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A Song.

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day,

WHERE

braving angry Winter's forms,

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So thou, dear bird, young leany fair,

Why foould she wirlefs mortals ftrive * Do trembling string or vocal air,

For vulgar ancestry and place ! Shakt sweetly pay ihe tender care

Why boast their birth before his eyes, That cents thy early moroing.

Who holds ao human creature mean; So thou sweet rose-bud young and gay,

Save him whore foul, enllav'd lo Vice, Shalt beauteous blaze upon the day,

Deserts her nobler origia? 1 And bless che Parent's evening ray The watch'd thy early morning.

Lines addressed to Mrs. Crouch, or bearing se

was to perform :be part of Angelina, Anaber,

N fine freozy" Fancy's eye,
USING on the roaring ocean,

Bounded thro' earth, and air, and ky,
Which divider my love and me;

With beauty rich, with virtue warm,
Wearying Hear's in warm devotion,

To crace na Angelina's form ;
For his weal where'er he be.

Men wonder'd whence the sketch she drew; Hope and Fear's alternate billow

A nymph so lovely and so true :
Yielding late to Nature's law,

But had they seen the perfea grace
Whisp'ring spirits round my pillow

That marks your mind, that moulds your face, Talk of him hai's far awa.

No more to Faocy had they brought
Ye whom Sorrow never wounded, -

The merit of so sweet a thought,
Ye who never shed a tear,

Nor wonder'd whence the keuch she drew; Care catroubled, joy surrounded,

Suppoling it deliga'd from you.
Gaudy Day to you is dear.

The Morning Dream.
Gentle Niehe, do you befriend me ;
Downy Sleep, the curtain draw i

To the Tune of Tweed-Side.
Spirits kind, again stocad me,
Talk of him that's far awa.

WAS in the glad season of Spring,

Aleep at the dawn of the
Anorber.

I dream'd what I cannot buc Gog,

So pleasant it seem'd as I lay.

I dream'd that on ocean afoni, lofty Ochels rile

Far weft from fair Albion 1 faild;
Far in their shade, my Pegey's charms

While the billow: high listed the boil,
Firft bleft my wondering eyes.

And the fresh blowing brecze never fail'd. As one who by fome lavage stream

la the ftetrage'a woman I saw, A lonely gem surveys,

(Such at least was the form that the wore) Astonish'd doubly marks its beam,

Wh'fe beauty imprend me with swe,
With art mott polith'd blaze.

Ne'er caugh: me by women before:
Bleft be the wild, sequefter'd shade,

She fate, and a shield at ber Gide
And bleft the day and hour,

Shed lighự, like a fun, on the waves;
Where Peggy's charms I forft survey'd,

And smiling divinely, she cried,
When fint i felt cheir pow's!

" I go to make ficemen of Daves." The tyrant death with grim controul

Then raising her voice to a Atrain,
May seize my fleeting breath,

The sweetest chat ear ever heard;
Bot tearing Peggy from my soul

She lung of the loves' brokea chain,
Mult be a stronger deuch.

Wherever her glory appear'd.

Some clouds which had over us hung, Translations from Boethius de Consolatione Philoso Fled, chas'd by her melody clear, phie. By Dr. Johnson and Mrs. Piozzi And methought while she liberty luogi

It was liberty only to hear.

Thus (wiftly dividing the food,
From one sublime begianing spring ;

To a Nave coltur'd ifand we came;
All from one source derive their birth,

Where a demon, her enemy, Hood
The same their parent and their king.

Oppreffioo his terrible name; di bi: command proud Tilax glocus,

In his hand, as the fign of his sway,
And Luna lifts ber born on bigb ;

A scourge hung with laskes he bore,
His band e bis tartb or man beftows,

And ftood looking out for his prey
And firews with flaps the Spangled sky.

From Africa's Torrowful shore.
From her high leats he drew the soul,

But soon as approaching the land,
And in this earthly cage confin'd;

That goddess like woman he view'd ;
To wond'ring worlds produc'd the whole, The scourge he let fall from his hand,
Ellence divine with matter join'd.

