marks on slavery, 125; involuntary servitude and a re- | QUINOY, JOSIAL, JR., birth and parentage of; early educa-
publican form of government, 126; farther reply to Mr. tion; graduates at Harvard College ; oration on - Pa-
Morril, 126; women should have political rights, 127; triotism; " study of law; his eloquence ; commences his
Elizabeth of England, Catharine of Russia; Semiramis political career; his contributions to the Boston Ga-
and Zenobia ; Mrs. Wolstoncraft, 127; migration of slaves zette; “Hyperion," l. 831; opposition of the crown offi.
from State to State considered, 129; answer to Mr. Bur cers; the non-importation agreement; Boston massa-
ril, 129;-anecdote of, i. 527; remarks on the impress cre; trial of the soldiers; public feeling at the time; his
ment of seamen, ii. 88.

political writings, 832; ill health ; voyage to South Car-
PINTO, MANUEL.-See Pinkney's speech in the case of the olina; visit to the Commons House of Assembly at

Charleston; Christopher Gadsden's speech; returns to
Pitkin, MR., of Connecticut, ii. 267.

Boston ; observations on the Boston Port Bill; warned
Pitt, Mr., in Parliament, 1792, s. 100.

to desist from political writing; sails for England; his
PLATT, COL.--See “ Miranda's Expedition."

correspondence; letter to Joseph Reed, 883, 834; retards
Plenipotentiaries, speech of John Witherspoon on the ap to America ; he dies; his life by his son, 834.
pointment of, i. 301.

An appeal under the signature of “Hyperion,” 834;
Plymouth, Mu88., John Quincy Adams's oration at, 1802; ii. sentiments of the North Americans; stringent patriot-

251 ; history of the first settlement at, 253; incidents of, ism required, 884.

Speech in defence of the soldiers of the Boston mas-
POINSETT, JOEL R., quotation from, ii. 176, 299.

sacre, 886; the soldiers' rights, 386; the citizen and the
Politics, improvements in, ii. 429.

soldier, 837, liberty, 838; Farmer's letters, 839; the
POLK, JAMES K., ii. 552.

spirit of Erglish jurisprudence, 845.
POLLOCK, Sir Robert, daughter of, marries “Alexander QUINCY, JOSIAH, quotation from his speech on the admission
Hamilton of Grange," i. 183.

of Louisiana, il. 574.
Pomeroy, Setu, fi. 364.
Pope, ii. 433.
Port Folio, if. 250.

Portland, Maine, 11. 579.
Portugal, the accession of signed; ratification of, 1. 495. RABELAIS, quoted, i. 824.
Post Roads, extent of in the United States in 1824, il. 292. RADCLIFFE, MRS., ii. 428.
Potts, Joux.-See "Fort Wilson."

Raleigh Star, il. 55.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Federal Convention meet at, i. 157. RAMSAY, DAVID, i. 52, 275; birth and education; early habe
Pownal, Thomas, i. 2; governor; returns to England, 224. its; tutor at Carlisle: Princeton College ; studies medi-
Pratt, BENJAMIN, biographical sketch of, 1, 2.

cine; Dr. Bond, College of Pennsylvania; Dr. Rush;
PRENTISS, SERGEANT 6., birth; his early life ; graduates commences practice; removes to Charleston, 8. C.; his

from Bowdoin College; accepts a tutorship at Natchez, character, i. 808; oratory; oration on the fourth of Ju-
Mississippi; admitted to the bar, ii. 579 ; literary pur. ly, 1778; surgeon in the American army; siege of Sa-
suits; removal to Vicksburg; his appearance before the vannah; elected to the Legislature of South Carolina;
Supreme Court of the United States ; duel with General taken prisoner by the British; elected to Congress; his
H. S. Foote, 580; visits his home in Maine ; elected to career; his literary productions; his character as an au-
Congress; his political career, 681; opposition to the thor, 309; “Universal History Americanized," 809; his
Mississippi repudiation; removal to New Orleans : anal death; assassinated by a madman, 810.
ysis of his character, 582, 583; address before the New Oration on “The Advantages of American Independ-
England Society of New Orleans, 583, 587.

ence," 310 ; equality; industry and frugality; home

spun; private economy; the arts and sciences; edu-

cation, 311; eloquence "the child of a free state,” 312;
Press, the liberty of the, 1. 204.

