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where his companion was who had come on shore “Long overland journey from Bantam,” thought with him from the George Washington. The waiter Mr. Bright. replied that Mr. I. P. Buggins had gone to the Ca- “After your praiseworthy exertions,” said Lang. rolina Coffee House, but had left word that he would ford, “you would probably like some refreshment?" soon be back, and that his black servant was warm- The eyes of Apollo glistened, and he answered, ing himself in No. 5.

“No dejection to 'ittle rum, sar.” Mr. Charles Langford now proceeded to state, Bright, who was a Temperance Society person, rethat if it had not been for the intrepidity of that flected on the barbarous acquired taste of royalty. black man, he should have been drowned that very Langford rang the bell for some rum, and caremorning; for as the ship was being towed by a lessly inquired of Apollo, where was the companion steam-tug past Blackwall, Mr. Langford perceived of their voyage. some beautiful ladies, and such a time had elapsed “O! he is far away,” replied Apollo. since he had seen an English lady (the most comely Bright glanced at his letters, and muttered, in the world), he was anxious to peep at them; Faraway, the missionary's name;" and now he but, overbalancing himself with the weight of his was convinced that it was all correct. telescope, he slipped over the side of the vessel The waiter re-entered with the rum in a decaninto the Thames, where he decidedly would have ter, and glass; Langford, pouring out, said, “Now, become food for white-bait, if blacky had not my noble heart, will you have it mixed with some jumped after him like a large Newfoundland dog, water ?” and positively saved Mr. Langford from a watery “Tank you, no,” rejoined Apollo; “me took de grave.

water dis mornin'. Try de rum, now, all by’umsef.” "The brave fellow," continued Langford, “as “It is not that I would grudge it you," said well as myself, was completely sopped through ; I Langford, “but rum is a powerfully acting spirit; had my change of clothes at hand on board; but so, in regard to your precious health, do not take too as I was apprehensive that Apollo might take cold much.” after so devoted an action, I immediately made him “Neber fear," answered Apollo, “my 'pinion is, strip, and dress himself in my silk dressing-gown, too much rum is just enuff !cap, trousers, and slippers, in which he came ashore. “Mercy on us!” ejaculated Bright, “his friend Ask him to walk in here."

the missionary has not inculcated the principles of The waiter went to call Apollo, and when he en- temperance in his pupil ;” and he was not a little tered, an extraordinary looking being he was. IIe astonished at bebolding the prince swallow down, had a shining black face, like a new iron stewpan; with apparent zest, several more glasses. a beautiful set of grinders, perfect masters of their Ilere a plain-looking man, in a dark suit of business; and an expression of rich humor was clothes, and with a very shrewd eye, and a broadspread over the ebony countenance. Ile was at- brimmed hat, entered the room.

He had the aptired in a showy silk dressing-gown, tied round the pearance of foreign travel about him. waist by a bandana handkerchief; he wore over his “Oh! you are both here, I guess,” said Mr. black woolly head an embroidered Greek smoking- Ichabod ľ. Buggins (for it was the worthy spirit cap; had white worsted stockings, and yellow mo- merchant). rocco slippers. These habiliments were all the “That's the missionary,” conjectured Bright; property of Mr. Langford, whose taste, as we have and he determined to have his ears open, as to the before hinted, was somewhat of the splendid order. mode in which he would address the prince, his When Apollo Hyacinth came in, Langford exclaim- pupil. ed with emotion, “My brave benefactor! how can “What an eternal confounded smell of New I ever repay my debt of gratitude to you ?" To England rum,” remarked the venerable missionary. which the negro replied, “ Telly how, Massa Lang- Apollo was uneasy. The Prince of Bantam whisfud, if we shipmate agen; spose I fall overboard; pered to the waiter, “Take 'um dam bottle away.” well! den you jump and dive for me.”—“I will, i “What, you've been at it, have you ?" said Ichwill, my generous fellow,” said Langford; “that is, abod, in a peremptory tone. if they ever catch me at sea again.” Apollo Mr. Bright saw that his reverence was about to grinned, and showing all the white ivory keys of rebuke his highness. his piano-forte, replied, “Ili, hi, Massa Langfud, de Ichabod continued. "I calculate that rum will salt water no agree wid you; you not brought up set you chattering; now, what's the use of all my to de sea; though you brought up ebery ting else ;- preaching to you ?". werry bad derangement, dat."

