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This tool searches Harbottle Dorr, Jr.'s indexes only. It does not search the text of newspapers or pamphlets or Dorr's annotations.

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The default scope of the search tool is to search for the requested word/words within the index terms of all four volumes simultaneously. Search results will be presented as one list of index terms ordered by volume and page number from all four volumes containing the requested search terms. To search for a word or words within one of the indexes for a specific volume, select that particular volume from the drop down box within the search form. [Reminder: to browse (rather than search) any of the four indexes, please start at the Collection Outline.]

Each index entry listed on the search results page is structured as follows:

  • The indexed term(s).
  • A linked-number: Clicking this takes you to the specific volume and page number that Dorr indexed. At this time, users must read the individual newspaper page to find the indexed content.
  • The blue, double-arrow : Click this to see an expanded view that shows each term in the context of the terms Dorr wrote above and below on the original index page.
  • "See index" see index: Clicking this will take you to the original index page in which this search term appeared.

The search feature also automatically returns truncated words without the use of wildcard symbols. For example, if you search for "draw" you will also see "draws" and "drawing"; "sell" shows "selling" and "sellers"; and "address" displays "addresses", "addressed", "addressing".

Examples

example of searching `thunder`

When you search for the word "thunder" you should see thirteen results. The first result – "Thunder Terrible at Boston" – is followed by the numbers "2:191," indicating that Dorr indexed an article that appeared in Volume 2, on Page 191.

In the list of search results, if you click on the blue-double arrow you see an expanded view of the search term in the context of the other terms on Dorr’s index page. See below:

example of searching `thunder`

When you follow the link for the first result (“Thunder Terrible at Boston”), and click on “2:191” you will be taken to the page Dorr numbered 191 within volume 2. You will need to read the newspaper to determine which article prompted Dorr to create the index term. To the right of the blue, double-arrow is a link labeled "see index". Clicking this will take you to the original index page in which the searched word(s)/phrase appears.


Searching for the keyword "Britain" in all volumes:

  • Essay in praise of Liberty1:264
  • Essay By John Lock[ Locke]recommended to the Governor of America1:276
  • Essay on the Stamp Act1:290

Essay on the Importance of the Colonies to Great Britain1:294 see index

  • Essay On the rights of the Colonies1:362
  • Estimate of the Losses sustain'd[ sustained]by Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]and others in the Riots1:453
  • Essay on Making compensation to the Sufferers in the late Riots1:457
  • Act of Parliament against America. Essay on1:718. 1:726.
  • Act of Parliament pass'd[ passed]to Impose Duties (a)1:719to Appoint Commisso[ Commissioner]of the Custom's in America1:Ibid
  • Act of Parliament to Suspend the Legislature of New York1:Ibid

Address to the Inhabitants of Great Britain on positions on the Colonies1:723 see index

  • America and in defence of her1:730
  • Debates in ye[ the]House ought to be public1:342
  • Dialogue Between Lubbin and Sawney1:618
  • Disenters[ Dissenters]affair settled in the House of Lords (b)1:632

Determinatus's Challenge to Great Britain1:724 see index

  • Address of A M Bay to ye[ the]King1:550
  • (A) Brought Forward1:794
  • Address to Inhabitants of Massachusetts Bay1:380. 1:396
  • Boston Town of, Regulations about oeconomy[ economy]&c1:748
  • Boston Town of, Merchants call'd called upon to enter into a Subscription to stop Importation Goods1:766
  • Boston Town of, Behaviour[ Behavior]highly approv'd[ approved] 1:770

Britain Great has Check enough on her Colonies1:763 see index

  • Bowen Reverend Verses on him1:554
  • Barnard Governor[ Sir Francis Bernard]vindicated1:414. 1:419.
  • Bradford's[ William Bradford] [ Thomas Bradford]Letter to John Hughes1:502
  • [no preceding index entries]

Exports from Great Britain, what they used to be before, and since the late regulations.2:34 see index

  • Excise when first Intro- duced[ Introduced]in England2:35
  • Excise pernicious &c2:Ibid.
  • Eliot Andrew, Reverend Made a Doctor.2:38
  • Admiralty vice Court of Great Innovations in2:179.and unconstitutional2:356 2:501
  • Admiralty vice Court of Decree of Judge Leigh in2:205
  • Address to the Clergy2:201

American Commerce with Great Britain very Great.2:133. 2:148. 2:287. 2:476. 2:477. see index

  • Ancestors Our, why they left their Country2:590
  • Army standing when first Established in England2:35.
  • Arts very Crurios Curious One's2:458.
  • Admiralty vice Court of Great Innovations in2:179.and unconstitutional2:356 2:501
  • Admiralty vice Court of Decree of Judge Leigh in2:205
  • Address to the Clergy2:201

American Commerce with Great Britain very Great.2:133. 2:148. 2:287. 2:476. 2:477. see index

  • Ancestors Our, why they left their Country2:590
  • Army standing when first Established in England2:35.
  • Arts very Crurios Curious One's2:458.
  • Anniversary of the repeal of the Stamp Act, celebrated &c at B oston Boston2:49
  • Anniversary of the repeal of the Stamp Act, celebrated on it at Providence2:57
  • Anniversary of the repeal of the Stamp Act, celebrated at New York.2:61

America will rise, and be a Mighty Empire, maugre all Great Britain can do to prevent it2:133vide American Whig.2:Ibid. see index

  • America Number of Inhabit- ants[ Inhabitants] 2:227. 2:639.
  • Army Standing, when first Introduced in England. [diamond]2:35see under Soldiers & Troops
  • Allen William, Murdered by Soldiers.2:176. 2:188.
  • Church of England High and Low Church, origin of them.2:107.
  • Church of England not Friendly to liberty2:295.
  • Charters, an excellent explanation of vide Centinel.2:127

Commerce, with Great Britain great from the Colonies2:133. 2:148. 2:287. 2:476. 2:477. see index

North Britain gives the Character of Lord Hillsborugh.[ Wills Hill]*2:261. see index

  • North Britain Shews[ Shows]the great Importance of the Dissenting Party to the British Constitution.2:295
  • North Britain Remarks on Kings Speech2:618
  • Newcastle Duke of his Death and Character.2:373

North Britain Shews[ Shows]the great Importance of the Dissenting Party to the British Constitution.2:295 see index

  • North Britain Remarks on Kings Speech2:618
  • Newcastle Duke of his Death and Character.2:373
  • Newcastle Remarks on Kings Speeach2:618
  • Quincy Edmund ye[ the]3d[ third]his Death and Character.2:125.
  • Queries, Important ones concerning the Contentions between the Mother Country and Colonies, and which proba- bly[ probably]gave rise to the Convention &c2:227

Queries on the Disputes between Great Britain & the Colonies2:318 see index

  • [no following entries]

Merchants and Traders of Philadelphia their Letter to the Merchants and Manufacturers of Great Britain.2:401. see index

  • Merchants and Traders of the Same their agreement, and proceedings with regard to non Importation of Goods.2:596. 2:625.
  • Merchants and Traders of Maryland their proceedings with regard to Non Importation of Goods2:521. 2:714.
  • Number of Souls in Canada2:227. 2:639. 2:969. 2:13
  • North Britain gives the Character of Lord Hillsborugh.[ Wills Hill]*2:261.
  • North Britain Shews[ Shows]the great Importance of the Dissenting Party to the British Constitution.2:295

North Britain Remarks on Kings Speech2:618 see index

  • Newcastle Duke of his Death and Character.2:373
  • Newcastle Remarks on Kings Speeach2:618
  • North Carolina, House of Assembly their Letter to the Speaker of the House of Representatives of the Massachusetts bay, approving the Circular Letter.2:436.
  • Edgarton Town of, thanks the Non Rescinders.2:249
  • Essay of Junius's[ Junius Americanus]a spirited Writer draws the Character of the Ministry. &c2:519
  • Election of Councellors for the Massachusetts Bay, the Proceedings of.2:527

Exports from Great Britain to the Colonies2:709 see index

  • Exports from the Colonies to Great Britain2:Ibid.
  • Earthquake at Kennebeck.2:739
  • Earthquake Causes of2:736
  • Popish Priest ordanied ordained by the Bishop of Canada for Nova Scotia with a Salary 74
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr Samuel Lock, Chose. 78
  • Planets, what & how many &c

