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emphatically recommends this very course. | again, with his head on one side of the and prove that the idea is above half a His arguments made a strong impression vessel, and his tail on the other, as if he century old, and that this instrument, only on my mind at the time, as perhaps they was going to lift us up and to upset us. in a more simple or more compound form, did on the congenial mind of Mr. Ingram; However, we did not feel any shock. He has been manufactured by me in Nuremand as the repetition of a very small por- remained five hours near us, only going berg for these twenty years and upwards, tion of them will not occupy much of your backward and forward.

which may be proved by all the dealers in inestimable paper, and may advance the “ The fears with which he at first in articles of this description, and by the cause of humanity, to which you are a spired us having subsided, we were able catalogue of M. Bestelmeier's Magazine of friend, with living Ingrams, I trust you will to examine him attentively. . I estimate Art. In Lampert's learned German Coroblige me, by re-inserting the passage to that his length is at least twice that of my respondence, published by M. Bernouilli, which I have alluded. It is as follows, schooner; that is to say, a hundred and in Letter 42, vol. iii. Lampert writes from after denouncing the permitted cruelty to thirty feet: his head is full twelve or four- Berlin, Sept. 2, 1769, tv M. Brander at insects in children, and other practices ini- teen; the diameter of his body, below the Augsburg, Soon after I sent away my tiatory to barbarity :

neck, is not less than six feet: the size of last, I had a mirror cut with four pyra“ If people do these things in ignorance, it is the head is in proportion to that of his midal faces, to shew the effect to amateurs. quite time they should be set right. The rela- body. He is of a blackish colour; his These pyramids may be considered as an tive duty we owe to God's creatures might well ear-holes (quies) are about twelve feet from optical amusement; whatever is laid at the become a part of education, and it would greatly the extremity of his head. In short, the narrow opening, becomes multiplied in a credit the humanity of any individual who would whole has a terrible look. bequeath a sum for an annual sermon or sermons on

symmetrical manner, according to the sur.

“ When he coils himself up he places fáce of the sphere: a three-sided pyramid the subject of the duty of mercy; and the sin of his tail in such a manner that it aids him divides the sphere like an Icosaedron; cruelty to animals." -Literary Gazette, vol. I. in darting forward with great force: he a five-sided one forms a Dodecaedron, &c. part 3, page 151.

moves in all directions with the greatest You may represent with it a chess-board, a facility, and astonishing rapidity.

spherical lattice, a ball regularly illu(Signed) Joseph WOODWARD.'

minated in various ways. Thus far M. In the 47th Number of the Literary · Hingham, May 12, 1818."


M. Brander's answer from Gazette, we inserted two letters sent to This declaration is attested by Peter Ausburg, Sept. 21, 1769, says merely, I M. Cornelissen, of the Academy at Ghent, Holmes and John Mayo, who made affidavit am going to have such a pyramidical mirror by Mr. John Quincey Adams, respecting of the truth of it before a justice of peace. made, in order to try the effect. This is the great Sea Serpent. Captain Wood

what first led to the manufacturing of this ward met, in the beginning of May, this

instrument. I have not found, either in

ARTS AND SCIENCES. year, with an enormous serpent, which

Wiegleb or Halle, or other books treating seeins to be different from that seen last

of optical amusements, which have very inyear near Cape Anne. The following is the claims of the Germans to the invention of dustriously copied each other, any mention declaration of Captain Woodward, and it

the Kaleidoscope.

of Lampert's pyramidical mirror, which is seems to us to be worthy of the attention The Berlin Gazette assures us that the certainly one of the most agreeable optical of naturalists.

Kaleidoscope was inyented in March this amusements. Within these last twenty 1, the undersigned Joseph Woodward, year by M. Winkler, instrument-maker in years I have made some hundreds of them. Captain of the Adamant Schooner of Hing- Berlin, and that he sold one of these instru- This instrument is represented in the above ham, being on my route from Penobscot to ments to a foreigner travelling through that mentioned Catalogue, No. 800, in its simple Hingham, steering WNW. and being about city, on the condition only to keep it in his form, for the German must not make his proten leagues from the coast, perceived last own cabinet. This was probably imitated duction dear hy a fine covering. I have also Saturday, at two P. M. something on the in London. M. Winkler kas, however, put together three mirrors, so as to forin a surface of the water, which seemned to me obtained a patent for his inrention in the prism: this is exactly the modern Kaleidosto be of the size of a large boat. Supposing Prussian states.

