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Mr. Giles, 56; State debts; internal taxes, 57; X. Y. Z. Berlin and Milan Decrees, il. 84, 267, 859.
Talleyrand, Mr. Gerry, Washington; the constitution, BERNABD, FRANCIS, Governor of Massachusetts, 1. 3, 160.
59; the responsibility of judges; impeachment of justice BINNEY, HORACE, ii. 506.
in England, 60; sedition act; the ecclesiastical establish- BLACK, PROFESSOR, in the Edinburgh Medical University;
ment, 61; Mr. Giles explains; the pulpit charged with 1. 846.
federalism; the expediency of the judiciary law consid- Blackwood's Magazine, I. 290.
ered, 62; Supreme Court; district courts; circuit courts, Bladensburg, Md. Il. 489.
68; the effect of placing judges of the Supreme Court in BLAND, FRANCES, wife of John Randolph, ii. 155.
circuit courts, 64; circuit court described ; character of BLAND, THEODORIC, notice of, ii. 155.
the judges ; inconvenience felt from division in opinion; BLANDY, Mari, trial of, 1. 539.
defects of the former judicial system, 65; the new sys- BLANNERHASSETT, Wirt's description of, ii. 467.
tem an improvement; jurisdiction; compensation ; BLANNERHASSETT'S ISLAND, 1. 174; il. 467.
judges of the Supreme Court, 66; state of the circuit BLEECKER, MR., of New York, il. 267, 276.
courts considered ; jurisdiction of the district courts; BLOUNT, WILLIAM, the case of, ii. 53, 147; expulsion ot, 148;
objections to the late establishment, answered, 67 ; ex- Kentucky memorial, 148.
pense of the federal judiciary; paucity of causes in fede- BLOUNT, MR., resolutions of concerning the British treaty, L
ral courts, 68; changes in the nation of France; Brissot, 104, 111.
Robespierre, Tallien and Barras ; Bonaparte, 69;" Has BOERHAAVE H. DR., his opinion of the poor, 1. 847.
the legislature a right by law to remove a judge ? " 69; BOLLMAN AND SWARTWOUT, case of, ii. 463.
judges to hold their offices through good behavior; Bolton's History of Westchester County, New York, 1. 453.
further remarks, 70; tenure of office, 70; ordinance of BONAPARTE, JOSEPn, bis claim to the crown of Spain, ii. 341.
1787; answer to Mr. Thompson; statuto of William III., BONAPARTE, the jailer of, i. 526; "the nation of France,"
72; court of " piepoudre;" the constitution predicated ii. 69, 356; his opinions of protection, 814.
upon the integrity of man, 78; parties in the House at BOND, DR., of Philadelphia, 1. 808, 846.
the time of the passage of the judiciary act, 78; Mr.

BONHAN see "Fort Wilson."
Read of 8. C., Mr. Green of R. I., 74; election of Mr. Boston evacuated by the British, i. 557; banks of, 11. 570.
Jefferson, his conduct reviewed, 75; power of Congress Boston Centinel, ii. 249.
to establish courts; judges have their offices for one

Boston Chronicle, quotation from, i. 60.
term, 76; district judges of Kentucky and Tennessee ; Boston Gazette, i. 274.
power of the government limited, 77; the judicial act Boston Massacre, account of, i. 60; Joseph Warren's oration
of 1789, 79; judges should be independent of political on, 60; John Hancock's oration on, 227; John Adams'
changes, 80.

defence of the soldiers of the, 285; Robert Treat Paine's
Speech on the repeal of the embargo, 1809; the reso- argument in the case of the, 247; notice of, ii. 448;
lution of Mr. Giles; motion to amend Mr. Giles" plan Minot's oration on the, i. 551; Josiah Quincy, Jr., de-
considered, 80; orders in council and Imperial decrees; fence of the soldiers of the, i. 836.
England and France; war with England, the object of Boston Port Bill, James Wilson's resolution against the;
the resolution, 81; means to secure peace neglected, offered in Convention of Pennsylvania, January, 1775,
81; differences between the nations considered; the rule 1. 71; meeting in New York relative to the, 152; the
of 1756; constructive blockade, 82; impressment of sea- “meeting in the fields” at New York, in reference to
men on board American ships, 83; Mr. Fox, 85; attack the; Alexander Hamilton's speech on, 184; notice of, 288.
of the Leopard upon the Chesapeake, 86; further remarks; Boston Transcript, Sigma's sketches in the, il. 238.
the purpose of the embargo, 87; opposition in the East- BOTTA, CHARLES, his history of the American Revolution,
ern States, 88; correspondence between Mr. Canning 11. 452; his reports of the speeches of R. H. Lee and John
and Mr. Pinkney; considered, 89: benefits not to be gain- Dickinson, 452.
ed by non-intercourse and embargo, 90; further remarks BOUDINOT, Elias, parentage and education of; studies law
upon the speech of Mr. Giles, 91; the army and navy; with Richard Stockton; marries; death of his wife; his
extract from Mr. Bayard's speech of 12th of February, political course; appointed commissary-general of prison.
1810, 91; notices of, 1. 120 ; ii. 22, 261.

