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Morning Post And Fashionable World Newspaper Archive: January 6, 1795 - Page 1

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Publication: Morning Post And Fashionable World

Location: London, Middlesex

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   Morning Post And Fashionable World (Newspaper) - January 6, 1795, London, Middlesex                                i -i I *i h I No. 7155 KING'S THEATRE. THIS  prefent   EVENING, TUESDAY, the 6th of January, .1795, will be performed, a new serious Opera, called ZENOBIA IN PALMIRA, The Music by ANFOSSI, ��With twoaddt'ttonalSONGS in the second Aft by Madame, BANTI; the first composed by P1CCINJ, and the last by NAWMAN. The Principal Characters by Madame BANTI, Signer ROVEDINO* Signor BR.AGHETTI, Signora COLO MB ATI, Tenor, Signor BRIDA, Artd First Soprano, Signor NERI. {Being their first appearance in this country.) With entirely New Scenes, Dresses and-Decorations. End of the first A&, A DIVERTISEMENT. End of the second Ad>, � New favorite PETIT BALLET,.called L'ESPIEGLE SOUBRETTE, Or, LB TABLEAU MOUVENT. Composed by Signor ONOR ATI, The principal Characters by Signor GENTILI, Monsieur LAW ANTE, Monsieur AU.V1ER, Mademoiselle ROSINE, Aiadame DEL CARO, And Madame H1LLIGSBERG. . The whole under the Direftjon of M.-. VIOTTI, who at engaged as Acting Manager at this Theatre. Pit 10s. 6d.-Gallery 5s. No Money to be returned. Doors tobe opened at haif past Six, and the Performance  f the Nobility and Gentry on waiting for their Carnage.;. ti. 13. Vlr. MoreSli is engaged at this Theatre, and will mike his first appearance on Saturday next, in t'ie favourite Opera of LI ZiNG 4 RI IN F1ER.A, in which Sutler CIPRIANI will likewise make his first appemvice.' THEATRE ROYAL, DRURY-LANE. THIS PRESENT EVENING Their Majesties- Servants- will act the Comsdy of .   A TRIP TO SCARBOROUGH. To which will be added THE DEVIL TO PAY. TomoTrev-, The Cherokee, with The Irish WiJow. THEATRE ROYAL, C0VENT-GARDEiV. THIS PRESENT EVENING will-be presented the HUtoncal Pi ; of COLUMBUS. After which (for the nth T.me) will be performed at. Pantomime, called MAGO AND DAGO; To-morrow, The Castle of Andalusia, wit* Mago & Dago. LEVERIAN MUSEUM, Surrey-end of Blackfriars-bridjre. THE Leverian Mufeum comprifing an un-parallelled and most magnificent display of NATURE IN EPITOME, with ORGANIC REMAINS ; FRAGMENTS OF THE aNTIEN'T WORLD AND WORKS OF ART, ij Raphael and others, continues to be exhibited as usual. Admittance, One Shilling each person. Good fires in tne apartments. The first and second pa't of the Catalogue may be had at the Museum, price ?.s. 6H. each. SANS SOUCI. By the Authority ci the Right Hon. the LORD CHAMBERLAIN, T" HIS Evening, TUESDAY, January 6, 1705, will be p-.-eseuced, at, SANS SuUCl, in the Strand, an Entertainment entirely Original, replete with Uncommon Noveltv, called, GREAT NEWS; Or, A TRIP TO THE ANTIPODES. As this Entertainment will embrace an unusual number �f objects, which will be del'mcmol through a medium perfectly novel, it is impossible . to give an adequ&te  �i\hi\y had been poftponedto W^ncl'.-'y f-'ir-ii^ft^B'. as during the next week rnunlv.r or (J.cntt?>rr henued that he would not have an opportunity of bringi-.ig for\'/.T'd a Motion could Wish teSpeanij the F &o_had voted for it, had no great iif/fhe reception with- which ;iY fellow-citizens ; but he had interfere with what more reilr. lot; lie wifhed merely to :ant to make any proportion �r intended fea atone for their ;fellow-citizens, by moving for ither cafe, lie. declared fmcerely clefire to run a race of-popularity in the'(^Fy with the Gentlemen, but left it totally to ^Mr own feelings. AlderTtenXURTlS.pTofeffed that it was the defire of Joftie of his C'onftitqents that fome-.. thing- fhoEijd .be brought forward by lway of amendmepfetio the Bill, but affirmed that a majority of tjt^ People-did not think their Rights, 'or thofe ofIjtHe City, in the leai\ abridged. �AldemJ^i; A r?