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Or, GENTLEMAN's Monthly Intelligencer;
For FEBRUARY, 176j.
The British Tiieatre
59-64 The Antic Evening's Entertainment 87 Account of, and Critique on, The Reflexions on Monopolizing, &c. 28 School for Rakes
60 Proper Management of Intants The Fatal Discovery 63
A just Rebuke of a Rev. Divine 91 The Hiftory of the last Session of Par Lotles sustained by the Fire of Lond.93 liament, &c. &c. 65-68 Proceedings at Guildhail
94 Improprieties in the English Ladies City Instructions to their Members 9; rebuked
69 Speech of the Governor and Dillutus The History of Party, during the pre tio: ofthe Alleninly of New York g6 feat Reiga
97 Instance of Ignorance and Superitition, Au Impartial Review of New Pub. 98 previous to the Reformation
73 Observations on a late State of the Account of the Encyclopedia
99 Letter from a Lord to a Prelate
Account of the Religion of Guiana 100 Portrait of a late nischievous Polici. The nationai Debt nu national Griev. can
76 On the 4th of the 39 Articles 77
An Eastern Letter
103 Address to the Wellwillers of the Various Arricles
104 Chusch of England
Inscription for an amiable, benevolent Discovery, Preparation, &c. of Sper Phyfician: maceti 81 A Surig lec to Music
105 Thoughts on Matrimony, with a falu POETICAL ESSAYS
106 tary Proposal
82, 83 THE MONTHLY CHRONOLOGER 103 Periwalives to inforce the Act against Marriages and Births; Deaths ibil, Propbane-Swearing
ibid. Address of the Convocation 86 Stocks, Grain,Wind, and Weather 58
With an elegant View of that Fine Seat,
both elegantly engravedi. LONDON: Printed for R. BALDWIN, at No. 47, in Paternoster Row; Of whom may be had, compleat Seis, from the Year 1732, to this tine, neatly bound or
ftitched, or any fingle Month to complete Sets,
Prices of STOCKS, &c. in FEBRUARY, 1769.
reduced conrol. 1756. 1758. confoi. 1763 Navy. Præm. Ann. Tickets
Wind Weather at Deal
16: Sunday 164
274 275 2
IOI 101 101
89 89 1 89 89 83 3 89
88 88 88 88 88 88
38 a 37 o 37 o 37 0 37 0 37 o
* 27 27 27
164 26 Sunday
274 3 275
88 88 88 88 8R 88
26 ] 26 ☆ 26 26 26 26
37 0 37 0 57 0 37 o 37 o 37 0
101 101 101 101
CHARLES CORBETT, at No. 30, facing St. Dunstan's Church, Fleet-Street, STOCK-BROKER, who buys and sells in the Stocks
by Commiflion, and transacts the Lottery Business as usual.
2 je, to 2,8 15$. to 16s. 24% to zgodloos to vo 0:6 to co 78 60 to 75 8d los od to os odos od to on od Hops al. to 71, 6d.
Τ Η Ε
For FEBRUARY, 1769.
THE BRITISH THEATRE.
INCE the publication last prevails upon her to accept him,
of our last number, no which she does at the earnest advice a less than three new of Mrs. Winified her aunt, who, exMazie pieces have made their ceedingly fond of pomp and title,
appearance, of which considers this meafue as a mighty forwe fhall speak in the turate circunstance for her family.
order of their exhibi. The fictitious clergyman having tion ; The School for Rakes, written by performed the ceremony, Lord Eul Mrs. Griffiths, who has given the face, in fome time after, is under a world some other dramatic perfor necessity of quitting his wife, and the mances, such as the Platonic Wije, The affair of the marriage is to remain a Double Mifake, and Amana, was first profound lecret froin Sir William brought out, and Mall therefore país Evans, and from all the world, till first under our confideration :
such time as Lord Euitace can find a The PERSONS are,
happy opportunity of discovering it to
his father. Sir William returning Lord Euftace Mr. Cautherly home after Eultace's departure, and Sir Wm Evans Mr. Holland having occafion to go to London takes Colonel Evans Mr. Palmer his sister and daughter with him to Mr. Frampton Mr. Reddish town, where the former had accepted Captain Loyd Mr. King
'the use of Lord Euftace's house, much Willis
Mr. Dodd against the inclination of her brother ; Robert Mr. Baddely
here however they are fituated at the Mrs. Winifred Mrs. Clive commencement of the piece; and in Harriot
Mrs. Badiely the same house allo Mr. Frampton, a Betty
Mrs. Smith, reformed libertine of Lord Euftace's THE FABLE.
acquaintance, with Willis the young
nobieman's valet, and some of his ORD Euftace, the son of Lord lordship's servants, aie resident. One Harriet, daughter to Sir William ceive at the beginning of the play, is, Evans, and paffing some months at her that Lord Evitace has deceived Miss father's in Wales, during the principal Evans, and in the course of the first part of which the old gentleman is act we learn, but too plainly, that he obliged to be at another eftáte, falls intends to act a most villainous part hy violently in love, and is happy enough her; being then on the eve of a marto receive the warmest returns of re. riage with lady. Anne Montfort, ciprocal affection ; yet being afraid on agreeable to the desire of his father ; the one hand that his father will not this he avows himnlelt, and laughs at consent to his marriage with Miss the objections which his friend FrampEvans, and knowing on the other, ton makes to fo inhuman a conduct. that the young lady would reject an Frampton, however, though formerly illiberal solicitation with the utmost extremely loose in his principles with contempt, he gets one of his servants regard to women, is now perfe&tly to personate à clergyman, and then senible of his faults, and though chief. proposing a private union to her, at ly dependent on Lord Eultace for a