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on, ii. 35.

Princeton College; law studies, ii. 218; commences account of attempt to seize him; scurrilous titles and
practice; New York Federal Convention; election to epithets applied to him by James Rivington, 86; his
Congress; his career; opposes the British treaty, 218; services during the Revolution; his correspondence;
appointed United States Attorney for New York; confidence of Washington in his abilities; elected a
elected Mayor; the yellow fever in New York, 219; re councillor of the American Philosophical Society; re-
moval to New Orleans; the laws of Louisiana; attack tires to private life; writes the “ Primitive Whig;" ap-
on New Orleans, 1812; appointed aid to General Jack pointed a delegato to the Federal Convention; Mr.
son; penal code of Louisiana, 219; election to Congress; Madison's opinion of his influence ; patron of Alex-
speech in the Senate on Mr. Foot's resolution; appoint ander Hamilton, i. 183; Governor of New Jersey ;
ed Secretary of State and minister to France; his last his death, 87; speech to the New Jersey Legislature,
Illness and death, 220.

88
Speech on the Alien Bill; provisions of the, consid- LIVINGSTONE, JOHN, 1. 82.
ered, 220; at war with the fundamental principles of LLOYD, Dr. James, i. 57.
Government; constitutional objections to, 222; conse- LLOYD, EDWARD, Gov. of Maryland, ii. 185.
quences of its operation, 223; a system of espionage, Loan Bill, 1814, William Gaston's speech on the, il. 535.
224,

Loan Office Certificates, John Witherspoon's speech on, i.
Argument against capital punishment, 225 is the 803.
punishment of death in any civilized society necessary ? LOCKE, Joun, 1. 7.
Egypt, Rome, Tuscany, and Russia, proofs to the con- | London, Address to the Lord Mayor and Magistrates of, i.
trary, 226; punishment of the knout, anecdote of, 227; 152.
capital punishment demoralizing and heart-hardening, Long Island, N. Y., Battle of, i. 293; Rufus King's residenco
227; the execution of John Lechler, 227; ease of the
Irish forger, 228; Bentham's Theory of rewards and LORING, Mr., his "Boston Orators," L. 559.
punishments, 230; advantages of capital punishment Loring, MR.-See Knapp's trial.
considered, 231; Dr. Franklin's opinion of, 283; fero- Louisiana, the aborigines of; an extract from David Ram-
cious character impressed on the people, 284; D'Agues say's oration on the cession of, i. 318; the purchase of;
seau quoted, 235; Cicero quoted, 286.

John Randolph's remarks on, ii. 156; convention with
LIVINGSTON, GILBERT, Hamilton's opposition to his amend France respecting, ii. 344; the cession of to the United
ment of the Federal Constitution, i. 195.

States; the population of in 1804, 46; laws of reformod
Livingston Manor, Clermont, New York, ii. 218.

by Edward Livingston, 219; penal code of, 219; the ad-
Livingston, Philip, i. 82.

mission of, 515.
Livingston, Robert, account of him, i. 82.

Louis XIV. in the Netherlands, ii. 850.
LIVINGSTON, R. P.., father of the Chancellor, 1. 850.

Louis XVI., anecdote of the daughter of, i. 501.
Livingston, R. R., Chancellor, i. 43, 159, 296, 841; ancestry of; LOVELL, JAMES, 1. 60.

birth and education; college life and graduation; studies LOVELL, MASTER Joux, biographical sketch of, i. 224, 319,
law; partnership with John Jay, 1. 152; appointed Record 410.
er of New York; hostile to the crown officers; ejected from LOWE, Sir Hudson, the jailer of Napoleon, i. 526.
office; elected to Congress; the Declaration of Inde- | LOWELL, JOHN, i. 410, 557.
pendence, 850; Secretary of Foreign Affairs; appointed | LOWELL, JUDGE, I. 410.
Chancellor of New York; Federal Convention; admin. LOWNDES, WILLIA, ii. 382.
isters the oath of office to Washington; appointed | LOWBIE, ME., of Pa., ii. 122.
minister to France; Louisiana treaty; Robert Fulton; Lucius Junius Brutus."-See Fisher, Amos.
steam navigation; return from France; his literary and Lyox, MB., of Vermont, ii. 75.
scientific character; his death, 351; Dr. John W. Fran-
cis' sketch of, 351; oration before the Cincinnati, 332;
the Purse and the Sword, 355.