authority of the States; commerce, 818; benefit to Car-
PrestoN, CAPTAIN i. 60, 70.

olina; the tobacco trade; cotton and rice ; slitting mills;
Princeton College, John Randolph at, ii. 156; notices of, strength of the people in their numbers, 314; conse-
506, 534.

quences of independence; population, 315; union the
PROCTOR, GENERAL, Tecumseh's speech to, il. 856.

pleasure of God, 317; the aborigines of Louisiana, 81&;
Progress of Science," Samuel Dexter's poem on the, ii. RANDOLPI, ANNE Cary, wife of Gouverneur Morris, i. 456.

RANDOLPH, EDMUND, I. 43; ii. 873, 463, 465; birth of; joins
Prohibition of certain imports, Christopher Gore's speech the military family of General Washington; death of
on the, i. 412.

his uncle Peyton Randolph ; delegated to the Virginia
Providence Association of Manufactures, ii. 322.

Convention; appointed Attorney General of Virginis;
Publio Men, the responsibilities of, 1. 115.

clerk of the House of Delegates; practises law; suc-
* Publicola,” John Q. Adams's essays, il. 249.

coss ; elected Governor of Virginia ; Annapolis Con.
in Knapp's trial, il. 412.

vention; Federal Convention; his career in that body;
PUTNAM, SAMUEL, ii. 422.

the Virginia Convention ; appointed Attorney General
PUTNAM, WILLIAM, of Worcester, Mass., ii. 446.

of the United States; Secretary of State ; trial of Aaron
Burr; his death; his literary productions, i. 164; expla-
nation of Patrick Henry's allusion to, 27; Patrick Hen-
ry's remarks on the letter of, 28.

Speech on the Federal Constitution; picture of the
Quarterly Christian Spectator, quoted, il. 147.

country; case of Josiah Phillips, i. 165; union; neces
Quebec, Arnold's expedition to, ii. 144.

sary to Virginia, 166, 167; British debts, 168; navigation
Queenste battle ii. 271.

of the Mississippi; bordering States; Rhode Island; pa-
Querist," dissolution of the Union advocated by, il, 154. per money, 169; want of a navy; public credit, 170; ob-
QUINCY, JOHN, death of, 11. 247.

ject of a confederacy, 171; state of the country, 171, 172;

answer to George Mason, 173; speech in the trial of Read, MB. — of South Carolina, ii. 74; see William B.
Aaron Burr, 174; tribute to Lord Mansfield, 176; firm Giles' speech on the Judiciary, 216.
ness of Washington, 176; Blannerhassett, 176; Henry REDMAN, JOHN, M. D., i. 316.
JI. and Thomas à Becket, 177; felony, 178; case of RED JACKET, his early history lost; incidents of his military
Bollman and Swartwout, 179; Henry IV. and the Jes career; hatred of Brant; his oratory; his cowardice at
uits, 181.

Canandaigua lake; indignation and rebuke of Corn-
RANDOLPH, John, the father of Edmund, notice of, i. 164. planter; origin of his name “Red Jacket," i. 423; at-
RANDOLPII, SIR Joix, account of, i. 163.

tains his chieftainship by working on the superstitions
RANDOLPH, John, father of John Randolph of Roanoke, ii. of his tribe; the council at Fort Stanwis; opposition to

Cornplanter; his speech; war of 1812; his neutrality;
RANDOLPH, JONN, OF ROANOKE, born at Cawsons; death of overruled by the Americans, and joins their forces;

his father; education and incidents of his early life; his anecdotes illustrative of his character and eloquence,
mother; her second marriage; St. George Tucker, ii. 424; eloquence of the Six Nations, compared with that
155; letters to Dudley, quoted, 155; college life; appear of other tribes, 424; opposition to the missionaries; his
ance at Charlotte court; Patrick Henry; his eloquence, reasons, 425; his death; his last hours, 426; his reply to
156; election of Mr. Randolph to Congress; his first Samuel Dexter, Secretary of War, 426; defence of
speech; career in Congress; impeachment of Judge “Stiff Armed George," 427; reply to the young mission-
Chase, 156: the Yazoo question; the embargo; remarks

ary, Cram, 429.
ou, 157 ; retirement; re-elected to Congress; Bank of REED, JOUN OTIS, estimate of, 1. 7.
the United States, 158; declining bealth; anecdote of; REED, JOSEP , General, ii. 52.
visits England ; his reception; the Greek question ; | Rehearsal, The, newspaper established, i. 2.
opposes Mr. Clay and Mr. Webster; opposes the tariff Religious Toleration, an extract from the speech of Wil-
and internal improvement, 15S; duel with Mr. Clay; the liam Gaston on the "thirty-second article," in North
Virginia Convention; last illness and death, 159.

