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Books Books 1 - 10 of 19 on Believe me, dear sir, that I have no motive in writing my sentiments thus to you,....
" Believe me, dear sir, that I have no motive in writing my sentiments thus to you, farther than to endeavor to steer you clear of the misfortunes which, I am confident, must involve but unhappily too many. I have sent you an address from the people of... "
Maryland Historical Magazine - Page 314
edited by - 1915
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A History of the Valley of Virginia

Samuel Kercheval, Charles James Faulkner, John Jeremiah Jacob - Indian captivities - 1833 - 486 pages
...too many. I have sent you an address from the people of Great Britain to the people of America, and desire you to consider it attentively, which will...flatter myself -convince you of the idleness of many determinations and the absurdity of an intended slavery. " Give my love to George, [his brother, afterwards...
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A History of the Valley of Virginia

Samuel Kercheval, Charles James Faulkner, John Jeremiah Jacob - Indian captivities - 1833 - 486 pages
...clear of the misfortunes which I am confident must involve but unhappily too many. I have sent you an address from the people of Great Britain to the people of America, and desire you to consider it attentively, which will I natter myself convince you of the idleness of many...
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Pennsylvania Archives

Samuel Hazard, John Blair Linn, William Henry Egle, George Edward Reed, Thomas Lynch Montgomery, Gertrude MacKinney, Charles Francis Hoban - Pennsylvania - 1853
...clear of the misfortune, which I am confident must involve but unhappily too many. I have sent you an address from the people of Great Britain to the...absurdity of an intended Slavery. Give my love to Q-eorge, & tell him that he shall hear from me, & I hope to his advantage. Interpret the inclosed Speech...
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The Olden Time: A Monthly Publication Devoted to the Preservation ..., Volume 1

Neville B. Craig - Ohio River Valley - 1876
...it attentively, which will, I flatter myself, convince you of the idleness of many declarations, and of the absurdity of an intended slavery. Give my love to George, and tell him he shall hear from me, and I hope to his advantage. Interpret the inclosed speech to Captain White Eyes from his Lordship....
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A biographical sketch of the life of the late Captain Michael Cresap ...

John Jeremiah Jacob, George Rogers Clark - Biography & Autobiography - 1866 - 158 pages
...too many. I have sent you an address from "the people of Great Britain to the people of America, and "desire you to consider it attentively, which will,...flatter "myself, convince you of the idleness of many determinations, "and the absurdity of an intended slavery. "Give my love to George, [his brother, afterward...
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The Olden Time, Volume 1

Local history - 1876
...clear of the misfortunes which, I am confident, must involve but unhappily too many. I have sent you an address from the people of Great Britain to the...flatter myself, convince you of the idleness of many declarations, and of the absurdity of an intended slavery. Give my love to George, and lei! him he...
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The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography

Pennsylvania - 1883
...confident must involve, but unhappily, too many. I have sent you an address from the People of GreatBritain to the People of America ; and I desire you to consider...convince you of the idleness of many declamations, and of the absurdity of an intended slavery. Give my love to George, and tell him he shall hear from...
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The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, Volume 12

Pennsylvania - 1888
...must involve, but unhappily, too many. 408 I have sent you an address from the People of GreatBritain to the People of America ; and I desire you to consider...convince you of the idleness of many declamations, and of the absurdity of an intended slavery. Give my love to George, and tell him he shall hear from...
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The Pennsylvania Magazine of History and Biography, Volume 12

Pennsylvania - 1888
...it attentively, which will, I flatter myself, convince you of the idleness of many declamations, and of the absurdity of an intended slavery. Give my love to George, and tell him he shall hear from me, and I hope to his advantage. Interpret the inclosed speech to Capt. White-Eyes from his Lordship; be...
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The John P. Branch Historical Papers of Randolf-Macon College ..., Volume 1

Virginia - 1901
...— ED. of the misfortunes which I am confident must involve but unhappily too many. I have sent you an address from the people of great Britain to the...attentively which will I flatter myself convince you of the silliness of many declamations and of the absurdity of an intended Slavery. Give my love to George...
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