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A ROUND Old oak

, tighe Jolly and

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Airs, &c. in the New Mufisal Piece called With fqueaking, screaking the THREE AND THE DEUcs, for an

Brisking, frisking, accort of which, see p. 320 of our Laf. Tippity, trippity,

Such" routing and shouting, such ringing'\ OLEE.--Mef. SULTT, WATHEN, and

and singing! BAN MISTER

Such fqueaking and sereaking, fuck whisk.

ing and frisking i

So, hey for the mirth of a wedding day! gay, We'll fill out a glass to the sun's last ray

Afas, alas 1 With laughter and glee we'll wear out the

All this must pass, day,

How happy forlife were a man, to be sure, And jolly we'll be fill the owl flies away. If the dear wedding-day could for ever

endure ! Ti-whit, ti-whoo !

Who'd think that fo bleft and fo loving & He's flown! hark, hark ! before 'tis dark ; Come, fill up your glass, our catches we'll Would e'er with the parfon-1 will not

pair troul,

say where "Till the justice goes home as wife as the

who'd think it! Oh rare ! :

To see the fair bride, &c-
Wife, wise !
What makes the so wond'rous wise ?

My large bushy wig, and my little pig's

I'll bid this trembling heart no more And that makes me so wond'rous wise. In fancy's path's to fray ;

Fond thoughts that sove where yd adorer AIR. Mr. FAWCETT.

Now home ward win away!

Henceforth each wand'ring thought aguin To see the fair bridę go back to her coach, Wich a jiggity rigtity trip on her pretty There harmless ftilly and free from Main,

I'll close within my break;

I'll teach my heart to ref.
While singers, and ringers, and fillers

With their screaking, squeaking,
Rhyming, chiming,

Should eer the fortune þe my lot
Tippiły, tippity, tweedle-Eway.

To be made a wealthy bride, Such ringing and singing, such routing and I'll glad my parent's lowly cot, Daouting

All their pleafure and their

pride ; Such screaking and squeaking, such rhi.

And when I'm drelle
ming and chiming !

All in my best,
So hey for the mirth of a wedding-day!
The old on their crutches are crowding the

And the lads will say, dear hicartt what With aiddicy niddity, diddling doodles Look a little Tafilinc, with a silkea fata !

flash! oh! The young with their crotches are running before,

Oh I

toe ;

Like a lady gay,
I'll trip away

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F sometimes at my board a fatted chick

That highest luxury, should find a place, not prelume the partridge bones to pick, Nor the gay pheasaot Thall my table;



MR. JOHN GOOSE, Formerly Parish Clerk of Swaffhamy *HO DIED ON SUNDAY,. TH&- 23D OF.

EARS fixty-five did honest John

His office fill with merit;
But now to realms above he's gone,

So peace be with his fpirit ! To cbant a favt, or chevy chace,

"To none (carce was he second ; Could make responses with a grace,

And was a loper reckond. A koli-day he thought divine,

A hely feaff lov'd dearly. Would oft partake of holy wine

Of holy water, rarely.

No:-fuch forbidden fruit I scorn to

touch; Game ne'er beneath my murd'ring gun

Thall fall : For vulgar tastes, such dainties are too

muchLet sportsmen, Lords and Commons,

grasp them all! Most rev'read senators, I greet you well :

Ye seem engag'd in deep and high debate; Sage as ye are, it is not hard to tell

Why long ye argue, and why fit so late. Some weighty business of Britannia's trade, Or rules of morals thus engage your

thought ; Some wholesome law will certainly be

made, Or reformation somewhere will be


Thorack'd and crippled to an inch,

And to the gout a martyr, Ne'er from his bottle would he flinch, Or ever cry

for quarter.

Feafı days he kept throughout the year ;

And even to his lat day; But abftinence he deem'd severe,

Nor could endure a faf day. Tbe.liturgy he had by heart,

And could repeat the pfalter ! At chrift'nings too could play his part,

Nor e'er was known to faulter,

Britannia weeping tells mco" Laws of

game : “ What's legal flaughter of a bird or not ! " That band, who bear of senators the

name, • Determine when a partridge may

be fhot !"

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I pray;




And that when their chief magiftrates met Tho' democrats fubdued no trophies yield, on the road, Still Puifaye rauks as master of the field : Never yet did the first dare the laf incom. To Quiberon he went, inspir'd by fame,

mode; But soon came back-in queft of other game.