At the word “preaching,” Bright was positively Here Mr. Bright had walked into the Dock Hotel, assured that he was correct in his suppositions. to make his own observations.

Mr. Buggins fixed his eye on his highness, and Charles Langford continued his expressions of said sharply, “Do you happen to know the reason gratitude; “You, for your glorious and gallant why monkeys are no good? Because they chatter conduct, deserve to be a prince.”.

all day long. How many years, you dingy rascal, Bright instantly thought to himself, “That is have you been under my paternal care? How the Prince of Bantam—what a picturesque cos- many larrupings have I been compelled to give tume!”

you, to keep you under proper control ?” Langford said: “But for your arms, I should Bright could not avoid thinking that the missiondecidedly have perished.”

ary was very severe on the young prince, and he Bright's ideas quickened, “Saved him from the recollected the treatment of the poor South Amesavages, I suppose.”

rican Indians by the Spanish Jesuits. When Mr. “But I do not think I shall ever venture on the Langford, seeing Apollo rather cast down, exclaimocean again,” remarked Langford.

ed loudly, “Remember, sir, the noble daring of the To which Apollo replied, “ Anoder time, come person you are abusing, who possesses, I know, oberland—dat my 'wice.”

noble qualities of heart."

“ De man

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On hearing this eulogium, Bright imagined it to to be very communicative, and his free negro never be just the precise time to introduce himself; so, opened his mouth, and was particularly ill at ease with some very queer bows, he said, smiling, “Gen. in his new clothes. tlemen, my name is Bright-Mr. Bright-I am prin. The tray appeared with cold fowl, wine, etc., etc., cipal clerk to Mr. Tomkins, merchant, of Commer- and Josiah insisted that his visitors should partake cial Crescent, and I am sent by that highly respect of the fare, and he poured out some port for them. able individual to 'conduct you to his residence.” But he was rather astonished that Mr. Ichabod

“I had a letter of recommendation to Mr. Tom- Buggins, the jovial companion, should arise, as did kins, Commercial Crescent, though I never saw his negro, while he recited the longest “grace behim,” replied I. P. Buggins, “and I have sent my fore meat” that he had ever heard; in fact, Josiah letter to him."

thought that it never would have ended. So, wink“We are quite aware of the letters, much re- ing at his supposed humorous guest, he said, vered sir,” remarked Bright. Buggins stared; but “Come, that was a tolerably long-winded one!" was more astonished when Bright added, pointing Faraway looked as if he found himself in very unto Apollo, “his royal highness will of course ac- godly company, but tasted the wine. company you."

Will you allow me to ask you a professional Buggins whistled, thinking to himself, “This question, sir?" said Josiah Tomkins, smacking his dandy clerk believes himself a wag.”

lips, after sipping his glass. Bright turned now to Apollo, who, from the “I am all attention, sir,” meekly replied Far. effects of the rum, was holding himself steady by away. the back of a chair, and said, “I am quite ready, “Well, now, give me your candid opinion; what your highness.”

do you think of our port ?” Apollo Hyacinth was half affronted.

The missionary answered, “The port of London of culler, sar, know him place in society, and be is considered the finest in the world.” have himself 'cordingly;" (and here he hiccuped in “They put such a quantity of brandy in it, for the clerk's countenance ;) rum gone de wrong the London market. Fill your glass, sir; but you way; so when I address a gentleplum, I always never drink that wine at New York ?" (another loud hiccup) say—waiter, bring de udder “I cannot say I ever did, sir,” said Mr. Faraway. glass of rum.

“Ay, you are more in the spirit way,” remarked “Well,” thought Bright, “if these are the man. Josiah. ners of the royal family of Bantam, what brutes The missionary owned that it was the calling he the lower orders of the natives must be."

had followed for some years past. Mr. I. P. Buggins now shook his fellow traveller, “Then,” said Josiah with a knowing wink, “you Langford, heartily by the hand, and told Mr. Bright must be up to a thing or two in whiskeys?” that he was prepared to accompany him to Mr. “I do not rightly comprehend you, Mr. Tomkins.” Tomkins's, in Commercial Crescent. He then ad- “Why," continued Josiah, "you get through all dressed the negro, “You keep a little distance be- your business so easily—you have no duties to care hind, d'ye hear? for I don't fancy to be seen in the about." streets of a foreign and enlightened country, tram- “Pardon me, sir," said Farwany, somewhat dis. poosing about with such a scarecrow.'