cope, and what is called the improved one ; that it might be part of the wreck of a ship, The invention of the Kaleidoscope fur- but it did not please so much, because it I approached it; but when I was within a nishes a new proof how near one often may does not present so beautiful a globe as a few fathoms of it, it appeared to my great be to a thing, and have but a step to make shortened "pyramid. Painted and cut out surprise, and that of my whole crew, that it to discover it. In the system of optics of triangles were put before it, and the was a monstrous serpent. When 1 ap- C. L. D. (Dangel) Altona 1657, in 4to. the transparent colours produced a very pleasing proached nearer, it coiled itself up, instantly following passage is quoted from the fifth vo- effect. In order to conceal the contrivance, uncoiled itself again, and withdrew with lume of the Theatre of Nature. If some I enclosed the pyramid or prism in a little extreme rapidity. On my approaching lines and figures are drawn upon a paper, and square box, and called it an Optical Image again, it coiled itself up a second time, and this held against two mirrors, the surfaces box (Optisches Strahlen-Kästchen.) It is placed itself at the distance of sixty feet at of which are placed at an angle, this affords mentioned in the Catalogne under No. most from the bow of the ship.

an opportunity to find the prettiest borders, 1069. Transparent wheels, cut out in “ I had one of my guns loaded with a foliage, and the like, for the use of workers various ways, irere placed before the narrow cannon-ball and musket-bullets; I fired it in ornamental stucco, gardeners, and emat the head of the monster; my crew and broiderers.” This invention wanted nothing play of colours. As such optical instru

opening, which produced a very agreeable myself distinctly, heard the ball and the more than to put the mirrors, placed at a ments are susceptible of great diversity, bullets strike against his body, from which proper angle with the image, in a portable this idea was varied in many ways, till at last they rebounded as if they had struck against tube, and the Kaleidoscope would have been somebody took it into his head to put what a rock. The serpent shook his head and complete.

I had enclosed in a square box, into a round his tail in an extraordinary manner, and The Nuremberg Commercial Journal tube, and this is a Kaleidoscope. I think advanced towards the ship with open jaws; contains the following letter :

I have proved that the honour of the first I had caused the cannon to be reloaded, “ On the invention of the fashionable execution belongs to me, but the first idea, and pointed it at his throat; but he had optical instrument known by the Greek undoubtedly belongs to Lampert. Artists come so near that all the crew were seized name of Kaleidoscope," by J. B. Bauer, in- seldom write books; I beg the learned, if with terror, and we thought only of getting strument-maker of that city.

the Englishman and the German who reout of his way. He alınost touched the “ As an Englishman and a German now spectively claim the honour of the invenvessel, and had I not tacked as I did, he dispute the honour of the first invention, or tion, are to obtain immortality for it, at would certainly have come on board. He rather of the first manufactory of this pretty least to secure to me, as the first maker, dived ; but in a moment we saw him appear instrument, I think it right to come forward the third part of it, or, what I should like


better, to contrive that the third part of suffer its treasures to be withdrawn from ture, &c. are painted with truth and fidethese instruments used in Europe, may be the public view without one other notice. lity. Lord Lonsdale's No. 118, Figures bespoke of me.

That we have done little more than enu- at a Repast, is, we think, his most finished Joxx BERNARD BAUER, Sen merate its claims to the utmost admiration and admirable production; it is certainly

Instrument Maker. during the period it has been open, has of the highest merit in its line. 19. The Nuremberg, 14th June, 1818.

arisen from the impossibility of doing Sick Lady, Duke of Wellington's, is also justice in detuil to its component pictures, excellent.

with the purpose of benefit to our native No. 13. The Sibylla Lybica, by L. CaRespecting this discovery, the following arts, within the limits we could allot to the racci, and belonging to Mr. Beckford, may notice has been sent to us :