M
LIVINGSTON, WILLIAM, I. 152, 286; birth and parentage of;

graduates at Yale College ; studios law; contributes an MACKINTOSH, SIR JAMES, at Edinburgh, i. 525.
essay on the study of law, to the New York Post Boy, Maclay, MR., resolution of, concerning the British treaty,
under the signature of Tyro Philolegix, 1. 82; difficulty 1794, i. 144.
with his law teacher; marries and settles at New York; Madison, JAMES, Bishop, ii. 8.
publishes the poem, Philosophic Solitude; admitted Madison, JAMES, birth and early education; graduates at
to practise; assists William Smith in the publication of Princeton, New Jersey; ill health; advocates religious
the Digest of the Colonial Laws; commenced the public and civil liberty; defence of the Baptists; commences
cation of the Independent Reflector; it is denounced his political career; chosen to the Virginia legislature,
by the pulpit, and is discontinued; aids in the estab i. 9; appointed a councillor; takes bis scat in the Con-
lishment of the New York Society Library; writes tinental Congress; reform of the federal system; dele-
the essays entitled tho Watch Tower, 83; literary pro gate to Annapolis, 1786; member of the Federal Con-
ductions; " The Sontinel ;" “A Now Sermon to an Old vention; his services and roports of the debates, 1. 125;
Text;" letter to the Bishop of Llandaff on the estab a member of the Virginia Convention; his oratory;
lishment of an episcopate in America; “ A Soliloquy," “The Federalist;" list of the numbers contributed by
84; elected president of the Moot; retires to New Jer. him; congressional career; elected to the Virginia legisla-
sey; elected to the Continental Congress; takes com ture; opposes the Alien and Sedition laws; appointed Scc-
mand of the New Jersey militia; elected Governor; retary of State; elected President of the United States;
acquires the name of "Dr. Flint;" contributes to the war with Great Britain; treaty of Ghent; success of his
New Jersey Gazette, under the signature of Horten adıninistration; his death; tribute to his memory by
8ius; essays on the “Conquest of America," 85; con John Quincy Adams, i. 126; Fisher Ames' speech on
tributes to the United States Magazine; acquires the the resolutions of, 1794, 92; estimate of the services
hatred of the British; attempts to make him prisoner; of Gouverneur Morris in the Federal Convention, 453 ;

his opinion of James Hillhouse's proposition to amend regulated, idolized; reply to Mr. Henry, 10; taxation
the Federal Constitution, il. 146; his report of, 1799, 11; reference to Governor Randolph's remarks; govern-
ii. 675 ; notices of, 1. 558, 565, ii. 54, 239, 249, 261, 312, ment should have that power in peace necessary in war;
842, 890.

confederation, 12; objects of taxation, 13; people's affec-
Speech on the Federal Constitution; replies to Patrick tions the best support of government, 14; advocates
Henry, i. 127: Rhode Island; exclusive legislation; the adoption; equal taxes, 15; judicial system—its benefits,
militia, 128; the army, 129; religion free and unshackled; 16; erroneous principle on which objections are founded;
amendments, 130; taxation; senators and representa examination of them; cognizance, 16; State courts;
tives, 181; taxes; Amphictyonic League resembled our protection from infringements on the Constitution;
confederation; the Achæan Lengue; the Germanic sys appeals; disputes between States and the citizens of
tem without energy, 182; Swiss, Holland, unstable, other States, 17; contracts; trial by jury, 18; challeng.
produce anarchy; weakness; merit of the war not at ing jurors; Lord Fairfax's title, 19; bill of rights merely
tributable to the confederation; object of the con recommendatory, 20.
federacy, 133, 134: a change necessary, 134; taxation Speech in the Robbins case, 20; the case of Thomas
is it necessary ? 135; how far practicable, 187; how far Nash, alias Jonathan Robbins, stated ; jurisdiction of s
it may be safe, as well with the public liberty at large nation over its members; jurisdiction of nations over
as to the Stato legislatures, 189; with respect to econ offenves committed at sea; principle of the American
omy; powers of general government compared with government, 21; pirates and piracy, 22; reply to Mr.
that of the States; requisitions unfriendly to currency, Nicholas, 28; treason, 24; executive and judicial deci.
140; concurrent collection of taxes, 141; uniformity of sion, cases for, 26; consular connection with France, 26;
taxes; a navy a security against insults ; prospects of case of the ship William, 27; trial of crimes by jury;
population in twenty-five years, 142; Holland not a re power of the president, 29; independent of judicial aid,
public; the Mississippi; its navigation, 143; carrying 80; impressed seamen, 81; his opinion of James Hille
and non-importing States, 144.

