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After recovering from a dangerous illness from which he suffered while in Naples, the whole of Italy, starting with the Neapolitans, offer sacrifices of thanksgiving; the triumphant reception he receives from all citizens make Pompey overconfident in his quarrel with Caesar and thereby hasten the advent of war

coat of arms from "The Citizens Complaint for want of Trade, or the Trades-mans Outcry for lack of Money. [In verse.] By G. M"

To the Whigs of 1776. Fellow citizens. You cannot but remember the cry in favor of the "men of 1776" which has continuously been kept up by the Democratic party, and which now again begins to be revived ... An old solder. [n. p. n. d.].

Union, activity and freedom, or division, supineness and slavery. My dear Fellw Citizens In my address to you last night, in which I represented the dangerous consequences that would result to the inhabitants of this distressed colony, if you su

New York, June 23, 1769. To the publick. As I have justly incurred the resentment of my fellow citizens, from my behaviour, as set forth in an advertisement, Of great importance to the publick; I beg leave to implore the pardon of the publick, a

[Arms] The speech of the statute of the Right Hon. William Pitt, Earl of Chatham to the virtueous and patriotic citizens of New York. Gentlemen. After a tedious passage over the Atlantic, I am at last arrived in this land of liberty ... [New Yor

Now in the press, and next week will be published, for the benefit of my fellow citizens and their posterity (In octavo) The true art of mixing every kind of wine and spirits, so as to retain the flavour of either sort you desire ... Also the tr

A card. New-York, September 9th, 1774. The thanks of the public are presented to those worthy citizens, who have, to their immortal honour, nobly refused to let their vessels for the base purpose of transporting troops, ammunition, &c. to oppres

To the public. As the merchants of this city have nobly refused letting their vessels to the tools of government, for the base purpose of transporting troops and military forces to Boston ... [Signed] The Free citizens. New-York, Sept. 14, 1774.

New-York, June 22, 1774. Whereas it is reported, that an effigy or effigies will be exhibited this evening, this is to notify the citizens, that if any effigies should be exhibited this evening, the Friends of Liberty have no concern or agency i

Advertisement. The enemies of the liberty of America, being unwearied in misrepresenting the attachment of the inhabitants of this City, to the common cause of this country, to the neighbouring colonies, a number of the citizens think it highly

To the worthy inhabitants of the City and County of New-York. My fellow citizens. At this interesting crisis, when every thing that is dear to us, both as individuals, and as a body politic, is at stake: [Advocating the election of the committee

To the inhabitants of New York. My dear friends and fellow citizens. At a time when slavery is clanking her infernal chains, and tyranny stands ready with goads and whips to enforce obedience to her despotic and cruel mandates .... [Signed] Plai

To the inhabitants of the City and County of New-York. Fellow Citizens. Be not deceived by sounds. A tremendous out-cry is made about the right of election, as if it would be violated and lost, by choosing one set of men, more than another ... [

To the freeborn citizens of New-York. Gentlemen. As I conclude every individual is now called upon to contribute his mite in supporting the cause of liberty ... [Objecting to the manner in which the resolves of July 6th were presented, as having

Extract of the proceedings of the committee of correspondence of this city [Relative to calling meetings of the citizens without approval of the committee.] [Dated] July 8th, 1774. [New York: Printed by John Holt, 1774].

To the worthy inhabitants of The City of New-York. Fellow Citizens, I addressed you upon a former occasion, when it was judged necessary to curb the arrogance of a few overbearing individuals among us. [Opposing the author of the piece signed, T

To the free and loyal inhabitants of the City and Colony of New-York. Friends, fellow citizens, fellow countrymen, and fellow freemen. Nothing can be more flagrantly wrong than the assertion of some of our mercantile Dons, that the mechanics hav

To the inhabitants of New-York. I am much alarmed to find some of my fellow citizens who mean well to the cause of American freedom, under the influence of a strange and mistaken opinion, that it wouldd be proper to withhold all provisions and c

To the respectable public. We conceive the sense of our fellow citizens, relative to the delegates to represent them at the proposed congress, (notwithstanding the proceedings of yesterday at the Coffee-House) remains so uncertain, that until th

To the citizens of New-York. December 30, 1775. Fellow-Citizens. The design of electing a new Assembly at this time, is plainly to distract your attention ... [Signed] A poor Man. [blank] [New York, 1775].

