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application

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In Council, April 12, 1781. Sir. Having received an application from the Commanding officer to strengthen our army below, and being very unwilling to harrass the militia, more than shall be absolutely unavoidable we are in hopes an immediate and

In Council, April 12, 1781. Sir. Having received an application from t...

Imprint 2.; Not in Evans. Available also through the Library of Congress web site in two forms: as facsimile page images and as full text in SGML. Printed Ephemera Collection; Portfolio 179, Folder 2.

Virginia, to wit: In General Assembly, Friday, the 20th November, 1788. Resolved, that an application be made in the name and on behalf of the Legislature of this Commonwealth to the Congress of the United States, in the words following, to wir

Virginia, to wit: In General Assembly, Friday, the 20th November, 1788...

Not in Evans.; On verso: Virginia - Nov. 20, 1788 27 In Gen'l Assembly 2.00 Available also through the Library of Congress web site in two forms: as facsimile page images and as full text in SGML. Printed... More

To rent, a three story house, on the main street in this City, few doors from the Courthouse. This house is well calculated to accomodate a genteel family, and is in complete repair. The terms may be known by application to John Beale. Richmond,

To rent, a three story house, on the main street in this City, few doo...

Imprint 2. Available also through the Library of Congress web site in two forms: as facsimile page images and as full text in SGML. Printed Ephemera Collection; Portfolio 181, Folder 21.

Form on an application and certificates for taking up lands in the old purchases, and east of the Allegheny river. James Dunlap. of the township of Derry, in the county of York, applies for three hundred acres of land, situate in said township a

Form on an application and certificates for taking up lands in the old...

Available also through the Library of Congress web site in two forms: as facsimile page images and as full text in SGML. Printed Ephemera Collection; Portfolio 151, Folder 17a.

Les quatre éléments. Louis était un enfant léger qui n'apportait aucume application à l'étude; ...

Les quatre éléments. Louis était un enfant léger qui n'apportait aucum...

French comic strip shows a young boy, "Louis," who decides to apply himself at school after unfortunate experiences with the four elements. Louis learns about fire by getting burned while working for a baker; a... More

"God, our country, and our order." Patriotic order Sons of America ... State camp of Ohio. Object of the order ... Preamble of the order ... Qualifications for membership ... Form of application forcharter ... [n. d.].
Lectures on English grammar, In the order of nature, and by the application of common sense, to the use of words and sentences, according to a late method of teaching in Philadelphia Baltimore, and other cities, by D. Hewett .... [Washington, D.

Lectures on English grammar, In the order of nature, and by the applic...

Available also through the Library of Congress web site in two forms: as facsimile page images and as full text in SGML. Printed Ephemera Collection; Portfolio 209, Folder 26.

William Marshall to Felix Van Reuth, Wednesday, November 14, 1860  (Support for job application)
William W. Richmond to Abraham Lincoln, Sunday, August 25, 1861  (Application for office)
B. Heath to John G. Nicolay, Thursday, April 11, 1861  (Sends papers in support of application)
[Full page of advertisements and cartoon, "A new application of the Rarey System", showing James Buchanan holding strap "coercion" and kicking horse "Miss South Carolina"]

[Full page of advertisements and cartoon, "A new application of the Ra...

Illus. in: Frank Leslie's illustrated newspaper, v. 11, no. 270 (1861 Jan. 26), p. 160.

Elisha Whittlesey to H. L. Hosmer, Friday, January 25, 1861  (Application for position as Librarian of Congress)
Brooklyn New York Young Mens Republican Club,  1863  (Printed application form)
An old fable with new application / F.M.H.

An old fable with new application / F.M.H.

