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[Title page to manual on military discipline for proper conduct during use of artillery]

Cumberland, (Colony of Rhode Island) April 16, 1763. To the public [An address against the official conduct [An address against the official conduct of Governor Ward. Signed] A Freeman. [Providence: Printed by William Goddard, 1763].

The following letter was some nights ago thrown in among the sons of Liberty. New-York, March 17th, 1775. Gentlemen. As there seems to be a great diversity of opinions among the friends of liberty in regard to the conduct which the inhabitants o

To the publick. We the Committee, who were appointed by a large number of our respectable fellow-citizens, at the house of Mrs. Van de Water on the 21st instant to draw up a line of conduct, to prevent the messrs. Murrays involving others in a b

To all true whigs, and particularly to such as are independent electors of the City and County of New York. Gentlemen. The conduct of several of the magistrates of this City, having for a considerable time to notoriously inimical and unfriendly

Boston, October 22, 1779. Whereas Colonel Sheldon has, by insinuations base and dishonorable, calumniated the memory of my deceased brother Captain Stoddard. Conscious of the rectitude and innocence of his conduct ... [Boston, 1779].

To the freeholders of New-York. To-day, Fellow-citizens, most of you have an important work to do, under the immediate eye of the representatives of confederated America.- you are to discover by your conduct, whether you are in earnest or not, i

Thomas Jefferson to George Washington, June 1790, United States Conduct in War between Spain and Great Britain

Council Chamber, January 25, 1794. Sir. The annexed resolution of the General Assembly is sent to you for your information. You will readily discover from its purport, that the Legislature consider the past conduct of the escheators reprehensibl

A worthy example of a virtuous wife. In a most affecting and truly striking manner exemplified in the remarkably dutiful humane, benevolent and pious conduct of a most excellent yound lady, who was daughter to a very rich and honorable nobleman

Friends and Fellow Citizens! To-morrow will be an important day indeed; on your conduct will depend, whether or not we are to be overwhelmed, in the language held out by the party, "with the impetuosity of the victorious Buonaparte." [Advocating

To the electors of the City of New York. Fellow-citizens. The aristocratic prints have teemed with abuse and misrepresentation of the conduct and views of the Republican members of Assembly from this city: To refute these calumnies; to evince th

To the free electors of Kings County. Having seen a handbill, signed "A Kings County farmer," containing some observations on my conduct, and slanderous accusation against the governor and council of appointment, I deem it necessary to state a f

To the public. Fellow-Citizens, Some persons actuated by malevolence towards me have taken considerable pains to injure my reputation in the eyes of the public. There is no part of either my character or conduct, which I wish to remain secret. T

Ingratitude has been called the vice of republics. On the late occasion we have seen the Government and people of the United States give a practical and triumphant refutation of this calumny by their conduct to Gen. La Fayette. Another opportuni

Jackson meeting. At the City Hall, this evening, May 24, at half past 7 o'clock. At the request of three hundred citizens of Washington, who approve of the conduct of General Andrew Jackson ... a meeting is invited of such of their fellow-citize

To the public. A controversy of an unfriendly character having occurred between John Rowan, Jr. (of this city) and myself, I feel it due the circumstances and the parties involved, to make public their relative conduct ... James Pope. [Louisvill

The laws of etiquette; or, Short rules and reflections for conduct in society.

Place de la Concorde 24 Febrary 1848: courageous conduct of a young girl / place de la Concorde 24 Février 1848: trait de courage d'une Jeune Fille

Benjamin F. Wade to Abraham Lincoln, Tuesday, December 31, 1861 (Meeting with Committee on Conduct of War)

Gallant conduct of Ellsworth's Zouaves, in their successful endeavor to save Willard's Hotel, Washington / sketch by A. Waud.

Benjamin F. Wade to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, February 14, 1862 (Meeting with Joint Committee on Conduct of War)

Benjamin Wade to Abraham Lincoln, Wednesday, April 02, 1862 (Meeting with Joint Committee on Conduct of War)

Theodore Roosevelt to John G. Nicolay, Tuesday, May 05, 1863 (Requests report from Committee on Conduct of War)

Certificate of honor: Awarded to - of Co. - Regt. - for bravery and good conduct, as a soldier, in the cause of his country

Ninian W. Edwards to Edward Bates, Thursday, June 18, 1863 (Conduct as a commissary of subsistence)

John Hay, July 16, 1864 (Safe conduct pass)

Deadly attack of a wolf upon a man, and heroic conduct of the man's wife

The Rev. John Alex. Dowie will conduct services in the Chicago auditorium every Lord's day at 3 P. M. doors open at 2:30 P. M. All are cordially invited. Christ is all and in all. [190-].

The cynic's rules of conduct by Chester Field. Jr. [n. p.] [c. 1905].

