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SKETCHES OF ENGLISH MANNERS.

SO

THE FEMALE CHARIOTEER.

And, all so vivid work'd my dream, that I Softly approach, like evening's shade; beautiful horses became what she called Was fain to credit something (not of earth)

Fly quickly, like a parting breath; fidgetty, for which she promised to pay Had dallied with my fancy.

For life too short for wine was made, London.

him off in the Park. The other, at startEUSTACE. To waste with thee,–Image of Death.

Ewin. ing, shewed symptoms of great friskiness,

for which she gave him a few dexterous To the Author of the beautiful lines signed Helen, (Literary Gazette, No. 77.)

TO LADY E

cuts, distorting, in a small degree, her I've wbirl'd o'er leagues of plain and hill,

Oh, Emily, you know the bow'r

features at the same time, as much as to And like its gusts have swept the sea, That holds my parting sigh,

“Will you? I'll be your master (not

say, Yet one deep dream is on mc still,

And echoes thro' the live-long hour

mistress, there is no such term in co::chSweet Helen, it is all of thee.

Its murinurs to the sky.

manship yet;) I'll teach you better manBack wings the heart, plain, bill, and tide,

And often when I'm far away,

ners; I'll bring you to a sense of your And loves, and lingers at thy side.

You list the mournful strain,

duty:" or something to that purpose. I see thee gire the parting flower,

And wander at the close of day

Y-not.

I turned about, to view her as she Whose very touch was like a spell;

To catch the sound again.

went along. She had a small round And startle at its sudden power, When deadly palexess on me fell;

riding-hat on; she sat in a most coachAnd see thy guileless beauty bend

SKETCHES OF SOCIETY.

manlike manner, handled her whip in a In blushing pity o'er thy friend.

very masterly style, and had, altogether, My simple Helen! How that heart

something quite gentlemanlike in her

THE HERMIT IN LONDON, Shall feel !-once conscious that it feels,

appearance. She was going at a bold What crimson to thy cheek shall dart

and brisk trot; and, as she passed her When the first vision o'er it steals,

numerous acquaintances, she was What tears shall weep Love's madness, folly, Thou child of Love and Melancholy.

intent upon the good management of her

reins, and her eyes so fixed upon her I've see a it in that eye of blue,

No. V.

high-mettled cattle, that she gave a faWild wandering over earth and sky, I've seen it in that cheek's deep hue,

miliar, knowing, sideway, nod of her When some sublimer fantasy Qui cupit optatum cursu contingere metam.

head, very similar to what I have seen Wrought in thee like an infant Muse :

Horace. stage coachmen, hackneymen, and faBut these were passion's tears and hues. Sunt quos curriculo pulverem Olympicum shionableRuffians, their copies,give a bro

Collegisse juvat: metaque fervidis I've seen thee press the rose to lips

Evitata rotis.

ther Whip, passing on the road, or when

Ibid. That might have given it richer red,

they almost graze another's wheel, or And where the western sunbeam dips

After waiting an hour at the Mount cut out a carriage, when they are turnHis radiance, gaze till all was fled. Helen! wlien once thy hour is nigh,

for an old Officer returned from India, ing round, with a nod, which means, Thy lot is bliss-or misery. whom I had not seen for many years, I

“ There's for you, what a flat you was proceeding across Bond Street, full must be!" Who tells thee this? A silent one, of my disappointment, and looking back

This led me to general reflections on Who loved thee, as thou lovedst the flow'r, With passion to himself unknown,

to the days of our childhood, when first female charioteers in general. And, first, And hovcred round thec hour by hour, our intimacy commenced. Filled with to acquire any talent, it is necessary to And saw thee but a lovely child,

these melancholy pleasing thoughts, I learn the art. How is the knowledge of Nor woke till all bis soul was wild.

was almost stunned by the cry of, Hoy! driving obtained by the fairer sex? Child as thou wert-yet didst thou ne'er

