Amicable society, Baltimore.
Amicable society, / [ornamental rule]/ As the
most minute attention to every sentiment of polite-
ness and decorum is absolutely ne- / cessary to
render public as well as private societies agree-
able, the managers flatter / themselves that it is
unnecessary to urge the strictest observance of the
following rules; the / slightest deviation from
which, they beg leave to observe, will not pass un-
noticed. / [39 lines of text containing 17 rules of
the society] Baltimore, November 25, 1791. //
[Baltimore, Printed by W. Goddard and J. Angoll?
broadside. 33 x 31 cm.
Not in Evans.
[double rule] / ...The / Baltimore daily repository./
[rule] / Vol. I. No, 1. Monday, October 24, 1791[-
Vol. I. No. 60. Saturday, December 31, 1791]
[colophon:] Baltimore: Printed by David Graham, at
the new printing-office, in Calvert-street, between/
Market-street and the Court-house; where subscrip-
tions, advertisements, essays, articles of intelli-
gence, &c. are thankfully received. / [index] Town-
subscribers are served early on the morning of pub-
lication, and forwarded to those at a distance as
they may direct. //
4°. 28 cm. 1 folded sheet, 3 columns to the
page, in each number.
Issued daily, except Sunday.
MdBP. Por other copies see Brigham.
3. Baltimore, December 10. Further particulars of the
late unfortunate conflict between the brave little
army, under the command of the gallant General St.
Clair, and a desperately ferocious body of savages,
vastly superior in number. Extract of a letter from
a gentleman in Kentucky, to his friend in this town,
received last evening. "Lexington, November 10,
1791. Dear Sir, I had fourteen days passage on the
Ohio and arrived here the 4th instant ... A wan ar-