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treasurer takes this method to inform the public, that in pursuance of advice received from the governor and sundry members of Council and Assembly, he shall, by himself or assistant, make a tour through the counties of Windham, Windsor and Orange, for a
state of the receipts and expenditures of public monies upon warrants from the superintendant of finance, from the 1st of January 1782, to the 1st of January 1783.
second section of the articles of war.
proclamation. By His Excellency the Honorable William Howe.
new touch on the times.
list of the fortunate numbers in the first class of New-Haven Bridge Lottery.
list of the fortunate numbers in the New-York Poor Lottery.
hymn to be sung by the charity scholars, on Sunday, the 19th of October, 1783, at St. Paul's Church, after the charity sermon for the benefit of the school.
hymn to be sung by the charity scholars, on Sunday, the 12th of October, 1783, at St. George's Chapel, after the charity sermon for the benefit of the school.
following return of the prisoners, taken at Forts Montgomery and Clinton, are published for the satisfaction of the public, and particularly for the benefit of their relations; who are requested to deliver such supplies, as they mean to send for the use o
following is a correct transcript of the treaty between France and the United States of America, together with the ratification of the same by Congress.
civil authority and select-men of the town of Groton.
address of the Congress to the inhabitants of the United States of America.
Whereas, many persons, at and below the White-Plains, in the county of West-Chester, by reason of the ravages of the enemy, are greatly distressed for want of provision to support their families.
We the subscribers do hereby solemnly engage and inlist [our]selves, as soldiers, in the batallions of the State of Rhode-Island and Providence Plantations, in the service of the United States of America.
War Office (Williamsburg) August 17, 1779.
Verses. For a believer, when looking on a watch.
United States Lottery.
To the public.
To satisfy the impatience of the public, for the late operations of the Royal Army in Pennsylvania.
To all gentlemen volunteers, who prefer liberty to slavery, and are hearty friends to the grand American cause.
To all adherents to the British government and followers of the British Army commonly called Tories, who are at present within the city and county of New-York.