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lost it. At this time Lieuteant mediately resolved to accompany Wyegate was very ill, and notwith. them, and shake off a name in slanding all Hannah's care of him, Portugal, which would greatly inhe died the very next day after terrupt her happiness, is still ap. their departure from Fort St. Da.plied to her. Accordingly she vid's. This loss shocked our he joined the crew on shore in parties roine greatly, as he was one of the of pleasure ; and was one of the most sincere friends she had on foremost (in appearance) to proboard, to whom she constantly ap-mole every species of jovially, so pealed whenever any vexatious the name of Miss Molty was here occurrence took place. By daily | buried in oblivion, and kearly Jem. acts of good nature, she was taken my took i's place. Thus affecting notice of soon after the death of a gaicly of heart, and acting such her much lamented friend. by Mr. parts as in secret gave ler the ut. Kite, who was second lieutenant
most disgust, her title to inanhood of the ship, and who took her in was no longer suspecied, notwith. his immediate service. At this
standing she returned to her dear time the sailors began to rally her
country by no means corrup ed in because she had not a beard ; and her morals. Ai Lisbon, on lier soon after, though in a joking way;
way home 10 England, she was They christened her Miss Molly informed that her husband had Gray. The more she reflecied on
been a prisoner in Geneva, for this sacering appellation, the more murdering a native of that place, she found grounds for her alarm, and who was also a gentleman of fearing some of the crew might
some distinction, for which he had harbor a suspicion of her being a
been sewed up in a bag with a female. Aware, however of the quantiiy of siones, & throwa headconsequences, if she should resent
long into the sea : Thougi melan. this proceeding, she, by hier manly choly as this information must deportment, braved it out; but
have been, Hundah had sufficient rather apprehensive of the conti
of wind to conceal her. nuance of this name, she determin. emotions. On hier return tol.oned to exert herself in the arı of don she went to her sister's who, cleceprion, whenever she could get notwithstanding her long absence on shure with her messmates, and and disguise, immediately knew by this means impose on their her, and gave her a hearty welcome. credu iiy, and endeavor to pass for The adventures of this lady, with as good a inai), by joining in all an account of which she used fie. their scenes of dissipation, as any quently to entertain her friends, one on board. The ship soon ar would far exceed the limits of this rived in safety at the pori of Lis. work. In her journey fiom Caro' bon, and hcaring their plans laid lislc to Porismouth, she acted the out for a cruise on shore, she im- gallant at a publican's house, and.
rendered Boniface jealous of his and she lived many years i add. wife. 'Ai Cnes'er she engaged the ing lo their convivialiig and cheer. attention of a young mantamaker
( Concluded) Ai Winchester she Curried on an amour with a widow, but hearty Jemmy paid de ily for this, as the
To the EDITOR of the LADY'S widow contrived to emply our ad
MISCELLAXY. venturei's pocket's and leave Han. nah to ruminale on her folly. Hv. ing acquired some degree of po. I had occasion last evening, to puli riiy by her astonishing exp.oits make inquiry of a fiend of mine, she appeared before the public concernin the chaiacier of a cer. at the Royal Theatre in her favor Lipir o in this c ty, with wh m. ile character of a sailor (Bi: Bols I exp ciel to have some beslins; stay.) She likewise repi esented and :ec jed in a swer tha he a military characier, and in a most person I alwed 10, was a man of masterly and correct manner went large properly, wore good cluti es thiourb the manuel and plaloon
and hid Oulained ine appellaion of exercises, with all the various and a gentlemanl; but in bis dispusiintrica e wheeling, Fasching, coun. tion moiose pissessed of vo urtermarching, &c. Having in ibis banity and på l'u: ious to a provesti, manner made a genreel livelihood This information ied me into a from several montiss and with con. consideration, of the word gentlesiderable applause, she quiried ihe man, and how inapily it tosi, enersiage ; and as her manly appcar- aliy applied by the wall; The ance sujied her inclinations, re. de fision of Gentleman by the solved to continue in it for the re. schoolinen of ihe latter, and premainder of her lite. In consider, sentide, is~-One raised above ihe ation of the great hardships she vulgar, by his chalacier for prohad endured in her country's cer. biiy, poljieness complaisance and vice she obtained an annuity of
softness of manneis; be a gentle. 201. and with cois assistance open. man of 1812 signifies almost any ců a public house in the neighbo:- | ting, indirect contradiciion of ine hvod of Wapping-- one side of alore.ch riefi.w.10's. I shall en. which was painted:be figure of a deavour in a succuicl manner, (as. jár, and on the other that of a sol. for a mny axperience and ability dicr, unde neath which was writ. extends) point out the qualif(en The Widowo irz masquerade, or cations necessary, to construie a The Peniale Il'arrior in se at. modern Gentleman. In the first traciive sigos had the c'esi ed es placa he must be rich, or at least sëct , her house became ine resor: have the appearance of riches and of nume ous customers, particulir. dress in the most approved and ly of all the Hearts of Cak; &c. fashionable sigie ;ibis exterior en.