house's proposition to amend the Federal Constitution,
Speech on the British treaty, i. 189; treaty of 1788, ii. 145.
144; western posts; negroes carried off during the war; MARSHALL, THOMAS, father of John Marshall, il. 7.
compensation for, 145; navigation of the Mississippi, Martin, FRANCIS XAVIER, II. 584.
146; “ free ships make free goods; " merchandise not Martin, LUTHER, birth and parentage; childhood and early
contraband; Jefferson's letter to Mr. Pinckney, 1793, education ; graduates at Princeton; teaches school;
147, 148; sequestration of British property prohibited; law studies; enters upon the practice of law at Wil-
evils of the treaty; non-exhibition of sea papers; West liamsburg, Virginia; his cotemporaries and associates;
India trade, 148; nation may prohibit all trade between his success, i, 371; early political life; his writings;
a colony and a foreign country, 149; consequence of re appointed attorney-general of Maryland; the Federal
fusing to carry the treaty into effect, 150.

Constitution ; defence of Judge Chase; notices of, 480,
Madison's Resolutions, operations of, on different nations, ii. 468, 488; President Jefferson ; trial of Aaron Burt;
i. 100; Fisher Ames' speech on, i. 92.

appointed judge; district attorneyship; ill health and
MALBONE, GODFREY, il. 885.

death, i. 872; estimate of his character and oratory, 372.
Mallory, DANIEL, his life and speeches of Henry Clay, Remarks on the proceedings of the Federal Conven.
ii. 260.

tion; diversity of powers among the members from the
* Marcellus," John Q. Adams's essays, ii. 249.

several States; the object of Virginia and the large
MARCH, C. W., reminiscences of Congress by, ii. 858.

States, 378; propositions originally submitted to the con-
MARION, GENERAL, tribute to, i. 122.

vention, 874; acceded to by a majority; position of
Marsi, JOSEPH, tutor of Josiah Quincy, Jr., 1. 331.

Washington, 875; parties in the convention, 876; the
MARSILALL, Joun, ii. 359, 550; birth of; early education; dif Jersey resolutions; suffrage; the rights of individuals,
ficulties between Great Britain and the American colo-

877; representation, 879; checks; Adams, 352; the
nies; relinquishes his studies and enters the service, ii. 7; Senate; State governments to be annihilated, 333; seat
chosen lieutenant, and marches against Lord Dunmore, of government, 384; representation and direct taxation,
7; account of the action at Great Bridge; appointed 884; slaves-the number of freemen and, 355; eligibil.
first lientenant in the Continental army; promoted to ity of senators and representatives, 336; the veto power;
a captaincy; battles of Germantown, Brandywine, and powers of Congress to collect a revenue, 897; loans, 888;
Monmouth; winter at Valley Forge; acts as deputy the army; militia, 891; slave trade; position of Georgia
judge advocato; Generals Washington and Hamilton ; and South Carolina, 390; navigation act; slavery a nation-
enters the College of William and Mary; law studies; al crime, 891; suspension of the habeas corpus act, in
returns to the army; Arnold's invasion; cominences cases of rebellion; state ports; currency, 392; States
the practice of law ; elected to the legislature and the prohibited from laying imposts, 393; the election of
executive council; marriage, and settlement at Rich-

president-his powers and term of office, 893; vice-pres-
mond; services in the legislature, 8; the Virginia Fede. ident; president-when to be impeached, 894; the
ral Convention; election to the State legislature; returi Supreme Court, 395; jury trials; treason defined, 896;
to practice ; Jay's treaty ; visits Philadelphia ; meets erection of States within States, 897; religious tests;
the celebrated men of the north; his opinion of them; ratification of the constitution, 898.
appointed attorney-general of the Unitod States, but Maryland, the position of, respecting the Federal Constitu-
declines; appointed minister to France-declines; the tions, i. 30; Huguenots settled in, ii. 52.
comunission to France; visits the Continent; return to Maryland Gazette, ii. 35.
the United States; elected to Congress; his speeches ; Maryland Federal Convention, ii. 93.
appointed Secretary of War and State ; appointed to the Marr, QUEEN OF Scots, opinion of the prayers of John
Supreme Court, 9; his judicial career; his death ; Knox, i. 290.
Justice Story's sketch of his life delivered before the Mason, GEORGE, 1. 33, 126, 173.
Suffolk Bar, at Boston, 10.

