The Derby Mercury from Derby, Derbyshire, England on August 13, 1789 · 3
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The Derby Mercury from Derby, Derbyshire, England · 3

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Thursday, August 13, 1789
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3
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ÄFF AIRS of FRANCE. Paris dugufi 6. National. Assemslv Tüesday, Avövst 4. Viseomte de Noailles rose, and in aglowing spccch isaid, now was the time for thc Afiembly to provc thcir genuine patriotism to thc people, by fhewing them-lelves their affectionate and dinnterested Repräsentatives, devoid of every motive but thc common good ; and, by gxying a great example to nations and to ages, in thc sacrifice of every abufive rieht and privilege whatsoever, incidental to all the Orders, Provinces, Cities and Communities, raise the French name to a lieight unparallel ed ia history, and consecrate their me-mory as worthy of reprefenting the enlightened know-ledge, the courage, the virtues of so great and generous a people. No sooner had he made a motion for the abolition of the Seigniorial Rights, than the whole body of Nobles and Clergy rose as it were by one common Impulse to exprefs their wannest approbation ; and the rnost sublime struggle took place for feveral Kours, of who Ihould'.be thfröremost in pointhig cnlt some frefh offering to Liberty. The Deputies of the Provinces, such äs Franche Comte, Burgundy, Erita-ny, Dauphine, Artois, &c. See. and of the Cities un-der similar eircumstances, df poüeMng peculiar privi-leges and exemptions, joined in the general burst of freedom ; and after an enthufiastic ednversation, not debate, which lasted from seven o'clock till three in the merning of yesterday, the following articles were unanimously agreed on. Art. I. Equality of taxes, to commence from the prescnt moment. II. The renunciation of all privileges for Orders, Cities, Provinces, and Individuais ; a general unifor-xnhy to take place through the whole kingdom. III. The redemption of all feudal rights. IV. Supprefiion of mortmain and personal servitude. V. The produce of the redemption of the Estates of the C1c;l to be applied to the augmentation of the ialaries of Pjrifh Priests. . VI. Thc abolition of the Game Laws and Capitaine-ries. VIT. The aboliaon of Seigniorial Jurisdictions. VIII. The aboliron of the venality of ofHccs. IX. Tustice to be rendered gratuitoufly to the people. X. The abolition of privileged dove cotes and war-rens (a dreadful and serious grievance to the French peasant.) XI. The redemption of tithes and field rents. Xsl. It is forbidden to create in future any rights of the fame nature, or any feudal rights whatever. XIII. The abolition of the Fees of Parilh Priests, for births, marriages, or deaths, except in the cities. XIV. A speedy augmentation of the benences of Parilh Priests. XV. The suppremon of the droits d'anttates, or first fruits. The fürn paid by France to the Pope, on this head, amounted annually to Z57,zzl. fterling.J . XVI. The admislion of all ranks of Citizens to Civil and Military employments. XVII. ' The suppremon of the duties of removal paid by the Parilh Priests to the Bisliops in certain Provin ces. XVIII. The suppremon of Corporations and War-denfhips. XIX. The suppremon of the Plurality of Livings. XX. A Medal to be struck to consecrate this Me-morable Day. XXI. Te Deum to be fung in the King's Chapel, and throughout all France. XXII Louis XVI. proclaimed the Reßorer of the Public Liberty. Th ese Reiolutions to be printed, and immediately circul at d through the kingdom. There are feveral other Articles, such as the abolition of all unmerited Pensions : all Artizans to be exempt from Taxes, who employ no journeymen, &c. &c. His Majesty, it is faid, signed the articles the next morning. Upon thcir being read on the Exchange, the funds rose z per cent. Wednesday. The sitting of this day was not opened till noon. One of the Secretaries read the resolutions of vesterdav. resolutions that will hold so important a place in the History of France, and the Annals of Man. He was, every instant interruped in reading, by observations that some great