As the law of the land, which binds Jords

to obey, III

Makes the Lord May’r of London turn out Soldiers and stores are gone! yet all not

of the way! - lost,

At this fage arbitration, so pleafd was Since Puisaye remains himself a host :

the clod, Superior he to every danger rose

That the umpire he swore, was a' assist And turn'd his back upon insulting foes !

mor by G

But the wag thus reply'd, --" No great IV.

conjuror, 1, O! Pitt, Dundas, Windham, mighty three,

" For without the black art, we this knot Let Puisaye your great example be!

can untye ; "Gainst hares and rabbits wage your mur

“ And before you exult hear the reason, d'rous plan; But spare (the image of his maker) man! " Why the Lord May’r of London, for

YOUR's, must break way.

“ The former when pleald oa a journey EPIGRAM,

to fix, From

the city sets out, in a chariot and

fix; " While the latter, whose (tate you so

boastfully brag one LE ET poets and painters their fancy

“ His jonrney must take in the Yorkshire pursue,

Itage waggon; So they keep probability always in view :

“ Which waggs on, by law, with its digni But what censure does that hilly fellow

fy'd load, require,

“ Voimpeded, while chariots turn out of That has painted a book in the hands of a

the road! SQUIRL.

Poor fapfkul!, thus craftily put to the blulle, Thought a badg'ring co?[cape,, 'twas the best way to


NOTHING WITHOUT THE cenfure can that painter's work demand,

N E E DE UL. Who plac'd a book in the fox-hunter's

A Tale. hand, Since "that fame book, it may be clearly feen,

E who in business trults a friend,

And stints the means mut miss the

end ;
As fools, who useful forms contema

The ARGUMENTYM flight ad REM,
THE WELCOME AND UNWELCOME That argument which best will speak,

While int'reft binds and blood will break;

For friends will flinch, and off will fall, NCE a Cockney and Yorkist main. If Wanțing --what makes friends of all. tair'd a dispute,

This maxim, no less true than falç. Whether London or York was of oldest Çonfirm we by an homespun cale.

rcpute ; And the conteft kept up, with a clamarous A Quaker, whose extended trade. pother,

Full oft requir’d his pers'nal aid, About " which Lord Mayor took place of In foreign marts, and distant climes, the other,"

To guard his means in troublous times, When a wag, who food by, took the past And with his dealers strict to scan, of the tyke,

How balance food, 'twixt man and man, Saying-London to York, was, in fame, To proud Hindofton's coast was bound, pothing like; Nor Ihrunk to cross the vai profound;



1. Walaui's well-known Sipating M H

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But bade adieu to kit and kin,

! Fre I set fail, 'twas so decreed, With decent shrug and sober grin ; "Accept the will then for the deed : Eager to brave the boil'rous main, “ While deed for deed is paid in kind, And combat winds and waves for gain. " For where love flackens, gold will bind When one old friend among the relt, « And unlubftantial words you find, Ventur'd to make a small request;

" Are lighter than e puff of wind ” That as in India's fand so fair

All things abound, both rich and rare ;
A brace of hundreds he'd expend,
In thrifty bargains for his friend ;
Which, when in safety home convey'd,

With punctual care should be repaid.
A fuit fo fair, this anfwer won,
No more, thy business, friend, is done."

For an excuse may surely say
This friend dispatch’d, another came,

" And pri’thee, Sir, what harm is'c? Whose modeft boon was just the same : " When our great Minister of War", Another and another still,

4. Those from danger is so far, To grind their grift at neighbour's mill,

“ Himself is an Alarmis!
Whom they conceived a fimple foui,
That never dreamt of taking toll;
As all were answer'd, one by one,
“ No more, thy business, friend, is done."

An answer, 'twas conclufive too,
For more he never meant to do?

IC jacer Jacobus Daue, at last came one of Barclay's band,

Who forty years had followed the With brace of hundreds in his hand:

law; * This bag contains that fum," quoth hir,

And when he died, « And prithee lay that out for me."

The Devil cried. Which Tuit this different answer won, Jemmy, give us your puw!** * Good friend, THY bus'ness shall be

done. Twice ten months spent on India's THE SPORTING PHYSICIAN.

frand, Friend Prim regain'd his native land,

Learn'd physician, as they tell, Wheo numbers questiov'd " what he'd Who lov'd the sport of shooting

Bought 'em;" And number s hop'd “He'd not forgot Had toild there days in hopes of game, 'em;"

But lost his time, and with it fame; To which po answer he could find,

When Joho his fav'site fervant bow'd, But “ Pyes upon that puff of wind.".

