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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 "oppression" in all volumes:

  • Triennial Act, when it Passed, and what it contains2:254
  • Tea [parallels] Act. The rise of it.2:309

Taxing America the Scheme of, and all other oppressions of America first came from here2:108 see index

  • Trethocik[ Barlow Trecothick], his Speech to the Livery of London2:120
  • Trethocik[ Barlow Trecothick], Queries relating to him2:Ibid.
  • Taxes great that the Colonies pays to Great Britian in the way of Commerce2:328.
  • Triennial Act, when it Passed, and what it contains2:254
  • Tea [parallels] Act. The rise of it.2:309

Taxing America the Scheme of, and all other oppressions of America first came from here2:108 see index

  • Trethocik[ Barlow Trecothick], his Speech to the Livery of London2:120
  • Trethocik[ Barlow Trecothick], Queries relating to him2:Ibid.
  • Taxes great that the Colonies pays to Great Britian in the way of Commerce2:328.
  • Anarchy better than Tyranny2:222. 2:759. 2:771.
  • Act, of the Province of the Massachusetts Bay, Stating Fees, &c. for a Naval Office.2:763.
  • Addresses, absurdity of them in general2:455.

American oppressions, an enumeration of, vide an excellent peice[ piece]page2:583 see index

  • Appeal of the Town of Boston to ye[ the]World2:1001&c.
  • Libel A True definiti- on[ definition]of one3:205 3:326
  • Libel Questions put by Lord Camden to Ld Mans- field[ Lord Mansfield], about them3:398
  • Lillie. Theophilus, the Im- porter[ Importer], voted by the Inhabit ants[ Inhabitants]of Boston an enemy to the Common Wealth[ Commonwealth] 3:25

Letter, a very good one from Philadelphia, on the consequ- ence[ consequence]of the Non Importation agreement; &[ and]oppressions of America3:26 see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Soldiers They are arraig- ned[ arraigned], plead not Guilty3:234.
  • Soldiers Tried & Cleared3:325.Etc. 2 Branded3:328. 3:785.Etc. Etc. vid. Vindex[ Samuel Adams]& Philanthropy[ Jonathan Sewall]
  • Soldiers Their Feelings. Etc. when they may Fire on Persons. Etc.3:854. 3:855.See Also under Troops.

Snider. Young, Murdered by Ebenezer Richardson, the First Victim to American Oppression.3:50. see index

  • Snider. Young, An Account of his Funeral.3:53. 3:56.
  • South Carolina Merchants, vid under Merchants.
  • South Carolina Repre- sentatives[ Representatives]of, vid under Representatives of the Pro- vince[ Province]of South Carolina.
  • Suspected to be poisoned3:353.
  • Beckford[ William Beckford], His character3:234.
  • Beckford[ William Beckford], His Estate3:238.

Baptists oppression of.3:199. 3:425. see index

  • 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.
  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of on the Boston Massacre3:161
  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of Ought to be Im- peached[ Impeached] 3:178
  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of A Great Enemy to the liberties of America, deter- mines[ determines]to Fix the Parliaments Right of taxing America, vid his speech.3:222

Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of a Letter to him Junius Americanus, he tells him, that the more he opp- resses[ oppresses]America, the better it will be for them3:241 see index

  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of Sends a Letter to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], he commends Mr. Secretary Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]&c.3:529
  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of a Letter to him from Junius Americanus, on the Independency of Governor Judges &c.3:575
  • Hillsborough[ Wills Hill]Earl of a Letter to him from the same, on the Promotion of Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], & Oliver[ Andrew Oliver] 3:588
  • Junius Americanus His Letter to Lord Hillsborough[ Wills Hill] 3:107
  • Junius Americanus On the Boston Massacre3:160,3:197
  • Junius Americanus His Letter to Lord Hillsborough[ Wills Hill], on the same3:161

Junius Americanus His Letter to the same, tells him the more her Oppresses America, the bet- ter[ better]it will be for them.3:241 see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Letter From the Merchants in Philadelphia, in answer to the above3:Ibid
  • Letter From the Mer- chants[ Merchants]of New York to the Merchants of New haven, when they first entered into the Non Importation Agreement3:187
  • Letter From the Merchants of New York to the Boston Comittee;[ Committee]Justify their breaking the agreement3:239

Letter From Junius Americanus to Lord Hillsbo- rough[ Hillsborough] [ Wills Hill], respecting his Treatment of the Americans, tells him the More he oppresses them, the Better it will be for them. &c.3:241. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Beckford[ William Beckford], His Estate3:238.
  • Baptists oppression of.3:199. 3:425.
  • Baptists vid the First advertisement3:199.