Massachusetts, House of Representatives of; their answer
Speech on the Federal Constitution; democracy, well to Governor Eustis's Message, 1828, il. 569; measures

adopted in, to embarrass the financial operations of Mohawks, treaty with the Dutch, i. 468.

government, 570; Daniel Webster's tribute to, 389. Monk, CHRISTOPHEB, I. 229.
Massachusetts Bay, vindication of the conduct of the House | Monmouth, battle of, ii. 8, 364.

of Representatives of, i. 3; John Adams's opinion of, 8; Monongahela, battle of, i. 251.

galleries of the House of Representatives of, opened, 8. MONROE, JAMES, II. 249, 268, 541; recalled from France, 9;
Massachusetts Charitable Fire Society, Minot's address be advocates the right of Albert Gallatin to a seat in the

fore the, i. 552; John Q. Adams's address before the, i. United States Senate, 34; on impressment of seamen,
552.

88.
Massachusetts, Federal Convention of, 1, 226, 359, 551; Ru- MONTGOMERY, GENERAL, I. 830, 559.
fus King in the, ii. 34.

MONTGOMERY, HUGI, ii. 319.
Massachusetts Gazette, contributions of John Adams to the, Monticello, the home of Jefferson, il. 458.
i. 233.

MOODY, SAMUEL, II. 83.
Massachusetts Historical Society, i. 412, 551, 552.

Moore, --, Gen., ii. 366.
** Massachusetts Insurrection," i. 551 ; Minot's history of; Moore, HANNAH, ii. 428.

compared with the Catiline conspiracy of Sallust, 551. * Moral Treason," ii. 595.
Massachusetts Temperance Society, organized; its first MORGAN, DR. WILLIAM, I. 846.
president, ii. 239.

MORLAND, JOHN, i. 278.
MATHER, Cottox, i. 319.

MORRILL, MF., of New Hampshire ii. 122, 126.
MATTHEWS, the case of, ii, 349.

Morrisania, N. Y., origin of, i. 453.
MAYIEW, Jonathan, il. 446.

MOBRIS, GOUVERNEUR, ancestry of, i. 453; education; placed
M'CLENACHEN, BLAIR-See "Fort Wilson."

with M. Tetar at New Rochelle; graduates at King's
McDUFFIE, GEORGE, speech of, on Internal Improvement, College; oration on · Wit and Beauty;" studies law
ii. 892.

with William Smith; oration on "Love;” the love of
McGowan, Mr.-See trial of R. M. Goodwin.

Liberty; opposes the emission of bills of credit by the
McKEAN, THOMAS, I. 296.

State, 454; commences the practice of law; his elo-
McKenney's Indian Biography, i. 426.

quence; elected to the Provincial Congress of New
McLANE, Louis, his remarks on the Missouri question, il. 509. York; delegated to the General Congress; appointed
MCLEAN, ALLEN.--See "Fort Wilson."

on a committee to visit Valley Forge; correspondence
McWILLIAMS.-See trial of R. M. Goodwin.

with General Washington; removes to Philadelphia;
Medical Inquiries and Observations, by Dr. Benjamin contributions to the Pennsylvania Packet over the sig.
Rush, i. 347.

nature of “ An American;" injured by being thrown
Medicine, improvements in, ii. 429.

from his carriage; amputation of his left leg; anecdote
MERCER, Hugu, General, i. 559.

of the operation; appointed assistant to Robert Morris ;
MEREDITH, WILLIAM M., his eulogium on John Sergeant, il. death of his mother; member of the Federal Conven-
508.

tion; estimate of his services, by Mr. Madison, 455;
MIFFLIN, JOHN T.-See "Fort Wilson."

visits France; incident of his sojourn recorded by H. T.
MIFFLIN, THomas, at the Whiskey Insurrection in Penn Tuckerman; appointed “private agent" to England;
sylvania, i. 449.