From left to right. Joe, 12 years, Jacob, 8 years. Bonny, 10 yrs. Levi, 10 yrs. Teacher says Joe doesn't know anything, not even enough to be bad. He is always drowsy in class. "Jacob is "awful" in school work and conduct. He gets sleepy in class. Benny is good in school work and conduct. These three boys are brothers. 4:15 P.M. Location: Newark, New Jersey.

Henry, 10 years old, smokes, and is poor in conduct in school. Frequently drowsy in class. 2:30 P.M. Location: Jersey City, New Jersey.

United States Senate begins Navy pobe. These three United States Senators were named a subcommittee by the Senate Naval Affairs Committee to conduct the Senate's inquiry whether American ship-building concerns attempted to break down the tri-power naval disarmament conference at Geneva in 1927. They will also investigate the propaganda activities of William B. Shearer against naval reduction. In the photograph. left to right: Senator Samuel M. Shortridge of California; and Senator Joseph T. Robinson of Arkansas

PRESIDENTIAL NOTE OF WARNING TO CONGRESS. WASHINGTON, D.C. JANUARY 10. A PHOTOGRAPHIC COPY OF THE NOTE PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT SENT TO CONGRESS TODAY WARNING THEM THAT A WAR REFERENDUM AMENDMENT TO THE CONSTITUTION WOULD 'CRIPPLE ANY PRESIDENT' IN HIS CONDUCT OF OUR FOREIGN RELATIONS

PRESIDENT'S NEXT BIRTHDAY TO BE AGAIN USED IN NATIONAL 'FIGHT INFANTILE PARALYSIS.' WASHINGTON, D.C. OCTOBER 25. AT A WHITE HOUSE CONFERENCE TODAY, PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT AUTHORIZED THE USE OF HIS NEXT BIRTHDAY FOR THE NATIONAL 'FIGHT INFANTILE PARALYSIS' CAMPAIGN, AND AT THE SAME TIME, ANNOUNCED THE PERSONNEL OF THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WHICH HE HAS PERSONALLY INVITED TO CONDUCT THE DRIVE. PICTURED WITH THE PRESIDENT ARE, L TO R: KEITH MORGAN OF NEW YORK WHO WILL AGAIN BE CHAIRMAN OF THE COMMITTEE; GEORGE ALLEN OF WASHINGTON, D.C. WHO WILL AGAIN BE DIRECTOR OF NATIONAL FOUNDATION FOR INFANTILE PARALYSIS, AND GEORGE W. BAKER OF SAN FRANCISCO, WHO WAS THE DIRECTOR OF STATE ORGANIZATION FOR CALIFORNIA, WHICH LED ALL STATES LAST YEAR IN THE TOTAL AMOUNT OF FUNDS RAISED

Rep. J. Parnell Thomas calls for house investigation to determine whether impeachment of Secretary Perkins is warranted. Washington, D.C., Jan. 24. Rep. J. Parnell Thomas, republicans of New Jersey, today introduced in the House a resolution calling for an investigation to determine whether impeachment of Secretary of Labor Perkins is warranted. The resolution also called for an investigation of the official conduct of Immigration Commissioner James L. Houghteling and Labor Department Solicitor Gerard D. Reilly, 1-24-39

CITATION FOR ADMIRAL YARNELL. WASHINGTON, D.C. AUGUST 28. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT TODAY CONFERRED UPON ADMIRAL HARRY E. YARNELL THE DISTINGUISHED SERVICE MEDAL AND A CITATION FOR EXCEPTIONAL ABILITY, TACT AND DEVOTION IN PROTECTING AMERICAN INTERESTS DURING THE CHINESE EMERGENCY. HIS CONDUCT OF AFFAIRES IN THE FAR EAST HAS RECEIVED COMMENDATIONS FROM THE NATIONALS AND MILITARY OF OTHER NATIONS AS WELL. SHOWN IN THE PICTURE ARE,FRONT: PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, ADMIRAL HARRY E. YARNELL; BACK: ACTING SECRETARY OF THE NAVY, CHARLES EDISON; ADMIRAL HAROLD R. STARK, CHIEF OF NAVAL OPERATIONS; CAPTAIN MORTON L. DEYO; AND COMMANDER LELAND P. LOVETTE

Member of the Order of the British Empire. Decorated for continuous gallantry and devotion to duty while under fire in the East African campaign, Regimental Sergeant Major LIanyier Dagarti of the Gold Coast Regiment, Royal West African Frontier Force, was the first Gold Coast soldier to receive the M.B.E (Member of the Order of the British Empire) in this war. His magnificent example of coolness and courage inspired in his batallion into action at Bulo Erillo and Uodors. Nineteen years in the service he holds Good Conduct and Long Service medals