With blood of his subject's imbiud:

I saw him both ficken and die,
Since then alike all men derive

And the moment the monfter expir'd,
From God himself their noble race,

Heard Mouts which aícended the sky,
N 0 T E,

From shoulzods with reptare in pir'd. • The lines priased io Italics were writteo by Mrs. Piozzi.

Awakir

,

Awaking, how could I but more,

Yet noble as the front of Jove, On what such a dream may beside ?

For manly grace and air ; Buc foon my car caught the glad news,

His eyes are those of beaming love, Which serv'd my weak thought for a guide, "Which conquer all the fair.' That Britannia, renown'd o'er the waves,

Thus singing was Clarinda heard, For the hatred the ever has shown

And oft for William Gehid, To the black-scepler'd rulers of Naves,

Till like the sweet-departing bird,
Resolves to have done of ber own.

The love-loft maiden dy'd.
TURNE R's VALE.

The Dream, or Celia's Excuse.
"O view sweet Nature io her

Soo a couch poor Celia lay,

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dew;

A

See all her charms in Turner's Vale display'd,

In dreams The tender words did say,
The murm'ring brook bilects the winding glade.

Nor thought who heard her mind.
The num'rous fall the water have to lear, Saye Strephon, you must be my bride,
Shews, Naluie mcast, lo ftrike boch eye and You'll kill me if you don't :
ear;

She heavid a high, and thus reply'd,
O'erhung by poplars, cedars, fruitful trees, No, no, indeed I won't.
Which bend reluctant to the whispering breeze,

Savs he, co diftant shores I'll go,
They form tweet shades, o'er poods and curious

Nor carry lunger here ; grottoes, That deserve peculiarness by golden mottoes.

Then preli'd her hand, and cry'd, Heigh be! Here Flora's hands adorned the winding glade,

Sayo she-Heve done, iny dear.
To pleale i he leale and beautify the thade; He urg'd his case with teader plaiat ;
T'afford a nosegay to the waod'ring fair,

o Celia dear, he cries,
To torm soft pillows and perfume the air : Till paflion grew beyond restraint,
Ta mort, lure Nature in her various rounds, She wak'd in great surprize.
Ne'er display'd luch Beauty in fo lictie bounds.

Papa, who all the while had stood
M. M.

Artentive to her tale,
Nowry, 2183 July, 1788.

Cries, Child, thy dreams are of so good,

If love should turn che scale.
The Love left Maider ; a Bulled. By T. Brown.

Indeed, says she, my mind had Aray'd
Sweet alcove, near Windfor's royal Made, To ladia'. dittant lhore,

Enclos'd the young Clarinda, lovely maid, My brother there my dreams convey'd,
In Itrains pathetic fighd the peosive fair,

And ne'er to see him more.
And ikus with grief the sweli'd ihe ambient air. I thought he would me with him cake,
AIR.

Not fearing what came on'!;
Centie Pity, How from heaven,

I dropt a tear for his dear lake,
Aud kindly foolhe a virgin's pain ;

Aad cry'dolodeed I won't.
Oh! heal the wound that Cupid's given, Theo stay at home, my brother cry'd,
For Williard ne'cr can love agaia.

The case is very clear,
He's the far of British glory,

That you're in love, can't he deny'd

I laid-Have done, my dear.
And born tu conquer on the main ;
Clarinda, she's of bumble story,

'Tis true, papa, this is the case, And only lives to ligh in vain.

I never dreamt of love, Yet I feel my roul delring

Nor ever will, no time, nor place,
To cherish there the pleaong smart;

Till you my choice approve.
Love's fore flame my batom firing,
Mchis at vace my love-lick heart,

To a Young Lady, with a Fom
RECITATIVE.

This tokca of my love ;
Then wast me to some diftant rill,

Nor disregard whac here I lend,
That's purling near lomac lonely hill ;

A lover's fame to prove.
There, there will I my plaintive theme
Jour forth unto the bubbling stream.

This Fan, employ'd with matchless grace, and geoude gales shall bear cach Itrain

My doaring iancy views ; proin grove to krove, from plain to plain, It doubly suits - to cool thy face 'full from each spray the feather'd thivog, And my sad Aame renews. cui wable William in their song. A Í'R.