Carolina Convention; called to amend the State Consti-
Speech on Mr. Gregg's resolution for the non-impor tution, ii. 553.
tation of British merchandise; the resolution a war PenWICK, JAMES, his life of De Witt Clinton, i. 565.
measure, 159 ; situation of the nation, power of Great Representation, i, 15, 85.
Britain on the ocean; the carrying trade the question Republicans, in the Virginia House of Burgesses, i. 41.
in dispute ; Sir Robert Walpolo quoted, 100; relations " Resistance to tyrants is obedience to God," ii. 450.
with Spain considered; navies of France and England Retrenchment, extract from John Randolph's speech on, ii.
compared; impolitic to aid France; has no ambition to 188.
possess Nova Scotia, 162; fur trade; 1793; origin of the Revolution, The American, origin of, l. 37.
revolution, 164; the continental influence of Great Brit- Revenue System, speech of Alexander Hamilton on the, i.
ain gone, 163; the situation of England, 166; Great 215.
Britain and the United States, the two great commer Revenue Collection (Force) Bill, John Caldwell Calhoun's
cial nations, 167; duty of the Executive explained, 169. speech on the, ii. 483.

Speech on the tariff, 1824, 169; reply to P. P. Bar- | REYNOLDS, Thomas, treachery of, i. 526.
bour; situation of the country, 170; all policy, suspi- Rhode Island, opposition of to national duties, i. 169; Brit-
cious, that sacrifices the interest of a part of a com. ish at, ii. 33.
munity to the ideal good of the whole, 171 ; England as RICHARDSON, MR., in the trial of Thomas 0. Selfridge, ii.
& manufacturing country, 172; her example not to be 242.
followed, 173 ; Ireland; the effect of the tariff upon Richmond, trial of Aaron Burr at, i. 174.
the people, 174; tho English judge and Horne Tooke; RIDGE, the Cherokee chief, ii. 469.
union, 175; quotation from Joel R. Poinsett, 176; Vir- RITTENHOUSE, David, director of tbe inint, i. 269; sketch of
ginia; Lord Cornwallis' remarks concerning, 177; Gay, the life of, 263.
Ganilh, Adam Smith, and Ricardo, referred to, 177 ; RIVARDI, MAJOR, i. 427.
economists, the theory and practice of; Alexander, Cæ- Rives, W. C., ii. 496.
sar, and Napoleon, 178; the Constitution a "curious RIVINGTON, JAMES, i. 86, 87, 447.
one;" made for foreigners, 179; evils of the policy; fur- Roads and Inland Navigation, John Sergeant, chairman
ther remarks on, 181.

of, ii. 506; the bonus of the National Bank, and the
Speech on an increase of the army, 1811; importance United States' share of its dividends, proposed to be set
of the question ; republicans of 1798, 181; closing of the apart as a permanent fund for the construction of roads
Mississippi by Spain in 1803, referred to, 182; massacres and canals, 479; the importance of, 480.
on the Wabash; Canada ; war spirit in the South, Roane, MR., anecdote of John Randolph of Roanoke, re-
183; French alliance, 181; republicanism of John Ad lated by, ii. 158.
ams and William Cobbett; the people will not submit to ROBBINS, JONATHAN, 11. 266; see Thomas Nash; John
be taxed for a war of conquest; the defenceless state of Marshall's speech in the case of, ii. 20.
the Chesapeake referred to; slaves, 185; Spain; notices ROBERTS, MR., of Pa., il. 122.
the importation of British attachment, &c., 186. ROBEETSON, DONALD, tutor of James Madison, i. 125.