discussion ; and we have therefore con- justly be held up as an example of histoThe patent Light-Projector is exceed- tented ourselves with very general remarks rical art. The severity and grandeur of ingly recommended by its excellence in upon a few of the leading subjects. Indeed its style, the bold massing of its lights and an economical view. The small one, when it would be insufferable vanity, in us to shades, and the ample földs and castings applied to a candle, produces so great imagine that our schooling could produce of its draperies, are all characteristic of the a degree of heat, as to render it extremely any marked effect in directing young artists sublime. Nothing short of the Cartoons useful in cold weather; and it not only in to this Academy for their intensest contem- could be pointed out to the student as creases the heat to a high degree, but pro- plation and study: those who feel what it more eminently entitled to his attention, if duces light driven forward into a large deep is, need little of our instruction, those who he aims at the highest walk in his professpace, so as to illuminate more powerfully do not, (if such there are) would not be sion. No. 5. The Magdalen of Domenithan can be conceived without ocular de the better for it. The hints we have thrown chino belongs to the same order of grand monstration. The apparatus is now getting out, are, under these considerations, as un design. up in an article that will possess all the pretending as they have been casual and beautiful effects of the most finished mirror, without system. With very little addition, wish on the Marquis of Bute's picturesque

We have not room to say all we could without the liability to tarnish, and is sup- we must take leave of a source of in- Cuyp (No. 85.) Its stillness and repose, posed to be capable of producing many finite delight to us, of incalculable use to its natural sentiment (if we may use the more inportant advantages than have yet the arts if well employed, of wonderful been developed." pleasure to every class of the public, and management of a tone of neutralized yellow

expression,) its harmony, its wonderful of such a quality either as a mere exhibi- broken into different zones by black, umber, SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANIES,

tion, or as a fountain of improvement, as
to make us apprehensive that a collection clouds, and an atmosphere melting into

or Vandyke brown, the pearly hue of the Recipe FOR MAKING TAR-WATER.*-In of equal attraction can scarcely be hoped extreme distance, are all surpassingly beaua well glazed, wide-mouthed, large earthen for again, though we understand the Di- tiful. No. 24. A Cuyp, of the Buke

of jar, holding five or six quarts, you must

rectors think they can next year produce Bedford's, and 81, one belonging to Mr. put one quart of the best Norway tar, and such another.

Bowles, add to our admiration of the one gallon of clear spring-water. With a

Among the Pictures to which we have

painter. flat stick you must beat and mix this well not had an opportunity of directing parti

No. 43. A dead Christ, Virgin, and Antogether, constantly stirring it for five mi- cular attention, are the following. nutes, by your watch. Take out the stick, 79. The Young Gamblers, by Le Nain. gels; the design by Michel Angelo, and cover over the top, and let the jar remain The style and colouring are grave, yet in painted by Venusti, is a picture of extra

The composition is 48 hours; then clear away some force and vigour of pencil somewhat re- ordinary interest. which will appear on the surface, with a sembling Jan Steen, whose numerous pieces grand, the outline fine, and the colour piece of cotton, and pour off the liquor in this gallery must raise him even higher perfect truth. The expression of the Virinto four quarts, which, well bottled, will than he ever stood before in the opinion of gin is ineffable, and inspires religious vekeep for weeks and months. It should not

British amateurs.

Le Nain's masses of neration in no common degree. look so high coloured as the generality of light, and folds of drapery are here broad Nos. 58 and 60. Two masterpieces of Madeira, but of a straw colour, and should and distinct; but liis character and expres- Watteau. Their gaiety and finish must have a lively and rather acid taste, not va

sion are beyond all praise, nor have we ever be seen, to be understood. pid. It may be drank either cold or warın ;

seen features more profoundly marke:l with We could, we find, with great pleasure and it is advisable to begin with a gill ał thought and the settled gloom of deep proceed with our catalogue, but we must a time, two or three times a day, when the anxiety. The villany of the young, gam- conclude hy earnestly exhorting all lorers stomach is inost clear and empty, fasting, bler standing up on the right, and indeed of the art not to let slip the opportunity of an hour or two before eating, and never

all the darker passionsare pourtrayed witnessing in this Gallery such an exhibiunder two hours after eating. with wonderfull skill.

tion as they may not readily, if ever, see A pint a day proves an alterative. If the Of the Jan Steens to which we have again. Tar is liquid, strong and good, the liquor already alluded, it might be added, that this will drink a little strong and acrid, and a collection, containing a greater number and fourth part, or third, of water, may in that variety of his works than have before been

ORIGINAL POETRY. case be added at first; but when the pa- seen together, has brought us acquainted tient is a little used to it, it will be drank with the full extent of his merits. His with more advantage as it is originally treatment of domestic and familiar subjects


is in certain respects unrivalled. For cha-
racter, he is infinitely superior to Teniers,

