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THE

OB S E R V E R.

No CXXI.

I LEFT Constantia somewhat abruptly in my last paper; and to say the truth rather in an awkward predicament; but as I do not like to interrupt young ladies in their blushes, I took occasion to call off the reader's attention from her, and beftowed it upon other ladies, who are not subject to the same embarrassments.

Our party foon broke up after this event: Ned and I repaired to our apartments in the Poultry, Constantia to those flumbers, which purity inspires, temperance endears and devotion blefres:

The next morning brought Ned to my levce ; he had lain awake all night, but no noises were complained of; they were not in the fault of having deprived him of his repose.

He took up the morning paper and the playhouse advertisements caught his eye: He began to question me about I he Clandestine Marriage, which was up for the night at Drury Lane: Was VOL. IV. B

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FOR P. Brone, R. MARCHBANK, 7. Moore,

AND W. Jones.

1791.

PUBLIC LISRARY

171273

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C Ο Ν Τ Ε

Τ Ε Ν Τ S

OF THE

FOURTH VOLUME.

NUMBER. CXXI. THE Rory of Ned Drowsy continued

Page 1 CXXII. The same continued, in which Ābra

ham Abrahams gives his own history

8 CXXIII. Remarks upon the present tasie for

acting private plays. A short poem annexed, founded upon reflections resulting from that subject

17 CXXIV. Observations upon the pasions,, ad. dressed to the ladies

CXXV.

30

A 2

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