beyond fea i 

'^rtioA' defignj to prMnote whidi the that it would be onjnft fbr Vrana^. 

court of Portugal waiTeiycariyi^- ^n to facri£ce themfelvet for an 

4fed, by tbi French AmbaHadtvl pub- jefl in which Portugal it To much i 

Widely laying at Ubob, (oshialKviag reOedi and thkt, ihfteid of affil 

trehad taken two of their men of <Arar tliem, they Ihould make it impctfld 

'•ff the bankf of Newfiiundlwid, iriiiie them to fiwxced, by allomng the I 

'fti a ftaie oidy of making rtptifab fbr lilh to enrich them&lTet by their « 

'ibdr violencei coOinltted en the'<»uo, mei'ee, and ta etlter their porti. 

■nd in defoice of Mon-Scoda, which only to make Ufe of them u an a^I 

that force wxi intouhd to attack) itkt bnt to be more at hand to hittt the 

tbt» BniUuM bm4-p^i4 M Jtw^J i»U fcndert of the canfc of Portugal.. • 

»$( btart ^E^nti, tmd miji it ok- ■ Thqr haVe fumiflKd very ilend« 

[jiutraik ftr jbe mfiUtft tf u piiail fima for the King oiPortngataacqi 

' noar, ■• cing in their dern»fa<h^ in Jayiu^ai 

SVatitapreofof tbedioderation; or tare witbOnat-Biitain iiwhathai 

fetfifhneft, of the King of. SpaU, to - to hinfelf and hit kingdom, hoc 

nukehimrelfapartyin'theFnncbcadfe that (Oeafait would infalhUy be 

In to cddcdl a ftsTon, and to iktm&e ..nnniof both. What but the frft 

hit vtlionaiy daifn* of what be j^iew ritime power can be a lafe alhancf 

ticver could, or 'would, be allowed him, . ftortt^^ at no othet' ooold proteA 

bnty ftir a pretence to intomeddle ia a in Europe, or keep her coloniei ini 
ilegotiation, which he, infaft, had til-' tj. Theharfaonrof LJJbonitfiti 

ihingto dowftb, and in which he dtd an one, that a fahnoath jlacqneb>l 

Interfere oidy'to render Inefiedual ? l^id haacame oat cf it in defiance ol 

iifc, who acciifes ui of wahthl'g to Xtta- tbdr Airtt, and with their all firinj 

bliOi a delpotlflu at Aa,' dSif to ^t iip her, withont doing her any hurtt 1 

'Ihatdefix^ifbi which hehAi preA&t&d theacoald moft annoy her. bvt 

'toekerciftrntheAAericanftn, attidm power which can beft prated her;- 

iitit yet relig;iied, atul which wit ^e at the lame argnmentt hold eqc 

caufe of tlie laft *ar F at did m tni- Itrong with regard to her cokmea t 

' timely inUft upon it, during oilr M^ her capital, coafti and harbourt, 

tiationj with another power, dndlhefe- chiefalliancfcUtKuntedontinlbccl 

'by obftruft the end of them ? thOO^' it eft manner by nature, and all ex] 

would have been a more reafbuabTe ir- ence hat at clearly Ihevrii on wholt 

Vide to have itdifted on, thah any lie can only place rdiance. 
'tns pleafed to lay lut clutn to. At to me Catholic King'i being ' 

The joint mAnortalt of FfanA Jhd ther to the Qjjkh of Portugal, it ii 

' Spain (preTentedtothe Court of LJfbd'n) knbwn, that the fame Queen't ver; 

bating Jet forth their motivet to alli- ther wai going to make war with 

^ance and war, proceed with pr^fcribitig late King of Fbrtuga), her father 

meaAires for Fortiu;al to take, t^ Cfy- lav*, in (be year 1735, on the im 

Ing, * That the nift meafuret ifhich tant plea of milbehaviour in a Po 

the Singt of Ftrance and Spain anted guefe minlfter*i loweft lemnti at ! 

' «n, wai-tobi^ the moll Faithful King drid, which England wat the fole c 

in their offesiiVe ifid defenfive alliance i of prereacing, by unmediatel/ fern 
'^id they fcqvSed Uw nod FaitbM v\ 

Tii BEAVTtES of aU Ae 

i y^e Beet under the command of Sir 
Jokn Nonis to the fnccour of Portugal ■ 
How quiet a neighbour his Catholic 
fftjAf makes to themoft Faithful King, 
let ti'u very peremptory demand Ihew, 
' maie aiter he had taken hi) refolucicns, 
■ad marched bis very troops towards 
dKfitintiers of Portugal, His mode- 
mion a) a neighbour is manifefted In 
tbe iame manner, by . requiring the 
King of Poitvgal to break with his trueft, 
tuft ferviccable, and mofl natural ally, 
wly becaufe his Catholic Majelly ii 
jdea&d without provocation to enter 
UtD a war with that ally, and to make 
bii Portuguefc Majelly enter into a con- 
ICBtian that would ruin him, and which, 
ilmuft be acknowledged, he lias no- 
Siug to do with. 

The Ambaflador of Spain, and the 
Minifier Plenipotentiary of France, fee 
fvtb ia the memorial of the iCth of 
March. T^iafift on ibl demand tbcrt- 
k fmtainid, and they declare to th« 
Moft Faithful King, that, wihsut far- 
ibtr rtfrt/ealaliovs, oa his consent, 
the Spanjfii troop«, already on tlie fron- 
tierf) wiit enter Portugal, for the Gn- 
glc objeft of advancing, till they fliall 
obtain, that tbe ports of Portugal fhall 
not be at the difpofal of the enemy ) 
having at the fame time the moll pre- 
cife orders not to commit, tuiikcut rra- 
fiw, the leafi honility againll the fub- 
jeAi of the molt Faithful King ; to pay 
them ID ready money for whatever they 
(hall funulh them, at if the ont and tht 
olhtr litlenged to tbe fame majler. It 
tcnaiaafw his moft Faithful Majefty to 
cbocde, dthcr to receive iliefe troops as 
allies, or refufe them entrance or fub- 
liftence, or tu oppofe them as enemies i 
for then the two aJlies will take all pof- 
fiUe precautions on the fuipicions alrea- 
dy too much founded, that the court of 
Lilbrni, by intelligence, for Ibme time 
pafi, with that of London, will march 
out to meet them with Englilh forces, 
in order to hinder their \o& dctigns, 
and to make them bloody, contrary to 
tbe fentimenti of their hearts. 

No lawlefi tyrant, or fpoiler, that 
ntrjtt ipfeAt4tbee»rtb, hat been re- 

MAGAZINES /</f^ft^.ii7 

corded to aft upon principles more arbi- 
trary and unjuft ; and yet we hear of 
no fovtrelgiii or Itate, bnt ouf Own* 
that inlerpofes to refill fo unwarrantable 
an invader, or to fuccour a monarch fo 
inlijitcd, and lb ihreiitened to be op- 
preiTed ; though it is the common cauiit 
of all nations, who have the fpirit and 
dignity to all'ert independency. 

1 hope I have clearly fhcwn, to th< 
conviiEtion of impartial judgment, tbe 
entire fallacy of tlie arguments ; and 
fet forth the injullicc and arrogance ot 
French and Spanifli proceedings with 
refpeft to the King of Portugal, whom 
they have wantonly infulted, and moft 
wickedly fought to ruin, without being 
able (D alledge fo much as one fmgle of- 
fence given by him tor the Warranting 
of fuch a conduct : and therefore theif 
treatment of him is fuch as Ihould juftl/ 
entitle them lo the univerfal indignation 
and abhorrence of mankind. 


From the Imperial Maoazibbj 
Tbe ImboTtance »f Canada la tit &tU 

lifll Nation. 

NOtwithftindiilg feme hireKflg* 
have attempted to prove, that 
Canada is of little confeqcente to Bri- 
tain, yet I believe, it is now generally 
allowed, that none of out conquefti i* 
of fo much importance, not only to th« 
fecurity of our northern colonies, but ■ 
to the navigation, trade, and com- 
merce of thefe kingdoms. The fingte 
branch of the Nrwfonndland, fifhery* 
which that conqueft has msde us entire 
nialtersof, if properlymanagtd, would 
make us ample artcnda for the eipenea 
of the prefent war, by employing many' 
thoufand fallors, and other hantyrobull 
men, who will be always a ready fup- 
ply for the navy, on an emergencyi 
And if the ftrength and fecurity of this 
nation depend on its naval force, that 
trade without dlfpute, which employ* 
the greateft number of failors, defctvei 
the molt eiicdMiasEWiei*. "Wksw"* 

? i '* 

;ai8 The Beabtibs ef all the MAGAZINES /el/Md. 

'toughttobecoiiiidered, that thhtraile wc then Inlift on kefpuig. 
nay be made *n inexhautlible fund of qutft* ? And pray, why II 

wealth, and rendered of more real uti- inCft on keepipg them ? ^fp«^aJL[, ji 

right to do (i 
ininet are to Spain; a* its proRts are than the French Rave to kee^.tUdriim^ 

Ihy to «i, than all the gold and lilver we have a much better right ti 

wholly drawn out of the Tea, and owing raeroiu conqoefb'in EuTope'/^tp'WT'tf 

to mere labour, and induftry, without which they can plead no better'UTitic^ 

the expence of any foreign commodity; than the moftflagnuxtviok^aaofblcnl^ 

and it can be proved to a demonllration, treatie*. .;l„ ^^^ 

that it will bring more bullion into the Sy what right ,)iav» thfl)> fwiSjAftedila' 

nation, than the India company camei their iron yoke the imperiHl cltiMiiiithcE 

outi to import article* of luxury. two Alfacei, whefi il Ym ^fUeaddpq 

For thefe reafoni, I cannot think it ftipulated, that tbqr (ba^id fi^lri^ititt 

fo very unreafonable, ii Tome have fug- ancient firedom, and that (Kfl f^cfdlq 

Kefted, to prohibit theFrench fromfifh- King fliould aJTume D%po<iT<r Mv tfei^Bl 

ing on the bank, where in reality they than a bare right of prote^Ut'iiWlkti^ 

never had any more right to throw out right hat he to t^ tprriARM ImrfBd 

an hook and line, than they have in the from the Spaniai:^ jn^.tfilC tbftlnnqnj 

- river Thames, except what we were of the Pyrennet, ijfi ft psiaeaoM j «l Mlh i! 

pleafed lo allow them; and fmce they appean equally <i^jb(^ upd, j fam ill nifc i t 

luvefoinfamounyabufed the liberty we By what rights cxftpt-tbcd^flOlM.flfej 

granted them, they cannot juftly com- his own chamber of rftt^DiPAi^^Mi Hcl' 

plain at onr refuming our own proper- ftill retain To many ptape^'ia! OK^KniMr-lu 

ty. It waa in the inglorioui reign of lands, which the gran4-.>MBVVttiii0K-> 

Cbarlet II. thaCthey began to make en- arbitrarily feiied, juft tfu^ f^ JMStf .' 

croacbmentt on us in thofe Teas, and of Nemeguen? What right ^w.W tn-. 

feveral remonftrances were made agunft Lorrain, fince he fo iitfainou% broke 

them, but all to little purpofe; our the treaty, in virtue of which tliat dut- 

suniftera then being too much influenc- chy wu ceded I l-et me farther addi 

cd by French councils, as fome have by what i^T^ does the younger branch 

ttcenfmce; by which fhameful conn!- of the houfe of Bourbon pofleff the 

vance, they were encouraged to fend throne of Spain, in viotationofthctntd 

fiich a vaft number of fhips as to beat folemn treaty to the contrwy. 
m almoft out of the trade; andthisbe- Thefe are but a few, out of innume- 

came fuch a nurfcry to their Teamen at rable inftancei, which nught be pn>> 

lendered their marine fo formidable. daced, of Gallic perfidy, for this lift 

As it import* us therefore fo highly century only. Well may France boaft 

to inlift on this our undoubted right, of being the moft powerful nation in Eu- 

k may be aJked, how we are to difpofe rope, when it hat thus been permitted 

of our other conquelb, when a corigref* to continue aggrandizing itfelf, at the 

Ihall be held? Some have inlinuated, expenceof it* neighbours. 'Werewrery 

that they ought all to be given up, in one of the ftates it bat robbed, IbuUg 

cafe our magnammous ally Ihould be enough to alTume iti own, how foon 

driven to extremities. But chig, lap- would the eldeft Ton of the church, who 

prehend, is fuch a facrifice as he could now plumes himfelf in their fpoilt, be 

not realbnably expeft, and fuch, I am ftripped at bare and naked as the bird 

fure, as Britain muft be totally infatu- in the fable ? But this, you will fay, it 

atedtomake: and as the affair* of that not to be ezpefled, at things are now 

great Prince have taken fo favourable a circumftanced, efpecially at the fubdued 

turn, we need give ourfelves no farther provinces have been fo long inured to 

concern on this head. Experience has flavery, that they feem contented with 

<2<rw77, tJtat we can do him cffeAual their chains, or at leaft do not ftruggle 

^yice, mthautniinuig ourfelvet. ShaU ua<ieitheni,fQt{euti(wa(^«M«a!a«s!u 

'si* BsAUTiis 9) aU the MAGAZINES/^i5*rf. 219 

' in the aOkuIt to be made on the King 

3SI(J5l|0Oe*KX3«G(0OGOO(OK of p^icai < a^thucond^ft^th. 

Ihtbkial Magasirb. 

lb* Cb»r*atr tfCawU' 

iVNT Bndd. bj tiie patro. 
nage <tf the queen, obtained : 

year 1747, to the breaking o 
calamitoui vax, wu a perpetual vacilft*'^ 
tion and unrtrolvednefs, about the roan- 
ner of doing it, lb at to cover Saxon^' 
from (hat Ring'i vengeance, which kept 
him in conftant I'ufpcnce.' 

Heie we nay dilcern tlie real dificr* 
ence between a patriot minifter and a 
over hh fovereign J lb favourite. The patriot forefeeing th« 
a4»ipie«*ll Mth him, < iadefianceof danger and calunitie*, which fuch aa 
nltaiAhl^ and the moft folemn trea- iniquitoui league muft certainly bring 
tii|iili4<iMdhft the advice of the Saxon upon hii country, would bave refotvad 
YhpAtaXLi -to enter into a fecret to rejefl the overture* of the conftdft*. 
liVlfWfck'VkdMMidPeterlburgh, to racy 1 but tlic favourite, • Shswaby his. 
tttitt^KUJtof Pruinft.' imfolution and vadlation, that dMragh 

iKmm tfM, idying too much upon he was not ignorant of the fatal conlit- 
tf UiPrince, and valuing qucncea, itwaiindiSinvntto hinit whe- 
~ the grcatneli of hit eftate ther Suony fwam or funk ; fo that ha' 
defpiftd the reft of the oouM maintain hit power and influenca; 
without confidering, that over the King of Poland.' 
> « h te o t might peripr e at the court. ' Thi» extraordinary minion of fiif- 
BtrtnT beftre it could be ripe ht tune (fayi the author of hit life in %■ 
uBctfidi^ ud thereby bring ruin upon feriet of letteri) who, after (booting up 
bit Kiag and country/ Had tint court like a toadftool, withaaaungra|^^»> 
aaed npon principle* of foond policy, hu overipread all Saxony. Trace bin 
be, inftead of exerting the influence be fjom the commencement of hit miniftry .i 
dmv«d from hit Prince't favour, would and there it not to be found one fingU 
have ooofidered and forefeen all poflible ray of patioti&i, not one fpark of real 
acadcsta, and provided againft them. concera for the welfare of Saxony^ 
Bat tfaii favourite wat not eumpt Swayed by a boundlcft avarice and ain- 

I Ma 

fran tbc peculiar deleft of all miniftert 
in diat fituation. ' Favouritet in the 
cidxaett «f princci, are of a narrow 
geniaa 1 dieir viewt are To contrafted, 

bition (which he endeavounto conceat 
under the namet of frugality and <eco^ 
nomy) intentonlyontheaggrandifetnenb 

_ of himrelf and family, he hat engroff* 

andfelfluttbfegreat albarein alltheir ed all the conHderable and Incrativu 

tran&Aioa*, that they are afraid to ven- poftt ] an iniatiable deHre for wealth, 

tore I therefore they are never refolved ; and at the fame time the gratification 

iiiliHiM. fiovnftllort, whole patriotiAn of hit vanity and voluptuoufneri, by ■ 
adiuts of BO private newt nor fe1f-ln- profufeneft more than regal, predonu- 
tenft, wa motiret, noi expeftattoos, but nate in hii foul, and biafa bit roeafurei i 

the Ion and ferrice of their country, whilfl Saxony it no furcber confidered, 
are of that mafculine and comprehcn- than at the foil productive of fuch deli- 

fivetnrn of ndnd, that they are never ciout fruitt.~lt it to be hoped, that 
long fiufhtating about proper meafurei fomeavengerofpublichonour will ftand 
ud fdblutioni. For, the rulei of juf- forth and cxpofe the charafter of thia 

ticc are eternal and immutable, and .oftentatiout count, hit private deport- 
fponlxacaufly occnr to a fagaciout and ment (bavi be birame a /avQurite) and 
well dilpofed mind.' hit public adminiftration, at a docu- 

Thiipcrfididiu>A,obtainedbyCount ment to polterity, that the unanitnoua 
Snihl in the Saxon cabinet, coofinsi thii and declated (uAmetkW ot ^vivt«& TiMt« 
Jf nw dtwmoed to join arc not to be oiuVoqIu^ qs'vb&i^m^'o'''^ 

fix , "«»' 

»io The BzAVT^ti 9f all thi MAG AZli^^S /ileffei. 

imptuiity. Such 2 piece would praba- good pleaAire ; yet he ii mafter of fo 

My bean inftniment of diminiflung tha much dtfcrrtioii, and reuini' fo mocllr' 

Inturefulfering of whole nation*, which regard for hii forereign'i honour, that 

providence) in its wrath, had curfed he give* the glory of all his fucceft to 

frith a minifter like Bruhl, aa the d/ead hia matter, and makes no property of 

pf, being tranfnutted to poAerity^ with hif country to ralTe hit private fortune.* 

^ their odioqacdourt, might be fbme Having thui laid down a few pmi- 

fbtck on their rapacity and diiBpalion,' out remak* on favouricirm, and exem* 

- But fthilft the fole aim of miniftera plifled them in the miferict and ntin dl 

|« to rooqopoliae the favour of the fo- Saxony, under the adminiftratioB df 

vefeign, affairs will go on at a fcanda^ Count Bruhl, it fhould alarm boH( 

\mu nte. * A fats to which evei7 na- ninca and people into a fixed refolwV 

tion i* luhjefi, when the helm of fove- on, never to be enticed by any alhiAiJ 

pugatj a in weak hand* i when Frincci fnenti, to advance Rich men in their tUt 

inake a bad choice of their ofiicert vour and efteem. 

faA miniften j when thoy ut driven to A wife prince ought to refolVB ntw 

fmd fro, Jijee a rctd by court cabals and ver to give bimfelf up totally to tiiofr 

intrigues, implicitly complying with tw advance* to power. Hit pmderice 

every fuggcftion of their miniller* and will call upon htm to diftruft the fmritrib 

fevonritei, and totally void of any par- beginnings, and priferve him trom lb« 

ttcularalfe£iionfortlieirfubje£ii, King! temptation of fuper&ial qualitiet. Ho 

indeed are men, and it cannot with any will (hew a confirmed hatfed*ofl«tteryj 

feafori be expe£led tliat they fhould raile and will not allow any thing, but tntt^ 

thenilelses above ^b fphere of human and juftice, to influence hi» aftionsi 

mature, and to' aflijme the fpirituality And, he will be perfoaded is Ma own 

ftf angeli i but thia is unpardonahte in mind, that if he doe* not preferve » 

tiiem, that tliey fbould be fo weak, as loveof truth, and ffaew a parti«itar n- 

to allow any favourite, male or female, gard to thofe, who are capable awl' 

^h a power, at to lay the welfare and boneA enough to tell it him, ' He 

dd^iny of the fubjeft at hii or her dif. fhall fooner or later be delivered by di-* 

fxetim.' vincjuftice, into tbchandt of afavonr- 

f In the judgment of thia age, and ite, that Qiall make the pe(^)h monm, 

flevar wai the nature of government, and ecliple the ^ory of the crown.* 

^ coTKfiion of affairs, and the duty Of which you may expeA fonw fmitfaful 

of ndert better underftood, a t'rince anccdotet out of oiv own and othtff 

1^9 governs himfelf hat no need of hiftoriea. 

r prime minifter i for a favonriie to From Vnni*t, tec. 

lleflrehitfovereigntodecEarehim prime O, p, 
vunifler, it no lef* than to deJire him to 

ae nimleit aoet not govern. 

* Where a Prince will appoint a FroraHitGrwTLlMAH'sMACiiasiitB, 

pnnM minifter, he ought at the fame *. -, . . ,-_ ht- 

ttmeto maintain .hini. in their pro- t«/^«'«"4 «'*'>«>' »V. ^" 

per relations: and bk minifler U to rc^^. England *^ FrMce. 

forefee events, to penetrate into the ' ■ '' HE prefent war is a war of ex- 

fjfToiinds of all occurrences, and to | pence, and that nation wliicit 

)uiow and felefl the neccQary meafure*. can the longeft bear it, will, if every 

and the belt manner and time of exe< thing slfe i* equal, prave viflfMiaut. 

curing them. If fucli a miniller be ca. Thofe who are bed acquainted with 

tnifted with unbounded power i tf he the financci of Britain and of France, 

pfehde* in hit royal mailer** heart, and beft can tell on which fide the balajice 

^ny-^uue* et'ej7 thin^ according to tu> UK^linvfoi^ 4*0 (Ut, I-^ve '» 

?^ BiAUTiis tftillbf MAGAZINES fdtSed. tti 

iariiwcMr.flf Britui^ ytoYided the tm- war it AipeHcir to that of France. A* 

kn^.fff .«Br Bcgotiatort an not inferior to her alliet, France mnft >| leaA Aip- 

t» tnofe of the French. port them with men, a faither reduftiorf 

Mf reaftna for being of thi* o^nion o£ her nitural force. 
trttbdk; Britain and France have each' The AuA^ani and RuHianihaTecaA 

two rdoime* of mtmeji ) one natural, France more by fubfidiei, than their 

wUc^ U the land and the rerenuct it ctHnmwi caufe ha* received benefit. Ai 

prodacw in rcfpcA to taxet, dotiei, and moderate fublidy to the King of Pm&» 

iBpofaaadupradiiceoftheland) the baa coft France million! to keep thete 

«h«r i^ .i^^ficiali tint proceed* firon twocourti inanunnaturalcomUnatuM. 

rnqKn^noCi tl^ dutiei an£ng from the It may be juA)y doubted, on tfaii view 

ixtgiiflf. wi:.tx^f>r*' of merchandise, of thingi, nhether if Denmark and 

|^ftjirii^i,.of jCQmiMrce. In timei of RuiEa become rubfidiarieitn Britain, thv 

gaa^nrucf^ufcfedi Britain, in regard alliance will not be a benelic to Franccy 

to ttw finnbntce of power ; the countif aa it ealfet them of a certun eapence, 

laV^-^lpelt preater extait, thepeople for which they never have received eqoaa 

-T8PW J| n >a py w i »n^ *^ ^^^ higher Talwt advantage.. 
f^.nfffljfr*Jfff' In time of war more Wbilft Britain, at a great expenceof 

^!li^^ttfi'^ifr» trna the plough in m«ney, and of many valuable tirov 

$f^fH^ it^ift.^iilll'a^ in proportion I ha« oppoTed the French in Gerwaof, 

tkc t^tcf decreafe, or which i* worfei and urged them to keep up a pnidi(U 

. U!a^.;Wl!ft S*^ ^^t*'^ ^ '*'^^*'>''' "^ oiu force in a coontry that i* BOW, and 

IliftWkifif fufdf^. ' ever baa been, and ever will be, their' 

. ....iMj.ui^iipt;T<> niKh affeAedbyiHr ruin, at an expence fupcricr to onrai 

.jUJV^e^^oarnaturatrcfource. Ifw» Whiift it hat hindered them fn>m pro« 

.BFe^fl ^lial to the fyench in time of tefting their coloniei, and left ut eo^ 

foicc, we arfc much nearer an eiiuality lirely at liberty to carry on the war 

ih time of war ; and therefore obt na* where it wai moft to our advantage, 

tnnl fbuite of wealth i* very little in- can it be doobted in the leaft, whether 

ferior in time of war to t!hat of FraKe. it wat or wat not oar intereft to brii^ - 

lot lit re^eft to the artificial fourte of aa nnmeroot a FrcBeh army from home*- 

foncr, l&e finiti at commerce, in time* a«d at far fi-om home at pe^iMe, to «< 

of peaca^ mm aflndt by much the country chat could not poffib^lbpplyi 

aMvc abvmlaBt fiqiply i it counter-ba-- theia with forage aiid ptonfan, but 

Udcc< thdr .natund fpring of wcattb, wtKre they mufteitber purchafe itatatf 

nd platet ut 4t kaA U|h>ii an eqoaiitjr dear a rate at onrfelvei, or bring ita^ 

nth them. a ftill greater expence along with them-f 

I ^Ife fi irtei that thefe poGtiont i*ill and where a Frenchman or a French 

^pelr ftlf-evidcnt to thoTe who bav« horfe, would require at much fufte^* 

been accuAomed to compare the refour- nance aa an En^^ifc one ) and canft-i 

ca of both nation* } and I Ukewife pre- qnemly, if the French had iao,o»aj> 

Aime, tbat no body will deny that the men, and the alHei but 60 or jo,mMr 

French commerce, and the dutiet, im- the baluice waa fo mudi in our favomv 

fofta, and rtvenuH tbence proceeding, Uponconlilleringalltherecircumftancet, 

arc reduced to the loweft ebb 1 and that itOemttametbattheexpenceofFrancd' 

liie ooHmeice of Britain, and the fup. is much greater than the expence of 

port to tJte national expence afforded by Britain i and likewife, that France ia 

i^ watneveratagrcater heighth. The much left able to bear it, 
wanti of Europe are at prefent in great The confrquenee ia, that if we ftea- 

dKafore fupplied by Great Britain ; dily proceed on tlie plan we have ht< 

tbofe wall*, at leaft, which France and tiiarto purfued, every tlnng elfe being 

Britain heretofore fupplied. Thus the equal, we muft be viAoriout, and ac 

ffntt of Great Britain to profccute the logth uiii(q{« oaite^nu^^'iaK.Mecm* 

. til n« BtAUTiti of all /it M AG AZWESfde£Ietl. 

wepleitfct Shoiild therefore anjiM—r people' hsre bcfn afBiAed with it 

•r M — I be conTciont of their ine«]ua- 6r 1e£r. Neither wat it confined 1 

litjr to purAte their country'! good, to one particular [date or countn 

viadicate.her honour, and provide for *»» univerfaliy fpread over the i 

Ver future fecoritjr bj anru) flrould the whole earth. Oarcdiegeol 

tliey Tonfee that ttidr potKr U at an ficians have received accounti fro 

aid, if any unfiminate event caft up, riont parta, of tiie manner in 

ftnd that die toAaa would j<rinH]r call peribni were afflifted ; and by thi 

ftr abler hand* ; flundd they for any connti it appears, that not Mt 

particDlar view detennine upon ad- common people.bnt crowned heads 

vifing and promoting an ingloriou.i felvei, have been attacked with t 

MmI. infecore peace, what, my coon- order. I (ball fend you a Ihoit a' 

Kytnea, ii doe to lo difltonoonble a of feme of th^ odet, as con 

condnfl. cated by the moft eminent phy 

. Yet perhapi the fatal oompaft is not jfynad. 

dacreed i rouTe then, and make tlie The King of France wu feis» 
party to it tremble i - America it not ' a cold fhivering fit, accompani* 

durst Looflana is fbll French: lialf of a violent palpitation of the be: 

^ifpaniela is yet tbtirs ) Cayetine is in which he is not yet recovered, t 

their pofleflian. The fiOicrics tbty will a great deal of blood has been 

not give up> What then hxvs you from him. 
gotr Without thefe you have no firm' The King of Spain bad long L 

peace. Perfifl tbetrfora a little loagtr i ed under a kind of lethai'gyi 

Spain wavers already, and it h yonr which he lately made a faint efl 

own fault if France troalile IRwopo ronze himfelf, but prefently n 

again in our days, perhapi not nen in into his former drouzinefs. 
aur pofterity's. ' The King of Ponugal was 

, Bfitoni, Englifianan, aif ceuutiy-' fume apprehenfions of being at 

men, .if you would he. happy snd lafe, in the' vitals, but at preCcnt he fe 

be .unanimous i accapt of pcaea on no be in no great danger, 
qther terms, or — ■ '■ in tweaity year*' The Queen of Hungary is a 

more you have this . fatal siaae onoe with a malignant fever, which 

more to tread. : .■ ■ her very reftlefi and impatient 

If you cannot ftemt the wn from was ftabjeft to great ravings, but : 

beiiig jended dilboaaurably, you can' fent fhe is more campofed, and 

at leaft. bring the a uth ws and advifert rather incUned to fall into h 

•f it to juftice. fits. not a rrign cAmmenoed fr anfpi' ' The King of PruJIia was lb vi 

cioully be ftained with ignominy |. nor attaiJced with a complication (tf 

atraiilafiionbepermitted, whi^'WooM dert, that he was very near b«n{ 

Ipjiea the reverence which poftciity- over j but he ii now fofar recc 

^ould feelatthementioB of oOrS — n. ai to be able to ftand upon hi 

StiKtmitr tht puft tf Utrecht. again. 