Protection, Great Britain Never afforded the Colonies any2:969. see index

  • Protest of Salem Inhabi tants[ Inhabitants], against the proceedings of Their Town, in voting against the conduct of the Rescinders2:184
  • Popish Priest ordanied ordained by the Bishop of Canada for Nova Scotia with a Salary 74[pg # gone]
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr Samuel Lock, Chose. 78[pg # gone]
  • Planets, what & how many &c[pg # gone]

Protection, Great Britain Never afforded the Colonies any2:969. see index

  • Protest of Salem Inhabi tants[ Inhabitants], against the proceedings of Their Town, in voting against the conduct of the Rescinders2:184
  • Kings Remarked on by Briton2:618
  • Kings Answer to the address of the House of Lords, wherein they desire him to Extend the Statute of Harry 8th to America2:477.
  • Kings Speech to the Parliament.2:588

Kings and Queens of Great Britain and England an Account of.[ref. missing] see index

  • Kings, their Epithet's, and when they began their Reigns.2:722
  • Essay of Junius's[ Junius Americanus]a spirited Writer draws the Character of the Ministry. &c2:519
  • Election of Councellors for the Massachusetts Bay, the Proceedings of.2:527
  • Exports from Great Britain to the Colonies2:709

Exports from the Colonies to Great Britain2:Ibid. see index

  • Earthquake at Kennebeck.2:739
  • Earthquake Causes of2:736
  • England - a Discription of it.[ref. missing]
  • Parliament dis so lve d[ dissolved] 2:108

Parliament of Great Bri tain[ Britain]have the Supreme Leg is lative[ Legislative]power, and can regula and preserve the connections between all British Subje see index

  • Parliament If the King refuses to call one who may2:254
  • Popish Priest ordanied ordained by the Bishop of Canada for Nova Scotia with a Salary 74
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr Samuel Lock, Chose. 78
  • Parliament dis so lve d[ dissolved] 2:108

Parliament of Great Bri tain[ Britain]have the Supreme Leg is lative[ Legislative]power, and can regula and preserve the connections between all British Subje see index

  • Parliament If the King refuses to call one who may2:254
  • Popish Priest ordanied ordained by the Bishop of Canada for Nova Scotia with a Salary 74[pg # gone]
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr Samuel Lock, Chose. 78[pg # gone]
  • Resolves of the Repre- sentatives[ Representatives]of New York, respec- ting[ respecting]the Exclusion of Judge Leving- stone[ Levingstone]from a Seat in the House.3:404.
  • Resolves of the Society of the Bill of Rights, respecting Swearing Candidates for Members of Parliament, to endeavour[ endeavor]to get a Bill passed to Shorten the duration of Parliaments. &c.3:548.

Representatives of North Carolina, their Resolves against the Parliament of Great Britain, laying any Taxes on them, &[ and]against the Resolves of the Lords, &[ and]Common relative to America.3:21. see index

  • Representatives of North Carolina, Their address to the King, on the same.3:Ibid.
  • Representatives of North Carolina, They pass the Riot Act, in order to Try the Regulators.3:474.
  • Representatives of North Carolina, They pass an Act, to raise an Army to go against the Regulators.3:Ibid.
  • Priest French appointed for Nova Scotia. 73:309
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr. Lock Elec- ted[ Elected] 3:34.Installed.3:71

Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], if the King should dis- solve[ dissolve]it, it would throw weight on the Crown Side.3:38. see index

  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The English Constitution, can be ruined by nothing but a bad One.3:116.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Must be Annual3:613
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Shortning[ Shortening]them, wont[ will not]restore Freedom, The Cities &[ will not]Boroughs must be more equally represented, so Say's Lord Chatham.3:207.
  • to the betray'd[ betrayed]inhabit New York by Captain Mc3:10.
  • to the Freemasons at a very fine one3:8
  • of the Assembly of N. Car olina[ North Carolina]to the Things against be- ing[ being]taxed by the Parliament, and ag ainst the Resolves of the Lords a nd Commons3:21

One urging the Ameri- ca ns[ Americans]to break off all connexions[ connections]with Great Britain, unless she repeals the Tea Act3:40 see index

  • of the Council of the Massachusetts Bay, to Governor Hut- chinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], when he first met the Court at Cambridge3:69
  • of the House of Lords tot he Kings Speech in answer to3:74
  • Remonstrance and Petition of the city of London to the King3:106,3:178,3:556
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their proceedings on the same, which proves Ju- nius[ Junius]Americanus's assertion with Regard to Governor Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]to be True.3:594
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their depositions, re- lative[ relative]to Governors Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]s deposition3:605.
  • Council of ye[ the]Massachusetts Bay Their proceedings respecting a Peice[ Piece]signed Mucious Scaeoula3:611

Commons House of of Great Britain, their answer to the Kings Speech, about the Agreement of the American Merchants3:74 see index

  • Commons House of Speaker of Sir Flecher[ Fletcher]Norton chose. 83. 86.
  • Commons House of Their Resolves about Doctor Musgrave, and that the Establish ment of the Judges &[ and]Commissi- oners[ Commissioners]may be laid before them. &c.3:85
  • of the same, on the Same &[ and]determine to do no business.3:146
  • Resolves of the Same, on the same Subject.3:152.
  • Resolves of the same, Resolve to do Business at Cambridge : with a list of their Names who voted pro &[ and]Con.3:276

Resolves of the House of Commons of Great Britain respecting, &[ and]resolve that the Establishment of the Judges of Vice Admiralty in America, &[ and]of the Commissioners, shall be laid before them.3:85. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • [no preceding index entries]

Speaker of the House of Commons in Great Britain, Sir John Cust died because the House would not let him go to ease the Calls of Nature: They Alter that Cus- tom[ Custom].3:85. see index

  • Speech. Edmund Bour- kes[ Bourkes], in the House of Com- mons[ Commons]of Great Britain.3:94.
  • Speech. Of Colonel Isaac Barre, in the same place, on a Motion made to send the Alderman Oliver to the Tower, in which Speech he draws a Shocking Character of the House of Commons, char- ging[ charging]them with doing worse acts, than Charles 1, Etc.3:469.
  • Speech. Of Lord Chat- hams[ Chathams]in the House of Lords, on a Motion made to have the Papers laid before them, respec- ting[ respecting]the Taking Falkland Is- land[ Island], in which Speech he shows the Terrible condition the kingdom is brought into by the Wretched Minister, & says they ought to be dragged to punishments, Etc. Etc.3:383.
  • Affidavit of Mr. Warwell to clear Manwarren[ Edward Manwaring]from being concerned in the Massacre3:70
  • Artillery Company Provincial, the rise of it &c.3:78

American British Colonies, great Britains oppulence owing to them3:94 see index

  • American British Colonies, Pay large Taxes to Great Britain in the Way of Trade3:94,3:629
  • American British Colonies, Alienated from Great Britain by reason of her Oppres- sions.[ oppressions]&c.3:298
  • American British Colonies, A Plan proposed for them 349 Answered3:353
  • Affidavit of Mr. Warwell to clear Manwarren[ Edward Manwaring]from being concerned in the Massacre3:70
  • Artillery Company Provincial, the rise of it &c.3:78
  • American British Colonies, great Britains oppulence owing to them3:94

American British Colonies, Pay large Taxes to Great Britain in the Way of Trade3:94,3:629 see index

  • American British Colonies, Alienated from Great Britain by reason of her Oppres- sions.[ oppressions]&c.3:298
  • American British Colonies, A Plan proposed for them 349 Answered3:353
  • American British Colonies, Perfectly Free In- depen den t[ Independent]States3:413
  • Barnard[ Jonathan] [ Jonathan Barnard]Reverend his Death and Character3:39
  • Boston Massacre.3:60
  • Benevolence a God like Vertue[ Virtue] 3:77.