Genuine statesman, an extract from a speech on re ROBESPIERRE, “ the nation of France," ii. 69.
trenchment, 188; comparison of Wm. B. Giles and ROBINSON, ANDREW.--See" Fort Wilson.”
Charles Fox, by, 190; Henry Clay's reply to, ii. 818; | ROBINSON, JOIN, ELDER, his argument against Episcopus,
John C. Calhoun's reply to the speech of, on an increase ii. 254.

in the army, 476; Tristam Burges' reply to, 820, 822. ROBINSON, John, his affray with James Otis, i. 4.
RANDOLPH, PEYTON, I. 226; death of, 164.

Robinson's Admiralty Reports, quoted, 99, 114.
RANDOLPI, Thomas, account of, i. 163.

RODGERS, Ann Maria, wife of William Pinkney, ii. 98.
KANDOLPH, WILLIAM, account of, 1. 163.

ROGERS, DR. of New York, at Edinburgh, i. 525.
Raymond, JAMES H., his paper on James Hillhouse's propo- ROGERS, ROBERT, il. 835.
sition to amend the Federal Constitution, ii. 146.

VOL. 1.-39

Ross, JAMES, resolutions of, relative to the navigation of the SALLUST, Catiline conspiracy of, i. 551.

Mississippi, i. 475, 667; il. 846, 850.- See Gouverneur Saratoga, il. 864.
Morris and De Witt Clinton.

SARGENT, Lucius MAxlus, his sketch of the life of Samuel
EUssEar, J. J., quoted, i. 327.

Dexter, ii. 287.
Ii unnymede, the Convention of, 1. 71.

"Satis eloquentiæ, sapientiæ parum," i. 518.
Rret, Benjamin, ancestry of; death of his father; studies Surannah, slege of, 1, 809.

with Doctor Finley; enters college; college life; studies SavaBY, Me, testimony in the trial of J. F. Knapp, il.
modicine under Dr. John Redman; university at Edin 408.
burgh; the professors; visits London and Paris ; returns SCHUYLER, PETER, 1. 82.
to Philadelphia; elected professor; Drs. Bond, Morgan, SCHUILER, GEN. PHILIP, daughter of marries Alexander
Shippen and Kuhn; succeeds Drs. Morgan and Kuhn, Hamilton, i. 185.
1. 846; enters political life; his patriotism; elected to Scotch Rebellion of 1745, 1. 290.
Congress; signs the Declaration of Independence; ap- Scott, LIEUT., masssacre of, ii. 277.
pointed physician general; member of the Federal Scott, S18 WILLIA», il. 104, 270.
Convention of Pennsylvania; "address to the people of SEDGEWICE, THEODORE, at the New York Convention, 1512.
the United States;" resumes his practice; appointed 1. 558; at Philadelphia, ii. 9.
President of the Mint; his literary labors; “medical SEDGEWICK, THEODORE, Jr., quotations from, i. $3.
inquiries and observations; ” history of the yellow fever; Sedition Act, conduct of the judges in relation to the,
elected President of the American Abolition Society, ii. 61.
&c.; his character, 347.

SELFRIDGE, Thomas 0., trial of, for killing Charles Austin;
Address to the people of the United States, 847; the Samuel Dexter's argument, il. 239.
confederation, 847; the deficiency of coercive power; Seminole War, President's message in reference to the, il.
of exclusive power to issue paper money, and regulate 282; Henry Clay's speech on thc, ii. 273.
commerce; the defect in vesting the sovereign power SERGEANT, JONATHAN DICKINSON, ii. 506.
of the United States in a singlo legislature, and in the SERGEANT, JOIN, birth and parentage; study of law; 8d-
too frequent rotation of its members, 318; "the revolu mission to the bar; appointed Deputy Attorney Gene-

tion is not over," 849; commissioner to England, il. 132. ral; appointed by Jefferson, Commissioner of Bank.
Rree, JAMES, I. 346.

rupts; argument in the Supreme Court of Pennsylvanis;
Rusu, Jonn, 1. 846.

chosen to the House of Representatives of Pennsylrania,
RUBSELL, COLONEL , expedition under the command 11. 506; elected to Congress; discussion of the Missouri
of, 11. 272.

question; appointed minister to the Congress of Pans.

ma by President Adams; re-election to Congress;
RUSSELL, JONATHAN, 1. 270, 835; at the treaty of Ghent, declines a position in the cabinet of General Harrison;
54; sketch of the life of, 335.

his decree on the qnestion of the title to the Pea-patch
Russia, the emperor of, offers his mediation between the Island; death; sketch of his character, 507.
United States and Great Britain, 1812, ii. 54.