The Emperor of Ruflia has ni 

•*tt****«*»:«*«NM*«««« elcaped the common infeaion, I 

From the St. Iambi's CiiaONicLB. ^""""^ "> prcfcribe what llw 
done by thole mo are leized wit 

A Actum Bf iht EJ^ai »f lb* frtfint Several othv potentates hav. 

Eftdimtc^ Difit^r bmi bad i^tn fljghtly attacked, but as the fyn 

,jSw«/ European /"««/«/«. ^^re nothing more than ordin 

THAT there has been ibmething {hall not trouble yoa with a m 

pcltilential in the ur feens to be diem. ' 

^enerailjr agreed 09, u ail faoka of 

Tit Beautiis »/oB Ibc MAGAZINES fiklliJ. jjj 

no longer a welcome guefl> took my 

»«»»t«»*»«###*»*I«»»*« '«"«' "<"■ 1"^' «"=■■ '"'"*''« hiilordDiip 
again. — Thus, in the Peer, I have left 

From the Ladiei Magazinb. a relation *nd 3. friend. And if you 

r. Mn. StMihope, Mm fim, tt^U %'"*■ ""is » pla", my next fliall Itatc 

A«W ib Prifirmnu thofe that may enfoc to the pubbc. at- 

T Hope yo» wiU give me leave to cor- '""P' '° "^K" " «"':"'; ^^^ ^"^M^" 

1 ^iA with you a little, while I 1"'"' P^mofons, po.nt o«t a method 

i' r^ 1. ^ ■! u'li J of preventing them for the future; and 

miDtown, where 3 turnpike-biU, and ,F , ... t ,-l r u .1. 

.k..i;,:r I, I, v,-™. which, likethe fcheme* of my brother 

inw-luit, nave brouEnt me. ., • ^ ,1 ■ . i ■. ^ 

.pto not long lint. »iw,.nd itc n'fon, and pl.^. «.r, bod,, 
irilndtily coming to town the day after 

at all fuTpefKng 
tMi IddiHon to the honour of our fa- „ . « .. 
rSj. wot' a. ufoal in my boot, and ^'°'" '''« ^""^"^ 
nJing-drefi to enquire after the bciith Sicry ef a Midi Cc^att. 
of my kinfman, not without hopes of A BOUT two year; ago, Iwaton 
an JDvitatton to take up my lodging in j\ a vilit to an aunt in Oxfbrdlhire, 
liithoure. On enqniringof tbefervant who kept a very handfomc houfe, and 
"bo opened the door, whether my cou- faw the belt company in the neighbour- 
fan were at home, the fellow, looking hood. Among the many young per- 
itme with fome contempt, faid care- font of family who villted at our houfe. 
Icily, he would alk Moniieur, whether none polTeded a greater fhare of my 
my lord wai up. — I wa* ftartled, ima- aunt'e favour than Mr Belmour, the 
fining I had mifliken the houfe ; but, eldeft Ton of a neighbouring man of for- 
the furniture and Ctuation putting that tune. His converfation was enlertaining. 
beyond any doubt, I concluded the hi» manner eafy, and his notions ele- 
booby wai drunk : fo advancing for- gant j — My aunt's particular efteen) for 
■vds for more intelligible infoimation, thisgentieman made me perhaps uncoui- 
I nf ftopped by an old outlandiOi fi- raonly attentive to his merit ; but cer- 
fnre in a {hort jerkin, lang ruSlet, and tain it is, that in a little time 1 found 
Ui hair in papera, who, in an uncouth myfelf, upon a fair examination of my 
p'bbeiilh, enquired. Vat me did vant heart, to be poflelTed of a fenfibility too 
*it my lord ? I anfwered him, that I tender for my quiet : in (hort, I thought 

nnled to liw my coufin . , that my Mr. Belmour the handfomeft man on 

ume wai ■ ■■ , and defired he would earth, and dwelling with fatist'afiioa 

leu him fa.- ■ Oh, ma Foi 1 (replied upon an opinion fo pleating, my elteem 

the Frenchman) me vil annoncer votre grew foftened by degrees, and ripened 

Norn.— rAf^er fome minutes waiting in into love. — But here I mult take fhame 

t!nkAiby,T wasdeliredto walk up Itairi, to myfelf, for indulging a weaknefs fa 

>htre I found the family at breakfaft ) ridiculouQy fooUlh, or dwelling with de- 

Ifaluted them ai ufua! by their proper light upon imaginary prolpefls of hap- 

ttina, and a Yorklhire kifs ; was cooly pinefs, which, had I not been intirely 

Rccived, and, in ftiort, after fome far- bliniJed by my partiality to Mr. Bel- 

tiicr embarrafraent, difcovered that my mour, I mult have eafily feen I never 

CQolin WM juft become a lord, his wile had any reafon to expert. 
a lady, mafter Tommy a coxcomb, and Notwitliftanding Mr. Belmour'* good 

uift Betty, by the alliflance of made- fenfe, and acquaintance with the world, 

noiiette govcrnante, and the idea of theie were few people foexcelTively vain, 

her father's quality, a pert minx, A Or who entcrtamed [nV;\%^3.n Q-jviia-a. 

iight invitatiaa » ear a bit of mutton of themfc\ves ■, he tantwi '«. "«■» "™-- 

cntcindntittf nSti and, Ending I wai ^wfTtble for an^ yi^aaii V) tiM\\\ttx n<\<&- 

,224 The Beautiis cAd/? theMAGAZliJES /eieiJed. 

vut admiration, for which realbn he »1- my hnppinefs as intirely confirmed.^ 

orayc alFefted the appearance of the Delicacy, however, prevented my fay- 

Jiigheft regard for every lady of hii ac- ing any thing farther, and Mr. Belmour 

^uaiiUaiice, and tbek all the ncgatiTe juft then coming in, I retired in the 

method* of difcovering th)« efteem, till jitmofl confuHon to my own room, M 

he found her unfufpcAin; bofom wa* wait the iiTue of bis coRferencc wiili my 

intirdy warmed to his withes ; which aunt. — My impatience, during this in- 

he had no Iboner any reafon to believe, tervaj, may be eaTily guelTed at ; and, 

but he inftantly facrificed her to his va- after a whole hour paflcd in this uneaTy 

nity, and treated her with all the diftant fituation, I beard the dining-room door 

yolitenefi of an affefied f iviiity, and a open, and Mr. Belmour take his leave. 

real contempt. ■ — Of this behaviour, Surprifed at his not waiting to fee me, 

centlemen, I amamelancholyinllancei I began to think my aunt had fome 

nil intimacy at our boule gave him ma- way offended him, which had occgLfion- 

ay opportunities of entertaining mo a- ed fo abnq)t a departure ; but fhe 

lone } a circumftance to which it may quickly coming up Hairs with a counte- 

be ealily fuppoTed, from the declaration Bance expreflive of the moft vifibic con- 

pf my fentimentf , I was not very much cern, foon ^it me otu of doubt, and 

ikveiic. Thefe conveilktions he ma- compleated my misfortunes. 

Iiaged with To much dexterity, that he ' When you had gone up ftairs (fays 

worked me up to the highell opinion of Ihe to me) I /oon found an opportunity 

his palHon, without ever fpeaking a Cn- of attacking Mr. Belmour upon the 

gle fyllable of love ; and at the very fubjeA we had been fpeaking of : And 

time I faw him ftudiou|];u|fie£t to avoid to, {it (fays I, gaily) Mifs Freeman and 

«n explanation, he alTumed a foftneis Cq you are doing mighty pretty things in 

irreCftible, that convinced me hia G- my hou£e. What a romantic couple 

lence only proceeded from an excefs of would you make now under ^ Ihade of 

tinudity too fearful to offend. He green willows, by the fide of a purling 

fazed on me with a tendernefs ib excef- ftreami — I dare fay, Mr. Behnpur, 

live, that I fancied bis very foul wa* you have an imi^nation finely turned 

llruggling in his eyes, and then fqueez- for the melancholy parts of poetry, 

ing my hand with all imaginable fond- Prithee how many lamentable elegies 

oefi, he would fuddenly Itart, as if be have you wnttea upon the cruelty of 

lud accidentally recolle^ed himfelf, and my niece } Madam (fays Mr. Belmour, 

was apprehenlivc of ray anger for the in a Teeming furprife) I am utterly at « . 

liberties he had taken. — Alas I a beha- lols to conceive the meaning of all this 

viour like this might have deceived x gaitey I May I beg to know F— Lord, 

perTon of more experience than a liily fir? (interrupted my aunt] begtokaowl 

nrl of eighteen, already prepoflefliul in Are you the only ftranger to an affair 

nvour of hit palTi&n, and but too ten- which the whole country puUickly talka 

^erly folicitout to meet it. of? can you be infenfible how much 

Inexperienced as I then wa>, my Mifs Freemen is rallied upon your ac- 

«unt found it no difficult matter to be count i — My account, madam I (re- 

CCquainted with my fentimenti, which turned Mr. Belmour, with a joy in hit 

IBk was very farfrom difapproving, and look, which all his affeftation could by 

Icemed greatly pleaied at my telling her, no means conceal) I can affure you upon 

that I fancied Mr. Belmour's heart was xay honour, madam, that I never en- 

frctty much in the lame fituation as my tertained any feiuiments for Mifs Free' 

own. I will, lay* the, rally htm a man that were not llrifUy conform^le 

liltle on this head, and fo leave him x to the niceft rules of friendfhip and re- 

Air opportunity of' making his propo- fpeft. — Why, my dear Mr. Belmour 

' ^V*- — I was fecredy rejoiced at thit re- (re^ie&xKj vast, Smiluti] who fiq>pofei 

Nation pfmy auol 'u, aad lotdud up«n 7«a ^1 biftiws tp«iq4&nf -in^\* 

,-. , ■ * . • ■ . . ■^ ■ . - ».\flfill 

rif Beauties b/ a/l the M" AG AZIHES fikffeJ. 225 

I little wanner than the cold Tenratio 
of a brotlier's love ; — and if it even 
Wi!, Ain't ;iut yourfelf under any vio- 
lent apprehenfiuns of the confequeiice. 
MiG Freeman hai a very good fortune, 
I fueet-tcmper'd amiable gill, ivdl 

had been too deeply graven on my heart 
to be fuddeiily eralijd. In ftiort, I fell ill 
ol a fever, and was given over by all 
the phyficians, during wliith Mr. Bel- 
mour nerer had liumanity enough to 
the howfe, or (end o 

(ducated, guid I fancy would uut be faiger to kiiowliow 1 tiid. — Though he 

wry averfe to fixing your happinefs, if genteely infinuated ihe caule of my 

I made it my requelt, as (he knows how indifpodtion to all his acquaintance, 

great a ihare you polfefs in my. good anil made it a point to relate in every 

opioion." company his converfation with my aunt. 

Now the affair was plainly out j Mr. — However, by degrees I recovered my 

Btlmourfaw my aunts whole drill, and health, though I had inlirely loll my 

ton»inced of my regard for him, put tranquility j and at this very moment 

on a cool air of rupettilimu refpeft, drag about an unhoping paflion, which 

and proceeded : — ' I am infitiitely hap- I (corn to thiiik of, but never can fub- 

py, madam, info great a proof of youi 
dttm i but utterly incapable of return- 
ing it as I ougiit. Tlie whole affair 

Biuft have been mifrcprcleiited, or 1 am 
fcnfible a lady of your great dlfcrclion 
"ould not have fuppoftd I would pre- 
fuine tomakemy addrefs lo fo near and 
valuable a friend, iii your own houfe, 
without firft acquainting you with my 
p>Fion, and foliciling your indulgettce 
to declare it. Confcious of the very 
great merit of Mifs Freeman, I always 
■isjuft enough to pay it the higlielt ad- 
miration ; but 1 can alfure you, madam, 
Inererentenained any tender fenfibility lake, 
of it. The regard due to truth and 
Encerity, madam, obliges me to wave 
any unnecelTary polltcnefs on fo impor- 
tant an DCcalion as this ; and from my 
very foul, madam, I willi the lady all 
happinefs with any body elfe, without 
prefuming to inquire into her feoliraents 
—The lady, I am fure, madai 

due, — My (lory is pretty well knc 
and the women all good-natuiedly footh 
my affliiiions, by preaching up the in- 
difcretion of my conduit, and contraft- 
ing it wit h [he rigid prudence and reili- 
tude of their own. 

From the Royal MACAzittB 
j# Garland ef Fluvjtrt. 
I. WJ HAT nature i« prane 

W and a chief ingredient ii 

ighfs oppoflte, and the n 

3. The n 
iLT's idol. 
4- Right. 

lUS and valuable timber. 
.■ of Venice, and a Qiieen 

1 jingling har- 

will juftify the truth of this declaration j mony. 

and to herfelf I appeal, whether, in all 7. The antagonlft of bitter, and % 

my life, I ever made ufe of any one conqueror of Erghmd. 

expreHion that exceeded the cufiomary t. Au infeil produce, and a nurfe'* 

limits of friendfliip and edeem.' employ. 

Here Mr, Belmour concluded, and 9. A mathematical inllrument, and 

getting up, made a coo! bow, and went what a parfon weirs in his hat. 
about his bufinefs. This relatiojf al- 10. A bright objefl, and a city in 

Bioft drove me to madnefs. 1 did not A(ia. 

myfelf know that I loved him with a 11, The Emperor Domitlan's nicJc- 

tendemefs fo exquifite, till the account name. 

of hisfcehaviourcut melo the foul. I n Thefecond ^rfoft\iv\,»!LWi, «i^ 

furomoned ai) my pride and rea/Jjn to the (cat of (a\uta\\o(v. 
ay aS iMH eei butaUs! the impteiUoa ij. Vainyoa\h. 

fiafi 9^ Beauties of aU the 

14. Merchanti irealtb. 

15. The wriier of a gi'ammar. 

16. Harlequin't miflrefs, 

17. Bitters antagontlt, and the feat 
cf ralutatbn. 

1 3. A Dutch roaSitf in a Lady't lap- 
pet head. 

19. What will ftay for no nun. 

10. A terreftrial ball, and the anoj 
^f Ecwtland. 

i\. Emblem of llccp from Holland. 
aj. Frogality. 

11, What lies low, fliei high) and 
what add» fpeed to a horfe. 

t4. The hdt age of the worid, and, 

ij. The fuppoit of a houfe. and 
the dull of a mill. 

sG. Fireworlu, and, i^. Abeautiful 

iS. The goddefs of beauty, and, 
the ladies delight. 

19. The wonder of an Americjui 

30. A famoui aftrolt^er at the bot- 
tom of a bill. ' 

31. The produce of a wet Ibil, a 
jntKonful'i govemment, -^-^__^_ 
and whitfometiniet ladiei wear in their 

31. An inltrument of tnuiidc, and 
the beginning of etemity. 

3]. A fine bird, and the organ of 

34. A part of the Grand. Signior'i 

3j. The folly of a grrat city. 

j'fi. A Tcry (hort perfon, and a go- 
vernment fccuriiy. 

]7. A ftinking animal, and what 
moft people wear. 

1%. The fupport of a dairy, and a 
falfe Itep. 

jj. The half of a junket, and part 
of a goofe. 

40. A woman of quality's lluft. 

41. A game at cards, and a ftately 

4-1. A cold feaTon, and aftrong poi- 

4V A Flaming colour, - and a good 
imitation iu a.pi9ure. 
44.. Tiie Ihni of a King, and the 
piumei of a bird. 


45. A baccbanaliaij-. delighl 
the pride of the garden. 

4.6. The peculiarity of fugai 
the Grand Signior. 

47.^ A dangerous place at fe 
a Latin coniuii£liaii. 

48. What a lady Ihould nevei 
and the duA of a miU. 

49. One of the chief amu? 
of a pantoiairae. 

From the Rotal Maca^i 

jfn jin/iotr la tht Garland of Ft 

I. TJASSION Flower. 

>. J Daify. 

3. Marygold, 

4. Holyoak. 

5. Rofemary. 

6. Canterbury Bells. 

7. Sweet William. 
«. Honey Suckle. 
g. Tube Rofe. 

10. Star of Belhelem. 

11. Catchfly. 
11. Tulip. 
ij. NarcilTus. 

14. Stock. 
IJ. Lilly. 

16. Columbine. 

17. Swcei-Lips. 

15. Pug in a Pinner. 
19. Thime. 

10. Globe Thiftle. 

31, Dutch Poppies. 

«. Thrift. 

13. Larkfpurs. 

94. Golden Rod. 

*S. Wall-flower. 

>6. Rockets. 

»7. Pink. 

iS. Venus Looking Gtaf*. 

*9. Marvel of Peru. 

30. Lilly of the Valley. 

31. Mofs Province Rofe. 
j». Violet. 

31- Kieafant Eye. 
i,. Turk's Cap. 

35. I.ondon Pride. 

36. Dwarf Stock. 
\-), ¥oxO\ot«. 

Tie Beauties of aU the U KG KZl^'ES feUaed. 227 

]tl. CowHIp. 
J). Jonqlul, 

40. iidy't Smock. 

41. Winter Aconite. 
^l. Scarlet Lychnis. 
44. Princet Feather. 
4;. Bottte'Fiower. 
4i. Sweet Sulun. 

47. Rocket. 

4t. Paflion -Flower. 

4}. Cotumblne. 


the BauqueCting-tiDufc at Whitehall t 
finifli and adorn the whole ; but which 
is now obitruaed by Che Horfe Guardi. 
The avenues to tliis houfe are along 
St, Jamis's Park, through rows of good' 
ly elms on one hand, and gay flourilhing 
limeion theother; th.itfor coachet, thw 
for walking j with the Mall lying be- 
tween tiiem. This readies to the vnn 
pallifade that encompafTes a fquare court, 
which has in the midft a great bafott^ 
with flacues and water-works, and from 
its entrance riles all the way impercep- 
tibly, till you mount to a terrace in the 
front of a large hall, paved with fquars 
white ftonet, mixed with a dark colour- 
ed marble ; the walls of it covered with 
i^r;>rM»«/"Buckingham Hou^e.jiifi ^ let of piflures done in the fchool of 
furcliaJiJ ty tbt King for htr Ma- Raphael. Out of this, on the right 
jifty'i palaci. band, you go into a parlour, jsfeetby 

39, wiih a niche ij feet broad for a 

Buckingham houfe ii a building tha- butFette, paved with white marble, and 
attrafh more eyM, and has more placed within an arch, wiih pilafter* of 
admirers, than a 1 moll any other about divers colows, the upper-part of which 
tatm; not that it is in faft the moll is as high as the cieling, which is paint- 
beiutifu], but becaufe it appears fo ) ed by Ricci. 

an advantage vfhjch it derives only from From hence you pafs through a full 

its fituation, and the liberty it allows of largq rooms into a bed-chamber of 34. 
the fpeilator of feeing it in what point feet by 17, within it a large clofet that 
of view he pleafes. The parts which opens into a green houfe. 

ipofe this building are neither new On the left hJnd of the hall are j 

nor furprizing j the proportion; s 
abfolutely perfeft, the windows being 
remarkably too large and numerous, 
andthedecopations^"cem poor and trivial 1 
the cjlonade Aieh leads to the wings 
ii (luck on to the houfe without any plea 
for its conneflion ; and the 

ftone arches, fupponed by Corinthiaa 
pillan, under one of which you go up 
eight and forty fteps, ten feet broad. 
each ftep of one entire Portland ftone : 
Thefe Hairs, by the help of two retting 
places, arc fo very eafy, there is no need 
of leaning on the iron balufter. The 

both miferable in themfelves, and no wallsarepainted with the (lory of Dido, 
ways akin to the liunfc they belong to. whom, though the poet was obliged to 
Upon the whole, though, it muft be eon- difpatch away mournfully, in order t 

fciTed it has the appearance of tafte and 
defign, and if it is not perfefl, there 
are few houfes more fo. The late Dukes 
judgiaent is certainly to be applauded 
much, for chufing his ground fo well : 
it is owing to him that the houfe has the 
advantage of a tripple vifta along the 
Mill, the air of q<m Hit ut ion- Hill, 
the profpeft of Chcl'ca fields, termi- 
nated with the hills of Surry, and a 

make room for Lavinia, the better.n brought no fartherthan 
to that fatal cave, where the lovers ap- 
p^r juil entering, and languittiing with 

The roof of this ftair cafe, which is 
5i feet from the ground, is 40 feet by 
■^6^ filled with the figures of Gods and 
Goddcffcf : In the midft is Jun-, con- 
dcfcendiiig to beg afliftaoce from Venus, 

moll delightful view of the canal, to bring about a marriage, which the 
vitll the laitdfcape on either Hdf, and fates intcailed ^m^ \k >^ \Ni\si «ll 

228 The Beauties efall^he MAGAZINES feUlfed. 

her own darling Queen and people, contrived A to prevent ill noife over- 

The bafs-teliefs ami little fquares a- head. 
bove, are all epifodical paintings of the In the court are two wings, built on 

fame ftory ; and rhc largenefs of the ftone arches, which loin the lioufe by 

fpacc has admitted of a fure remtdy a- corridores, fupported on Ionic pillars, 

gainftanydccay of die colours from fait- In oneof ihefe wings is a brge kitchen, 

petre in the wall, by allowing a cafe of 30 feet high, with an open cupola, on 

oak- laths four inches within the wall, the top; near it a larder, brew-hoiiCc, 

and fo primed over like a piflure. and landry, with rooms over ihem lor 

From a wide landing-place on the ferv.ints ; the upper fort of ftrvants are 

flair) head, a great double iloor opens lodged in the otlicr wing, whith has alio 

into an apartment of the fame dimen- two wardrobes, and a ftcrc-rooin for 

Jioiis with that below, only j feet high- fruit. On the top of all a leaden cift- 

tt ; nolivithftandlng which, it would ern, holding 50 tons of water, drivin 

sppear too low, ifihehlgher Salon had. upby an engine from the Thames, fup- 

not been divided from it. The firft plies all the water-works in the couits 

room of this Iloor liaj within it a clofct and gardens, whith lie quite round the 

of original pifturc!, which yet are not houie, through one of uliich a grafs 

fo entertaining as the dcliglit/ul profpeA walk condufls to the ftables, built round 

from the wimioiv*. Out of the fecond a court, with Hx coach- houfes and foj;y 

room a pair of great diwrs give entrance ftalls. 

into the Salon, whkh is 35ferthigh, On the topof the whole houfe, which 
36 bread, and4;Un^. In the mid II is covered with fmooth-niilled lead, and 
of ils roof a roL'nd piciurc of Gentilef- defended by a parapet of balulters from 
chi, 18 ftct in diameter, rcprefents the apprelienfion as well as ilanger, theeye 
Muft! piayingin concert to Apolle, ty- is entertained with a far diltjnt profpcft 
inga'o gonacloud tohear them. The of hills and dales, and a near one of 
reft < f tne room is adcraed with paint- parks and gardens. To thefe gardens 
incs relairg to Arts anl S(icn;ef, and you go down from the houfe by fcven 
nnHem>athdiv(ri original pi6lures hang Heps, into 1 gravel wa'k that reaches 
all in good lights, by the help of an a-crufs the whole garden, with a cover- 
upper row of windows, which drown ed harbour at each end of it. Another 
the glaring. of jo feet broad leads from the front of 

Much of this Teems appertaining to the houfe, and lies between two groves 

parade, and therefore I ain glad to leave of tall lime trees, planted in feveral e- 

it to dcfcribc the reft, which is all for qual ranks upon a carpet of grafs ; the 

conveniency. As firft, a covered paf- otttlldes of ihefe groves are bcrdeitd 

fage from the kitchen without doors, with tubs of bays and orange-tTecF. 
■and another down to the cellars, and all At the end nf (his broad walk you go 

■the offices within. Near this a large up to a terrafs 41:0 paces long, with a 

'and lighlfome back-ftairs leads up to large femicirde in tlie middle, from 

f<ith an entry above, as fecures the pri- whence is beheld the King's two parks, 

vale bed chambers both from noife and and a great part of Surry ; then gcing 

cold. Here are necelTjiy drcfiing-room.s downafewfteps, you walk on the banks 

fervants-rooms, aiidclofcts, fram nhieh of a canal Soo yards long, and 17 broad, 

are the plealhnult views of ail the h«ile wfth two rows of liuies on each lidc ofit. 
with a little door for communication On one fide of this terrafs, a w.ill 

betwixt this piivate apartment and tlie covered with rofes and jciramints is 

gi cat one. m;tde low to admit the view of a mea-. 

'Jhiife ftairs, aad th^ifc of the fame dow full of calile jult under it; (no i\'S- 
kind -ji the o!her end of the houfe, ear- agreeable objift in t)ic iridlt of a great 
ry up to the highcft tlory, fitted for the city) and at each end a defccnt into par- 
women and chiidien, wiili tlie floors lo terrcs, withlbunlainaond water-works. 

TbeBiAVTiE&e/ all the MAGAZmESfeieiJeJ. 229 

From the blggdl of rhefe parterres viho was pjeleiit at tliis tirft fcene of 
tc pafs into .1 liitle Tquare garden, that their trials, jieicr fpeaks ol" it without 

ihcddiiig ti:ars. The mnrtyrs were next 

commiued to tliecareol' ilie four prin- 
cipal curate;, whom the aduniey-gene- 
ral ftnt to attempt their convei-fion. 
But tlie exhortations of thefe ecclefiaf- 
ticks [uoduced iiille eifeft. 

Mr. Roiherto brggcd of thefe ecfle- 
fiallicks, that they would put an end to 

in tlie middle, and 
grefn-lioufes on the fides, witli a con- 
venient baihing apartment in one of 
thtm i and near another part of it lies 
iHower gaiden. Below all this, a kit- 
tlitn garden, full of the beft forts of 
fruit, has feveral walks in it fit for the 
(oldeft weather. 

At ihe end of that green-houfe which their ufelefs importunities, and n 

joins the beft apartment, U a little do- 

ftl for books, and under the windows 
of ihis clolet and greeo-houfe, is a lit- 
tle wilderneft full of blackbirds, and 
nightingales ; the trees of which require 
frcijuent lopping, to prevent their hin- 
dtring the view of ihat fine cana! in the 

iroublehim and liis three friend* 
in their laft moments, but fuffer them 
to die in peace ; expiedlng at the fame 
time, his gr;iteful fenfe of their well- 
meant zeal. One of the curates threat- 
ened him and his companions with dam- 
nation i upon which the worthy minifter 
rut. replied, with his ufual ferenity, ' That 

they were going to appear before a. 
WVw-w-iK-^ ■feW^ww'W-V '"'""* equitable judge he was, even 
.l*.<-*.A>S.ip.j!(Aja..S.A?:'-..*, before that merciful judge, who had 
filed his blood for their falvation.' 

