Catalogue of the New York State Library: January 1, 1850 (Google eBook)

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C. Van Benthuysen, printer, 1850 - Law - 1058 pages
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Page 813 - Year Book of Facts in Science and Art, exhibiting the most important Discoveries and Improvements in Mechanics, Useful Arts, Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, Astronomy, Meteorology, Zoology, Botany, Mineralogy, Geology, Geography, Antiquities, etc.
Page 156 - An Inquiry into the Causes and Consequences of the Orders in Council ; and an Examination of the Conduct of Great Britain towards the Neutral Commerce of America.
Page 401 - Considerations on the Measures carrying on with respect to the British Colonies in North America (1774).
Page 395 - An Appeal to the World, or a Vindication of the town of Boston...
Page 176 - A Journal of the Proceedings in the Detection of the Conspiracy formed by some White People, in Conjunction with Negro and other Slaves, for burning the City of New-York in America, and murdering the Inhabitants.
Page 784 - American Candour, in a tract lately published at boston, entitled " An Analysis of the late Correspondence between our Administration and Great Britain and France;" with an attempt to shew what are the real Causes of the failure of the négociation.
Page 114 - Reports of Cases in the High Court of Chancery, during the time of Lord Chancellor Thurlow, and of the several Commissioners of the Great Seal, and Lord Chancellor Loughborough, from 1778 to 1794, with the Annotations of Mr.
Page 587 - Benson, commissioners appointed in pursuance of the fifth article of the treaty of amity, commerce, and navigation between His Britannic Majesty and the United States of America finally to decide the question "What river was truly intended under the name of the river St.
Page 237 - Pleadings in Equity, Illustrative of Lord Redesdale's Treatise on the Pleadings in Suits, in the Court of Chancery, by English Bill.
Page 397 - A FRIENDLY ADDRESS to all reasonable Americans, on the subject of our political confusions. In which the necessary consequences of violently opposing the king's troops, and of a general non-importation, are fairly stated.

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