Bourke Edmund his Speech in the House of Commons, wherein he bitterly Inveighs against the conduct of the Ministry, with regard to Ameri- ca[ America]&[ and]Great Britain3:94-3:96 see index

  • Bourke Edmund His Speech in the House of Commons against Filing Informations. &c. 395. 396. (up)
  • [no preceding index entries]

Commons House of, of Great Britain. Mr Bourkes Speech in, wherein he Inveighs against the conduct of the Mi- nistry[ Ministry]relative to America &[ and]England3:94. 3:96 see index

  • Commons House of Debates in, on the partial Repeal of the Tea Act3:104
  • Commons House of What they did relative to Jonathan Wilkes expullsion[ expulsion], more ruinous to the Nation than the affair of Ship Money. &c.3:106
  • Commons House of Their resolves previous to the partial Repeal of the Tea Act3:119
  • Governors New Appointed3:385
  • Governors Made Independent of the People, First began at New York3:Ibid.
  • Governors Governors &[ and]other Officers, when paid by the Crown, will become In- dependent[ Independent]of the People, and their Slavery will then be complete3:521. 3:575. 3:576

Great Britain, her greatness depends in her Trade with the Colonies3:94 see index

  • Grafton Duke of Resigns3:101
  • Goods, estimate of, which arrived from Great Britain du- ring[ during]the continuance of the non Importation agreement3:130
  • Gun fired in the Main Street and a Person try'd[ tried], Convicted, &[ and]Sentenced for it3:193
  • Speaker of the House of Commons in Great Britain, Sir John Cust died because the House would not let him go to ease the Calls of Nature: They Alter that Cus- tom[ Custom].3:85.

Speech. Edmund Bour- kes[ Bourkes], in the House of Com- mons[ Commons]of Great Britain.3:94. see index

  • Speech. Of Colonel Isaac Barre, in the same place, on a Motion made to send the Alderman Oliver to the Tower, in which Speech he draws a Shocking Character of the House of Commons, char- ging[ charging]them with doing worse acts, than Charles 1, Etc.3:469.
  • Speech. Of Lord Chat- hams[ Chathams]in the House of Lords, on a Motion made to have the Papers laid before them, respec- ting[ respecting]the Taking Falkland Is- land[ Island], in which Speech he shows the Terrible condition the kingdom is brought into by the Wretched Minister, & says they ought to be dragged to punishments, Etc. Etc.3:383.
  • Speech. & Says Impres- sing[ Impressing]Men is Legal3:399
  • Priest French appointed for Nova Scotia. 73:309
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr. Lock Elec- ted[ Elected] 3:34.Installed.3:71
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], if the King should dis- solve[ dissolve]it, it would throw weight on the Crown Side.3:38.

Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The English Constitution, can be ruined by nothing but a bad One.3:116. see index

  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Must be Annual3:613
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Shortning[ Shortening]them, wont[ will not]restore Freedom, The Cities &[ will not]Boroughs must be more equally represented, so Say's Lord Chatham.3:207.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The presents mode of Assembling, when first consti- tuted[ constituted] 3:310.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Resolves of the Ho- use[ House]of Commons, in Great Bri- tain[ Britain], when they partly repeal'd[ repealed]the duty Act and took under Consideration the city Remon- stance[ Remonstrance], and the Right of petiti- oning[ petitioning]the King.3:119. see index

  • Resolves Moved for, in ye[ the]House of Commons, by Mr Bourke to be past relative to America3:184.
  • Resolves of the Phila- delphia[ Philadelphia]Tradesmen &c, to abide by the Non Importation Agree- ment.[ Agreement]&c: and against Newport3:136.
  • Resolves of the same, Against New York for Breaking the Agreement3:183.
  • Governors Governors &[ and]other Officers, when paid by the Crown, will become In- dependent[ Independent]of the People, and their Slavery will then be complete3:521. 3:575. 3:576
  • Great Britain, her greatness depends in her Trade with the Colonies3:94
  • Grafton Duke of Resigns3:101

Goods, estimate of, which arrived from Great Britain du- ring[ during]the continuance of the non Importation agreement3:130 see index

  • Gun fired in the Main Street and a Person try'd[ tried], Convicted, &[ and]Sentenced for it3:193
  • Gambier[ James Gambier]Commodore, arrives at Boston, and takes the Command o'Fleet there3:276
  • Governor Lord Dunmore[ John Murray, 4th Earl of Dunmore], arrives at New York3:295
  • Tea Discountenanced By Falmouth.3:163.
  • Tea Discountenanced By Boxford.3:168.
  • Tea Act partly Re- pealed.[ Repealed] 3:105. 3:133.

Tea House of Com- mons[ Commons]of Great Britain wont take the Duty of [diamond]3:133. see index

  • Tea The Method of Cultivating it Etc.3:148. 3:173.
  • Town of Norwich, meet, and vote to Strengthen the Non Importation Agreement.3:30.
  • Town of Leicester, meet, and vote on the same.3:Ibid.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], if the King should dis- solve[ dissolve]it, it would throw weight on the Crown Side.3:38.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The English Constitution, can be ruined by nothing but a bad One.3:116.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Must be Annual3:613

Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Shortning[ Shortening]them, wont[ will not]restore Freedom, The Cities &[ will not]Boroughs must be more equally represented, so Say's Lord Chatham.3:207. see index

  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The presents mode of Assembling, when first consti- tuted[ constituted] 3:310.
  • Junius Americanus, his Letter to Governor Barnard[ Sir Francis Bernard], enu- merating[ enumerating]his political Wicked- ness[ Wickedness] 3:279

Junius Americanus His Letter to the People of England shewing[ showing]the similar grievances, between Great Britain, and the Colo.[ Colonies] 3:283 see index

  • Junius Americanus Another to the Same, shewing[ showing]the bad Policy relative to America, and draws a Character of Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]&c.3:288
  • Junius Americanus On a Riot at Boston relative to Jno. Mean[ Jonathan Mean] 3:293
  • Junius Americanus His Letter to Lord Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]on the Indepen- dency[ Independency]of American Governors Judges, &c3:575
  • Letter from the Duke of Cumberland to Lady Grosvenor3:309
  • Letter From Junius Americanus to Governor Barnard[ Sir Francis Bernard], enumerating his political Crimes3:279

Letter From the same, to the People of Great Britain, shewing[ showing]that the grievances that the Americans suffers, are similar to those in England3:283 see index

  • Letter From the same to the same shewing the bad Po- licy[ Policy]of the Regulations made in America, draws the Character of Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] 3:288
  • Letter From a Roman Catholic, giving an account of a Popish Priest at Halifax3:309
  • Letter Another3:424.
  • Artillery Company Provincial, the rise of it &c.3:78
  • American British Colonies, great Britains oppulence owing to them3:94
  • American British Colonies, Pay large Taxes to Great Britain in the Way of Trade3:94,3:629

American British Colonies, Alienated from Great Britain by reason of her Oppres- sions.[ oppressions]&c.3:298 see index

  • American British Colonies, A Plan proposed for them 349 Answered3:353
  • American British Colonies, Perfectly Free In- depen den t[ Independent]States3:413
  • American British Colonies, Can never be ensla- ved[ enslaved]by a Foreign Power, by reason of the extent of them &c.3:613
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The English Constitution, can be ruined by nothing but a bad One.3:116.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Must be Annual3:613
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Shortning[ Shortening]them, wont[ will not]restore Freedom, The Cities &[ will not]Boroughs must be more equally represented, so Say's Lord Chatham.3:207.

Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The presents mode of Assembling, when first consti- tuted[ constituted] 3:310. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Electricity, apeice[ a piece]on it by Mr Winthrop, showing the affects of it, and the Folly of Per- sons[ Persons]objecting to the use of Points3:200
  • Electricity, Dr Franklin[ Benjamin Franklin]the First projector of Points, &c,3:Ibid
  • Egmont Port. of vid Falkland's Island's

Expence of the War in America, what it Cost Great Britain3:317 see index

  • Expence of Great Britain what it cost her, in preparing for a War with Spain, on acc- ount[ account]of her taking Falkland's Island's3:450
  • Election of the Freeholders of the County of Middlesex, their Rights Struck at, by the House of Commons, and what they did very Illegal, vid. Sr. William Merideths Speech3:398.
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, urging, them to choose veterans in the Cause of liberty, and to watch Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] 3:457
  • Whitfield. George Reverend His Funeral (Charges say) Sermon, preach't[ preached]in London, by Mr. Wesly.3:396.
  • Whitfield. George Reverend Much lamented by the Countess of Huntingdon, vid her Letter.3:423.
  • Whitfield. George Reverend His Last Will, the Estate he left, &c.3:449.