From the Roya 


n c/i/je 

A Ifllir from a Plr/an •who 
Ijt-iuititrfi sflbe Marty rdi M. Rochette, and ihs 'ibi 

Kctlc/Bca thai lulri ixualed ij:ilh good 

himat Thouloufe, ibf tt)ih o/"Feb, keapi 

:a1m and undifturbtd was the ftate 

of tlieir minds, that they did not (hed 

a (ingle tear. But this was not the cafe 

with Ihe perfons who were the fpeiiators 

moving fcene. While thefe 

en thanked the ceniincls and 

the prifon for the kind treat- 

of this 

1751, for profij^iig the Prclrftant ment they had received from then_, 

hligtBn i dated the day a/ttr ihe Ex- afked (heir pardon if they had given 
'■■"I'"!- them any offence, the latter burft into 

T. tears, and flied the anguilh of huma- 
11 E day before yeftenlay the pri- nity upon the martyidom of their pri- 
foners were tried by the two foncrs. The miniller perceiving one 
of the folJiers weeping IHII more bit- 
tcrl/ than the reft, addrtfed himfclf lo 
him thus; ' My good friend, are you 
not willing and ready to die for your 
king > why then do you pity 'me, who 
am going to death for the caiife of God r 
1 he priefts returned to their impor- 
tunities about one o"cl»ck in the after- 
noon, and "itictt entreated to retire ; 
but to no purpofe. Thefe blind zealots, 
lurnilhed each with a crucifix, which 
they prcfentcd from time to time to the 

11 E day before yefterday the pri- 
foners were tried by the two 
(liambers of the parliament of Thou- 
'o'Jft, and yefterday they were behead - 
tJ. A* foon as they he.ird their ttn- 
tmce read, they beheld each offier Itsd- 
Mljr, and faid, ' Let us then die, 
W thing* are fo I and let us pray to 
God to accept the facrifice that we are 
to" tomake of our lives to him and to 
''k truth.' Upon which Mr. RochcHc 
piyed aloud in a moll moving and pa- 
"iftic manner. They then embraced 
'■0 of their companions, 

*mined to the galleys, congratulated pitfbncrs. continued to perplex them h 

'«d:rly another of them who had been the nioft indifcrcet manner, 

'fat liberty, and in all their conduct .4bout two o-dock the ttvart-jt* ««■ 

'J'jftemtobeftillof the fpirit of God. led out irf' ptilon, pWcim ^i^w-i.^jp 

MwiEeurpiliotjOnettfriieiVmaries, with the lour curates, a.ti4 \\\>\» c 

830 The Beautiis of all the MAGAZINES /ele£l 

dufierf to the gate of the Cathedral, conrcience] he funted away, s 

Here the minilier wu Uelired to Rep hi* vicart wa* fent for to { 

out of the waggon, and to a,(k. prri'on place. The circumllance i 

on his kneei of God, the King, and moll aiTefKng, and that made 

the law, in that he had wickedly melt into tears, wa« the int 

perlevered in performing the funftiont ferenity that appeared in the 

of hii minillry in oppolition to the nance of the young clergym 

Royal ediAs. Tlii« he tvricereruCed to went on to death. His grace 

do. He wai told that thi* wai no the resignation and fortitude t^ 

more than a formality i to which he an- ed in his exprefTioni, hit 

fwercd, ' That he neither woald ac- youth, evrry thing, in fbon 

knojvledge nor fubmit to any formality conduA, charaftcr, and appei 

that wai contrary to the diftatei of hii terelled all ranks of people ii 

conrcience.' At length, however, be- 'our, and rendered his fate tl 

iDg obliged, by force and violent treat- of univeifsl affliftion. This 

ment, to leave the waggon, befell up- was augmented by one partic 

on hii kneet, and eaprefled himfelf cumAance, even its bein^ u 

thus i' < I humbly afl: of Almighty known, that Monfieur Roche 

God tlie pardon of all my fm*, in the have faved his JiTe by an unt: 

full perfualion of obtaining the remifli' rel'ufed to hold it at fy dear a 

on of them through the blood of Chiilt. at being a minifter was his ot 

With refpcft to the King, I have no and as ihere wcie no complaL 

pardon to alk of him, having never of- againft him, no advertifcment! 

fended him. If I have afted in op- ing hit perfon, nor any wit 

poCtion to the law*, that prohibited our prove his charailer, he bad ot 

religious alTembliet, I did thu in obe- ny his being a miniftcr, and 

dience to the law* of bim, who ii the was faved ; ^ut he chore rathf 

Kjng <^ Kings.' his life than deny his profeff 

No fuch acknowledgment was re- was the firfl of the four that 

quired of the three noblemen who fuf- cutedj and in the face of dea 

feted with him, at by the laws of France horied his companions to perf 

it it never demanded of fuch as are be- and fung thofe fublime verfe 

headed. They were, howevei, con- iiSthpfalm, This it thi Juf t 

dufted with Monfieur Rochette to the Ltrd haih medt, ■»■# it/// iSr j 

place of execution. The ordinary place When the executioner, amrai) 

appointed for the execution of criminals conjiired him tod.e a Roman' 

was not chufen upon this occa&in, but the mJnillcr anfwercd him in i 

one much leik fpacioui, that ihii glori- tie manner : Judge, friend, 

out inftance of marlyrdoni might h.ive the two is the heft religion, th 

the fewer fpe^ator*. All the ftreeis perfecuten, or that which it pe 

which led to it were lined with fuldiers. He added, that his grandfat 

In the ftreeta, which led to the place of one of his uncles, liait died tor 

execution, the windowi were hired at religion of the gofpel, and 

very high prices : wherever the martyrs would he the thii-d martyr of bj 

pafTcd, they were accompanied wiib 'I' wo of the tlu'ec gentlemen, 

the tears and lamentations of l]ie fpec- fcred with him, beheld him ti 

tators. One would .have thought by gibbet nith an amazing inii 

the expiellJOBt of furiow that appeared but the third covered hit eyet 

every _where, that Thouloufe was, all hand, that he might not fee fii 

of a fudden, become a Proteftant city, rible fpeftacle. The contmjl 

The curate of' Fnur could not bearthis the parliament, and the deputi 

a^fiting Ipeilacle, Yielding to the otbu courts of jufticE, dil<»t 

ponvr of fym^nby (and p«haf> of fbnc f«n&n ^ndu vaLAmru: 

Th« BsADTiES <!f all the MAGAZINES feUaed. ' £31 

how deeply they were aflefled upon thii to his grand -children, concerning the 

ocu5oii. The three brothers embrac- fafli th:it were piiar to all the menxni- 

d each other tenderlf, and recommend- aU of their nation. The joungfwandi 

eJ mutually their departing Toulito the compofeil of beingi who may have al- 

Fither of Spirits, Their headi were ready lived a full hour, ajiptoach with 

Inidi off at three blom. When the refpeft this venerable lire, and hear hia 

fnne was finilhed, the rpefiatort re- inltruftive difcourfo with admiration. 

turned to their refpeflive homei, in a Every thing that he relates to them will 

folemn filence, reflefiiug on the fate appear a piodigy to that generation, 

of ionocence and virtue, and icarcely whofe life is fo very Ihort : the fpace of 

■hie to perfuade themfclvei, that the a day will feem the greatdl duration uf 

world could prefent fuch a fpettade of time ; and day break, in tiieir chrtmo- 

magnanimity, and fuch an inltance of logy, will be called [lie great zra uf th« 

ctuelty, ai they had beeu juft behold- creation. 

ii^. let us now fuppofe this.venerablo 

irfefi, this Nefiot of the liypanit, a 

KWP?iS5i!<»>K^S?!iiP! ii.>i.i»:ro,. h,, d=ah, .nd .bo„,,i„ 

hour ot fun-fet, alTembling all his de- 

Fiom the Impekiai. Magazine. Icendants, friends, and acquaintance, 

to impojt to them his lall thoughts, 

7bt Hifitrj <f an Hypanis. and give them his final advice. Tliey 

repair from alt paili under the vaft Ihel- • 

CICERO, in the firft book of ter of a muniroom, and the depaning 

hit Tufculan*, (hewj ingenioully ftge addrclTca himfelf to them iu the 

the fallity of the judgraenis »c form following manner i 
OMcemiDg the duration of the human 

life compared with eternity. To give u Friends and countrymen, 

tile more force to hit reafoning, he 

quote* a paflagc from the Natural Hiltory I perceive that the longeft life miift 

of Ariltotle, totKhJng a Lind of in- have an end. The term of mine is ar- 

faS*, that are comnion upon the bank! rived, and I do not regret my fate, 

of the Hypanis, who never live beyond fince my age was become a burthen to \ 

the day in which they are produced. me, and to me there was no longer any 

To puriue the idea of this elegant thing new under the fun. The j'evo- 

vritcr, let ui fuppofc that one ol the Idtions and calamities that have defo- 

noft robuft of thefe Hypanians (fo Uted my country ; the great number of 

6cy are called in hiftory) was, accord- particular accidents to v-hich we are all 

ing to hit own notions, as ancient at fubjeft ; the infirmities that affliA our 

timeitlelfj that he had begun to esift race j aiul the mistbrtunei that have 

U break of day, and, by the extraor- happened to me in my own family ; all 

Hauj force of hit conftitution, had that I have feen in the couife of a long 

been >ble to fnpport the fatiguet of an life, lias but too well taught me tliii 

•ftive life through the number of fe- great truth, that no happincfs, placed 

wndi in ten or twelve hours. During on things which do not depend on us, 

luch a long courfe of iidlants, by ex- can be fecure or permanent. The un- 

perieoce, Uid hit rcfleflioni on all he certainty of life is great. One whole 

had feen, he mull have acquired vciy generation perillied by a fliarp wind. 

filUiiiK wifilom. A multitude of our heedtcli youth wera 

He look* npoo hit feUow-creaturei fweptnifintothe w:itersby anunexpe£t- 

«ho died about noon, at happily deli- ed frelh gale. What terrible delugci 

*ered from the great aumbcr of incon- have I feen bap^A b^ ik &v«u \ C^-^t 

WBJCTicei to wbick old ageisfubjeS. moitfolidcovu'\a^3.tetAV'^(Mli%^\t&- 

Bf Jbw m k mM ia f tntUtiou to relate k ttorn of bail. ^ iw^i. <^^ -ca^Mk 

hit dominions a man, who wat'fi 

the moil coungeoiu heuti to txeifiblel 
I'lived in the (irft iget, tad converfeid' 
*rkb inre^of a caller ftature, aftcongcr 
confiitucian, aid, I any add, of a tnore 
{irotMind wifdom, than any. of'thoTc in 
tbe [U'dent geusrabon. I befeecb joa 
to give credit to my laft wonli, when i 
HlTureyoi^ tlint the fame fiin which oow 
appean- bfyond' the water, and tenmt 
t4 be not. far dillant iiom tbe eaith, 
t'i'tJ'nyfonlhavefbriiKEly lecn^inthe 
niddtfipf- the heavens, caftuig down hii 
rays dlreAly upon ut- Th? ewtij was 
jnwth ViOTQ enliglitcned, in thple paft 
ages, the air much warmer, sod your 
aaceAan. were much more Ibbcr and 
virtiloiu. Though my fenfei arc im- 
paired tny mepiory is not, and,! can 
aJTore you that glonotis being ha* hii 
motion. I faw hii Ri&jiiiag p*er the 
funmit of that mountain i and^l be- 
gan .my Jife at tlia lame time bie b^an 
tua inimenfe career. For a great nian; 
agM he odvancffl along the heaveif* witb 
a proijigious beat, and a bHghtoeTs of 
wliicji you can bave no idea, a brigUt- 
Qefs tti^t wo.uld certainly have been to 
jjou iaTi^pportablc. But now, by this 
decline, and a fenCble diminution of, 
)u« vigour, I forefee that all natntc will 
lie bon at an end, and that the world 
will be bvried in darkneit in left than^ 
an hundred minutes. 

Alas ! mj fii^eiid^ how did 1 fbriiu^ 
ly.flaUer myfelf with the deceicfulli^p 
of liviiig forevcf upon this earth.i Ilow. 
im^ificent were tbe cdli which 1 dug 
f^.myhabitatioo! Wbatconfidcncedid 
\ npt pUL iu the QrmiieJs of niy .mem- 
bprs,. the fpringt a( n^ joints, a^ the 
fiiengthof my wings! But 1 have Jived 
Ipng enough for pature and for jlpry i 
none of thofe whom I leave behind me, 
win have tbe fame fatiifafliiia in liiii 
agt of darkoefs and decay which f f$ is 
drndy begun. 

From thcBkiTisK Maoaziiib. 
jfn Ethiopian Tale. 

CO-HU, King of Etbio^ ^wfs 
oae day toUt thit tfaeit wm iit 

enemy to lying, that he alwa 
ti^uth. The King had a mind t' 
him near his pciTon, and made i 
mailer of Ihe horTe. A courtiei 
e^a'orilinary a charafler, foon. 
enemiei enough j they watchei] j 
portiinities to' ruin him, but in 
the King was a Prince not eai) 
impofed npon, and having ofVen 
trial of hii ritallerof the horfe^ a 
ways found his veracity unthaKi 
gAve him a furname in reference 
eacellent a quality, and called hi 
dick, or telJtr of truth. 

. .The prime miniller of this mi 
was named Tamgry, and was 
others the molt inveterate foe to 
Zadick i but not feeing able to j 
liis Ul-will, he one day difclofed 
daughter Tdrii, his unealinefs upc 
account. Idris, who equalled h 
thcr in malice, faiil lo him, ' M 
father, ceafe to affliA yourfelf ; : 
iti abfoluiely determined to thih 
dick into difgrace, leave the cart 
tij itiy'qunx^emEnt, and I proriti 
r wiU' bring him lindcr a' nec'erti^ 
ling a lie to ^e King.' • Do'wh 
you will, 'daughter, faid tlie pHn 
liiRer, c»i1y let me have thep leaf 

Idris drefTed herfelf in h'ef 
cloaths, and IJaving added to tier 
ral hraiity all the advantages whi 
could give it, flie went from her f 
one night, to the mailer of the 
hbuTc' I when fbc came tliere, 
the'fervants Ihe wanted to fpcak I 
dick about' an affair of very gre 
portancej they condufled her t< 
ford') apartment ; (he found him ( 
on a fofa, falut^d'h'm, threw i 
veil that covert her face, and fal 
by him without fny in g a ftngle w 

■ Zadick, 'who had never feehfo 
tiful a'udinnn before, was in a r 
of aAoniOiment ; and the lady, 
came tliillier only to infpire bin 
lovi, rparednomeans toaccomp): 
deCgn. When Ihe was perfuad 
faflion «as become violent, and t 

The Beauties of all ibc 

ny thing to oht.iin liis iicfii-e=, (he 
Ipoketo him as tollows: ■ O Zadick? 
be not futprired that a lady tvho lovet 
you, i> come in the night to fee yoa. 
I will be kind too ; but firlt you mult 
(rant me one favour. ' Dear madam, 
replied Zulick, only name it.' < I have 
a lifter, faid Idiii, who i* at prefcnt 
breeding, and fbe hag an unaccount- 
mk longing for the heart of an horfc ; 
I befeedi you to kill me one of the fat- 
tcA in th« King's ftables, and let me 
hare that part boiue nith me ; in re- 
turn for triiich, I will grant whatever 
yoo defire.' ' My dear creature, faid 
Zadick, do you confidcr what you afk> 
the boriei ceoiinitted to my care the 
King ha* the greateft v^lue tor, and 
Ihonld the leaA mifchance ha|ipFn to 
any one of them, 1 Ihould be rained. 
1 ml) purchafe the belt horfe in Kthi- 
bpia for your fifter, and cut the heart 
out for her, if that will doi' ' Alas ! 
laid Idrii, it ii for one of (he royal 
horict my fiAer long*. If the King 
Ibould uij* ^he beaft, yov need only tell 
him, that having found him lick and palt 
hope* of recorery, you thought beft to kill 
him, left be Ibould infeft the reft of the 
cattle i fuch ii yow charafler, that the 
King will certainly take your word for 
It, and eTcn commend jour precaution.' 
The word* made Z.idick begin to 
Tarer: Idrit perceiving the uncertainty 
lie wai IB, renetred her attack), and 
carefled him in fo moving a manner, 
that he condefcended to her requefti. 
They went both of them to the King's 
Kabiet t tbere idris faid to Zadick, < My 
dear lord, fince you have granted me 
thi* favoar, pray let me have it entire; 
oblige nw fo far ai to cut the throat of 
thiiblack borfe, fet apart from the reft.' 
' Indeed, madam, faid Zadick, you now 
try my low loo feverely ; the beaft you 
have pitched upon ii that which the King 
iK^di at the greateft price.' Idrit threw 
her ama round hi i neck; Zadick for 
Ibinc dme refitted, but in the end the 
lady prevailed, and the horfe wa* kill- 
ed on the fpol. 

In confequence of thii, the prime 
nioitfrr'j dMi^bter Hayed ttilh themaf- 
Ur^ tile JKtie ail night. In tiie nom- 

MAGAZINES fe/f^c'J. 2 ; ^ 

Jrs the heart was ddlv.r..! to hi,. n,id 
ilic went exulting home toiler J.niiir. 
' See, Sir," faid lhe,*a,iroon asrtiecame 
into his prefence, ' I have got the bet- 
ter j here's the heart of tiic King's fa- 
vourite horle, which I prevailed upcin 
Zadick to cut out l?ll niglil. Do yoa 
think he will ever own it to his Majelty .'" 
' My child, faid the primc-minifter, 
yau have done the bufincls ■. I will in- 
ilantly go to court.' He was as good 
ai his word ; tolri Co-hu the adventure, 
without letting him know huw nearly 
he was concerned in it. 

While Taingry was maSiiii:; thi» re- 
cital, the mafter of the hone was at 
home, and being hy that time come to 
himfeir, ftll into the inoft biiter refiec 
lions on the raQi aflion heh^d commit- 
ted the n ghl before. ' Gaod God I 
laid he, how void ol renfe are men, to 
give themielves up, with fuch blind fury, 
to their paHions. What fliati I fay to 
the King, uhen he milfes his huilc P Sup- 
pofc I tell him a lie, and fay the horf* 
diei*, will he not itJlpea me of a falfe- 
hooJ ■ May I not be found out in/>ne, 
and will not Ihame and punilbmcnf b* 
thcconleqnenie? But liippofmg ! Ihould 
never tie dikoveied, niuir I not alway* 
Ls conkious to mjleirot having deceiv- 
ed a perlbi) thut confid(.*d in me! and 
fliall 1 not, by lutfering myfelf once to 
tell on untniih, acquire the habit of 
teHing lies licqucnrly ? I will not fcreeit 
one fault, by committing a greater. 
No; I tvlll tell my royal miller the mat- 
ter of fail ; he may then lay I wa» rallt 
and indildeet, but he cannot fay I am 
bafe and wicked.' While he was taken 
up with thefe difmat thoughts, the King 
fent lor him. He intlanlly went to the 
prefence- chamber, and there luund the 
prime-minifter, hit implacnhle enemy. 

■ Mafter of the horfe, faid Co-hu, I 
intend to divert myfelf to-day in the 
forreft : go and laddie Itiy fine black 
hunter." Then Zadick, throwing him- 
felf at the Kings feet, fpoke as followi i 
' Laft night. Sir, as I was fitting in my 
chamber, there came to nie a lady in a 
veil ; vihen flie wwco-i tveiVw^A'i A m:^' 
faw any iKio^ V.aXi to Aisiiw.Vl^'. 

234 The 'Beaut ns if all the MAGAZINES /e^flfti 

cai-elTed me in the fomtift nwnnrr, .^nil inrcription*. fpcak hTs praift, Who, 

wJien llie perceived ihe liid inlL-iined haat^uSlun, firil rrituced tht price 

my (teji''es, llie proinilcil to .flUs// punih, and retailed it at reafolfs 

thenij it" 1 would lie''oi-c-handgiv«l>er rateij fo unijiienionably every IHi 

tile beait of yoiir Wack horle. , For to fcience will wifh KpoTe to his fi 

fome timel reUlted theteinjitation, but and that the earth may iic light lij 

at leiigtii my pillion, proved too ftronj; him, who, tor the univiiTal bcnel^ 

for my real«ii : I own I c.iiiimitted a mankind, firR thought of lowering 

g!«at crime in thif, nnd [ delcrve. the manufacture ot' wit, and giving' 

■ moft exemplary ptiuilmient ; but I will Itarnisg in /mall jvaiiliiirt i by wTi 

not.telt a-lie to fcrwn myfelf from it. me.-ini the tiugal reader may noCo 

TlitrC) Siri is my labre, and here is qualF a five fiiilling bowl of Hefld 

any.lieatl.' but reg:ile himrelf with'a rix-penny't 

. ,T(ie IfJiig turnrd towards the prime- when a larger dofe would neither Bi 

miiiilter, aiid Uked him in what manner agreed with his head nor hb ^wfti 

-h*9sght to Oeal with Zaditk. ' Sir, The merit of this ijiecies of writi 

mrwei-cdTamgry, 1am of opinion, that appean inconteflably from the gr 

lieoushttobeburnttodeaiboveradow numbers which are publifbed evi 

lire.' * 1 differ from you, faid Co-bii.' month, and th^ vaft demands whi 

Then the King, addreding himfelf to are continually made for them. A 

themalterof the horfe, faid as folloiM : I am credibly informed, that na 

' O Zadick, I am charmed with (hy new ones will be fel ort foot, as foon 

k>ve of truth. Thou halt indeed been ever the managers can invent proper ' 

guilty of a great weaknefs, in giving ties under which to uDier them Into't 

way to the follicitationt of an evil wo- world. By thefe meani, to fay nothii 

man') but thou haft (Tiewed thyfelf In- of the many improvements which a 

capal)leaf that fourccof all vicesilyingi midetn every branch of fcience, at 

fay thy ingenuous confeirion of thy fault, the light and knowledge whi(his diflu 

1 pardon thee for the lofi of my horfe, =d throughout bis Majetty's dominion 

becaufe thou "hud not by any me^in ex- colonies, and plantations, ho leTs tfli 

cufe endeavoured tOiClude the ptiniA- five hundred needy fcribblers are con fotably m.iintaincd, and the price i 

tepity, I order thee ten thouCand ivrces ptrrets fo coiJiderably advanced with 

of g^, andthericbeftfuit inmy wwl- 'befe fwo year;, that being under 

tobe." 1^ neceflity.of fliifting my quarters fon 

When Tamgry fav that the maAcr 1J"1» '•""= ago, I had the mortiScatlo 

of thehorlecameoffina.manfter lodi/- to find, that there was not one tot 

^rent from Wh^t he inteiitled, .and th»t bad' for iove or money. "tTjcre cann( 

:lusdaughterhnd[voltitute(l.hfriGlt'tOf)o ^ a ftronger proof of the good tall 

IFurpofe, in order tiJ iatiafy, thp hatiiid and politeiieJi of an age, than the uni 

he had conceived againit htm, he was ^^al attention wh'ch is paid to leafh 

feiied with profound melancholy, of "}&• and the high eftimation in whie 

which he died in a few days ; and Za- literary defert of every kind is Iteld 

(tick, as a fuither revnud tor his lov« of ^"'' tbii is undoubtedly the praife o 

truth, was appointed to lucceed him in ("""own beyond any which hath'preeed 

tlie pott of prime- miniftLT. »J it, in. which fcience is encouragei 

under ever_j' form large and fmall 

#«»»##**n>*:*i|i»##*****# whclefale and retail; and every wort 

whicb Jiath thte Icaft Ibadow of meri 

From the Librart Macakikb. to recomjnnd it^ie bought up, and de 

0-.^i«Fate=/l'criodican»orduaionj. ^"°«>^ «nb grccdineii, Among thefe 

^— the Magmees have always moft de- 

f-f Y ^ TING .thanks will leived^ \iai a ««>i»4«»\>\t (oMtvoth. 

t^ be due to bis inemury, and loliy ^■^'i 

rhe Beauties of all the M iXG \?.\^:V.'\ f;':n;l ? ;-, 

rniiceftcem, h-Ii it. li contain in ihsiii- nis -v.cre.-.V cmj m.iiiiii ;it kaif k-.:\.- 

Idiu a cornuleal boily ul' arts and iLi- ii:cri:. AikI ■.Jguii.i,-, as u :il»dy. 

cocu) and m which no labuui- 6'r ex- pcnnittnl u« in thtk cij'n, troni i«n- 

pence bath been (pared, to ren<l<-r titem tielihr* to grnerals, iVom a psrifh to a 

Id! vehicles of univerial knowledge and metropolii and a whole kingdom, there 

ancTtunment. A laborious German mult have been drAiDycil by lingcing ot 

lulh had for Tonic years a di-'fign of fowl 70,000, \>y biitlei- and cheefe 

trullatin^ tbejn into High t)iUch, fur 47,000, by tubaiLO and fntilt's 531300, 

tilt ainurenunt and InftruClion of his by ondk;, I'nlt and b!ti:on 6],4.s(i, an- 

cmmlrymen t i" Which he hntli met nusllyex|iorlL'd into foreign paits at Vhe 

wkb al) pofTible eticoiiragement iiaia boTtom of ti ulVcs and bale& of tine goodi 

tik foreign princes aiid univeriities. I i oo.oco, over and above our home con- 

aa to^ lu liatb already in great for- fuinpliun in trniiks and band-boxe«, 

wardacfi an indox 10 all the pieces in which cannot be lefs than abo«it as 

'laoftjuid yerfe, vihiih of itlelf when much mort ; ajid allowing for round 

cgf^f^atc^. Will make ivvo large vo- numbers and fome fjnati errors in tlie /olio. calculation, we may very well fuppofc 

" But libe moft curious piece oF infer- the remainder to nave been enip1o}'ed iti 

DU^n I have received is iroin a parilh meaner ufea." Imulton-niihatl thought 

cljdrk U^d unilCTtaVer, a man of ftrict lii» account extremely defeiiive, whicli 

booDur 3i>d vfrncity, and ol fbme talle I reprcJenled to him as ftronglv as polTi- 

forpoIifiKletteriJwhoknowiuglhat Iwaa ble, and that even granting him hii 

paiticntarly itiquintlve after the num- own numbers, they I'carce amounted 

ber of penodical produflions that came to cne liaif of what were publifhed i 

into dw.Worldi imagined that it would and your laft article, faid I, is fome- 

give me ao ]cfs plealiirc, lo hear fome- thing extravagant. It roufed my re- 

Ib!ngof.the,manner in which they went fcntment beetles not a little, to find 

out Ctf It. ' Vet you know,' faid he, tliere was any room for fufpicion, that 

»fttr fomc cpnverfation upcn the fiib- lijch ingenious and valuable cotleAiom 

ject: ot Ma^KJnej, and feveral'liand- met with no belter fate. I read thi 

Jbne n'^'^Bi''"'^ palfed upon ihcni on account over and over, caft it up afrelh 

my p)vrti -' A)t ak I djal pretty much from beginning to end, and fiT>m end 

in deatlu and cafu titles, my tifte na- to beginning, learchrd out every littk 

timlly iodines me to enquire after the Saw, and fet forth the impoffibility ol 

latter end of things. Perhaps I have there being nny depcnitance upon fiich 

been mai'c attentive to tlie mortality of ^Iculatlons, in the ftrongelt term* 1 

the Y^'^' "^ 'l^ learned, than any ^uld think of. Bill not tieing aUe to 

mu Itdidei at this day in Great Kri- convince him of his mill:) ke, I tliMighl 

tain. .1 fwd by a diligent examination, myfelf bound in honoui- to lay tiie mnt- 

that of M^pzines alone within my ter before the world, jiift as I receivad 

little ,d!fir|^> tlure have pcriflied by it, without altering ■ (ingle article) and 

fuodry' caTualtiet {naming them over 3t tg le:<vc every In^dy to judge lor thcm- 

.tbc ^inc time} upwards of joo within felves. 
Ibcydir [ aiid what is worfe, the buri- 

Ibt .M'>dt<n F I N E L A D Y. 

