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on, ii. 35.
Princeton College; law studies, ii. 218; commences account of attempt to seize him; scurrilous titles and
Loan Office Certificates, John Witherspoon's speech on, i.
John Randolph's remarks on, ii. 156; convention with
States; the population of in 1804, 46; laws of reformod
by Edward Livingston, 219; penal code of, 219; the ad-
mission of, 515.
Louis XIV. in the Netherlands, ii. 850.
Louis XVI., anecdote of the daughter of, i. 501.
birth and education; college life and graduation; studies LOVELL, MASTER Joux, biographical sketch of, i. 224, 319,
graduates at Yale College ; studios law; contributes an MACKINTOSH, SIR JAMES, at Edinburgh, i. 525.
his opinion of James Hillhouse's proposition to amend regulated, idolized; reply to Mr. Henry, 10; taxation
confederation, 12; objects of taxation, 13; people's affec-
house's proposition to amend the Federal Constitution,
Constitution ; defence of Judge Chase; notices of, 480,
appointed judge; district attorneyship; ill health and
death, i. 872; estimate of his character and oratory, 372.
tion; diversity of powers among the members from the
several States; the object of Virginia and the large
States, 378; propositions originally submitted to the con-
vention, 874; acceded to by a majority; position of
Washington, 875; parties in the convention, 876; the
877; representation, 879; checks; Adams, 352; the
president-his powers and term of office, 893; vice-pres-
Massachusetts, House of Representatives of; their answer
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.
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;
fore the, i. 552; John Q. Adams's address before the, i. United States Senate, 34; on impressment of seamen,
MONTGOMERY, HUGI, ii. 319.
MOODY, SAMUEL, II. 83.
Moore, --, Gen., ii. 366.
compared with the Catiline conspiracy of Sallust, 551. * Moral Treason," ii. 595.
MORLAND, JOHN, i. 278.
MORRILL, MF., of New Hampshire ii. 122, 126.
Morrisania, N. Y., origin of, i. 453.
MOBRIS, GOUVERNEUR, ancestry of, i. 453; education; placed
with M. Tetar at New Rochelle; graduates at King's
with William Smith; oration on "Love;” the love of
Liberty; opposes the emission of bills of credit by the
State, 454; commences the practice of law; his elo-
quence; elected to the Provincial Congress of New
on a committee to visit Valley Forge; correspondence
with General Washington; removes to Philadelphia;
nature of “ An American;" injured by being thrown
from his carriage; amputation of his left leg; anecdote
of the operation; appointed assistant to Robert Morris ;
tion; estimate of his services, by Mr. Madison, 455;
visits France; incident of his sojourn recorded by H. T.
Minister to France; return to America; elected to the
United States Senate; his speeches ; his marriage;
retirement and death; account of his last hours; his
education, i. 551; graduates at Harvard University ; his Speech on the Judiciary, 1802; the dignity of the
the Dutch ; treaty of Westphalia, 467; Mohawk treaty;
Fort Orange ; Duke of York; Cromwell; Charles II. ;
Edict of Nantes; Governor Hunter, 468; the ancestry
of the “New Yorkers," 469; the Indians, 470; the
Gouverneur Morris's speech on the, 475; Dewitt Clin practice of law, 472; population of New York compared
Speech on the navigation of the Mississippi; resolutions
of Mr. Ross, 475; his object is peace; the horrors of war;
476; reply to Mr. Clinton, Breckenridge, and Wright;
speeches on the, ii. 44; speech of William Pinkney on the United States; the treaty of Luneville, 477; duty
of the possession of Florida by France, 479; effect upon
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
the British treaty, ii. 34; Huguenots settled in, 52; yel-
low fever in, 1508, 219.
New York, American, ii. 220.
ander Hamilton, 185; designs the Bank of North Amer- | New York Federal Convention, Hamilton at, i 560.
Nero York Historical Society, Gouverneur Morris's discourse
before the, 1812, i. 466; James H. Raymond's paper on
Hillhouse's proposition to amend the Federal Constita.
tion, read before the, ii. 146; collections of, 130; * The
jubilee of the Constitution," an address before the, i
Nero York Journal, i. 454.
