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Morning Post And Fashionable World Newspaper Archive: June 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) - June 6, 1795, London, Middlesex                                No. 7285. SATURDA Y,   Ju&e 6,   1795, Price Fourpeiue Halfpenny; For the BENEFIT of Messrs. SHADE, CAMERON, NIX,'WOOLLAMS, WOOD, DANGERFIELD, WILSON, PANCHAUD. IRISH, EDWARDS, WOOL-DRIDGE, and GRIFFITHS* TtfEATRE ROYAL, DRURY-LANE. THIS. PRESENT EVENING, Their Ma. jesties" Servant? will aft a Comedy called THE CHANCES. End of the Play, the favourite Song of " When *tis Night, and theMni Watch is come." by Master Welsh. To which will he added, the Comic Opera of _NQ SONG NO SCPPCR. THEATRE-ROYAL, C0VENT-GARDEN. For the BENEFIT of Mrs. CLENDWING; THIS PRESENT EVENING will be performed (by particular desire)'a Comedy in Three Act*, called, THE FOLLIES OF A DAY. Count Alroaviva* Mr. Lewis; Page (with a Song},Mrs. Clendining, being her first appearance in that,character; and Susan, Mrs. Pope. WJtfc inot acted these ten years) the Farce of THE IRISH WIDOW. The Widow Brady, with Mr. Garrick's Original Epilogue Song (for tharNtghtonJy), by Mrs^-GwviJte, laterof the Theatre-Royat, Druryfane. Between the Acts of the Farce, " The Richmond Prim-rose Girl," (the Music by Mr. Spofforth, and the Poetry 'by WilBam Fearce, Esq.)will besunfcin character by Mrs. Clendining. After which (for the first time) A NEW GRAND MASQUE, In honour of the NUPTIALS of His Royal Highness the PRINCE of WALES with the Princess CAROLINE of , BRUNSWICK- The Words by. JohnGreaon, .'Esq.. the Music by Mr. Spofforth; aitd the Dances by Mr. Tsyrn.  To conclude with the favourite Musical Entertainment of THE POOR SOLDIER. Derrnot, (ferthat night only) by Mrs Clendininj; and Capt. Frtzroy, with (Did Towler) by Mr. Incledon. Tickets to be had of Mrs. Clendining, No. 13, King-'Street, Covent-Garden ; and of Mr. Brandon at the Theatre, where Places for the Boxes may be taken. "       sofa beds! TTEPPEL, No. 53, Wigmore-ftreet,, Caven-Jl dish-square, recommends to the notice of the Nobility and Gentry, his justly admired SOFA BEDS, which )je presumes cannot be equalled for utility or ornament, either in a room, a tent, or a chip's cabin. ROYAL ACADEMY, SOMERSET PLACE. THE EXHIBITION will CLOSE on Sa-tv�DAt next, the 13th of June, at Seven o'clock Sd the Evening. JOHN RICHARDS, R.A. Sec. The Artists, ire. are desired to send for their several Performances, on Monday the 15th J"       SHAKSFEARE's POOR BARBARA.' ..   Set to Music by Mr. SHIELD. tf�W EDITION of the above is This ____Day Published by PRESTON and SON, No. 97, Strand, Price One Shilling. Where may be ha J� THE SAjLORS* DUETT, beginning � Tho* Hurri-Jeans Mttle, tho* Tempet ts .appear;" sung repeatedly to ^heir Majesties, and Composed byihe same Author. TJ�is Daiv is publishe4��elefr3s.. �-.   --^nrfWlCtGftfS orMA^C for the USE and J.  BENEFIT of Al:lf-past Five, to begin precisely at Half-past Six -"'clock. N.B. The �er 1 rmance finishes nefore Ten. Book3 of the So.-gs to be had at the Circus. Vivant Rex et'Regina. CO'JNTY OF SURREY. BALHAM HILL, � :. r Clapham Common, Four Miles and a Haii fom Westminster Bridge. hTO be Sold, for a Term of EIGHTY-ONE YEARS, a NEAT HOUSE, consisting of Two Parlours, Five Bed Rooms, a very goo : Kitchen, Scullery, and other conveniences, with Coach hou^e *nd Stabling for Two Horses, a neat Gardes well Cropped, and plenty of exceeding good Soft Water. Further Particulars may he had of Mr. Bell, Baker, Bal-hatn-Hill,or on the Premises. NOTICE is hereby given, that the Copartnership subsisting between Messrs. S.A.vIUEl. PEATE and JOHN STUROESofthe Swan Yard, Oxford Street, Hackneymen, is,dissolved from the 2.6th da> of March last, and that the Business in future will be carried on by the said SAMUEL PEA TE, at the Swan Yard aforesaid.  