Print shows David B. Hill as a jackass wearing a coat with ribbon that states "I am a Democrat", standing on rocks, kicking at the moon, which shows the face of Grover Cleveland. Puck and a group of citizens ar... More

Admits fraud to Senate committee. Washington, D.C., May 13. Kenneth D. Sture, chairman of the board of the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad, conceded before the Senate Railroad Financing today there was fraud in connection with a 1932 RFC loan to his road. The loan in question was made in March 1932, and totaled approximately $3,600,000. The alleged fraud was in the road's application when it stated it had exhausted unsuccessfully all sources for borrowing privately
Columbia professor endorses Thomas Amendment. Washington, D.C., May 8. Dr. James T. Shotwell, Columbia University Professor, witness before the Senate Committee on Foreign Affairs, today endorsed the Thomas Amendment of the Neutrality Act which would permit designation of the aggressor nations and application of economic pressure. He said, 'the time for the determination of policy is now; it should not be left for emergency legislation in the hour of crisis'
War Department besieged by job applicants. Washington, D.C., June 12. Defense preparations have resulted in an unusual rush of applicants for jobs in the War Department. So much so, War Department officials have set aside a special space on the ground floor for interviews and the fillings out of application blanks
Manufacturers group asks removal of taxes to stimulate recovery of business. Washington, D.C., June 3. Noel Sargent of New York, representing the National Association of Manufacturers, presented an 8 point program of tax revision to the House Ways and Means Committee today. The association asked the removal of the undistributed profits, capital stock, and excess profits taxes to put private enterprise into a movement to stimulate recovery. He presented the program as the association's answer to Treasury Secretary Morgenthau's statement that 'the basic need today is to foster the full application of the driving force of private capital.' Left to right: John Hanes, Undersecretary of the Treasury, who attended the committee meeting, and Sargent
Another "Dependent Father." He is so recorded in the Ordinary's office where he made application for his mino[r] children to work. He has three children in the mill. When he married the present wife, she brought with her seven children, three of which are in the mill. The mother and father are both in mill work. He works part of the time. Lyell, Columbian and Swift Mills, Columbus, Ga. Lyell, Columbus & Swift Mills.  Location: Columbus, Georgia.
Improper school record. Physician's application as to birth improperly accepted
Another "Dependent Father". He is so recorded in the Ordinary's office where he made application for his minor children to work. He has three children in the mill. When he married the present wife, she brought with her seven children, three of which are in the mill. The mother and father are both in mill work. He works part of the time. Lyell, Columbus and Swift Mills.  Location: Columbus, Georgia.
[Rhea Quintin - 14 years old. Hand drawing in on Webb frame. Been at it about 3 months. Requires great deal of mental application and accuracy and good oversight. Takes over a year to learn. Seemed very young in certificate office. Miss Smith thought she was a little school girl coming for some other purpose.]  Location: Fall River, Massachusetts. / Lewis W. Hine.
Philip Sowa - Polish - 14 years May 16, 1916, 256 Montauk St. First application to be doffer in card room of Shoe Mill. Liked to go to school.  Location: Fall River, Massachusetts / Lewis W. Hine.
Applying for certificate - Leo Mette, 205 Albany St., 14 years. Application for Flint Mill as sweeper. Left school in 3rd grade. Slightly defective speech. 2nd application. Worked two weeks in Cote' Piano Factory. Couldn't describe operation there.  Location: Fall River, Massachusetts / Lewis W. Hine.
Applying for certificate - Leo Mette, 205 Albany St., 14 years. Application for Flint Mill as sweeper. Left school in 3rd grade. Slightly defective speech. 2nd application. Worked two weeks in Cote' Piano Factory. Couldn't describe operation there. Location: Fall River, Massachusetts Lewis W. Hine

Applying for certificate - Leo Mette, 205 Albany St., 14 years. Applic...

Title from NCLC caption card. In album: Miscellaneous. Hine no. 4291. Credit line: National Child Labor Committee collection, Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division. General information about the ... More

[Rhea Quintin - 14 years old. Hand drawing in on Webb frame. Been at it about 3 months. Requires great deal of mental application and accuracy and good oversight. Takes over a year to learn. Seemed very young in certificate office. Miss Smith thought she was a little school girl coming for some other purpose.]  Location: Fall River, Massachusetts. / Lewis W. Hine.
A Roumanian beauty out for a stroll in Sinaia. Tall, dark with jet black hair and eyes, they account for the Roumanian man's distaste for work and desire for pleasure, which makes Bucharest famous as the "gay Paris of the East" "I do." Making out an application for a trip to the land of advertised golden bricks. A Roumanian emigrant at the American Consulate in Bucharest. Daily hundreds are turned away because of the oversubscribed quota.