I turned round, and perceived a Groom If a lady take the reins from her husThink who he was that loved thee so ? advancing towards me on horseback, band, her brother, or her lover, it is a Did thy heart never thrill, to hear

and a curricle coming on me at the rate strong emblem of assuming the masHis tone, so strange, and sad, and low?

of nine miles per hour. The female cha- tery. If she have no courage, no musThe glance so raised, so sunk again; Was not the fearful secret plain ?

rioteer pulled up with difficulty; and, in cular strength, and no attention to the Yet I have torn myself from thee!

doing so, quite altered the lines of a very domination and guidance of her studs, This hour the surge is at my fect,

comely countenance, for all was tugging she becomes no driver, no whip, and That bears me, ah, how gloomily! and muscular exertion.

runs the risk of breaking the neck of Where thou and I shall never meet!

I was now just out of the line of dan- self and friends daily. If she do excel in Aye, 'tis a fitting hour to tell

ger, and the vehicle was abreast of me, this study, she becomes, immediately, The heart's deep history.-Fare thee well!

when the other Groom touching his hat, masculine and severe: she punishes, Liverpo?l, August 3.

and the lady recognizing me and smiling, when occasion requires, the animals

I perceived that it was Lady — , one of which come under her lash, assumes a THE BACCHANALIAN TO SLEEP. my best friends, who had nearly run over graceless attitude, heats her complexion SLEEP, while I own thy ponderous sway, me. She apologized, was quite shocked, by exertion, loses her softness by virtue I do not live; my time is sunk :

but could not conceive how I could be of her office, runs the risk of hardening Take then the debt I'm forced to pay, so absent; and, lastly, laid the blame on her hands, and may perchance harden But take it after I am drunk.*

her horses, observing, that they had had her heart-at all events, she gains unfeMaria Theresa ! A short time wfore this great alınost too much for her.

* How different is the anecdote of the Empress so little work of late, that they were minine habits, and such as are not easily Princess drew her last breath, she lay in a kind

A few civili- got rid of. of lethargy, with her eyes closed; and one of the ties passed between us, with the nsual If she learn of the family coachman, ladies, her attendants, being questioned respect. barometrical and thermometrical obser- it must be allowed that it is not likely ing the health of her imperial mistress, answered, vations of an Englishman, which are his that he should give her any peculiar said the Empress, I could go to sleep if I would, great auxiliaries in conversation, and we grace, nor teach her any thing polite. but I feel my last hour approach, and it shall not parted.

The pleasure of his company, whilst overtake me in my sleep.'

During our short colloquy, one of her superintending her lesson, cannot much

improve her mind; and the freedom of upon an emergency, prove useful, I its real worth, makes it so brilliant, and these teachers of coachmanship may admit, but His Girace, as well as all fe- so eminently valuable. prove offensive to ler, which a gradual male charioteers, must excuse me from Thus it is with woman : every thing loss of feeling, done away by the pride considering them as any way orna- which tends to divest her of the asperity of excelling as a Whip, can alone render mental.

and ruggedness of the inferior part of palatable.

To return to my female drising friends our ser, augments her altruisons: every When the accomplishment of driving A certain fair daughter of green Erin' thing which can assimilate her to the is acquired, wha! does it tend to ? A used formerly to drive me out in her harshness of man, despoils her of her waste of time, a mascul' ne e njoyment, curricle : She is a perfect whip: and has, richest ornaments, and lowers her in our and loss of (I will not say moral

, but) from conversing so much on the sub- estimatson I remember once passing a feminine character of that sweet

, soft

, ject, and from seeing so mu te stable ladly in the king: Ruud, one of whasse and overpowering submission to and de company, assumed a tone, an attitude, outriders had dismounted, and was adpendance on man, which whilst it claims and a language, most foreign to her justing something about the reins, whilst our protection and awakens our dearese, serDriving one day in the circular the other was holding his horse behind. **tuputtues, our tenderest interests, en: Road, near Dublin, hier horses pulled The Luts, and the coroom, who appear. chants, attaches and submes us. I very hard, and would have blistered and to be her instructor in the art of have known ladies so allested by an common fingers, but, protected by the coachmanship, had much conversatan inordinate love for charioteering, that it stiff York tan, and hardened by the mal respecting the cattle. The latter sud, has completely altered them, and they nagement of the whip, she stood up and i

