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A pretty PLAY for MINISTERIAL CHILDREN.

Invented by BILLY JUVENILE.

Little Tom Horner
Sat in a corner,
Eating his Christmas pie;
He put in his thumbs,
He pulld out the plumbs,
And said, what a brave boy am I!

NEWBERRY.
Hey this.
What's this?
The Confiitution of Alfred.
Hey this.
What's this?
A principle inherent to the constitution of Alfred.
Hey this.
What's this?
The Tory who attacked the principle inherent to the constitution of Alfred.
Hoy this
What's this?
The Influence that seduced the Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the constitution
of Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?

The War produced by the influence that seduced the Tory, to attack the principle inhereat to the constitution of Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?
The Lofs that resulted from the war, produced by the influence, that seduced the
Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the conftitution of Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?
· The Peace in consequence of the loss that resulted from the war, produced by the
influence, that seduced the Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the constitution of
Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?

The Coalition, which commenced on the peace, in confequence of the loss that resulted from the war, produced by the influence, that seduced the Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the constitution of Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?
This is the Lord, who opposed the coalition, which commenced on the peace, in con-
sequence of the loss resulting from the war, produced by the influence, that seduced the
Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the conflitution of Alfredo

Hey this.
.What's this?

This is the Commoner who deferted the Lord, who opposed the coalition, which commenced on the peace, in consequence of the loss resulting from the war, produced by the influence, that seduced the Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the constitution of edificio

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Hey ibis.
What's this?

This is the School-boy, who tripped the Commoner, who deserted the Lord, who opposed the coalition, which commenced on the peace, in consequence of the loss resulting from the war, produced by the influence, that seduced the Tory, to attack che principle inherent to the conftitution of Alfred.

Hey this.
What's this?

This is the stair-case the school-boy went up, who tripped the Commoner, who deserted the Lord, who opposed the Coalition, which commenced on the peace, in confequence of the loss, resulting from the war, produced by the influence, that feduced the Tory, to attack the principle inherent to the conftitution of Alfred.

No circumstance does so much honour to the patriotic views and powerful abilities of that able statesman, Mr. FOX, as the uncommon joy with which the accounts of his dismissal were received at Paris and the Hague. Our natural and inveterate enemies were fo elevated by this event, as to forget their usual caution and artifice, and to vent their joy in the most extravagant manner.

It has been triumphantly asked, Why does Mr. Fox stand alone for Westminster? Do the friends of Sir Cecil Wray forget, that the Right Honourable Gentleman once chose the worthy Baroner for his colleague? Can they then be at a loss for a reaton, why he should have a natural antipathy to all future unions of this fort.

Sir Cecil II ray has displayed a fhew of modeity in figning his name beneath that of Lord Hood, in his address to the Electors of Westminster. At the same moment, if we recollect the double part the very grateful Baronet has played in his defertion of Mr. Fox, we cannot help observing upon the signatures, that they display " TWO FACES 66 under a Hood !"

If any particular part of Mr. Fox's conduct should endear him to his fellow citizens more than another, it is that nervous and manly reply he made to Lord N -t's aristocratic do&trine, “ that poor men were not persons who should concern themselves “ about the fafety of the conftitution!” In this memorable instance, he became the indignant and succesful champion of the people's rights, and held up their lordly traducer to the general contempt of their insulted Representatives !

The cant of Sir Cecil's canvas is generally this, “ Hearkee, you Sir, you must vote “ for Lord Hood and me, because you signed the Address”. Not so fast, Sir Cecil. You trepanned me to fign, by talking of a union of all the clever fellows, and for that very reason, I can't vote for you, Sir Cecil.

The chief reason that induced several of the best intentioned and worthief Electors of Westminster, to sign Sir Cecil's Wray's address, was the promise then held out of converting it to the means of effecting a UNION of the first talents and principles. But, finding from the whole of Sir Cecil's late conduct, that he is in fact a violont party man, the Electors are now determined to mark their sense of his deceitful conduct by the most decided and unequivocal support of Mr. Fox.

It secins rather remarkable that no person should be found to give a favourable turn to Sir Cecil Ibray's expressions concerning Chelsea Hospital, except a gentleman who was actually ill át Bath at the time the words were faid to be spoken. Surely Sir Cecil night have found some respectable Meinber of Parliament who was in the house at the tiine to have satisfied the public on this head, and not have let it reft, as it does at preent, entirely on the credit of his own veracity.

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DE it known to our w:ll-beloved citizens and Electors of Weminfier, that if they vite on the prefint cccafion, according to the will and infiructions of tho hereditary Lords, they fall for ever after be ealed of the trouble, tumult, and confusion of an Election. If an House of Cuiumors can be procured on the present occafion, sufficiently obedient, and fulmillive to the Crown, the whole of the Government fall be put, as it ought to be, into the hands of the prerogative, and the people will no longer be taken from their busine's, or duired to trouble themselves with the affairs of the nation.

N. B. If the Electors are truly submissive, and vote as they are defired, Sir Cecil Sliay shall not be fullred to pull down the Hospitals.

WESTMINSTER ELECTION. This morning as numerous a croud was a Tembled at the Huftings in Covent Garden, as ever were collected upon a fimilar occasion.

mlwut eleven Air. Fox arıived, attend d by the following piocefiion, when his partizans immediately took post on the right, viz.

Porters, with cockades, two and two.

Marrow-bones and cleavers.
Mír. Keys, the messenger to the Friends of Liberty.

Standard, " Fox and LIBERTY.
Electors, four and four, with cockades.
Standard, “ FREEDOM of ELECTION,"

on the one side, on the other,
" Fox and the ConsTITUTION.”

Electors, four and four.

Grand Band of Wind Instruments.
Standard, “ MAY CHELSEA HOSPITAL FOR EVER STAND" on one side,

On the other,
" No Tax ON MAID SERVANTS."

Electors, four and four.

Mr. F O X. Carriages of his Friends and Supporters, amongst which were those of the first

Whig Families in the Kingdom.

HONEST SAM. HOUSE. So general a burst of transport pervaded all ranks of people on seeing Mr. Fox, this persevering champion for their liberties, as to leave no doubt of his re-election.

It was a long time before the tumultuous joy, which actuated the whole asseinbly, appeared to subside, and Mr. Baker was often interrupted by shouts of pleasure from proposing their favourite candidate, who was received with every demonfiration of approbation and regard. After that Gentleman had, in the usual manner, announced Mr. Fox's intentions of again foliciting the suffrages of the people of Westminster, he came forward himieli for the purpofe of addressing his constituents; but the same fystem which has disgraced the conduct of his adverfaries, in bired hifling, ruffian violenice, and poisonous contrivances, prevailed this day; and all his efforts were ineffectual. The other candidates, Lord Hood and Sir Cecil Wray, then attempted to be heard; but the confusion at this period became so general, that it was all in vain. On the regular proposal of the respective candidates by the High Bailiff, the show of hands

was

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