War in America, the Expence of it to Great Britain.3:317. see index

  • Witness for the King on, the Tryal[ Trial]of the Soldiers.3:794.
  • Witness For the Prisoners.3:882
  • Address to the Freemen of the Colony of New York by Captain Mcdougal, containing the whole affair of the prosecution carri- ed[ carried]against him respecting a Libel3:359

Address to the Protestants in Great Britain &[ and]the Colonies, showing them the prenicious plan, schemed by Lord Bute, to ruin out liberties, and Introduce the Roman Catholic, Religion3:361 see index

  • Address of the House of Lords in answer to the Kings Speech3:369
  • Address of the House of Commons on the same3:Ibid
  • Address of the Episcopal Clergy of Boston, to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], on his being advanced to the Government3:426
  • Roman Catholics, admitted into offices in the West Indies by order from the Minister of State, a great Grievance.3:298. 3:362.
  • Roman Catholics, A Letter from one from Halifax, Informing of a popish Priests being of Halifax. Etc.3:309
  • Roman Catholics, Another Letter from the same, on the same.3:424.

Roman Catholic Religion, great Strides making to Introduce it in Great Britain. Etc.3:361. see index

  • Revenues of France, Etc her Force.3:409.
  • Result of a Council, Resecting Mr. Emmerson[ Emerson]of Concord.3:465.
  • Riot in Ireland occasi- oned[ occasioned]by Oppression.3:482.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Great Britain, the Constitution of it, in as much danger from Lord Bates Influence, and direc- tion[ directon], as it was in the Times precee- ding[ preceeding]the Revolution. &c.3:362 see index

  • God-fathers or Sponsors, a dissertation on them.3:409
  • God-fathers or Sponsors, Superstitions &[ and]owes its rise to popery3:429
  • God-fathers or Sponsors, None required in private Baptism. &c.3:434
  • Lords House of, Debates in, concer- ning[ concerning]America3:Ibid.
  • Lords House of, Debates in, rela- tive[ relative]to the Duty Acts; Lord Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]determines to fix the Right of taxing America &c.3:222.
  • Lords House of, Their Address to the King in answer to his Speech3:71. 3:369

Lords House of, Debates in it, &[ and]Lord Chathams Speech, on the hostilities of the Spaniards, and the Terrible Situation Great Bri- tain[ Britain]is in by means of a bad Ministry. &c.3:383. see index

  • Lords House of, Debates in it on a War with Spain. &c.3:410.
  • Lords House of, Debates in it, on Addressing his Majesty on the Convention with Spain.3:442
  • Number of Militia Troops, raised in this Pro- vince[ Province]last War, with the Number which went to Louis- bourge[ Louisbourge], &[ and]Nova Scotia.3:78.
  • Numbers in America3:161. 3:704.
  • Numbers in America of Men, raised last War by this Province.3:249.

Numbers in America in Great Britain France &[ and]Spain.3:384. see index

  • Numbers in America of Ministers at the Convention, who addressed Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] 3:492
  • Baptists vid the First advertisement3:199.
  • Baptists Not oppressed, vid- a peice[ piece]on it.3:291.
  • Bute Lord all the distur- bance[ disturbance]in England &[ and]America, be the occasion of3:283.

Bute Lord The Schemer of a des- potic[ despotic]Plan of Government, and to Introduce the Catholic Religion in in Great Britain. &c.3:391. see index

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Charters of the Colonies, especially of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, explained &c, Shewing[ Showing]our subjection to the King of Great Britain, arises only from the Compact, contained in the Charter3:413. 3:444. 3:453 see index

  • Charters of the Colonies, Queries on the same3:Ibid
  • Charters of the Colonies, Designs against out Charter laid aside3:435. 3:442
  • Confirmation by Bishops an Account of it, nothing but an holy Farce3:414
  • Queries Concerning our Charter, addressed to Johan- nes[ Johannes]in Eremo.3:391.

Queries of Johannes in Eremo on our Charter; and the Nature of our Subjection to King Great Britain3:413. see index

  • Quincy Samuel, his pleadings for the King, on the Trial of the Soldiers concerned in the Boston Mas- sacre.[ Massacre] 3:793. 3:838.
  • Quincy Josiah, his Pleadings for the Soldiers on the same Trial.3:852. 3:919.
  • Fire Actors in it discove- red[ discovered] 3:582
  • Falkland Islands Spa- niards[ Spaniards]take them, a discrip- tion[ description]of them.3:233 3:311
  • Falkland Islands The Rights of Great Britain to them3:445

Falkland Islands The King of Spain Agrees to give them up again to Great Britain3:438 see index

  • Falkland Islands A particular ac- count[ account]of the Letters which passed between the Governor &[ and]Commander, and the Articles of Capitulation, when they were giving to Spain3:533
  • Flucker Thomas, appointed Secretary of the Massachusetts Bay Bay.3:345
  • Flucker Thomas, His Commission ar- rives[ arrives] 3:418 3:460.
  • Fire Fire a great one at Portsmouth. The Kings Dock Burnt3:246. 3:254. 3:258. 3:263.
  • Fire Actors in it discove- red[ discovered] 3:582
  • Falkland Islands Spa- niards[ Spaniards]take them, a discrip- tion[ description]of them.3:233 3:311

Falkland Islands The Rights of Great Britain to them3:445 see index

  • Falkland Islands The King of Spain Agrees to give them up again to Great Britain3:438
  • Falkland Islands A particular ac- count[ account]of the Letters which passed between the Governor &[ and]Commander, and the Articles of Capitulation, when they were giving to Spain3:533
  • Flucker Thomas, appointed Secretary of the Massachusetts Bay Bay.3:345
  • Electricity, Dr Franklin[ Benjamin Franklin]the First projector of Points, &c,3:Ibid
  • Egmont Port. of vid Falkland's Island's
  • Expence of the War in America, what it Cost Great Britain3:317

Expence of Great Britain what it cost her, in preparing for a War with Spain, on acc- ount[ account]of her taking Falkland's Island's3:450 see index

  • Election of the Freeholders of the County of Middlesex, their Rights Struck at, by the House of Commons, and what they did very Illegal, vid. Sr. William Merideths Speech3:398.
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, urging, them to choose veterans in the Cause of liberty, and to watch Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] 3:457
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, Another, to them3:461
  • Address to the Electors of the Massachusetts Bay urging them to choose veterans in the Cause of Liberty, and to beware of Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]&c3:457
  • Address Another to the same Electors, comments on Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]s Speech &c3:401
  • Address Another to the Freeholders of Massachusetts Bay, urging them to choose firm Friends to liberty &c.3:Ibid.

Address Another to the Electors of Massachusetts Bay, asserting that the Parliam ent of Great Britain have to rig hts to make any Laws binding on America3:467 see index

  • Address Another to the Electors of the Massachusetts Bay taining a great encomium Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] [pg # gone]
  • Address Another to the Electors of Massachusetts Bay on taking Castle &c.3:475
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, urging, them to choose veterans in the Cause of liberty, and to watch Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson] 3:457
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, Another, to them3:461
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, Another, to them3:Ibid.

Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, Another, to them, Asserting that the Parliament of Great Britain, have no right to make Laws for America3:467(up) see index

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Parliament of Great Britain, has no right to make Law's for the Americans.3:467. see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, Ought to be Tri- enial;[ Trienial]Lord Chatham says so.3:534See the margin mark'd[ marked]*
  • Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.
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Commons House of, of Great Britain, debates in, about the Convention with Spain, - declared Infamous. &c.3:498 see index

  • Commons House of, Colonel Barrys Speech in, vid under Speech
  • Commons House of, The Present a very despotic wretched one, vid Barry's Speech &c.3:469. 3:525.
  • Commons House of, Their debates &[ and]proceedings, about the Lord Mayor, and Alderman, about discharging Printers &c.3:471
  • Chatham Lord his Speech in the House of Lords, about the House of Commons Respecting Jonathan Wilkes &c. and mentions the Num- ber[ Number]who have petitioned the King for Redress of Grievances. &c.3:526.

Chatham Lord His Bold Speech in the House of Lords, on the dis- solution[ dissolution]of Parliament, in which Speech he draws the Character of the House of Commons, and En- -umerates[ Enumerates]the Grievances of Great Britain &[ and]America.3:534. see index

  • City of London, vid London City of,
  • Camden Lord, has a Pension3:132
  • Cutler Ebenezer detected in conveying away Goods from Lillie the Importer's, with an Account of the proceedings of the People, Relative to his Conduct. &c.3:159
  • Parliament of Great Britain, has no right to make Law's for the Americans.3:467.

