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y! Your petitioner therefore desires your worship to cite the clergyman before you, and to settle and adjust the length of canonical periwigs, and thel quantity of powder to be made use of in them ; and to give such other directions as you shall thinki fit, "").se :!*,* :

DI 14. And your petitioner, de."

B! Det sitt ritiw bas lisce Q. Whether this gentleman be not chaplain to a regiment, and in such case allowed powdervaccordingly?

A man

After all that can be thought on these subjects, I must confess, that the men who dress with a certain ambition to appear more than they are, are much more 'excusable than those who betray, in the adorning their persons, a secret vanity and ine clination to shine in things, wherein, if they did succeed, it would rather lessen than advance their character. For this reason I am more provoked at the allegations relating to the clergyman, than any other hinted at in these complaints. I have, indeed, a long time, with much concern, observed abundance of pretty fellows in sacred orders, and shall in due time let them know that I pretend to give ecclesiastical as well as civil censures. well bred, and well dressed in that habit, adds to the sacredness of his function, an agreeableness not to be met with among the laity. I own I have spent some evenings among the men of wit of that profession with an inexpressible delight. Their habitual care of their character gives such a chastisement to their fancy, that all which they utter in company is as much above what you meet with in other conversations, as the charms of a modest are superior to those of a light woman. I therefore earnestly desire our young missionaries from the universities to consider where they are, and not dress, and look, and move like young officers. It is no disadvantage to have a very handsome white

hand but were Izto preach repentance to a gallery of ladies, I would, niethinks, keep my gloves on. I have an unfeigned affection to the class of mans kind appointed to serve at the altar, therefore am in danger of running out of my way, and growing too serious on this occasion; for which reason I. shall end with the following epistle, which, by my interest in Tom Trot, the penny-post, I procured a copy of.. in To the Rev. Mr. Ralph INCENSE, Caplain to the 1 Countess Dowager of BROMPTON.'

SIR,

“I heard and saw you preach last Sunday. I am an ignorant young woman, and understood not half you said : but ah! your manner, when you held

up
both
your

hands toward our pew! Did you design to win me to Heaven or yourself?

“ Your humble servant, : 1,

" PENITENCE GENTLE.

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ADVERTISEMENTS. Mr. Proctorstaff, of Clare-Hall in Cambridge, is received as a kinsman, according to his request bearing date the 20th instant. s. The distressed son of Æsculapius is desired to be more particular.

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TO VOL. III.

A.

ACILIANUS, recommended by Pliny for a husband, 152.
Adulterers, how punished by the primitive Christians, 106.
Advertisement of the play called Love for Love, for Dogget's

benefit, 241.
Advertisements, a dissertation upon them, 350, &c.
Æneas's descent into the empire of death, and adventures there,

231, &c.
Afflictions, imaginary, often prove the most insupportable, 267,&c.
Agamemnon's invective against the fair sex, 282, 283.
Album Græcum prescribed to a sick dog, 244.
Alexander Truncheon, foreman of the male jury in Bickerstaffe's

court of honour, 388.
Allegories profitable to the mind as hunting to the body, 279.

An allegorical fable applied out of Homer, 271.
Allegory of virtue and pleasure making court to Socrates, 177, &c.
Ambition, what age of man most addicted to it, 235, &c.
Amsterdam theatre, an account of it, 148.
Anacharsis, the Corinthian drunkard, a saying of his, 87,
Anatomy, the Spectator's speculations on it, 39, &c.
Angels, fallen, their disputes described by Milton, 222.
Animals at the theatre, a sale, 147. Imperceptible in the cre-

ation, 358.
Antipathies treated of, 31, &c.
Apollo, the god of verse and physic, 367.
Apothecaries great orators, 570.
*Aristippus, his saying of content, 96.
Arthur, King, the first that ever sat down to a whole roasted ox,
275.

s!
Atheist, his character, 515, 516.
Athenians, their public spirit and virtue, 249.
Authors, their precedency settled according to the bulk of their

works, 13. Interred, 211.
Avarice, what age of man most devoted to it, 235. Its

s region
described, 253. Its temple, adherents, attendants, and officers,

254, &c.
Audiences, what ought to be their behaviour at the representa-

tion of a play, 247, &c.

B.

Bacon, Sir Francis, his sentiments of poetry, 207. His legacy, .