One of the camp members, vice-president of women's club, reading suggestions to group for future planning and discussions. Home management supervisor Corinne Williams sitting opposite her, encourages the members to conduct and participate in their own meeting. Assembly building at Okeechobee migratory labor camp. Belle Glade, Florida

Segments of penstock pipe which will be used to conduct water from the reservoir formed by Shasta Dam to the hydroelectric turbines. Shasta County, California

Decorated for gallantry in action. Private Bukaro Frafra, Gold Coast Regiment, Royal West African Frontier Force, who has been awarded the Imperial Distinguished Conduct Medal for gallantry in the East African campaign. In April, 1941, as a member of a patrol sent out to find its way over a ravine and across a tank trap, he work his Bren gun forward to within fifty yards of the tank trap, inflicting seven casualties on an enemy party working beyond it. On April 1941, under very heavy fire, he was wounded but refused to give in. He stuck to his gun until it was knocked out of action and he was wounded a second time. He is one of the first three African soldiers to receive the Imperial Distinguished Conduct Medal

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right: Churchill and Stalin at the Kremlin

New York, New York. Janet and Marie (age six, second from right) Wynn [or Winn] attend Sunday school in the Jan Huss Church on East Seventy-third Street. Although most of the students and teachers are Czech-American, they conduct school in English. Marie's class receiving illustrations of the Bible story

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Molotov, Churchill, and Harriman review Russian troops at Moscow civil airport. Note new type of jackets Russian soldiers are wearing

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Picture shows the plane which brought Churchill to Moscow

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right: Churchill, Stalin, Harriman at the Kremlin, Moscow

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right, foreground: Molotov and Churchill at Moscow civil airport

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Churchill making address over radio while Russian officials look on at Moscow civil airport. Left to right, foreground: Molotov, Churchill, Harriman

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meeting of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942 at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, U.S.S.R. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right, seated: Churchill, Harriman, Stalin, and Molotov, at the Kremlin

New York, New York. Marie's Sunday school class singing a hymn. Although most of the students and teachers are Czech-American, they conduct school in English

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Plane which brought Churchill to Moscow

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right, seated: Churchill, Harriman, Stalin and Molotov at the Kremlin. Unidentified man standing was the interpreter

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Foreground, left to right: Molotov, Harriman and Churchill at Moscow civil airport. Admiral William Harrison Stanley, American Ambassador to the Soviet Union, is behind Churchill at the right of the picture. British Admiral Miles is saluting behind Harriman

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right, foreground: Molotov greeting Churchill at Moscow civil airport. Man in background is the interpreter

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right: Churchill and Stalin at the Kremlin

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Left to right, foreground: Molotov, Harriman, Churchill, reviewing troops at Moscow civil airport while Russian officials look on. Immediately behind Churchill is Admiral Miles, Chief of the British military mission to the Soviet Union

Official pictures of meeting of Stalin, Churchill, Harriman. These are the first official pictures released in the United States of the recent meetings of Premier I.V. Stalin, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics; Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Britain; and W. Averrell Harriman, representing President Roosevelt. The three men met in the middle of August, 1942, at the request of the Soviet leader, and held a series of conversations concerned with the future conduct of the war. Also present was V.M. Molotov, Peoples' Commissar for Foreign Affairs, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. The meetings lasted four days. Commandant of the city of Moscow welcomes Churchill while Molotov and other Russian officials look on

Field Marshall Smuts and Victoria Cross Winner. Latest official photograph of Field Marshall J.C. Smuts, currently in London to confer with British Prime Minister Churchill on the conduct of the war. He is shown in his office at Union Building, Pretoria, South Africa, greeting Sergeant Quintin Smythe who received the Victoria Cross for conspicuous gallantry in action in the North African Battlefield on June 5, 1942

Axis propaganda. The cover of this pamphlet says, "I am not crazy enough to want a war"--Hitler. The text quotes Hitler's statements to prove his systematic use of lies in conduct of his efforts to rule the world. This pamphlet was produced to combat Axis propaganda in neutral countries, and it was one of many displayed ny Elmer Davis, director of the Office of War Information, in explaining how the OWI is fighting the propaganda war

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Stator frame of the 30,000 kilowatt generator which Westinghouse Electric Company is manufacturing for the Watts Bar Dam of Tennesse Valley Authority (TVA). It is lined with thousands of armature coils, and over 100,000 sheets of laminated iron which serve to conduct the electricity. The stator frame is part of the generator inside of which revolves the rotor or revolving part. The whole frame weighs 425,000 pounds and is shipped in four quarter sections. A worker measures the resistance of the windings. The frame measures 378 inches in diameter