SK I L L ' D in each art, can adorn the fair» 
Thelprightly ilitnce, the Ibi't Italim aii, 
' The tofi of quality and high-bred Ihtr, 
Kow \Mi,y Harriot reach "d her liftecnVh vm \ 

236 rbt Beauties *./ all the MAGAZINES ftU^td. 

Wing'd witti;&arfiMi »U her moratntt flew. 
Each, u it paTs^d.^prdenting fonMCbing nnr ; 
Brcakfaftt and .aufiioni wear the mom nray. 
Each eveniag gircf as opera, or a play ) 
Then card) fto^na^ joya aU night rWiaia, 
And kindly ulher in the.noni again. 

For love na time ha> Ae, or Indinatiotit 
Yet muft coquet it for the Take of fafhion, 
Forthit ftie lifteni tb each Top that't near, ^ 

Tb* embrAider'd 'Colonel •flatten with a Iheer, > 
And the cropp'd esfign nuzzels in bcr ear, j 

But with TnoA warmth her drefs and air* infpire 
Th' ambitioiu hotan of thie landed 'Sqaire, 
Who fain would quit the bltthfome n)'niph'B Toft charmi, 
For witherd lean Right Hnnonrable armi ; 
He bowa with reverence at her facicd Ihrine, 
And treati her as if Tprong from rue divine^ 
Which The recums with inloleiice and frorn. 
Nor dngni to fmile on a Plebeian bom. 

Ere long hy fnet^s, by caidi, and lovers croft'd. 
Her fortune, health, and reputation loft i 
Her money gone, jet not a iradefmen paid. 
Her fame, yet (he {till doom'd tobe a tnaid. 
Her fpirits lick, her ticrrei are fi> unflnuig, 
She vreepi, if but a handfoine thief n hung: 
By mercert, lacemen, mantua-inalurs prefs'd. 
But moft for ready caAi for ^lay dmrtfi'd, 
Where can Ihe lurnt— The 'Squire muft all repur, 1 
She condefcendi to liften to hii pray'r, > 

And miniet him at length in mere defpur. j 

But ftill inali|pu»t fate all hlift denief. 
Card* yield fuperlor )oyi, to cards flie flie* { 
All night from rout to rout her chairmen nui. 
Again Die plays, aadis again undone. 

Behold her now in ruin*s fHghtfht Jaws I 
Bonds, judgmeutip^execatiDiu ope their paws ; 
Seize jewele, furniture, and plate, nor fpare 
The gilded chariot or the tafTel'd chair; 
For lonely feat fhe'i forc'd to quit the town, 
And hired coach convey* the exile down. 

Now rumbling o*cr the ftonet of Tybnm-road, 
Ne'er prefs'd with a more griev'd or guilty load. 
She bids adieu to all the well-known ftreett. 
And enviet ev'ry cinder'Wcnch the meet« t 
And now the dreaded country firft appears. 
With fighs unfeign'd the dying noife (be bear* 
or diflant coaches fainter by Atfftei, 
Then Hurts, and tremblei at the 6ghtof treei. 
Silent and fullen, like fome captive Queen, 
She'a drawn along unwiLtng to be feca. 

5*r Beavties ef alltbt MAGAZINES feU^ed, 237 

~ Until at lengUkftpfcan the niin'd hall 
Within the p»&-gre«tt moat and xrf'A wall. 
The doleful prilba where for ever Ibe, 
But not, aiu I hei g^M£^ muft bary'd be. 

Her coach, tba curate and tti« tradefmen meer, 'S 
Great coated tenanti her arrival greet, \ 

And boy* with Aubble boofirn light tb« flreet, J 
While bells her ean with tonguM diTeorduit grate. 
Types of the nuptial tym thay celebrate i 
But jio rejcncingi can unbend her bmw, 
Mor deigni Ae to return one aukward boir. 
But bounce* in difdaining oacc to Tpedi, 
And wipe« the trickling tear froM off her chedct 

Now Tee her in theiad decline of life, 
A peevi(h nuftrefi, and a Adky wife j 
Her nerve* unbrac'd, ber faded cheek grown pal* 
With many a real, and many a hncied ail { 
Of cardi, admiren, equipage bovfl. 
Her infolence, and title only lefl; 
Severely humbled to her oae-borle chair. 
And the low paftimei of a country fair ■ 
Too wretched to endure one lonely day, ^ ; 

Too proud one friendly vifit to r^ay, > 

Too indolent tq read, too crimm^ to ytvj. } . , 
At length half dead, half mad, and quite confip'^. 
Shunning and fliiinn'd by all of human kind) 
Ev'n robb'd of the laft comfort of her life( 
Infuking the poor curate'i callous wife, 
A'ide, difappointed prid^ now flbpi her breath. 
And with true feorpion n^ Ihe ftingi heifelf to death. 

A P O E M upon • P 1 w. By the M a k « ft. 
T^OR once ye Critickf , let the mu^e 
r* Her fool'i-cap wear, fpite ttf the Ihaking head 
O? fteni-eyed gravity— —for tfao' the imife 
To frolick be dirpot'd, bo fong Ihe chants 
Immoral ; nor one pifture wiJl flie hold. 
Bat virtue may approve it with a iinile. 
Ye Sylvan Deities t awhile adieu '. 
Ye curling ITreamsl who&bank* are frtng'd with flowYif 
Vi'let and hare-bEll, or the King-cup bright 
Farewell for I muft leave your rich perfumet 
To ting the Fin in ever-fbunding layi : 
But not that Pin, at whole drcumference 
Rotund, the flrong-nerv'd rufiick hurls the bowl 
Ponderous and vaft : nor that which window barn 
From thief nofhunal I nor that other call'd 
A (kittle ; chiefly found where alehoufe (hug 
Inritei mechanick to the flowing cup 
Of Calvin's Mild, o'er-canopy'd with froth. 
No— tia the Pin fo much by Ladie* lu'd -, 
Wit&out wjiaf« aid, the oympti o£ iuce& taftct 

tj8 rkt BEAVTiti'ofaU/hf UAGAZWES feteSIti. 

■'; ■ ' of neateft mbnW, )l -Sf*Mn 'Wwld ap^ar. ' 
Hai^ihen, jbcn littlci iiiMut inflrudWM ! -> 
. Tho ftnall, yec canre^itentiii. For by thee 

Beauty fc;» off«rms, m at tlw glittr, ■ ..• > 

i... Lmy, ox BhjUit, b*lb adapts tby point. ■ . 

Without thy lbr«ice, wou)cl tbo, ribJioiif I AaoDti 
. .' i :, '. . . IJtoft to the &nBmg.gale, noron.tha ho^ '< 

. of BeUa, woukl ftuid kcr whimlkal attin.' . .. - 

M, V. Tha. lieKhicf t'roiR her A«ck of faoir wuuM fall' - 

With trccdom bold)' and leave her bofvpibara- ■:. . 
.",>:';( How would Uw temfiareri tritn tby w»pt legiet . . 

-..I ,t. ' Ai- Ihe her apron farau ! Anil hew tltc jnon ,- < ■ '■■■^ 
J.; . . Of law, lifacisuE wicfa hisfpc^taclei 

Oo no& reverted 1 frequent dun* he iMot 
%. . . Tby prompt alTiftanoa) to conoeft hia foapi , . 

. .,ir V And ngtp obtitEratHTo'er. Thee oft . . . 

/: „, : lA^ieypMhi wids ^nare, and open ftreet, . , , 
,11 TheMilwiHclu, a* ooofcioiu of: thy, v&t, . . 
.With thigal hand, secompanied wAli brow 
Of coiTiigMcd bent, he ^ic|c» tliee £tfCf .. 
Imei'jor on hti boat i thai crqepi along, 
Weii judgitm rhy proportion to a groat *. 
Thro' all thy dttfeniit ftnrchMire* to trace 
Thy prerence, eithetinthe fculptur'd dotqc, 
Or tenement cIsy-bBitt; would aJk a Fit, 
With (K)hiTs aJmoll a* yarioui aa tby head* f, 
Wlierc e'er thon art, or in whatever form. 
Magnificent m Ijlver, jbt in halk, 
Oc wire more.himiUe, .nightly, may 'ft thou lie 
> Stfe QD thy cufluon'd bed, or kiff the locks 

Of Cilat, fleeping in the piUow'i down, 
■ -AT., if, JWrartpUigt/lt Ur. Woty/ar (*« above P*m, a gtatimau lult 
ftmnurti iht Public ■uiill//"otrM fhn iitty ingtmitui pretluSiant. 
#t#**4«##»#»«#»##*»#jft## »##»•#»** «#****iMli#ll 
iiif Journal y aw.N A7*al Tr a ns act ion s, during this V 

Wr9tt ij MaRTiK Forbca^tle, Mariner. 

At a fptcimen of (he performance, w< In one birth or another I have - 

. (hall here present our readera with on boajrl all this war; arulwhatt. 

■ Mr. Forecafile'» prctac», copied ver- feen I will fty ; but he that will 

balim Ihitn hii papcit.. nore, i* no mefs-mate for nei I a 

Inb-odaAion /o «9 JooaH.M. you. 

Country nuui and Reader, Whenpe<^putauta book tot 

IF to be that you czpefi courtly words a vo^-age into the world, it. meets 
from iBe in the way of Icholar- laany yariatioiu, and at laft per 
Ihip, yon may a* well look uader the brings its owners in debt i for 1 
line for froAy weather. AUIibBlldif- .there are pyntet at land a> well : 
courfe is in the pidn way, a* much to our element ; for my part. I (hall 
the purpofe 31 1 can i butforyonrcai-v- on in my own courfe, ami if any p«i: 
ed work, fine flonrifhing Itile, laipnot have » mind to run foul of me, ti 
treightrd with any foch cai^. 

' *< it Pin a Jiy, it a grvat ajtmr, Joan Thrifty'r MvtinH-out qf print, 
pcbtllhed in t6$o. 
■ t ^ file bye * Fia bai but on* b«>d. - PoMicA-UcMiiafiiKAVaii, 

The h£AVTit& of all the MAGAZINES /dOfed. 239 

fault or mine, we will fee wimft vtOel 'collier emploj) and ftvaal fine dnA- 

ii heft timber'd. ' <cd Iblkt came down into the hall u I 

I And, by taking an -M>rcr*ltiMi «r waa there, and they lUfd there three 
two, that there areafortofLatidSharkt^'Ortburininutefrbecaufc iJicy cou'd not 

who follow an Author, at the S<H get their coatha up, and they were aH 

Sharkidoa Ship, to devour whatever cryiog out againftalmdi that was put>- 
Hpuc out; and I find to<^ thatthefa' ii^lked the day before) dhe ikid the au- 

inimals go by the jume of CraHckt, 0* tbor Ihould not be encouraged, for he 

diat comicalgentlemanfhetv, Mr.'GAlU- ' mtanti-aiiti fDineEhing'i oh, ay, anli- 

iiCK, calls them in hit Fanners Vti-fet, minilterial — Anothei- dedared, it Enaft 

That they are at troublertww a* rat^ be a moft derpicible pertbrmance, for 

»nd at hard to get rid of. he had feca the fcllaw who wrote ir, in 

Now I tliink this is very hard fome tb park leveral tiinei wt(h holes in hii 

how, and ought not to be fulfered in a ftcckingt. A young gentle woman-look - 

chriltian country, for one perfon to un- ing fbrt oi a lad^, vowed it was fo im- 

dermine another, and fo fpoil his mar- menliely fatiguing to read any thing, ex- 

ket; whenmayhapllKleCrMickHthem-- cept the Public Advertiler, that the 

fcUet, if they were to turn dnlbri^ con'd not fupport it~~fo (he faid, that 

cou'd not make out half fogoid » bill flle'never would look into a book unleia 

of lading. it WKtHoyle, indeed— bnlas to tiie woffc 

But it's like the way of the world, or voitune they talked of, Ihe was funi, 

Ibme people don't love to fee their con- though (he nereriooktd into it, or ever 

Ibrti and neighbours thrive, although would, that it rault be a vulgar piece of 

the fame wind blows them Both to bar- *uff bf ihc title, 

hour. Oiliers wont believe any thing So thought 1 to'inylelf, mercy upon 

can be well done, but what is done by ns I what poor fancyfiil, fantafiical 

therafelve^ ; and others are lb very book- things Ibme folks nuy be, who give their 

leira'd, that their heads wont keep a verdict about things they don't know, 

clear reckoning, they will have it, no- and conceit themtelves to be clever fort 

thing can be right but what wai wrote of people, becaule (hey pretend to talk, 

*aoa yeara'ago, and then they always without undeiiUnding any thing tJtey 

heave off fuch a length of Latin and fpeak about. 

Gntb,<and Ovtlasdilb oamei, that an . i am determined, thotiglit I to niy- 

onUnary man, who only knows jult Itar- felf, never to give them Ihe opportunity 

^oard from larboard, hasnomorelhaie "t'* finding feulc with me for writing^a 

to make any way with them in the me- book. But it happened atter that, a 

thod tf argument, than a bum-boat friendcame toleenic- ay, it'snownext 

4«iil4iaveagdiiift the Britannia in t*ir monday juft a ibrtnight fiiice -and we 

^hting.'; • fell into talking about the tira» ; tind 

' -And then thef« are your t'other end 'he aiked me a great manyqueflionsoon- 

of the town Ibrt of g«nile1clks, all ccrning tbrdgn parts i and as I had not 

^f^td-ertiy d^ in liolyday trim, time then to rclblve them all, i lent 

'mUo Vent t«ad tfaemfelves, but only fay him my journal, and he came with ^t 

ti on hewri papers, or thcii own fer- back in two days time, and perfuacHd 

VtAtit tell them. me to print ii— but ray tricnd told n*, 

"' They -will cry out at once, thhaafl that it waa proper. forme to put out a 

tt^mflriii fiiiKif iwerk, tbtAuihtr'i preface before my book, to Ihow what 

'mf^if^i^iA meajiraul — my Gad — lufii 
ttimiirtii linn art iir the.Ktiorld-Hort 
the way that I come tok^owlhl^^, I will 
tfU yQu-^(.WM wajiing oqe day at my 

for hi: laid, all authors did hang 
out fucli loit of thing* I but I told faim, 
that I was only afailor, and not anaii- 
(hor ( aj>d at vo a ^[^tatSj ^jftv-} \'*^t-* 
not liiiw til gu aXiqvA u. tiA\et 'ft'ft 

«lo r*< Beauties^/" «i/ the MAG AZ WES /eUaai. 

jr.lni.i'uc wc^cdinetoit, and nrocb good out.a pr«/ac*, I'll tell one of n 

may ii do them with it j butMinhidd- ther* old fioties, conceruing bg 

ingadifcouneberbrefauid, why I know of hi* mdi-HntM once went a ha 

no more on it, ilun I do of nding a Will Oakh*m met Jack Spa 

horfe- instcli one day on the beach, and Jacl 

It Via HJl n cafe for that, he (aid, I hfi Ibrboard arm QuDg in .t bai 

inuft fintid ii{'On one tack or t'odier a- chief i fo Ikyi Wilt, what cheer 

boot it i f(j be clapped pen, ink and what have you got your arm du 

pap^r aioiig fide, and bid me begin my in the bruli for } 

preface. 1 don't know, fay* Jack, but 

1 cou'd nut help ftaring at him, to be block and block with my Ihouldei 

furc, tor 1 M'as as much at a lufi u a uled to be. 

dancing-maiter in the bilbowi — how- How lb, enquire* Will > 

ever, write I muA— fo T begun. Why, I'll tell yon, repliei Span 

Wind S. 6. W. Uftisnt bearing— but lall week, you iiiuft know, I w< 

avail, ra}'3 my Friend, that way won't fee father i fo he alked mc to 1 

do— tjut writing*! in wrong trimi thiiit day'* failing a hunting with him 

the fault of all you voyage writ e r a- your it was too late then, lb we all t 

acCQUntiare threepartioutof tbuf,^led into hammock i but next morni 

with winds, dtflancet, bearings, varia- were piped all hands to mount, a 

tioni, currents, hcadlandi, fuch unea- the fwabber rigg'd my horle, I 

tertaining accounts — you muft leave bow the beaft went, and for fe 

kll them out. I look'd at my friend) Ihould be too much by the head, 

juft for all the world C"^ I fuppoTeJ a a back ftay chpped on. 

landman nou'd at me, if I wai to At the jarboaid fide of a gray 

try to talk Latin : I told him he was we fpied a hare at andior — [» w4 

wrong, but I luf^ofed thai he new belt, her chale, and ftie tack'd, and we t 

So he migiit go on, if he pleafcd ; but and juft at I had weatlier'd hei 

for nie to prerend to write, and not borfe came bump afhorc upon a fti 

write in (hip Hiajvc, why it wa* all the the back ftay broke, he pitch'd m 

fame as coming into foundtugt witli- the forccaiUe, came keel upward* 

out a lead line. me, and unlhipped my Ihouldet 

At laA, though he agreed to let me fo tiiere was an end of the f^ilort 

make it out my own way, biit then he ing, and my preface, good £ 

would overhawl my dialed, as he called aiid a good voyage through li: 

But that I faid would not do, I mull M. 

fay my fay my own w.iy, as to clearing >tf ^%f ^YTCf W^f^V^^ 

the book of winds, bearings and lo ^^^'^•^■^•^^^f^^'^ 

forth, with all my heait, thoughlmuit Epitaph by Mr.BoBBiiT Ll( 

tell it jutt as I kno.v how to tell it j -rj EST undifturb'd ye mud 

befides, as I faid to hin,, dont every J\^ mented pair, 

body talk and write in their own man- i he fmiling infant, and the riCne 

net. You ilall hem- jockies talk aljout Ah I what avail* it that the Ui 

off and near IJde, :ind fchnlars about Ihoct 

nouns and pronouns, and fbldieis of in enrlv p?omife of maturer fruit, 

flanks and vans and n-ais ; and why u ueaUis diUJ band OtaU nip th( 

then may not we about fore ami aft and fant bloom 

latitudes. 1 remember my father, who And wither all 'their honoun i 

was in the Toi b,iy at Vigo, he ufed tomb ; 

toteliromeftorieswiienhe was at home Yet weep not, if in Life's alIott«d 

thatatl the land uien liked, yet they Swifc fttd tht,ir«wth, they kiie» 

»crs aU K-mJed, as we fai!o.-a talkj _ »ge'»ta5t, 
■*W £acc I dvn'tkaow bow to make' 

[ »4- ] 

The Beautiis of all the MAGAZINES 

For JULY 1762. 

CONTINUATION of the Amours of WIT 

Jf J23c^ ^ ^"'^ '* F'VDERCB re- b«ft, gmenHy wrote the woifii and 

'M A V^ received hit fiffer'i card, he that when men of repartee and high 

M Ilk wder'd bed* to he got rea- frolic woa1d become writen, for ths 

U y9F^ dy, and waited bimfelf in mod part they were a* mach at a loft, 

^"^ the porch of hit dwelling- a* a milk-maid among her betten. 

iMCto honour hi* Gfter'i recommen- Thcreftre WiTtoMHEaME*, hewould 

dxion* think about the jffair, but. . he liad 

At WlTwaiwalkingfromhithoure, not opportunity to fay anymore, for 

he bnkeoot intoraptnreion the grace- they were arrived at the houfe of Pau- 

RiIncAofMUaOECONOHY't figure; and dencb, who received them with abun- - 

in tbc preRy poetical ftile of loven de. dance of hofpltality, made fome apolo- 

clared, that there wa> Eloquence in her giei for the homeline& of bii dwellingt 

lodka, ttidlkrpokeinherfiler.cei that indufted Wit into the parlour, and 

k was more lovely than the faireft ohferved to him, that it wat rather too 

bloflbm of the fpring; that theblulh on late, or they would have drank a glafa 

her clicdu made the CMal turn pale ; of home brewed together, 
that hn- teetK were finer polilhed than But Wit, whowat aiaverTetokeap- 

pcari i her breath more aromatic than ing good hours, ai he wa* to keeping 

hnBca fnm the Spice Illandi ; her his accounu, replied, time only wa* to 

Btdt Ibnitd the ondrtfted Coow -, that be minded by tbofe who were to be' 

the tan to her eye* wert but glowormi paidforiti tbai thfcfiagle-locked glut- 

laib ; and thUt the converfation of Ce- ton would not &ay foj- them, why fhould 

Miab to her companf, wb$ as dull as ihcy ftay for him ? that the prefent mo- 

a irinter^ noon to a May-day't mom. ment wa* all we could pretend to ; what 

■eaaUi who wa* never better we had, we enjoyed, the reft wa* no 

pbaM than when he could promote more to us than fame to the dead i dot 

mifthief. infifted upon carrying a billet we ou^ to pick the fweet morfcli 6i 

doux to her ant moniing. Tfait Wit pleafiirc in our prime, and toft the 

did wot inoNdiately aflent to i he had fcrapi of our age to the iron-toothed 

never yet tried hU ulcnt in love lettert, obl-mongcr ; that he deffuTed all time- 

aad had aAcn heard Mancuar fay, piece*; and that IncUnaticn and Op- 

that a man might be very entsrtaiiiiug ponumty ought to be Lite's ReguUton. 
as a companion, yet contemptibte as a PauoEitca, who wu & &t%.&'^w va 

WDHTi and i^ tbfy who ulktd the (uch (ott lA ioE^xtiA, %.'Ut& A'^vt, 

Ut Tht BiAOTiiiy «JI;i( MAGAZINES ftUBtd. 

as a fiiqiherd would at a wii^-dancer. breeding, tlut it wiH now and then 
H« mi vp/"^ ii^ ')^ IcritT of hit ereaPt-iiDEKCi toaaoutofChan 

Help b«isg pleafed with hu daliTtfuig c«tktte>lua(ii«C lat-paidoight,-^ 

bimrelf in fb a^redible a mam^. Hawevv, tb« htAlook-carc ta h 

And it id Certain, wlnMwr ftrioui- gueft know, but -la fwcli a mani 

ikifikiiig'SelMeiiiti Aiy far ta|d«ct«- cmM.Mt be taken iUi tMt iF;if» 

trarr, tbat '' Phafimay nay be Likti tweht o'd^di— upoa whick Wjt 

„g^ the trtuils fidd of PU^$$, Ite fcBowia««>iY l which, ibrtt 

utd V^af wiB dnays <ria ^d TMcp- tcftagiHcet ftf. tbofe raadwa kIw 

fiaket. ilotMtfiMtiutliittWefluUiaAiil 

So'iintliitbiriveirilliiuse «f (ood uioHoM. 

• ' ■"'■ -■ ■;■■■ ■ ■''■■■' •-' I.- : ■■':.■■:• ., .' -,, 

On E ent&ng gOU Humour took Wk n hit gmtt, 
-Rer«i*cd to ind^ge in^Aitibl* ibaft * 
,■ Tbe\r liquor wv blMC, and FriMdlUptber hc^ 
And Nlmb, ' SoiK^ knd Scntiaoeot gandflnd eack bwft. 

■•-.uv:. :.:•.::;::?':' n. ■...■: y^^ 

But while, like true Bn^t, thty ^toj'd their de£gn, r 
-' roil the )9ra4f,«rBfW:|^liciiiLorei WitanrfWine) 
. 'AlanBUthBrMlhawd'atthedool^'B'ioudkhbckk 
■ Awithe— tgfcwinihwrfebdkuf'd, •<Wf>i)fl«V.f»fi. 
;■ , ■• ■■ ©BnTi.i 

in.:- ■ 

-TUraSAblT'raBAMMk «Ih 'dttutttDr i 
' Atidi^ftaifMte^dAi^dtlidi^^^^'' 
- WIMnbnnifMlo.dkB'C^, KM ttbuA'Ma . .. 
~ ■ ■'•- ■ ■ grey gl>ft»*.<rttrt ftqf' 

I, hit. ^V*^ "^ Po'.'V ''"' 

jded:»4o<rnimrAo<««'!BBUK- -■•• -■'■ 
congtiiBg> I'OiUgfat fit tb laidcV'=' ~->" 

fipr'£,BBi'aiJ»'3oi!t. ■ ■ * 
111 I'm* -Mij-Bn^T^Kiiiif Twtfefj, roiLMf.ftin.pipntt to w*)f ■■ 

He longer had preach'd, bnt^JcfwBr t^iey'd tKar^ if, "I ' ' 
■i: «or«d*itoa(IoB«iai(hogfliea<!t(rCliim.' ' ■■' ■■ '■■■'•■ '. 

'■ • *nUirtrti|j^t)3irUWHwt WiTv wW^jpoWxrtKfOur;:^'**' 
There i»iiothliif like Claiwforii^Pffiriiir?'-. [i ; - 

■ ■''•■mnXi N|ilyU1Il(mvlBwna'nwv fa9,te ti^oiii ' " ' '• 
■'''-^O^iUMKbilqrtidrui, "tiipaftiio^lack. ' t',' 

:-.-.rWrl ..or!,..,.. ■..■■,." '^ "ii^; 

■ .T u'MuiwT*- ■-* vn. ..... .ji .. 

f/nce Time li dnlSA'd to our winci let ui think,' 
Sy tbii aajita weieftin of ms ■oxafm\tXLiitix's^\ 

TheSiAVTJis Df alltbi MAGAZINES /eleStd. 243 

Widi bumpeni my-Lad, let our glaHeg be prim'd, 
Noir we're certun oar dnnMbig » ilwayt well Tim'd. 

'"■" ■■ <: ■ ■■< ■ Deny, tec. 

It if tfi iibflifntt«l ttadc Ahttbk- 
fi)re~n"fiiit3t tln^Tloo^ i^ac ^rkoKSt' 
iritty gdn off guinSj - Rlkery conict 
on. PfctTDBHes gttw vary ferslof 
lul gnCR, imAy Ion; corks vere drawn, 
faerd dMH roacs were fung;, &nd many 
pod Uft^fiia— but Wit grew ra- 
ther ip6 pCrfoMl in hi* repaneet, and 
bb fSsk- blegdh to be lerioin in hit ob- 
ferrations. PauoENCE be^an to give 
Wit advice, which was at difagreablc 
10 the young Geuiui, as if he had oE- 
fer'd him phyCc. They began to grow 
out of temper with each other i Bod at 
the wine went aboot, their altercations 
increaTed; ^rom-worila they proceeded 
to blows, sod Wit ingratefully, with 
tbehclp of HBanTEs, beat Pkudehci 
out of doon, 

Oecdhouy's krather immediately 
huiry'd away to fail lifta'i, rapped at 
the door, aa if ttat w>s a £re in the 
DC^hboarbood 1 and the moment the 
fireet door was opened for him, ran up 
to his lifter's chamber, and wakiog her, 
very baftily ioCfted (without altowiiig 
her time to f*mlk& herlelO that Ibe 
fliould takCiM oath immediately never 
togiiVifiiycoiintenance to that Grange 
ralcal Wit, w ever fpealc to him 

At tiiat very inftant, it happen'd the 
young hdy was in the midd of a veiy 
agreeable dream i (he fuppofed that 
yfn bat) been her partner at ao aSeai- 
bly that night, that he had Teen her 
home, and was juft then bluting her— 
when PavDENcii broke in and dithirb- 
ed her.— It muft certainly (as Mift 
Dy obTerved) be laofi cruelly provok- 

tog- , 

BeGdes, hit demanding fuch a thing 
In fo peremptory a manner, nothing 
being foM^i/»^», ax advice in theftile 
of an injunOion, efpecialty to any yonng 
lady, who had fenfe eBOUgfa to think 
for herfelf . 


To a Lady, Tent with a Pair of 
Silk GAtTsat. 

DAphne, my Fair, accept from rae, 
The humblelt of thy martyrs, 
A wreath to bind each ivory knee i 
A lilkan pair of Garters, 

May iKver tbele their truft beguile. 

In nipt to ladies fliocking ) 

Nor ever quit, o'er hiit, or ftile, 

. Their dd ally, the ftocking. 

•' Now, bant fill ftti m^^pinfi 
" Qjioth Edward, knighthood's 

" When fliuffled off in maiy dance, 
" The Garter flipp'd its owner. 