Epigram on Mifs l'ayne. For oh! he's sweeter than the spring,

E Payne my lov'd portion, for ever zad ever, Wi.eu budding How's appear,

For when Payac, is abicat, cheo ableau's And genuier than the balmy wing,

ali pleafure. Wych lummes breezes wear,

FOREIGN

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FOREIGN TRANSACTIONS
Constantinople, April 27, 1788.

against the Emperor and the troops in the Ban

nat and Croacia; and the other of 180,000 men, SPANISH frigate is arrived here with an against the Russians and the Auflrian trops in

Envoy from ibe King of Morocco, with Sevenburg and the Buckowina ; part of which 30,000,000 of forine, lent by his African Ma- last are in Moldavia and Walachia. jeity to the Grand Signior, lo defray the expen 24) The Emperor having encamped on the ces of the prefent war. The Deys of Algiers other lide of the Save, the a&ivity and fury of and Tunis, and even the Cheriff of Mecca, and the Turks have given him but liucle repose. On Diany Arabian Princes, have fenc a large supply Sunday, with of May, a livile alter midnight, jo money to his Highoess for the same purpole. The garrison of Belgrade began a furious 'cannu

Agiers, May 3. The orders his Moor is made on the advanced body of the Austrians, Majelty has iflued against the Englith have been which lasted for nine hours. Before lun-rile oa executed with the almott vigour; all their thips the 12th, they again resumed ihe cannonade, were compelled to depart, without being per- , which continued incessantly will evening; during mitted to ļake on boars

, any species of provil- which ume the garrison consumed some millions ons; and all communication between the forcess of balls. The Austrians fired with equal of Gibraltar, Teivan, and this party has been warmıb; but the rains on the 13th gave them interdicted; a: the same time thai a declaration, a repite un boch Gdes. couched in the (trongest terms, was fignificd 10 On the 14th, a very strong decachment of Olshe British Colul, in the prelence of the Con- tomans, under the cover of the caonon of the suls of the other nations. His Majesty has allo garrison, embarked on the Save about ton-rise ; made public aTangier, that he bould take a as soon as they were landed, they attacked the decisive part in the war between Rullia and the advanced guard of the Austrians with amazing Qaoman Purce, in favour of the latter power, as courage and impetuoficy; but were 'received in appears by the manifesto or letter addresled to such a maner as obliged them to retire. The all the Consuls, of which the following is a Turks rallied, and with redoubled animation retraollation :

ceived the aliault. No withstanding the gallant Ja ibe name of God: There is no power resistance of the Austrians, the event would

or puflance, but that which is of Cod. have been doubiful, if the approach of some ca• To all the Consuls at Tangiers peace be valry had not obliged the Turks to have recourse

with those who cake the right way. lo their boats, in which they returned without · WE make kuown to you, that all the Chrif- any moicliacion. tian nations who are at peace with the Grand 31.) By accounts from Lieutenane WartenSignior, are also at peace with us; and that leben, dated the 13th inftant, we learn, there those who are at war with him, are also at war has been a fkirmith betwecó a detachment of with us : That the day on which any nation about 1000 Tuks, sent from Belgrade towards Thall make peace with the Grand Signior, it will Tjopria, and our volunteers posted at Rbacza, also be made with us, and chat on ihe day they ten leagues from the fortress Palanka, Jagodina, may enter upon a war with the Grand Signior, and Baltielina, which lasted about two hours, in it will be lo. with u!

which we bad 27 killed, it wounded, and one " We order you to make our faid pleasure taken prisoner; the enemy had 30 killed, and known to all the Chriftiar, nations.

many wounded; and afterwards posted ihem. Given the 23d of the month Ilhumade selves in the fortified place of Jagonida, appa

lula, in the year 1702, or 3d of Mach, rently to fuccour, in case of need, the re-in1788.'

forcement of troops, ammunition, and proviliNaples, May 3. Commodore Colby, who 00“, expected from Widio, and to conduct them is al anchor in our road, with a 50 gun fhip and lafe into Belgrade,

ate, is going to Morocco, lo accommodare By account from Semlin of the 23d, we learn, the differences between England and the Empe- that the epidemical tever called the influenza ror, who requires fome English Chips of war to has got there from Russia, where it origioated ; convey those he wants to send cu chc Graad Sig- very few escape it ; his Majelly himself has been njor at Conftantinople.

