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Morning Post And Fashionable World (Newspaper) - June 6, 1795, London, Middlesex No. 7285. 6, 1795, Price For the BENEFIT of Messrs. and PRESENT Their Ma. will aft a Comedy called THE End of the the favourite Song of When and Watch is by Master To which will he the Comic Opera of SONG NO For the BENEFIT of Mrs. THIS PRESENT EVENING will be performed particular Comedy in Three THE FOLLIES OF A Count Mr. Page a being her first appearance in and Mrs. inot acted these ten the Farce of THE IRISH The Widow with Mr. Garrick's Original Epilogue Song by the Between the Acts of the The Richmond Music by Mr. and the Poetry character by Mrs. After which the first A NEW GRAND In honour of the NUPTIALS of His Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES with the Princess CAROLINE of The Words the Music by Mr. aitd the Dances by Mr. To conclude with the favourite Musical Entertainment of THE POOR night by Mrs and Capt. with by Mr. Tickets to be had of Mrs. No. 13, and of Mr. Brandon at the where Places for the Boxes may be sofa No. 53, recommends to the notice of the Nobility and his justly admired SOFA which presumes cannot be equalled for utility or either in a a or a chip's ROYAL SOMERSET THE EXHIBITION will CLOSE on the 13th of at Seven o'clock Sd the JOHN Sec. The are desired to send for their several on Monday the 15th POOR Set to Music by Mr. EDITION of the above is This Published by PRESTON and No. 97, Price One Where may be ha THE beginning Tempet ts sung repeatedly to and Composed same Daiv is for the USE and J. BENEFIT of By THOMAS If ember of the French late a prisoner in the Secretary to Congress during the American and Author of Common &c. Printed and sold by D. I. Printer and Bookseller to the Supreme Majesty of the at the Cock and Nth 74, Entered 1 ' ' 1.1,'. 1- v This Day is be continued No- I. Price is. 6d. Of a French Periodical by Mr. PENDANT for Joseph de Soho And to be had of Messrs. Piccadilly 3 and Royal The above Work will contain a Weekly Picture of the Physical arid Situation of Strictures on the Public Opinion on the and Purposes of the National an History of the Factions which succeed one Extracts of the Principal in Anecdotes of the most eminent Personages who figured in the Sketches of present Literature and Poetry at Paris Extracts of the new Plays which are now performing on the numerous Theatres of that &c. &c. &c In the First Number there will be found interesting Anecdotes of the death of Mr. de ja Princesse Joseph de Mr. a Dialogue between Merlin de Thionville and extracted from Public & du many other Strictures On the State of Paris on the 30th of Just by the same The Second Volume complete of TABLEAU DE to be had at the same as well as all the preceding Publications of Mr. LOTTERY SOMERSET June 4, 1795. THE appointed to take in the Benefit Tickets of the 1794, do hereby five that they will attend at their in Somerset on Monday the 8th and the following and Holidays from ten o'clock in the forenoon till the afternoon of each to take in and enter the Benefit Tickets of the said to be exchanged for Certificates pursuant to the Act of Parliament in and for the better dispatch order the said Commissioners will take in the said beginning No. 1, and ending No. at one and the Benefit Tickets beginning No. 29,001, and ending No. 40,000 at another at each Seat the nine hundred entitled to Eighteen Pounds and that the said Tickets be classed separately according to their different species of and numerically of which the persons possessed thereof are to take and to bring with their Tickets Lists formed in numerical and adapted to each of the said and at the bottom of such Lists to write the names and proper additions of the persons to in the as Proprietors of said with the number and value and they are further desired to bring their Tickets for entry as early at The said Commissioners aho give further that Certificates for such the said Benefit Tickets which shall be brought to be entered oh or before Friday the be delivered on Wednesday the 1st, Thursday the Friday the 3d, and Monday the 6th of July after which the Commissioners will take in and enter the on and Thursday in every and deliver out Certificates on a succeeding and all persons are when they come for to bring Duplicates Of their Tickets left at this The Commissioners also give that all such Tickets brought for Entry to this Office whose Checks do hot correspond with their will not be entered for payment without a Bond being given to indemnify said Commissioners for granting Certificates for the By order of the said JOHN i THIS in Honour of the of HIS Will be THE GRAND FETE RURAL The on this will be illuminated and decorated in the and novel In the Principal Walk will be erected several Triumphal ornamented Emblematical and illuminated with several Thousands of Variegated which wiH terminate with a Grand Representation of a Magnificent HYMENEAL His Royal Highness the Duke of York's Band full wiB for that A CONCERT Vocal and instrumental The Vocal Parts by Miss Mrs. Mr. Mr. and Master his first Admittance Five and open at the at .jo OPEN SEASON bn real ROYAL St. George's THIS and every EVENING will be presented two a mil called TH E BI Y FETE ALL ALIVE