New Orleans, battle of, ii. 219; New England Society of;
NICHOLAS, MR., of Va., i. 503; ii. 23; remarks on the British
NICHOLS, WILLIAM.-See "Fort Wilson,"
Non-Intercourse with Great Britain, Elias Boudin ri's
speech on, i. 270.
NORRIS, ISAAC, i. 277.
North America, Bank of.-See Robert Morris.
North Carolina, the position of respecting the Federal
Constitution, i. 38.
North Carolina Convention, extract from the speech of
William Gaston in the, on the “ thirty-second article"
of its dividends, proposed to be set apart as a permanent Norte, Lord, inauguration of, i. 320; the conciliatory prop-
osition of, 11. 451.
of the death of John Q. Adams, published in, ii. 250.
OGDEN, DAVID, i, 262.
OGLETHORPE, Gen., the failure of, ii. 847, 351.
Ohio and Chesapeake Canal, i. 490.
ONIS, Don, mission of, 345.
OSWALD, RICHARD, English Commissioner of Peace, i. 156.
Otis, Harrison Gray, parentage and birth; education;
course of, in relation to the public lands, ii. 879; peace his practice; serves as an aid to General Brooks in the
succeeds Fisher Ames in Congress; his career; Elect-
sentativos, and President of the Senate ; appointed
ture of, i, 83; outrages of the British in, during the revo 1812; anecdote of his oratory at ; Hartford Convention;
mission to Washington, 558; defence of the convention;
elected to the United States Senate; speech on the
Missouri question ; candidate for governor; elected
Taylor; Mr. Otis' death ; eulogy on Hamilton, 559;
Federal Convention; the treasury, 560, 563; the com-
semble at, 152; the Committee of Observation and Com. OTIS, JAMES, date and place of birth, i. 1; studies with
thé writs of assistance, 4; hated by the advocates of the PICKERING, ME. See "Fort Wilson."
resentation, 863; the Senate; the Executive; mode of
gitives, 864; power of the States and the Federal
Government, 365; Helvetic and Belgic confederacies;
money; militia, 367; coercive power wanted; the ada
habeas corpus; trial by jury; freedom of the press and
religious tests; the seat of government, 369.
PINCKNEY, C. C. Gen., i. 48; appointed minister to France;
refused an audience, ii. 9; refusal of the French Diron
tory to receive, i. 491.
PINCKNEY, Tuomas, i. 48, 150; ii. 314, 346, 851; sketch of the
PINCKNEY, FRANCES, mother of Christopher Gore, i. 410.
the revolution; commences the study of law with
Judge Chase; his practico; his oratory, ii, 93; elected a
member of the Maryland Federal Convention; chosen
tion to Congress; declines to serve; the Executive
83; sketch of the life of, ii. 248; death of, 399; William commissioner under the seventh article of Jay's treaty;
his opinions; return to the United States; sent on a
mission to England; his duties, 94; appointed Attorney
General of the United States; the war of 1812 ; defenis
the course of Mr. Madison ; “Publius," 94; the attack
Neriede, 95; election to Congress; speech on the Conven-
tion of 1815; appointed minister to Russia and envoy
to Naples, 96; his mode of life in Russia; his opinion of
Chief Justice Parsons, 97; elected to the Senate; his
professional duties; last illness and death, 98.
Speech in the case of the Neriede; the case consid-
ered, 100; rights of neutrals, 101; Azuni's Treatise on
the Maritime Law of Europe, 103; case of the Hasse,
stitution, i. 80; puisne judges of their compensation, and Glutton, 104; the Fortuna and Melomasne, 105;
ers, 106; “ Free ship, free goods," 107; the character of
the Neriede, 108; " What are Mr. Pinto's intentions?”
109; case of the Swedish convoy in 1798 examined, 112;
sentatives relative to the seizure of the posts at, ii. ney, 112; Robinson's Admiralty reports, 99, 114.
Speech on the Missouri question ; reply to Rufus
gress to admit new States considered, 116; danger from
restriction; slavery; enthusiasm; moral, political and
religious, 118; the Union; a State, 119; “No State or
Territory, in order to become a State, can alienate or
& sister State, or foreign nation," 120; relation of the
Morril; compared with the duelist in the Rivals ; fur.
ther remarks in answer to Mr. King, 122; abolition of
the slave trade by England considered, 123; fugitive
slaves, 123; the people the source of all power; Federal