sacrince, some grand reform, was for- sotten. It was, in fact, impomble to remember all. ar from coniidering luch observations as impertinent interruptions, the Secretary reeeived and recordedthem with gratitude, in which the Aflembly partook. All the resolutions of yesterday evening again reeeived the sanction of an unanimous vote. On the motion of M. Dupont, it was agreed to re-ftore to the Executive Power, and the Courts of Law, their ordinary functions, and authority sufBcient to establifh order.and restrain violence of every kind 5 for which purpose the regulär troops were to be employed. To the abolition of the exclusive right of the Chace, - has been added that of the right of Fifhing j and liberty granted to every Citizen to kill the game that injures his posiessions. There seemed also an Intention to comprehend, in the abolition of tithes, the parsonage tithes which will be replaced by a proportionale stipend. Thursday. Notwithstanding the second sanction given yesterday to thc whole of the resolutions, it was agreed to exa-mine cach of them separately, in order to find out the best means of carrying them all into execution. After considerable debate on the first article, viz. the abolition of feudal dues, -it was agreed to adopt the following resolution : ' The National Aflembly abolimes entirely the feudal jurisdiction, and of the dues and fervices, feudal and manorial, those which are held by mortmain, both real personal, and by personal service, and those for which any of them has been commuted, are abolilhed with-out any indemnification ; that all the others are re-deemable, and that the price and mode of redemption fhall be fixed by the National Aflembly. The Astern-bly ordains, that such of these dues as are not suppres-sed as aforesaid , fhall continue to be paid till reim-bur fernen t to the pofleflbrs be actually made. After an adjournment from seven till ten at night, the Aflembly, being again met, heard immediately the reportof the arrest of M. de la Vauguyon at Havre. The opinfon of the Committee of Reports was to refer the affair to the Executive Power j and it was adopted by the Aflembly . The Aflembly, after a warm debate, came to the following resolution on the fuppreflion of Dove and Pigeon Houscs : The exclusive right of dove and pigeon houses sr abolilhed. Pigeons ihall be (hüt up, except at certain seasons of the year, to be settled by the communities ; and du ring these seasons they Ihall be confidered as game, St every man may kill them on his own ground." sag ' ' . FaiDMkV, ' ,r The Game Laws came next to be difenfled and the Asiombly, after debay ng the question for some time, resolvea ai iollows : -J ' Th rrr1nsiv verWr nFkiHn'As m nfuten m rens, is equaliy abolilhed, and every proprietor ihall k. l. iinj J j n. , uaww uiw ügui w Mit) ui iiuiriu uc kincu urucuruyeu, on his own posiestions only,- aft-forts of game ; all ran-gerfhips, even those that are royal; and all reservations for pleasure, of whatsoever kind they may be, are abo-iished ; that proVision fhall be made, by means com-patible with liberty and property, for the personal pleasnres of the King. - " And M. le President fhall be directed to apply to thc King for the enlargement of all persons condemned either to the eallies or to prison, for the simple breach of thc game laws, the repeal of banifhment, and the abolition of all criminal proceedings. Before the words of this resolution were final ly settled, it was annonnced to the Members that thc King's Ministers were on their way to the Aflembly. They were fix in number : The Archbifhop of Bourdeaux, the Archbifhop of Vienne, M. Necker, M. de Saint Priest, M. de Montmorin, and the Marshai de Beau-veau. They were admitted into the body of the House ; and it was not without a most pleafing emotion that the observers of men and of events faw, side by side, six Ministers, all men of probity, and esteemed by the nation. The Keeper of thc Seals (Archbifhop of Bourdeaux) spoke first. It was to request that the National Astern-bly would restore to (Zoverhment, feebled and defpifed throughout, the neceflary power to defend the llberty and fasety of the public, every where attacked and vi-olated. This