" And let it not, my lordi, be told 
" To weetliy bust's dlfgrace, 

" That r^lct among ray baront bold 
« -£re fluih'd a lady's face. 

" Nor 'ere Ihali waggery deride, 
" te fling his jefts upon her, 

« Lard, Euls, andDukei, fluU kneel 
with pride, 
" To wear this badge of honour. 

" Hence if we tmfthiftoric fame, 
" Truth's general recorder, 

" Th' original of knighthood camCi 
" And Garters facred order." 

May thefe around the bed-poft lining 

In love's prophetic charms, 
Ptunt to thy dream the Ihepberd young. 

Who'll fold thee to hut annt. 

If happy then fiiine lover new. 
Shall pteafe thy wand'ring fight, 

O may he love, as Damon true. 
And Ueft tfaee wiUi delight. 

£hon]d Damon 'er« twliold thu day. 
The l^ht would lil muierve him i 

Yet do not thou hit gift repay, 
Hit own will better fetvc hun. 

2++ 1'he Beauties of all lie MAGAZINES feleSled. 

Black Lyon ; trom wlience tlie foUow- 
.Jity«-H^>Wi^,-w.».v,,w..v»;s'..V. 1 , ., Tta.^rt «f « pint of Rwk punch, 

A^Vfo'V M«1.™.»*J"*.^A1S.- 5^.1^,^; .Th.,pric, of. pot'- of 



ec^iMl u nt-o to the conie ft&ian of > ■ 

i'^«B!8""'' *'*■* " *'" '""^ content, ^^gj-*,^-,*^,.*,.-.*-*^ 

gf. co«imonfente,tothecuhet«otof a ••»»•*»»■•»■•**» f*w«»« 

■^'i«..,oF,Cj™f=,ongJ. ^V.^;i:r,l"rfV'^rffi 
i^\,„.mIo^ .0 th. ,d, 5,h, or !* ^f'2'; cit and ihc Dovos. 
pt,a caujifron, whole uiBmcter ii 31 

^^tf, iiichei, whnt » the Tuptrbr force ITf HEN firfl thennptikl»A>lkrit 
^ cljt^ic/petcufton. from tire round of ^V, prove, 

qli^piir ptVKeUle-drUini, tothefingie WeliVe the hippy life of low? ■ 

■W^Riof »^ fftus Drum BattleJbfe ? But ^hen familiar chsrDMt- no nnre 

' Let the UtituHe of Goody Cr^iicFie"* Infpire the blifs, they g»w before. 

}oi^^-lloalr while lie is feitted on it fh>ni Each leri delighting, left ii lov'd, 

any given diftince, be taken perpendi- ' Fiift thit, then that, ii dif^tprovM t 

cglarly from A to B j then tct a iliago- Complacence ftiea, neglcft rucceedt, 
nail lioe be firuck from hii heel to hit . Negleft difdajn and hatred farcedt. 

kntc C D, aitd a horizontal one then 'Twac thui 1 pair, who long time pni'i 

mull be drawn from £ to F. The joyi to lave and be bebv'd. 

Then fuRcr the parabolic curve G H At length I'elL out for trifiing thirp, 

todefcribe J^ of thefegmentof theellip- From trifling, anger moftly fprhigi. 

fii T 1^ i which, multiplied by the third! The wilh to pleaC; foribok each t»%ift, 

of the diameter, proaei thf Center of Lave't ilirone bybafclefi rage pofle&'d t 

gravity. Refolvd to part, theyd meet no more 1 

Two ladies being in company nitli F.nough —the cbaHot* at the door, 

two gentlenieni mx. W Z mm X Y ; The manfion wii my lady'i own } 

they went right hand and lett for 8 mi- Sir John relirfi'd to lireintoAnt 

nittes, 4 fecondaiandy without Aopping;; Writings wcjedrawn, each caufe agreed, 

the room was iS feet wide, >« feet long: ~Both vow'd, they'd ne'er recal the deed. 

I dejoan^ t>ow ipaiiy times, dtiringthe Tite chariota wait, why thi( delay F 

goiilg right, and left, W ftnok.hand* The fequel (hall the caure difplay. 

with; y,, who was i»rtiier with 2 ; and One lovely girl the lady bore, 

howl'often double U'l partner Oiook Drirpledgeof joysfhe taftei nomOret 

bandt.wilhZr . The Father's, Moiner"* darling, (he, ' 

N. B. This i» a priee qiieftinn, and Now lifp'd, and prattled on each knee, 

the lady orgcntlemanwhieh fefolvtn it. Sir John, when rifing to departi 

(hall be lewarded with a poond of gin- Turnd to the darling of his heart, 

gerbr^ad game nut*. , Ajid cgy'd, with ardour in hii eye, 

" Came, Beltfy, bid Mama good-by." 
A Scale of Merit, for the nfe of atl "The lady, trembling, anfwex'd, « No- 
Player* in Town and Conntry. " Go, kift Papa, my Bettfy, JO. 
TW O Aflon belonging 10 the '•• The child fliall live with me''— (he 
Theatru Royal, (vit, oneio (She cry'd. 
houfe* andtheothcrio the ot\ier) drank "" The child (hall chufe. Sir jDhnw. 
laft night one pint of RaOk at the Shake- " reply'd." 
ipcar, while two country Hay ers Were Poor Bettfy, looli'd at each, by CuriM, 
tU-Jakk^ one «uarC cf Foftcr at the And eackthelitartinstear difcerni. 

The Beauties efaU.thi MAG AZ INES felted. 245 

My lady alks, with doubt and fear, Pfvirty, to whom Laxary and Prt^ga~ 
" Will you not live witb me, iDT-dearr'' /'9 fled, attended by the graiid-childivB 
Yes. half rerolv'd, rcply'dthe cbiM,- oi Ritkti, Iifgmy wad. Mifiiy, and per. 
And,' hatir fuppre&'d her ton, flie faaded PMirr/^ to Makes Tifit to the 
' lV)ird, land of PUaly. Inftnifled by ha 

" C9in^, Scttiy,CT;'d Sir John, youll guefls, with the help of inchantmeiiu, 
Ihe, in a tbkk %, failed oref Hu 

" And live with dear Papa, I know." 
Ves, Bettiy^iy"^— th*U4y then - 
Vfdarela'd the wond'ring child again. 
" ^ The time XS\ liv& with both it o'er, 
"^ Tqi'tfJa^ we lairt ta meet no more ; 
••"Cfiure f^ep": — here grief o'er;iDivd 

her breaft, 
Arfttakntiaifflout, too long fu^iprdi'd. 
The child, who teari and chiding join'dt 
Suppoi'd Papa, difpteatM, unkind g 
And try*d, with tXi her little Ikilt, 
To Tooth hit «fE relenting will. 
Do, Cf7'd the lirper, Pappy! do 
Love d««r Mania 1— Mama love* jom I 
Subdu'd, the foorce of manly pridr, 
Ko more hit'Iookt hii heart bely'd j 
Tha tender tranrport forc'd it's way i 

rocky confine*, and gently dropped oti 
an unUicky night, mto a plearant val^ 
called the feat of Gted-bumaar. 

Here, midft cooling ttphyn, fan- 
ning galea, waving woods, whifperiBf 
breeict, and murniuring itreami, the 
little god of loA was fportiifg, and <u 
that fatal evening had been revelling ia 
the palace ot htlighlim^^tti oat, he 
found thii Sorccreri, his f«i(n heated 
with wine, did not permit him to dif- 
cover who Ihe wai, but he eagerly con- 
veyed her to a fano-houfe, called H»f- 
pitalitj. In the morning when he 
awoke, and found St wet Pavtrty he 
had by hi* fide, L»^ fled away tffiight- 
ed ; there flie waa delivered of a fon. 

They both confefi'd each other's fway | the fniiti of that night'i acquaintance. 
And (ramptcd by the focial finart. She called hii name InviHUm, and by 

Breaftnift'dtobreaft,andhearttohea(t. him Ihc was maintained j he built for 
Each clafp'd ^cir bettry, o'er and o'er, her Ihe palace of WtaUBMiufs, where.un- 
Aod Ton dreve empty from the door, der the fhape of a woman of pleafuref 
Yek that htra paflion* for a tear, flie ufed to be viGted by the Servants of 

Give natnn vent, 'and drop tt here. RUhti. Them flic foon, by her fpelli, 

difabled, then turned them over to the 
X)0000(?e?<S>3< ;<3e(X>K)3C Caolcr />,>«>, who kept them prifoner 

'n Che CalUe of Shame. 

While thefe things were tranlaffing 
in the kingdom of Rithti, two yoang 
ladies, one a Icgimitate, and the other 
a natural child of the bme father, their 

and 7rmib, were travel- 

Thb. Contention between Povbktt 
and Rictris, with the Adventorei 
of Flattkt. 

IN the vale of Tempe, iliere once 
dwctt a mighty Prince, whofe name 

was Rithts. He married thebeirefsof ling tlat way, but beJore they reached 

the family of PUatj, by her he had a it, Fijian aroTc before diy>break, 

fon and a daughter, their names were drcfled herfelf inber Qfter'scloatbs, and 

Pradigality mid Avarice. PmdigaUty came into the city. Invntian fell in 

Ihe Son, fell in love with tlic Lady love with her, (he bore him the baftard 

Luxury, 'from which match fprung the Ramanir, hy whole help they crefted 

Cripfic Mrjhy. ■ytear/r* the daughter, the fort of Suprrjlitioti. flmi TumlJl 

was tlole away by her father'l Ileward, and Z>^a>V tilled the once happy plain*] 

Offrfjlar, to whom Ihe bore before the palace of Deligit was defrayed i 

wedluck one fon, named Infamy. Lfut (helteied himlclf in the cottage 

Thckingdomof^/r^'j, was bound- where Truth was left, and they war* 

ed on the north by a vati ridge of moun- both maintained by a very-veneraUeold 

tains, on the other fide of which, in gentleman, calU& HoHaur. PUnqAM^ 

the cave eS SUti, Hved tbt Sorcercli wing, Jiici«i Vay toi, Infanr) wrii.'S**- 

t^6 The Beautizs efoH tbi 

icffioaaf bUgrand-fither't eA^te, in4 

■BunedvUdy new mixlelled hit houlbold, 

LMKi»t/it be made gentleman of th« 

bcd-cfaanber ) BjprBcrih, hii chipljtm i 

DfiituKb, hi* CDotLi flattay,, m^er 

fH' tht jceremoniet) ^rji^, hii ward- 

t)WC KMper, and Bjtt, hit compaiiion,. 

.,, J^fiitt beheld, with indignation, 

jlfJi. oWTf^u cqmiqitted, and fent 

tlje Shepherd Indufiry to re-lnftice 

jilVyt/*, by wfiofe help Pfucrty waa de- 

/^tRd« Sf^'er^itiip puUed.dowr, ?Jenlj 

^XtaII«l. the ho^Je of ffa/nonialJ de- 

Jioyed, ^nd t f^un dwelling ereAed in 

jri«,llMd, (ajjed C>«'Mi'> wheie he lived 

^wiib hjs^bftde the nymph TranqmlUtu 

^ith wlioin catn^ £«%'<, Triir:^ and ^- 

MfU-. He ihen altered hit houlbold. 

, JirVjjF, «M iii;Kl( Wi cli^pUin j Extrci/i, 

^li rJiyficiaD i PrifJiatt and ffeuur, 

li)s Reward) i £««/ and T'rHr^, hi* pan- 

jters 1 Hufiafitj, hi* companion f Ceai- 

f^$«n» Fngaliti and Ottditnil, his 

.domcftk*, and the font of Laiexr, hii 

,workit|en. Pevtr/j wax batilflied to her 

cave, and Lav'""/' with her ; ^/« broke 

)|iinecki Dtbaiifb died of a forfeit; 

iijfrerTiJy took to the Bagc ; In^tti- 

' titn, hired bimfelf ;o a poet ; PriJt 

became pimp to a nobleman ; hfamj' 

wai hanged, and hiifirj put into the 

WorUipufe. The fiiry Flattery waa 

fentenced to wander over the eanh, 

fubjeA to every inconvenience eqital to 

. -mOTtali) except deatl;, for a term of 

; JM'ri- A* flie wandered penfiw along 

. * highwajman happened ttj .iheet her, 

"■_J)iitlnftradof robbing. hei', dirried her 

" '^oine, fcft off tiie roatl.^hirti a large 

."jfiO, an"d made her bU'-)cU!pir. She 

.Jherclwe her later afott.'^ed Z)#- 

; ,iii>, who turned Gam^^fter. Ttirtobe 

■' "rtmarked, that her voice waj the moft 

. ihelodious in the world, and every body 

/ . that heard her once futg fell In love with 

' ler-. And one diy a nobleman's fon'' 

going'to fiatid caAdidate tot a boroagh, 

Xftgk her wi;h him to aflUthn eledion. -' 

' , . ' jMtKi dbing nif jvung lotd'i buA^ < 

v. se&, tht in]^bitanti petitioned her to 

,Aaf *ith thrra. She loon new modelled 

. .Ar town i to the men Ihe taught the 

sn of wtif'u^ lort'ktten, Ow iroma 


Ihe intruded in the ufe of lot^n^ 


'JThe cnrate of the parilb hearing of 
her power, fent her up with a letter to 
hia bfffiop ; but on the road a comtdi 
fell in love wi A her, took her home, and 
fhe grew To great a favourite, th«t mf 
lady would hear of nothing, or grant 
nothing but what thi* talkative fprite 
had a hand in, fo that the faiiy ww 
emplojred fiom the ladjr'i toilet to. the 
turnfpit in the fcullerr. Tbia lad/Jwl 
niany woen-,'' but not mj coidd nake 
an impreflion On her heart, till com mo« 
Ibarp-fighted than tbe refl, bribed the 
iFairy-tohi) afliftance, and bjber i^- 
nagetnent in a month** time married tile 
lad^, and in another month, fuch ii 
the ingratilDde of man, fcidied Fiat- 
tfty oVt of doon. She wat picked ap 
by a poor poet, to whom flie taught the 
art of dtdication ; but he fending her 
with a copy of verfe* in praife of virtue 
to a kept miftrefs, the couTttSU 
begged her of him, and maintaiaed her 
a* an interpreter to all her loven i but 
at laft the woman of pleafore failing 
reaJlj in love, flte difmifled Fltutaj, 
yho then hired herfelf toaPace-painter, 
'then turned mantna-maker, nextlady'i 
woman, and at bft let np a nuUiaeri- 
<hop, there tbe prime munfter met her, 
vnd brought her to court. Bntholalling 
into dirgrace, fhe forfook tiiaii and-re- 
foHed ftom that time forward to Mtach 
betfelf to n» one in pa[ticnbir,,buc 
ibr the good of the public. Am ii ta be 
heard of at a great man's lerMi.and 
a rich man't table, in the beginaii^ of 
eonrtJhip, and at the latter end «f • 
petition, but fcldom fren a^er 
matrimony, ntn-evertobcfotuid^tthe 
tavern After the third:boHle. 

<;rai>. I. Of thcSsAUAK'sI^aval 
^iAoiyj or FoaE-CASTLi'i Jour- 
nal.. . 

BEFORE mwenttawsu-thiitaft 
trip, we and the French both siade 
•deal of lec-way move nor we ought, 
cgofltrnnC icttting aul uofettUng the 

rtt Beavtim ifMlbl MAGAZINES filiSii. 247 

bcmndt and diftuices in Notb Scotia, French triden complained of Ao Ep^ 
or Acsdia; aitd fimebow or another, glifh traden^ HieEngltTh tntdenctf the 
far want cf-our prkking of a right Freiich, fo there wai very littfe waf 
cDorlc, or making proper oblerTationi, made towardf an acanwnodation. ' 
or fometbuig or anothar (my head Atlaft there wu an order mad^i 
WIS nofer fnighted with polhict) but it tiiat the tre:ity Ibould be overhawlcd 
waaowiog toroRiethingofmiiinanage- agun, to explain the fenfe ont. Thii 
BWiit in tb«t affaiTf one fide or to'ther, you'll Ay nai doublcf tranble, bot peo- 
Bot being dear in latitude and ]onfpr- pie rometimei love ttt do that in twric^ 
tttde^'or sUie ve had had na occalion which they might do at once. I'ra- 
toga-to wax together. member a fleet of odn being lent to d(> 

I b«fa no offence to tba gentlefolk* ban]u of New Foundt^nd (thoH^ t^ 
who were ordered to keep a good look fuch hazy weather there) to hMKiTM'tbk 
«nat Utrecht, when the peace wai French fleet ; and theW weftnt odt'v- 
npon tfaeftookt, tbey nnderftood mak- nother fleet to convby the 'fifH 'ft!^ 
ibg of peace better than making of heme. Nowif the fitflhadbeoL Ib^C 
inMpa, or cUe they wou'd have been more eaougb, we fliould not have'h'ad »i^ 
dear in dividing Ihe-limita of each par- occaGon for the trouble Of the fec0is9 1 
tyi but die grcateft people don't know and we might have known whcSre t^ 
«(iy,lhin|b sn^*)'^ puti me in mind French fleet had been bound, and hAw 
kow other men may be ont of their many there were, if we had gone to a 
denent, at wcU aa a failar on horie- good market wiih fome recret-fervice 
back. money, and bought a rtght parcel of 

At tiie £ift 4ilco*eiy of the Weft- frelb intelligence. However, I dont 
IndidbythePiitagUMeandSpaiuardi, underftand thefe thing* as they OmuM 
the Po^ wai Lord High Admiral of be ) we failon are only to do juft aa we 
GhriAendam, in the way of church Icr- are bid, and To we do ; and I wiAi erery 
vice } and the churchmen tben bad all body that give* ui order* )tnew u wdl 
the Isymen in tow i lb that whatever what to bid u* do, ai we to do it i li 
wa* done, the Pope'* leave muA be But to return to my journal, 
afked for it. Now, when the firS ad- [n the year of our Lord 1759, tbeite 
TCoCorer* landed upon the large weft were commiflariei, French and EngliA, 
contineBt, onefaid, thii i* my birth} fending and proving, and declaring and 
ad bi^lier fud, tfai* i* mine ; and I cUiming, and denying and explaining, 
bdong to the ftarboatd fide, and I'll a]labautthiiNovaScotia,orAcadiaiaad 
have the larboard fidej but they could the French made falfe maps to gettheir 
not tdl how to make it ont, lb they demand* allow'd of ^ but they conldnot . 
Ant to the Pope, and he took a pen fetch Mvpwi A fuch fcheme*, however. - 
m4 ink, waA pMTed a tine fore and aft Yet wbUe we were becalmed With ftich 
•pOB a Ifaeet of paper, and faid, oit difpute),theMonfcet*ftoodnpon'tp|tber 
diia fide ii yonr^ j and on {hi* fide it tack, and away they fteei^l aA 'afong 
your'*.— Bathe was out in hi* draught, the river MiiEfEpi, thfn donrnthe jgmt. 
iat want of knowing the country a* lake Ontario, which run* into the nver 
-fcCAHld do, nnd feveral wars -mai the St. Lawrcwe ; nay, they grew ^^- 
occafion of it ; and fo it wai heiv with pudent, that they run t^ a Tort; eaUed 
lil— and how cou'd it be otherwife. Crown Pcunt, upon our New "iTork 
' #hni perhapj they nught know not tenitone*. 'V '' 

enou^ of geography, the make of the And we happeoed'at tidi' fiMit to 
earth, the decliimtion o£ the pel^ for- .commit a blunder in pofitiaii but w; 
vcying, nor geometry, don't often do thefe thingi. ThC af- 

When a veflel n not in right trim, fair was thut. The Indian* «w^vs.t 
fee cant fail at Qte Aould do. Now tifed^of the ¥vcTtc\v ^T>'(u\in^:d^v'cA 
tbit WM* the cafe ia Notm Scotia, the oiic and aSL ciL^eSe^ % &^i«'^ ^^ 

S48 Tit ntAVTWifsUai MAG AZlUESjIUkd 

uJtt the El^iOi. Tbit MTW At'pdy o£ Ikwilr.iVga «lM' OliMV . 

«)(«■ <rUch in tbM pwt of Iks mM ilitifM—dAfHj rfpwttlJw 

V««ai^wi&Ar. B«t]wwdttM«a- km -«fto«rU t* h». aMii«I|^ 4p 

dtwoBrtofpfiM^nBufiitMbtawr aMdif a,Mvfank«.o«t**<tu«k« 

W ot M wlhoMldh««< l M i»^ -Irffaw ■T**-' *- ^ mir 'riilf ij jfai 

|te. - ■ mS b«tBftv«)r.m>t.«CiiKi 

' Kr the IbAbm irr tlte iwat A^id- Yettbc comnitM* om'd.niM 

ii» vafau inMgiiMhIl ffciy «■ to b« wImk dN<i:te4b> Ikam'i b« |^ 

Dktil cMt AnM thm. laftnd ^ but when wcr« ilwr w Iri7.< 

nBUiBf lkana« <Mfl)M>d bm dw** when— tboA raCiilBiwy^ liU 

MHi.'ft fin* pdt«r fnTrntt af (kfi na^ Mha.Ropd i^iaiHtu)nh 

|M»Jtitw>pmyfcnnMi Mid Wfpeaiqr Ame U any thiaib <))•)' '((•■•^ 

Ittfil ar Wafcing tlwm imwiy iim» «r tlMt ygaiacOMJ 

«wilM'^A)f>Mii^C«fpiriu(dM^«Na|^ it not alw^a akuw. in tba wn 

jholl Ar>tatotarnn>C7or alldti^ ko-jwuget fitter can ibtDCtiau 

Mireoa^-MfiadoatpropaplMfits caafirt with bar. 
MUlvMapeni and wboilha iaapla T* ^ emttmrntJ. 

^babitaBti cana-iAout Ui^'lohwNr 

kbnada, aad AKb other gafturat. and 
iathcfa fangai coa'd only giK& b^ 8 I It, 

fiEii^lii«bafiM&ban-dBMr« If the Ebitoe of the Am 
and of nadi gnater confaqaoK* tfaaa jj ,^ Afapwnw>i4»rf, «mu. 
^nalFf-wai— the i>l>8bnaat».wcnaU remaiaiDg part of tha tatar pa 
rianocd* the7faiK7'd ba wa> naaTiir- bythe AnMUkStrif pnat thi 
Iwdwaanb. tooany itooboanliiV and Ainb irafer ai rfn it i 
^ luaa. ^ (hat they IkMild BBC tbay an Toy waloana, 
Mfc* fix* of land to ftaad opon. y<m 

-' 'HwB ftrcnl of o«r odd fart of En- Oxfori, Jnwtf, tT<a. 
'jtM/^ paoola^ft up a tradu^ aoaipanyf * 

^bM^wU tfaaA acw faiaada of von. ContiDBaUon of iMrBLii^'i 
^and anflaaTotucd to*-«taih«- TXPELIX wm fiu doim 
'jiapof dMfcAaf-A* daalanflf-^iT' A tuuKher oan«^. laiifi 
;(&■{< iMd PeaMaaaW Jwt wi lat tt—i ad, dwt nothing wcwld nenpoi 
cna»'ilai%U«at altof ««r MW <!• .fnftm jroath iiwn ia^niu 
-Mill' iibnttheywtfghtWtfhlwr- guard inc^parUnc* fntn. I« 
-Qh— *.^di9 fj^Mad fucfe 4 d«4*f «*- -riwanjiift rtffniptinn of tbaa 
'Taih'A9teiBii|^.tbar-ai#iirAe,JMo which tha wana^ phiag^ 
^ bpart 1 .tt» ladlw nan ftighlad, and . —dihgafan Jaapa, <hat ay JH 
■laarcd «ff) aad. indcad te. .aay ba a fufficicntanttdota tengrai 
'ndira af v$t Mm,- •feiab'tha naw , After tba diftraftintt, bafoai 
' a^Tconuoa waiMM tv ^ail wMt ware .ddafs irtikb tha limiditj 4 
^ate' ww a to tir ty iha In diaai to< be wwiiVally prodwca, Iwv aaai 
-an* iattoM, il^piMde, tb** t^r- ^imp**>*diA«>*^ P*^^*^ 
, were MDinllr. " ■ -' wndcr one of-thf <ba r a fl c ri cp 

"tbuftM aaaAer 4iBg^ hi, which iniiiiiadiniiwfiiiliim ilimii 1 
lai M-X l ■ * l -a<imalpaal<g(faraa. itig kfiwif tiicfmi&wfm aaaln 
vf^aaniiritr-onaa aa paac^-nldi Uit«ic, 1 patt ,j^. of (»:) 
' tbaoww^ «4k a^aa «fa|iW-'t».la<Ml bitiaraeft at>d ^gflidb /i^.fi 
'bar, loft^GtCMa tba w a r b aab a -om, -tioa of tba:PfP9lf. ritb,id«fi 
-: dw-A^ £^jai)d A&mUy gnatcd. . jbE«l,.iw .MK tf.iilMSMN* 
\»^aFtf^mmmt- tarn- t i n i l * H j Kw^' W » ni . waM m>WiWoJ«.W| 

yW^BAVTiiif/ «///^ MAGAZINES ftleOed. 249 

f«l|^kig kku. The booki whidi I xad opportuoirr t but I tUHV Aw with 

carriad May rHiMt «wc fiichi M borror, that he mm sontrlving tg pa^ 

bcighfBd lof ■UomDcc of bb^ felf { pctiut« hi* gratibation, and was defi- 

Iw-f iM«'fWt'il> far ■handoDed, aa to ram tofit nic to hiipurpole by oompleti 

tn^tioB, or eo- and radical corruption, 
M'lnjr ownniad To efcape, howkver, wai not yet ia 

■•> ' my power, I could Aipport the expcp- 

Wtf 'rohttion vemitted iKMe of )iii cc« of my condiiion only by the coik. 

tediteA, 'tot Ti&«d me fft ofttn, that tbuaoce of hii favour. He providaA 

r«aa rnwiliiiiw afraidi'^eft hi* aS- all that wai nKcJIary, and iu a fe* 

^■itfiftoAI wtfuk hira ta fufpicion. weeki, congratulated me Dpon my e^ 

WlltiMM.f ha cane ho ftMad ne w«cp- cape fiom the dan get-, wbUh we bad 

ifit aBri waa ttwcfoM Mi dctigbtfvlly both expcOcd with fo much inxictyt.,- 

cMntdaed than he eapefied. Aftar 1 then began to rcnind hiin of hit prOK 

InqiMlt'etpaAtiUttaAiaponthaunretr arifci to reftore me with my&me.uor 

Anibkftca •Fiiijr ftrra«v aud iaaiime- hivred to tiic world. He prooufed nw: 

nbUpnxeOatioMofeveriaftiBgciKardi in general temli| that .nothiiig flioiiU 

he at laftfooad, that! wu more affofl- be wantiqg which hi* po<Aer could a^ 

cd with the lolt of my inpocence, than to my bi^iuieri, bat forbore to releafa 

the ilijiii it my- faiM, and tliat he .mc from my «on/ineaicat. I knew how 

aitgbt not b« di&uriied by my rcmorre, muchmy reception in the world depend- 

brpn to lidl my confciencc with the ad upon my fpecdy mum, and wai 

•pittcft af - ifvalipon. - Hi* argument* therefore outrageoully impatient of hit 

■w ibcli> 11 nj CQiirie of lifie hai fiwce delay*, which I now perceived to be 

ciqnftd meimkn to the Bweffity of only artifice* of lewdoeft. He told ma 

iMoifcg,<MlpriJ«pi^yi and faliacioun at lift, with aa appeonnce of-totroWf 

yai thir tf ftAcowfonortedwr by thair that all hope* of reiteration to my tbr» 

