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Brethren, and fellow citizens! : You may depend, that those odious miscreants and detestable tools to ministry and governor, the tea consignees, (those traitors to their country, butchers, who have done, and are doing every thing to murder and destroy all that shall stand in the way of their private interest,) are determined to come and reside again in the town of Boston. I therefore give you this early notice, that you may hold yourselves in readiness, on the shortest notice, to give them such a reception, as such vile ingrates deserve.

Author/creator Joyce Junior
Format Electronic and Book
Publication Info[Boston] : [Printed by Edes and Gill], [1774]
Description1 sheet (1 unnumbered page)
Supplemental Content Evans Digital Edition
Subject(s)
Series Early American imprints. First series ; no. 13358. ^A478749
General noteSigned: Joyce, Jun. (Chairman of the committee for tarring and feathering. If any person should be so hardy as to tear this down, they may expect my severest resentment. J. Jun.
General noteFor an account of Joyce, Jun. and threats against the tea consignees, see the Publications of the Colonial Society of Massachusetts, v. 8, p. 88-104.
General noteThe notice was posted throughout Boston Jan. 15, 1774, and appeared in the Jan. 17 issue of the Boston gazette, printed by Bennjamin Edes and John Gill. Erroneously dated 1775 by Shipton & Mooney.
References Evans 13358
References Ford, W.C. Broadsides, 1737
Other formsMicroform version available in the Readex Early American Imprints series.
Reproduction noteElectronic text and image data. [Chester, Vt. : Readex, a division of Newsbank, Inc., 2002-2004. Includes files in TIFF, GIF and PDF formats with inclusion of keyword searchable text. (Early American imprints. First series ; no. 13358).
Genre/formBroadsides.

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