titles him 10 espect at the first his cott mpories and still (forsooth) glance, no matter of what maleri
be a Gentleman, 0! Tempora, 0! als his interior is composed. I Moies.
Your's &c the next place, he must be in pos
ÀLI HONZO. session of an unbushing font, and
Oct. i6th 1812.' a natural aplitude for the bot le. The first man ata party of uebaugina and have a talent for telling 'an in
SELECTED deceni story, with a gout; con picu.
For the Lady's Miscellany. ous for ill manners and quarrel some propensities at every pluce THE ODD FELLOW. of public amusement, in fine ne must be the terror and abhorance
YOUR ord fellow is one who of nodesty, and the doubt of bun. will do noining like the rest of the vivants. Thus commences his
There was, a few years first grade--S condy it will be in azo, a remarkabie illustration of dispensably requisite for him, to this character in one White, a sewuce the innocence of several man of small independen fortune, unprotected feniales, (tenore who lived in the Boroughof Souih. the belle) and to have debauched wa k; this mån acted wholly upon the virtue of his friend's or neigh. liep inciples of contradiction ; on bour's wife ; but above all a few a Sunday he always wore the worst successfui duels, where he has been cioalbik, and sed on the wo si food palpably in the fauli, will render he could sei, becuse over peop'e his title unimpeachable. Trades both eal and wore the best ; on a mens bills musi by no means be
Monday, because it is a holiday, paid, but the money which ought ne used'o emplo, himself in some to be expended in the payment of
sort of work from the morning till his just debis, must be lavished ni. ht; the rest of the week he upon prostitutes and the venal kept holiday, dressing himself just coin anions of his corruption.
decent on a Tuesday, berier on a
Wednesday, beiter still on Thurs. If an offended heavcn, should
day and 60 on till by Saturday even. not cut short the carreer of his 1g, when other people are busy highly finished Gentleman, he may and dirty, he was the idlest and possibly reimburse his extravagan.
best drost man in the parish : he ces, by underhand fraud and extor used to make a point of dining on tion, cloke his former excesses a goose on Shrove Tuesday, and with bypocricy : revel in ill goites on pancakes on Michaelmas-day; vealth : dispise the thread bare he fed upon oysters as long as the coat of modest merit : trample weather continued hot, but left off on the rights of the poor : be eating them as soon as there was courted and clevated to prosver, by an R in the month; he almost
starved himself on a Chrismas-day
SELECT ED. and eat like a glutton, when there
For the Lady's Miscellany. was a public proclamation for a
CURIOUS ADVERTISEMENT for tast ; when it rained bard he went without his waistcoat or great coat,
a HUSBAND, by a LADY of
Censiderable Fortune. but would bulton himself up close
HE must be young, as amorous and warm in the hottest day in
as Jovc, as brave as Julius Cæsar, summer; he wrole with a skewer
or Alexander, as just as Aristides, che into the form of a pen, and
as handsome as Adonis, as musicalfastened his letter with paste ; he
as Orpheus or Apollo, as wise as constantly sat op a law table, and
Nlysses, as eloquent as Cicero or eat oft chair; he slept in his
Demosthenes, as great a philosokitchen, breakfasted in the garret, dined in the cellar, and eat his sup.