composed, “that avowal would be a grievous stain Here Bright offered his arm to his highness, who, upon my professional character; my duties bare when they got into the street, staggered as if he ever been attended to scrupulously.” had business on both sides of the way. It is but “What! you always adhere to the customs ?" justice to say that Mr. Bright did all he could to "No," answered the missionary, “it is my vocaingratiate himself with royalty, by pointing out the tion, gradually, if I find it possible, to alter or do steeples of Poplar and Limehouse churches, the ro away with the customs of the remote countries to tunda of the Thames Tunnel, and that wonderful which I am despatched.” route through chimney-pots and beggarly bed- “You are a fellow after my own heart,” said Jochambers, the Blackwall Railway.

siah, filling Mr. Faraway's glass. “D-n all cusThe waiter of the Dock Hotel had left Mr. Fara- toms and custom-house officers. Come, we will way and the native of Bantam at the door of change the subject, as I see it is unpleasant to you." Josiah Tomkins, No. 30, Commercial Crescent, where “The oath you uttered was objectionable, sir," they were admitted by a smart-looking housemaid, remarked Mr. Faraway. and introduced into the presence of the fat and “Oh! ha! ha! you are a capital fellow-you obflorid Josiah.

ject to a stray den that slipped out accidentally, “I received the letter of recommendation this but you don't mind doing the revenue. Change morning, and am happy to see you; are you going the subject. My correspondent informed me, in to make a long stay in London ?"

the letter you sent this morning, that both you and Mr. Faraway replied that his stay entirely de- your free negro yonder (who don't take to his wine, pended on the Colonial Missionary Society.

perhaps he would like some grog better) were de“Oh, do business with them, eh? Well, it is ali vilish funny chaps, if you could be drawn out; but right, they must eat and drink too, like other peo- you are both corked up very close indeed. Shall ple. Perhaps you would like your young black we have a bowl of punch ? Ay—and "—(here Jofellow to go down in the kitchen ?”

siah winked wickedly)—“ha! ha! ha! I must inMr. Faraway appeared surprised, but stated sist on it.” merely that the young man was his constant com- “ Insist on what, sir ?" asked Mr. Faraway gravely. panion.

Josiah Tomkins poked the missionary in the ribs, Josiah now rung for the luncheon-tray, being of and chuckled out, "Tip us the story of the Mulatto opinion that eating and drinking go a great way to wench.” fill up gaps not only in the stomach, but in conver- Faraway was aghast. sation, for Mr. Ichabod P. Buggins did not appear “Capital face for it," continued Josiah, “you,

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“But now,

know you can be a comical old cock when you like hope of exciting the good opinion of the expected it. Why, my dear fellow, your introductory letter missionary, she had spread her tracts, with the says so.

most alluring titles, on the table and sofa. At The missionary was much excited, and said, “I length, Bright tapped at the door, and said that the beg to state, sir, that I have ever endeavored to set Prince of Bantam and the Rev. Mr. Faraway were a straight example. This young person, who has in the parlor. Mr. Jonas Tomkins was sent for accompanied me to Europe, and whose moral charac- from the counting-house. ter will bear the strictest investigation, looks up to “Well, Bright, what sort of people are they?me for precept. In former days, the calling I fol- the prince ?" low was at first undertaken in a barbarous spirit." Bright replied, “Rummy!" “Peach brandy?" inquired Josiah.

Rummy?" “Hear me, sir,” continued Faraway.

“Werry,” said Bright. owing to the cordial co-operation of a large class “And Mr. Faraway, the missionary?” said Mrs. of my countrymen, numerous formidable impedi- Tomkins. ments have been removed; an entrance and loca- “Ah!” cried Bright, “ that proves what a edition among strange nations have been effected; we cated mind is over uncultiwated ignorance. Aleverywhere find brethren to welcome us. We have though the prince is a prince, his reverence, the given the heathen nearly all the useful literature we missionary orders him about like bricks." possess; we have been the introducers of the art “ Indeed!” of printing amongst them. In some places, the en- “And I don't wonder at it, for his royal hightire fabric of idolatry is shaken, and the blessings of ness drinks rum like a fish.” Christian morality have been widely diffused.” “How disappointed I am," said Tomkins.