■orclty, filled iM«Hd* da*ibt wwl per- mer ftate were f«r ever precluded f that 

flaxity, «od intorrapted that peace, chance had difcovered my fccret, and 

wUch I began M&d fram the £110811- taalice divulgcil it ) and that nothing 

tia£taj npcniance, without fubltitut- now remained but to (eek a retreat maat 

iagany Other fopport. I liftened a while private, where curJoTity or hatred oouEl 

tigrhisa^Blu giibblci but it* influeace ncierfindui, 

waftuW'tWtuMMUredby natural wnrco, .The nge. angoifii, and re&ntne^t 

atid CMtfy UocatiaB, and th« conviaiom widckl Ak. M- thi* account are not io 

Vtocfc HaaMtr attempt gave me of hi* be anprefitd.' I wm in ta much dtettd 

WcmA completed ny abhomnce. I of reproadi »v^ infamy, which he n* 

imvt'ttiUi ciiF barbariaUt wbo, when prtfentcdMpurl'uiag nw wiih full.ciyt 

' Uai^ t Jt - ibiif Upa opon their cooft, that I yielded myfelf implicitly to bia 

'^tlecdif dMllolke rtidu, that they nay difpofalt and wa« removed with a 

fMNtfAdr lading I and have alwaya thoufand ftudied precaution* thro' by- 

Iftottglit 4Ut wretcba, tbu* mcrdlefi way* and datk palTage*, to another 

faiilhffr Icpredatinw, cn^ht to be de- boule, where I harraflcd him with per- 

"iatHS^ tf geaenl i&rarTeAioa of all petual fidicitationa for a fmall annuity, 

■ fUhn^a^ij^ how light i*thii gwlt that ought enable me to live in thexoun- 

^ U nh uiaM of bin, who in lfa« agi- try with obfcurlty and innocence. 
"^MliBoflCMarfiootaaivay tkennchor Thiademaad heat fiill evaded with 

^'iPfUtf, tni- wh an he hai drawn ididc aitknt pnfeflioni, but in time appeued 

' tl M Af fin* tittfatbi of Tirtoe, hide* oAndad at my importunity and difimA t 

'' iHt SgM^f baivtB, .which woold direft aadhavii^ one day endeavoured to fooih 

"kert^Mnw. -I to^hitherto coafider' mv with ancommion cx^ceffinm^ >*:<»- 

"Wift i i l ri i»> H> u -«<i»llr batryd with dvacts «tea te f owA ^-1 ^'i»»*^ 

ago T** Beauties of aU tU MAGAZINES fffe^ft/. 

cwkttt tnnmun of angrr. I wm NMt dti^ IprtKuretlatodgingintlie 

p)e>(«l that he was nt latt roured to b^dcward ^tttet W rriMh hoiric, and 

fJRifibillty.Bndexpeftingthat he TTOiiM cniiita7<d'Tny MndMTy ta cmfntre'-fbra 

atliiincxtvifitcoinply with my recjurft, <<nric«; My attplWtttioni were gen^ 

lived with great trxflquitity upon the rally rcj«Acd fat* want of B charsfttJ*^ 

inotiey in tny hand*, and was lo much At length, I wa« receifed at adfRper^f 

plealnl with thii paufe of prrfeciition, but when it wa» known'tb my it&tani^ 

that T did not reflcft how much hii ab- that t had only one gown, and tbSt of 

fmce had exceeded the ufual tnremlt, filk, Ac wai of opinion that' I looked 

till I wa) alarmed with llie danger of like a tliitf, and without Wanting Hin^: 

wanting lutxiftence. ricd me away. I then tried to fu^lpWt 

I then fuddenly contrafted my ex- rayfitif fcy «y needle, and by my laiM. 

pences but was unwilling tofupplicate la^'«rKommendatien,"6bR^ned*littli|^ 

ibr all^ltince. Neceflity however foon work from a fliop, and Hit three weeb 

overcame my modefti', or my pridt, lived without i«pinit)g ; but ^rilen my* 

aiiil I applied to him hy a letter, but punAvality had gained tnii lb 'htnChK^ 

hnd no anfwer. I writ in terms more putitioi!, that I wu trnftod to' ikake' 

freOing, but iiiiiiout eflfeS, I then up ■ heiJd of fome value, one of m^' 

icnt an agent to enquire after him, who fellow-lodgen ftole the laee.'Stndl wj» 

jnibrmed me, that he hr:d quitted hit obliged to Jly from a prorccbtion. ' 
houle, and wat gone with bis family to 1'liu* driven agnin tirto th« flrert^ 

rtfide for fume time upon hi) eftate in I lived upon the lea'ft' that coidd flip- 

LefntJ, port me, and at night atCoHimodated 

Hcwevcr Ihockcd at thii abrupt de- royfelf und«r pent-htnifti ai well a* I 

partiire, I was yet unwilling to believe could. At length 1 became ibTolutelf 

that he could wholly abandon me, and pennytefit and having ftnlled'jtn dly 

thtri cfore by the fale of my cloatlis I without fbftmince, Wxi at the clbfe ' tS 

fuppoi-tett myfelf, cxpe&ing thHt every the evening accoRM by an elHerly man ' 

polt would bi'ing me relief. Tliui I with an invitation to a tavern. I n- 

pa^ed levcn montli* between hope and futigdhtm'withheritation'Chefeized me 

defeflion, in a grndual itppi-oach to by the hand, and drew me into a netgb- 

pnvei'iy and diftrtk, cmaciaitd with bouring houfe, where, when he faw my 

dilbontent, and bewildered with uncer- face pale with hunger, and my eyei 

tainty. At laft my landlady, after fwelling with tears, he fpurned me from 

many hints of the nccsDity o4-a new him; and bad me cant and whine in 

lover, took the upportutiiry of my ah- fome other place; he for bis part would 

fence to (earcli my boxes, and mtlling take care of hit pockets, 
fome of my apparel^ leized the. remain- I liill continued To ftand m the way, 

derforrer.t, and ted me to t^e door. hsvingfcarcelyffrength towalkt^rther. 

To rcmbnltrate agalnft legal cruel^ wh«n' another loon addMTed me In llie 

was vain, tofupplicaic obdurate brut»- fanfe' manner. Wben be faW the'ftMi 

li'.y wu hopeleft:. 1 went away 1 knew tokens at' ttalaniily, h(J't:oi1IIder«d1lilt 

nut uhither, aiid wandered about with- I might be obtnined 7tt ' :t cheap nxt, 

out any fettled purpole, unacqiuiinted am) therefotr (jufct^y ittlde OVettM^t ' 

wiih the ufii:il exjvdients of mifcry, which I had no longff lirmiiefiifi'tt-' 

unqualified fur laborious olHces, afjaid feft. By this naiT't' fftii'iti^ihftMtd 

to meet an eye that had leen me before, tour nonthiin ^utlothr-tttclLedfleA; 

and bopelcfs of relief trom th<a« who and then' ahandbiitM' to "ihy VStrnf«r 

were ttrangers to my formercundiiion. conKtlon, fmn wMcNil wai'^tfiviiWd 

Mi<;)itc»lnenn in the inidft' of' tiry dtT- by anotln:rlc«epeR..'lHrili(M4dQ^Ihrt!« '' 

traift!on,andTAillcnn;inuedtownndtr, I hatrnot^pafllHffcut yeaiVifhikilnutgli ' 

Mi tba laettacet of The' KMch oUjgcd of vxtoniun, ^Ad-"ttir4^m?Bf^.(fh»l ' 

«*''' -i jl ;i w» 

TArBkAcTisa 0f:4il tit MAGAZINES feleSeJ. 251 

•M man, md raaKTiia<i tbi camqioii ff'r are ^tbgtd to »nr CtrrefienJtiift- 

prey x£ .acddaital ltwd*c(f j At une fir tvery Pittt tbty jtni u> ; tul ■itg^ 

tiincJrickad upfgrfik bjttbc miftrera for tbt fmti.rt, tbiy will jien/y fnm 

of ft brotbd, M aaMbn begging in the ivhtm ihry take •uiiiat tbty j'aaeia- ««' 

fticcu la be relieved from hunger by v'/A (if fUj an mt erigimilij/tr turn. 

vickednof*; without aay- hope in iha /t^ ihii Narraiive ^gHtJ Jnrelix 4u' 

4^ but of, Aidiiig roinc whom folly ^''i 'o tht Authar eftte Rambler. , 

or UKefi may axagie to myatLurcmentt i • 

.»i .iu««. », r.ii.aio™ « night, 'MsimMx^a^miam.wxm 

bu fticb at guilt and teirorimprefi up- * -t- 

r./i^Ti^t/GuildfordStik. jf^,^ 
Drinking Soiig. By G. A. Sti- 


vrifdoni wUl preacb obMIt 

Faith fully H'iil praAife a* wdl : . . 
Men are liiiiplc, and lite but a toy> Sir, 
III toying it it wc exceL 
! it worth our while. 

If tboTe wbo pafi their At^t in plenty 
tod fecnrity, could vilit for an hour 
th« difmal nceptaclei to which the proT- 
tifute retir» from her noAumal »Gur- 
&u,aadfee the wretchct tlitt lie crowd- 
ed tqi^n^ mad with intemperance, 
ghiftlj with fataine, nauftoui with tilth, 
and DoiGime with jlijeafe ; it would not 
be cmfy for any degree of alihorrence 

lo harden them igaicA compafTion, or Through learning to toil > 
to repteti the delirc which they muft Or trouble our heuk how to thinks 

immediately fed, to refcue fuch numbcrt Thought ne'er wai de£g(i'd, 

of >*■ f IT v^ btingi from a iLate lb dreads To puzzle the mind, 
ful. . So only let'» mind wbo't to diinlc, , 

It ii laid, that in Fraaa they annu- H. 

aOy mcuatt their Oitctt. and fliip tlieir Ki„g Solomon. I'm liot prafane. Sir, ■ 
pcolbtulci and vagabond* to their co- wm a wife, yet a whhnfical df , ■ 

lonici. If the j.otnen that inieft thii He ne»er tlwmght any thi.i- v>in. fir," 
city bad tU fame opportunity of efcap. Till he was paft pteafure himfelf. • 

ing fram their fnifenev, 1 believe vety He ufedto fay, 

IttlefbmwoBldJienecdraryi&i'who There", a time » play, 
amang them can dread any change? Tolebour, to lo«, and to think t 

many pf utindeed are wholly unquali- Let thofe inthdrtirime. 

Bed far any, but firrvde empktyiaentt. Remember their rime, 
and tiuCe peihapt would require Um ai prefent 'tit time we ftou'd drink.' 
care of a magiArate to hinder them ... 

from ibnowing the fame prafUce* in . a a- 'l ■ •• ' ' 

pmkdxl.b, ii-.m, fn>m r,f«™,liJ. Jifpainm... J.lhrf, dapft , ■ 

•^ .■..'.../. .. ' Didyimionrekn(m(hep!ear«reof folljr,' 

You'd ne'er be fb wetk, to 'be wife. ' 
Let *he tnimjiet of fime, ' ■ 

and muW gladly he ddivercd oa any 
ttnnimim the neceOity of guilt, and 

po^l ci^ycan afibcd opportuniiiet wh^w«e"nl 

farc^W.en)>ftil;Utian,ar' -"^ ' 

of.ji^ftice can' ^attiBod 

and where tht eye „ .v ■. r - . j 

J , ■ J' ■ I I By the bufy in frarte, 

id to individuala, „-' ' , 

. .^ ue cent T>er cent mad 

m-ballt blink, 

Ue cent per cent made, 

"Ti* cent per cent better to drink. ' 

ihofe vr)>0 .cannot be made good may ba 
redraJJfe^ from milchief. Far my part, 

lihoi)l4.^'''^'M^pi''*ilG£e.of ba&ilb- "• ,, t 

moit,. iwd tbuik ravfclf happy in any Come about with a bumper boyf beartj, - 
repon, ttfat il^ujd i:eion me once ToqurKingandourt^ouatiyiucLeltf 

agai^IS haiuft]i,siid'peaccl To oblivion toil cti>T^a.TV&\uV-]i , 
'■..*. . . J agit SiTt Ac. May fteadom. out 6st-iAft*V^» 

Here's « hetOth to thofci 
ly ho face oUr foe*, 

To thofe wbodare fprafcat they dtink i 
Tofuch Ibrt of neni 
Agiin ind again. 

3g2 TbeB^Atnus 0/allthtM.A.CfLZliiRS/tb^nt 

petifknt uid relcaleti >i>d w 
infolveat tA tlearcd me ftata 
diton, I then CaUawed the Uw, 
iting ititk the rmnnfa I exp 
wiflied my hand* of it. And 
Again and again boys we'll drink. 

A letter (zatn a Scriblbk. 

IWa« bound 'prentice in £t. Giles'd 
to a tradefman who ftiaved for a 
penny, but my roulahhoiredlhegrovEl- 
ing bufined ; and having t'onmeily fpoke 
once at the f'antoul philofaphical club, 

ilpon the beatitude of ftill bom Infants, "« thrive, got my Hccnce take 
I foribok Ihaving and commenced dif- T**'" ? l'."^ "'''''*' *■" " '^ 
putant. I foon found out the three. 
great tecrett of the kience, which it 
confidently to afTcrt, a* coniidtntly t 
deny, and ridicule rcvaled religion. 
But one day an old gentleman having 
taned me, for talking in a ludicroua 
manner about the New Teftament, 
lettott'argnmenting, and hiicd myfcif tt«>IMt*#V«««*:»#«««* 
to be wiiier to a hazard-table; there I t>. K. We muft beg leave (c 
learned the dofirine of chance), from onr rcadei-s, that when we firft 
thencelvraimarkcrtoabillisnl-lable, took to SeteA ihe Biaatiii of 
where J got-ati infight into tha mathe- gazinti, it was deligned only 
ipatics I at my leilure houn 1 fiudied pile the feveral original Piece 
Chtneyl lift of horfe-racet, and Tur- were inferted in thofe pablicatic 
pin's calculation! of cock-baltlui nith 
this knowledge, and a lew bqti^ I made 
it the b^. i camoout upon tlie tOKii 
Witli the cumplcat chan&er of n know- 
ing one. At laA, by an vccidental 
bun which I received iraiamf,v 
I was pbliged to lie by (or tie do 

believe, is more pcopei') dnringthii re- irjAs from Book;, or from N 
treat l.ttudied the nature and properties persi naj^, we meet fevenil of 
of mercury, I examined 4tt etU&*p and Pieces, which wc have publlthed 
foon found myiclf an adept in medicine, bef^ire, offcT'd up again in then 
On my recovery I let up ta praAife Piece*. 

phyfic, 1 advtrtiled in the Kapert my ' However, ai we won'd do t\ 

grand rcllmiivB AuiveneroU Elixir, thor julticc, we fhall, fin- the 

and from Holbom-bars to Wbitechapel- rome, not only anjuaint oar 

ban, no man in. my way wm better re- from what Magazines we take 

fpefted. But at lei^th. Idling ariefted by kttion, but a! fo to what New 

Riy druggift, 1 was a long time in the they arc obhged for their Ella 

' Marthalfca, there I had an opportunity we think it would be but a pi 

to perfcft myfelf in tlidlaw; I did fo, turn (asthofe News- pa pen in 

/ eottnrftd vnth all the gtntlenen pri- New Mstter, » Toon as we hi 

iimeTw from whom f could obtain in- Vtttied^ i.ha.t they would fpeci^-l 

if/vAioiMjIiRucon/blteduaconnfel; haveiAcii'tt fpn&^^ BiMti 

* wrou eaftt and affidavitf, tlctif up MajraKiau. 

ing how many dillrefled damfc 
ight wiJked up and dnwi Ihe 
Fleet-ftrcet, and the Templo 
a honle where they eould cat 
I pitied them, I. hired a coi 
huufe, I fold liquor there, ai 
flielter to Ihcfe ttnhappy womt 
the inclemency of the weath 
Ibme envious neigbboun, ve« 

But I fhall fay no more yet of 

Gnefa, Till I know what you or 

to give me for writing for you. 

I am. Sir, yoi» 

P. E» 

P. S. SireCl for me at Ihe < 

Fiddle, Br^cri-row, Moorfiel 

e are forty to Jay, notwitli 
what real Hew Matter we oHt 
iiiUic in every Number of o 
nd our CorrtfpondenfS) we e; 
ipfhe reft of our volume with 
'ietc* Seleaed ; for the otiier M 
ait, fnr ihe m6ll part, made 0] 

rif BtAOTiM 4 oi( Ihc MAGAZINES/ASlrA «5! 

Fmin tbe Impekiai. Maoaziki. 

TH K -Hwraniuh U Gtaated on the 
N. W. partof the iflvul of Cn- 
taf'«Be vf the greater Antillci in' A- 
Moki, U the entrance of the gctph 
tfUcxico. It it ifi oulet, atmoft di- 
nOf tenth of Cape Florida, and 
wnlequentl/ coniinuiils the gulph of 
tliat IMBK. It WM built by Jamei 
VeU^NCi, .who conquered the ifland of 
Cuba* Bid fcttled a little town, which 
*ai the nother of tjiii, in 151?. It 
TV t^fff '".'"r called the port of Car- 
■enatj aftervrardi, nhen' die city by 
k* ahenticm of fcite, and increaie of 
vcalili, pw conGderaMc, it wai called 
It. Chriftopber of theHavannah. There 
altarationa happened but by Dowdegreet, 
■ we.inay concciTc front dte following 
MEomu of the accident! nhlch have 
hefaUen it. In ijj6, h wM taken by 
aFnoch pirate, and was of lb incon- 
idtsxbde a vahie, that it was ranfoned 
fer 700 piece* of eight. It wa« taken 
Ante time after l^ the Engtifh, a fecond 
line bjr thfr Fuench ; nor wai tt till the 
tciga of Phil^i 11.^ of Spain, that the 
importAnc* d it wat thoroughly under^ 
ftood, aiuLany care taken in fortilTing 
it. What «ai then done ^oved not 
fitfficien&( and ainft of the fortificationf 
were in a very bad- condrticm, when 
FrvK>* Coreal waa there )m ittA i and 
lery littk better when he fifited k again 
10 year* afterwards. 
■ The city of Havannalii, Mccording 
toAe laft and nolL exaft map of thefe 
pait*i liei is si degrees, and n mi- 
nted of N. latitude, and neu4y under 
the tnopickof Caacer; and iti longi- 
lade fron Loadon i> S> decreet, and 
tSJtmam^ JtJb^m Ot W.Sim 

of the harbour, in a very beantlRil and . 
j^afant [dtin, hanngthefea beilorek; 
and'belng furrounded on all lidea by,- 
two branches of the river Lagida: "thi ' 
building* are fair, bar not High, built 
oflfame, and make a very good appeW 
ancc, though but meanly fam^hedt 
Here are eleven churehei and inonBfte<^> 
riei, and two handfome hofpitali. TH* 
chul*chet are rich and magnificent ; that 
dedieaM to' St. Clan having feven al^ 
tan, all ^adetned with plate to a great 
vahie; and the monaftery adjoining^ 
cantainl 100 nunt, With their fervanta 
all habited in Mae. It i« not, aclbmd 
have reported, a taifliop's fee, thongh 
.the biftiop generally reGdet there ; but 
the cathedral is at St. Jago, and tbe 
revenue of this prelate it not Icfs tba* pieeetof eight persnnnm. 

In 1700, the number of pmfde in 
this place were computed at i6,eoff. 
They are more polite and fociabTe peo- 
ple, than the inhabitant* of any of tbi 
ports on the enntinrim ; and of late imi- 
tate tbe French, both in their addrefi, 
and manneri. One part of the iflanA 
IS under the jurifdiAion of thii city, aa 
the other if' under that of St. Jago j 
biit the diftrift belonging to the Havu- 
nah It by far the befl cultivated, aAd 
has the moft town* and village* in it; 
and thefe arc not above fix in number. 
Tbe port ii not only the bell in the 
Wcft-Indiei, but perbapi one of tha 
fineft in the unlverfe. It n fb capaci- 
erm, that looa fail of ftiip* nay ride 
there commodiou fly, without eitherxa- 
b1eoranc4ior; and there is, generally 
((leaking, fix fathom water in the bi|y> 
The entrance ii by ■ channel about two 
fourtbt of a fnile in length, which i* 
pretty narrow, ^nd of difficnlt aenj^ 
to an enemy, being' well defended by 
forts and platfbmiB of gunt, and thmngh 
if yon come into the bay, which liea 
tike ■ bafeii « t\« Vwittnun tR "*, ■ti-.'^Q. 

15+ the BiAuTiH Iff »U the MAGAZINES ftUSleJ. 

At thr entrance aC the ctianoel there ticular commerce of the ifle of Ci^, 

ftrt two flroiig c*ille«, whith are (up- aaii into the general by the galleaM i 
poTed to be capiible of defending the. the former con&ftt in hides liraalljr 

^ace Rgainfluiy ouiibtrof lliitv. The Ailed, of ^e tjavannab, wliick an ttf 

firft of thefe it llilcd El Morro, and great value ) fugu-, which i* alio ■' 

ftufh pn th^ e*ft liUe of Llif channel, good commodity i tobacco adminblB 

ft ii a, kind of tviangle, .foitlfitd with is itikindi gin^r, mafiic, aloei) latr: 

iMltidni, pa whicli ve mpuntect about parilla, other driigi, Biid.greal qtuott-' 

40 yijecu of catinoDt ftiled the t^rclys tiet of tortoife-fbell. 
■poftlei, ajmoft levet with the, vrater. It niuft he ohfcrved, that the cont' 

a,ni canning ejch a ball of 36 pouitdj. raerce of the iHe of Cuba i) not eiKifo'? 

On tbf ,9^h«f Ms of ihe channel lUods ly confined to the Hojrannahi but at* 

it (trong (o(t, .called the Puntal, or Undi itfelf totli« other porti, {wticU' 

riofa 4^'Maria t it it a regular. fquare, larly St. Jago, vnbere .thce va fr««- 

wiih g09^ harbouiSi Mell mounted witli qucntly innny little velfcU from itbvd- 

cqniwit, ' Between ihii tiry and the feo* nana, and other parti, which .trada 

there \t a watch toweTi wbeie a man entiiely for the commodibH of thft 

fi:tma I'pundlpntb^ thatop, and countr/. At .to .the genacal com* 

fin tlie appearancf:. of fii)p*.4t fea, putl mecce, tliii port it a p^e of raidt»> 

out 3% many .flags from thence at.tfacr* voue for all the Ihips, particularly from 

ar^ fail. Sume place ^hii ^owcr oa tiie P«ito-BcUo, «iid VerrCkte, «di^ te* 

other ficte of the, chaiuicl : ptihaps a tuhl into Spain from the Indteij fo 

new one may be built there. The that there are frequently 54) or 6« lU 

third ii lllled tlte fort ; it ii a fmall, in the port at once i Mhile fhcy rida 

but Afong wor'^i on the weft fide to- here, there U & fair kept on .fboie, 

waidi the end. at' the nwrow channel, wheie they trade for immenic flunk 

with four large baAions, and a pbt- and with fo grtaC honour, that it i| 

lorm uMunted with 60 pieces of heavy faid they imer open the balet, but take 

cannon. tlie good* atcording to the billiof par« 

BcAdci thefe, then ue ttro. fbcti, cela without any Inf^ion. Wiilc 

one au the eaft £de, called Cajemar, the fleet it in the bay, piDvlfiom are e«- 

th« other 01) th* welt, called the fort of ccffivcly dear on (hore, and money la 

Ciiutrera, of twelve guns each. The plenty, that a Spaniard expecb half a 

governor ii, genci'ally ipeaking, a.per- piece of eight a day from a male llav^ 

^u,«t known.. courMfe and capacity^ and half fomuch from a female, out 

an^ bai a. vecy jtunerou* ganifon, a* of whMthey earn by their labour. The 

in^ted he eugiu to have, conlidering fleet generally fails t'rofn thence titfough 

thv,JJiitii.very properl)- Ailed the key the channel of Bahama, in the month 

of i^ WeA.Iudies ; and if they lolc it, of September, and is the richcA in the 

the^panjlh luoaarch muA lie at the world, fince in Giver and merchaiidize, 

me({y of the power pohefled thereof, there it feldom iefi than thirty miltiona 

If fVtC thit. place Oiould be. attack* of piece* of ciglit on board, or(7jboo 

cd Jv "h '^ niufti be by a land brcef pounds of our mon^. 
f<^.M:i*.i>ipoAbk 10 make any im- Dr. GeraelK Cartri, wbh was here in 

preBioRL oQ it by a ileet only. Tlie 1C9I, tdlt utof an estriordinarypeul 

caftlfr vhich defeud tlw channel mnft tliat he law here i it waaln ibape a pei> 
be takwbctttre .we can pretend to en...teA pear, i& weight 60 graini, an4 

tcr jhe |)arti Ai'.d, indeed, were, they wat abfolntely dear attd ripe. T]im 

once take^, the reA of the deCgn would pearl wm takeivatPinama, by ft Mack 

eofi^ iucfced. belonging to a pricft, whort^fed to 

We are now lo (peak ol the com- Cell it the Viceroy of Peru for 70,000 

ner^e i(i l)u« port We will, far the fak* pieces of nght, filing, be would car- 

M' peripifuity, dlviae it into tilt par- vf 'tt tfi^UvfAi UnfttE-, but ht 


7'he Beauties of alt /Af MAGAZINES feUaed. 255 

diad'at tliC Havannah, artd the pearl honey iod wax,'^i») abundance of «>• 

wM'frnt to the Ktnj; by another ptitA, 
C»iAoin he intruded it. 
'''The town of Havannah i* not U 
nilM in ciicuit ; and the tiumbcr 
ishobitwiti doe* nm exceed idooo Ibulij 
.CMifidiiig of Spaniaid*, mulattoet and 
mgroeii befldea tho gamfon, the ga~ 
vernor of wliich ii ftiled captain-gene- 
ral ot' tile iOand. Here relidet the bi- 

I, leraoni, figs, pomgranatet, aT- 
niondt, and Othei' fine fruitt, and i^. 
variety of Tea and river fifli, with plen-' 
ty of fea-falt. 

The country in many parti i« moun^' 
ainnuf, and coiitajni all kindt«f ore«^. 
ii'fifver, cop[>er, tin, and ironj but 
the inhabitant! bein^ fupplied With gold 
from America, no minei are worked 
Owyof St. Jago, which isthe capital there. 

ofjCafaa, but now in a declining ftate ) The chief Hvert of thit country are 
tb«refore moft perfona of figure and the Mioho, the Lima, the Cavado, thc^ 
ioRUnc live here at the Havannah. Daoro, the Tejo, and the Guadiina. 

Hannnah liei tS league* from Cape The whole kingdom cobtaJnl nine^', 
da Sed, which it a promontory on the teen ddadei or citie*, and five hundred^" 
north fide of the ifland. The heat and twen^^feveit-vijlag or town-lhip* i 
here it extreme, and more intolerable and k divided into five provinces, ex- 
even in the night, than in the day-time, elufive of the kingdom of Algrave, 
which comprehend* the fbuthern part. 
3e(SGOCOe09E!G($30QSDe0009Ca( According to ■ late computation each 
province containi ai follow* : 
From the Univbkial MvsEUM. Farldiei, Soul*. 

Jtfitrt gugruphicBl Mnunt c/ Por- jm^ i,oxm e Minho 
■ togaf, aod lUfirUfad TWw. Traz-oi Monte* 

THIS country was formeriy called Beira 
Lufitauia j but ha* now, for up- EAramadura 
w>rd*of 700 yean, been diftinguilbed by Alentejo 
the name <rf Portugal, which firft took Kingdom of Algwa 
place under Ferdinand the Greats King 
of Caftile and LeoUi who gave thia 
country and Gallicia to hi* third fan 
Garcii. Portugal ii the moft weftern TliI* Uft dota not include the occle- ' 
part uf Europe, and it bounded on the flaftkc, monk*, aad nuns, which may 
ibuthand weft by the Atlantic Oc«ai be computed at ioo,ocoi fo that in the ■ 
and on the nort^i and eaft by Spain, whole the kingdom contain* above tuo 
IM length from Bragaaxa in the nor- miuicm* of fouls. They have, belide* 
then part to Tavira near Cape St. the proviiice* already mentioned, fen- 
Mary in the fouth ii about one hundred ral iflaiid* tn the Atlantic Ocean j tm. 
and twenty SpaniOiorPortugucfeiiiile*, the Cape Veiii Jflind*, St. Thome do 
and iti breadth from St. Ube* to £lva* prineipc, &c. but of all their indent 
i* about thirty fuch miles. great comiuclli in other part* of the 

The climate of Portugal j* mot* globe, they now only pofleft in AfrJw 
temperate than in Spain, but differ* in Magaian f^rt on the wait at MoroCA> 
the feveral' province*: towards the ngrth Catchcoor Cacheoon theKegro-Co^; " 
they f«I a painful cold in winter, and fcvcral fort*- in the kingdom* Loai^o, 
in the louth the lUmrner* are extremely Congo, AngolaV and Mononwtapa, « 
hot J but both ai-e venr fupportablej for fort; in Monoeitotrgi, the town ^ M(^ ' 
the laft it much tempered by tlu! lea> tmblque m the kingdom 'of thaHiamtj ' 
breezei. ' ^^j ^ lova of Sofola on the eaftern 

The foill* fruitful; but agriculture ^aftrf the Caffsm. In. MEa.v'wwwrtk ■ 
'It negleAnli' however tbeyiboundi* of Diu^ Uo%v.QaM, ^HmMtv-fA' A^ 
wiae Mid oil, and^iuivo plenty of firft ' BiaSV, ?kV «^ <i\iv>B.». ■»'*^ 















jts6 The fiiAUTiBs ef eStbe MAGAZINES fiitOed. 