Written on the Beach at Yarmouth on a stormy For the medicinal uses of this specific we Brawer, or even Ostade. . He has more of

Evening may refer to the Bishop of Cloyne's treatise ; Hogarth than any other artist that ever lived. There is a gloomy splendor in the Sun, but we are induced to insert the recipe, from His Cock-fighting (82, the Marquis of Bute's)

That levels his last he:m along the shore; having heard many strong testimonies in favour of its efficacy in nervous disorders. is inimitable, and the exultation of success | The clonds are gathering o'er the Ocean, dun,

And stain'd with crimson streaks, like newwas never better expressed. His style is

generally broad, and his pencilling firm, On some broad field of battle, and the roar THE FINE ARTS. though his choice of form and composition

Of wave and wind comes like the battle's sound. are not regular por much studied. The From the Sea's verge a Column seems to soar, BRITISH GALLERY.

deceptive in art has not escaped him, and A shaft of silver, on whose summit, wound This exquisite gallery is advertised to some of his efforts in this repect are equal with golden beams, sits Britain's Image thron'd close at the end of next week, and we cannot I to Netscher or Metzu: the carpets, furni and crown'd.


And now the Sun sinks deeper, and the clouds,

In folds of purple fire, still decper lour;
Till sudden Night the shore and Ocean shrouds;

But thro' the tempest gleams that stately tow'r
A giant height, on which the Sun-beams show'r

Their undiminish'd glories. Nelson's name
Is on the pillar.–Thus the stormy hour,

The clouds of battle, shew'd his spirit's flame
Brighter and broader.--Thus shall blaze the

Hero's fame.


A Sketch on the spot.
The room was low and lone, but lingered there,

In careless loveliness, the marks of mind;
The page of chivalry, superb and drear,

Beside a half-filled vase of wine reclined,
Told how romance and gaiety combined.

And there, like things of immortality,
Stood Statues, in their master's soul enshrin'd,
VENUS, with the sweet sinile and heavenly eye,
And the sad, solemn beauty of pale NIOBE.
And scattered round, by wall and sofa, lay
Emblems of thought, that loved from Earth to

Upon a portrait fell the evening ray,

Touching with splendor many an auburn ring
That reil'd a brow of snow, and crimsoning

The cheek with beauty like an opening rose.
And there lay a guitar, whose silver string
Is murmuring, as the soft wind o'er it flows,
The tones it breath'd on Spanish hills at evening's


“ "Tis a long Lane that has got no turning,"
So proveth old Drury, bickering and burning;
Yet its turn is a curious turn, to be sure,
For it is the first LANE that e'er turned out a


Thousands with fearful hearts

of woman, and completely change her Their supplications raise, “ O spare my quiet vale,

nature. Gaming, which is a compound 'God of eternal days!

of idleness and of cupidity, but which exThe world beside o'erwhelm,

cites these passions, has precisely the same All else in nature blot,

tendency, and hurries the fairest works of But save my fields in peace,

nature into the greatest excesses. My children and my cot!"

There is, however, a minor species of Yes, prostrate at your prayers,

play which is not so dangerous, and Cowards, in dust remain,

which can be blamed only for the loss He who in thunder moves Shall crush you on the plain!

of time which it occasions. It is one of Thus bells amid the storm

the taxes on a man in society, to be comTo prayers the tremblers call,

pelled to sit down for such a space of And to the turret draw

time at a card-table, at routs and at The bright electric ball.

other evening parties. I feel a je ne sais Not such alone are placed

quoi of misery and disgust, the moment In fell Destruction's siglie

the fair lady of the house presents me the A glittering pompous train * I see in armour bright;

pack of cards to draw one ; and I Of danger consciousless,

view myself destined to be fixed to my They silent steal along

chair for at least one rubber, or perhaps Toward the lightnings creep,

more. Then, farewell conversation ; That grow each Aash more strong.

farewell my greatest amusement, obserWhy slow and tedious creep?

vation; farewell mirth and all variety. Haste ! deeds of speed employ,

A young Exquisite* may just make his
These powerful, trembling not,
The Hydra shall destroy.

appearance for a few minutes, make his Will armour save alone ?

bow to the lady of the house, cast a It may divert a blow,

glance round in order to be able to count But it attracts the flash

all the beauty and fashion in the room, That threats to lay you low.