Dated this d,y ot 17;js - URKEY CARPETS juft arrived by~the ,_   Asia, last ship from Smyrna,   A fresh stock ot Prime Carpets, all made to order for ihe importer, of various dimensions, now on Sale at Norris's Carpet, Bed ding, and Upholstery Warehouse, No. 55, High Holborn. RACRSTROW's MUSEUM, pronounced to be of the first importance in the World,'No. 107, Fleet-street, four doors from Chancery-lane, towards Tern pie Bar. The Considerable Additions which this celebrated and unequalled Fund of Knowledge and Entertainment ha's lately acquired, renders it eminently worthy the attention of the Public, exciting universal applause from the astonished spectators I therefore, those who have not seen it, would secure their interest by seizing the present opportunity. It consists of most Curious Objects, no where else to be seen. Here the most accurate display of the Human Frame, in its unfolded irate, with the most rare Natural Productions the World can afford, are exhibited* impressing the beholders with ideas of the omnipotence of the Creator, and condition of their own existence, inducing them freque:.;ly to exclaim, " wonderfully are we made :" the Contemplative could dwell with them ; 'everi tHe most delicate of the Fair Sex daily crowd to see them. The Figure in which the Circulation of the Blood is imitated, (hy liquors flowing through ghss vessels) with the Action of the Heart, and Motion of the Lungs; that of the Muscles, thoiC of Pregnant Women, the Real Preparations, the Skeleton of a Whale, the Rhinoceros, Egyptian Mummy, Capital Collection of Preserved Birds, &c. are very highly esteemed by the Public. A Gentlewoman attends the Ladies separately. Admittance to the Museum 2s. 6d. separately from Claik's Optical Exhibition at is. Both are open at the same house, from Eight in the Morning till Nine in the Evening. *#* Bills of them are placed at the entrance of the Pas-sage leading to it. PHYSIC. ("f'tHE feeble efforts of Philofophers of fome a celebrity, to improve the practice of Medicine by the use of Artificial Air, are on the ancient and genuine principles of Empyricism, and they give hopes that the sacred mysteries of Medical Colleges may be exploded in time by their own Members, converted into Empirics, or Practitioners guided wholly by experiments. But Chemistry will not be their instrument. Every thing prepared hy Chemistry, whether aerial or mineral, seems unfit for the food or physic of man ; and the inference is warranted by the sum of general fa^s, though benefits have been apparently derived, their collateral effects are injurious, /and ofttn fatal. In the use. and application of the SYRUP of DE VEL-NOS to that depraved, debilitated and consumptive state of tbe.human constitution, induced by scrophulous,' scorbutic, and syphilitic impurities, it has beenorte of the objects of Mr. Swains'on to assist in discrediting the Mineral and Chemical Poisons. Mr. Swalnson satisfactorily and gratefully acknowledges the encreasing reliance on the superior efficacy of his Medicine ; oh the use he endeavours to make of his experience, which is peculiarly ample; and the general persuasion of those who have intercourse with hint that personal considerations will not absorb his regard to mility and truth. No. at, Faith-street, London. PARLIAMENTARY INTELLIGENCE, HOUSE OF LORDS. friday, way 5. MOTION FOR PEACE; JEarl LAUDERDALE rofe, and called their fc^rdfhips^attenlion to the fituationof the Coun-trj& and the propriety of negociating For Peace. Era entreated the*m to lay their hands on their nearts, and to difmifs all prejudices from their mtiids.   The prefent was an important crifts for tlile Country, and the People looked up to ihe Houfe to interfere, and prevent/a further profe-ctAtion of the War.   The Nation, it was true, vfc^ls capable of great and iromenfe reiburcesv but   it   would   be  the   aft  of   a   bad  and injudicious Government to exhauft thefe in pnrfuits which now muft prove vifionary.- The  Duke of  Richmond  had afjerted,  that the Auftrians had, during the lad Campaign,, ^.ftfod Mill, when, if they had a&cd,  our ma-"�jOftnds apd bagg�ge4;y?ould have been faved, >viiieh, in confequence of their inactivity, had fallen into the hands of the Enemy.   This was 2 (a�l;. and yet, in the other Houfe, a large fum of money had been voted to the Emperor-a meafure which would confequeutly foon come before their Lordthips.   The Emperor was incapable of *^�rruing the War, and the refources of Spain alio failed : and thefe were the two powers on whom relied our hopes, and who were 1 theonly powers who had afforded us affiftance. In this fituation, it was madnefs to continue the War,  when the King of Pruffia, and other Allies, had withdrawn from the Confederacy, and fome of whom were, likely to arm againft G.