request was preceded and fupported by a defcKpkion rapid, energietic, and touching, of thc evils which at this moment desolate the kingdom. M; Necker next fhewed that, while France was wasted by murder, robbery, and fire, and the contribu-tions every where diminifhed or absolutely refufed, put it out of the power of the kingdom to provide for its necefsities, or fulfil its engagements. He conjured the National Aflembly, while sublime political architects were tracing out the plan of a superb constitution, not to suffer the materiäls to be broken and diipersed. The public sorrow, imprinted on all his features as he spoke, gave his words a force and colouring the most perfua-sive. To look on him, and to listen to him, were equaliy moving. There appeared to be but few of the Deputies who did not feel the necefsity, in order to fave their country, of granting a loaa of thirty millions pro-posed by M. Necker. . This proposition of the Minister was referred to the Committee of Finance. Saturday. The Report was made from the Committee of Finance, that the sum required by the Minister fhould be raised by way of loan, the annuities to be secured by taxes to be devised by the Aflembly. At once to manifest their confidence in the Minister, and to sliew the ability of the nation, the loan was in-stantly fixed at foür and a half per cent. and in half an hour everv livxe of th snm w: snKT-ikf A Cu coming. -Thirty millions of livres is about 1 ,250,000!. The KJnf annnnnrpsl tr- f-Ti. AlTmKlrr -Vi-n- ka given Orders for the President at all times to have free uuuiuun ms preience. Paris, August 8. The Queen will have hard work to be found agfee-able. She nuas spared by the meb, out of respeil to the King ! On the day the King went to Paris, she re-quested of him the favour, on her knees, that she might be permitted to aecompany him to Paris, which he peremptorily refufed. As soon as he was gone, she retired alone into her apartments. The officer in waiting, hearing no noisc, pufhed open the door gently, and, seein g nobody in her apartments, ventured to go on further. He went into two other rooms without findsng her. At last, he faw her lying upon a sofa, her hand over her eyes, be-tween her two children. She started as soon as she faw him enter, his annroach beins a lihprtv whirh r other times he would not have dared to take and afkedhim " Are they coming ?" The Officer replied. " No."- In cafe they come," faid the Queen, " make no resistance, but let them enter : only give me iiuuc 01 tneir arnvai, ana 1 inaii go and meet them tinfU - 1 1 1 J 55 . 1 H n ' mxus uy ciuiarcn. oince inat aay ine nas been very quiet and retired, and disturbeef by nobody. When the King came back from Paris, she came to meet him. The Kine faid to her. " MaHam. fmm this very moment I will not permit the family of jroiignac to come again to -ourt ; and the most pre-ciouspresent I can make you, Madam, is to give you this i' and at the fame time gave her the cockade he had on his hat, which had been given him by the pa-triots in the Town -house of Paris. She took it with great coolnefs, and pinned it on her breast. Some days before the taking of the Bastile, the Duke of Orleans went to see the King. As soon as he en tered, the King tumed to him, and faid, " I know that you defire my head you are a second Cromnvell- retire from my preience." The Duke bowed, and obeyed, only saying as he went out, " In a few days your Majesty will have a more just opinion of my cha-racter. You will be better informed Some days after, the King made an apology to the Duke of Orleans. Some most magnificent acts have been done in the prefent emergency in France. There was a demur about a purchase of corn in Holland on the difficulty of an immediate advance of 100,000 livres. A Mem-ber of the Aflembly, M. Guinebaud, a Merchant of Nantes, faid, it was a triste not worthy to occupy the time of the Aflembly. He would himself pay the mo-ney in Holland. The Vifcount de Mirabeau made a voluntary surrender of a pension of 2000 livres a year, granted him by the Court for his fervices in America. All the letters from the country are filled with ac-counts of the most fhocking acts of barbarity. The friends and relations