Speech on the Missouri question ; Pennsylvania,
Russia, The Emperor of, his opinion of free trade, il. 312. cessions of territory or clains to territory, 509; ces-

sion from the United States to Pennsylvania, 1758;
RUTLEDGE, Dr. Joun, i. 118.

States have a capacity to contract with individ-
RUTLEDGE, Jonn, parentago of; birth of; education; death uals; the admission of a State a compact; & der

of his father; studies in the Temple; commences prac Stato may contract, 510; the ordinance of 1757, 511;
tice in Charleston, South Carolina; his professional en power of Congress to admit new States ; its extent, 512;
gagements; action in the Gadsden controversy, 1764; power of Congress on the death of the President and Vice-
member of the Congress at New York, 1765; his elo President, 518; government an evil; case of Louisiada
quenco; elected to the Continental Congress; advocates 815; State rights; a new State the creature of the con-
unlimited powers to the representatives, i. 118; elected stitution, 616; slavery, 616; is it essential, by the prin•
President of South Carolis address of the legislature ciples of our constitution, to the character of a Siste,
to; his answer; serves in the action at Sullivan's that it should have the power of originating, establish-
Island; his note to General Moultrie; elected governor, ing, or perpetuating the condition of slavery within its
i. 119; chosen a member of Congress; appointed, with limits ? 517; political equality, 519; ninth section of the
George Clymer, to visit the several States and induce first article of the constitution considered, 520; has 6
them to carry out the requisitions of Congress; his State the power to originate slavery? &c., 821 ; migra-
eloquence before the Virginis Assembly; appointed tion," 521; applies to freemon arriving from abroad, 5:22;
minister to Holland; declines to serve; elected Judge further remarks, 523; treaty of cession, 524; case of
of the Court of Chancery; appointed Judge of the Su Louisiana further considered, 525; dangers from an eI.
preme Court of the United States; elected Chief Justico tension of slavery, 525, 526; expediency of the measure
of South Carolina; his death; speech to the South 626; slavery an evil founded in wrong, 526; ** diffusion,"
Carolina Assembly, 1. 120; speech to the General As 627, 528; where to end-answer to Mr. Clay, 529.
sembly of South Carolina, i. 122, notice of, 286; 11. 485. SERRE, M., companion of Albert Gallatin, 1780, il. 180.

SEWALL, SAMUEL, 1. 2; IL 422.

SEWALL, STEPHEN, biographical sketch of, 1. 2; ii. 448.


SHARPLESS, ME, portrait painter, anecdote of, 1. 552.
St. Helena, the governor of, 1. 526.

Shaw, Mrs., daughter of Gen. Greene, 1. 449.
St. Mark's, Florida, resolutions of the Honse of Represen. SHELTON, Miss, first wife of Patrick Henry, i. 8; death of 11

tatives relative to the seizure of the posts at, ii. 273. SHEPARD, MR.-See Knapp's trial.
81. VINCENT, LORD, il. 270.

SHERMAN, ROGER, 1. 296, 350.
Salem, Mass., writs of assistance, first applied for, at, 1. 2; SHERIDAN, ME., in Parliament, il. 122, 247.
trial of John F. Knapp at, il. 899.

Sheriffs, to be collectors of revenue, 1. 88

SHILLABER, Me.-See Knapp's trial.

lege; studies law with Samuel Sewall; enters office of
SILIPPEN, DR., i, 846.

Samuel Putnam, of Salem; declines office; early lite-
SIGOURNEY, ANDEE, notice of, ii. 237.

rary efforts; election to Legislature, ii. 422; his legal

publications; appointed Judge of Supreme Court; pro-

fessorship at Cambridge; personal habits; death, ii. 428,
Silesia, Journal of a Tour through, by John Quincy Adams, 424; characteristics of the age, ii. 424, 437; the Ameri-
ii. 250.

can Indians, 498; sketch of Samuel Dexter quoted, 237.
SISMONDI, the historian, ii. 130.