and then withdraw, throw himself into Rouse from your lethargy!

his chariot or vis-a-vis, and repeat the . Amid the battle's heac

same brief visit at two or three other A glorious victory

parties in the course of the night. A Your efforts will await. Mark you yon arrow swift,

dancer may escape the card-tax; but a Through the dense cloud it flies,

man of serious habits, and of middle The bow's wbole strength demands age, must pay the forfeit of money and To speed it t’wards the skies.

of time. . « Through”-it is flown-it sails

It is astonishing how many hours this In sunbeams all serene,

occupatian engrosses in high life. Lady In azure fields of air

Lansquinette assured me, that she playBeyond this stormy scene !

ed three rubbers of whist regularly every Our watchword and our sign,

* Through,' brothers, • Through,' shall be evening, unless she sat down to some To lead us from the field,

game of chance. In the former case she By death to victory!

devoted near three hours per diem to Leave earth to vulgar souls,

cards ; in the latter, the whole evening. Heroes must look on high ;

In wet weather she played in the mornNo clods encumber them,

ing: and at Castle Costly, she always spent Their path is on the sky!

two or three hours before dinner at cards, They head the burning clouds,

when the state of the atmosphere or the The lightnings blaze below “ Through!" lies their lovely land roads prevented her going out. Averaging

Above their laurels grow! C. R. her play hours at four or five per day, they Supposed to refer to some of the Prussian compose one third of her time, since her soldiery.

Ladyship devotes twelve hours to rest.
Now, abstracting four more for her toi-

lette, which is not less than it takes, SKETCHES OF SOCIETY.

there are but four more clear hours for THE HERMIT IN LONDON,

any rational employment, out of which breakfast and dinner time are to be de

ducted. & KETCHES OF ENGLISH MANNERS. I met with her the other night at Lady

Racket's; and she immediately hooked No. IV.

me in for a rubber. I had scarcely got

clear of this engagement, and of five It has always appeared to me that the * It may be well to observe that our Hermit stronger passions, such as avarice, am

divides the Dandics of fashion into two principal bition, and revenge, are ill suited to the classes, to one of which he gives the appellation softer sex. They disfigure the beauty

of “ Erquisites," and to the other of “ Ruffians.


Dim is thy sphere, my Closet; gloom of night

And gloom of soul combine to darken thee;
Effectless is that shirering tap2r's light

To pierce thy shadows or to gladden me. 'Tis but a gleam, and all is darkness round,

"Tis but a fire to dazzle and destroy: The Hope that shines to man in life's dull bound

Scarce falser is when beaming future joy. Imprudent Gnat, ah! shun the fatal glare,

Wiser than mortals, doubt the glittering cheat; Bitter experience warns thee to beware,

'Tis madness to approach, 'tis death to meet. Thou art human-like! about the ruin fly; | Thy wings resplendant brighten in the fire; Prond of the fancied lustre, buz and die;

Atom of ashes! So does man expire. 26th July.



A Seal having the device of an arrow piercing a cloud cut

upon it, with the motto “ Through," occasioned the
following lines from the pen of the German poet and
soldier Korner.
Lo! yonder, wreathed in mist,

In gloomy majesty,
Black frowning clouds appear,

Spread o'er the dusky sky;
Forih rushing from their womb,

The tooth edged flames are seen, And fireballs fiercely dart,

While thunder rolls between.


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guineas at the same time, having lost, vellous) Have you heard that Lady I now moved towards the door, and five points upon the rub, when I was en- Barbara Bankton has' (interrupted by got into a crowd of beaux and of belles, treated to sit down to cassino in company the Baronet) “ Cut, Madam ; " · Yes, and into a confusion of tongues. The with Mrs. Marvellous, Sir Herbert Max- Sir Herbert, she has cut, and left her broken sentences which came to my ear ton, and Lady Longtick. I the more lovely children.' “ Your Ladyship’s from different quarters were ridiculous readily, however, complied with the re- game." "To the mercy of the world. enough. Lady Racket was discoursing quest of my right honourable hostess, How shocking for her three daughters!' | about a new novel ; Sir Wetherby Justle since at cassino the attention is not so " A double game.” (Mrs. Marvellous) was holding forth on horse-racing; a entirely taken up; less importance is at-She certainly had the most indulgent new Member was affecting the ministetached to the game, and a little light and husband in the world.' “ The base rial tone, and laying down the law to a confused conversation may be allowed; wretch, I have no patience with her.” deaf Dowager who had the best of it, for whilst at whist you see grave faces sit-'A hard rub'-" Yet I could always she was paying attention to an antiting in judgment over your play, and see through her conduct." 'Had you quated Exquisite the whole time. Mrs. observe as much interest and anxiety, as said through her drapery,' replied Sir Marvellous told me that Lady Tmuch silence and attention, as a speech Herbert, ' I should have been satisfied was ruined, and she owed her butler of Demosthenes would have claimed that you were right, for she was a walk- only one thousand guineas. Lady from his auditors.