Baptists Not oppressed, vid- a peice[ piece]on it.3:291. see index

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

  • Letter from John Wilkes to the Secretary of State, acquaints him that he has dicharged the Prin- ter[ Printer]take up by vertue[ virtue]of a Proc- lamation.[ Proclamation]&c.3:471
  • Letter From the the same, to the Speaker of the House of Commons on the same. &c.3:472.
  • Letter To the King, a severe one on the Riot about the Lord Mayor. &c. being sent to ye[ the]Tower3:483. 3:Ibid.

Letter From James Hunter, one of the Leaders of the Regulators, giving an ac- count[ account]of their oppressions &c.3:500. see index

  • Letter From Governor Tryon[ William Tryon], giving a particular Ac- count[ Account]of the defeat of the Regulators3:504
  • Letter To James Otis, on the Recovery of his health containing a great encomium on him3:504
  • Letter From the House of Representatives to Agent Franklin, enumerating our Grievances3:517
  • Regulators of North Carolina, determin'd[ determined]to make a Stand against Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]&c.3:493.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Their proceedings, Defeated.3:495. 3:497. 3:500. 3:504. 3:512.

Regulators of North Carolina, An Account of their Oppressions and the rea- sons[ reasons]of their Rising. &c.3:500. see index

  • Regulators of North Carolina, Greatly Oppressed.3:513.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Entirely dispersed;- their Lands laid waster and sold &c.3:514.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Their petition to Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]before the Bat- tle[ Battle] 3:518.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Several of them tried by a Court of Oyer &[ and]Terminier, Brought in Guilty and Executed: particularly Captain Morril.3:519.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Most of these who have been tried have their Choice, either to Inlist[ Enlist]in the Regular Service, or be Whipt[ Whipped]500 Lashes, Their Cattle sold at Vendue. &c.3:527.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Have been Cru- elly[ Cruelly]Oppressed. &[ and]Ill Treated by Governor Tryon.[ William Tryon]&c, especially Captain Husbands.[ Herman Husbands]Their Cause Just; Fried upon in a Treacherous Man- ner[ Manner], before the Truce was expired, The Reason of their Rising. Captain Morril his behaviour[ behavior]at his Ex- ecution.[ Execution]&c. &c.3:536.

Regulators of North Carolina, Another Account of the Grievious oppressions they labou- red[ labored]under. the extortions of the officers. the abusive Treatment offered to Herman Hubands. &c.3:513. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Regulators of North Carolina, determin'd[ determined]to make a Stand against Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]&c.3:493.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Their proceedings, Defeated.3:495. 3:497. 3:500. 3:504. 3:512.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, An Account of their Oppressions and the rea- sons[ reasons]of their Rising. &c.3:500.

Regulators of North Carolina, Greatly Oppressed.3:513. see index

  • Regulators of North Carolina, Entirely dispersed;- their Lands laid waster and sold &c.3:514.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Their petition to Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]before the Bat- tle[ Battle] 3:518.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Several of them tried by a Court of Oyer &[ and]Terminier, Brought in Guilty and Executed: particularly Captain Morril.3:519.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Their petition to Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]before the Bat- tle[ Battle] 3:518.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Several of them tried by a Court of Oyer &[ and]Terminier, Brought in Guilty and Executed: particularly Captain Morril.3:519.
  • Regulators of North Carolina, Most of these who have been tried have their Choice, either to Inlist[ Enlist]in the Regular Service, or be Whipt[ Whipped]500 Lashes, Their Cattle sold at Vendue. &c.3:527.

Regulators of North Carolina, Have been Cru- elly[ Cruelly]Oppressed. &[ and]Ill Treated by Governor Tryon.[ William Tryon]&c, especially Captain Husbands.[ Herman Husbands]Their Cause Just; Fried upon in a Treacherous Man- ner[ Manner], before the Truce was expired, The Reason of their Rising. Captain Morril his behaviour[ behavior]at his Ex- ecution.[ Execution]&c. &c.3:536. see index

  • Regulators of North Carolina, Another Account of the Grievious oppressions they labou- red[ labored]under. the extortions of the officers. the abusive Treatment offered to Herman Hubands. &c.3:513.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], return home and take the oaths of Allegiance: Intended to seize the Government. &c.3:545.

Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Grieviously oppressed;- Ruined by Lawyers, Clerks. &c, proved in a Bill of Cost again st[ against]one of them.3:564. see index

  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Raising Men and defeating them, almost depopulated the Province.3:Ibid.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], A Particular Govern- mental[ Governmental]Account of them, a con- cession[ concession]made that they were oppres- sed[ oppressed], but not to that degree as to Justify their Rising. an Account of Herman Husbands being expelled the House of Repre- sentatives[ Representatives]Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]did not fire on them before the Time was expired, Captain Morril confessed they were Rebels, and Justly deserv'd[ deserved]to die. &c. &c.3:571.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Another Account in their Favour[ Favor], shew- ing[ showing]the reason of the Rising. &c; the Great Oppressions they labou- red[ labored]under their oppressions when Tried, &[ and]Cast, Fine but 6d. The Regulators Fined £100&c. Colonel Fanning a great Villian, Captain Husbands[ Herman Husbands]chose Represen- tative.[ Representative]&c. Expelled the House, &[ and]sent to Goal.[ Jail]&c a Riot Act passed, the substance of it officers ackn- owledge[ acknowledge]they took to much for Fees, &c, an Account of the Battle, &[ and]execution of Several who were taken: with Captain Morril s Cha- racter[ Character]&c Their Farms destroy- ed.[ destroyed]&c. &c.3:587.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], return home and take the oaths of Allegiance: Intended to seize the Government. &c.3:545.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Grieviously oppressed;- Ruined by Lawyers, Clerks. &c, proved in a Bill of Cost again st[ against]one of them.3:564.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Raising Men and defeating them, almost depopulated the Province.3:Ibid.

Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], A Particular Govern- mental[ Governmental]Account of them, a con- cession[ concession]made that they were oppres- sed[ oppressed], but not to that degree as to Justify their Rising. an Account of Herman Husbands being expelled the House of Repre- sentatives[ Representatives]Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]did not fire on them before the Time was expired, Captain Morril confessed they were Rebels, and Justly deserv'd[ deserved]to die. &c. &c.3:571. see index

  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Another Account in their Favour[ Favor], shew- ing[ showing]the reason of the Rising. &c; the Great Oppressions they labou- red[ labored]under their oppressions when Tried, &[ and]Cast, Fine but 6d. The Regulators Fined £100&c. Colonel Fanning a great Villian, Captain Husbands[ Herman Husbands]chose Represen- tative.[ Representative]&c. Expelled the House, &[ and]sent to Goal.[ Jail]&c a Riot Act passed, the substance of it officers ackn- owledge[ acknowledge]they took to much for Fees, &c, an Account of the Battle, &[ and]execution of Several who were taken: with Captain Morril s Cha- racter[ Character]&c Their Farms destroy- ed.[ destroyed]&c. &c.3:587.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Captain Morril, his dying Speech.3:595.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Grieviously oppressed;- Ruined by Lawyers, Clerks. &c, proved in a Bill of Cost again st[ against]one of them.3:564.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Raising Men and defeating them, almost depopulated the Province.3:Ibid.
  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], A Particular Govern- mental[ Governmental]Account of them, a con- cession[ concession]made that they were oppres- sed[ oppressed], but not to that degree as to Justify their Rising. an Account of Herman Husbands being expelled the House of Repre- sentatives[ Representatives]Governor Tryon[ William Tryon]did not fire on them before the Time was expired, Captain Morril confessed they were Rebels, and Justly deserv'd[ deserved]to die. &c. &c.3:571.

Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Another Account in their Favour[ Favor], shew- ing[ showing]the reason of the Rising. &c; the Great Oppressions they labou- red[ labored]under their oppressions when Tried, &[ and]Cast, Fine but 6d. The Regulators Fined £100&c. Colonel Fanning a great Villian, Captain Husbands[ Herman Husbands]chose Represen- tative.[ Representative]&c. Expelled the House, &[ and]sent to Goal.[ Jail]&c a Riot Act passed, the substance of it officers ackn- owledge[ acknowledge]they took to much for Fees, &c, an Account of the Battle, &[ and]execution of Several who were taken: with Captain Morril s Cha- racter[ Character]&c Their Farms destroy- ed.[ destroyed]&c. &c.3:587. see index