A Roumanian beauty out for a stroll in Sinaia. Tall, dark with jet bla...

Photographs show scenes in Romania including a young woman walking in a street, Bucharest and a Romanian man filling out an application to come to the United States. Title from item. Negative series code stampe... More

The Gov't Printing Office in Wash. is busy filling an order for 15,000,000 instruction and application blanks to be used by the veterans of the world war in applying for their bonus. The blanks are being issued at the rate of 2,000,000 per day for which Uncle Sam purchased 11,000 reams of paper
Recreational structures. Boat harbor at Norris, with parking spaces in foreground. Harbor was obtained practically without added expense by application of design to the quarrying operations which furnished the concrete aggregate for the dam. This view, which shows only a portion of the parking space, indicates the tremendous popularity enjoyed by TVA (Tennessee Valley Authority) resorts, all the parking spaces being jammed full on summer holidays
CANADIAN TRADE PACT SIGNED. ADMINISTRATION OFFICIALS RALLIED IN THE EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE WHITE HOUSE TO WATCH PRIME MINISTER WILLIAM MacKENZIE KING OF CANADA AND SECRETARY OF STATE CORDELL HULL SIGN THE RECIPROCAL TRADE TREATY DESIGNED TO STRENGTHEN FRIENDSHIP AND ECONOMIC RELATIONS BETWEEN UNITED STATES AND CANADA. PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT, RIGHT, SMILINGLY WATCHES THE APPLICATION OF BINDING SIGNATURES. SECRETARY HULL IS LEFT, AND MacKENZIE KING CENTER. CABINET OFFICERS AND OFFICIALS ARE IN THE BACKGROUND
Half a victory. W.D. Whitney, Counsel, left, and James Walter Carter, right, President of Carter Coal Co., leave District of Columbia Supreme Court with half a victory in their fight against the Guffey Coal Act. A temporary injunction restraining stockholders of the coal company from complying with the act. At the same time Carter's petition asking for a temporary injunction restraining the government from collecting penalties was denied. The court directed that arguments in the case continue for decision on application for a permanent injunction against enforcement of the act and on its constitutionality, 10/30/35
Information and application room, Civil Service Commission
The photographs in the Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph
Information and application room, Civil Service Commission
The photographs in the Farm Security Administration / Office of War Information Photograph
Mr. Rauhauser, wife and one of his seven children, Ruthven, Iowa. He works as a farm hand. At present he is out of work. He has made application for direct relief
Farmer making application for loan at United States Resettlement Administration office. Alliance, Nebraska
A group of houses under construction at Greendale, Wisconsin. Scaffolding has been erected for the building of the roof and application of shingles
Baltimore, MD. For every Social Security Account Number issued an "emploee master card" is made in the Social Security Board Records Office. Identifying data, given on the application blank , Form SC-5[?], is transferred to this master card in the form of up-ended quadrangular holes, punched by key punch machines, which have a key card like a typewriter. Each key struck by an operator causes a [...] to be punched into the card. The position of a hole determines the letter or number other machines will reproduce from the master card. From this master card is made an acturial card, to be used later in statistical purposes. The master card also is used in other machines which sort them numerically, according to account numbers alphabetically according to the name code, translate the holes into numbers and letters, and print the data on individual ledger sheets, indexes, registry of accounts, and other uses. It is kept as a permanent record. The photograph above shows at work a part of the key machine section, where master cards are punched.
Baltimore, MD. Chances of a mechanical error escaping detection are infinitesimal in the Social Security Board Records Office and great care is excercised to guard against human error. After the employee master card has been prepared, and before it is sent on to reproduce an acturial card, indexes, registers and a individual ledger account. It goes to a review section. Here the original application and the master card are brought together and checked for error. Checking is done by a team of two workers, and the few errors which have been made are corrected. Reviews of errors are reduced to a minute part of one perscent. The photograph above shows a part of the review section at work
Baltimore, Md. For every social security account number issued an "employee master card" is made in the Social Security Board Records Office. Testifying data, given on the application blank, form ss-5 is transferred to this master card in the form of up ended quadrangular holes, punched by key punch machines, which have a keyboard like a typewriter. Each key struck by an operator causes a hole to be punched in the card. The position of a hole determines the letter or number other machines will reproduce from the master card. The position of the hole determines the letter or number other machines will reproduce from the master card. From this master card is made an actuarial card, to be used later for statistical purposes. The master card also is used in other machines which sort them numerically, according to account numbers, alphabetically according to the name code, translate the holes into numbers and letters, and print the data on individual ledger sheets, indexes, registry of accounts and other uses. The photograph above shows a records office worker punching master cards on a key punch machine
