forms a plan of association for the defence of, 104.
becomes a member of the general assembly of, 114.
aggrievances of, iii. 50.
infraction of its charter, 52.
review of the constitution of, 59.
former flourishing state of, from the issue of paper-money, 146.
rate of exchange there, 154.
letter on the militia bill of, 157.
settled by English and Germans, 162.
English and German, its provincial languages, _ib._
pecuniary bargains between the governors and assembly of, 165.
taxes there, 246, 251.
number of its inhabitants, 249.
proportion of quakers, and of Germans, _ibid._
exports and imports, 250.
assembly of, in 1766, how composed, 252.
_Pensylvanian_ fire-places, account of, ii. 223.
particularly described, 235.
effects of, 239.
manner of using them, 241.
advantages of, 243.
objections to, answered, 247.
directions to bricklayers respecting, 251.
_Peopling_ of countries, observations on, ii. 383, _et seq._
_Perkins_, Dr. letter from, on water-spouts, ii. 11.
on shooting stars, 36.
_Persecution_, parable against, ii. 450.
of dissenters, letter on, 452.
of quakers in New England, 454.
_Perspirable_ matter, pernicious, if retained, ii. 50.
_Perspiration_, necessary to be kept up, in hot climates, ii. 86.
difference of, in persons when naked and clothed, 214.
_Petition_ from the colonists of Massachusets bay, iii. 325.
of the left hand, 483.
_Petty_, sir William, a double vessel built by, ii. 174.
_Philadelphia_, Franklin's first arrival at, i. 32.
account of a
Darton, Junr.Page 1
half bound 1 0 Wonders of the Horse, recorded in Anecdotes, Prose and Verse, by Joseph Taylor 2 6 Tales of the Robin & other Small Birds, in Verse, by Joseph Taylor 2 6 Instructive Conversation Cards, consisting .Page 2
I stopped my horse, lately, where a great number of people were collected at an auction of merchants' goods.Page 3
" Nor will the bailiff or the constable enter, for "industry pays debts, while despair increaseth them.Page 4
" [Illustration] 'Methinks I hear some of you say, "Must a man afford himself no leisure?" I will tell thee, my friend, what Poor Richard says, "Employ thy time well, if thou meanest to gain leisure; and, since thou art not sure of a minute, throw not away an hour.Page 5
" And farther, "What maintains one vice, would bring up two children.Page 6
" Again, "It is foolish to lay out money in a purchase of repentance;" and yet this folly is practised every day at auctions, for want of minding the Almanack.Page 7
" When you have bought one fine thing, you must buy ten more, that your appearance may be all of a piece; but Poor Dick says, "It is easier to suppress the first desire, than to satisfy all that follow it.Page 8
And when you have got the Philosopher's stone, sure you will no longer complain of bad times, or the difficulty of paying taxes.Page 9
The opening single quotes end pages later.