Josiah stared, but said, “I beg your pardon, Mr. you had better introduce them at once." Buggins, but I have been very much deceived in So Mr. Bright went down, and begged the paryou."

ties to walk up stairs into the drawing-room. “Buggins, sir?" repeated the missionary, When they entered, Bright attempted a very cere

“Yes, Buggins; Ichabod P. Buggins. Look at monious introduction ; Mrs. Tomkins, I have the this letter."

honor. Gentlemen, that is Mrs. Tomkins, and that And here stopped the equivoque ; a mistake had is Mr. Tomkins." evidently occurred, but Mr. Faraway was at a loss Jonas, advancing to Ichabod, said, “I am proud, to account for it, until Josiah said that, “Perhaps reverend sir, to take you by the hand, and your it was the other Tomkins in Commercial Crescent, young friend.” at No. 20, that you were to visit. Are you not I. P. Buggins interfered, and remarked that Mr. from New York, sir ?"

Tomkins need not exactly shake hands with the “No, sir; I arrived to-day, in the Illustrious, black, as it was not the custom in their part of the from Batavia."

globe. “Besides," added Ichabod, with an odd • Then,” said Josiah, "where the deuce are my twist of bis face, “they perspire marking-ink.” guests; perhaps at Jonas Tomkins's ? What a bit So Jonas and Mrs. Tomkins saluted his highness of fun! I had better go and knock at No. 20, and with several bows and curtsies, but were utterly take these gentlemen with me."

astonished when the missionary said rather petuWe will now return to the dwelling of Mr. Jonas lantly, Tomkins, where Mrs. Tomkins was waiting with "Now, there's no needcessity to be bowing to some curiosity the return of Mr. Bright. In the that nigger."

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Mrs. Tomkins could not help thinking that this | Rev. Wolfe Ghoule had, by their merits, made their was strange conduct to a prince.

way to every foreign clime. “ He knows how to conduct himself in his sta- “Will you allow me to have a little serious contion. The critter is as cunning as Sam Slick's bear, versation with you, sir ?" and he always comes down a tree stern foremost ; 'Quite ready, Marm,” said Ichabod. “It's no use he's aware how many pounds his bams weigh, and to have the chalks without you can keep the tallies.” he calculates if he carried 'em up in the air, they Mrs. Tomkins thought this was a strange phrase might be too heavy with him.”

for a divine, but continued : 'My husband is raBerry true, berry true. Hi! hi! hi!” grinned ther of a convivial nature.” Apollo.

" Ay, ay,” said Buggins, “then let him deal with “ Hold your black tongue,” said his reverence.

Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Tomkins stared at each “That is just what I want him to do," replied the other in evident distress. Mrs. Tomkins, in an en- lady. “In truth, I am sorry to say it, but Mr. deavor to turn the conversation, inquired if they Tomkins never thinks of his end.” had experienced an agreeable passage.

“That's a bad beginning," said Ichabod. “By no manner of means," replied the mission- “I am aware,” remarked Mrs. Tomkins, “that ary ; three parts across, the wind was enough to gentlemen of your calling are models of temperance.” blow the devil's horns off.”

Buggins nodded his head, but imagined that was Mrs. Tomkins started with horror, and she ejacu- not the case with wine and spirit merchants in lated, “I declare I thought that missionaries were general; in fact, he knew sereral who swallowed always of a mild character ?" To which Ichabod all their profits. answered, “I've generally heerd that they are; but Mrs. Tomkins then said, “If you would be induced I see no reason why I should be so."

to quit the dinner-table, as you do not care about Jonas reflected how an absence from the society wine” (Ichabod grimaced), “and indulge me with of one's native land may pervert even a missionary; some of your serious discourse over a cup of tea” the trio continued conversing; Mr. and Mrs. Tom. (Ichabod made another wry face), “it might, sir, kins quite embarrassed by the replies of Ichabod, satisfy my doubts." who wondered what it all meant.