ing transparency. But here comes her Longtick has made a good thing of it, to“ Come," said Lady Racket to me, cousin the General.' “ The game is up." night," whispered Lady R-'s maiden “ you must make one at cassino; (then

Released from the cassino table, I aunt to a young Guardsman ; lowering her voice) you will have the walked round the room, and cast an eye dress-maker will now have a chance of charms of Lady Longtick to contem- on the different tables. I stopped for a being paid,” continued she. plate, and Mrs. Marvellous will

' amuse

moment behind my friend Lord Levity's "A complete hoax! the majority was you with some very astonishing stories chair, and contemplated the countenances certain,” broke upon my ear from ano, in the intervals of dealing, etcetera.”

at an unlimited loo. “ I pass,” said ther quarter.— A love match, upon my * Your Ladyship’s commands are so

Lady Lavish, in a tone of broken-heart- honour,” observed an Insipid, lolling on many laws to me,' said I, as I resign- edness, which told me that she had lost. the arm of a couch.—“A maiden speech," edly took my place at the table. “ The Every feature was changed, the warm observed the Member to a gouty Bishop. Herinit of London,” exclaimed Mrs. smile which gives such attractions to her -Not an honour in the world,' echoed Marvellous, in half a whisper to Sir countenance had disappeared; dejection from a neighbouring card-table; whilst Herbert. They both elevated their eye

filled her eyes, and despair sat on every Count Mainville was talking politics, brows, as míuch as to say, here's a fel-feature. Mrs. Beverly was also a great and Sir Harry was saying the most gallow who will observe us closely. I loser: not less than eighty guineas did lant things imaginable to the Lincolnmade

best bow, and took my seat.

she pay for her night's pastime. She shire Heiress. I drew cards, and fell to the lot of put on a sort of plaeid look, a well-bred Lady Lovemore passed by at this moMrs. Marvellous. “ You must not scold

indifference, a forced and unnaturalment convulsed with rage, but bridling me if I play ill,” said she. • Not for the

smile ; but nature, true to its feelings, her temper as well as she could. She world,' answered I, “I

betrayed the secret of her mind, and had not only lost at cards, but perceived

never scolded a lady in my life. “ I wish that I could gave the outlines of revenge and of dis a happy rival in the affections of the Cosay as much of Sir Herbert,” said she, appointment to her countenance. “ You lonel, to whom he was paying the warm“ indeed it was nothing short of cruel,

are out of luck," observed I. 'A trifle est assiduities, and her rival had smiled

or so,' answered she, with an assump- contempt. Lady Racket even seemed to your crossness to Lady Maxton yester- tion of tranquillity which imposed upon enjoy the defeat of Lady Lovemore : day; you actually brought tears into her

nobody. Nonsense,' exclaimed the Baro

I fear that your Ladyship is not well,” eyes."

The other ladies (the eldest only said Lady R. to her in an assumed tone net, you know I wanted not to play at eighteen) were all anxiety. The natural of pity and of kindness. ` A sick head-ach all; but the Nabob could not make up lustre of their complexions was marred which distracts me,' answered Lady L. all things to play with my wife ; married by a flush of inteinperate feeling and and flounced away unattended by a beau, all things to play with my wife ; married over-desire to win. Their eyes were at- which circumstance was observed with couples never ought to play together.' tentively riveted to the cards, and from different remarks and comments from half “ Unless," interrupted Lady Longtick, time to time they communed with each a dozen different quarters at once. How “they understand one another as well other by glances of satisfaction, doubt, little charity one female has for another, as our friends in Portland Place.” And

or discontent. Whilst these three Graces thought I! and at cards this quality then,' replied the Baronet, it is not very pleasant to play against them' (a tion to their bad or good fortune, Colo

were half metamorphosed by their atten- exists not. general smile.)