Give him his hiding, my Laly, and at last became more at home in the punished them, crying, “I'll take the don't spare hiin" 10 which, she ele. stable than in the drawing-room. The wine out of you before I have done with Fantly replied, : D--n the little borse.' very lady in question is so different when you!" then keeping them up to their This gave the finishing confirmation to dressed for dinner, that her driving-dress work," as she called it, and fanning fu

my furiner opinion is a complete masquerade diguise, u luch riously along, she exultingly end umed, that these vulgarities are not general in

I know that it will be objec ted to me, I stuuld never wish to see her in, and all in a heat and flurry berself, ** There, whuch certainly is not calculated to cap- and be - (I looked thunder-struch)

high coach women, and that they are tirate a lover, nor to gain a husband, be hanged to you *"* con luced she's not necessary; but to this I beg leave unless the latter be a slave, who gives suniling at me, and resuming het wang

to answer, that their very eustence is the whip-hand to his lady frond.

prepwaterous, and that if on the one

hand these users are not absolutely a part I now began to recollect the female A commoner's lady was my third of cua kunanship, coushman tup or chiae W laiprs of my acquaintance; and I found driving acquaintance she was very bold. rioteering is not at all perrasy w a that I never cvuld esteein one of them given to the junts of the table; womans implishments, nor even to A certain tatled lady, who shall be name lightly spoken of as to reputation, and, her amusement. less, since she is no more, used to excel after all, overturned herself one, and in driving four milk-white horses in bruke ber arm. Vy inquines as to the

Tux leuur In Las Dov. hand. Her face was a perfect enamel, character of the other criebrated female

mething like china, from the puint Whips, have not obtained any informabuch she used ; and to see the thong of tion whuh could change my opinion as

BIOGRIPILY ber whip fly about the le ulers, to behold to the advantages of a lady becoming bet kather up her reins and suure her a good Whipli militates against the

MIN PPE elbows, was the delight of the outlers softness, the deliene y, the beauty, and

Miss Pope, whose decrane at Bromptoa sul

d tuu kney-coalimen about town, w two attrations of the sea. I would ask any we announced in our last Sumber, was born nevertheless spoke very lightly of her al amateur, the prestral punible amet in Red Street Corrent doarcea, where the same time. I confess that she be of lovely woman, whether, her com 1 thence she founded to fire at Quen street, came a complete objert of discusl toplesson bring heated, her life dry, and Line vlu's-loe Fields, to frie witte ber myself, and to many thinking men of her features covered with dust, as she bruthet, a dane ing master of gtru respecta my aquaintance She used frequently returns from a horse-race or froen al bbtv. w larre sbe provatatud ill ha death. In dove out a male relation, what made morning drive, arr cin tunstan es of u- lang leture het eutta6.67 et the starr, she the pa fure still ure prepmierous in my printement to her in any way!

was <smas urred as the roll of her selens, while the very praise of the lower I doubt if our furefather id an evuld an Hes diam at a lite come and in the basses alluded t, sunk her in my esto have been captivated with Eie, hul ske sathurst persone of her routh, and her pa appeared to huin either in a dream, op i teel comet., at betaald wested that she

rents preruing her e keqtr turn faut gen. And why do coa hmen and pugilisis, se reality, with a mamuline espres bould appear on fe hasr At thens tune Twms and jokers, prause the supreur swe of countenance, and with a futurabe was iatronhard to the earnewas teartacks of mysely for excelling in dring. borse ship in het hand. De was it ever rwk, who at aber af gofre atea bee taeis. in tuning, inhuree-raink, or in run intended that “ thue lotnb, fuorined for me it ; and, in order to beme her futward, like ym**-bmissi Herause it reduces the the gentler oflurs of kuri metale for put up so welzen juwees who da bo mteuted hatures to the level of the lowest, bedieplayed twtured pracking creu to-berries, ball be performed a juveuile cuca. Cause i to adopt their own expression, so with an unw rebely we hip in one hand, a'd, peso, seireted trom the most proti sme uten foarte use of buy the targemen on a gto mass of leather in the other i