ers; delegate to the Continental Congress; elected pres-
BAYARD, JOHN, notice of, il. 52.

ident of Congress; Federal Constitution; re-elected to
BAYARD PIERRE DU TERRAIL, Chevalier sans peur et sans Congress, i. 262; appointed director of the Mint; retire-
reproche, il. 62.

ment; New Jersey College; Board of Foreign Missions ;
BECK, PAUL, see "Fort Wilson."

American Bible Society; elected president of; donation
BECKFORD, Mrs., in the trial of J. F. Knapp, ii. 404.

to the Society; his death; literary tastes and produc-
Beef and Pork, sent from the United States to the British tions, 263; his life of William Tennent, 263.

West Indies, 1773; and from England, 1780; exported Oration before the Cincinnati ; great men raised up
from Ireland seven years prior to 1777, l. 101

for great events; obligations of mankind to patriots;

Warren and Montgomery, 264; equality and rights of
Beith in Ayrshire, i. 290.

men; universal brotherhood; self-government, 265;
Belgic Confederacy, i. 366.

Americans, “the hope of human nature; " the "highest
BELL, WILLIAM, letter to the commandant of Fort Hawkins, officers the first servants of the people;" origin of the
September 1817, 11. 276.

Society of the Cincinnati, 266, 267; equality ; capability;
Belsham's Memoirs of the reign of George III. i. 275. rights of women; Columbus and Isabella, 268; dedica-
Bennington, battle of, ii. 357, 864.

tion to General Washington, 269 ; speech on Non-Inter-
BENTON, Toomas H., estimate of the character and services course with Great Britain; reasons for his vote; Mr.

of William B. Giles, by, il. 190; sketch of the character Clark's motion; Mr. Smith, of Maryland ; his services;
of Robert T. Hayne, il. 556, 567; notice of, 871.

prisoners at Algiers; constitutionality of Mr. Clark's

motion, 270; America in 1776; non-importation agree

ment; Mississippi and the Lakes, 271; patron of Alex.
Berlin, ministers to, 1. 511, 518.

ander Hamilton, 1. 188.

Boudoin College, ii. 579.

Speech on the judiciary bill, 1825, ii. 822; provisions
BOWDOIN, JAMES, elected Governor of Massachusetts, i. 226. of the bill; objections to be removed, 323; present systemi
BRACKENRIDGE, H. H., ancestry and birth of; early educa- considered, 824; number of the judges; further remarks,

hon; teaches school; an incident, i. 856; enters college; 825; equalization of judicial representation, 326; politi-
college life, 356; poem on the “ Rising Glory of Amer. cal representation to be secured by the system, 826;
ica;" writes the drama entitled “Bunker's Hill;" edits equalization of a knowledge of State laws, 327; judges
the United States Magazine; anecdote of his editorship; are to learn by travel, 828; increase of the Supreme
strictures on General Charles Lee; serves as a chaplain Court, 829; the system of 1801, 830; the future of the
in the American army, 356; his rhetorical productions; judiciary, 831.
commences the study of law; settles at Pittsburg; BURGOYNE, JOHN, John Witherspoon's speech on the con-
commences political life, 356; the “ Whiskey Insurrec- vention with, i. 298.
tion;” publishes “Modern Chivalry;" appointed Judge | Bunker Hill Monument, address of Daniel Webster at the
of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania; his wit and elo- laying of the corner stone of, il. 862.
quence; Jeffrey's opinion of his conversational powers; BURKE, EDMUND, in Parliament, ii. 247, 431.
estimate of his character, 357; biographical notice of by Burns, Thomas, ii. 227.
- his son, 857.