Paragtuy. We muft aem proceed to fit onlf for {null n&li i it.U ■!& tfa 
p*e fame account of £be pnvincei in qiurtcniif a Meiftn.dE.CuapftCMg' 
'eatticutar. ''^'- VorXe dc Lini, once tbc /Wmi 

Uwdcarum at the RomuM^ i* ahuid- 
Ehtkb Dooko eMiNMO fame city, hat a coUeglate dnircfai ami 

3» fa aamed benuTe fiiutted bet4«n tooo inhabituri. Villa NavBdcCok 
tbs riven Scturo utd Minho t tl* &ft vein, on the tirer Miabo: it lie* » ■ 
ftparatc(4t (rom.the pravinee of Beira, bottom enviituied with liiUk, itmUfa>' 
■^ thc.facobd from Gallicia Sn'Spain. tified, asd defcDded b^ £ect AEvadaoh 
Iti lengtfc from nortli to fouth It about llie fide of Valencia : it hu abftut (ot 
it'Partuguefe milei, and it* breadth Inhatntanti. Moneaoonthc riJnhnii 
Irom iTCft-to'eall about tz.' It i»'one fortiGed, aodkas 600 iahabitaati. Vo- 
vf the iDoft fitocfut and moft p<^b« laaca, a fmall but ftrong towa on tk 
proviaeei in the kingdom; hastwogood Miaho, oppofiteto the Spanilli tetnii 
Jtarboun, Porto lind Vianna, Miich of Tuy, diftant from it about a caHoa 
|ivet it a great tnde, inlbiBUchthatwc ihet ; it ftandt on an eaunenco, Mw 
find In it two cidadn, vi<. Braga and taiaiupwardtof tooinhabitxot*. CH^ 
Porto. hina, another forlilied little town onHw 

. Minho, near i» infiua into Ac lea, 
Braga, betwcoi the rivtta Cavado and where it fomii a fmall illand, onwhk.h 
Defte I it i« tlie fee'of an arcfabiftopi u a fori'and nujvent 1 it 
whoi« primate of the kingdom. Ittin'' ward) of 1100 iiibabitanti. 
habitanti amount to upwardi of iiooo, ,•■..,.•-.■ 

with four pariffi churches befide the ci- Traz-os MohtIS. 

thedral, and twentyfeven other churches Thit province icbouDde(l.tfttfaB«(vth 
in iti'dilbift. It hal eight cOnventi, by Gallicla, to l{ic call byJLncp^ to^ 
Oni* Ckfa da Mirericordia, one hofpTtal, fouth by Leon and Beira, and to But 
mi «he ftminary; and ik it are the veil partly by Entre ttaiirQ e.Miabs^ 
ttt^rutiBin* of an amphitheatre and and p^ty by Beir» l fnm nvth t* 
aqoeduA.' Porto & a cidAle in the Cor- fouth It ii. about \p Pertpgiicle lnilc^ 
y^bMTio PoHo, fttuale on the river from eaft to w^ about ao. Ititnioua- 
Domvt near the Tea. The harboul- it tainout, i^d,.t)a;Teii, apd tiitnly iufaar 
fomewhat dangeroui, on account of its Viced j yet iome fine ralUu ^ it produce 
find bank and rock i, except at high nre, wheat, winci and fruiti. .1 fhall 
Mtb*, in wijiier. ^t ii defended by the St& in thii pro.vince ta^Li noticF ^ ^' 
nffle of St. Joao it Fot, being fortifi- cidade Miranda dc Couro, ^ iorti^ 
Wwlth an old wall and fonert. ia town on the fron^en of SpMn,. And 
Tichet, conreqWencc, Sec, it ii fecon|d leatcd in a bari^powuniainou* country 
tMf' to Xilb^. It' hai four' fuburtx. on the river Douro, at the conflux of 
ftftn farHh Churchtt, >nd upwaidt 'of the little river TrcTno. Bciidui^wixlt*, 
3jiOco'lnhat>lMliti. Ttiialiilhop'tfee, It baa a caltlc and Ibrt^ but ibc only 
ITal-tnnif ^ivilegFt, arid i diintT Tlie ch'ui^h in ihc city ii the cathfdrali it 
4'liole kingdoifl'took iti name from thii cootaint about 700 inhabitaati, one Ca- 
dlJi (vhichiipro^A^cal'edPortucale, fa da Milericordia^ iMie holpttfl, ai^ 
•t ftno He CiOe. lu liuittifle U 41 deg. one Ieminar>'. "to tixe bifbopric o£ W- 
-^omhi. north, r|^a belong ^ve Bigairariai or Arci- 

P'thill Woned tn hientloiflbme'bF prdtadoii yiz. Aio, )Inign»»a, Jk*c»- 
ttit'flMflrdtOwtisIathiiprtlnrlhce; and. forte, ^Ij^^udellf^ ^ial I^unp^ a*. It 
firil, Jtf ifinn*, Ilet'h^'tb^'iinbJlifi ^ »the CaiTU£;obiwq,andthc.rtiideooe 
the ^RiK, h litr^, wenbuiil, juid of a corregidor, a provider da C0B)arc% 
firoiig : it ii defend^ by tire, iittTe of and a juiz de fon. To ilie diflxiA oi 
St. pgn, conainf 70V0 liiDabiCaHh', 1Ui ;lii( city t»do{ig sa pffi^eif and it* U- 
tmvp»rWi-ebiutbtay}ittt'ai"iaA<iixt\t ijffDit'ixM.pit^iiij^ 

The BeAutiis p/aHtie MAGAZINES/^/c-?*^. is7 

e Oder cidade in tliit proTince is by Entre Duro e Minho and Tr4iz-o« 

nxa, finsKe on a fpacH)u« plain, • Monies, to the caft by Extmnadurii 

W rinrFn^enf a, which feparates it and Alentejo, and to thr well by the lea. 

St. Beulbolomew't hill. It conlills Its extent trom call to well is about 34. 

! odade and a villa : the former Poringucfe miles, and from nortU to 

Hkd with tOH'ert, and within it fouth about isinany: ilisliriitEt'nt ; and 

pood caftle i the latter is alfo for- the chief places of note are Coinibra, 

; and fort St. Joab de Deos, on a cidade on the river Mondcgo ; it coit- 

calhiUt coven them both. It has tains near ix,ooo fouls, and is a place 

•arifti-ctnirches, and alH>ut 1700 of great confequence, having many 

' It ^s a variety of filk manu- privileges, and was formerly the refi- 

et, and is one of the moll ancient dcnceof the Kingsof Portugal. Moiv> 

In the kingdom. temnr oVelho, 3 town on IhcriveriMon- 

t fintified towns come next in dego, has near iooq inhabiiants, and 

' ; and, £rA Torre de Moncurvo, Cx parifli churches. Here is alfo a Ca- 

; it the foot of mount Roboredo, pitao fupcrlor, who has the command 

pacioas plain, betwixt the river* of 14 companies of regular forces. Vi- 

3 and Sabor. Befidei a caftle, it feu, addade, delightfully fituated in a 

»unded with a wall and fome bal- plain, between the rivers Moudego and 

It his upwards of 1100 inhabi- Vouga: it haitwoparilh-churchei, and 

and a handfome parilh- church, here are ftill remaining two ancient 

amily of Sampayoi are hereditaiy Roman lowers. X.amego, a cldade en- 

nors of the cahle. Mirandella, a viioned with mountains, lies low, and 

fortified town on the river Fuela, not far from the river Douro : it haa 

in* about looo inhabitants, and two parilh-churches, and contains near 

Hieparilh. Vimiofo, a Imall for- zjoo fouls. Pinchel ii a town on a 

town near the river Ma^as, has mountain near the river of the fanie 

irifli, and about 7ooroul3. Chaves, name i it is fortified, having fix tower* 

Ty good fortiAed town on the ri- on its walls j the ijihnbitanti amount to 

'aniega, has two fuburbj and two near 1600. Almeida is a regularly 

" fortified town, with a caftle, on the 

river Coa ; has near 1100 fouls in it. 
Cuarda, a cidaile not tar from the 
fource of the Moudego on mount Efi- 

taiUe is furtified both 

blme is a Roman bridge of ftone by art and nature. Caftello Braneo a 

one of which, called NoITa Sen- 
lo Rofario, has the appeu-ance of 
lel( and contains a ronvent within 
eodier'is named St. Noutel. Be- 

fl>e town and the fuburbi called rella, beCdes 
a Roman bridge of ftone by art and n 

town with a callle, between the rivers 
Ponful and Vereza, which nm into the 
Tngus. Penamacor, a ftrong town 
with a caftle, fituite in a barren moun- 
tainons cauutry near the frontiers at' 

Borden, on the north and eaft, on 
leira, to the fonth on Alentep, and 
o the weft is bounded by the fea. From 
r themTeNet into the Douro ; the north ta fouth it is near fbttf. Portu- 
T p«n of the houfes ftand without gucfe miles, and from eaft to weft a- 
alls, and the few witbinare called bout i>. It is the moll fruitAl pro- 
Id Town. vincc in the kingdom, aboundingin tbc 
produce of »1\ At lAwi*. "Wt V«t 
M M t X A. findl.iftwOtX'h^mtl.voiptfivLdi'CoeV^V 
« ;* thf-lMri^ fnwinn of ttie dom, mots^wm^ ■•dl. Vo**»^»-»^.'* 
m, hang bounded ob the north \. i 4s^«^.■i^ 

he river Tamega, about 91 geo- 
ial pnceslong and thrt'e in breadth. 
own contains above 
WbuUtbytlie Romans, who calU 
Aqux FlaviiB. Monte Alegre ii 
dl place, with about 4.00 inhabi. 

and a fortified caftle. Villa- Real 
beft and largcft town in this pro- 

and is fnuateil between tbe Cor- 
d another fniall river, both which 

25^ Tie Beauties cf all tie 

del'cription of it would take up t<» 
much room: it iintaatedon theTagnt. 
near the Tea, and has about 150,000 
fouls in it. We now prD<:eed to Car- 
eaes, ■ fortified fe»-port town, which, 
from iti fituation on Cape da Roca, 
is one of tlie moft delightful fpoti in 
tlie kingdom, and contain! zooo roul). 

Lciria, a cidade in a fine valley on 
the river Lii, at the conflux of the 
Lena, has a cattle on an eminence, A 
bout 3500 inhabitanti, a cathedral, and 
one church. Peniche, a fonified town, 
with a harbour, three pariOiet, near 
)i>ca fouU in it, and has a citadel and 
tart ereAed for Ita dafence i it Itei on a 
peninliila. Atouguia, a fmalt town on 
the Tea, defended by a.callle, with a- 
bout i^oa inhabiunts. Santatem, a 
town 00 the TagU!, defended by a ci- 
tadel erefled in the modem lafte, called 
Akacova. Setuval, or Si, Ubei, it a 
firong town, fitunted on a fmall bay of 
the fea, where the river Sandao difo 
charges ttfetf, and hai a harhmircapa' 
ble of receiving fhipi of any burden. 
Befidei tti old walls and towcn, it has 
eleven whole and two demi-baftioni, 
with feveral other outworks: it has 
likewife a (Iroiig citadel, called St. 
Philip, in which is a (pnngvf excellent 
water, and (he ftrong foit of OntiOj 
near che harbour, which atfo lervei for 
> light-boufe ; and it has Iwo fmaller 
font. It IS a pluce of great trade. 

1 1 one of the iargeft provinces, being 
from north to foiith near 4.0, and from 
eaft to wefi 10 Poi-tugnere mile). Itt 
noi'them boondaries are Eflremadnra 
and Beira ; on the caft it joins Spaitr, 
on the fouth Algarve, and tin the weft 
the feS. The fertihty of this province 
fdbjefh it to the misfortune of being 
fl^uenll)' the tlieatre of war : on thii 
af count it ha) feveral^ gocd fortiScationt. 
Evora, a cidade, contains iiooo foolt, 
has €vi parifb-parilhet, ami U an arch- 
bilhop's fee. It has lately begun to be '■ 
fortified with twelve whole and detai- 
baHions, bucft not yet fmSitAi On* 
^e mrtlrede it if deftndcd bj «' tp*^- 

MAGAZINES fiiieSed. 

dranguhr fort, with fbur baftions, tti 
a like number of raveliDt. Efh-emod 
one of the beft fortiGcations ia tb* 
kingdom, Aands in ■ pleafant country, 
and has a calUe by no tneans inferior td 
a citadel. Moura ii a fortifierf towA) 
bttt its works are out of repair, and tiM 
caflle derabliftied. Serpe it a 'ftiwq; 
town on an inaeceffible eioinenoet nd 
bas about 4000 inhatntantt. AkoAtiHH 
a fmaU town on the iJuadianai wMV m* 
bout 1000 inhabitants, ia detadedby t' 
caftle I it ftandi in Algarre, but be'-' 
longs to this pinvince. Villa VicoAf' 
befides its fortiAcationi, has scaftto,- 
and about 3700 foals in it: In' th« 
year 1 f £ j it held out a lieg« agaliA the 
Spaniards. It ia remarkable for a lat^ 
and beautiful palace in it. EWai, a 
cidade, and good fortification, widi * 
caftle, called Santa Ltiiia: It fhniW 
on an eminence, having a caftle above 
it, and contains three parilfa churchc^ 
befidei the cathedral. In the year ij;1e 
it was taken by the Spaniards, toho in- 
1A59 fiifFered a terrible defeat fr«m th«' 
Porttiguefe near this citjr. OlivenTai 
one of the beft fortifications in thit 
province, lie* in a charming plain. It 
has nine baftions, eight raHlttfi, whh 
a caftle, and fome other woriu. In 
1577 the Spaniardi made themfehea 
mafters of it. Campo Mayor it a mA* 
dern fortification, having four wti^ 
and five demi-baftioni, and two fottfl, 
both lying about aiRuflcet-Aiot (romtlw 
town : it contains only one parift- 
chinxh, but not lefs than 5300 inha. 
bitants. Portalcgi-e, formerly Portn ' 
Alacer, a city fortified af^ the aitti(|Qa ' 
tafte, with walls and towers t it COn> ' 
tains upwards of 5500 fauli, finir'parib 
churches, beljdei a cathedrti | js tU> 
fliap'i fee, and hat five convents. -Atw' 
ronches, a fortified town in - a' MH]^' 
country, near the conflux of' th^'iittfc 
rivers Alegrette and Cky^-i k baa^-bM ' 
parifh chtttchand laoo inbAittiM.'' - - - 

ri# KingJam ^ ALajklLTi; • , 
If bounded on the' north bj Che prMioce 
of Alentejo, friini'-trftilb^t it f«parated 
\ti'iBk. CiUi>kuiUnttlUiS«^ Mun. 

TieitAVTJta of all tht MAGAZINESv^/^vS'ft/. 259 

OatbecaftitbardoTfoa Anda- a hvbour. It U fepanucd bf a narrow 
nd to the biith and w«lt is ter- ami of the lea, called Ji.-uota, from 
I by the fu. l» length from Calio de Santa Maria, the Proinoato- 
» fbutb U abuQt 17 mile*, and Hum Cuniain of Pliny. 
A to well not quite fix. |i hai It^ uniKceflaiy at preTent to give a 
dJ-linom cape*, vii. Cabo de i^efcription of the iHandt, at they ■!« 
rate, Caho de Carvoeiro, and not in any likelihood of being att-ck- 
a S, Mvia. I Ibill proceed to cd. We hope tliia concife account irill 
I IbiiM of the placet of moft give the reader an idea of the llrength 
tbii kkigdani; Lagos iiacidade of Portugal 1 he may now attend tb« 
outh a»ft, in a bay navigable Spanilh army in iii march, and be 3, 
judge of tlia towns iJiey will attack In 
their way to Lilbon, 11' they attemjic 
*o penetrate thither. 

largafi (hipt, into which 1 
t hat a harbour, and is faid 
a the ruiru of the faraout t 
ga. fts CtuationwiU not admit 
;nlar foni£cation j but the har- 

governor of Algarve, bu two 
hurchet, and about i6oo fouli. 
ift betwixt this city and Sagret 
ded by the fort) NoQa Senhoni 
I, Santo Ignaciodo Aftval, Vera 
Figueira, S. Luis de Almade- 
NoOa Seohora da Lus. Villa 
: Portimao i> a fortified town, 
n a rivefi which fomu a fpaci' 
fecurc harbour, about half 

NOON and Qehtls- 


A Firw ef tht pri/iwl paVilllal htiatu 
in tht Monitor, Briton, North Bri- 
ton, A nditor, Patriot, iM^Occafitiud 
Newi-Papers, taitb Kxtraat. 

IMMEDIATELY upon the lats 
refignation and pronioiio 

wy £iie harbour. Tavira, 
fcMed on a bay, having a har- 
(etkkd by two forts, it divided 
ivar 9egiui into the eaA and weU 
~ " '» wall*, it is defended 

,1 (he firi- 
It of party, which feemed to have been 
quite iinodiered, or rather to have ex- 
ited no more, burft forth bto a blaze, 
Hvadtb, and three fathom deep, and the moft virulent attacks were made 
Wmnce ii very dangeroui with- upon char^en that had long been 
iBott on occoont of the fand- deemed ratber the objeAs of envy than 
It hu one parilb church, and of reproach. The MonitM- of Saturday . 
600 intmbitanta. Sagres is a May si, firft founded the alarm, by a 
niiied place, on a neck of land, remarkable charaAer of court favour* 
^ ' ' !■ This wat anfwered by a new Paper, 

call'dTHE Briton. TheBaiTONbya 
another new Paper, called the Nokth 
le» haatwo parilb ihurches, and above, the Ntrti Britn entered the 
leo inhabitants. Louie is a lifts, who thus cxprefles himfelf in re-, 
D^ni, and defended by a caftle ) gard to the liberty of the pre&i 
pariAi church, and contains a- "THE libcrtji of the prefs is the 
M* fbult. Carcella is m faiatl binh-right of 11 Briton, and bas, by 
fea-psrt, with £oD inhabitanti, the wiTeft men ia all agct, been thought 
iiriiBf a little town with forti- the finneft bolwarlc of the liberties of 
, ia featcd at the mouth of the this counti^r. Ithae ever beenthe ter- 
|§, <^ipo£ta Ayamonte. Faro ror of bad miniften, wbofe dark and 
lein fiirtification, with a caftle ) dangerous deligns, or whofe weakneft, 
i0{^ftr,. hat one church and a iaabiiity, or . duplicity, have been de- 
1^ -Od oontauu 4500 iobabi* tefled and ihvwn to the public in too 
i|t i* ftiiate in a level country, ftiong coVran 'ioc vYtmkVA^xu'VKVG ^t 

26o The Beauties of all the MAGAZINES /ele£leJ. 

hea, lliat fiicli varioiuanil infinitearls ejasjiii indignity ofTereil to IiU adini- 
bi-.-rbten(rinploycU,at oncLimeenliiel}' iifllr^titiD, aii^ :Ln atfron: to the higbeft 
to I'upprela it, nt aiiotLci' to take off powers. Tbii ii rurely foo fti'.e a trfck 
the t'vrce. *nd blunt the edge, ot tliii to pals, 1 rather think the roydl ima 
ngftliicreil weapon) left for the ditsnce are polHtuteJ by a mercenaf)- . fcribkr, 
«t' tiuch »]id liberty. A wicked and 41 muqb aa the royal name, ffat,' lit* 
corrupt ndmiiiiftratiou muft ever, dread certain great afTcmbly, when ihiAtttt 
thi» appeal to the wwld i and will be guns were iired aver a Ute miniHec." 
for keeping all the meant of information The Menilor of May ag, contlti)lli % 
equally from Ilie pj-incu, . parliament, defence of fame OhTervationi' Oti tKe 
and people. Every method will then paperirelativcTotlieniptufewithindn, 
berried, and alUrts put inpraftiie tu in anrwer to a pamphlet, 'eDtitted^ Aft 
clieck the fpirjt of knowledge aiid en- £xpolltion of thofe Obfer.vatiom. '^'^ 
quiry. Even the courts of jufticebave, 'r\\« Brilrni, No. II. Cpataiqt Ibitae 
in the moll dangerous way, bccaufe un- animadverfions upon fhe ' .ptecediij^ 
dcr the lhn£tion ot law, beeudrawnin Mtnittri as t]iu{. It has'tMeA'phFTtfri, 
to fecond tlie dark viewj of an arbitary tiiat all the materint paptir* tt^tive-io 
miniller, and to fliHe in the birth n)l in- the rupture with Spain, had 'beetiTaid 
f;uit viitue. From this motive, in for- befoie the parliament, and, that a right 
Mer timet, the King'i-Bench liat in- honourable gentleman, then declired, 
Aided the molt grievous puniJhraents of that if any tihrr Papirii^ ihnugGi alr- 
fiiie, pillory, or imprifonment, or per- <f£ary, it ftiauld be prodniid, upon ■ 
liaps all three, on foma who have Itood motion for tl1.1i puiporet as a full an- 
iorth tiie champions of their country, fwcr to the Moniior'i attempt to elide 
aBdu'hofewTJtingthavebeenthehonour the force of this faA, the BrifM^ 
of their age and nation. (ervcs, that 3 certain noble Lord, ^o- 
Under the government of a Stmorl, roiled to apply to the crown for ti^ 
which has been lb fatal to England, the ptnfathn frcm the vaib efjicrttf, 'intb 
mult daring encroachments have been full liberty to Loi-d T — , or any ether, 
made on the favourite liberties of the ti> lay before the lioufe allbt ha-m con< 
people, and the freedom of the [ircfs cerning this fubjefl ; that he 
kan been opeiily violated t ;ven a llccn- pcatcd the olfiir, which the Momttr'* 
ler of the prefs hat been appointed, patrons were wife enough to decline, 
Nothing but the vil^ miniiterial trafii, n^twltliftanding they andhe ftiHcry out 
and faifeboods tabricited by a wicked about garbling, mutilation and con- 
party had then the fandion of thli tool cealment. 

of power; nor. of confsquence could As to the claims of Spain t^oa 

aTiy produftions, breathing the fpirit of Great Britain, they had no relatioa It 

libc/ty, hive a chanec of being ulhercd the prefent rupture with thxt dOirn 

. to light. The impiimatur of the mi- fad, if they had been thought an a 

ailUr was Icarcely ever given but to dequate provocation to war, why did 

compositions equally dilgraccftil to let- Mr. P-r- fo long refrain, ai tlwy were 

teiv and humanity. I do not however repeated during the. whole admiBitb^ 

' ' ixioUeA that uiy of thsle hirelings ever tlon } why did he tamely acquiefce in 

'■- ventured, as thcBritonuflalt Saturday the only tianEaftioa that could bedeem- 

bat done, magnificently to dilpiay tlie ed an iufult 00 tlie part of Spain, the 

royal arms at the head of tlicir papers, feiiureand detention 'of the.Aati;^aUi- 

Does tills author roeanfo intimidate i cao privateer and her prize, whieti un- 

Or. is it to. infinuate- that bis papers doubtedly was a thameful idftance of 

(ome forth, like the Gazette, by au- partialit}- in favour of our enemies }■ 

' tboriLy, and that he ii fighting under Why did he condefceod to protrltft the 

liis uiiniiteiial banner .'.all oppolition negociaiion upon the difpntet already 

iJitre/vi e to him Jic would have coaliiJei- mciv\.»)iw& \ \ft jisyd^ ttcoociliiy me- 

ri* Beauties of all the MAGAZlNES/elened. 

norials, and lullruft our cntbal&dor to 
deal mildly and g^^itl; in his remoii- 
ftrancet to the mbuilct-s'of hit CatholLc 

If the cjfuins were To injurtout as to 
juftily ail immediate rupture j wliydidhe 
puriiie tliis p.icifick plan, even after that 
rtep of ihe Spanilh miiiiftry, againft 
whiet he and liTi partii.Tiu have f" loud- 
ly dctlaiiiieJ as an aikiit'ioiisl affront, 

fatiified, and by eHeiy tie of gratitude, 
at well as duty, muft now be liocerely 
attached to the govemnenti which can 
have no fears from us lor the future, 
in cafe of any rebellion's Ipringing ub 
in anyothercountryiivluchtonMrecnM 
highly improbable.' 

Therdt of thepaperconfiftt of per- 

fonal and national lefleiliont, tvhich 

the lead relation to the capa- 

ti«t. never coiild be forgiven ; I mean city or principles of any perfbn in the miniftry, or to the tendency of any 

Biifly, 10 favour of the Spaitilh pretenli- public meafute, cither ptupofed or ex- 

.QO^f bfcauTe ]ie luiew, in hu own heatT, ecuted. 

(bat t,h(; oM<:laim4 h&d noihinginthem The Sritim, No. Tfl, obferve*, that 

frf' ui .infiarainatory nature, and might the Monitor has found a coadjutor in 

ha^ebeeueafily adjmieil by a friendly the North Briton.' 

««iniunicJtioft : bccaulc.he was con- The Norti BriieH, No. Ill, coa- 

Tinced th^t Spain had no hoftile initn- tains a reply to llie preceding paper. 
(ion in mingling iier cnncerus with the The Moni/ar of July ig, contains 

nqocutjon for peace between Great fome ftrifhires on the Bnton, Ko. III. 