STORY, WM. W., life of Joseph Story by, il. 422.
Six Nations, Col. Pickering's treaty with, i. 427.

STOUGHTON, JAMES, killed by P. M. Goodwin, i, 537.
Slashes," The, birthplace of Henry Clay, ii. 259.

Slavery, in the original thirteen States, the question of de- STUART, CAPT. JOHN, i. 52.

cided, ii. 44; impairs industry, 49; has any State in the SULLIVAN, GENERAL, proposed by John Jay, for the Ameri-
United States a constitutional capacity to originate or can Army, i. 152; taken prisoner, 293; at Rhode Island,
establish a state of slavery ? 621; an evil founded in ti. 83, 836.
wrong, 526; danger from an extension of, 525; its in- SULLIVAN, WILLIAM, his “Public men of the Revolution,”
fluence on individual and national character, 56%

i. 158, 226, 412, 449, 527 ; ii. 84, 289; remarks of, relative
Slave Trade, abolished by England; reasons why, 1L 123 ; to the conspiracy of Aaron Burr, i. 174; anecdote of
prohibited by the United States, 44

Samuel Dexter, recorded by, ii. 239.-See Hartford
Slace representation, ii. 49.

Slaves, the introduction of, not imputable to the present SUNTER, GENERAL, heroism of, l. 122

generation, il. 48; property in, 49; condition of in tho Swann, Thomas, ii. 441.
United States, 1818, 50.

SWARTWOUT, COL.-Seo "Miranda's Expedition."
SMELLIE, the naturalist, edits the Thesaurus Medicus, L SWITZERLAND, remarks on the confederacy of, l. 22, 25.

SMITH, Joax, Senator from Ohio; participation in the con-

spiracy of Aaron Burr; resolution to expel, il 147.
SMITH, MAJOR, see trial of R. M. Goodwin.

TALLEYBAND, M., ii. 59, his answer to Mr. Livingston, 841.
SMITI, Rev. MR., tutor of James A. Bayard, ii. 52.

TALLIEN AND BARRAS, " the nation of France,'' ii. 69.
Smith, SAMUEL, of Maryland, i. 495; ii. 337.

Tariff, speech on the, by John Randolph of Roanoke, ii.
SMITH, SAMUEL STANIIOPE, President of New Jersey College, 169; Henry Clæy's speech on the, 1824, 296; John C.
ii. 189.

Calhoun's speech on the, 1816, 488; the praises of, to be
SMITH, WILLIAM, account of, i. 83, 270, 454

bung to the tune of Old Hundred, 565.
Suite, WILLIAM, Jr., biographical sketch of, l. 83, 850. TAYLOR, JAMES, COLONEL, testimony of, in the case of John
SMITII, WILLIAM, Rev., ii. 247.

Smith, ii. 154,
SMITH, Wm. L., 1. 94.

TAYLOR, John, ii. 34.
SNITI, William S., speech of Thomas Addis Emmet in de- | Taylor, ZACHARY, President, 1. 559.
fence of, i. 528.

TECUMSEH, birth; early exploits; forms a plan of aniting
Songs and Ballads of the American Revolution, 1. 275.

all the Western tribes of Indians, to oppose the Ameri-
South, The, conduct of during the Revolution, ii. 567.

cans; his speeches; abuse of the United States; his
South America, Miranda's expedition against, L. 528; the council with General Harrison at Vincennes; ally of
independence of, ii. 425.

the British; holds the rank of Brigadier General; bat.
South Carolina, history of, by David Ramsay, 1. 809 ; revo tle of Brownstown; leads his Indians against General

lution in, by Ramsay, 309; speeches of John Rutledge Miller; death at the battle of the Thames; anecdotes,
to the Assembly of, 1776, 1762, i. 120, 122 ; tribute to, ii. 1i. 354, 355 ; speech at Vincennes ; speech to General

Proctor, ii. 355, 356.
SOUTIWICK, MR.-See Knapp's trial.

TENNENT, WILLIAM, life of, by Elias Boudinot, i. 263, — 309.
SPARKS, JARED, LL.D., i. 454, 456; il. 180.