I now perceived Sir Herbert, who had nel Crab sneered as he was pocketing his been looking over his wife's play, and “ It is your deal, Mrs. Marvellous." gains ; and Lady Mary Moody expressed must have been giving her some unTwo and three are five.' “ The heart is the intoxication of success. This she welcome hints. * Did I play ill in yours, Lady Longtick, and little cass falls strove to stifle, but it flushed on her trumping?" sweetly and softly uttered to me.". Have you heard of the Royal cheek, spoke on her half opened lip; and she in a silvery tone.

Not at all,' remarriages?' “ Three tricks, by Jupiter!” sparkled in her eyes. How little do plied he, in a sharp tone : ' if you

wishThe naval Duke.' " Your knave, my these fair creatures, thought I, know how ed to lose, you could not play better.' Lady."—“ I am quite out of luck; how their looks betray them! So much are She gently raised up her shoulders and, many Queens?" (Sir Herbert) One, they a prey to the passion of gaming, heaving a sigh, said, “My dear, I am and that's quite enough.' “ Bravo, Mrs. that not even these magnificent Vene- sorry for it.” It's always the same,' exMarvellous," said I, you are always tian mirrors can bring a useful reflection claimed he, and broke unkindly away tunate ; 'tis my trick.” (Mrs. Mar- to cure them of this vice.

from her. What a pity that a few hearts


and clubs, ill painted upon the surface of The first are unquestionably the fountain to the half-price reasoning. on the old a card, should ocrnion such contending of all authority, but they can seldom art proverbs, that half a loaf was better thata passions, should sow such dissen jons, i en potence, troin their sumbers; and there to bread. They had heard many "appaand embitter the hours of so many ra fore must, for the carrying on of their rently well-founded complaints or want of tional beings' that a card played out of Hence on inated the second and third time to lureas bes of enga rinents and viwla.

affairs, delegate their power to an Executive courtesy from the acting Trustee, in adde place or without judgment, should mar bodirs, which are also frowniere to Par. tons of good faitha," whereling the clasi the domestic felicity of an otherwise liament; and hence, on thoras derline and rassments of the Theatre were increased. taappy couple! and that Laudy Marton fall, issued the fourth body. whuh came Thay proposed to raise loom on loan, and should persevere in playing without any into the field against its predecessors at to morigage the virtuous brandy and cherry. abatement of ill fortune abroad, or of dry. the meetink on Tuesday.

bounce receipts in the lobby for repaytbeat. ness and blaine at home.

On this day there was a good deal of They recommended the surreader of the I now perceived a number of the tatic displaced. The old Managers sole management of the theatre to George beau monde going to their carriakes, managed to have a prredent of their own lian-ibe former Report having done and, upon striking my repeater, found of the Theatres read first. They then pro present gratuitous tree lista u in

hidney, and to get their He purt of the state the same. I hey proposed to curtail the that it was four oclock. Thus were four posed that it should be agreed to; but the dispensabile retorm, for durung lasi sasa huur consugned, when I retired to rest other party had aloo threr Report readv, the admissias were lav rabe:d on the useless but the contenankes at the low-lable and being ide strunyent in ** Hoxr," they parasites of the managers and thew favourWere before my eyes in my dream, and carried the very sensible measure of having ites, while the powerful Prees, Subscribers. I longed to be able to give a little and that counter Report submitted to the won and able friends of the Hour, were attruuled sice to the fair creatures in question

siteration of the sembly, belure it was and dingusied by capris sous and stupet me Tun HxHaiti Lorpo called on to derude on the other. This ap sults. They with trist sinplicity expressed

pears to hate altered the care considerably. an opiawa of " the utter disqualiticalwu"

lur though hearing two sides instead of one of four out of the five Sub ('oits mitte einen, THE DRAMA.

certainly entanzles the puurle of furining and their suprte that they had not rea judgmel, the wundent login ian. have, igned, just to oblige thriu, thrir ensurere!

upon the whole, reckoned it the preferatie Ihry buiwe, in fine, naany other foulub arts DRI RY LANE MLETING. made.

of those they wish to art nd of, su to as their When the buriy burly's duae 'keupart, These reports have most explicitly and allowing their depomulants to exercise the