Parliament of Great Britain, Ought to be Tri- enial;[ Trienial]Lord Chatham says so.3:534See the margin mark'd[ marked]* see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016.
  • Bill of Rights Society of they meet, and state Mr. Wilkes's[ John Wilkes]debts3:186.
  • Bill of Rights, Society of Vote a Present to be giving the city Printers3:472
  • Bill of Rights, Society of History of.3:547

Bill of Rights, Society of Resolve to recommend to the Electors of Great Britain to choose no Candidate, unless he will Sware[ Swear]to endeavor to bring in a Bill to shorten the dura- tion[ duration]of Parliament. &c.3:548 see index

  • Bill of Rights, Society of Their procedings to redress their grievances and the American's, &c.3:567
  • Beckford[ William Beckford], when Lord Lord Mayor of London.3:191
  • Beckford[ William Beckford], Dies3:209. 3:234. 3:238.
  • Address of the Lord Mayor &c of the city of London, to the King, on the Birth of a Prince3:548
  • Address of the Merchants of Boston to Commodore Gambier[ James Gambier], on his departure3:549
  • Address of Wilkes[ John Wilkes]&[ and]Bull[ Frederick Bull], when they were chos'd[ chosen]Sheriffs of London3:556

Address to the Patriots in Great Britain &[ and]Ireland urging them to stand firm in the cause of liberty, and in order to preserve it, to set up Annual Lectures. &c.3:613 see index

  • Address to Governor Hut- chinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], a smart one, charges him with usurpation. &c.3:614
  • Address to the British Par- liament[ Parliament]by an American, showing the Folly of oppressing America, She must, and finally will be Independent &c.3:627
  • Address to the King from an American, on the oppressions of Americans, shows what their Notions of Liberty are. &c.3:629
  • President of Harvard College, Reverend Mr. Lock Elec- ted[ Elected] 3:34.Installed.3:71
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], if the King should dis- solve[ dissolve]it, it would throw weight on the Crown Side.3:38.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The English Constitution, can be ruined by nothing but a bad One.3:116.

Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Must be Annual3:613 see index

  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], Shortning[ Shortening]them, wont[ will not]restore Freedom, The Cities &[ will not]Boroughs must be more equally represented, so Say's Lord Chatham.3:207.
  • Parliament of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], The presents mode of Assembling, when first consti- tuted[ constituted] 3:310.
  • Petitioners vid Also Remonstrances, under the proper Head
  • Patriot Lords who they are.3:74.
  • Patriots definition of.3:365. 3:370.

Patriots An Address to them in Great Britain &[ and]Ireland, from An American, urging them to continue firm in the Cause of Liberty and to that end to set up political Lectures. &c. on Liberty. &c.3:613. see index

  • Portsmouth Town of, their Resolves against Mcmaster the Importer.3:86.
  • Portsmouth Town of, Boston Merchants &c. Resolve against it3:139.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, has no right to make Law's for the Americans.3:467.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, Ought to be Tri- enial;[ Trienial]Lord Chatham says so.3:534See the margin mark'd[ marked]*

Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627. see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, vid Commons House of of Great Britain. also.
  • Barre Colonel his Speech in the House of Commons, vid under Speech.
  • Buffonery acted at Cambridge, Justified against the exceptions of Mr. Croswell3:559
  • Buffonery Condemned.3:560. 3:567.

Britain Great, what Ad- vantage's[ Advantage's]the Colonies are to her, with an Estimate of the value of her Exports3:704 see index

  • C
  • Court vice admiralty of, in America, vid. Admiralty vice Court of in America
  • North Carolina Assembly, their Resolves, &[ and]Address3:21
  • Electors of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, an Address to them, Another, to them on ye[ the]Surrender of Castle Will.[ William]&c.3:475
  • Earl of Halifax dies3:536
  • Earth opening &[ and]swallowing Person's at Quebec3:601

Exports, the Value of, from Great Britain to the Colonies3:704 see index

  • East Indies a great famine there3:574,3:621
  • Parliament of Great Britain, has no right to make Law's for the Americans.3:467.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, Ought to be Tri- enial;[ Trienial]Lord Chatham says so.3:534See the margin mark'd[ marked]*
  • Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627.

Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014. see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, vid Commons House of of Great Britain. also.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, Lords house of, under their respective Heads.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, Ought to be Tri- enial;[ Trienial]Lord Chatham says so.3:534See the margin mark'd[ marked]*
  • Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.

Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016. see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, vid Commons House of of Great Britain. also.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, Lords house of, under their respective Heads.
  • Pensioner definition of one.3:46.
  • Agreement of the Bo Ladies not to drink unless ye[ the]Tea Act. &c3:35,3:41 [pg # gone]
  • Agreement of the Mer chants[ Merchants]for Non Importa tion[ Importation], first broke by the Merchants of New York.[pg # gone]
  • Agreement Said to be done by Ministerial Influence3:30

Agreement of the Merchants for Non Importation of Goods fro m Great Britain dissolved[pg # gone] see index

  • Agreement by Merchants of New York3:174
  • by Philadelphia 26[pg # gone]
  • by Boston 2[pg # gone]
  • Chatham Lord He debates in ye[ the]House of Lords on the Civil List3:125
  • Chatham Lord Thanked by the City of London3:207
  • Chatham Lord His Answer.3:Ibid.

Chatham Lord His Speech in the House of Lords, on the Alarming State of Great Bri- tain[ Britain], brought on by a bad Ministry. &c. &c. vid Con- tents[ Contents]under Chatham's Speech see index

  • Chatham Lord Said to be distrac- ted[ distracted] 3:384
  • Chatham Lord Said to be a Bank- rupt[ Bankrupt] 3:410
  • Chatham Lord His Character vindicated about the German War3:406
  • Duke of Cumberland, Ridiculed, vid. verses on3:312
  • Delancy Family at New York, Tyranical, their Characters drawn3:47. 3:67. 3:77.
  • Delancy Family Lieutenant Governor dies3:80

Debates in House of Commons in Great Britain &[ and]House of Lords, vid under Commons, House of, of Great Brit- ain[ Britain], and under Lords House of see index

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House of Commons, vid Commons House of, of Great Britain see index

  • House of Lords, vid Lords House of
  • House of Representa- tives[ Representatives]vid Representatives of the Province, of the Massachusetts Bay
  • Hampden, &[ and]other glorious Patriots, the Freedom we now enjoy, owing in a great measure to them, - Imprisoned, rather than pay an Illegal Tax of 3/3:205.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, vid Commons House of of Great Britain. also.

Parliament of Great Britain, Lords house of, under their respective Heads. see index

  • Pensioner definition of one.3:46.
  • Pensioner a List of them &c.3:245.
  • Preston Thomas. Captain his Thanks to the Town of Bos- ton[ Boston] 3:61.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, An Address to from an American, on the Oppressions of America &c.3:627.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No more ought to make Laws to opperate in America, than France or Spain. &c.3:1014.
  • Parliament of Great Britain, No legal Right over this Province.3:1016.

Parliament of Great Britain, vid Commons House of of Great Britain. also. see index

  • Parliament of Great Britain, Lords house of, under their respective Heads.
  • Pensioner definition of one.3:46.
  • Pensioner a List of them &c.3:245.
  • America : the profits to Great Britain, from her trade.4:516.4:829.

America by her trade with Great Bri- tain[ Britain], sacrifices 6000,000. Sterling. per annum.4:1 see index

  • America will soon be independent of Great Britain.4:37.
  • America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148.
  • America the importance of to Great Britain : the unkindness, and neglect she treats her with.4:159.
  • Address of the Congress of Georgia, in answer to President Bullocks[ Archibald Bulloch]Speech.4:999.
  • Address From the Continental Con- gress[ Congress], to the People of Great Britain.4:1204.
  • Address from the same, to the Inhabitants of the Colonies [diamond].4:1213.