-.;-t Britain.   The King of Pruffia had fe-ceded, and Holland had entered into a Treaty with France.   The objects for which Minifters had  plunged the  Nation into  a  War,  had there was now no juft for   its    continuance.- or vaniihed,   and rational  caufe His Lordfhip called the attention of the Houfe to the fedond Treaty of the King of Pruffia with France, and the Refcript of the Emperor, and predicted, that in the courfe of the Summer we fhould not find a iingle Power i n alliance with us. His Lordfhip entered into a copious detail of facts, which, though well-arranged, could not appear to wear much novelty, and after an elegant peroration, and an appeal to the feelings of the Houie to jsgrce to his propofition, Lord Lauderdale concluded by making a Motion, which embraced all the objects of the War and our difafters, which went in effect to acknowledge jthe French Republic. Lt^t GRENV1LLE replied to Lord Lau^ I derflaKr, he fair} the aUWrrofts made to Mr. EfcTen,' having been fent to Paris to make a Peace was by no means the fact. He only went for the purpofe of inducing the French to carry on the WTar, in a more civilized manner ! Earl GUILDFORD replied to Lord Gren-ville, and after fome converfation between Lord Grenville, Lord Mulgrave, and Lord Lauderdale, in reply, the Houfe divided, Contents   ..... Non Contents    - 8 53 Majority againft the Motion Adjourned. 45 HOUSE OF COMMONS. CALL OF THE HOUSE. After fome converfation on the Order of the Day for calling over the,Houfe, a divifion took place for the queflion of its difcharge. Ayes 182   Noes  68-Majority 114. GENERAL DUNDAS. Mr. DUNDAS concluded an elegant panegyric on the public fervices and private virtues of the late General Dundas, with a Motion, that " an humble Petition be prefented to His Majefty, praying that His Majefty may be pleafed to caufe to be erected in the Cathedral Church of St. Paul's a Moriument to the memory of the late Major, General Thomas Dundas, who died in the Welt-Indies, in tcftimony of the grateful fenfe which' this Houfe entertains bf the eminent iervices he performed for his Country in the reduction of the French Weft India Iflands, and which occafion,ed the groffefx-infult to his remains in the Ifland'of Guadaloupe." Mr. MANNING feconded the Motion. General TARLETON recounted fome instances of the great military conduct of that meritorious officer. Mr. WILBERFORCE took.an opportunity of paffing fome remarks on a fupplement to one of the late proclamations on the Weft Indies, in which the Negroes and People of Colour are .threatened^ in cafe of rcfiftance, with being fent to take their fate. Cols. CAWTHORNE and MAITLAND fpoke to order. Mr. WILBERFORCE explained the connection between the fubjects, and Mr. Grey faid a few words in reply. The Motion was then put and earned mm. con. Mr. CHARLES DUNDAS in the mod warm and pathttic terms, thanked the Houfe for the mark of refpect which it had paid by its prefent Refolution, to the memory of his only and much loved Brother, a Refolution which would tend to raife his family from that fituation of diftrefs, into which they had been nearly funk by the wanton act of an individ-jr>l. Mr. ROANE wifhed to be informed^ if the numerous family, General Dundas had left be- hind him, were in a fituation of diftrefs, for if they were, his children had every claim upon their country's bounty. Mr. CHARLES DUNDAS replied, that he hoped nothing which he had faicl, would be conftrued into the molt diftant intimation for relief to the family of his deceafed Brother. PRINCE'S DEBTS. The CHANCELLOR of the EXCHEQUER brought up an account, of the receipts from the Dutchy of Corn watt during the minority of the Prince of Wales, which vras ordered to lie upon the Table. Mr. PITT rofe, and called the attention of ths Houfe to the quantum of His Royal Highnefs'a income which they may judge proper to appropriate to the liquidation of his Debts, and .-lfo to a queftion of very material importance, whether or not the Houfe will be pleafed to grant a contingent fecurtty for the^ymeht of fiich.df the Debts <
                            

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