BURE, Aaron, candidate for President of the United States,
Eulogium on “the brave men who have fallen in the ii. 75; as Vice President; confidence in, 150; his career,
contest with Great Britain," 1779, 858 ; patriots, their 151; doposition of Commodore Truxton and Mr. McRae,
reward, 358; the cause of liberty; state of the country in the trial of, 152; speech of Edmund Randolph in the
during the revolution, 859.

trial of, i. 174; the conspiracy of; participation of John
BRACKENRIDGE, H. M., recollections of places and persons in Smith is considered, ii, 147; Wirt's speech in the trial of,
the west, i. 356.

461, 469.
BRADDOCK, GENERAL, defeat of, i. 40, 251.

BURRIL, JAMES, of Rhode Island, il. 129.
Braintree, Mass., Congregational Church in, il., 247. Byfield Academy, il. 83.
Brandywine, battle of, il. 8.

BYLES, MATHER, 1. 321.
BRAY, CAPTAIN, testimony in Knapp's trial, ii. 416.

Brissot, "the nation of France," il. 69.
British evacuate Boston, i. 657.

British America, a summary view of the rights of, by
Thomas Jefferson, ii. 450.

CABOT, GEORGE, sketch of the life of, i. 558; at Philadelphis, 9.
British Government a mixed one, compared with the CESAR compared with Washington, i. 554.
United States, i. 112.

CALDWELL, DR. CHARLES, estimate of the oratory of Fisher
British Parliament pass an act to raise a revenue on glass, Ames, i. 92.
paper, &c., i. 3.

CALDWELL, JAMES, I. 60; ii. 471.
British Spy, see William Wirt.

CALDWELL, Johx, il. 471.
British Treaty, speech of Fisher Ames on the, i. 104; CALDWELL MARTHA, ii. 471.

Blount's resolution on, 106; James Madison's speech on CALHOUN, JAMES, ii. 471.
the, 144; opposed by De Witt Clinton, 565; discussion Calhoun, John CALDWELL, birth; ancestry; character of
in the Virginia legislature relative to, ii. 9; remarks of his parents ; early instruction at home; ii. 472; enter
James Hillhouse on the, 140; Gallatin's speech on the, Yale College; his brilliant success; commences the study
138; Mr. Nicholas' remarks on the, 140; Wm. B. Giles' of law; his practice; election to Congress; result of his
speech on the, 190; Edward Livingston opposes it; his first speech; appointed Secretary of War by President
reasons, 218; essays under the signature of Camillus, Monroe; his able administration, 472; elected Vice
ii. 84; meeting at New York relative to the, 34.

President; resignation; election to United States Senate;
BURKF, ROBERT, attorney-general of Virginia, ií. 259.

appointed Secretary of State, by President Tyler; death;
Brooks, JOIN, GENERAL, in the Massachusetts Insurrection, tributes to his character, 473; notices of, 382, 838
i. 557; notice of, ii. 364.

Speech on the increase of the army, 1811; report of
Broron University, Tristam Burgess at, ii. 319, 820; notice the Committee of Foreign Relations; means nothing but
of, 335.

war or empty menace, ii. 475; war never should be re-
Brownstown, battle of, il. 271.

sorted to, but when justifiable and necessary; justifiablo

if it should ensue, 475; further remarks in reply to John
Bunker Hill, Webster's Address at, 1825, ii. 362, 369; battle Randolph; defenceless state of the country, 476; expen
of, ii. 365.

ses of the war considered, 476; constitution not calcula-
BUCHANAN, MR., see Knapp's Trial.

ted for a war, 477; non-importation act; the love of
BURGOYNE, JOHN, GENERAL, approaching Albany, i. 154; France, and hatred of England; balance of power, 479.

convention with; Witherspoon's speech on the, 296; Speech on a bill proposing to set apart and pledge, as
letter from, to General Gates, 299; resolutions of Con- a permanent fund for the construction of roads and
gress relative to, 301."

