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Let him but send his Wife, if pritty, Or Daughter that’s but young and witry, As long as C----s the S----d reigns, He need nor fear to gain his Ends; For he, good Prince, could ne’er deny The Petticoat, good reason why, Because as he himself does own, He loves a Lady 'bove a Crown,

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These Lady Punks, that like the Sport,
Are th' only shining Lamps at Court,
Who, by the use of Copulation,
Bring Wh--ing daily into fashion,
That none approach the R--- 1 Presence,
But with such am'rous acquiescence,
That he who asks another's Bride
To lay her Modesty aside,
Need never fear to be deny d. 16.?
For fince the greatest Courtiers ufe it,
Tis thought ill Breeding to refufe it.

They

They take Example by the T---e,
And make their Ma's Vice their own;
The City borrow't from the Court,
And hand it to the common Sort;
Till thus, by Ape-like Iinitation,
Love spreads his Wings o’er all the Na-

(cion
Where nothing thrives, we plainly see,'
But P---ry, P--x, and V---ry,
Till London is as famous grown,
For W---in, (G-d preserve the T---)
As Sodom was for tfieir provoking
G-d's Vengeance, by their backward po-

(king, Besides these Ladies of the Sport, Whore Luft inflames the B---y Court, And inakes a Brothrel of a Palace, Where Harlots ply, as many tells us, Like Brimstones in a Whetstone Ale

(house, There are' a Crowd of fawning P---s,

a Which R---y calls his Ministers,

Who

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Who manage with such Craft and Care;
They fit their M----h to a Hair;
Aflift him in his costly S--,
But make him pay for their contriving ;
Project such cunning Ways and Shifts,
To help him out at all dead Lifts;
That when they have supply'd his

(Wants, Themselves may beg the larger Grants : Thus by ill Means th' enrich his Treae

(fure, Then pick his Pocket at their leisure. So those who spunge upon a Friend, Who is too free to spend and lend, When at a pinch (if not bereft Of all, but still has fomething left) They'll raise him money on his Credit, That they may mare it as they need it.

The chief of these was crafty Cray, Who first advis'd the King to marry

To

To K--c of Lisbone, who had got
No Catch to her unfruitful Spot,
In hopes his pretty blooming D----
May come to be a ----- herea'ter :
Or that her Issue may at least,
Be of the ---- in time pofseft.
This cunning Machiavelian Cuff,
Tho' he himself is wise enough,
Yet he advises honest Ry,
To many a strange unk---like Folly,
Indulges hiin in loose Amours,
And raises Money for his W-o-,
Rather than he shou'd send back Kate,
And marry with a fruitful Mare,
Whose Race his B---d may disappoint,
And put their Noses out of Joint.
So Junior Brothers love to see
Their Seniors without Progeny,
Because they hope that they or theirs
May prove their Elder Brother's Heirs,

But C---y, who hath long ingrost
His Prince, and e'ery gainful Post,
Thar Merit without his Consent,
Can never rise in Governinent,
At last is glad to quit his Hold,
For what he'as faid, and what he'as sold.
Is forc'd in spite of----his Son,
To take his Farewel of the Throne,
And from the Land to fly by stealth,
Into a much worse Coinmonwealth.
Leaving the noble House he built,
As a proud Witness of his Guilt,
Whose coftly Walls were rais'd, 'tis faid,
By French Pistoles for Dunkirk paid ;
And since it breaks old C---'s Heart,
To think that C----s and he fhould

part, The fam'd Escureal is decreed, (In hopes to please the Factious Breed) To fall e’relong a Sacrifice, That from its Ruins there may arise,

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