“ As *to that, Marm,” replied Buggins, “people Mr. Bright finding himself, as he expressed it, doubts so now, I don't doubt but, some day or other, “Nothing and nobody," and entirely disapproving they will doubt whether every thing ain't a doubt.” of the missionary's doctrine, determined to ex- (Buggins had read this elegant aphorism in Sam change a few words with his royal pupil, who was Slick.) seated near the door, pressing his black puddings Mrs. Tomkins said, “I confess myself quite un. of fingers against his forehead.

settled in my mind, and I should wish to benefit by Bright approached him, bowing: “Pray, your your matured opinion. Might I ask-would you highness, may I ask you a question ?"

favor me with a sight of your articles ?" Apollo gazed at him with a stupidly drunken “My articles, Marm,” replied Ichabod, “by all eye.

means, with the greatest pleasure ;” and he fumbled Bright continued: “It is a question on which I about for a well-worn pocket-book, from which he am anxious to be correctly informed. Do all our pulled out a printed paper; this he handed to Mrs. little Buntam cocks come from Bantam?"

Tomkins, who was in a state of excitement of pious “How de debble should I know," was the ele- curiosity, but imagine her astonishment when the gant reply of his highness.

following list met her eye : Mr. Bright pitied the ignorance of a prince of the blood, who was not acquainted with his own com

“ WINE AND SPIRIT STORE, mercial exports.

“ 61, Common STREET, Boston, 61. “What hour 'um hab dinner?" inquired the

“ICHABOD P. Buggixs warrants all ARTICLES deliprince languidly.

vered from his store genuine as imported, at the fol“Five o'clock," said Bright.

lowing LOW PRICES (English currency) :Apollo touched his stomach, and then replaced * Champagnes, from 60 to 66. his ball of worsted in his palm.

“Clarets (first growth) 48 to 54. Mrs. Tomkins, now taking Jonas aside, whisper

Prime East India Madeira, 56 to 64. ed, “What could your Batavian correspondents

“Guinnes's Dublin Stout | Quarts, S.

“ Hodson's Pale Ale Pints, 4. mean by writing about his agreeable manners and

“Brandies, Rums, Whiskeys, Gins (No. 1, Letter A). mild deportment ?"

“Nota BENE.—Bottles, jars, and hampers to be re“I suppose the torrid climate has heated all their

turned." brains," replied Jonas.

Mrs. Tomkins then whispered again, emphatical- Mrs. Tomkins dropped the articles, and she might ly, “I shall speak to the missionary myself.”

have been knocked down with a straw. “Do, dear.”

A loud rapping at the street door, and Mr. JoMrs. Tomkins then approached Ichabod, and siah Tonkins sent up his card; he was accompaasked him if he was acquainted with the Rev. Wolfe nied by Mr. Faraway and the Prince of Bantam. A Ghoule. She received a reply in the negative; when long explanation of the absurd mistake took place, she stated that he was author of several of the and, as dinner was ready, Jonas Tomkins begged excellent works on the table—“Tight STAYS FOR that the whole party would favor him with their Short-BREATHED Sinners,” “Tue LUXURY OF PE- company, which invitation was accepted, Apollo NITENT TEARS,” “Stony HEARTS Split,” “The Ilyacinth being consigned to the care of Benjamin PREACHER OF ALL-WORK.”

at the kitchen fire. Mr. Bugyins replied that he never read any thing The result was a merry afternoon; the only of the sort. At this candid reply Mrs. Tomkins was really long face in company being that of poor surprised, fancying that the lucubrations of the Bright.

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How little do rarious grades of the public dream / with letters, and the daily papers. Peep at super(whether seated aristocratically and in perfect com- scriptions of the letters, to guess whether or not fort in private boxes, respectably and equally com- they may be disagreeable; endeavor to open that fortable in the public boxes, conveniently in the likely to be least offensive first. D-n the fiddling pit, or most commodiously in the gallery, where and the stamping—but they are unavoidable; and gentlemen may sit with their coats off, if they like read Note, No. 1:it) of the toil, care, misery, and vicissitude, of the caterer for their pleasure. Like other masters of MY DEAR Sır—On my return home yesterday, I canstages, it may be said “it is all in the day's work; ”

not conceal my surprise and mortification on finding but the Theatrical Stage Director has to work by must surely be some mistake, as it was expressly stip

that the part of Lady Anne has been sent to me. There night as well as by day; when other professions ulated in my engagement that the Queen is my proare seated quietly in their homes for the evening, perty. If any other lady in the theatre had been cast then commences the most anxious and active busi- for the Queen but the one that has been so favored, I ness of the Manager. His domestic comforts are might not have felt the insult so deeply; but, believe sadly invaded; and when once engaged in the avo

me, I never will play second to Miss who has cations of a theatre, the enjoyment of an hour's throughout her theatrical career, endeavored assidease must not confidently be relied on. We will

uously to blight my prospects, and mar my success first enumerate the imperative qualities which the look forward with anxious pride, knowing that on

with the public; to the favor of which public I ever Manager of a Theatre ought to possess; and we de their kind support I am to rest my professional weltail them without exaggeration.