America, of great importance to Great Britain ; if she should separate from her, the latter would fall, and an alliance with her, would be courted by all nations.4:1,4:520. see index

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Great Britain, the great advantages they receive from the Colonies.4:1,4:1259. see index

  • Great Britain, she could not man a Fleet without them. vid. Britain Great.4:1259.
  • Greenleaf Joseph, dismissed from his office by the Governor & Council: an account of the whole Affair.4:7.
  • Grenades Island's of Gen'ral[ General]Leybourn[ William L. Leybourne ]arrives there, and Attempts to introduce Roman Catholics into the As- sembly[ Assembly], &c, by a mandate from the King.4:9.
  • America : the profits to Great Britain, from her trade.4:516.4:829.
  • America by her trade with Great Bri- tain[ Britain], sacrifices 6000,000. Sterling. per annum.4:1

America will soon be independent of Great Britain.4:37. see index

  • America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148.
  • America the importance of to Great Britain : the unkindness, and neglect she treats her with.4:159.
  • America would be justified in forming an independent Government, and cutting off her enemies.4:179.
  • Numbers of those who were on the March to Assist Boston, on a false Alarm,4:564,4:571,4:578,4:592,4:593.
  • Numbers from of Newhampshire[ New Hampshire]to South Carolina, both inclusive.4:617.
  • Numbers of Souls, in Scotland.4:643.

Numbers of Members for Counties, in Great Britain.4:Ib. see index

  • Numbers of Troops, in Boston.4:546.
  • Numbers that met in Newhampshire[ New Hampshire], Provincial Congress.4:680.
  • Numbers of the killed, & wounded of the British Forces at Bunker Hill.4:775.4:761,4:765,4:785,4:818.
  • Biles Mather, junior preaches a convention Sermon, which gives great offense: extract of a conference with his People, when he was about taking Orders, &c.4:155.
  • Bills of Mortality of the Town of Boston.4:211.
  • Baptism's, Number of, in the Town of Boston.4:Ib.

Britain Jonathan, the in- cendiary[ incendiary]executed his Letter, &c.4:129. see index

  • Brooklyn, See Town of.
  • British, the most important of their rights: what.4:1074.
  • British Constitution of which our's is a copy, a discription of.4:237,4:610,4:688,4:1074.
  • America : the profits to Great Britain, from her trade.4:516.4:829.
  • America by her trade with Great Bri- tain[ Britain], sacrifices 6000,000. Sterling. per annum.4:1
  • America will soon be independent of Great Britain.4:37.

America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148. see index

  • America the importance of to Great Britain : the unkindness, and neglect she treats her with.4:159.
  • America would be justified in forming an independent Government, and cutting off her enemies.4:179.
  • America never received any protection from Great Britain, till[ until]last war, and that, she paid amply for.4:661,4:666.
  • Denmark Queen of, a Fleet to sail there, to see Justice done the Queen.4:101.
  • Denmark Queen of, the execution of the sentence there, against the conspirators against the King, &c4:120.
  • Dowager Princess of Wales, See Princess Dowager of Wales.

Dissenters in America, very candid no persecution there on account of religious Tenets: more liberal in their sentiments, and less disposed to persecute than the Church of England in great Britain.4:148. see index

  • Darmouth[ William Legge], Lord appointed Secretary of State for the Colonies.4:164.
  • Darmouth[ William Legge], Lord a Friend to America.4:191.
  • Darmouth[ William Legge], Lord his Letter to the Governor of Rhode Island, respecting the burning the Gaspee Schooner.4:209.
  • America by her trade with Great Bri- tain[ Britain], sacrifices 6000,000. Sterling. per annum.4:1
  • America will soon be independent of Great Britain.4:37.
  • America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148.

America the importance of to Great Britain : the unkindness, and neglect she treats her with.4:159. see index

  • America would be justified in forming an independent Government, and cutting off her enemies.4:179.
  • America never received any protection from Great Britain, till[ until]last war, and that, she paid amply for.4:661,4:666.
  • America the great advantages of in for trade, &c.4:819.
  • America never received any protection from Great Britain, till[ until]last war, and that, she paid amply for.4:661,4:666.
  • America the great advantages of in for trade, &c.4:819.
  • America the extent of it.4:1027,4:1098.

American Trade with Great Britain, al- most[ almost]ruined: owing to bad measures in England.4:164. see index

  • American British Colonies; proposals to them; among others, to open a free trade: stop importation, and to have a congress, &c,4:253
  • American British Colonies; the rise of taxing them; who were the authors, abettors, &c. of that Scheme.4:655.
  • American British Colonies; of vast importance to the Mo- ther[ Mother]Country, &c. [parallels]4:939.
  • American British Colonies; of vast importance to the Mo- ther[ Mother]Country, &c. [parallels]4:939.
  • Army Standing, Liberty always in danger from them.4:2.
  • Army Standing, what men generally com- poses[ composes]them.4:1196. See under Troops. See Below.

[parallels] American British Colonies: the Parlia- ment[ Parliament]of Great Britain, have no right to tax, or make Laws for them: they are free States4:226,4:229.4:250. see index

  • Army of the United Colo- nies[ Colonies], Formed under General Putman[ Israel Putnam]& General Washington[ George Washington], at Cam- bridge[ Cambridge].4:723,4:731.4:761.
  • Representation of the Colonies in the Parliament of Great Britain impracticable.4:698.
  • Roxbury, See Town of.
  • Religious Assemblies in New England, the Number of.4:123.

Revenue from America, produ- ces[ produces]nothing to Great Britain.4:261. see index

  • Remonstrance, Petition and Ad- dress[ Address]of the city of London to the King on their Grievances.4:283.
  • Remonstrance of the Town of Billeri- ca[ Billerica]to Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], relative to the tarring, &c, a man by the Troops.4:697.
  • Rogers Nathaniel resolves of the House of[ Representatives]of Massachusetts Bay, relative to his Letters.4:309.
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Britain Great, her distressed Condition pointed out.4:301,4:306. vid, Great Britain see index

  • Bolton Church of. See Church of Bolton.
  • Burglary, Levi Ames tried for it, & sentenced to die.4:360. Executed.4:384.
  • Barry Colonel his Speech on the Massachusetts Riot Act.4:520.
  • Address. Petition, and Remonstrance of the City of London to the King, on their Grievances.4:283

Address to Britain, and America ; offers a Plan.4:334. 4:367. see index

  • Address To the Tea Commissioners, appoint- ed[ appointed]by the east india[ East India]Company to act in America.4:383. 4:386. 4:390.
  • Address of Lord Mayor Bull[ Frederick Bull], to the Livery of London, requesting their votes for a seat in the House of Commons.4:451.
  • Address From the Merchants, &c, of Boston, &c, to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], on his going to England.4:511.
  • Dialogue, between Montgomery Ghost, and a Delegate, on the subject of Independ- ancy[ Independancy]of the Colonies.4:944.
  • Duel fought between a Captain of a Man of War, and a Lieutenant4:376.
  • Duel between John Temple, and Mr. Whately.4:459,4:460. See Mr. Temple s Letter.4:464.

Debt great, due from the Colonies to Great Britain.4:486. see index

  • Donations to the Town of Boston, see under Towns.
  • Delegates who attended the Continen- tal[ Continental]Congress, their names; and the Colonies where from.4:583.
  • Dyer Samuel an insane man, wounds Colonel Cleveland[ Benjamin Cleveland].4:598.
  • Town of Boston, vote to refuse the use of the Hall on Election Day, if the Commissions, &c, dine there.4:290.
  • Town of Boston, inhabitants of, meet under Liberty tree, and in Town Meet- ing[ Meeting], to require the Tea Factors to resign their Commission: their Resolves, trans- actions[ transactions], &c.4:391,4:399.
  • Town of Boston, & inhabitants of the Country Towns, &c, meet: their proceed- ings[ proceedings]respecting the Tea Ship's by the East India Company, &c; their votes, re- solves[ resolves], &c.4:407,4:415,4:416,4:422.

Town of Boston, of infinite import- ance[ importance]to Great Britain.4:496. see index

  • Town of Boston, meet & have an oration by Hancock[ John Hancock].4:460.
  • Town of Boston, Port block't[ blocked]up, by an Act of Parliament.4:499,4:508,4:511.
  • Town of Boston, meet, and consult on measures, relative to Blocking up the Har- bour[ Harbor].4:498.
  • Tar Barrell, see under depo- sition deposition, John Mills, & Andrew Campbel.
  • Townshead[ Townsend], see Town of.
  • Torpedo, a strange Fish carried into Philadelphia : the properties of it, &c.4:351.