Biit^ .and Fr^ce. in which the fublidy to the King of 

Of this papfr, the fubfequent Mini- Pruflia is called, kh enaual Iriiait, in 

(fftalEes no »otice, but gives an ac- tbi payment ef mihkt/, ibi bamar and 

count qf the calaipities into which the immfi sf ibe nation were fcandaloujly 

Ffcncb nation is brought by the afcen- proftituted. This, he fays, arraigns 

dajice, vrbicb Madam Pompadour, the kings, lords, and commsni, of prslti- 

King's miftieli, had gaioed over his tuting their power and authoirity, and 

MiV>. combining in a meafure to diOionour 

Xi^ AV'«& Sritsn in Ko. II, con- and ruin the nation ; he then proceeds 

gianii^cet his dear countrymen upox a to examine (Jie allegation iu iuUtance 

Scotfinan'i being at the head of the En- 
gUlb Treafury i this, fay he, is a poft 
which the prime miniller has almolt al- 

as follows : 

A tribute, it a token of hondage. 
J}id the BiitiOi parliament, when ihey 

way*, kept for himfcif, and is of the granted an annual fupply of money to 

firft importance In this cotuttiy. It the King of Pruflli, give any reafun 

j&oft ever be fo in times of war, and to fufpeft, that therewitli they furren- 

above all of this wide-extended but dered to him theii- liberty, ILvei, uid 

glorioiu war, when yearly the fum of fortunes. 

twenty miUioBs wiU be this year railed How fuch a tivaty with the King of 

09 tlie fubjefi i tliough, I thank hea- Pniffia can l^fbrwided with the /foaia- 

Vep, but a fortieth part of it will be hus pollitution of the honour and in- 

pj^d, by us ) though our Ihare of the terell of the nation a as nnluft, as it is 

JcgjifLature is much to our advantage fet- inconceivable. Was it tieneitk the 

tled.*t &bout a thirteenth. King of Great Britain to enter into an 

,,7he ^arl of Bute has no hereditary alliance with a King, of the 

ti^t .to ft feat in parliament, nor is he firft rank for his virtues, Ibr his valour, 

, ^^cd by t|ie people : ,but by the cfu- and for his ftrengih and intereft in Eu- 

iut ■ '!(u^ indtf^ndant nobility of Scot- rope ? Was it fcandalous to iecurcjiich 

j^^u^j to whoinit muftbe afatisf3Si<m ^n ally by n pecunini-)- fc-itjeintnt, when 

tjtJfK the objefl of their choice timt theunion of ihcluHifti of Aullria and 

: ^qi^ured, ti-ufted, and rewarded. Our Bourbon, alElted by KuiTij, Sweden, 

■W'^JiV^^ tlifv/ore cuiiiot but be ard oth^t ^o«u^, \\t\<i%'u;^«^\\KnA^v- 

»$z Tbe BsAuTirs of all tU MAGAZINES fikau 

■te deArnAion to our trade and iutcrell ini^ritjr, mtrdy upon acaniBt 

on the continent of Europe i vm it part ot the kingdom where th< 

fcandnlou*, to facilitate our operuiont pened to be born : and [he Scob 

^ f» in America, and in other diftant ing been lately reproached with 

regions, by a well-timed application of diraffi;£ttan, becaufe there wer 

Aich a fuUidy ; which kept France in men in the late rebellion, he o 

fuch a fiate of uncertainty, depen- that not one native of Scotland, < 

dance, and expence, that dilabled her ^' <n the fervice of tha gov* 

ttwa a vigorou* purfuit of Jwrnainral fhranlc from hii duty, or betn 

and national intereft, and cmmed our tnift upon that occaiion ; that I 

cscpeditlont evciy where irithfuccefi, jefty, conrinced of their liilelity,i 

Tbe next example of the abilitiei of ed the chief command of the f< 

tlie m— ^ It, their great fliare in the South Britain to a Scotfrnan, 

mean* to. deliver the King of Pruflia *ery juniEture that the duke of C 

fronx th^ moft fonnidBbie of all hii e- hnd had at leall ai many Scou i 

Bemin.— Which ti apiece of eSronte- lib in hii army, when he def^ 

ry, aaexceedithemoftnsmanticli&ion*. rebels at CiiJloden, and that eve 

Death was tbe only mbant that could cer tliat tell on his fide in thi 

deliver the Kii^of PruiGafromthefDr' were Scotfmen.' 

midablepowo'of Knllia. The jluiittr, another new 

Neither ii thi> advocate more credi- drawi two charafters, the b 

Ue in his other pmntt of comnendati- of ttie Venal, and the iavou 

on. for, if our accounts be anthen- he Mob. 

tic, our naval power is fb far from being The favonrite of the Tena], 1 

able to maintain the empire of the Me- will be found a wratdied compt 

dittrraiKan, to annihilate the commerce ignorance, extravagance -and p 

and navigation of the enemy in that lity ) the venal of all denomiB 

lea, to iofult the coafts, and to block up by a fimilarity of inannert he i 

the harbouts of France and Spain ) that traft about him ; one boso hi* 

th£ Toulon fquadron hai joined the prefemient, a fecond eaii his i 

SpaniAi fleet in Carthagena, and tbe third games, fome 4rink, this coi 

enemy's privateers make great havock that jobb«, one intrigues, and th 

Upon our Levant tmde. Andthen for votes. High in the t'awiur of t)" 

the laurel* acqnired at Maitmico, of dients and adherents, be will v 

wbicb are cxpeAed from tbe espediti- fome gloomy time of difficulty ar 

on« planned by Mr. Pitt agsSnC iMii- ger, when a confpiracy is aAuallj 

fiana, tbe Havannah, tec. flioutd ihejr ed againft the very being of th 

h; afiribed to the wifdom and tigonr of and will then furround his inful 

the prefent ad— n, it w'oald be dref^ vereign with all the niiniont of hi 

fing tbe .jackdaw in the peacocks fea.- to infoiTa him, that the whotel 

ihecs. But permit me tc^grve one lu- of the nation fhill ftand ftill, m: 

dicnmainflanceof the activity oFtbAfCf is allowed to be tbe grand cori 

who are now at the helm — Did they and the prime fourcc of ollicn a 

not ^loroife fnecoun to the King 6i nonrs. If the nation ii threaten* 

Tvtugal in laft Decentbar, and what a forngn jnvafion, a flood of mt 

have they now done r- Have they not ries will pufiUanimoufly be let ii 

detsycd their help, till the Spaniards us ; and Dtonld the legiflature, ' 

bave taken part of hi* coantry, and till vent the like nationtd difgraec f 

tlieheatwillpreventowrTroopifVomen- future, tbink prtJper to arm the 

tering upon aflion ; and the ripe fruiti liberty in the very caufe of libi 

and. new wine* wiQ greatly endanger felf, an Anflioneer and a Fifla 

their heaiths r (hallcoromandannuembodiEdreg 

The Sriteir, No. IV, «xpofek thie ShbiAdbt >ft i^ X« MUtBaet 
ab/iutijij' of' decrying men of parta uui 

?16r Beauties of all ibe MAGAZINES felilled. 293 

bf tine, «ill baling iboat, AiU Another now Pipn-, called the Pa- 

Ud' fti» 'nnjieriiarwJnB ftrlwrty *«V, Mo. I. contain* much invefttre 

•getbe^t w*ftaII11«*rotfii«Jun •gaJoft the writen in Cmout of tte new 

i to none but a |«bber of ihbiu^, roiniftiy, whom ht call* ivretehti \.nS 

bberaf ftb6ro>agh ) filwtsry bilU J'ctuKJrthi and much Tociferation ttt 

I «ot for the •^vfOftt of faftjoni pre'" the expediency of ftirriug ap uri« 

tt made ■»<* bftAeH j raankind niofiti«» and. iealovTin between one patt 

i by an »ilept in the (hriJow irta of the naticn and afother, at i tiim 

^oMn^ and dilftmblia^. Vrt when we can be fcpported againft otir' 

ktiateadhttWtt win mum«r at eaeinfa onlybynnammity. 

t^ of that ^ma which upheld No. II. containt an apology for Mr* 

*aA cohfideBtly btfaft tff the ftr- P~'» penfion, and an cnconriiui npon 

thai (^nt in ths feivice of hh the city at' London for the compliments 

ft Stat thia mighty parade, whan 'hey paid him. It cantaiiH alfo fomc 
e*-brf)M« 'M Auditor, will ftMKt - ftrUiDnt on the Judilif, who,' ke (ayi;' 
lit aeeouBt amWIPted, Willi which ■ niflied through ihitk and thin to UgU 

fBfiaift thia charafler. ' ufitbe «««# ot hi. eooBirymrtl M'tho 

utangieJ afi», of P— ai)d N— . "WTwt 

: oonftitation to •"•••• D—r. kind of thing* mtJigled tjha are, per- 

Sng noba In Ae worft C' ^>)" '" '<"i>' futnre paper be may cm- ' 

ioMa — — 70,000 dercend to telU lu. The lall paragraph 

itwftcd Pope, when ^ of hi* paper Ii fo remarkable, and fo 

n^ wa* in no danger 400 expnffiveoffaiidirpoJition,thatit wouU 

mmt ^tto OB the fiHt be iniarioni to fuppreft it. 

ILpri) — — 909 " 1 lliali now take my leave oF the 

A> at itmdry thnci 10,000 town till next Saturday, with the fof- 

■fcca and iky rocketi ;,ooo lowing (entimcnts of a «ery teamed and 

ii^ dieated by ftewardi 40,000 fenlible man, who, fpeaXing of a cer- 

Xe by my filhnwnger jo,ooo tain injured perlbnage, has often faid,' 

itto by confeftioacn, Tiai if tt iad mar eird initb a Br'ititk 

■iml%, baken, Ac. 70,000 armj t» tit gaitt tf Parii, ** JhanU 

ibtfy at eleAiona 170,00© _fiiU h^vt tjl^mtd atftra,ii^ Sco\(men, 

t French Wines 14.1,000 i» m/^ kittd, 4ti ibt noiltfl and maft it~ 

s c«iftt of etecntion* in ataraSit ixfiul ef bit wi«/r Ufi.", 

lurafc — — 3>7<** TlwiWrMr, bowcnr, bftwelwdU 

■ 11 ■ i be bomyad into a nodon Oat he want* 

^. 5<o,oeo humanity, takn occafim to Kprore ths 

jf&diitr for " hanging out misfivtiinc* 

tMtmUt ftf Saturday atth, coo- topuUicfcom," b]rinfmuatiag,t)uittt)^ 

in*icw«f the ftateof public af- J!^»rrA ^>(m looki ttro ways atonoa. 

t.dietnaty of Utrecht, and ftrn- On the ilSth of June, wother new * 

puatioM, that the prefent mim- Paper Bade ita appcaranoe, nndier the' 

UiJikethatflf the laft three yean titk of the Om(/&<i«/ #>)>w. ' 

Aane, give up the advantagei of The asthcr of tbii paper obfenc*r - 

tfiftd War, by a dittmnourable that ha who vdonafcei to a(kLrd»t)i» ' 

public, at (ban mtd regular periodt^ ' 

t Strti 9ritwi, Mo- IV. ocntaim upon tfao faH of national affiin, and . 

okal defence of the Soott, from the condoft of an adminiftratiaai mtdb 

l.popuUf cbargeawbichhaTebeea frequeutty find iMiftir nndcr thedilk> 

twMght againit tbem. grvcaUe iiac«ffily of writing an eShf 

kBrstm, No. V. containt miet- witboMadwiMi boi (hat tbm an C 

fbl audMT in defence of Ho. 111. tuationi in wtuch the ^iib^««{te wL> ' 

a64 7"*? Beauties of aff/-fo MAGAZINES ftUBed. 

If this undcruJung (hould be thought 
prefuRiptuans or aStiming, let it be re- 
nnnhered, that truth ttixj dwaft be 
irrefngably derended againfi falAiood, 
without abflnife fcience, or logical fub' 
tiliy, the Bcutendi of unconunon pene- 
tration, or the auxiliary ftrength oT un- 
common learning : an honeft tneaning, 
and in unprejudiced mind, will alone 
render the talk eafy ; iliey will ilfo, in 
the opinion of good men, render it ho- 
nourable, and lucceftful among tlie in- 
. genuout, the difpafiiimate, andthelree. 


Fitft wrote for thcLiDCEK. Oatbt 
prefait Spirit if Party, 

PARTY,! fear, is beginning, like 
long-bui-ied weeds, to (hew itfejf, 
while unanitiiity feemingly bloflbmed o- 
ver the face of the kiid. The leaft 
■cgleA will fuiFer them to over-run the 
feil, and fpoil the proniiled harvelt. 

. Difinteieltednefi is au antidote to fac- 
tion i js )>arty is feldom rajfed by inte- 
grity, rivalQiip in love, in the favcreign'i 
^vour, a fingle fentence ill taken, hai 
qccalioaed defeclion ; but avarice, ava- 
rice, ofteiier than any other caufe, oc- 
Calions difcontent, 

' How often have we not been alarracd 
with, 7hc nBliea't in dajtgtr ! Ceanlry- 
mtn, lake care af year Ubtrtiii ! And 
»ho are thofe wlio have made this up- 
tfyxt, but a fet of people "that wanted to 
do [utl as tbey faw others behave ? 
They law many feathering their nefts, 
they grumbled at their own nakedneli, 
and wanted to be in, that tbey might 
be ai welt fledged m tbeir neigbboun. 

L«nj has It been declaimed in every 
paper, and harvigued at every public 
■Meting, that places and penliona were 
irimoxious, at leaft tl>e multiplicity of 
tiMm ; and that It it not right one man 
flnoU have too many in hii giti-, bc- 
cattfe, by that means he might make fo 
mny creature*, tbtt if hereafter be 

too firmly fixed, either for the popu- 
lar brvath of clamour, or even the tera- 
peft of complaint, to drive him from hit 

But although my countrymen, in the 
warmth of their hearts, exclaim againft 
Bribery and Corruption, and againft 
Place* and Pen£oni, I do not fee but 
what every perfon ii fond of getting a 
Place or aPenfion, and tbnd even of Ib- 
licicing thole very people, whom, behind 
their back-s they defpile. What can 
we fay to tlicfe tbingt, but only that 
tliey arc fo, tbat they always were (b, 
and that, by all appearance, are veiy 
likely to Q '' 

PosTsciPT «./*» SCHEMER. 

^ Pitper piihhjhtd in lit London- 
Chronicle. Frvm a Conjurer. 

Illave aa infallible fcheme, fayi this 
writer to raife the Devil, which I 
can communicate to any young virgin 
not exceeding s4- yeai» of age i and I 
can inftrufl auy clever fellow how to 
poifon his fweetheart, ouly by talking 
to h^r. I li:Lve alio fome bo<^s of cu- 
rious art, mhich will infallibly prevent 
any one from lleeping in church, becaufe 
it will prevent their going W chuixh. — 
Thefe were written by great witi and 
great fools. 

I lately brought with me from Ger- 
many a receipt to cure the vapours, of 
prodigious efficacy, which will take fe- 
ven months to prepare it. I hope- it 
will he falcabie by the middle of next 
month, at the ftnall price of a guinea 

Doriog the tranCt of Venus laft fitrn* 
mer, 1 coUefted nine different herbs, 
whicli will reflore beauty and delicacy 
of compleftion to the molt ugly or ill- 
favoured i and ai I dcCigD the cuie of it 
entirely for my tricndi at court, the 
ladies of quality, none of it will be 
foldunArfeveu guineas a bottle, and 
not then to lefs than a Baronet's wife. 

In the mean time, that my ptmrer 

nt BtAtfTiis at ailiht MAG AZISES feleSid. 265 

ileclan tPL them am uuAinuMe tl^Mbre - fiMii namboigfa, mi agiin p!under«d 

offuehd&ncj, duKit irillliiioMH the and htidinafliei. 
brow.of cvet^aBlins the faa<dmt of It wa* femerly fuigefl ti the. jurif- 

■gci curb the paiBoni of yoathj and ' diAien of the Saxons, witof« Diilce 

ppcvflot thc'cnwtfa of ifriquttj'. It Adolphui Til. in conCdmtjon .of a 

wiU nuk« men' (ood fubfcAi, good fatn of moiley lent Iiim by tTie inhatn- 

D*Vhbouni EudgMd-frHndr. ItvUI ' tilitt, eidotrad it with great pr'yitegei, 

parge thebcait, ,cf(sttkeeye,-nfidV«- and on hit return from the hnly lu^, 

Ijen tho miKl i in Aort) what irfar ' rehuili it after its deftruflion by Henry 

pHfcrabla tftcv^thwf'MOatih, -rtie 'tlifcLion. Thefe privileges being fur- 

WWe* skich I >recoffliMnd cfr your tber eenfinned by the Emperor Barba- 

(erivWipcruU, and-whlch AiUleadyon rofTa, fram that time the Ramburghen 

hB, if God'i Wcilni, to the . eternal date their fvft freedom as an 'impeital 

l/MtfVt tha beaota' of heaven*. city, and in toltoi thereof Joiuj ad* 

miftad the Emperor Otho^ trt^ptlnth- ■ 

a^$ $ $a>Jt^iM»$i&$$$^ '" "'"^ """»■ J" •"°. Waldemar 

n. KUng of Denmark, took if from the 

Fiott Iddiria*! LofeMir Jovkhal. Emperor and fold it to Albert, Count 

■ of Orlenmnd, and his hein, for the 

A ^emut ^ Hunbnrgh, «W tht fumof roomarftiof filverj whoaga^n 

Panifli CUi^ m^ it, vii fttfami dirpofed of hii preteirftont to it, abotit 

vulltimcttpi^bU fa our RtaJiri »t feven yeari after, to the Citiwaw,' ifir 

fbiijumOiire, iksMgh not fchatdfrvK ,joo Mark*, and thu» it became a fe- 

mi^t/tttMmgmMimtr. ftraJvtktmre cond time a free city. In 135,, th« 

im^sr*iJLTmfntbljf.tklici,ti»i U Emperor Charlei IV. took it under hii 

stHiiifnfirUJ. protection i but an ancient hiftor'iaa 

THE city of Hamburgh, which fay*) that on the renewal of the claim 

haa been lately invelted by the of the courti of Holflein, the Hai»- 

ItUtea, fiandi on the north Cde of the burghen were adjudged by a fonnal 

inef' Elbe, bcingabont 155 mileifouth- fentence, in 137J, to retiu-n to their 

«tft from Copenhagcni and 416 to the duty to the faid counti. Thit faA k 

nrth-weft Af Vieana. It waa originally denied by lucfa at maintain the freedom 

Jbnnded by Charitmagne, who, to of the city, yet ii it certain, that 

thcdc the Incutfion* of the Sclavi in though the fucceeding counti of Hol< 

lbe& porta, nufcd two forti to be built fion con&'med their privilegei, the 

OD the river Elbe, one of which ftood Hamburghen, neverthelefi, on tlieir' 

OB the rpot where Hamburgh row liet. parti were bound unto them by certain 

On the demolition of thefe forta by the cdvenanti j and when on tlie extinCltoa 

SctaWniant. Charlemagne again re> of the male line of Holftein in 1459* 

hdlt then), to which he added a church, that county devcrived to Denmark, (he 

tbe aaly One ifterwwdi in Hamburgh Hambnrghen alfo promifed the conti^ 

for Ibrec hundred and fifty yean. In onance of their friendship u long ac 

t j3 hit Son Lndbvicnt Koi ereCted it their pririlcgct IhoiUd b« prrieiTcd to 

imb a bilboprkk, which he aftenvatdt them. 

ndfed to an trchbiaioprick 1 but in To thii condition, Chrillian I> of 

t^I the town wu plundered by Ibme Denmaili, who Waialfo the firft Duks 

Norwegian plratet, who fet fire alio to of Holftein, agreed, wiihouc demand. 

die mtoba and the bilbop'i palace, ing any other Homage t butfromtjjo 

TbeA' danageij liowever, were foon to i6ii, hit fucceilbrt were perpetually 

tftw Alfred I^ ih good biApp An- renewing their claim* to it, which tiiii 

fchl^Ht, Miafterhil death the Swede* inhabitant* were for the mott part ubli^ 

aa^lli^.v^lwt bccn.conYeRed by ed toboj oS wi.\):tUtt,ii^>MD& <A -wmw^'. 

\fait 'Mfiitti m ig 66ui ii< ' tlviililtt thou^ qiv ^VbeU <Kca£wR» -^i^ '«>^ 

iM «« BroUTiM tf all Ibt MAGAZINES fiklJiJ. 

care to treat witii A.rclcrvc U> tt^air rivu' dear of pirates) ifhick excm|^ 
riglils 39 an imperial city. It u allert- tioii was afterwards confipiwd to thenii 
e<l allii by Ibmc, that the Haiuburgherj with tliii le&n&'um, that the Hatn- 
dij honisge to Clu-iltian I. ami hit two burghen Ihould \x it tlie expance of 
f JD^i John aad Frutd'ick, but tliis af- laying and keeping hiioya fi-Ofn the city~ 
fertion i> 31 pofitively denied again on to tlie Tea, whieh they 4o t« fifty-foUT 
tlitir part* i yet they ackmiivledge a in nunilicr, In coniiderRtign, likewifCi 
kind of fealty paid to ClirilUan III. of their maint^niiig aliglit-houTe upon 
and IV. a* Dukes of Hulltein in 15)8 the HelgoUtid, their ^rtfannick Majef- 
3i}il ifiosi by giving of I^l^inds, thougli tiu, as Elcflon at' HMWeTi WCufMi 
jiQE by taking an oath ; and even tiom them from paying (oil >t Stuje ; but 
lhJ9 tSiey wei-e afterwanls exempted by the Kings of Deniufi)')^ have far Ute 
Rudolph II. and the ftitei of Elu cm- . yfan aUvayi obliged them to pay toU 
fife. A fccond kind of homage, huw- at Glucklladt, whU)i .(linds atipttt tfi . 
ever, was afterwards paid by tlie prefid- miles Ibuth-weft of Hamburgh, at the 
ing burgomal(er, «ho lianding put hia influx of a rivulet called the Kbfn iota 
hand into that of the Kuig, proniifingt tlic Kibe. 

on his Majeliy's i^tfaring tu picfvive . VVhite Bre^ieu was In the hqnd* of' 
their {-u-ivileges, that -the Haiuburglien - tlic Swcilcs, the continual jealoufies be- 
liquid behave toward* hiin as mm of twixt them and Dcnmaik wu of no 
liifiiour ; but: though the fealty titus Itnall lervice to Hamburg], at they were 
pcrtbniied was wiib a rrferve to ihur cnaMed thereby, at that time, to pro- 
libeity as an imperial city, yet it pi e- tt£i it from Stadc, againft the poiver of 
v^iAed their obt.-iining a vote in tlie tbe Danes. But notwithftanding (hit, 
college of free townt, and the« the Kings of penmark, ai Duke «f 
of Denmark liave always kept up ihtir Holftein, have frequently found means 
c^iu tu it, is tlieiri by right of inhe- to fleece them, Igy l>locluiig up tbe 
rUaiice. Thefe latter, hpwever, again moutli of the F,ll>c fvitk their men ef 
ii) tome raralure acknowledge its inde- wai-, taking the ilfi^burgbrrs Ihipsi Sif, 
lienduncy, by keeping a public miuiltejr though tlic power*, jntcreftcd in ff^- 
i^fidcut among them. luring tlieir liberties have oq the <f 

. In i;io, at the diet of Aufbou^g, therhand, again always prevented tbctr 
UantL'UrgI) was declaied -i free city by being fwallo^ed t^p by the D)iit«. la 
lite Emperor Maximilian, wlio tiim-: i^S^i however, two of iu principal 
moned the Duke ot* Uolftein to make: Burghers agreed I0 4tliver up the city 
good his preteniieiis to it> before tbe tp tiie King ot Svnmfrk, who Cor that 
(jjiaiiiber of Spire. Since that time it. pf>fpo& Lame before it with a gre«t 04'- 
l}as coaftantly exercifed a Ibvercigh iHj> iluc tbe plot being difcovercida 
jwwec mthin it* own tcrritoricti and in tl>e two burghen if«re beheaded) wd 
s&^i was even fmnnMoed to the dkt, by the interpcHition of, the Frincci of 
^ut, both Dcnmai'k and HolArin pic^ $raui)eiibirgb aai t.i,Ln«nhui'gH( Aided 
icfting againft it, thq Hanibm^ghen l^y the airill:inc<;of j3iu<M II. Saitg of 
Vcrc obliged to defift from proiccutiog EnjLuid, i^jio feat a leet to its nV^', 
that right. ■ Uie li^e was r^ilgd V) coiifiderMiiw tf t. 

Great privileges, bwife^et, have large funj of BMH*y> ■^'> '*97» '•>(( 
been granted then) fron time (o time by King of Demnaii^ cfuae 4f u« ttet'on it 
(ucceirive Emperors. Frederick III. in-> with a array, dflp)^:]dMl^ ttif (anu ho- 
Veiled tlieir city with tl>e ftapie, ao<t fnage ai had b^n paid ib )6f i tR tbe 
Sjgiiiiiund conferred on i<: the privilegs Pukei of HoUteia i but the citiieiM be- 
ef coining Jwth gold and filver. Tit' iag .aflilted by the JPukea of ZcU nA 
derick 1. and II. alfo exempted it front lUaovcr, and enconneed by the Fmi 
laying aoy toll on ih^ JUbr, qn eonili* peror, the Danet wcnagaia obliged M 
*/<tfi or tie i/,-iiafcufiiJ:«i k^rping ii»t ^jl«*6^J}:. .v 

nt'BsKvnti tif ail ttf MAG A ZltiES filiSed. 267 

IniyoS, the KJBg of Denmark con- richef, and manufaflures ; and is u 
trlved to rajfc Tucfa commotions there on well tbrliticd, ai a ptire of To large a« 
a religioiM fource, ai grently endanger- extent (about fix miles in compnrs) can 
cd the libertiM of the city. But bj pofllbl; he. The gardens aivund it, 
the a/Tiltance of 12,000 troops of the in particular, are fo rem suitably line, 
circle, thcTe tnmulti were qaelled, and that one of the Kings of Dcnmavk <« 
the ringleaders feiled. The King of fur?eying a garden there, belonging to 
Denmai'lc, however, being in mocioD a rich bui^ghcr, and being afkM his fl- 
at the fame time with fiii troops, forbad pinion of it, replied, that there w» 
the citiiens to admit the- imperialifti nothing wanliog to complete it, but « 
witliin the walls, claiming their city ai haller for the mafier, who had ilie pre- 
liisownj bnt by th« intervention of Ehs fumption tt) keep a garden fo much 
minilten of the Emperor, Holland, more befitting a King, A fine fptecli 
and Great Britain, joined by the Princei foi- an arbitrary Monarch, 
of the Empiii, the aJFair wai adjufted, 

paid them for their trouble. Dnnng 

the northern war in 1711, the Danes, From the Coukt Macazini. 
Mulcovitn, and Saxons, made their ^ . j- i r ■/ r n 

leparate demand* upon Hamburgh, ^^ ■* ■' ■' 

whicli were compounded with the firft ' I HIS antJent and illufti-iout Tamily 
for 130,000 dollari, ind with the fecoiid ^ i» defcended from Sir Joiin Stew- 

for 100,000 ; but what tlw Saxons got art, fon of Robert the fecond king <£ 

js not known. As for the Danes, it ii Scotland, who beftowed fcTeral large 

obrervable, that for the year 1G4J to pofleRions in the ille ai Bute, together 

171s, they have extorted money from with the hEreditary government of that 

it no leb than £k timei, at the firft of county, upon Sir John ; which granti 

which they obtained 110,000 crowns ) were afterwards confirmed by his fuc> 

at the fecond (in 1(69) *2o,oo9 ; at the celTor Robert III. by charter. Sir 

third (in 16K6) 140,000; at thefburth John married Jane, daughter of Sir 

100,000; at the fifth iSo,ooo ; and at John Sernplc of Eliotilon, anceftor to 

the lixth 14.6,000. Under the reign of the lord Scrapie, by whom he had three 

Frederick IV. the Hamburghera were fons, Robert, Andrew, and William.—^ 

again involved in new troubles with Upon the death of Sir John, Robert ths 

Denmark, on account of their coin, elJcfifucceeded tohiseftateanddigniiyt 

but thefe were in like manner compro- and was fworn in a piivy counfelloi- to 

miied by the payment of a round fum Jame* 11. And his fucceflbf Jtnte« 

of MoMy. In Oiiwt, whenever their Stewart of Bute, was appointed confta- 
Danifti M:T)efties cofl«rs have been low, bieof Rothfay caftle by kiug James III. 
they have alwayi hitherto found means — Ninian, fon of the coiiftable James, 
toobligetheHamburgherstocontribute, married Elizabcih, daughter of John 
in Tome ihape or other, towards filling Blair, and dying in the ytar 1 509, was 
them, either underthenameof a Loan, fucceeded by his fon Jimcs, whu mar- 
as ill 175^, nnrtatihe prelent junflore, ried ivi:iry, d^ughier of John FaiHey 
or by a downright payment for the con- of Kyle, by whom he h:id ilTae John, 
firraation of their privileges, as on the who was made chambcrlaia of Arran, 
feveral occaGons above-mentioned. captain of Brodick Caltla in that illaod. 
It was our intention to have added ami gentleman of tlic bedchamber t» 
to this account a minute deicription of James VI. 

the tit>'(,but aa it runs fo long, we John dying in i6o», hli fon JoUa-^t- 

Ihall only add here, in general, that ctived the hoTvoat o4 ■fc\\^\'."w«&.. -KB*- 

H amburgh is very populous, and very inarrieA t'in, jV^fti, "sw ••* ^Nw. i-wM^^""- ^ 
shririagf thu it aboonds in trade, " •-"•--'" 

«69 The Beauties of all' tbe'tA AG AZIVES feleBed. 

Ford, in the couii