canals, the bonus of the National Bank, and the United
BURG ESS, Tristan, ancestry and birth ; early education; States' share of its dividends; the importance of roads

whaling voyage ; studies medicine ; enters Brown Uni- and canals, ii. 479; higher considerations why Congress
versity ; studies law; his practice, ii. 319; his eloquence; should take charge of the subject, 480; power of raising
elected to the Congress, 319; appointed chief justice of revenue depends on them, 480; extent of country; the
Rhode Island; occupies chair of oratory and belles-lettres, constitutional question, 481; communication from Maine
Brown University ; re-election to Congress; argument to Louisiana, the first great object; further remarks,
on claim of Marigny D'Auterive; reply to John Ran- 482.
dolph, ii. 320; contributions to periodical publications; Speech on the revenue collection bill; the conduct of
occasional orations; return to private life; his death, South Carolina ; imports for protection unconstitutional;
822; speech on removal of Washington's remains, 332, 334. statement of Luther Martin, ii. 483 ; power of the So.

preme Court to judge between the States and the | CLAIBORNE, THOMAS, of Tenn., see Bayard's speech on the
general government, ii. 484; reply to Mr. Clayton; South Judiciary, ii. 75.
Carolina in the tariff of 1816, 485; speech on the tariff of CLARK, ABRAHAM, 1. 270.
1816, considered, 487; course of South Carolina, 489; CLARK, MR., see trial of R. M. Goodwin.
election of General Jackson, 490; test oath, 491; the CLAY, ELIZABETH, the mother of Henry Clay, ii. 259.
public debt; enforcing acts, 492 ; nullification, 492 ; has | CLAY, HENRY, birth and parentage; the slashes ; death of
Congress the right to pass the bill ? 493; answers Mr. his father, ii. 259; clerk in a drug store; origin of tho
Grundy and Mr. Clayton, 494; sovereignty of the States, sobriquet, “the mill boy of the slashes"; Virginia Court
495; power and liberty; the question at issue, 496; fur- of Chancery; Chancellor Wythe. 259; commences the
ther remarks to Mr. Clayton; replies to Mr. Rives, 498; study of law; removes to Lexington, Ky., 259 • early
remedy for the evils of the bill proposed, 501; the ascend- practice, an incident of, 260; elected to the Senate; his
ency of the constitution over the law-making majori- influence; the American system, 260; speech on the
ty; the great and essential point, 503; the right of inter- Bank charter; elected to the House of Representatives;
position on the part of a State considered; powers of chosen speaker; treaty of peace, 1814; visits Paris; in-
the general government, 504.

terview with Madame de Stael, 261; battle of Waterloo;

anecdote of Lord Liverpool; return to America; appoint-
Calhoun Setllement, ii. 471.

ed Secretary of State ; address before the Colonization
CALLENDER, William Wirt counsel for, ii. 441.

Society of Kentucky; re-elected to the Senate; farewell
CAMBRELENG, MR., see trial of R. M. Goodwin.

speech; nominated for the Presidency;

his death;

Camillus," see Fisher Ames.

of his character and services, 263; his duel with John
CAMPBELL, GEORGE, see "Fort Wilson.

Randolph, 159.

Speech on the New Army bill, 1813, 264; speech on
CAMPBELL, Mr., tutor of Chief Justice Marshall, il. 7.

the Seminole War, 273; speech on Internal Improve-
Canada, the conquest of, i. 2; letter to the oppressed in- ment, 286; speech on the Tariff, 1824, 296; address to
habitants of, 153.

Lafayette, 817; reply to John Randolph, 318.
Canon and Feudal laro, John Adams' dissertation on, ii. CLAY, JOHN, Rev., ii, 259.

CLAYTON, J. M., il. 485, 498.
Capital Punishment, Edward Livingston's argument Clermont, Nero York, ii. 218.
against, ii. 225.

CLINTON, De Witt, birth and education of; studies law;
CAREY, MATTHEW, the relative importance to the Union of appointed private secretary to Governor George Clinton,

the Southern and Eastern States, ii. 563; further quota- 1. 565; politics; opposes the adoption of the Federal
tion, 570.

Constitution ; essays under the signature of “A Country.
CARLETON, GUY, i. 288.

man;" his opinions in after life, 565; letter to the Mayor
Carlisle, Pa., i. 808.

of Philadelphia, 565; opposes the British treaty; mill-
CARPENTER, T., report of the trial of Aaron Burr, i. 174; ii. tary tastes; elected lieutenant; appointed secretary of

the Regents of the University, 565; election of John
CABROLL, CHABLES, of Carrollton, i. 489; tribute to, ii. 453.

returns to the practice of law; elected to the legis-


chosen to the United States Senate; his career,
Carthagena, expedition against, i. 825.

