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TABLE OF CONTENTS
TO VOL. III.
Place Book for the year 1745-"Since with the new
Lessons for the day, 1742" Now it came to pass in
Old England's Te Deum-"We complain of thee O
The Merry Campaign "God prosper long our noble
Labour in vain-" Ye patriots who twenty long
The expiring Swan—“ When Phœbus coursing to the
A Letter to the editor of the Old Woman's Magazine 57
A Letter from Sir C. H. Williams, to the Right Hon.
Ditto........ ditto to the same..
Ditto........ditto to the same...
Ditto........ ditto to the same.....
To Chloe, a Persuasive to love-" Since Nature ne'er
On Pope's having just published his Dunciad-" At
length Pope conquers: Hervey, Wortley yield".... 112
Verses addressed to the Countess of Essex-" Fanny
Le Paternoster de Madame de Pompadour-"Grand
Verses, written by Sir C. H. Williams, on seeing a
Man with a heavy Load on his Back and an Oak-
EPISTLE TO EUMENES.
KIND to my frailties still, Eumenes, hear;
I would not scrawl one hundred idle lines-
Yet once a moon, perhaps, I steal a night; And, if our Sire Apollo pleases, write. You smile; but all the train the Muse that follow,
Christians and dunces, still we quote Apollo.
To Goths, that stare astonish'd at their verse
I to sound judges from the mob appeal, And write to those who most my subject feel. Eumenes, these dry moral lines I trust With you, whom nought that's moral can disgust. With you I venture, in plain home-spun sense, What I imagine of Benevolence.
Of all the monsters of the human kind, What strikes you most is the low selfish mind."