of those who have been facrified by tlie fury of these lawlefs bandittis, feel in their breasts a refentment which, though it may not be Christian, is certainly not unnatural. Some of them have confidered the Duke of Orleans as the mediate cause of all their calamities. Plots, have, in confequence been formed again st the life of this Prince ; and it is faid, that, in all probability, he would have been difpatched on the a6th of last month, at Moufleau, if he had not fortunately reeeived a line from Versailles, warning him that his life was in dan-ger-, and advising him to be constantly on his guard. Two gentlemen went to his Palace that day, and requested the honour of an äüdience. The Prince was , then writing in his doset ; and just as he was going to desire the per fön who had announ-ced the gentlemen, to fhew them in , another perfon entered with a letter, on the cover of 'whien was written To be delivered without a momenr's lose öf time." This letter, which the Duke immediately read, contained the warning above-mentioned. .The Duke resolved not to admit the two Gen tlemen to his presence; butat thefame time he did not think proper tocaule them to be apprehended, ior, by the liveries of their iervants, their fami lies were known, and known to be great and powerfully allied. 3 The Gentlemen appeared to be greaüy disappothted, .and dxQVS-p&sßlW; . ; , i r. - fc Franche Coinpte is still !h dadful confüfion ; and it would seem as if nothing fhort of the extermi nation of the Noblesse would fatisfy thc people, rendered al-rnost mad with rage, occasioned by the horrid tran-laction at Vezoul. The Parliament of Befancon is devoted to destruction. That body having fent Commislioners to enquire into this horrid affair, and take the cognizance of it from the ordinary Judge of the place, was thought to have taken such a step for the sole purpose of fereening the the Lord de Qumcey, a Member of that body, from the punifhment due to so black a crime. Lord Mqffarene was not confined in the Baßile, but in the Hotel de Force, a prison for debtors ;-y-nor is the report true that he was liberated by the populace of Paris, the manner in which he obtained his liberty is as follows. Infpiredby the conduct of the people who were forcing their way to freedom from the limits of monarchy, Lord M. and twenty-five other perfonz were determined to make an effbrt for theirs from the walls that confined them, and, with a resolution which nothing but such a situation as theirs could produce, they forced their way through seven doors fortified in the strongest manner, with bars, bolts, locks and cramps to the outer courfj upon entering which, they found a body of scventy soldiers planted there to pro-tect the prison. This circumstanCe, at first, occasioned no small consternation among the prisoners : but by expostulating with the soldiers in a proper manner, and perfuading them, that they were fent merely to protect the prison from any assäult from without, The pnioners were permittco to pais to JiiDerty. The following is an authentic Copy of the Petition which the National Aflembly have ordered to be de-posited as an original paper among thcir archives. To the National .4setnbly of France. The Petition of thc Right Honourable Lord George woraon, rjrotner to tnc uuxe 01 Cordon, Hambly Sheweth, " That a fentence of two vear i mrr?rr,,r nmnmn 1 the felons and tranfported convicts in Newgate, with 1 iiiic ui nve nunarea pounas lterung, has been pailed upon yonr Petitioner for a Publication in favour of ' Liberty in France ; in which the names of the Queen 4 of France, le Comte de Breteuil, and le Marquis de Launay, were mentioned as a party fupporting arbi- trary power, Lettres de Cachet, and the Bastille. That this Publication was made with a view to c fuecour the opprefled, and from the best information, which he reeeived from feveral of the Nobility and ' Gentlemen of France, who were in London at the time of the Publication, and who request your Peti-' tioner's afsistance in the cause of freedom. That your Peridoner has reeeived great satisfaction ' (in the midst of his fufFerings) to find that the good ' people of France have hitherto fucceeded in their 4 endeavours