Baltimore, Md. For every social security account number issued an "employee master card" is made in the Social Security board records office. Testifying data, given on the application blank, form ss-5 is transferred to this master card in the form of up ended quadrangular holes, punched by key punch machines, which have a keyboard like a typewriter. Each key struck by an operator causes a hole to be punched in the card. The position of a hole determines the letter or number other machines will reproduce from the master card. The position of the hole determines the letter or number other machines will reproduce from the master card. From this master card is made an actuarial card, to be used later for statistical purposes. The master card also is used in other machines which sort them numerically, according to account numbers, alphabetically according to the name code, translate the holes into numbers and letters, and print the data on individual ledger sheets, indexes, registry of accounts and other uses. The photograph above shows a records office worker punching master cards on a key punch machine
Maritime head urges stabilization of employer-employee relationship . Washington, D.C., Dec. 8. Appearing before the Senate Education- Labor and Commerce Committees today, Chairman Joseph P. Kennedy of the U.S. Maritime Commission, urged stabilization of employer-employee relationship in the Merchant Marine through application of principles of the Railway Labor Act. Left to right: Senator Joseph F. Guffy of Pennsylvania; Joseph P. Kennedy; and Admiral Emory S. Land, also a member of the Maritime Commission. 12/8/37
Exactly what happens to each of the millions of Social Security Account applicants during each working shift is recorded daily. At any minute of the day or night it is possible to locate any application through the records maintained in the production and control section of the Social Security Board Records Office. This is the nerve center of the "greatest bookkeeping job in the world". The photograph above shows workers in the records office running off daily production report, which accurately pictures details of the ebb and flow of each of the several operations necessary to set up an individual ledger account for each worker and the various indexes prepares to insure acccuracy and ready reference.
Baltimore, MD. Chances of a mechanical error escaping detection are infinitesimal in the Social Security Board Records Office and great care is excercised to guard against human error. After the employee master card has been prepared, and before it is sent on to reproduce an acturial card, indexes, registers and a individual ledger account. It goes to a review section. Here the original application and the master card are brought together and checked for error. Checking is done by a team of two workers, and the few errors which have been made are corrected. Reviews of errors are reduced to a minute part of one perscent. The photograph above shows a part of the review section at work
Reduce taxes on business, GMC executive tells senate committee. Washington, D.C., Dec. 9. Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., Chairman of the General Motors Corp., today told a Senate Finance Subcommittee that the best application of the tax incentive principle appears to be a reduction of general taxes on business. Discussing profit sharing plans, Sloan said General Motors has found that the best plan is the biggest pay envelope that is possible, 12/9/38
Reduce taxes on business, GMC executive tells senate committee. Washington, D.C., Dec. 9. Alfred P. Sloan, Jr., Chairman of the General Motors Corp., today told a Senate Finance Subcommittee that the best application of the tax incentive principle appears to be a reduction of general taxes on business. Discussing profit sharing plans, Sloan said General Motors has found that the best plan is the biggest pay envelop that is possible, 12/9/38
Mixing starch into proper consistency for application to cotton thread. Cotton mill, Laurel, Mississippi
Woman making application for membership in Greenbelt medical association
Application for supplementary gasoline ration card. This form must be completed by persons who find that the gasoline ration card issued to them is inadequate and who wish to provide for an additional supply
Sugar rationing. Application form which will have to be filled out by every person to whom war ration book no.1 is issued when sugar rationing starts within a few weeks. Applicants will register at public schools on dates to be announced shortly
Gasoline ration card "A." This is the basic allotment card. No application form whatever is needed to obtain it. A car owner may receive one upon presentation of his automobile registration card. The information the registrar fills in the "A" card is that usually found on motor vehicle registration cards in most states
Application for gasoline ration cards B1, B2, B3. B cards are issued to car owners whose vocational requirements make necessary the use of more gasoline than provided by the basic allotment card A. An applicant for a B card must present evidence that he is the owner of a registered vehicle and that he has need for more gasoline than he can obtain on the A card