-SrBl^f3l'f^Tallr fMt there was' every art f4^d tp make the Citizens' believe, .that there hadbJjen afurrender made of their Rights, but it had^ot'tke.defircd effeft, as they, were capable of'-�tijii branding -the palatable poifon that had- been^aaminiftered. They were convinced 'that the        would operate -as a bleffing, and, -r a.vocatioES may occafion his ab-...f 'pf that evening, yet he was in 5V--^ter of an hsuraTter the Bill had rUt therefore that any refie6cion iy? was undeferved. T r\ )AN faid, that he did not. wHh ;_    tl:e -Hon. Member, whether or ^^is which he had,-. tp,A fill, were, ,n turc fupcriotto,$^ attendarice Si'Tsi-ii5ment.   He.did not, he (aid"'- th th to the. K;n rt to his moving for P;n>ers. hUfe PITT replied, that lie could not ha^ the lcaft objection to prouuee the accounts. iThe uiiian. Rub �was iru juced t  Exchequer what infh and pay'uie: .witi: -.e Ch. s naa .v--.-iH.-r cA tun anr bee^i :s  f.ooDs be n8 %b-' laft ir.ftallmcnt was, he faid, ior tl;e hvl vcmber. Mr. J -:KYI..L allied hov/much was amount ""of the fu.n paid l� the King of : of-No- Credit PITT faic1, the amount of tn e int:d Pruffia ? v'as   1V/ELVE    HCSDRID pouKrs, -rii o :;sa n d NOTICE OT A MOTION FOR PIT ACE. Mr. GREY obferved, t.1 . - be had a Motion of confidcrable imnort.-uice to fubmit to the Houfe, i:n:l as m ny Gentle.uen would lci:;ve town in the courfe of the cniuing week, to attend the Quarter Sc{lions, it was his intention, for their information, not only to intimate, but to ftate prcciicly, the nature of Ids Motion. In the courfe of the difcufhon of the propofition which he had the honour of iubmhtincr la ft Sef-hon to tliat Houfe,'.there were many'who then agreed with the Minifter, who now totally differed with him on the que .lion. His language was this vcaiy if he under Hood him right, and he wifhed to be-corrected if he did not, that the Government with which we could tre-u in France, wridd be that of Monarchy, cftr.blifhcd on a baiis fome thing-like, the old Con dilution of France. From thio the country was taught to undevftarid, that we could not treat or negotiate with any degree of common fifc.ty, with that Power, under the prejerd cxifliij circumjiances. According to this doclrine. the time of the continuance of the prefent difailrous War was ih Sf his own attendatite, as he coru-jVeiv man 'who'' afpired to a feat in Mfsuft at kaft know that attendance way a^^^jjis. datv. He-meant, he faid, hot to ,dr^ft^^f^inv poifon by giying"notice of the 1 iii^W^''..% day, and as'to its being palatable n#;|wfc: >va-s"a queftibfl he would not argue -.V.'a.; '"�-,-^l;i--'-inan. This much he could fay, that *. *ij- :'>t,,.;. �n againft this Bill .was not-confine-:.' rf", i � ; for the Ward of Farringdon Y/ifhc'Ut, S'- V'ch was the mod numerous in the City, v,.-' ^vijtuiraoufly againft the Bill, and mod tlv=Vel all the Op^oution in their power. Mr. LE MESURIER fpnke a few words, as far as we could comprehend him, in favour of the Hill. '� J CALL OF THE HOUSE. calculable ; 'nut Mr. Grey was of opinion, that we- could negotiate, wilh advantage to this kingdom, though the Negotiation may not be immediately fuccefsful ; and he believed, that there were few in the Houfe, or in this Country, who agreed with Mr. Pitt in the dijperatt extremity, that we fhould not treat with France, until wc were ahnodather mercy to receivefuch terms as fire thought lit. He would therefore, on the 20'th in ft. previous to the debate on the Awfli'ian Loan, move " That it is the opinion of the Houfe, that the prefent Government . of France fhould not be confidered by this \ Country as precluding a negotiation ' for   th.- (." ommon Council, to give it find, ihat his,. Hon^ Fri^tal. ha^ itiii ?vfe 'would",^ on the 20th ihd. bring forward a Motion, in which he conceived the fate of -every thing held dear by the nation, would be included. On the day following, he, funpofed, in the opening the Budget, another motion would be fubmitted, reipecling a novel mode of fubfidifing Princes, by lending them money.   