to regenerate their Constitution j and hepraysto the Almighty to crown your patriotic ex ertions with Liberty and Peace. The request, therefore, of your Petitioner is, that ' your most Honourable Aflembly, in your wifdom and fympathy.will apply to the Court of London to relieve ' your Petitioner from the above-mentioned fentence and imprisonment. , n. G. GORDON. Felons'Side, Newgate Prison, London, July 23, 1789. Remarks. The Fourth of August will form a glorious epocha in the French Annals, if the spirit of the different Orders of the Natinnal Aflml-i1r Unt-U Rlosift;! J . T ...... , wyui i.juiLaiki.ai auu Civil, does not evaporate which appeared on that day, tr rriirn r.n -,11 I1 -rlf .1 1 1 . 1 . j- a" uiuic icuuiu ngnes tnac nave nitnerto been so oppreffive to the people, and so beneficial to themselves. We do not fufpect the enthusiafm of in-dividuals in this partcular, at the fame time, we cannot conceive that it will be readily communicated tu liic rxoDiiity ana v-lergy at Jarge. So mUfh in r-rntTTlT-l-3ti-r turoo tcx Aon .Va . n sent revolution in Franrf iorhh mnnrKi; aerr rYifif o French architect had been fentover here aboutthat time, to taKe a lketch ot the conitruction of both our Houfes or f ariiament. It is absurd to suppose the French in immediate pos-seflion of their liberties ; much is first to be done. and lt IS to he frarpd mncli Klo iVvilt- -U , . w w tw t sllL. lilC farei an trnnnü 5 now ? t-Vio ,.m,r nn1.. - o ... , - ' ' "v-ii. u. ai iiiy uuuci Bi oelio ? Whpro the Pnnnt A' Armic nnA a - ..w '" kiüi iuij uiiu luv. .uiiix Family ? Though distant from the Capital, tftey are hol aiinuiiiauea. 1 nougn tue Jing be in the hands or tne peopie, ne nas too plainly evmced his msince ritv to he miirh rrr-AirpA n rn rht rpillur .l kl ceffions, and the other branches of the perfid ious and auioitious nouie or oouroon win nave at lealt a itrug gle for the prefervation of their dearly beloved defpo tism. But is the King fhould give any frefh proof of aupncity, vioiate nis engagements on pretext ot com-pulsion, and give sanction to the erection of the Royal Standard in support of his Prerogative, then all confidence between him and the people would be for ever iix. j r .1 i . . , . iuii , anu unc vi tiic pariies, in an apptrai to tne i woro milft m hriJv Irlta AXTlil an nntninn nrn ...i- d.i. ujdilH'U WM LU1 tained of the good faith of our King Charles I. there TX70 o rnnm fnr rnmnrmn l ' Q-nrl Tiponr lotin Km- -.fV-A " "wiiiii ua.u. UV.gUl.JULlUU , uui, HlL.i his infincerity was detected by an intercepted letter of r. r r f n i r?. . i ms lu nia vucen, me xägacious tromweu neutatea not to oeciare, tnat, as ne nad drawn the Iword, he muit now tnrow away tne leabbard. Stajfordfiire. To he SOLD by AUCTION, At House os Mr. Charles Houghton, the Sign of the Black rooor's Head in A&borne, in the County of Derby, on Saturday the 5th Day of September hext, between the Hours of Four and Six o'Clock in the Afternoon ; TH following FREEHOLD ESTATES, In Two Lots, LOT iß. A CAPITAL MESSUAGE, called Throwley Hall, fituate at Throwley in the Parilh of Ilam, in the faid County o f S tafford, 8s feveral other Mesluages, Ciofes, Lands and Grounds, consisting chiesly of Rieh Meadow, Pasture and Sheep Land, containing together by Survey 1403A. iR. 34P. (including about 93 Acres of Woodland in Hand) and now let to Thomas Eden for, Widow Fowler, Thomas Hodgkinson, Thomas Oakden, John Dawfon, Joseph Dawfon and Elizabeth Biore, all Tenants at Will, at feveral Yearly Rents, amounting together to the Sum of 956I. 16s. 6d. clear of all Deductions but the Land Tax, which is very moderate. hord. The MANOR of Waterfall, in the faid County of Stafford, and feveral Mesluages, Cottages, Lands and Cbief Rents, lying in and issuing out of Lands in Waterfall and Butterton, in the fame County, producing yearly the Sum of 37I. is. zd. clear of all Taxes and Deductions. The Liberties of Throwley and Waterfall adjoin each other, and lie about five Miles from Aihborne, in the County of Derby, and nine from Leek, in the faid County of Stafford, and near the Turnpike Road leading from Aihborne to Leek. Mr. JOHN LATH AM pf Ti ffington will sliew the Estates and orinted