  • Regulators of North Caro- lina[ Carolina], Captain Morril, his dying Speech.3:595.
  • 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
  • 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 see index

  • Address to the King from an American, on the oppressions of Americans, shows what their Notions of Liberty are. &c.3:629
  • Address by American Solon to the Americans, on account of their Liberties, urges them (up)
  • 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.
  • 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
  • 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 see index

  • Address by American Solon to the Americans, on account of their Liberties, urges them (up)
  • King his Answer to the Ad- dress[ Address], Remonstrance. &c, of the City of London3:557
  • King, Severely censured by Junius3:566

King, An Address to him from an American, on the Op- ressions[ Oppressions]of America : a Charac- ter[ Character]drawn of the Americans, showing what notions they have of liberty &c.3:629. see index

  • King, He some time's[ sometimes]grants pardons before convictions, or sentence3:619.
  • Kennedy's the Murderers respi- ted[ respited] 3:149
  • Kennedy Pardoned3:489
  • Address from an American, to Eng- land[ England], Scotland, &c, on the present state of Af- fairs[ Affairs], owing to a bad Ministry. page4:1.
  • Address From American Solon, to the people of Great Britian, on the impolitic mea- sure[ measure]of taxing the Colonies, &c.4:15.

Address From a Lady, to the Queen, on the Oppressions of America.4:16. see index

  • Address To the free Electors of the Massachusetts Bay, on Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]'s In- dependency[ Independency], &c.4:19. 4:24. 4:43. 4:48. 4:52. 4:119.
  • Address To the free Electors of the Massachusetts bay, in answer to queries rela- tive[ relative]to Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]'s Independency, &c.4:28.
  • Address To the free Electors of the Massachusetts bay, urging them to make en- quiry[ enquiry]whether Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]is a legal Governor.4:32.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Queen, an address to her from a Lady on the Oppressions of America.4:16 see index

  • Irish House of Com- mons[ Commons]. See Commons House of, in Ireland.
  • Instructions to Governor Try- on[ William Tryon], forbidding him to take any pay from the House of Representatives, &c,4:41.
  • Instructions from the King, said by Governor Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]to be a part of the Constitution.4:69.

Instructions spirited ones from the Town of Boston, to their Representatives; take particular no- tice[ notice]of our oppressions, & Govr.[ Governor]Hut- chinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]'s independancy, &,4:83. see index

  • Instructions to the Represent- atives[ Representatives]of the Town of Roxbury, on the independancy of the Judges.4:189.
  • Instructions to the Representatives of the Town of Cambridge, on the same and other grievances.4:202.
  • Instructions to the Representatives of the Town of Charlestown, on the in- dependancy[ independancy]of the Judges, &c,4:211.
  • [no preceding index entries]

Admiralty [diamond] Court of in america, very unconstitutional, and oppressive.4:138,4:1111. see index

  • Appeal from the British House of Com- com mons[ Commons]asleep, to the Hosue of Commons awake, in behalf of America [pilcrow]4:171.
  • Ancestors our's, the reason of their lea- ving[ leaving]their native Country, and their opinion on leaving the Kingdom,4:230,4:686,4:687,4:1073,4:1237.
  • Assemblies Religious, the Number of, in New England.4:123.
  • Oaths, the great iniquity of Mer- chants[ Merchants]& of[ Captain]of Vessels in the Mol- lases[ Molasses]Trade, taking false ones.4:197.
  • Oath's the nature of them: defended.4:202,4:221.
  • Old Men on Account of their Deaths. 103, 205,4:207,4:235,4:562,

Oppression, [diamond] persecution, civil or religious, none in Province of the Massachusetts Bay.4:221. see index

  • [no following entries]
  • Punch, account of a Stiff bowl of.4:197.
  • Pembrook, see Town of.
  • Petersham, see Town of.

Persecution, or oppression, civil, or religious, none in the Province of the Massachusetts Bay.4:221. 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.
  • Junius Americanus, on Governor Oliver[ Andrew Oliver]'s perjury, &c,4:55.
  • Junius Americanus, his Letter, censuring Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson], &c, respecting the independancy of the Judges &c.4:267.