Tennessee, powers of the district judges of, under the old
Spain, the transactions of, i. 25; treaty between the United establishment, ii, 77.

States and, relative to the navigation of the Mississippi, TERRY, NATHAN. See Hartford Convention.

THACHER, OXENBRIDGE, opposes the writs of assistance;
Spectator, The, ii, 155.

author of “The Sentiments of a British American,"
* Squinting towards Monarchy," i. 20.

i. 2; notice of, ii. 446.
Stamp Act, i. 4; Patrick Henry's resolutions on the, 11. 450. THACIER, Thomas, Rev., sermon on the death of Samuel
STARK, GEN. Joux, ii. 864.

Adams, 1. 823.
Statesmon, John Randolph's definition of, il. 188.

The Jubilee of the Constitution," an address before the
Steamboats, the first in America, i. 851.

New York Historical Society, by John Q. Adams,
STEPHEN, MR.., author of the Orders in Council, il 271.

ii. 250.
STEVENS, COL., at the battle of the Great Bridge, il. 8. The Millboy of the Slashes." ii. 259.

Theology, a new era in, 11. 429.
“ STIFF ARMED GEORGE," Red Jacket's defence of, L. 427. Thesaurus Medicus, edited by Smellie, i. 525.
STILES, Ezra, Holmes' life of, ii. 144.

" Thirty Years' Viero," quoted, ii. 190.
STOCKTON, Jorn, i. 262.

ΤποχPSON, , Me of Van, ii. 72.
STOCKTON, RICHARD, biographical notice of, i. 26%

THORPE T. B., his reminiscences of $. 8. Prentiss, ii. 580.
STONE, THOMAS, 1. 296.

Ticonderoga, i. 54.
STONE, Wm. L., lives of Brant and Red Jacket, by, b 424 TINSLEY, PETER, 11. 259.
Stoore, Rev. Me., tutor of John Jay, i. 151.

STORY, DR., the case of, 11. 547.

TOOKE, HORNE, anecdote of, and the English judge, ii. 175.
STORY, JOSEPH, ii. 8, 97; birth; education at Harvard Col. | TOWNLY, COLONEL, the case of, ii. 546, 547.

VOL. 11,39

TOWNSEND, CHARLES, death of, 1. 820.

Vincennes, Ohio, Tecumseh's speech at, 1810, il 255.
Tracy, URIAI, his early youth; graduates at Yale College ; Vindication of the British Colonies, by James Otis, i. &.

his eloquence; studies law; practice; elected to Con- Vinegar HUI, battle of, i. 526.
gress; his wit and repartee ; anecdote of a retort upon Virginia, declaration of rights of, i. 11; the position of, re-
the British Minister; his Congressional speeches; poli specting the Federal Constitution, 80, 88 ; patriotism and
tics, i. 431; society in Philadelphia in 1796; Mrs. genius of, 83; origin of the name Ancient Dominion,
Wolcott, and Mrs. Goodrich, 431; anecdote of John 40; Cromwell's ships and troops invade, 40; Baptists in;
Adams, 432; “Boston Junto;" death of Abraham persecution of, 125; union necessary to, 1. 165; Arnold's
Baldwin; his funeral; Mr. Tracy's last illness and invasion of, ii. 8; letter to the Governor of, from Wm.
death, 482.

B. Giles, resigning his seat in the United States Senate.
Speech on the amendment of the Constitution; relative 189; Court of Appeals of, 259 ; resolutions of 1799 COD
to the mode of electing President and Vice-President; a sidered, 895; reception of the Stamp Act in, 450 ; resolu-
full and fair discussion necessary; the resolution; has a tions of 1799, 575.
tendency to injure the small States; the great States Virginia, Contention of, 1776, 1. 164.
objects of jealousy; "man is man,” 432; Compromise Virginia Gazette, i. 164.
a principle of the Constitution; the Senate, 433; Dela- Voltaire, his history of Charles XII., il. 153.
ware; debates in the Virginia Convention; the amend-
ment tends to a consolidation of the Union into a simple
republic, 434, 485; struggle in framing the Constitution,
485; great States destroy the small; powers of the Pres-
ident: mode of electing the President, 436; compre Wabash River, the massacre on the, il. 183; Indian tovus
hensiveness of the Constitution; dangers to be feared on the, destroyed, 272.
from the amendment, 438; speech on the judiciary sys- WADDELL, Rev. DOCTOR, ii. 472.
tem, 1802, 442.