Particiilars. with Conditions of Sale. m K u-,a at Mr. BERESF ORD's Office in Aihborne aforesaid, by whom au etwr paia; wui oe ouiy aniwcrea. : -.5-" r To be SOLD by PRIMATE CONT RÄCT; At the Blackmoor's Head in Asliborne, on Monday the 24.1k Day of August, 1789, at 12 o'Ciock at Noon, (if not before dlipol'ed of, in which Cafe Notice will be given in thi Paper) AGood FARM HOUSE, with convenicat Offices, and Thirteen Ciofes, together about Farty Acres, cailed Belvrell Farm, fituate at Ofmafton, near Aihborne, in thc OountMWKerby, latc in rhe Possession of Edward Johnscn. Apply to Mr. PARES, jun. Leicester. The Purcbaser may have immediate Poifeihon BY HIS MAJESTY's ROYAL AUTHORITY; GODBOLD's VEGETABLE BALSAM. The Importance of the following Fact being of the gre3test Confequence to the Public, we think it thc best Eacufe for the Leath of this Advetcifement. THIS Difcovery sliould be looked upon as one of the great-est bleslings to mankind, as it is a certain remedy, if Applied in time, for those fatal diforders, Confumptions. It is the Gift of God to the Proprietor, whole indefatigable study is crowned with luccefs. Ae begs leave to appeal to the candid World whether they fee fach extraordinär; eures ashave appeared in this and other paper:, so well authentieated by people or noble families. The following Certificates of recent eures persormed by this Medicine, in the last stages of existence, authentieated by some of the fiist persons of rank ; particularly that iigned by Lord Dudleyand Ward, must give the utmost satisfaction, as noihing can exceed it, but ratfing the Dead ; which, with those of the Marquis of Lothian aud Colonel Drouly, so frequcntly inserted Contain the Cures of fourteen out of nfteen, which were all under my care at two dirf-ent tirnes ; and it was always deemed a very great thing to fave one out of twenty. The following Certificate of the Right Hon. Lord Dcdiiv ana Ward, mult have great eight. TO THE PUBLIC. Where the Life and Health of Mankind are concerned. it it of the most serious confequence to the Community, and I tnererore cannot help acknowledgtng, that Lady Dudlcy and Ward, and mvfelf, have lately recommendcd five persons. in deep confumpt'ons, to the eare of Mr. Godbold, particularly Mr. William Hughes, at No. 2Z. North Audley-street, Gros venor-fquare, who was in such a dangerous fituation, that the Faculty declared he could not live ; and the people about him believed he was dying of a deep consumption, at the time Mr. Liodoold was ient tor, who, by applying his excellent Medi cine, in a sltort time restared him, ro the great surprise of all that faw him ; as he did the other four, by bis care and atten-tion, whole refidence will be pointed out by applying to the nrit-mentioned patient; and from the long Knowledge I have had of its efficaey, and feveral other eures he has persormed 1:1 the most desperate cafe, within my obfervation. 1 im can vlneed of the superior virtues of hi ? Medicine in confumptive cases, to any others ever yet discovered. March 12. 1789. DUDLEY and WARD. A Copy of a Certificate signed by the Right Hon. Lord Mont ford, of the Cure of a Person in his own family who was in thc last stage of existence. From the experierice I have had in my own family of the efficaey of Godbold's Vegetable Balsam in the eure of a perfon in a aeep coniumpnon, who had had the ad vice or lome or the most eminent of thc Faculty to no purpose, I believe it to be a d'ncovery of the utmost benefir to man kind if applied in time, and to be the means of saving many useful members to society. May a7, 1789. MONTFORT. The following Certificate of Sir John Cochill, Bart. of Coghlll-hall, Yorklhire. aud No. 15, Welbeck-streeti London, deserves particular aktention. Mr. P. Baris, of Seven Oaks, in Kent, was in the last stage of a Consumption, had violent Sweats, a Hectic and vio-lentCough, and was wasted to amere slceleton, and the Faculty gave him over as irrecoverable In this state the ufe of Mr. Godbold's Vegetable Balsam was recommendcd by Lady Coghill, and by taking it, strictly agree-able to the directions, foi asttort time, he was entirely restored, and continues io enoy an excellent state of health This eure has been