fare. You are at liberty to make this letter public, if His temper must be as equally mixed as a bowl you please. I have, therefore, sent the part of Lady of punch ; but that is only a simple comparison. Anne back, and shall in justice expect to perform the We must go to actual contradistinctions, to enable Queen. him to have a chance to pursue his course.

I am, my dear sir, yours most sincerely, He must be firm, yet supple; bold, yet cautious ;

P. S.—The man omitted to leave the play-bills at liberal, yet sparing; he must possess penetration, my lodgings this morning; but it is the way I am yet see no further than is necessary. Whether he generally used in this world. is asleep or not, he must always be wide awake. He should be a man of education, and be able to cal

“« Oh, ah! she objects to play Lady Anne. Very culate tenpenny, nails; he should know Shakspere well, I will make her go on for the Duchess of York, and the “ Trader's Price Book” by heart. He should and that will bring the lady to her senses. Read be accomplished as a painter, a musician, and an Note, No. 2:— author; and yet he must have achieved that point

DEAR of knowledge of being able to tell how many tal. Drudge's farce. It has some capital situations, and is

At your request I have read Mr. low candles go to the pound, and how far that throughout full of fun; it is also very original. But I pound will go. His tact must be divided between think that the author has committed an error, in imjudgment in the decision of dramas to be accepted, agining for one moment that I would play the part you and Birmingham ornaments; the merits of actors, have named that he intended for me. and cotton velvets; the favorable notice of the fectly well aware that, as I stand with the public, I press, and the foil-merchant's account. He must

must be the feature. Now, there are several other have a pretty notion of tailoring, ladies' dress-mal- materially deteriorate from my “peculiar effects.” If

prominent and good parts in the farce, which would ing, and the armory; in short he must be a facto- Mr. Drudge will, however, take the farce back again,

and cut these other characters down to ribbons, I have We will endeavor rapidly to sketch his duties; no objection to look at it once more, and see what can in fact, as if the manager himself had kept a jour- be done. It is in my engagement to decline any thing

which I think will not contribute to my advantage; “ Arrived at the theatre at ten o'clock; not late, and you know I am inflexible on that point. considering I was here until half-past one this pounds, first and second price, last night? If so,

Is it true, that we all played to less than forty morning. Look at rehearsal-call, stuck up in the heaven help you. passage: 'New ballet at ten : every body concerned

Yours always, faithfully, -properties, scenes, firework-maker, Mr. Pringle, répétiteur.'

“Open Note, No. 3 (anonymous, enclosing a tick“Very wet day. All the ladies of the corps deet):ballet, including the coryphées, assembled with their hair in papers, looking like ghosts with bad colds,

Sir-If you will take the trouble to go, or send being kept up so late every night in the frost scene

somebody on whose judgment you can depend, on in the pantomime. Sneezing and low grumbling in Thursday next, to Mr. Pym's private theatre, in Wilall directions; each person attending literally to the much gratified with the performance of a young genwords of the call; every body looking 'concerned.' tleman who will act Barbarossa on that night. His

"Groupings commence to a single violin, and the friends impartially think his talents superior to any loud thumping of the ballet-master's stick to keep one at present on the stage, Macready or Kean excepttime. Most of the sylphs and fairies rehearsing in ed; he is cleverer than Warde or Phelps, and has got their street-clogs, some with umbrellas.

a much louder voice than the late Mr. Pope. There is room adjoining the stage, the chimney of which only one drawback (and that might not be particular)

to his becoming a first-rate actor, and this drawback smokes ; but obliged to keep the door closed, be is candidly pointed out to you, as you may not see it cause I hate to be overlooked. The table covered he has a club-foot. Begins at half-past seven.

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