Imagens das páginas

460 6 An oration, to commemorate the independence of the United States of

America. Delivered at Philadelphia, July 4, 1786. By Major

William Jackson. Philadelphia, 1786. 462 6 An oration, delivered in Boston, March 5,1770. By Benjamin Hich

born. Boston, 1777. 10 Some account of the Pennsylvania hospital, from its first rise, to Mas,

1761; with a list of the contributors. Philadelphia, 1754 and 1761. 11 Geographical, historical, political, philosophical and mechanical essays.

By Lewis Evans. Philadelphia, 1756. 13 A narrative of facts, relating to the disputed will of Samuel Flower,

Esq. By Dr. John Kearsley, jun. Philadelphia, 1770. 46.3 | An oration, delivered January 22, 1773, before the American philoso

phical society, held at Philadelphia. By William Smith. Philadel.

phia, 1773. 3 An oration, delivered March 16, 1780, before the American philoso

phical society, held at Philadelphia. By Timothy Matlack. Phila

delphia, 1780. 4 An oration, delivered the 2d of March, 1781, at the request of the

American philosophical society. By Owen Biddle. Philad. 1781. Observations on marriages, baptisms and burials, as preserved in parochial reç isters; with divers remarks concerning proper methods to preserve a remembrance of the several branches of families. By

Ralph Bigland. London, 1764. 12 Mémoire apologetique du Chevalier de la Motte, contre M. le Comte

d'Estaing Charlestown, 1765. 13 The same in English. 464 6 A soliloquy. Printed in the year 1770.

7 An oration, delivered at Boston, April 8, 1776, on the re-interment of

Joseph Warren, Esq. By Perez Morton. Philadelphia, 1776. 8 An oration on the advantages of American independence; spoken at

Charlestown, on the second anniversary of that æra. By David

Ramsay. Charlestown, 1778. 9 An eulogium of the brave men who have fallen in the contest with

Great Britain ; delivered July 5, 1779. By Hugh H. Brackenridge.

Philadelphia 465 4 A copy of the poll-list, of the election for representatives for the city

and county of New York. 1769. 471 1 Pseudoxia epidemica; or inquiries into many tenets and commonly

received truths. To which are added, religio medici; a discourse of sepulchral urnes lately found in Norfolk; and the garden of Cyrus.

By Thomas Brown. London, 1659. - 478 A publication of Guiana's plantation, undertaken by the Earl of Bark

shire. London, 1632. 504 5 A prophecy concerning wars and political events, especially the king

of Prussia. Philadelphia, 1760. Gift of Z. Poulson, jun. 6 Letters, being the whole of the correspondence between the honour

able John Jay and Lewis Littlepage. New York, 1786. 7 An answer to a pamphlet, containing the correspondence between the

honourable John Jay and Lewis Littlepage. Philadelphia. 599

4. An answer to George Dixon, by John Meares. London, 1791. 634 A list of the widows relieved by the governors of the charity for the relief of poor widows and children of clergymen, in the year 1742.

London. 634 11 Methods used for erecting charity schools, with the rules and orders

by which they are governed, &c. By Mr. Lupton. 7th edit. Lon

don, 1718. 18 Harangue faite a la Reine, a Fontainebleau le 10 Septembre 1725.

Par Monseigneur L'Evêque D'Angers. A Paris, 1725. 644 5 Evans's geographical, historical, political, philosophical and mechani

cal essays. 2d edit. Philadelphia, 1755. 804

5 Blancken's catalogue of the rarities in the public theatre and anatomie

hall, of the university of Leyden. Leyden, 1707. 923 i Gataker's trve contentment in the gaine of godliness, with its self-svs

ficiencie. London, 1620. 2 Treatise vpon the ecclesiasticall constitvtions and canons, agreed vpon

in synode of the bishops and cleargy of the prouince of Canterbury,

held in London anno Domini 1603. London, 1628. -3 Pemble's svmme of morall philosophy. Oxford, 1632. 4 Knight's treatise of baile and maineprize. 2d edit. Lond. 1637. 5 Hakevvil on the libertie of the subject, against the pretended power of

impositions. London 1641. 6 Leycester's commonwealth. 1641. 7 Letter from the Earle of Strafford to the king, dated from the tower,

May 4, 1641. 8 Answer to the reasons sent by the house of commons to the house of

Lords against allowing the bishops to vote in parliament. 1641. 9 Liberties, usages, and customs of the city of London, collected by Sir