Minister to France; return to America; elected to the
MILLS,
See "Fort Wilson."

United States Senate; his speeches ; his marriage;
Ministers, Foreign, the utility of, i. 507, 516.

retirement and death; account of his last hours; his
MINOT, GEORGE, father of George R. Minot; notice of, i. 551. literary productions, 456; at the New York convention,
MINOT, GEORGE RICHARDS, ancestry of; birth and early 1812, 568; notices of, ii. 27, 846.

education, i. 551; graduates at Harvard University ; his Speech on the Judiciary, 1802; the dignity of the
oratory ; studies law with William Tudor; Fisher Senato; the people the most dangerous enemy to them-
Ames; appointed clerk of the Massachusetts House of selves; the constitution, 457; the judicial power, 458;
Representatives; writes the history of the Massachu the Judiciary Act defective, 459; government, a sys-
setts Insurrection, 551; oration on the Boston massacre; tem of salutary checks, 460; salaries; coinage, 461; tho
appointed Secretary of the Massachusetts Federal Con future of the United States, 462; constitutionality of
vention; elected judge; incident of his judicial life, the courts, 463; reply to Mr. Mason of Virginia, 464;
551; the portrait painter; Mr. Sharpless; writes the situation of the country, 465.
History of Massachusetts; the Historical Society; the Discourse before the New York Historical Society,
Charitable Fire Society ; death of Washington ; Mr. 466; sketch of the history of New York from 1763 to
Minot's last effort; his death ; eulogy on Washington, 1788; its geographical position, 466; early settlement;
552.

the Dutch ; treaty of Westphalia, 467; Mohawk treaty;
MIRANDA, GENPRAL, account of, i. 529.

Fort Orange ; Duke of York; Cromwell; Charles II. ;
"Miranda's Expedition," i. 528.

Edict of Nantes; Governor Hunter, 468; the ancestry
MIRICK, Mr.-See Knapp's trial.

of the “New Yorkers," 469; the Indians, 470; the
Mississippi Rirer, navigation of, i. 25, 29, 169, 257, 135 ; spirit of 1776, 471; “Man an imitative animal;” the

Gouverneur Morris's speech on the, 475; Dewitt Clin practice of law, 472; population of New York compared
ton's speech on, 567; John Randolph's remarks on, ii. with other States, 473.
156.

Speech on the navigation of the Mississippi; resolutions
Mississippi Repudiation, il. 582.

of Mr. Ross, 475; his object is peace; the horrors of war;
Missouri, slaves in, in 1804, ii. 46; the effect of the exclu national honor to be preserved; reply to Mr. Jackson,
sion of slavery from, 50; compromise, ii. 556.

476; reply to Mr. Clinton, Breckenridge, and Wright;
Missouri Question, Otis's speech on the, i. 559; Rufus King's Island of Orleans, and Florida; their consequence to

speeches on the, ii. 44; speech of William Pinkney on the United States; the treaty of Luneville, 477; duty
the, ii, 114; further notice, 836, 507, 556; Sergeant's of the States, 478; position of Napoleon; consequence
speech on, 508.

of the possession of Florida by France, 479; effect upon
MITCHELL, DR. SAMUEL L., at Edinburgh, 1. 625.

the several States, 480; effect upon other nations, 481;

the importance of possession to France, 482 ; M. de la with other States, 478; De Witt Clinton elected mayor
Luzerne, 452; plan of negotiation, 483; - Oration over of; the duties of the mayor, 566; meeting at, relative to
Hamilton, 487.

the British treaty, ii. 34; Huguenots settled in, 52; yel-
Morris, Lewis, the father of Gouverneur, 1. 453, 454.

low fever in, 1508, 219.
MORRIS, RICHARD, i. 453.

New York, American, ii. 220.
Morris, Robert, i. 120; anonymous letter to, from Alex Nero York Convention, 1812 ; incident of the, i. 558.

ander Hamilton, 185; designs the Bank of North Amer- | New York Federal Convention, Hamilton at, i 560.
ica, 1781, 68; superintendent of the finances of the New York Gazette, i. 850, 454 ; ii. 147.
United States, during the revolution, 455.— See “ Fort New York Gazetteer, i. 447.
Wilson."