cana.*r tu theats al fusese eh.. surthe Thames, towards a certain Duhe) Me very dumond itself is marris Lesbos ate mesed me ta to bes reputat sua;

sensi dramatir gr*** litlar far is, in beste puud, he is just like one of us, semly, when clad in its nach eat of tout in loc...et, bes sadi in the same res. be can tug at his car, smoke and drink earth, and of unevuthness as the high deed bez al at the tout dilung wuland

line a man, ave, and take hue polish whu h i recentes, which deplass at the fain groupe a's contro

That suche qualities may. I its hidden lustre, and which, retiexting buted, by bes una* ponent, much to the

matun

un part

fascination of the character of the En- | pert chamberinaids, &c.; her articulation tion, this House goes on well in appearchantress, in the Oracle.

was clear and fine, her voice powerful; her ance, and, we hope, for its merits sake, in The first regular appearance of Miss imagination was lively, and her judginent reality. The pretty Opera of Lionel and Pope, as an actress, was in the character of in affairs connected with the Draina, excel Clarissa was revived on Saturday, in a very Corinna, in the Confederacy, Sept. 27, lent; and a character was indeed barren capital manner. Miss Kelly and Wrench, 1759, and being received with the most of incident and humour, which Miss Pope in Jenny and Jemmy Jessamy, were all flattering tokens of public approbation, it could not render pleasant and amusing. that could be desired : the former can procured her an engagement, which she re- She was, we believe, the only actress of the hardly be expected ever to please more tained nearly 40 years ; an instance of present reign who has been honoured with than she does, and the latter has made steadiness scarcely to be paralleled in the Royal cominand, which was the case on the rapid strides towards excellence in his line annals of the theatre. On the second night 6th May 1802, when she, in consequence, within the last two or three years.. Missof her appearance in that character, Mrs. played 'Mrs. Heidelberg before their Ma Carew sang and acted charmingly in Cla Clive, then in the zenith of her fame, called jesties : in short, Miss Pope was one of the rissa, and Pearman made a tolerable Lover her into the Green Room before she went few classical performers of her time. She though, like most singers, his vocal wer upon the stage, and with great affability retired from Drury Lane Theatre some time far superior to his active powers. Colone addressed her to the following effect : “ My before her death, which took place at Oldboy had a good representative in Wil dear Pope, you played particularly well on Brompton on the 30th ult.

kinson, who is a dry, humorous, and enSaturday night, considering that you are as In private life Miss Pope was not less tertaining actor. Miss Stephenson's Diana yet but a novice in the profession. Now amiable than in her public character she was one of her happiest efforts; and we take a piece of advice from me. You then was excellent. She possessed a heart fairly say, that the piece was got up in a acted with great and merited approbation ; glowing with expanded p?ilanthropy, a way which does honour to a Summer, and yet be not surprised when I tell you, that iind vigorous and comprehensive." It is would not dishonour a Winter theatre. to night you must endeavour to act better; much to the credit of Miss Pope, that she

The Ballet of the Death of Captain Cook and yet, at the same time, make up your preserved an immaculate character through mind to meet with less approbation ; for, if a variety of temptations, which many other has also been revived, for the purpose of you suffer your young heart to be too san- actresses have not been able to withstand. exhibiting our savage favourites in a new guine, and place too much dependance She is the author of an afterpiece called cast of parts. It is but justice to state, that on the caprice of public approbation, and The Young Couple,”

founded upon the our critical judgment detects

no blemishes

in their Owhyhean representations, which, should find your hopes disappointed, you Comedy called “The Discovery.

so far as we can tell, are as natural and will foolishly let it cast a damp over your

characteristic as their North American spirits, and thus, instead of improving, you will sink beneath yourself. The thun

gambols. The scenery and situations are der of applause which crowned your first

THE DRAMA.

picturesquely managed, and the finale las a

striking effect. The Indians certainly imappearance was not in strict justice deserved. It was only benevolently bestowed by the audience, to give you the pleasing in- lian Opera concluded its season, which, it tread upon the heels of our very best Cas.