New-York, April 27, 1775. To the public. As many publications have appeared from my press which have given offense to the colonies, and particularly to many of my fellow citizens, I am therefore led, by a most sincere regard for their favourable

To the respectable inhabitants of the City and County of New-York. Friends and Fellow Citizens! [On trade and representation in the next Congress] By order of the Committee. Isaac Low, Chairman. New York, 29th March, 1775 [New York: Printed by J

To the freemen, freeholders, and other inhabitants of the City of New York. My friends, and fellow citizens. You cannot possibly be ignorant, that the inverate foes of America freedom (in this City) have for a long time past, been indefatigable

An association, proposed to the loyal citizens. Agreeable to the proclamation issued by His Excellency the Honorable Major-General William Howe, Commander in chief of His Majesty’s forces, &c. &c. &c. We his Majesty’s loyal subjects of the Town

New York, 1775. Sir, The independent company of free citizens, of which you are a member, are to meet this day at [blank] o'clock in the Brick-meeting yard; at which time and place, properly armed and accoutred, you will be pleased to give your

To the citizens of New York, December 30, 1775 ...

To the inhabitants of the City and County of New-York. Friends and Fellow Citizens. A paper addressed to the inhabitants of the City and County of New-York dated the 13th instant, in which the sin Messrs Usticks selling nails is declared, supply

To the Citizens of Annapolis, Januarz 11, 1775. A hand-bill for the most infernal and dastardly purpose, of glutting private revenge with the sacrifice of a few individuals, is now industriously circulated in a particular part of this country ..

To the public. Many citizens being desirous of seeing the motion, made in Committee on the 6th instant, by Mr. Henry Remsen, it is now published by their consideration [Copy of motion] Mistake not the business of next Wednesday; it is only wheth

At a meeting of a number of the Citizens of Philadelphia, at the Philosophical Society's Hall, November the 2d, Samuel Howell, Chairman. Jonathan B. Smith, Secretary. It was unanimously resolved, to publish the following address to the inhabitan

At a meeting of a number of the Citizens of Philadelphia, at the Philosophical Society's Hall, November the 2d, Samuel Howell, Chairman. Jonathan B. Smith, Secretary. It was unanimously resolved, to publish the following address to the inhabitan

An act for confiscating the property of all such persons, as are inimical to the United States, and of such persons as shall not in a certain time therein mentioned, appear and submit to this state, whether they shall be received as citizens the

By Horatio Gates, Esquire, Major General and commander in chief of the army of the United States in the southern department of America, &c. &c. &c. A proclamation. The patriotick exertions of the virtuous citizens of the United States, having en

To the Citizens of New-York. Keep a good Look-Out, my fellow-citizens! The enemies of federalism know they can do nothing in this City by fair play ... This proves, as clear as day, that no federalist had any hand in the paper signed many federa

Philadelphia. Sir. A respectable body of the citizens of Pennsylvania, conceiving the wealth and force of these states, would rise proportionably with the diminution of their demand for the commodies of other countries, and the supply of their w

American manufactures. The subscriber begs leave to inform the citizens of the United States, that he makes on the shortest notice and in the completest manner, all kinds of carding and spinning machines for wool and cotton ... John Hague. Phila

To the independent electors of the City of New York. There was a time when a majority of the citizens of New-York were so opposed to lawyers as members of the legislature, that a single gentleman of that profession, though confessedly a man of a

An address to the Freemen of Pennsylvania It is a principal duty of good citizens in every community to lay before their countrymen and fellow-citizens their candid and dispassionate remarks upon such important matters as interest the whole soci

Fellow citizens. You have this moment been witnesses to one of the noblest spectacles that the eyes of freemen ever beheld. You have seen the first patriot of his country, raised by the unanimous voice of his fellow-citizens to the highest stati

To the inhabitants of the Southern district. Fellow citizens. The advocates for the re-election of Governor Clinton, despairing of success by other means are employing every artifice to support the declining interest of his excellency ... A Citi

Circular. The patriotic society of New-Castle county, in the State of Delaware, to the patriotic societies throughout the United States. Fellow citizens ... Signed by order of the society, James M'Cullough, President. [179-?].

Senate, February 1, 1791, Resolution on Redemption of American Citizens Held by Algiers

To the independent electors of the State of New-York, Fellow Citizens A numerous meeting of the respectable inhabitants of this city, impressed with the importance of the ensuing election have appointed us a committee to address you on the subje

Circular. Philadelphia. August 3, 1792. Sir. By the enclosed copy of the minutes of the proceedings of a general meeting of the Citizens of Philadelphia, you will preceive, that the Citizens are desirous to obtain information of the sense of the

To the inhabitants of certain counties lying west of the Laurell Hill, in the State of Pennsylvania. Friends and fellow citizens. You see encamped in the bosom of your district, a numerous and well appointed army, formed of citizens of every des

Meeting of the citizens of the state of Kentucky

Decoration from "A Poem on Industry. Addressed to the Citizens of the United States of America"

To the electors of the State of New York. I trust, fellow citizens, I may with reason congratulate you on the prospects of the ensuing election for Governor [Advocating electing John Jay] [Signed] A Republican [New York? 1795].