Nero York Historical Society, Gouverneur Morris's discourse
Morris, Robert HUNTER, I. 454.

before the, 1812, i. 466; James H. Raymond's paper on
MORRIS, SAMUEL C.-See “Fort Wilson."

Hillhouse's proposition to amend the Federal Constita.
MORRIS, SArall, wife of Richard Morris, i. 453.

tion, read before the, ii. 146; collections of, 130; * The
MORRIS, THOMAS.--See “ Fort Wilson."

jubilee of the Constitution," an address before the, i
Mosquito Shore, English settlements on, 1. 571.

251.
Moultrie Fort, ii. 555.

Nero York Journal, i. 454.
MOULTRIE, GENERAL, John Rutledge's letter to, 1.119. New York Society Library, notice of, 83.
Muller, the historian, ii. 130.

New Orleans, battle of, ii. 219; New England Society of;
MuxRO, PROFESSOR, in Edinburgh Medical University, i. address of S. 8. Prentiss before the, 583.
816.

NICHOLAS, MR., of Va., i. 503; ii. 23; remarks on the British
Murder and Manslaughter, the distinction between, i. 241. treaty, 140; his resolution for reducing the army, 1800,
MURPHY, Arthur, ii. 885.

ii. 156.
MURRAY, JUDGE, death of, i. 48.

NICHOLS, WILLIAM.-See "Fort Wilson,"
Murray, Lindley, estimate of the character of John Jay; Non-Importation, i. 271.
account of, 1, 151.

Non-Intercourse with Great Britain, Elias Boudin ri's
MURRAY, Wu. Vans, l. 403.

speech on, i. 270.
Nootka Sound, controversy about, 1790, i. 571.

NORRIS, ISAAC, i. 277.
N

North America, Bank of.-See Robert Morris.

North Carolina, the position of respecting the Federal
NAPPER TANDY, the case of, ii. 547.

Constitution, i. 38.
NAPOLEON.--See Bonaparte.

North Carolina Convention, extract from the speech of
NASH, THOMAs, alias Jonathan Robbins, case of, ii. 9.

William Gaston in the, on the “ thirty-second article"
National Bank, the bonus of, and the United States share of the State Constitution, ii. 558.

of its dividends, proposed to be set apart as a permanent Norte, Lord, inauguration of, i. 320; the conciliatory prop-
fund for the construction of roads and canals, ii. 479.

osition of, 11. 451.
National Intelligencer, i. 449 ; il. 385, 355, 356, 474; account

of the death of John Q. Adams, published in, ii. 250.
National Portrait Gallery, 11. 218, 474.
National Road, the originator of, ii. 182.

OGDEN, DAVID, i, 262.
Navigation, assistance to be derived from, ii. 36.

OGLETHORPE, Gen., the failure of, ii. 847, 351.
Navigation Act, of Charles II. ; i. 7; of England, 103; Rufus Onio, slavery prohibited in the territory North-west of the
King's speech on, 35.

ii. 83.
Navigators of the 16th and 17th centuries, ii. 86.

Ohio and Chesapeake Canal, i. 490.
Nelson, THOMAS, I. 896.

ONIS, Don, mission of, 345.
Veriede, William Pinkney's speech in the case of the, ii. 95. Orders in Council, author of the, il. 271.
NESBITT, ALEXANDER. --See "Fort Wilson."

OSWALD, RICHARD, English Commissioner of Peace, i. 156.
NOSSELRODE COUNT, ii. 3.2

Otis, Harrison Gray, parentage and birth; education;
New England, Tristam Burges' defences of, ii. 320, 822; the commences the study of law with John Lowell, i. 557;

course of, in relation to the public lands, ii. 879; peace his practice; serves as an aid to General Brooks in the
party in, during the War of 1812; the democracy of, Massachusetts insurrection; chosen to the Legislature;
574; village school of, 586.

succeeds Fisher Ames in Congress; his career; Elect-
New England Society, of New Orleans, S. S. Prentiss' ad ed Speaker of the Massachusetts House of Repre-
dress, ii. 583, 587.

sentativos, and President of the Senate ; appointed
New Haven, Conn., invasion of by General Tryon, ii. 144. judge ; his oratory; eulogy on Hamilton ; incidents
New Jersey, speech of William Livingston to the Legisla of its delivery, 557, 558; New York Convention of

ture of, i, 83; outrages of the British in, during the revo 1812; anecdote of his oratory at ; Hartford Convention;
lution, i. 88; women of, i. 268.

mission to Washington, 558; defence of the convention;
New Jersey College, i. 305; 11. 218.

elected to the United States Senate; speech on the
New Jersey Ilistorical Collections, i. 262.