Kino's Theatre.-On Tuesday the Ita- prove in their acting, and one of them

played the Drunkard so naturally as to formation that they were pleased with your is stated, has been a successful one, sius. Let the master-spirits of Europe in efforts." The practical excellence of this ad- mangre the drawbacks which have hung Tragedy and Comedy beware! vice must immediately present itself to every upon its progress. We have so often and so intelligent mind, and is well worthy of the se- copiously reviewed this Theatre and its prorious attention of every young performer. It ceedings, that few remarks occur to us as

DRURY LANE.-Two of the Sub-Comwas not thrown away upon Miss Pope, who necessary on its close. In our opinion, it mittee, Lord Yarmouth and Mr. Walpole, increased in her exertions, and gained ra- has been, upon the whole, well managed; have retired from the Firm of Peter Aloore pidly the public favour. Of her perform- and at least in the main point, that of the and Co. This must knock up the Subance in the Musical Lady, acted in 1762, rate at which the cooperation of the highest obtained by their Special friends, against the late celebrated Isaac Reed * has the fol- Foreign talents should be procured, set not lowing criticism : “ Miss Pope supported only upon the right footing, but upon that their acting corporately in the engagement the character of Sophia with a sprightli- differing from which no Opera can be pros- of performers, &c. They had secured Steness tempered with judgınent, and an elo-perous in this country. It is well enongh phen Kemble, being indeed in want of a quence heightened by ease, that might have to consider Theatres as national concerns, 1 great manager ; but this rupture must dedone honour to a performer of three times but the British people have too many higher stroy all, unless some compromise is made, the experience in life that her years have and more important interests to think and both parties seem tvo obstinate for afforded her the opportunity of acquiring.” | about, to allow themselves to be engrossed

that. In the Deuce is in Him, and in a number and absorbed in them like the petty Gerof other pieces that were the favourites of man or Italian States. They are with us that time, she was equally excellent. When viewed in the light of national amusements,

VARIETIES. Mrs. Clive retired from the stage, in April if you please, but not of national business. 1769, Miss Pope succeeded to several of we will therefore pay liberally for our enthat lady's characters, which called forth tertainment, but not consent to lavish the

A letter from Florence, of the 15th ult. the full extent of her powers, and opened revenues which would relieve a county's mentions, that in return for casts of the a new line of acting to her view, and, it is poor from distress, on the trill of a greedy Elgin marbles presented by the Prince Resaid, chastened the rather broad humour of throat, or the shake of a supple limb.

gent, casts of several of the finest statues her predecessor. Her forte was avowedly This system one acted upon will soon be of the celebrated Gallery of that place, inlow Comedy; but in this field she took an understood, and engagements for the Lon- cluding the group of Niobe and her chilample range, and was peculiarly happy in don boards possess too many advantages dren, are to be modelled, and sent as an her delineation of antiquated spinsters, over those of the Continent, not to be ea

acknowledgment to our liberal Prince. gerly accepted on rationally generous terms.

Lord Burghersh has done himself honor * The following whimsical Epitaph was written If not counteracted at home, therefore, we by conducting this interchange, so valuable for him, we believe, by Mr. Dibdin.

look for an excellent Opera next year under to the arts both of England and Italy. Reader, of these four lines take hred,

the same direction as the

past.