WADSWORTII, J., of Conn, at Philadelphia, il. 9.
Treason, definition of, ii. 463, 465.

Ward*: Essay on Contraband, ii. 106.
Treaty-making Power, remarks on, 1. 21; vested exclusive WARNER, COLONEL, --See trial of R. M. Goodwin,
ly in the President, 111.

WARREN, JOSEPH, birth of his parentage, gradastes et
Trenton, New Jersey, Continental Congress met st, ii. 88; Harvard University; an anecdote of his college life :
battle of, 864.

studies medicine; success in the treatment of small-pos:
TRIMBLE, MR., il. 807.

marries a daughter of Dr. Richard Hooton; commencas

his political life; quotation from a private letter of
Truxton, COMMODORE, his connection with Aaron Burr's concerning the impositior of England, 1. 57; contrib-
conspiracy; his deposition in the trial of, ii. 151.

utes to the Boston Gazette, under the signature of a
Tryox, GENERAL, invades New Haven, Conn., ii. 144.

true patriot; quotation from; orations in commemora-
TUCKER, ST. GEORG E, notico of, ii. 155.

tion of the Boston massacre; anecdote illustrative of
TUCKERMAN, HENRY T., his biographical essays, i. 456; his his fearlessness of character, i. 58; narrow escape from

sketch of Gouverneur Morris, 456; his sketcb of the life death, during an engagement with the British on their
of De Witt Clinton, 566; his "essays biographical and return from Lexington; elected President of the Pro-
critical, 567.

vincial Congress of Massachusetts; the battle of Banker
TUDOR, WILLIAM, I. 2, 551; sketch of the life of, 91.

Hill; death of Warren, i. 59; oration on the Boston

inassacre, i. 60, 380, 559; tribute to, ii. 364.
Washington City, Rufus King's speech on the destruction

of, 11. 35.
UNDERWOOD, Mr., of Kentucky, his sketch of the life and WASHINGTON, GEORGE, parentage and birth of; early love
services of Henry Clay, ii. 263.

of military life; desire to enter the British navy; mid-
United States, exports from to England, year ending 30th shipman's warrant; the surveying expedition ; appoint-

September, 1790, L. 94; address to the people of, on the ed major in the Virginia militia; visits the valley of the
past, present, and eventual relations of that country to Ohio; placed in command of troops; march to Great
France, 276; address to the people of, by Benjamin Meadows; capture of a body of the enemy; Fort Ne.
Rush, 847; observations on the dispute between the cessity; Braddock's defeat; narrow escape; appointed
and France, 489; the commercial system of; tonnage “Commander-in-chief of all the forces raised, and to
and seamen employed in before the Revolution, ii. 37; be raised in Virginia," i. 251; expedition to Fort Da

value of exports from the to the British West Indies, 89. Quesne; marriage ; delegate to the Congress of 1774;
United States Bank, Wm. B. Giles' remarks on, ii. 189.

chosen Commander-in-chief of the American army; his
United States Supreme Court, at Philadelphia, il. 9.

career; retires to Mount Vernon; the Federal Conren-
UPHAN, CHARLES W., his sketch of John Quincy Adams, tion; appointed its President ; elected President of the
ii. 247.

United States; farewell address; appointed Lieutenant-
Utrecht, the treaty of, compared with the British treaty, general of the American army; his death, 252 ; inaugural
1794, 1. 112.

address, 1789, 252; reception at New York, 252.

Farewell address, 254; speech on receiving his ap-
pointment as Commander-in-chief of the American

army, 254; union, 255; North and South; East andi
Valley Forge, 11. 8.

West; geographical discriminations, 256; Mississippi;

treaties with Spain and Great Britain; a government
Vax SANTVOORD, GEORGE, his lives of the Chief Justices, 1. for the whole indispensable ; danger from factions, 257

faction enfeeb administration parties; rociprocal
VEEG ENNES, COUNt de, difference with John Adams, i. 301. checks; religion and morality necessary to political
VERVALEN, MR.-See trial of R. M. Goodwin.

prospority; education; publio credit, 238; revenue :

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