persormed some time. A Servant MaiJ, belonging to Sir Thomas Kingiby, near Knarefboro', in Yorksttire, was in a Consumption about four yars ago, she had been attended by the Facuhy, who could give her no aslistanct-, and stie died after lingering ; for at this time Mr. Godbold s Balsam was not kn wn. About fourmonihs previous o her death she was delivered of a child, who inherited the mother's disorder, had much Hectic Fever, Night Sweat, and every fymptom leading to aDecline, In this siLuanon it lingered, and wasted almost to & fkeleton. The Apothecary who attended it declared that no Medicine could relieve it, and its difiolution was hourly expected ; when Mr. Godbold's Vegetable Balsam was strongly recommendcd, and by an application thereef, in afew weeks it was perfectly restored. I faw the Child last March, when he was healthy and active 3 and from these two instances of the fuccefs of the Medicine I cannot help thinkingit avaluable difcovery and public benefit z and that it is a duty incumbent on me to communicate this ac-count to the World. , JOHN COGHILL. No. 1 5, Welbeck-street, May 30, 1789. Exvract of a letter to Mr. Godbold. " Dear Sir, " I am truly happy that I can with pleasure ofFer you my name, on being restrred from the last stage of existence. For many month I was much troubled with a violent heat in my hands, and pains in my breast and fhoulders 9 these were fucceeded with a cough, profufe perspiration, and lofs of appetite, which redueed almost to the very hone. I expecto rated with the utmost difficulty, and my cough produced the m 'st exeruciating pains in both my slioui Jers. I applied to an eminent Physician,who could give me no relief, and my d.slblu tion was by all expected, when a friend tecommended the ufe of your health-restoring Balsam, which, in twenty-four hours, gave a turn to the disorder, and, by continuing it a few weeks, I was po.rfectly restored, and continue to enjoy the best state of health I ever experienced. MICH. SATTERTHWAITE. At the request of the undermen t:ond Nobility, the following Certificates are publifhM, for the benefir of mankind : A medicine so truly efficacious in the eure of confumptions and Asthma, ought not to be hcld in high estimation only, but its reputation ever preferved ; for which purpose, in jus. tice to Mr. Godbold, sole Paten tee of the Vegetable Balsam, (and as a tribute due to him for the many years study and infinite expence he has been at, in diseovering and bring! ng to perfection a medicine of such utility and importance). We do hereby certify and declare, that this medicine, (the superior efficaey f which we have experienced in our own fomilire, as a so v ereign remedy in confumptions, aslbmas, colds, coughs, and fcorbutic complaints, and we recommend it as highly ne-cestlry to be kept in all families 5 and it is our earnest wisli, that a trial may be made, by whieh means the health of thou fands in this metropolis may be preferved and restored Most Noble the Marquis of Lothian, Right Honourable Lord Fortefcue, Right Hon. Lord Dadiey and Ward, Right Hon. Lady Dowagcr Vifcountese Falmouth, Right Honourable Lady Dowager Fortefcue, Right Honourable Lady Vifcountese Dudley and Ward, Right Honourable Lord Macdohald, Lady Appreeee, ' The Honourable Lord Montford, Sir John Coghill, Bart Though Mr. Godbold wislies all persons to apply his Medi cine in tne nrir arxacic or tne ancrccr, as in tnat irage ic is a certain eure ; yet he would not have any in the most desperate cases defparr of fuccefs, as he ha restored many in the last stage of existence, and where the l?ooes have come through the ßi'in, t Let it not be fupposed that Mr. Godbold arrogates to himself more than'is justly due, he !s only proud to'.eonfider this oif eovery is crowned with fuccefs, and that he is the fortu&ate instrumentin the hands of Di- ine Providence, for difpeasing such unlimited bleffings to mankind. Mr. Godbold is to be spoke with from Te to Twel.e in. the Forenoon, and from Fiv? ro Six in the Afternoo, at his house in Bloomfbury-square, London. Sold by J. Dkxwky, the Printer of this -Paper jahd may . be had of his Agents in every other Townjf

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