265. His character, 456. His prayer or psalm, 457.
Bagpipes, who are such in conversation. A club of them, 288.
Banbury, famous for cakes and zeal, 348.
Bantam, Ambassador of, his letter to his master about the English,60.
Barbarity an attendant on tyranny, 318.
Bass-viol, the parts it bears in conversation, 287. Where most

likely to be found, 289.
Baxter, what a blessing he had, 137.
Beef-eaters, order of them, 275.
Beings; the scale of beings considered by the Spectator, 5.
Bellman, his midnight homily, 213.
Bickerstaffes, the history and genealogy of the family, 153, &c.

His court-day for hearing petitions, 197. His reception at the
playhouse, 247. Advice to an audience, 248. Speech to po-
verty, 256. His entertainment at a friend's house who eats
well, 277. His maxim, 278. Censor of Great Britain, 319.
His adventures in a journey to the Land's-end, 332.

His re-
ceipt, 370. His charge to the court of honour,' 388.
Bion, his saying of a greedy search after happiness, 97.
Bluff, Oliver, indicted in the court of honour, 449.
Body, human, the work of a transcendantly wise and powerful

being, 39.
Bonosus, the drunken Briton, a saying of him after he had hanged

himself, 88.
Bribery a solicitor in the temple of Avarice, 255.
Browbeat, Benjamin, indicted in the court of honour, 449.
Busy, Benjamin, indicted in the court of honour by Jasper Tat-

tle, 448.
Buzzard, Benjamin, indicted in the court of honour, 422,

C.

Cacæthes scribendi, or itch of writing, an epidemic distemper,

114.
Calamites, whimsical ones, 62, &c.
Callicoat, indicted in the court of honour, 421.
Cambray, (A. B.) author of Telemachus, 301.
Cambric, a linen-draper, indicted by the Lady Touchwood, 420.
Camilla's exit from the theatre, 148.
Canes, how they ought to be worn, 197, &c.
Case, Dr. grown rich by means of a distich, 369.
Cato, an instance of his probity,' 58.
Cebes, his table, $14.
Censors, à comparison betwixt the Roman and British, 320.
Censurers, why punished more severely after death, 303.0

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Cestus of Venus described, 272. od tzi wiod 9009151tb 903 3510
Chaplains, a discourse upon them, 397, &c.
Chastity, how prized by the heathens, 107,16+ tani 927009:
Cheerfulness and constancy, qualifications absolutely necessary in
a married state, 334.

DES 29153
Cherubims, what the rabbins say they are, 143.17: 379qarata a
Chicken, a modern diet, 275, te po proto, 110 9141evi suivil
Child, his discretion and great tenderness for his parents, 218.98
Choleric men cautioned, 217.

$ { 792 s v from a 390k
Christianity, the only system that can produce content, 98, llung
Christmas-eve, Shakespear's description of it, 214.13 19:01
Church weather-glass, when invented, and the use of it, 345, &c.
City-politicians reproved by Mr. Bickerstaffe, 301, fed etdrea
Cock's crowing in Hamlet, reflections on it, 214.12.b 11 14700
Commerce, a goddess in the region of liberty, 317.tai 201897
Commonwealth, Genius of, seated on the left hand of the goddess

of Liberty,316.
Competency, a guide in the temple of Avarice, 254. aut 10
Complacency, described in an allegory, as a guard, to one of the
gates of Hymen's temple, 239.

nyt
Complaivers, their importunacy, 266.
Content, how described by a Rosicrusian, 95. The virtue of it,

ibid.
Contention, allegorically described, 239.

10:01 31.3
Coquettes labyrinth described in a vision, 238.
Corruption, an office in the temple of Avarice, 254.
Country gentlemen, advice to them about spending their time,
116, &c. No

2 ceremony, 168.
Courts of justice and honour, erected by Mr. Bickerstaffe, 380,
387, 419.

t:
Coverley, Sir Roger de, an account of his death brought to the

Spectator's club, 1. His legacies, 2.
Cowley's description of heaven, 130.

3. Ext. 1213 iev. I
Critic described, 328.
Critics, modern ones, some errors of theirs about plays, 133.,
Cupid, a lap-dog, dangerously ill, 242,

what

#11 nisiw
D.

Un'in 131.931

Plutsi
Dancing-master, account of his studies and dancing by book, 1706
Daniel, the historian, provisions taxed in his :

time, 275

*1.113 ir
Dapperwit, Tom, recommended by Will Honeycomb, to succeed

him in the Spectator's club, 18. ist vd 1241.75 muud
Dathan, a Jew, indicted in the court of honour for breaking the

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peace, 404.

Dead persons heard, judged, and censured, 208, &c.
Delicates, false, their contradictory rules, 276.
Destinies, their present to Japiter, 268.0 Speech of one of them
to that God, 270,
TY: 2:ore 211 10 Gel 人 .501 sidst at 296038'1

30

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