And beg'd for once to be allow'd “ Pyes on that puff of wind,'' cried they,

To try in neighb'ring field bis art, " Why sure you know got what you say ;" Allur'd he foon should play his part, " Too well!” the subtle wight rejoin'd, For birds there were, it was well knowo “ From me, that puff your names purloin'd. And he would DOCTOR them 'çre noon. # Names, upon scraps

papers wrote, "What mean you John ?”.old Galea grieg, “ With all your orders did I note : Why kill them, Sir," plain John replies. « When lo one equinoctial day;

MOULSIANVS. " On quarter-deck I liftless lay, “ And under awning tunned the glare, " While scarce a zephyr ftirr'd the air i

IMPROMPTU. • Each fep'rate scrap before me laid, u Each well-known name I then furveyod i Upon secing Mrs. Jordan in the character of & Read your commands, my pride to obey, the Child of Nature, and Sabina, is Fir * When lo! one puff fwept all away: Love; by an Admirer of her fuperior abiti « All, except one, which kept its ground, ties and Angular benevolence of heart, « Being loaded with two hundred pound !

REAT Child of Nature, and of " Or, with the reft, THAT muft have

mimic art, gone!

We fec thy cxcellence in every part: " Remembrance few with that which fled, To thy First Love who firmer ever food? “ And all went out of this poor head! For thy Firft Love was love of doing good. w Remembrance cleav'd to that which

Atay'd, . * And all his orders I've obey'd,

* Mr. Windham


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MONTHLY CALENDAR Of the Transactions of the TURF, the Chase, and every other Diversion interesting to the Man of Pleasure,

Enterprize, and Spirit.
For NOVEMBER, 1795.



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Old Plays

101 102

Page 1

Page Life of Mr. Tatterfall 59 Doncaster Races, 1796

89 Pedigree of Escape OI Pack of Cards spiritualized

୨୦ Canine Epiftle

ibid. A Trip through Suffer Apprehension of Dick England 62 Of Wild. Fowl shooting

93 Match Making

Description of the Opah, or King's The Soldier more humane than the

Fish Farmer 64 Tax on Dogs

ibid. Anecdote of Lord Northington ibid. Cumberland Hunt Treatise on Farriery, 6; Carlille Races

ibid. Of Pułtules, Abscelles, &c. of the

ibid. Theatrical Register

98 List of Stallions to cover the ensuing Sans Souci

100 Sealon

68 On Hunting, Letter XXV.

69 On a Digest of the Art of Driving Experiments on Glandered Horses,

Sporting Intelligence

103 made by M. Sain Bel 71 Pugilism

ibid. Observations on Duelling 74. Duelling

104 Extraordinary Sporting Performances 75. Archery

ibid. On the Breed of Rabbits 76 Miscellaneous Articles

105 Method of learning to Shoot Flying 77 Singular Trotting Match

ibid. Account of the Trial of Mendoza

78 A singular Pair
a Hare Hunt


107 The Divorce

80 A Card, and the Reply to it

ibid. POETRY. Monsieur Tonson; Jeux The Fealt of Wit; or, Sportsman's D’Esprit; Bonny Kitty ; Advice ; Eard. Hall

81 Moira's Sailings and Counter Sailings; Salmon in the Basket


Cultivation of Waites; 109-112 Ladies and their Puppies

84 Life compared to a Lottery

ibid. RACING CALENDAR -Chelmsford; Wana Curious Observations on the House

tage ; Shrewsbury; Doncaster; NorthSwallow

ampton; Enfield; Newmarket; More Sports, &c. at Margate


peth; Barnet; Cowbridge; Aberdeen ; Lagle Shooting

Eplom; Boroughbridge ; Dumfries;





Ornamented with I. An admirable Representation of Duck

SHOOTING; 2. Portraiture of the famous Horse, Escape.


By E. Rider, Little Britain,
And Sold by J. WHEBLE, No. 18, Warwick Square, Warwick Lane,

near St. Paul's; John Hilton, at Newmarket; and by every Books seller and Stationer in Great Britain and Ireland.

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