A periodical Journal, called The Black And mend your life for my sake;

Minerra, has been commenced at Cape For you must die like Isaac Reed,

ENGLISH OPERA, STRAND. - Strong in Français, in St. Domingo, under the saneThough you Read till your Eyes ache. musical abilities and in novelty of attrac- tion of Christophe. The first Number says,

names from the history of the world. These cording to the newspapers, he has lately | Director-General of all the gold mines,

that “

Hayti is truly free, because the peo- fortresses, Lerida, Monzon, and Mequi LITERARY INTELLIGENCE.. ple wish every thing that the Emperor wills, nenza, were commanded immediately to and he desires nothing but what is for their evacuate these fortresses with all their good”-This would reconcile one to despo- troops, and to repair by forced marches,

JOURNAL OF TUE BRASILS.-In the 7th lism if the rule were tenable.

and in roads that were pointed ont to them, Number of the Literary Gazette (p. 105) FREEDOM OF THE Press. In the year the army was collecting, in order to draw to the neighbourhood of Tarragona, where we mentioned the activeresearches carrying

on in the Brasils by several learned Ger1810 a book was published in Saxony,which entirely out of Spain. With these orders mans now settled in thatinteresting country; did not contain à syllable of politics, but Von Halen himself hastened to the three who we announced, intended to publish a was merely, an useful compilation for chil: Governors, who had no idea of a deception, journal exclusively dedicated to the comdren; but in this book, which was sold and immediately marched out ; but they munication of scientific information re sewed, there lay a little almanack for 1810, had not proceeded far before they were sur specting that kingdom. We have now which was given gratis, and was regularly rounded on three different sides, and all made learned that the first number of this journal, provided with the Saxon stamp: Though prisoners. A similar fate was intended for in the German language, bas been pub this almanack seemed perfectly harmless, the important fortress of Barcelona ; but Von lished under the title of “ it contained a bitter satire on Napoleon, Halen learnt upon the way that his deser- Brasil, or miscellaneous news from the Besides the usual Gregorian calendar, and tion was already known there. Von Halen Brasils

, collected upon scientific excursions; the names of the saints to every day in the year, there was a second list for remarkable and soon after this sent to America. Ac. of Engineers, in the Portuguese service,

was made Captain in the Spanish service, by W.C. von Eschwege, Lieut.-Colonel names were inclosed in brackets, behind been arrested by order of King Ferdi- Inspector of various mines, &c. in Brasil. which there was a separate classification. nand VII.

No. I. with one plan and four copper. In January and February were : Founders

plates." A German Journal, written in of Great Monarchies, and Conquerors, for The remains of a Roman pavement were Brasil itself by a learned German, who example, Nimrod, Dido, Romulus, Co- discovered on the 17th July, at Laybach, unites extensive theoretical knowledge with lumbus, Charles the Great, &c. Napoleon's in Illyria, equal in beauty to that discovered practical experience, is a singular and name was not mentioned. The months of at Salzburg in 1815. It is not known highly interesting phenomenon in the March, April and May, had celebrated whether this parement belonged to a temple scientific world, and has attracted general Heroes, Generals, Lawgivers, e. g. Moses, or to any other edifice. It was discovered attention on the continent. Minos, Lycurgus, Zoroaster, Frederick 11. under the foundations of an ancient CaZiethen, Seydlitz, Moreau, Schill, L'Estoq, puchin convent, which has recently been Elliot; Napoleon's name was sought for in demolished. It appears that in 1607, the rain. June, July, August, had unfortunate period at which the convent was erected,

METEOROLOGICAL JOURNAL. Princes and Statesmen, e. g. Cyrus, Varus, no traces were seen of the ancient edi

AUGUST. Struensee, Louis XVI. &c. At last the fice.

Thursday, 6–Thermometer from 54 to 83. month of December had the inscription of,

Barometer from 30, 25 to 30, 22. Tyrants and Infamous Characters: among

TRANSLATOR'S BLUNDER.-In Germany

Wind N. and NbE. 1.-Morning clear ; the them were mentioned Nero, Caligula, Car- it is said familiarly of goods conveyed by rest of the day generally cloudy, with a little rain tonche, Cagliostro; under the 30th of land carriage, that they are transported about ten. December stood Schinderhannes, and under

on the axle-tree," auf der Achse. One Friday, 7 – Thermometer from 56 to 74. the 31st of December, two dashes, and no of our Journalists translating a German

Barometer from 30, 24 to 30, 26. name. newspaper in which the phrase occurred, Wind NW. and W.J.-Generally clear.

