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[Caffena vera Floridanorum, coffee plant with green snake]

Jonathan's Coffee House or An analysis of change alley with a group of characters from the Life- - -Inscrib'd to Jacob Henriques / H. O. Neal, delin. et fecit.

... An act for the remission of the duties on eleven hogsheads of coffee which have been destroyed by fire ... [Followed by] An act supplementary to "An act to provide for the defence of certain ports and harbors in the United States." [Philadel

Henry Clay's bulbous panteloons sic or where the coffee went to

John Coffee to Jackson & Hutchings, February 10, 1804

John Coffee to Thomas Watson

Jackson & Hutchings to John Coffee, February 4, 1805

Andrew Jackson to John Coffee, September 15, 1812

John Dickson to John Coffee, March 23, 1813

John Dickson to John Coffee, March 23, 1813

Maury County Citizens to John Coffee, December 20, 1813

John Coffee, November 7, 1813

John Coffee to William Berkeley Lewis, September 25, 1814

Thomas Langford Butler to John Coffee, December 15, 1814

U.S. Reports: United States v. Brigantine Mars, 12 U.S. (9 Cranch) 417 (1814)

John Childress et al. to John Coffee, May 12, 1814

Robert Butler to John Coffee, October 30, 1814

John Coffee to Benjamin Hawkins

John Coffee, October 25, 1814

No. 4. Statement of the quantity of spirits, molasses, coffee, cocoa and sugar of the growth, produce_c. of foreign countries exported from the United States commencing on the 1st day of October, 1814, and ending on the 30th day of September, 18

William J. Coffee to James Madison, December 23, 1819.

Thomas Jefferson to William J. Coffee, November 22, 1821

William J. Coffee to Thomas Jefferson, November 7, 1821

William J. Coffee to Thomas Jefferson, March 31, 1823

U.S. Reports: Edmondston vs. Drake and Mitchel, 30 U.S. (5 Pet.) 624 (1831)

John Coffee to Andrew Jackson, January 17, 1831

Robert P. Currin to John Coffee, October 15, 1831

John Donelson Coffee to Andrew Jackson, September 2, 1834

The coffee shop, Cairo / David Roberts, R.A.

Inconvenience of wearing coffee bag skirts

U.S. Reports: Oldfield v. Marriott, 51 U.S. (10 How.) 146 (1851)

[John Coffee Hays, 3/4-length portrait, seated in chair and facing left]

U.S. Reports: Sun Mutual Insurance Company v. Wright et al., 64 U.S. (23 How.) 412 (1860)

U.S. Reports: Orient Mutual Insurance Company v. Wright et al., 64 U.S. (23 How.) 401 (1860)

Coffee all out and no where to straggle to

Campaign sketches. The coffee call / H.W. [i.e. W.H.]

[Special oven for cooking coffee in Topkapı Sarayı (palace)] / Abdullah Frères.

Coffee exchange, N.Y

Coffee exchange, N.Y.

[Coffee hacienda, Costa Rica]

[Coffee drying, Puerto Rico]

[Coffee House, Bremen, Germany]

Coffee plantation

Coffee Exchange, New York

Map of Coffee County /

[Advertisement label for Chase & Sanborn's coffee and tea, showing two women and a girl looking in cup, can of coffee, box of tea, and pots on table]

A coffee farm, Clay-Ashland [Liberia]

Coffee garden, Damascus

Trans-Jordan types. Hospitality. (Drinking coffee in the Sheik's tent).

Trans-Jordan types. In the Sheikh's tent. Roasting coffee

[Moorish coffee house, Algiers, Algeria]

Hot coffee for aviators, Mineola

Costumes, characters, etc. Coffee shop with gramophone

Men drinking coffee at the "One Cent Coffee Stand" of the Greater N.Y. Philanthropic Society, New York

Costumes, characters, etc. Afternoon coffee

Costumes, characters, etc. Coffee house, Jerusalem

[Coffee berry pickers, Brazil] / photo by Publishers Photo Service, New York City.