Junius Americanus, his Letter to the Bishop of Saint Asaph, on the oppressions of Ameri- ca[ America], &c.4:335. see index

  • Junius Americanus, his Letter to Lord Dart- mouth[ Dartmouth], charging him with inattention to America : on Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]'s Letters, &c, advises him to resign: insinuates, that the Letter writers ought to have been put to in- stant[ instant]Death.4:366.
  • Jury Grand for the County of Suffolk wont find a Bill against the Paper signed Mucius Scaevola : and offer a paper to the Court relative to the murderer Ebenezer Richardson, &c, their names.4:33.
  • Jury Grand present a paper to the Court, respecting the treatment of Jury's in Hutchinson[ Thomas Hutchinson]'s Letters, &c; complain of the independancy of the Judges,4:356,4:360.
  • Georgia, Inhabitants of: meet, resolve similar to the rest of America ; but send me no Delegates to Congress.4:580.

Georgia, join the Continent, in opposition tot he oppressions of America.4:645. see index

  • Georgia, meet in Provincial Congress, adopt what the Continental Congress did, with some variation: choose Delegates to meet in Congress, &c.4:707.
  • Georgia, by their Delegates, address the King in behalf of America.4:832.
  • Georgia, transactions of the inhabitants there, in behalf of Liberty, and in their defence: en- gagement[ engagement]there. &c.4:927.
  • 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.
  • 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. see index

  • Extortion Act against,4:1058,4:1062,
  • Expence [diamond] of American War, of no estimation to America.4:903.
  • Eyre John Esquire A man of Fortune, transported to Maryland for Stealing 11 Quire of paper,4:53.
  • Officers Military, English, men not learned.4:1265.
  • Officers American, more capable than English. [diamond]
  • Officers Naval, in the American service, their pay, and rank with the land Officers.4:1066.

Oppression, and Extortion, very great in New England.4:989,4:1044,4:1059.4:1032. see index

  • Oppression Acts passed against.4:1058,4:1062,4:1068. vide page 41st, Column 2d. under Oppression.
  • Treason, declared what it is, by the State of Pennsylvania.4:1011.
  • Treason by Massachusetts bay by an Act.4:1063.
  • Treason crimes below that, declared wh- - what, by An Act of the Massachusetts State.4:1065.

traders have been the sole cause of Op- pression[ Oppression]that the New England now feels, &c.4:1032,4:1044,4:1059. see index

  • Tyranny, worse than Anarchy.4:1238.
  • Toleration Act, what.4:1094.
  • Toleration Act, on, from Voltair[ Voltaire]-4:194.4:1091.
  • Act of Massachusetts Bay. erecting Maritime Courts, &c: Granting Commissions to take British Vessels. &c.4:836.
  • Act of Massachusetts Bay. to draft a quarter part of the Militia.4:1051.
  • Act of Massachusetts Bay. against forging, &c, bills of credit: or to depreciate them: making them a tender in all cases.4:1052.

Act of Massachusetts Bay. against Monopoly, and Oppression.4:1058,4:1062. see index

  • Act of Massachusetts Bay. Against Treason.4:1063.
  • Act of Massachusetts Bay. against crimes, below Trea- son[ Treason]. [tube]4:1065.
  • Act of the Assembly of Rhode Island, to form their Militia, &c.4:634
  • Manley Captain See Naval Af- fairs[ Affairs].
  • Montgomery[ Richard Montgomery]General, killed.4:879.
  • Montgomery[ Richard Montgomery]General, a Monument, erected to his Memory.4:893.

Monopoly, and oppression, Acts passed against, in the State of the Massachusetts Bay.4:1058,4:1062. see index

  • Militia, a well regulated one, the best defence for any free Country.4:1198.
  • Officers American, more capable than English. [diamond]
  • Officers Naval, in the American service, their pay, and rank with the land Officers.4:1066.
  • Oppression, and Extortion, very great in New England.4:989,4:1044,4:1059.4:1032.

Oppression Acts passed against.4:1058,4:1062,4:1068. vide page 41st, Column 2d. under Oppression. see index

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Search Descriptions of Newspapers Beta

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This tool searches title information for all of the newspapers and pamphlets included in the collection, as well as additional explanatory notes about particularly complicated pages. Some descriptions of newspaper issues also include summaries of topics covered in the newspaper articles and/or specific subjects, names, and advertisements appearing on the page. This feature is currently available for 25 newspapers and will be expanded as time permits.

Search results will provide links to pages from the collection with descriptions containing the term/terms entered into the search box. The descriptions for specific pages and newspaper issues can be viewed by clicking on the "about this page" and/or the "about this item" links, which will be outlined in red. These links open boxes containing the associated metadata.

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