To the electors of the State of New York. Friends and fellow citizens we are informed that a report has been circulated in the state, that Mr. Jay cannot return to America, this spring, because he must wait in England, till the ratification of t

... An act to provide some present relief to the officers of government and other citizens who have suffered in their property by the insurgents in the western counties of Pennsylvania. [Followed by] An act for the relief of Angus M'Lean. [Phila

To the citizens of America, and especially those of Philadelphia ... [Signed:] Vitis Gallo-Americana. Spring-Mill, 13 miles N. N. W. of Philadelphia, August 18, 1797. [Philadelphia, 1797].

A bill to prevent citizens of the United States privateering against nations in amity with or against citizens of the United States ... [Philadelphia] Printed by John Fenno [1797].

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 citizens of Accomack, Northampton, Elizabeth-City, Warwick and York. Friends and fellow-citizens. As I had the honor of being twice elected your representative without opposition, when your counties were added to Gloucester and Mathews to

To the citizens of the County of Philadelphia. Friends and Fellow Citizens. In common with the citizens of the State, you have been addressed by the Committee, appointed to promote the election of James Ross ... [Signed] Franklin. [1799?].

To the people of Kentucky. Fellow citizens [A plea for emancipation and for the election to the convention of persons favourable to it]. [Franklin Co.? Kentucky, April? 1799].

Declaration of the Reverend Mr. David Jones. To the Citizens of the State of Pennsylvania, the following observations are submitted by the subscriber [Charging that James Ross attorney having repobated the doctrine of original sin court conseque

To the citizens of the County of Philadelphia. Friends and Fellow Citizens. In common with the citizens of the State, you have been addressed by the Committee, appointed to promote the election of James Ross ... Signed Franklin. 1799?

"Fellow Citizens of New Hampshire"

To the citizens of the County of Philadelphia. Friends and Fellow Citizens. In common with the citizens of the State, you have been addressed by the Committee, appointed to promote the election of James Ross ... [Signed] Franklin. [1799?].

To the citizens of the State of Mississippi Cotton Planter. No. 1. Fellow citizens ... [Signed] Cotton Planter. [18- ].

To the citizens of the State of Mississippi. Cotton planter, No. II. To Judge Leake. [Signed] Cotton planter. [18-?].

At a meeting of the Republican members of the Legislature and other citizens of the Western district, held at Wendell's hotel, in the City of Albany, on the 11th day of March, 1801. [Positive Photostat].

To the electors of the Southern district of the State of New-York. Friends and fellow citizens. The approaching election of a chief magistrate of the State of New-York, is entitled to peculiar attention ... By order of the General Committee in

Queen Ann and Caroline County Citizens to Thomas Jefferson, July 30, 1802, O'Harnett's Good Character

To the Independent Republican Citizens of the County of Philadelphia. Friends and fellow citizens!. You are this day presented with a strange and novel spectacle, two distinct tickets by two separate parties both styling themselves Democratic Re

To the free and independent electors of the County of York. Fellow citizens. Permit me to name, as a suitable person to represent you in the next Congress, Mr. Joseph Leland, of Pepperellborough ... Warren. Sept. 20, 1804.

To the honest and independent freemen of the County of York. Fellow Citizens ... The yeomanry of the county have designated for their Representative in the next Congress Mr. Joseph Leland, of Pepperrelborough ... Washington. September 22, 1804.

At a numerous and respectable meeting of Republican Citizens held at the White Horse Tavern, the committee appointed to prepare an address to the electors of the first congressional district, reported the following, which after having been read

The Society of Constitutional Republicans. Those citizens who are in favour of the proposition for forming "The Society of Constitutional Republicans." are requested to meet at the White-Horse Tavern, in Market-Street, at 6 o'clock of the evenin

State of New Hampshire. By the Governor. A proclamation. It has been customary for the citizens of this state, at the recommendation of the supreme executive authority, to set apart a certain day near the close of the year for the purpose of pub

Awake! Awake! Awake! -- Rouse! Rouse! Rouse! Citizens of Kentucky ... But a few days and you will be precluded from redeeming your lands sold for the non-payment of the direct tax ... James Morrison, Supervisor. Lexington, January 3d, 1805.