On hoped to fee a full attendance; and to effete this, he would move, " That the Houfe be called- over on Tuefday the 20th of January next." The Motion was agreed to, and the ufunl Motions, in courfe, put and carried. PRUSSIAN. TROOPS. Mr. JEKYLL faid, that as the Chancellor of the Exchequer had dated the amount, of the Inftallments paid to the King of Pruffia, he wifhed to know the amount of the number of Troops employed in confequence. He therefore moved, 'E That an account of the Monies iffued to the King of Pruffia, with the number of Troops employed in confequence of the Subfidy received from this Country, be laid on the Table." Mr. PITT dated the difficulty there would be in compliance with this Motion, as thei-e were no official returns made as to the number of troops employed. Mr. FOX obferved, that when this Country entered into a Treaty, a ftipulation was rrftde that a number of troops fhould aft in confequence of fuch Treaty. It was agreed by this dipulation, that England and the States-General diould have Commifiaries employed with that army. If this were the cale, he did not fee how the Right Honourable Gentleman could plead Ignorance to the circumftance.- There was fame difference in this Treaty, and thofe made with the King of Sardinia, and the Prince of Heffe CalTel. We paid the King of Sardinia for troops to prpteft his own Dominions ; but as^ we had paid an enormous fum to the King of Pruffia, to furnifh the General Caufe with troops, we had a right to know if the number for which -we had ftipulated, had been fupplied. M r. PITT faid, that having nothing more   C�   ,7 T^T   ^ general info mation on r,K,"S POInt ? whlch he wifhed to be than general information on the fubjetc, he could not precifely ftate the numbers provided. Generally fpeaking, we had profited by the Treaty, as far as he could judge from the operation, which the Pruffian troops had on the caufe. in which the General Alliance had embarked. He therefore moved an Amendment. Mr. FOX declared himfelf furprifed at the mode adopted by the Chancellor of the Exchequer to get nd of the bufinefs. The quantum of money paid for this lubfidy, compared to that 'of the Prince of HeiTe or the Kinp of Sardinia, was as thirty to one. When this queftion was brought lad fefii'on before the Houfe, it was dated that this army was to-be commanded bv Pruffian Officers, fubje�t to the infpeftion oS that   Englifhmen   delerved   the . libel to us charges made agavnd them by riie promoters of the War, and thofe in power ? If Minifter* dill perfevercd in what they affeftcd to fay, was their opinion with refpeel to the difloyalty of the People, how could they cxpe�t from them a continuation pf their exertion, or greater exertions than they had manifeded, fince the commencement of the War?  Mr.   Sheridan continued by faying,   if he knew the principles of Englifhmen ;  if he knew their attachment to their Conftitution,   which, with all its defecls," they venerated;  for there is no human inftitution that has not- defecls. he would fay, that they would not forfeit the blefs-ings they enjoy, to efpoufe the doclrines or the fentiments that prevail in France.   If Mr. Pitt continued to fav that the temper of the People was fuch, that the Harem Corpus Aft mud continue fuipended till February, this was the point at which he wifhed to be at-ilfue.   It had becrf dated by a venerable Lawyer, Cork, that the iuipeniion of the Habeas Corpus for hour was not a thing to be borne bv   Englifhmen.. It was Tyranny, to  which, for'an hour,  in his mind, they  ought not to fub-* mit.     But   the   Country    was    now   told, in  confequence   of  the cold  forms of Mi-( nifters,   that this great Palladium of Britifh< Liberty fliall not be redored till  February., Every member in the Houfc was called on toj lympathize with their Countrymen.   Mr. Pitt even dates his doubts, whether or not at thai period, it may be prudent or fafe to repeal tJt aft paffed lad. SeiTion, to  repeal the Habei Corpus Aft,   On wha't chance, he afked, ,^ the benefit of. that aft to be rcftored? Wha., exceffes could be offered by Minifters in favour   

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