indilposed with it some days, but his health is Vienna, Mey 10. The corps under the Prince now entirely re-established. de Cobourg is much hacalled by a body of 12,000

PLANTATION News. Turks, polted in the neighbourhood of Choczim ; in che mean time Belgrade is almost block Jamaica, April s. Our Nave laws have been ed up, and if they do not receive succours, and reviled and conlolidated, and several regulations particularly proviớons, that place may be in our made in favour of the negroes. The Assembly bands in a fortnight, though most likely not have passed an a& which contains the following without a bloody contest.

particulars :-. Every posessor of a Dave is 19) Generals Schlaun and Khun, who were prohibited from curning him away when incapasaid to have died of the wounds they received at cicated by sickness or age, but must provide for Dubicza, are both alive, and the former is able , him the wholelume necessaries of life, under a to get on horseback again; but General Bechard, penalty of rol. for every efrance. 2. Every of the engineers, who was wounded at. Semlin, person who mutilates a Bave, thall pay a fine cot is dead, and universally lamented.

exceeding 100 l. and be imprisoned not exceedle is reported, that the Turkilh army will act ing 12 months; and ia very atrocious cases, the ia 'wo graad divisions, one of 160,000 med Bave may be declared free. 3. Any person wanJuly, 1788.

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toaly or bloody-mindedly killog a slave, shall suffer and imprisonment. 5. A parochial tax to be death. 4. Any person whipping, bruiling, raised for the support of negroes disabled by Gick- • wounding, or imprisodioge flave not his pro- ness and old age, having no owqers. perty, or under his care, shall be subject to fine

! BR'ITISH INTELLIGENC E. LONDON, June 10, 1788.

They fought near three quarters of an hour,

with immeose quickness and action, and at length pitched battles fought on the turf, about a the Jew having sprained his wrist. mile and a half beyond Croydon, in Surry. A

The third battle was between circle was made about four and cwenty feet in LEE, a Butcher, and LOWE, a Watch-maker. diameter, roped in, and which was surrounded Johnson was Tecond to Lee, and Philips to by another line about five feet broad, into which Lowe. --This was a Imart battle without inuch it was intended that the genilemen who had sub- kill, but with good spirit. After 15 or 18 miscribed, and might contribute to the matches, Duter hard fighting, the watch-maker gave in, and thould alone have admittance. In the eagerness the (port of the day acluded without a fracture, of the battle however, those who were to guard fimple or compound, and without the lofs either chis outer circle were careless, and the mob 'of cooth or eye. burst in.

The Prince of Wales, accompanied by Mr. The first match was between

Bradyl, came to the ground during the first batJACKSON and FEWTERELL. tle, aod went away after the second. Many Juhofon was second, and Humphreys botile. Others of the young mea of falhion counteoraced haider to Jackson. Ward was fecoad, ind Duon the sport.-Duke Hamilton, Lord Melbourae, borcle-holder to Fewterell.

Col. Phibbs, Col. Tarleton, Col. Hamilton, Mr. There was very considerable expectation from Macoamara, and many others. It is a sport this match. They are strong well-built men which, however the frigid may coodemo, is