Application for gasoline ration cards B1, B2, B3. B cards are issued t...

Actual size of negative is B (approximately 5 x 7 inches). Title and other information from caption card. Transfer; United States. Office of War Information. Overseas Picture Division. Washington Division; 1944... More

Gasoline ration card B2. This card is issued to the owner of a registered vehicle who has satisfied the rationing authorities that his vocational requirements are not properly met by the basic card A, and also exceed those provided by the card B1. The Registrar determines an applicant's right to the B1, B2 and B3 cards on the basis of the facts set forth in the application
Application for gasoline ration cards B1, B2, B3. B cards are issued to car owners whose vocational requirements make necessary the use of more gasoline than provided by the basic allotment card A. An applicant for a B card must present evidence that he is the owner of a registered vehicle and that he has need for more gasoline than he can obtain on the A card
Application for gasoline ration card A. This form must be completed by persons who wish to procure whatever gasoline they need for essential uses. The card may be issued to those who show that the continual use of a gasoline powered vehicle is required for the performance of necessary services
Defense housing, Erie, Pennsylvania. Milton Ackerman, manager of the Defense Trailer Project at Erie Pennsylvania, receives an application from Mrs. George Cole. Her husband is employed in the General Electric plant, which holds large defense contracts. Seated at the desk is Ackerman's assistant, who handles mail, and telephone inquires for tenants
Agriculture. Guayule cultivation. Newly-seeded guayule nursery beds. Guayule seeds are very fine and delicate and cannot be planted as other seeds. A specially constructed machine drops the seeds on a very carefully prepared seedbed and then covers the seed with a band of white sand to prevent the wind from blowing them away. The seedbeds are kept damp by frequent application of the overhead sprinking system until the little plants are up and rooted. Three large nurseries at the new Salinas Valley, California, project established last spring, contain 890 of such beds and produced 310 million plants now being transplanted to about 30,000 acres of field plantations
Wedding chapel. Yuma, Arizona. Many Californians elope to Yuma in order to avoid the California three-day law, which provides for a lapse of three days between application for license and the ceremony
Aluminum casting. Application of parting compound to unfinished mold, another step in the making of valuable aluminum parts for America's armed forces. Destination of the finished aluminum products is kept secret--but they'll probably end up as jeeps or airplane engine parts. Aluminum Industries Inc., Cincinnati, Ohio
Production. War housing trailers. A water supply system is installed in a war housing trailer under construction at the Los Angeles plant of Western Trailer Company. The transparent plastic tubing used for water lines bends readily, and may be sharply and permanently bent by the application of heat. It withstands normal city water supply pressures, but it is not suitable for hot water lines .
Putting bars up to hold bags of olive pulp in place while under the hydraulic pressure which forces out the oil. Lindsay, California. About seventy-five percent of the oil content of the olives is removed by the first application of pressure; it is the oil obtained in the first pressing which is termed virgin oil
Safe clothes for women war workers. Inappropriately dressed for a war plant job, Eunice Kimball is interviewed by Earl Metz, Bendix Aviation employment manager. Mr. Metz tells her that though her application may show her fitness for the job, her clothes are completely unfit for it. Those open-toed sandals would be no protection against falling tools or other heavy objects; her fuzzy sweater would catch in machines; and her jewelry would be a constant menace against moving machine parts. "You're hired," he tells Eunice, "but we'll have to put you into a safe uniform before you even enter the shop." Bendix Aviation Plant, Brooklyn, New York
Tire recapping. The tread surface of a used tire is ground evenly to permit application of a reclaimed camelback rubber recap. The plan to recap passenger tires with reclaimed rubber camelback, approved by rubber director William M. Jeffers, was put into effect in February 1943 to reduce the demand for replacement tires and still keep civilian cars in service
Safe clothes for women war workers. Looking over the job application blank, Eunice herself gets the once-over from guards at the Bendix Aviation Plant. She may be qualified for a job, but she'll have to change her style of dressing when she's hired. Bendix Aviation Plant, Brooklyn, New York
Washington, D.C. Her application blank filled out, a prospective blood donor awaiting the medical examination
Holabird ordnance depot, Baltimore, Maryland. In the recapping shop, after application of camelback, the tire is placed in a mold where it is "cured" for about an hour and forty-five minutes. Here soldiers are removing it from the mold; as soon as it is cool it is ready for use
Holabird ordnance depot, Baltimore, Maryland. In the recapping shop, after the application of camelback, the tire is placed in a mold and is "cured" for about one hour and forty-five minutes. Here soldiers are removing it from the mold; as soon as it has cooled it is ready for use
Japanese enlistment. Thomas Aoki, forty, father of six children, fills out his voluntary application for the U.S. Army Combat Regiment being organized solely of Americans of Japanese ancestry. Aoki is one of a group of 110 Aiea Plantation employees who signed up one afternoon at Selective Service Board No. 9 in Waipahu, Territory of Hawaii as soon as formation of the regiment was officially announced. Others in the group waiting to sign up are shown behind Aoki
Washington, D.C. Mrs. Spangler, a Woodrow Wilson faculty member, filling out a ration book application
Application of Soviet pressure, 1946-53.

