Coverart for item
The Resource A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, : unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet, (electronic resource)

A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, : unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet, (electronic resource)

Label
A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, : unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet
Title
A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
Title remainder
unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet
Contributor
Subject
Genre
Language
eng
Member of
Additional physical form
Microform version available in the Readex Early American Imprints series.
Cataloging source
MWA
Citation location within source
  • 38557
  • 37060
Citation source
  • Evans
  • Evans
Index
no index present
Literary form
non fiction
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
1759-1821
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
Bryan, Samuel
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Bryan, Samuel
  • Johnston, Francis
  • Federal Party (Pa.)
  • Pennsylvania
  • Abuse of administrative power
  • Impeachments
  • Pennsylvania
Label
A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, : unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet, (electronic resource)
Link
Instantiates
Publication
Note
  • Preface signed: Centinel. Lancaster. 25th of March, 1800. Attributed, with some question, to Samuel Bryan in: Gaines, P.W. Political works of concealed authorship. Bryan used the pseudonym 'Centinel' in articles to the Independent gazetteer, Philadelphia, in 1787 and 1788. Cf. Evans 21344
  • ________ is a cancel
  • "(Appendix.) Proceedings in the case of Francis Johnston, Esq. late receiver-general of the land-office, prosecuted for delinquencies in the said office. By Samuel Bryan, register-general."--p. [35]-62. Signed on p. 38: Samuel Bryan. December 9th, 1799
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Color
mixed
Dimensions
24 cm. (8vo)
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
62 p.
File format
multiple file formats
Form of item
electronic
Level of compression
lossless
Quality assurance targets
absent
Reformatting quality
access
Reproduction note
  • Electronic text and image data.
  • Electronic text and image data.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • 2079635-01okla_normanlaw
  • (SIRSI)2079635
  • (Sirsi) aas03003571
  • MAAR8303043601B
  • 345233
  • (OCoLC)259104285
Label
A Statement of the measures contemplated against Samuel Bryan, Esquire, register-general of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, : unparalleled in the United States, and without a precedent even in the corrupt Parliament of Great-Britain, where merely solemn mockery of popular representation exists; and what forms a high aggravation of the arbitrary and vindictive measures contemplated against Mr. Bryan, is that the evident motive for them, was his spirited prosecution of Francis Johnston, Esquire, late receiver-general, for great abuses in the said office, at a time and under circumstances peculiarly unfavourable, when nothing but a disinterested and impressive sense of duty would have induced him to persevere therein; on the one hand having to combat a host of enemies, and on the other not being supported as he had reason to expect, a full account whereof is re-published herewith, also a summary account of the late disgraceful fracas by the friends of good order and regular government in the chamber of the House of Representatives--every citizen who values his public rights, and who is desirous to form an accurate opinion of the principles and designs of the leaders of the party who ostentatiously assume the name of Federalists and friends of good order and regular government, morals aad [sic] religion, ought to read this pamphlet, (electronic resource)
Link
Publication
Note
  • Preface signed: Centinel. Lancaster. 25th of March, 1800. Attributed, with some question, to Samuel Bryan in: Gaines, P.W. Political works of concealed authorship. Bryan used the pseudonym 'Centinel' in articles to the Independent gazetteer, Philadelphia, in 1787 and 1788. Cf. Evans 21344
  • ________ is a cancel
  • "(Appendix.) Proceedings in the case of Francis Johnston, Esq. late receiver-general of the land-office, prosecuted for delinquencies in the said office. By Samuel Bryan, register-general."--p. [35]-62. Signed on p. 38: Samuel Bryan. December 9th, 1799
Antecedent source
file reproduced from microform
Color
mixed
Dimensions
24 cm. (8vo)
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
62 p.
File format
multiple file formats
Form of item
electronic
Level of compression
lossless
Quality assurance targets
absent
Reformatting quality
access
Reproduction note
  • Electronic text and image data.
  • Electronic text and image data.
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
  • 2079635-01okla_normanlaw
  • (SIRSI)2079635
  • (Sirsi) aas03003571
  • MAAR8303043601B
  • 345233
  • (OCoLC)259104285

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