Taxation of America, avowed, and Justified in the Parliament of Great Britain. [ex]4:512. see index

  • Taxation scheme first formed by Governor Barnard[ Sir Francis Bernard].4:655.
  • Treasurer Gray, his adver- tisement[ advertisement], forbidding Officers paying public monies to Mr. Gardner, &c.4:609.
  • Thanksgiving uncommanded by the Massachusetts Provincial Congress, very deviously kept, in the Province.4:632.
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America : the profits to Great Britain, from her trade.4:516.4:829. see index

  • America by her trade with Great Bri- tain[ Britain], sacrifices 6000,000. Sterling. per annum.4:1
  • America will soon be independent of Great Britain.4:37.
  • America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148.
  • Georgia, Congress of, their address to President Bullock[ Archibald Bulloch].4:999. See State of Georgia.
  • Gordon William reverend Installed.4:113.
  • Government civil, defined. *4:237,4:1128.

Grievances of Great Britain.4:540. see index

  • Province of the Massachusetts Bay, never cost the Crown, or Nation any thing.4:226.
  • Province of the Massachusetts Bay the Constitution of, enquired into,4:226,4:229,4:250,4:257. See Massachusetts Bay Province of, and State of.
  • Plan proposed for America.4:253.4:334.4:367.4:374.

Plan one proposed, to settle the contest, between Great Britain, & the Colonies, by the Pennsylvania Deputies.4:544. see index

  • Plan to make Boston, a Garrison Town.4:573.
  • Plan a very pernicious one, proposed by[ Lord]Chatham, to reconcile the Colonies.4:734.
  • Proposals to the American British Colonies, see American British Colonies.
  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, a Letter to him, setting forth what his behaviour[ behavior]ought to be, &c.4:525,4:542.
  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, his answer to the add- ress[ address]of the Lawyer's & Justices of Bris- tol[ Bristol]County.4:523.
  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, his Answer to the ad- dress[ address]of the Judges, &c, of Plymouth County.4:535.

Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, an excellent address to him, shewing[ showing]what this Province merits: and the ill treatment she has received from Great Britain.4:548. see index

  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, desires the Selectmen of Boston, to desist from calling a Town meeting's.4:549.
  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, smart Letters to him, urging him to stop his measures, lest he be- come[ become]infamous, &c,4:561,4:571,4:580.
  • Gage[ Thomas Gage]Governor, or General, Issues a Proclamation, forbidding the Town of Salem to meet.4:561.
  • Merchants and Traders of Boston, protest against addressing Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson].4:505.
  • Merchants of London, enemies to the Colonies, wont[ will not]petition Lord North in favour of them.4:530.
  • Merchant and Manufacturers in England, make a great stir in favor of America.4:696.

Massachusetts Bay Province of, an Account of their merits from Great Britain, and services from their first begin- ing[ beginning]to 1764, stated by the General Court.4:557. see index

  • Massachusetts Bay Province always defended it self.4:557,4:558.
  • Massachusetts Bay Province when first Settled.4:Ib.
  • Massachusetts Bay Province what money was raised in it last War.4:557,4:558.
  • Representatives of the Colony of Connecticut ; see Connecticut House of Representatives.
  • Representatives of Pennsylvania ; vide Pennsylvania House of Representatives.
  • See Page4:50, Column 1st, under Repre- sentatives[ Representatives], &c.

Representation in the Par- liament[ Parliament]of Great Britain, very unequal: the number of Electors in some Boroughs:- and the greatest number ever in the House of Commons, &c.4:643. see index

  • Representation of the Colonies in the Parliament of Great Britain impracticable.4:698.
  • Roxbury, See Town of.
  • Religious Assemblies in New England, the Number of.4:123.
  • America of what vast importance to Great Britain : the extent of it: will be the great- est[ greatest]Empire in the World: the King of Great Bri- tain[ Britain]in time it's probable will fix his empire there, &c, and great Britain become dependant on her, &c.4:148.
  • America the importance of to Great Britain : the unkindness, and neglect she treats her with.4:159.
  • America would be justified in forming an independent Government, and cutting off her enemies.4:179.

America never received any protection from Great Britain, till[ until]last war, and that, she paid amply for.4:661,4:666. see index

  • America the great advantages of in for trade, &c.4:819.
  • America the extent of it.4:1027,4:1098.
  • American Trade with Great Britain, al- most[ almost]ruined: owing to bad measures in England.4:164.
  • Letter from Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], to the President of the Continental Congress, in reply to his.4:630.
  • Letter to Gen'ral[ General]Ruggles[ Timothy Ruggles], in reply to his Letter prefixed to his Association.4:644.
  • Letter from the Town of Chelsea to the Boston Committee of Correspondence4:654.

Letter from General Lee, to Lord Peircy, respecting the contest between Great Britain and the Colonnnie Colonies.4:684. see index

  • Letter from the Agent's to the Speaker of the Pennsylvania House of Assembly, informs him, that the King has graciously received the petition of the Continental Congress.4:700.
  • Letter circular one of Lord Dartmouth, to the Governors, to prevent a Continental Congress.4:700.
  • Representatives of Pennsylvania ; vide Pennsylvania House of Representatives.
  • See Page4:50, Column 1st, under Repre- sentatives[ Representatives], &c.
  • Representation in the Par- liament[ Parliament]of Great Britain, very unequal: the number of Electors in some Boroughs:- and the greatest number ever in the House of Commons, &c.4:643.

Representation of the Colonies in the Parliament of Great Britain impracticable.4:698. see index

  • Roxbury, See Town of.
  • Religious Assemblies in New England, the Number of.4:123.
  • Revenue from America, produ- ces[ produces]nothing to Great Britain.4:261.
  • Massachusetts Bay Province always defended it self.4:557,4:558.
  • Massachusetts Bay Province when first Settled.4:Ib.
  • Massachusetts Bay Province what money was raised in it last War.4:557,4:558.

Massachusetts Bay Province said by the Lords, & Commons of Great Britain, to be in re- bellion[ rebellion].4:710. See State of: and Provice of. see index

  • Money, what sums raised in it last War, ie, in ye[ the]Province of Massachusetts Bay.4:557,4:558.
  • Monday Struck off, by the Continent- al[ Continental]Congress.4:873.
  • Middlesex County rise, March to Salem, and Oblige the Councellors &c, to resign.4:563.
  • Essex County meet by their delegates on the Grievances of America, resolve, &c.4:579.
  • Exportation non See under Non, &c.
  • Empire what, (but 3 in Eu- rope[ Europe],) always despotic.4:688. vid. the other Column.

Engagement at Lex- ington[ Lexington], between the British Troops, and our people, which commences hostilities, between Great Britain and the Colonies.4:723,4:737,4:744, see index

  • Engagement at Weymouth.4:739.
  • Engagement at Hog Island.4:743.
  • Engagement at Bunker Hill.4:754.
  • Address of the Lords, and Commons, to the King: say the Massachusetts Bay is in a state of Rebellion: urge for coervice measure, &c,4:710.
  • Address of the Representatives of North Carolina in answer to Governor Martin[ Josiah Martin]'s Speech; approve of the Congress, &c,4:733.

Address of the Massachusetts Provincial Congress, to the inhabitants of Great Britain, on the commencement of hostilities.4:738. see index

  • Address to the inhabitants of the Massachusetts Bay, desiring them to lend money.4:741.
  • Address From the City of London, to the King, in behalf of America.4:742.
  • Address From Crises, (the author of,) to the King.4:749.
  • Congress Provincial resolutions respecting the re- moval[ removal]of people out of Boston, &c,4:727,4:732,4:747,4:760,4:764,4:765.
  • Congress Provincial resolve, the respecting Com- mittees[ Committees]of Correspondence meeting to communi- cate[ communicate]the stale affairs of their Towns, &c.4:733.
  • Congress Provincial about providing Straw.4:Ibid.

Congress Provincial their address to the inhabit- ants[ inhabitants]of Great Britain on the commencement of hostilities.4:738. see index

  • Congress Provincial resolve .... about Mandamus Councellors, and those who have fled to Boston, respecting their estates, &c.4:Ibid.
  • Congress Provincial resolve, that the Ministers be desired to meet as usual the day after the Election.4:738.
  • Address of the Provincial Congress of the Massachusetts Bay, to[ General]Washington[ Washington], and Lee[ Charles Lee], on their being appointed Generals.4:761.
  • Address of Johannes in Eremo, to Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], as a murdered, &c,4:766.
  • Address of the Provincial Congress of South Carolina, to Lord Campbel[ William Campbell], & his An- swer[ Answer].4:768.