Application of Soviet pressure, 1946-53.

Shows major European colonies in 1953, Soviet-dominated countries, countries with Soviet pressure, and former European colonies achieving independence. "503741 4-78 (541369)." "Map 3." Available also through th... More

Massachusetts, conservation planning and application, 1982 /

Massachusetts, conservation planning and application, 1982 /

Shows soil conservation districts and Soil Conservation Service areas and offices. Title in right upper margin: Conservation planning and application. "Base map constructed by the Cartographic Division, Soil Co... More

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : 1987 /
Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : February 1988 /

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : February 1988 /

Shows soil conservation districts, Soil Conservation Service areas and offices, and minor civil divisions. Alternate title in right upper margin: Conservation planning and application. Includes notes and index ... More

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : December 1988 /

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : December 1988 /

Shows soil conservation districts, Soil Conservation Service areas and offices, and minor civil divisions. Alternate title in right upper margin: Conservation planning and application. Includes notes and index ... More

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : January 1992 /

Conservation planning and application, Massachusetts : January 1992 /

Shows soil conservation districts and Soil Conservation Service areas and offices. Alternate title in right upper margin: Conservation planning and application. Includes index of conservation districts and note... More

Exterior, left side, of a trailer converted into a house with an addition and the application of some siding
Exterior, front view, of a trailer converted into a house with an addition and the application of some siding
The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a dialogue between a father and his son; in three parts: I. Containing introduction, with many instructive hints and observations upon many of the most remarkable occurrences, wonders and curiosities in history; with a short account of the four religions of the world, viz., Pagan, Jewish, Mahometan and Christian religion; and a brief account of the Greek church, Popish church, and Protestant church. II. An account of the burning of the theatre in Richmond, December 26, 1811; with observations upon the nature and effects of stage plays, masquerades, balls, puppet shows, horse races, and gambling. III. Reflections upon that conflagration; with a solemn application to people of every rank and character ...

The Richmond alarm: a plain and familiar discourse in the form of a di...

Preface dated April 10, 1813; entered for copyright, April 7, 1814. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LC copy imperfect: p. 53-56 wanting.

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