vAT The scenery and other decorations entirely Part I. A Representation of the Fair or with the as was exhibited on the above PART A view cf Frogmore with the and temporary The Stage will he set out in form of A RACE With Platforms thrown circle to give scope SWEEPSTAKES To be run for by real a the in three Three times the and circle each The horses and riders to be properly A Comic consisting of Singing and THE HUMOURS OF THE the of the will be introduced A VIEW OF AN a Characteristic called The MERRY SOLDI Between the intervals of the Feats of THE To conclude the favourite called THE IM Boxes 4s. Pit is. Places for the Boxes to be taken of Mr. at the from Ten till Three o'clock The Doors to be it to begin precisely at Six N.B. The 1 finishes of the to be had at the Vivant Rex OF BALHAM r Clapham Four Miles and a Haii fom Westminster hTO be for a Term of EIGHTY-ONE a NEAT consisting of Two Five Bed a very goo and other with Coach Stabling for Two a neat Gardes well and plenty of exceeding good Soft Further Particulars may he had of Mr. on the NOTICE is hereby that the Copartnership subsisting between Messrs. PEATE and JOHN Swan Oxford from the 2.6th of March and that the Business in future will be carried on by the said SAMUEL PEA at the Swan Yard Dated this ot 17;js - URKEY CARPETS arrived last ship from A fresh stock ot Prime all made to order for ihe of various now on Sale at Bed and Upholstery No. 55, High pronounced to be of the first importance in the 107, four doors from towards Tern pie The Considerable Additions which this celebrated and unequalled Fund of Knowledge and Entertainment ha's lately renders it eminently worthy the attention of the exciting universal applause from the astonished spectators I those who have not seen would secure their interest by seizing the present It consists of most Curious no where else to be Here the most accurate display of the Human in its unfolded with the most rare Natural Productions the World can are impressing the beholders with ideas of the omnipotence of the and condition of their own inducing them to wonderfully are we made the Contemplative could dwell with them tHe most delicate of the Fair Sex daily crowd to see The Figure in which the Circulation of the Blood is liquors flowing through with the Action of the and Motion of the that of the thoiC of Pregnant the Real the Skeleton of a the Egyptian Capital Collection of Preserved &c. are very highly esteemed by the A Gentlewoman attends the Ladies Admittance to the Museum 2s. 6d. separately from Optical Exhibition at is. Both are open at the same from Eight in the Morning till Nine in the Bills of them are placed at the entrance of the leading to it. feeble efforts of of fome a to improve the practice of Medicine by the use of Artificial are on the ancient and genuine principles of and they give hopes that the sacred mysteries of Medical Colleges may be exploded in time by their own converted into or Practitioners guided wholly by But Chemistry will not be their Every thing prepared hy whether aerial or seems unfit for the food or physic of man and the inference is warranted by the sum of general though benefits have been apparently their collateral effects are In the and application of the SYRUP of DE to that debilitated and consumptive state of induced by and syphilitic it has of the objects of Mr. to assist in discrediting the Mineral and Chemical Mr. satisfactorily and gratefully acknowledges the reliance on the superior efficacy of his Medicine oh the use he endeavours to make of his which is peculiarly and the general persuasion of those who have intercourse with hint that personal considerations will not absorb his regard to mility and No. PARLIAMENTARY HOUSE OF way 5. MOTION FOR JEarl LAUDERDALE and called their to the the and the propriety of For Era entreated to lay their hands on their and to all prejudices from their The was an important for and the People looked up to ihe Houfe to and further of the The it was capable of great and but it would be the aft of a bad and injudicious Government to in which now muft prove The Duke of Richmond had that the during the lad if they had our apd have been in of their had fallen into the hands of the This was 2 and in the other a large fum of money had been voted to the which would foon come before their The Emperor was incapable of the and the of Spain alio failed and were the two powers on whom relied our and who were 1 powers who had afforded us In this it was to continue the when the King of and other had withdrawn from the and fome of whom likely to arm The King of had and Holland had entered into a Treaty with The objects for which had plunged the Nation into a had there was now no for its or and rational caufe His called the attention of the Houfe to the Treaty of the King of with and the of the and that in the of the Summer we not find a Power i n alliance with His entered into a copious detail of though could not appear to wear much and after an elegant and an appeal to the feelings of the Houie to to his Lord Lauderdale concluded by making a which embraced all the objects of the War and our which went in effect to acknowledge French replied to Lord I he the made to Mr. having been fent to Paris to make a Peace was by no means