The American country almanack, for the year of Christian account, 1753
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The American country almanack, for the year of Christian account, 1753 ... Calculated from Caroline tables, according to art, and fitted for the province of Pennsylvania, but may without sensible error serve all the provinces adjacent. by

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Published by Printed [by James Parker] and sold by B. Franklin, and D. Hall, at the new-printing-office, near the market. in Philadelphia .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBy Thomas More, philodespot.
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 6888.
ContributionsMore, Thomas, philodespot.
The Physical Object
Pagination[24] p.
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15469568M

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A tradition of almanacs published for the purposes of North America began in New England in the 17th century. A New World's dwelling would seldom be found without the latest print of North American almanac and The Pilgrim's Progress.. The earliest almanac published for New England appeared in Cambridge, Massachusetts as early as , by William Pierce. It was the second work printed in the. The American almanack for the year of Christian account, Fitted to the latitude of 40 degrees, and a meridian of 5 hours west from London, but may, without sensible error, serve all the adjacent places from Newfoundland to South-Carolina. make offer - rare j. gruber's town & country almanack for the year of our lord , good+! Keim's Illustrated Hand-Book of Washington and its Environs in good shape $ A Pocket Almanack for Philadelphia. Printed and sold by B. Franklin and D. Hall. ' Ames's Ahnanack for Portsmouth. The first book printed in New Hampshire as the inset on the last page shows. Daniel Fowle, the first printer in New Hampshire, was driven from Boston by the persecution of the government. John Tobler's Ahnanack for