Missouri question ; candidate for governor; elected
Nero London, Conn., Caulkin's History of, ii. 144; second mayor ; letter advocating the election of General
Church in, 144.

Taylor; Mr. Otis' death ; eulogy on Hamilton, 559;
New Orleans, Sergeant S. Prentiss's address before the New Hamilton at college ; at the battle of Yorktown; the
England Society of, 1845 ; ii, 583.

Federal Convention; the treasury, 560, 563; the com-
New York, first Congress at, i. 8; Provincial Congress as prehensiveness of his mind, 563 ; his eloquence, 164.

semble at, 152; the Committee of Observation and Com. OTIS, JAMES, date and place of birth, i. 1; studies with
mittee of Association; notice of, 152; meeting in, relative Rev. Jonathan Russel ; college habits; anecdote of his
to the Boston Port Bill, 152; Society of the Cincinnati, wit; studies law; commences practice at Plymouth;
1. 852; early settlement of, 467 ; population of, compared removes to Boston, 1; literary labors, 2; spoech on

thé writs of assistance, 4; hated by the advocates of the PICKERING, ME. See "Fort Wilson."
crown, 2; chosen to the Legislature ; publishes the PIERCE, WILLIAM.-See Knapp's trial.
vindication, &c., sed Massachusetts Bay; attends the PIerson, Dr.-See Knapp's trial.
first Congress at New York, 1765; publishes vindica- PINCKNEY, CHARLES, sketch of the life of; heroism of his
tion of the British colonies, and considerations on be wife; is chosen to the Federal Convention; his career
half of the colonists ; appointed on a committee to in that body; his “ Plan of a Federal Constitution;"
reply to Governor Bernard; bis reply; proposes the elected Governor of South Carolina, i. 361; in the House
opening of the galleries of the House of Representa of Representatives, ii, 75, 340, 344.
tives, 8; advises moderation in relation to the Paper Speech on the Federal Constitution, i. 861 ; objects of
and Glass Act, 4; the affray with Robinson, 4; death the convention ; defects of the confederation, 362; rep-
of, 4; notices of, 225, 446, 557.

resentation, 863; the Senate; the Executive; mode of
Orris, Joan, emigrates to America, 1. 1; settles at Hingham, procedure in the Federal Legislature; delivery of fu-
Massachusetts, 1.

gitives, 864; power of the States and the Federal
OTIS, SAMUEL ALLYNE, I. 7, 557.

Government, 365; Helvetic and Belgic confederacies;
Oorford, Mass., Dr. Holmes' Memoir of the French Protest the army; impost, 366; post office; judiciary; coining
ants who settled at, ii. 287.

money; militia, 367; coercive power wanted; the ada
mission of new States; citi ship; amendments, 868;

habeas corpus; trial by jury; freedom of the press and
P

religious tests; the seat of government, 369.

PINCKNEY, C. C. Gen., i. 48; appointed minister to France;
Page, MR.–See Knapp's trial.

refused an audience, ii. 9; refusal of the French Diron
PAINE, ROBERT Treat, argument in the trial of the soldiers

tory to receive, i. 491.
of the Boston massacre, i. 247.

PINCKNEY, Tuomas, i. 48, 150; ii. 314, 346, 851; sketch of the
PAINE, THOMAs, his Rights of Man reviewed by John Quin life of, i. 861.
cy Adams, ii. 249.

PINCKNEY, FRANCES, mother of Christopher Gore, i. 410.
PALMER, ME. testimony in the trial of J. F. Knapp, PINKNEY, WILLIAM, birth; enters King William school ;
ii. 405.

the revolution; commences the study of law with
Panama, Congress of, ii. 360, 507.