the He only went for the of inducing the French to carry on the in a more civilized manner Earl GUILDFORD replied to Lord and after fome between Lord Lord and Lord in the Houfe Contents Non Contents - 8 53 Majority the Motion 45 HOUSE OF CALL OF THE After fome on the Order of the Day for calling over a took place for the of its Ayes 182 Noes 68-Majority 114. GENERAL Mr. DUNDAS concluded an elegant panegyric on the public and private virtues of the late General with a that an humble Petition be to His praying that His may be to caufe to be erected in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul's a to the memory of the late General Thomas who died in the in of the grateful fenfe this Houfe entertains bf the eminent he performed for his Country in the reduction of the French Weft India and which the to his remains in the Mr. MANNING the General TARLETON recounted fome instances of the great military conduct of that meritorious Mr. WILBERFORCE opportunity of fome remarks on a to one of the late proclamations on the Weft in which the Negroes and People of Colour are in cafe of with being fent to take their CAWTHORNE and MAITLAND to Mr. WILBERFORCE explained the connection between the and Mr. Grey faid a few words in The Motion was then put and earned mm. Mr. CHARLES DUNDAS in the mod warm and thanked the Houfe for the mark of which it had paid by its to the memory of his only and much loved a which would tend to his family from that of into which they had been nearly funk by the wanton act of an Mr. ROANE to be if the numerous General Dundas had left be- hind were in a of for if they his children had every claim upon their country's Mr. CHARLES DUNDAS that he hoped nothing which he had would be into the molt intimation for relief to the family of his PRINCE'S The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER brought up an of the receipts from the Dutchy of Corn watt during the minority of the Prince of which vras ordered to lie upon the Mr. PITT and called the attention of ths Houfe to the quantum of His Royal income which they may judge proper to appropriate to the liquidation of his and to a of very material whether or not the Houfe will be to grant a contingent for of the Debts iri cafe of the of His remain He would move in the that the le additional fum of 65,0001. which was voted to His Royal together the the Dutchy of be appropriated to the a which if will the whole in the of eight or nine In cafe however of his before that he conceived it would be improper to charge the remainder of the Debts to the Civil the proceedings to which he was this night to call the attention of Fii That in cafe of a of the before the expiration bf that the Unliquidated Debts be charged on the of the Prince of Wales to the Hereditary Revenues of the And That in Cafe of His Royal before the time a certain annual income be taken and applied to the of fuch Debts as then remain unpaid he gave that on Monday he will for a Committee of the whole to take Proportions under a view to granting the to the Committee to prepare the to receive Two Mr. bn the that he was that if the debts were to be charged on the Civil after the of the Prince of Wales to the they would fall eventually as a burden on the Mr. bn of the he to the hereditary revenues of the and the burden will Hill fall upon Whether the Parliament of that day will think fit to augment the Civil was a of wholly unconnected with the General after reviewing the Papers which had been laid on the Table to the receipts of the Dutchy of Cornwall during the Prince's that His was a debtor of about 350,cool, to the Prince when he came of and at this calculating upon compound the Prince of Wales a legal upon his Father for 600.000I. He Mated this at merely that the Public may be informed of it and on a future to bring forward a on the Sir W. that the Prince of Wales was of Cornwall from the day of his and that he has every claim which can to a fair account of the receipts and applications of every farthing of the Revenue of the during his Mr. SHERIDAN that the Hon. General's calculation was perfectly and that the demanded the attention of his for he contended that the produce of the Dutchy of during the Prince's and which remains unaccounted far bv the Royal is neither the property of the nor of the nor erf the but of His Royal The motion on the was put and Mr. PITT then Hated the which the Second It was whether in cafe of the of the within the time fixed for the liquidation of his the Houfe will take upon to guarantee the payment of which remain after granting the Prince the income which they have already they think that all claims on their liberality are or whether they will give an ultimate effect to that of freeing His Royal from which has enlarged bounty on the while it remains cence they may have already at the can neither the felicity of His Royal nor prove a to the dignity of the Heir He that it implies a contingent on the part of the Public but it is a which if they do not he knew of no other mode that can be which can either give eafe to His or to his Sir W. YOUNG ex pre fled his regret that ever the of the Debts was made the of public and in his opinion the betrayed a want of whatever
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