America's youth builds and flies model planes on miniature flying fields. This young American builds various types of model planes, with different types of wing construction in order to conduct a study of wind resistance. The planes are made of balsa wood covered with silk and waterproofing material. The experience and knowledge of aeronautics he gains in these experiments will be put to good use in the air-minded post war world. Courses in aeronautics have already been added to the curriculum in many U.S. schools

New York Solon. Washington, D.C., May 12. Rep. Hamilton Fish, republican of New York, today urged Senate approval of his proposal to conduct a referendum on the question of draft of man power in the event of war. Fish said he believed such a referendum could be conducted without a constitutional amendment. He is pictured as he appeared before the Senate referendum hearing

Governor of Rhode Island testifies before Senate Wire Tapping committee. Washington, D.C., May 28. Governor William H. Vanderbilt of Rhode Island, today told the Senate Wire Tapping Committee that he secretly engaged Frank B. Bielaski, New York private detective, to conduct an investigation in his state because of 'dissatisfaction' with prosecution of election fraud cases by his Attorney General. Vanderbilt, left, is shown with his counsel Horace Weller

Conduct FCC hearings into alleged radio monopolies. Washington, D.C., Nov. 15. These three members are conducting the Federal Communications Commission investigation into the alleged monopolies in the radio industry. Left to right. Chairman Frank McNinch, Thad Brown, and Judge Eugene O. Sykes. The last two are also members of the commission

An ordinance, for regulating the meetings and defining the conduct of the members of the common hall passed April 5, 1827, [Richmond, 1827].

An ordinance, for regulating the meetings and defining the conduct of the members of the common hall passed April 5, 1827, [Richmond, 1827].

[ Danny Kaye schedule during a 1977 trip to Copenhagen to conduct the Royal Philharmonic]

[ Danny Kaye schedule during a 1977 trip to Copenhagen to conduct the Royal Philharmonic]

[ Danny Kaye schedule during a 1977 trip to Copenhagen to conduct the Royal Philharmonic]

[ Danny Kaye schedule during a 1977 trip to Copenhagen to conduct the Royal Philharmonic]

Public plunder. Fellow citizens. We could not, without the strongest cause, nor without the best proof, charge any of our public officers with corrupt and improper conduct ... But when immense sums of public money, without law or authority, are

Public plunder. Fellow citizens. We could not, without the strongest cause, nor without the best proof, charge any of our public officers with corrupt and improper conduct ... But when immense sums of public money, without law or authority, are

John E. Lovejoy to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, September 23, 1864 (Defends his conduct in office)

John E. Lovejoy to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, September 23, 1864 (Defends his conduct in office)

John E. Lovejoy to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, September 23, 1864 (Defends his conduct in office)

Thomas H. Ford to Cassius M. Clay, Wednesday, November 19, 1862 (Seeks vindication for his conduct)

Thomas H. Ford to Cassius M. Clay, Wednesday, November 19, 1862 (Seeks vindication for his conduct)

Thomas H. Ford to Cassius M. Clay, Wednesday, November 19, 1862 (Seeks vindication for his conduct)

Richard C. Shackelford and T.J. Thompson to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, December 05, 1862 (Protest conduct of military in Missouri)

Richard C. Shackelford and T.J. Thompson to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, December 05, 1862 (Protest conduct of military in Missouri)

Richard C. Shackelford and T.J. Thompson to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, December 05, 1862 (Protest conduct of military in Missouri)

Richard C. Shackelford and T.J. Thompson to Abraham Lincoln, Friday, December 05, 1862 (Protest conduct of military in Missouri)

N ews Release, March 17, 1984 - Danny Kaye to Conduct the Utah Symphony

N ews Release, March 17, 1984 - Danny Kaye to Conduct the Utah Symphony

New York- 4th Nov. 1804. Sir. It is with sensations extremely painful, that the managers appointed to conduct the several lotteries under the Act for the encouragement of literature, are compelled to communicate to you, Sir, for the information

New York- 4th Nov. 1804. Sir. It is with sensations extremely painful, that the managers appointed to conduct the several lotteries under the Act for the encouragement of literature, are compelled to communicate to you, Sir, for the information

New York- 4th Nov. 1804. Sir. It is with sensations extremely painful, that the managers appointed to conduct the several lotteries under the Act for the encouragement of literature, are compelled to communicate to you, Sir, for the information

New York- 4th Nov. 1804. Sir. It is with sensations extremely painful, that the managers appointed to conduct the several lotteries under the Act for the encouragement of literature, are compelled to communicate to you, Sir, for the information

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky

A letter from George Nicholas, of Kentucky, to his friend, in Virginia : justifying the conduct of the citizens of Kentucky, as to some of the late measures of the general government; and correcting certain false statements, which have been made in the different states, of the views and actions of the people of Kentucky