pher as Socrates, as subtle a logi.
cian as Aristotle or Zeno, as rigid per all the year round in the pas
as a Stoic,yei occasionally as much ; sage leading to the street-door; he
addicted to pleasure as Epicurius, married three wives, and lived
he must possess the learning of with neilber of them ; he would
Homer, with the sweetness of Vir. frequently pay a walerman to take
gil, and the wit and pleasantry of his boat, and attend hiin, on the
Horace, he must be as great a na. banks of the Thames, but never
lural philosopber as Bacon or goi into it; and once a month he
Newton. He must indulge all the hired a coach, but always lode with
lady's caprices, understand all the the coachman; he sometimes call.
following languages, the dead as ed for liquor at a public house, but
well as the living :---Hebrew, always crank it at the door; he snaved himself with a penknife, French, Italian, Spanish, English,
Arabac, Persian, Greek, Latin, and combed his wig with a cloaths
Irish. High Dutch, German Rus... brush; he soinetimes went to
sian, Prussian, Danish, Swedish, church and staid the whole service
Turkish, Gentoo, Friodoo, Chinese, but never sai down; when in com.
&c. Whoever thinks lie is pospany he never spoke a word, but
sessed of the above requisites, nay when alone lie was always talking
apply to the printer of the Mto himself; when he was sick he
Poem, where he will be informed sen: for the butcher,bu! often when
of farther parriculars respecting in health he consuired the apothe
this Lady and her fortune. caiy; he paid his bouse rent in
G. O. the middle of the quarter, and always before it becanic riue : when
PLAIN DEALING. he died he owed no inar a shilling: My verses oft displease you—'What's the and took sufficient care that no
matter! man should ever owe him six
You love not to hear truth, nor I to flat.
The EDITOR to his PATRONS.
For the Lady's Miscellany.
As the fifteenth volume of the . The PRICE of a R&PAKTEE. Ladies Miscellany, will close on
the eighleenth day of October Philip the second of Spain, was
next, the Editor thinks proper to a prince of such a nice tasis, that
address a few words to his numer. nothing but what was the most ex: cellent in it's kind could please
ous patrons in this city, and else.
where ; as well to express his bim, of which the following story
thanks for the past liberal encour. is an example.
agement and assistance
of his A Portugese' merchant brought fjends, as to inform them of tho to his majesty a diamond of a very objects he has in view, with reextraordinary lustre, which all the
ga dio his establishment in fu court highly commended for it's
ture, beauty, and expected that his majesty would have done the same ;
It is now Eleven years, since the but on the contrary, he condemned
Ladies Miscellany (under differ. and despised it : not that he af.
ent lities.) first made its appear. fected 19 be thought wiser than
ance in this city, with various suc. any of the rest, but because his
oess ; yet that success even at its mind was so clear in the wonder.
lowest ebb, has always been suffi. ful productoiis of na'uie, that he cient 10 keep the paper anoat,tho' could not be in pused on by any it has not at any time been so lib. thing mean. However, turningi erally patronized, as to enrich any to the merchant, ke says to him, of its proprietors. The latter at what price do you value this
consideration, has for a time past, diamond, should I be minded 10
been the means of compelling he purchase it? The merchant repli.
present Editor, in some measure ed, This illustrious spring of the
10 neglect the paper, mo.e perhaps sun, I value a: 70 000 ducats, and
than in justice to his subscribers it whoever buys it ai tha: price will
ought to havc been-in order that diave no reason to complain of his
by his attention to other branches bargain. And what was you think. of his business, he might be enaing 0:1, said the king, when you bled, to acquire that support for set so high a price on your dia. his family, which was denied him mond? I was thinking, replied the in his Editorial capacity, and as merchant, that Philip the second he cannot with propriety Think of was still alive. At which the king, issuing a paper, which (from his more charmed with the apiness of other avocations) is prevented from the expression, than the lustre of receiving the necessary care and the diamond, ordered him to be support it requires, the Editor, paid the inozey immediately. has concluded to offer the estak.