Costumes, characters, etc. Bedouins preparing coffee in their tent

[Tile covered coffee drying floors, Monte Alegre, Brazil]

Costumes, characters, etc. Coffee house on Jerusalem street

Making jute coffee bags, in Santa Gertrudes Factory, near Orizaba, Mexico

Coffee pickers, homeward bound, with results of the morning's toil, Guadeloupe, F.W.I.

Coffee pickers at work, Guadeloupe, F.W.I.

Bronzed colored maidens assorting coffee, Nicaragua, C.A.

U.S. Reports: Crossman v. Lurman, 192 U.S. 189 (1904)

Pulping coffee in the old way, Jamaica

The native mode of grinding coffee, Palestine

Carhart & Brother celebrated B-D & T roasted coffee

Employees in a coffee estate in Brazil

A coffee plantation, Sao Paolo, Brazil

Costa Rica, drying coffee

Free coffee at Bowery Mission for unemployed

Salvador. La Joya, piling dried coffee

N.Y. Municipal Lodging House: Bread & coffee

Brazil, a coffee warehouse in Santos

Drying coffee, Sao Paolo, Brazil

N.Y. Municipal Lodging House: Bread & coffee

Hotel de Gink -- coffee for breakfast

Hotel de Gink -- morning coffee

Astor Market - Demonstrating Coffee

Coffee for 41st St. Bread line

Police coffee


Arab leisure in a coffee house of Mosul

Free coffee wagon, Lotzen

L. to R. Helen Martin -- R. Eddy -- Edna Giffen & Frances Coffee

Rubber, coffee, and banana trees

Mrs. A.B. Cooke -- Frances Coffee -- Cooke Children

Meeting at Coffee House, New York. Front row - L-R Mrs. Wm Colt, N.Y., Mrs. Wm Kent, Cal., Mrs. John Rogers, N.Y., Lucy Burns (back of Mrs. Rogers), N.Y., Miss Hazel MacKaye, Mass. (with Suffragist)

[Cousin Sallie served coffee from the silver urn presented by Thomas Jefferson]

Red Cross Canteens Joy and Comfort of Travelling Soldiers. The Red Cross canteens where the soldiers can get real coffee, and nice and hot, and sandwiches, just the kind you're used to getting at home, is the joy and comfort of every travelling soldier. After a long wait at some station to get a "swallow" of that coffee and a "bite" of one of those sandwiches is their chief desire. And the canteens are always there with mounds of goodies to serve them. The Red Cross treatment has won the hearts of the soldiers. More than 1,000 chapters have refreshment units

The Arriving American Troopship. After eighteen days of peril, discomfort and misery, the spirit of the soldiers is higher than ever. Land within sight: real terra firma, the kind that sticks to your shoes! On the docks, a little group of American transport officers and Red Cross men and women, with their little "rolling canteens filled with steaming coffee: it will be good to taste food, and drink coffee again on land

Hundreds of soldiers en route to the front are being served daily with coffee and doughnuts at the Red Cross canteen St-Pierre des Corps, Tours. Every day hundreds of American soldiers on their way to the front are being served with coffee and doughnuts at the AMERICAN RED CROSS canteen at Tours

Umm!à. Coffee and doughnuts for a hungry soldier at the Red Cross Canteen Saint Pierre des Corps (Tours) They are always hungry and they can always get coffee and doughnuts at the AMERICAN RED CROSS Canteen, St. Pierre des Corps (Tours)

Soldiers on leave in London make their first stop at Red Cross headquarters, where they are served with doughnuts and coffee at the Canteen Station in 52 Grosvenor Gardens. The four R.C. workers shown in the picture are: Miss Helen Peterson, Chicago, (pouring coffee) Miss Alan Campbell, Chicago, Miss Helen Baldwin, Lakewood, NJ, Miss Anna Lansing, Albany (with scales)

Salvador, La Union loading coffee

Hundreds of soldiers en route to the front are being served daily with coffee and doughnuts at the Red Cross Canteen, St. Pierre Des Corps (Tours) At the AMERICAN RED CROSS Canteen at Tours the demand for coffee and doughnuts seem inexhaustible, but so is the supply, and the workers are always ready to serve a few more. Every day hundreds of American soldiers on their way to the front are refreshed with something that tastes like home

Police coffee

Police coffee

Police coffee

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