Henry Colthrop. London, 1642. 10 Letter from the pope to king Charles, with his answer. 1642. 11 Declaration of the parliament assembled at Oxford, for promoting the

peace of the kingdom. Oxford, 1643. 12 Arrowsmith's sermon before the house of commons, at their solemne

fast, January 25, 1643. London, 13 Proceedings in the late treaty of peace ; with several letters of his

majesty to the queen, and of Prince Rupert to the Earle of Northampton, which were intercepted and laid before parliament; and

their declaration upon those proceedings and letters. Lond. 1643. 14 Platforme of the presbyterian government; with the forme of church

vrorship, &c. London, 1644. 15 England's miserie and remedie, in a jvdiciovs letter from an utter-bar

rister. 1645. 16 Corbet's historicall relation of the military government of Gloucester,

from the beginning of the civill warre betweene the king and parlia

ment. London, 1645. This volume the gift of Z. Poulson, jun. 924 | Fern's examination of the case—whether, upon a supposition that

the king is seduced to subvert religion, laws and liberties, subjects

may conscientiously takc arms and resist? London, 1642. 2 Burroughes' sermon, vindicating the commission, from the Lord of

Hosts, to subjects, in some case, to take up arms; with a postscript

in answer to the treatise of Dr. Fern. London, 1643. 3 Answer to the treatise written by Dr. Fern, on the subject of the peo; ple's taking up arms against their sovereign, London, 1642.



4 Maximes unfolded on the subject of the opposition made by parlia

ment against king Charles. 1642. 5 Commission of array, is jus regis, the power of the king, but not jus

regni, the power of the kingdom. 6 Political catechism, or certain questions concerning the government

of England. Published by order of the house of commons. Lon.

don, 1643. 7 The English pope, or a discourse wherein the late mysticall intelli

gence between the court of England, and the court of Rome, is in part discovered ; with the true grounds of this unnatural warre. Lon

don, 1643. 8 Treatise of monarchie, in which the present contention is debated,

and the readiest means of reconcilement proposed. London, 1643. 9. Mysterie of iniqvitie yet working in the kingdomes of England, Scot

land and Ireland, for the destruction of the protestant religion. By

Edward Bowles. London, 1643. 10 Treatise on the fundamentall lawes, or politique constitution of this

kingdome, the king's negative voice, and the power of parliaments.

London, 1543. 11 Goodwin on the necessity and lawfulnesse of the present vvarre, for

suppressing of that butcherly brood of cavaliering incendiaries, who

are now hammering England, to make an Ireland of it. Lond. 1643. 12 The kingdome's case ; intended to rouse the people of England to

repress the army assembled by the king. Published by order of the house of commons. London, May 1, 1643. This volume the gift

of Zachariah Poulson, jun. 1 The nevv army regulated. London, 1645. 2 The independants' militarie entertainment. London, 1645. 3 Answer of the assembly of divines to the reasons given by the dissent

ing brethren, of their not bringing in a model of their way. Lon

don, 1645. 4 Directory for the publique worship of God throughout the three king

doms of England, Scotland and Ireland; with an ordinance of partiament for the taking away of the book of common-prayer. London,

1645. 5 Life and death of William Lawd, late Archbishop of Canterburie, be

headed on Tower-bill, the 10th of January, 1644. London, 1645. 6 Queries resolved touching the religion, church, confession, and pray

cr of the late Archbishop of Canterburie. London, 1645. 7 Doctrine and discipline of divorce. London, 1645. 8 Expositions upon the foure chief places in scripture which treat of

marriage, or nullities in marriage. London, 1645. 9 Declaration of the commissioners of Scotland, concerning the king's

letter to the Marques of Ormond, presented to parliament on the 8th of June, 1646 ; with two proclamations, one by the committee of es

tates, and the other by the Earl of Leven, &c. London, 1646. 10 Reply to the citie remonstrance, presented to parliament, May 26,

1646. London. 11 Representation to parliament from the citizens of London. 12 Petitions of the corporation of London to the house of commons.

London, 1646.


925 13 Lockeyer's sermon before the house of commans, at their late solemn

fast, October 28, 1646. 14 A defiance against all arbitrary usurpations, either of the house of

lords, or any other, upon the sovereignty of the supreme house of

commons. London, 1646. 15 Answer of the parliament of England to several papers of the com

missioners of Scotland. London, 1646. 16 Papers delivered by the commissioners of Scotland to the parliament

of England. Edinburgh, 1646. 17 Advice of the assembly of divines, concerning part of a confession of

faith, presented to parliament. London, 1646. 18 Geree's discovery of the vanity and iniquity of judiciall astrology, or

divining by the starres the successe or miscarriage of humane af

faires. London, 1646. 19 Geree's treatise, shewing that the king may, without impeachment to

his oath, consent to the abrogation of episcopacy. London, 1646. 20 Declaration of parliament concerning the papers of the Scots com

missioners. London, 1647. 21 Declaration of the kingdome of Scotland, to the parliament of Eng

land. Edinburgh, 1647. 22 Solemne engagement of the army under the command of Sir Tho

mas Fairfax, and a briefe vindication of their principles, &c. London,

1647. 23 Sermon preached at a late fast, before the house of peers. 24 Seaman's sermon on a late publike fast-day, January 27, 1647, before

the house of peers. London, 1647. 25 Message from king Charles to both houses of parliament, delivered