Fewierell came from Birmingham, and chal- highly conducive to that high blooded and maslenged Joharon ; instead of Johofon, however, a culine character, which the Englilh as a nation maich was made for him with this young fellow, have ever been proud to maintain. who adds great activity to strength, but who Humphreys called on Meodoza in the circle, knows litele of the art. They set to about ele. and in the presence of both their friends, to deven o'clock, --Lord Tyrconnell and Cape. Aston clare positively and finally whether he meaot to were umpires. In the first rouod Jackson missed fight him again or not. Mendoza faid he could bis blow, and fell, and this was the only time he not raise the money required. After some concame driwn. Pewterell could neither' Atrike a versation, Humphreys told him that he ought to blow nor Aop one-he fell co avoid them, and by fight for honour, and said that he would meet shifting, very much incensed the mob, who roar him in October next st Newmarket. ed out to him to stand up to his man! It was Wation, after beating the Jew, Crabb, went well for him that Jackson did not know how to up and challenged the Jew, Mendoza, but the take advantage of ihe opening he gave bim. He match was not made. fapped as often with an open, as he ftruck with 1} Friday fe'onight one of the most dreadful a clenched filt, and very feldom planted a blow thunder storms ever remembered in England was with effect. It curned out by this means a le- felt at Chester, Frodham, Nantwich, Stockport, dious unproductive baltie, and Fewterell it and other pa:c« of that country. The thunder iolilengeh yielded; or rather he was due brought up ed, and bruke so tremendoully awful, as to terrify within the cime allowed, which is half a minute. not only the cattle, but the poultry and smaller He afterwards declared he was oot beatep; but wild birds, who ran and Aed screaming over the his own second and his friends made him put on fields and yards. Several dropped, supposed to bis cloathi. On this battle the odds before they be killed with lightning, and many of the latter met on the ground were favourable to Pewterell; took refuge in the houles, by dashing themlelves but they turned after the second round, and violently against the winduws, and forcing an enwere ien to one against him duriog the whole traoce through the broken panes. This forma batole.

was, however, but of short duration, and went The second bacıle was very different. The off with a pleatiful kower of hailstones, as large combatants were,

as small gooseberries with less damage then was WATSON, of Bristol, and CRABB, the Jew. apprehended, from its extreme violence, having

Bob Watíon is a pupil of the famous Ward, only thrown down a few bricks from the chimand he was seconded by him, and had one Ward nies, and destroyed some sheep that were grazing for bottle-holder. Crabb was seconded by Ryan, near Boughton, on the southern bank of the and had Jack Butcher for bottle-holder.

river, within a quarter of a mile of Chelter. This was one of the best baitles we ever wit 18.] It is said by tome, who have an oppor. nelled, buch for activity, ipirit, and Ward fighe- cunity of knowing the fact, that Lord Mansfield's ing: Watlon, who is a boy compared to the Jew, fate office brought him in, in the course of the had much of the elasticity and manner of bis last four years, do leis : lum thaa iwenly feues teacher ; but on the other bde, Crabb is a crea. sheuland pounds. ture of attonilbiog bardoeis, and will, in the Yelte.day, at Guildhall, Westminster, before. phorale of the art, Itaad as much beating as aay Mr. Maiowaring, John Vickery, a failor, was 'tdown England.

convifted of having, on che Toth of April latt, by

throwing

L

throwing a bottle from the upper gallery of Co. Lady of the Hon. Mr. Mackenzie, a lineal devedl Garden Theatre, fra&tured the full of Mrs, fcendant of the Earl of Cromartie, attaiated for Sread, of Knight Ryder Atreet. The lady was being concerned in the rebellion of 1745. - April happi y sufficiently recovered to be able personally 8. In the island of St. Vincent, aged 62, Sic to give ieftimoay againft this miscreant, He William Young, bart.- May 12. Ac Eilenach, was sentenced by the Coure to wwelve months his serene highness Prince Lewis Ernest of imprisonment.

Brunswick, uncle to his serene highness the A warrant passed the Royal Gignature last week, Duke of B. ; and formerly preceptor to the prefor granting io Sir Frederick Haldimand, late feat Prioce of Orange. At Cowbridge, co. Ĝla. Governor of Quebec, the sum of 2,5041. 168. morgan, aged 71, Admiral Edwards, of Carmariod. for law expences incurred during the time then.- June 1: At his house in the Adelphi, be filled that post.

much-lamcated, George Helle, Elq.- At MaryAs the same time a warrant also passed the borough, on his way from Bath, whither he had Royal ligaatore, for granting to Even Nepeau, been for the recovery of his health, Sir John Esq. one of the under Stcretaries of Slate, the Lindóiy, K. B. rear admiral of the Red, lo Sum of 35,007'. 18. 8d. expended io preleats sent which lacter raok he was sailed in September lalt. to the lodian Chiefs in Canada.