To the Senate and House of representatives of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, the memorial and petition of the subscribers, in behalf of themselves and of others, citizens of other of the United States, and of the state of Pennsylvania. Your m

To the freeholders of the Congressional district composed of the counties of Spotsylvania, Orange, Louisa and Madison. Fellow citizens: In compliance with the wishes of some of the inhabitants of the district, I inform you of my intention to bec

Mechanics of New York, read the heart-rending truth! Sixty American citizens enslaved --- Ten beheaded and hung by the nefarious scheme of Miranda, the would-be King of America, the Duke of Braintree, a Burrite Col. and a Nova Scotia Tory, F****

At a very numerous and respectable meeting of the Democratic Republican citizens of New-Castle County in the State of Delaware, on the 3d of September, 1808 ... Convened pursuant to a resolution of a former meeting, dated the 19th of August last

Thomas Jefferson to Adams County, Pennsylvania, Democratic Citizens, March 20, 1808

To the citizens of Ohio County. We have lately seen a hand-bill, which has for some time been privately circulated among the friends of Mr. Jackson ... [Signed] Charles Hammond, Noah Zane, George Miller. Monday, April 3d, 1809.

Thomas Jefferson to Washington County, Maryland, Republican Citizens, March 31, 1809

County and City of Philadelphia. The will of the majority the law. Citizens of the County and City. Attempts have been made to discredit the proceedings and resolutions of the numerous and unanimous meeting held in the State House yard on Monday

Thomas Jefferson to Bristol, Rhode Island, Citizens, March 29, 1809

Thomas Jefferson to Albemarle County, Virginia, Citizens, April 3, 1809

Address to the freeholders of Ohio County, Virginia. Fellow Citizens. At a meeting held at Hamit's old place, on the 10th of Sept last, it was resolved to support John G. Jackson, esq for the next congress, and we were appointed a standing commi

Citizens of Massachusetts, read this!! Debate on the President's message, inclosing Mr. Canning's letter and Mr. Pinkney's answer. Speech delivered in Congress, Jan. 17, 1809, by Philip B. Key; the same man whose speech was published by the Fede

United Whig Club, New-York, Tuesday, March 28, 1809. Whereas sundry persons have endeavoured to impress on the minds of our Fellow Republican citizens, to the prejudice of this association, that we are disaffected to the present administration o

Thomas Jefferson to Allegany County, Maryland, Citizens, March 31, 1809

To the public. The liberality and promptitude of the Citizens of this State, in attending to my request for information, have already far exceeded my expectations ... [Signed] Horatio G. Spafford. Hudson 1 Mo. 1, 1810.

Maury County Citizens to John Coffee, December 20, 1813

To the Senate and House of representatives of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, in General assembly met: the petition of the subscribers, Citizens of the City and County of Philadelphia, respectfully sheweth [Regarding as Steam Frigate for the d

Andrew Jackson to Huntsville Alabama Citizens, May 10, 1814

New Orleans Citizens to Andrew Jackson, January 8, 1815

Attention. The committee of arrangement is authorized to state to the citizens of Nashville and its vicinity, that General Jackson, will arrive at Nashville, on Monday next .... The citizens of the town and neighborhood, are all respectfully inv

To the public. Fellow Citizens. The subscriber is once more dragged before your tribunal from the duties of a laborious office, and left with no alternative but to submit facts. Major T. W. Smith ... preferred certain false and unfounded charged

To the honorable the Senate and Assembly of the state of New York: The undersigned citizens of the State of New-York, hereby respectfully represent to your honr honorable body- That in the opinion of your Memorialists, the interests of the great

At a numerous meeting of the Federal Republicans Citizens of the City of Albany, convened at Bement's Albany Coffee-House on Thursday evening, April 25, 1816 ... Resolved unanimously. That this meeting cheerfully concur in the nomination of the

To the citizens of Dauphin County, and the friends of Harrisburg. No persons in the state are more interested in the election of Governor than the citizens of Harrisburg, and Dauphin county ... [Signed at end] Conrad Weiser September 1817.

The complete Lancasterian system of education. The citizens and inhabitants of Philadelphia and the Northern liberties, are respectfully informed, that the above excellent system of education, is now, for the first time, introduced into the Nort

To the citizens of the third Eastern district, in the State of Maine ... Mark Langdon Hill. Washington, 15th May, 1820.

To the Senate and House of representatives of the United States. The memorial of the undersigned, citizens of the District of Columbia, respectfully represents ... That in placing themselves under the protection of the General government, they w