Rain fallen, 025 of an inch. What was easier than to fill up this mistook this for a river Achse, and lablank? It is probable that in the sequel, mented that he could not find on the map Saturday, 8–Thermometer from 49 to 74. this covert satire struck the wretched agents towns on the Elise with merchandize when this important medium for supplying the

Barometer from 30, 26 to 30 23.

Wind WbS. 5.-General cloud. of the notorious Davoust, and the book that river was blockaded!!— Autumn on Sunday, 9–Therinometer from 52 to 79. and almanack were confiscated. the Rhine,

Barometer from 30, 17 to 30, 10. Let governments, therefore, take care of

Wind NW. and NE.—Morning cloudy, the attempting to restrict the freedom of the A recent German traveller in England rest of the day clearer : evening very clear. press; it avails nothing. The freedom of has published his tour, in which he states, Monday, 10–Thermometer from 55 to 70. the press can never injure a wise and just that the English physicians always wear

Barometer from 30, 10 to 30, 26. governinent; but if a government does black, and sometimes swords; that all the Wind NE. and N. 1.—Morning clear: afternoon wrong to any party, it will not be able to Opposition eat boiled beef ; and that a cloudy: evening clear. hinder the expression of indignation. Tory dinner-table is distingnished by little rustlay, 11-Thermometer from 45 to 63. rolls, while the Whigs shew their stardi

Baroineter from 30, 26 to 30, 36. ANECDOTE OF THE SPANISH WAR.ness by uncouth hunches of bread!-Ibid.

Wind NE. 1.-Generally clear; ind yesterday When, after Wellington's victory at Vit

erening and to-day blowing very cold. turia, Marshal Suchet was obliged to The following advertisement appears in Wernestlay, 12—Thermometer from 46 to 70. evacuate the kingdom of Valencia, he went a Paris paper :-"A person in his 26th year,

Barometer from 30, 29 to 30, 27. to Catalonia, and received from Napoleon tired of the dissipation of the great world, Wind NE. and E. 1.-Generally clear. the united coinmand of all the French troops is forming a comfortable establishment in

On Thursday, August 20, at 8 hours 55 of this province and Arragon. About one of the least frequented quarters of the minutos 24 seconds, clock tiine, the 3d satellite this time one of his aid-de-camps, Captain city. His domestics are a coachman, cook, of Jupiter will emerge from an eclipse. Joh. von Halen, who in spite of his Dutch three footmen, and a chamberinaid. He is

Latitude 51. 37. 32 N. name was a native of Poland, went over to in search of a young girl of good family, to

Longitude 3.51 W. the Spaniards, and gave to the Spanish improve this honourable situation; she must General, Copons, sereral blank signatures be well educated, accomplished, and of an

JOHN ADAMS.

Edmonton, Middlesex. of Marshal Suchet, and his official seal, all agreeable figure, and will be entertained in which had been intrusted to him for the the quality of Demoiselle de Compagnie execution of official business. Von Halen (female companion.) She shall receive the

TO CORRESPONDENTS. was immediately desired to write above utmost attention from the household, and If J. H. pleases to communicate what he these signatures, orders in the usual French be as well served, in every respect, or bet- alludes to, it shall be attended to, as muy furin, in which the governors of the three ter, than if she were its mistress !” then seem most agreeable to our plun.

The announcement of another National Novel

NEW PUBLICATIONS.

NEW PUBLICATIONS. from the pen of LADY MORGAN begins to excite much interest. It has been justly observed,

The Late Elections.

In the press, and speedily will be published, in i vol. 8vo. that the style of Romance of which the author of Messrs. PINNOCK and MAUNDER beg leave MEMOIRS of COUNT DE LAS CASES, the the Wild Irish Girl' was the original inventor, Members of the House of Commons, and the Gentlemen to inform the Public, and particularly the lately elected companion of Napoleor. Communicated by Himself.

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