A merting of parties interested in Drury ample confirmed every opinou waath. in power of priim ipala in ospeading the money lane Theatre took place on Tuesday, when an madserting upon a question of so mueta of the property, their • Retet ad all manage Per Thomas Tarton having been stated in importancr to the literature and tranners of ment a drainatarinall. m. &c. &c.: aud the chair, the disisions and dissensions of the age is the coalues of Use of the two their Report cludes with the withdrawal this unlucky concern were brought to a ational I hratres, we have felt it to be of Pasrue torenteil fruen the troulabroute fastilie hearing Witake it for granted our dory to uger to the public There in other of Trustee to the labouring Eva that the majority of our readers are 2015 not one of our viservation on the subject,

blishment <tently world wwe to mrmise that the whue la has not acquired double farer from

some discussion enmed mpoa thru tp. several advocates who stort prominently the disclosures now made. I be Report pourts, and some perunal alteriu.on, where to forward for the gruerel good on either side. brut real, stated in muhesabee, that the cube is not worth while to delal, and tir nori. are, as dual, intuenced by particular mo- nauttee hantera desiroue of arcoading term wated with agreeing to the sestatud tives, and laudably look to their own emo.the views of the Selret ( orumillee : srt over

Ripust, and appointsug si Rabius as the lument, or to the gral heal son of their own them!;: that they had made every etfurt to suerre cop of Ir. Corentell Mr. Peter vanity or love of authority in this business settle the pecuniary members whatela Hore declared be would defrud his paret The two classes who are most deeply contbey had longhat upon the I beatre: and had to the last, agterable to Act of Parliament eemned have very little to do with the accordionly gur three fourths of its released stated. what we have freqoruty alluded marter,--and the creditors who want pastors to acer pol a bankrupe cum posilout of it) to, that the imperium in purpose of Mr. tent of their debute, even at tea shillin per crot ; and that porke hed bi cons se prehran had tenete il greatly to the lusses sus. in the pond, and the publie, who want ihry were ready to lead the cowemu diw latbed by the 1 bare Me. Ainsard deable management and dramatur excellenarr, towards getting is out of the sbugh of de nord thu; but * ** nevertheless true, and seem to be art aside to witness the context «pond into what they had pluragrd it. It the bonurable gentleman cuu d only the of the kindsaturs for the mastery was to was very natural that the Propractors berula blinded by his friendship for the absent at enable the vitors to pull the former and to have another view of thru pat salida

Actor aud drappent the latter. situatwa, before the evented to say

Want mark the frsult of these squalibles The primere dinge were long, but their aura to this. Mir Hasbins herenpoort it is impossible tu anla spate. It is even import musts of a very short surinary Cate si Tas Turtos, and the served that the minority ua tha ori assoa hare,

There are at present four bodies having Report, that of the select t ommittee, was notwithstanding, surfew at power to deteak o claiming the right to manage the alfara produrd. It was by no means a serious the sa**** of atay attempts of the majonty of Drun Lane Theatre.

one, for instead of gratetul sinusble and it w eywally obras, tal twugu feria Tell Thor great tedy of proprietari. meats to ilar Subs for these ready co-operates may be carried to get the Yd The Crueral Committee of 21,, it detounced thrin all, witla the pump.

furining creditors to accept the norty of puhated by the Art of Parliament, and cut two of Lord ) armouth, and parturularl

their demand, there ** no low im Drtinark *wing of tro nominatrd by that Act, and pouneed upon the wrong trustee, Me Peha da man amped them w atrate one ebesen ele tref how the innere.

ier Moure, as an incompetent and perui farthing with regard to the manage then Sale The mub.d ummittee of Management, cious manager. By their own siguruar of his Culman, there can live bui sue burned of the members of the above 21, and salutarv mrasures," however, tur thru ption is any thing can testlaste the theatre and, with theu arts, bable to the reviswn destly enough assume their due share of prosperity. bus lakruls and experien rad a general assembly of Proprietors 41 A mirct ( ouimittee, appomted at Theatre, left opes by that gentleman

prawej tlery time Sale 1) but up the way arumplanda. . sheeting of Proprietar on the the of when he wrot to l'orrniry, and thus

THEATLES. Just last, when it was found that sbe affairs and AN 1. to the property They also The theatrical representak wat of this week of the bratre were in a state of ruin uuder had arguituated wala the creditors, and have se demanded our parikulas sileathe existing system

bad brought a proportion of them to listen tua, either lui tbcat buiely interesi,

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