Reading onward in Thomas Fessenden's Original Poems (1806), what should turn up but another poem about dance, even lengthier and more detailed than "Horace Surpassed"! "The Rustick Revel" is less impressive as a poem, being made up entirely of rhyming couplets of utterly regular rhythm, but it's even thicker with dance references. As Nathaniel Hawthorne said in his biographical sketch of Fessenden:
He had caught the rare art of sketching familiar manners, and of throwing into verse the very spirit of society as it existed around him; and he had imbued each line with a peculiar yet perfectly natural and homely humor.
Hawthorne was referring to a different poem, but it could easily serve for this one as well. Among the highlights are the very calculated invitation list, the squire calling a dance, people messing up the figures, and trying to get out of paying the bill.
Once again, I'll give the entire poem in bold with my own commentary interspersed in italics. Fessenden's own footnotes have been moved to the end.