He was a younger fon of the lace Sir Alex. L. An English catter, mounting twelve fix poun- bart. of Evelick, co. Perth, by Æ nilia, fourth ders, and lately purchased by the Grand Signior daughter of David, fifth Viscount of Stormont, for the sum of 68,000 piastres, failed at the same and brother (* Sir David L. bart. ; to whom his time from Deptford.

uncle, the Earl of Mansfield, has given the place The above couer carried out a great quantity of Cultos Brevium in the Court of King's Beach. of powder and warlike stores, which the Porte --Sir Joha's remains were removed from his lately purchased of some Turkey merchaoss rele house to Westminster abbey, on the 16th inft. ; dent in England.

che proceflion was as follows: BIRTH S.

A horseman in full mourning, to clear the way.

I'wo horsemea tu conduct the standard-bearer, ATELY, the Countess of Eglintoun, a with banner, and the armas diiplayed. daughter.-May 21. At Czarsco Zelo, her

Sixteen horsemen, two and cwo. Imperial Highness the Great Duchels, a princess. A foolman, with che itate lid of feathers.

June 8. Lady of Lord Compton, i fon. A hearle, with the body, diawo by fix horses, 12. Ru. Hon. Countess Kinuoul, a daughter.

attended by eight truncheon men. M AR RT À CE S.

Six coaches and Gx, with the pail-bearers, &c.

Sir Joha's private chariot. T New York, Hon. Alexander Cochran, When he body reached the Welt door of the Ab. Wacuc, widow of Sir Jacob Wheate, barc. officers of the church, and cooducted to the May 29. Orlaodo Bridgmaa, Esq. eldest son of North aile, where the funeral service was perSir Henry B. bari. M, P, for Wigan, co. Lane formed in a private manner, and the corpse was cafter, to the Hon. Mit Byng, eldest daughter interred očar Lord Chatham's monument. The of Lord Viic. Torrioglon.

coffin was covered with crimson velvet, with aa DE A T H S.

ioscriprion upon a brass plate, above which was a

ftar of the order : “ Sir Joha Lindsay, Koight giacer in North America; a gallant officer, Juoe the 4th, 1788, aged Fifty.onc." He was woule face in early life was seamed with wounds iottailed in 1972.-In Old Palace-yard, Well. in his country's service.- Ac Billon, co, Lincoln, miolter, aged 87, Alhley Cowper, Esq. who had Mr. Laurence Bush, cooper, and Mary his wife, been above 60 years clerk of the Parliaments.-cach aged about 70, both being born in the same He was the third and youogest son of the once year. They had been married 40 years; died famous Speocer C. younger brother of William within a week of each other ; and buried toge- Earl C, lord-chaocellor, who was made a judge ther,- At his lodgings at Bath, atier a very long of the Court of Common Pleas upon the acceflion illness, Alex. Keller, Esq. He was a man of of the late King, but died in about a year atter abilities, which he oftew-employed in what is wards. 12. Mr. Robert Cumio, profesor of called bambugging the publick. One of his mar- bittory in the University of Edinburgh.--18. In ve loustlorie was of a French furgeon at Geor- Upper Grosvenor-street, aged 71, her Grace xia, who being taken prisoner by the Indians, Lucy Duchess of Montrose. She had been cak. who had learned of the French 10 lard their pro: ing 20 airing in her carriage, and died suddenly viswa, determined to lard che fir!! Frenchman they as she was sitting down to dinner. She was the should catch, and chen roast hind alive. Buc dura second daughter of John second Duke of Rutlaod, ing the operation, when the mud was half baconed, and married, 1742, to William second and prethey were sarprited by an enemy, and the surgeon fent D. of M.-At Exion, co. Rotland, aged 83. made his escape, and lived many days in the Thomas Noel, Eiq. coalin to the Earl of Caini. woods upon the bacon lie had in his skin. This borough, M. P. for the county of Rutland, and lloy the Abbé Raynal swallowed, bacon and all; father of the House of Commons, having repreand has publithed it in his works. The writer of fenced the county in that House nine sessions, the this has heard M. K. gravely argue the pro- first in the year 1727: He was the oldest foxbability of this transaction with an unlarded iur. bunter in the kingdom, buviag kept up his hounds Beop al Punis's Coffee-house.-A. Greenwich, the from 1730 till his death.

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PROMOTIONS

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