May 12, 1647. London. 26 A religious retreat sounded to a religious army. London, 1647. 27 Petition and vindication of the officers of the arinie, under the com

mand of Sir Thomas Fairfax. London, 1647. 28 Confection of faith, presented by the assembly of divines, to parlia

ment. London, 1647. This volume the gift of Z. Poulson, jun. 1 Supreme power of Christian states vindicated against the insolent

pretences of William Apollonius of Trever. London, 1647. 2 Simple cobler, of Aggavvamm in America, willing to help mend

his native country, lamentably tattered, both in the upper leather and

sole, with all the honest stitches he can take. London, 1647. 3 Representation of the commissioners of the general assembly to the

parliament. London, 1648. 4 Propositions of the lords and commons for a safe and well grounded

peace, presented to his majesty at Hampton-court, September 7,

1647. London, 1648. 5 England's condition considered and bewailed ; with observations on

the propositions sent to the king. London, 1648. 6 Memento to the present unparliamentary junto, touching their pre

sent intentions to depose and execute Charles Steward, their lawful

king. By William Prynne. London, 1648. 7 Remonstrance of Lord Fairfax, commander of the parliament's forces,

and of the generall councell of officers, held at St. Albans, the 16th of November, 1648, presented to the house of commons. Lond. 1648.

926 8 Sprigge's weighty considerations, submitted to the members of the

high court of justice for the tryal of the king. London, 1648. 9 Declaration of the parliament of England concerning their endeavours

to remove all misunderstandings betweene the commonwealth of

England and the kingdome of Scotland. London, 1649. 10 Collier's vindication of army-remonstrance, in answer to Mr. Sedg.

wick's book. London, 11 Groans of Kent; or remonstrance from divers well-affected in the

county of Kent, to Lord General Fairfax, and the army under his com

mand. London, 12 Vox militaris; or an apologeticall declaration concerning the army

under the command of Sir Thomas Fairfax. London. 13 Argvments upon the writ of habeas corpus, in the court of king's

bench. London, 1619. 14 Looking-glasse for, or an awakening word to, the officers of the ar

mies. London. 15 Introduction to the Greeke tongue. London, 1650. 16 Cotton's treatise, shewing that the singing of psalı is a gospel ordi

nance. London, 1650. 17 Dell's discovrse on the crucified and quickened Christian. Dedicat

ed to the Lord General Cromwel. London. 18 Christopher Love's sermon, shewing England's distemper to be divi.

sion and error, mits cure, peace and truth ; preached January 30,

1644-5. London, 1651. 19 Dowglas's sermon on the coronation of Charles the second, at Scoone,

the 1st day of January, 1651. berdene, 1651. 20 Sterry's sermon on England's deliverance from the northern presby

tery, compared with its deliverance from Roman papacy, preached

November 5, 1651. London, 1652. 21 Answer of the parliament of the commonwealth of England, to three

papers delivered by the ambassadors of the states-general of the United Provinces ; with an account of the late engagement between the English sleet under the command of General Blake, and the Holland fleet under the command of lieutenant Admiral Trump. Lon

cion, 1652. 22 Experiments of spiritual life and health, and their preservatives. By

Roger Williams of Providence, New England. London, 1652. This

volume the gift of Zacharia) Purlson, jun. 1 Horton's sermon, shewing wisdome's jvdgment of fully, preached

April 11, 1653. London. 2 Hypochrisie discovered; or a manifestation of the designe of the pro

tector, so called, to seat himself in the office of chief magistrate in this nation, contrary to the many declarations and protestations he

made in opposition thereto. 3 Proposals presented to parliament in relation to the common good of

the people of this nation. London, 1653. 4 Answer to a part of the lord protector's speech; or a vindication of

the fifth monarchy-men. London, 1654. 5 How's treatise on the sufficiency of the Spirit's tcaching without bu

mane learning. London, 1655. 6 Papers sent to his highness the lord protector of the commonwealth,

concerning the murthers and other cruelties, committed on the pro.

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