Judge Chase; his practico; his oratory, ii, 93; elected a
Paper Currency, the depreciation of, i. 122.

member of the Maryland Federal Convention; chosen
Paper, Glass, obc., duties on, opposed by the people of Bos to the House of Delegates ; his speeches; marries; elec
ton, i. 4; James Otis' opinion of, 4.

tion to Congress; declines to serve; the Executive
Parsons, THEOPHILUS, Chief Justice of Massachusetts, i. Council; serves in the State Legislature, 93; appointed

83; sketch of the life of, ii. 248; death of, 399; William commissioner under the seventh article of Jay's treaty;
Pinkney's opinion of, 97.

his opinions; return to the United States; sent on a
* Parson's Cause," the.-See Patrick Henry.

mission to England; his duties, 94; appointed Attorney
Patriotism, i. 113.

General of the United States; the war of 1812 ; defenis
PATTEX, JANE, wife of Thomas Addis Emmet, 1. 525.

the course of Mr. Madison ; “Publius," 94; the attack
PaTTaRSON, ADJUTANT GENERAL of the British army, l. on Baltimore; battle of Bladensburg, 95; the case of tho
294.

Neriede, 95; election to Congress; speech on the Conven-
Pea Patch Island, ii. 507.

tion of 1815; appointed minister to Russia and envoy
PRArsox, MR., from North Carolina, il. 267.

to Naples, 96; his mode of life in Russia; his opinion of
PEOK, JUDGE, 11. 443.

Chief Justice Parsons, 97; elected to the Senate; his
w Peine du Boulet," description of, ii. 549.

professional duties; last illness and death, 98.
PEMBERTON, LORD CHIEF JUSTICE, 1. 7.

Speech in the case of the Neriede; the case consid-
PENDLETON, EDMUND, I. 850; ii. 454.

ered, 100; rights of neutrals, 101; Azuni's Treatise on
Penn, WILLIAM, I. 846.

the Maritime Law of Europe, 103; case of the Hasse,
Pennsylvania, the position of respecting the Federal Con 108; cases of the Rebeckah, San Bernardo, the Spitfire,

stitution, i. 80; puisne judges of their compensation, and Glutton, 104; the Fortuna and Melomasne, 105;
il. 66; speech of John Dickinson in the House of As. relative rights and duties of belligerent and neutral pow-
sembly of, 1764, i. 277.

ers, 106; “ Free ship, free goods," 107; the character of
Pennsylvania Journal, i. 294.

the Neriede, 108; " What are Mr. Pinto's intentions?”
Pennsylvania Packet, i. 455 ; ii. 472.

109; case of the Swedish convoy in 1798 examined, 112;
Pensacola, Florida, resolutions of the House of Repre cases of the Catharine, Elizabeth; of tho Sampson, Bar-

sentatives relative to the seizure of the posts at, ii. ney, 112; Robinson's Admiralty reports, 99, 114.
273.

Speech on the Missouri question ; reply to Rufus
Perdido, the line of the, Henry Clay's speech on, il. 260. King, 114; compromise snggested, 115; domestic legis
Periodical Literature, the state of in America, 1826, il. lation of Missouri; admission of Maine; power of Con
430.

gress to admit new States considered, 116; danger from
PERKINS, Thomas H.-See Hartford Convention.

restriction; slavery; enthusiasm; moral, political and
PHELPS, MR.
See trial of R. M. Goodwin.

religious, 118; the Union; a State, 119; “No State or
PHELPS, OLIVER, Indian agent, i. 429.

Territory, in order to become a State, can alienate or
Phi Beta Kappa Society of Harvard University, Joseph surrender any portion of its sovereignty to the Union,
Story's discourse before the, ii. 424.

& sister State, or foreign nation," 120; relation of the
Philadelphia, Pa., in the hands of the British, £. 455; restriction, 121; answer to Messrs. Roberts, Lowrie, and
United States Supreme Court at, ii. 9.

Morril; compared with the duelist in the Rivals ; fur.
Phillips Academy, ii. 357.

ther remarks in answer to Mr. King, 122; abolition of
PurlLIPS, JOSIAH, case of, i. 24.

the slave trade by England considered, 123; fugitive
PHIPPEN, ME. See Knapp's trial.

slaves, 123; the people the source of all power; Federal
PICKERING, Timothy, treaty with the Six Nations, 1. 427. and local rights, no difference between, 124; further re-

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