Address of the Continental Congress, to the inhabitants of Great Britain, on the Ameri- cans[ Americans]taking arms, &c.4:775. see index

  • Address From the same, to the People of Ireland, on the commencement of hostili ties[ hostilities]in america[ America], &c,4:787.
  • Address Petition, &c, of the City of London, to the King, relative to the civil War in America, &c.4:803.
  • Address From General Washington[ George Washington], to the inhabitants of Canada, by General Arnolds[ Benedict Arnold], when he marched there.4:807.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], Appoint several Ge- nerals[ Generals].4:761.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], Resolves respecting the restraining Acts, &c.4:770.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], their declaration, respect- ing[ respecting]taking up Arms.4:771.

Congress Continent- al[ Continental], address the Inhabitants of Great Britain, on the Colonies taking up Arms. &c.4:775. see index

  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], adjourn: an account of some of the business transacted.4:785.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], address to the people of Ireland, on the commencement of hosti- lities[ hostilities].4:787.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], their Petition to the Kind.4:781.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Address of the principal inhabitants of Boston, to Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], on his departure to Great Britain.4:827. see index

  • Address of the Mandamus Council, to the same, on the same.4:Ibid.
  • Address of the Refugee Tories, to the same, on the same.4:Ibid.
  • Address of the Delegates of Georgia, to the King, on the distresses of America.4:832.
  • Address of the Refugee Tories, to the same, on the same.4:Ibid.
  • Address of the Delegates of Georgia, to the King, on the distresses of America.4:832.
  • Address From the General Officers to the Continental Army at Cambridge.4:843.

Address From the City of London, to the Electors of Great Britain, on the af- fairs[ affairs]of America, &c.4:857. see index

  • Address of the House of Commons, to the King; promise to support him in sub- duing[ subduing]America.4:882.
  • Address From the Author of Com- mon[ Common]sense, to the Quakers.4:911.
  • Address of the Assembly of the Massachusetts Bay, to General Washington[ George Washington], on the Town of Boston 's being evacuated by the British Troops.4:912.
  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General his answer tot he ad- dress[ address]of the Massachusetts Congress.4:Ibid.
  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General his Letter to General Burgoyne[ John Burgoyne].4:767.
  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General declines an interview with General Burgoyne[ John Burgoyne].4:773.

Lee[ Charles Lee]General his Letter to General Bur- goyne[ John Burgoyne], on the latters departure to England ; urging him to endeavour[ endeavor]to use his influ- ence[ influence], to settle the contest between Great Britain, and the Colonies.4:865. see index

  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General his Letter to Congress, giving an Account of the enemies defeat at South Carolina.4:979.
  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General Arrives at head quarters.4:1029.
  • Lee[ Charles Lee]General taken Prisoner.4:1065.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Congress, many an one held in in Britain, who have deposed Kings, and Set up others, &c.4:889. see index

  • Congress Provincial, of the Massachusetts bay formed, and adjourned to Concord.4:591.4:595.
  • Congress Provincial, their message to Governor Gage[ Thomas Gage], on his hostile preparations on the Neck, &c.4:595.
  • Congress Provincial, resolve that no mo- ney[ money]be paid the Province Treasurer, &c,4:Ibid.
  • Resolves that no Military Officer, extort, &c, an Oath from any Person.4:909.
  • Resolves to allow a Free Trade.4:925.
  • Resolves respecting Tea, & what price it ought to be sold for, &c,4:928.

Resolves to take all Vessels, &c, belonging to the subjects of the King of Great Britain, &c,4:930. see index

  • Resolves to give Letters of Marque: and instructions given to Masters of Vessels.4:935.
  • Resolves that the Colonies ought to adopt new Forms of Govern- ment[ Government], and renounce Allegiance to George, 3d.4:945.
  • Resolves relative to the Treatment of Captives, &c.4:959.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Estimate of the charges of the American War to Great Britain, and the consequences of the ruinous measures of carry- ing[ carrying]on the war &c, against the Colonies [diamond]4:939. see index

  • Expedition from Boston, against the British Fleet in the lower Harbour[ Harbor]: drive them off, &c,4:956,4:957.
  • Elegy on Doctor Warren[ Joseph Warren],4:770.
  • Extortion, and Oppression, very great in New England4:989,4:1032,4:1044,4:1059.
  • Generals Howe[ William Howe], Clinton[ Henry Clinton], & Burgoyne[ John Burgoyne], arrive in Boston.4:743.
  • Grenades Island, Assembly of, their proceedings in behalf of the Americans, &c.4:780. See page4:20th, Column 2d, under Grenades, &c.
  • Gates General, his Character.4:845

German forces, the number which Great Britain took into pay for the American Service.4:947. see index

  • Germain Lord, alias Lord George Sackville, his Character.4:948
  • Numbers and names, of the de- puties[ deputies]for the Colony of Massachusetts Bay, 1676,4:953.
  • Numbers number of Fighting Men, &c, in any Country.4:975.
  • Numbers of British Troops, &c, supposed to be at Long Island, &c New York.4:1001,4:1006.

Numbers of Regiments, belonging to Great Britain : how many have sailed for America, and where stationed, &c,4:1027. see index

  • Numbers of inhabitants in America.4:1098, &c.
  • Numbers supposed by the Continental Congress, to be in Boston.4:1209.
  • Numbers of Men, in America, capable of bearing Arms.4:1261.
  • Address Petition, &c, to the King, from the city of London, in behalf of America.4:956.
  • Address proposed in the House of Lords, to the King, on the shameful contract made with the German Princes for Troops, &c,4:960.
  • Address of the Congress of Georgia, in answer to President Bullocks[ Archibald Bulloch]Speech.4:999.

Address From the Continental Con- gress[ Congress], to the People of Great Britain.4:1204. see index

  • Address from the same, to the Inhabitants of the Colonies [diamond].4:1213.
  • America, of great importance to Great Britain ; if she should separate from her, the latter would fall, and an alliance with her, would be courted by all nations.4:1,4:520.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], resolve to borrow money.4:1050.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], resolve, relative to expresses: & a bounty for given for Ships of War, &c, taken, and publishes an Account of the re- treat[ retreat]of the enemy from Crown Point, &c,4:1056.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], resolve, what the pay of Naval Officers, and men shall be.4:1066.

Congress Continent- al[ Continental], their address to the People of Great Britain.4:1204. see index

  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], their address to the inhabit- ants[ inhabitants]of the Colonies.4:1213.
  • Congress Continent- al[ Continental], resolve what rights belong to the Colonists [diamond] (a).4:1228, &c.
  • Great Britain, the great advantages they receive from the Colonies.4:1,4:1259.

Great Britain, she could not man a Fleet without them. vid. Britain Great.4:1259. see index

  • Greenleaf Joseph, dismissed from his office by the Governor & Council: an account of the whole Affair.4:7.
  • Grenades Island's of Gen'ral[ General]Leybourn[ William L. Leybourne ]arrives there, and Attempts to introduce Roman Catholics into the As- sembly[ Assembly], &c, by a mandate from the King.4:9.
  • Grenades Islands Councellors there, suspend- ed[ suspended][diamond]
  • Numbers of inhabitants in America.4:1098, &c.
  • Numbers supposed by the Continental Congress, to be in Boston.4:1209.
  • Numbers of Men, in America, capable of bearing Arms.4:1261.

Numbers of Troops, (Infantry,) in Great Britain. [diamond-zero].4:1263. see index

  • North Carolina House of Representatives, emit money to discharge the expences of the War against the Regulators.4:27.
  • North Carolina adopt the measures of Virginia House: choose a Committee of Correspondence, &c.4:453.
  • North Carolina Province of meet by their Deputies on the Grievances of America, resolve, &c: choose Members for a Continental Congress, &c,4:589.
  • Duke of Cumberland Married to Colonel Lutterel[ Henry Luttrell]s Sister.4:9.
  • Duke of Cumberland ditto no illegal.4:45.
  • * Debates in the Irish House of Commons, on augmenting the Officers of the Revenue there: give Governor Barnard[ Sir Francis Bernard]his true character,&c.4:39.

Debates in the House of Commons of Great Britain ; vide Commons House of in Great Britain. see index

  • Denmark Queen of, imprisoned (for attempting to poinson the King.) with her paramour, &c.4:52.
  • Denmark Queen of, sentenced.4:107.
  • Denmark Queen of, a revolution there, on the same account.4:52.

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