565; an opponent of Gouverneur Morris, 565; elected
Castine, Maine, attack on, i. 421.

mayor of New York; duties of the mayor, 566; his
CASTLERBAGH, LORD, ii. 268, 270.

course in the State Senate; elected lieutenant-governor;

retirement; the Erie Canal, 866; elected governor, 566;
Catholics in Ireland, extension of the right of suffrage mission to England; Tuckerman's sketch of his life and
among the, attempted, i. 526.

services, 566; tour of New England; his last days and
CAULKINS, F, M., her history of New London, il. 144.

death, 567; candidate for the presidency, 558; notices af,
CEVALLOS, Count, Spanish minister, ii. 844.

i. 351, 477, ii. 846.
CHARLES, II., Navigation Act of, i. 7.

Speech on the navigation of the Mississippi ; Mr. Ross's
Charleston, South Carolina, Judge Drayton's charge to the resolutions; the injuries alleged to have been committed
Grand Jury of, i. 50.

by Spain considered; the importance of free navigation,
Charleston, Louisville, and Cincinnati Railroad, ii. 556. 568; the nature, character and tendency of the remedy
Charlestoron, Mass. i. 45; burning of, 288.

proposed, 569; the justice and policy of the measure,
CHASE, SAMUEL, impeachment of, John Randolph's resolution 569; navigation always first to be tried ; demand of sat-
on, ii. 156 ; notices of, i. 174, 856, 372, 490; ii. 98.

isfaction ought to precede an appeal to arms; Vattel, on
Cherokes Indians, the case of, ii. 443; Wirt's argument in the law of nations, 569; Burlamaqui, Martens, and
relation to, 469.

Paley; the reign of George III. a " war reign," 570;
Cherokee and Creek Indians, Hawkins and Pickens' treaty the case of the Falkland Islands, the English settlements
with, i. 120.

on the Mosquito shore and Honduras; controversy
Chesapeake, attack of the Leopard on the, ii. 86; defenceless about Nootka Sound considered, 571; the practice of the
state of in 1811, 185.

United Statos government, 571; the policy of Washing-
CHEVES, LANGDON, ii. 382, 555.

ton considered; the western posts; Indian difficulties;
CHICHIESTER, SIR. Jonx, i. 543.

defeated by General Wayne, 572; review of the country;
CHOATE, Rufus, discourse before the faculty, students and past history, 572; effect of British rapacity, 578; Novem..

alumni of Dartmouth College, commemorative of ber Orders of 1793, 578; future policy of the United
Daniel Webster, ii. 802.

States considered, 574.

CLINTON, GEORGE, governor of New York, i. 429, 527, 565
CICERO, on the death penalty, il. 236.

CLINTON, Sır HENRY, ii. 588.
Cincinnati, New Jersey State Society of, i. 264; Elias Boudi. CLYMER, DANIEL see “Fort Wilson."

not's oration before the, 261; New York Society of, R. R. CLYMER, GEORGE, sketch of the life of, 1, 120: see " Fort
Livingston's oration before the, 352.

VOL. II.-38


" Coalilion," il. 558.


Dana, Chief Justice of Mass., 1. 552.
Cort, MR., of Connecticut, ii. 184.

DANA, FRANCIS, minister to Russia, ii. 247.
COLDEN, CADWALLADER D., life of Fulton, 1. 851.

DANE, NATHAN, ii. 872, 375, 423; remarks of Robert Y
Colton, Calvin, his Life and Times of Henry Clay, il. 259. Hayne in reference to, il. 558.
Columbia College, New York, Alexander Hamilton at, i. 560; DANDRIDGE, NATHANIEL W., 1. 11.
John Randolph at, ii. 156.

DANDRIDGE, DOROTHEA, second wife of Patrick Henry, i. 11,
Columbian Centinel, Boston, i. 552.

Danvers, Mass., ii. 418.
Concord, Mass., il. 865.

D'ARBLAY, MADAME, ii. 428.
Confederation, The, eulogy on, 1. 15; John Witherspoon's DARRICOTT, Mrs. 11. 259.
speech on, 296.

Dartmouth College, ii. 857, 358, 859; discourse before the
Congress, the powers of, respecting the disposal of the terri- Faculty, Students, and Alumni of; commemorative of

tory and property of the United States, ii. 44; to build Daniel Webster, by Rufus Choate, ii. 362.
roads, 290; cutting canals, 292.

Congress of 1774, i. 287; suggested by Samuel Adams, 322. DAVIE, WILLIAM RICHARDSON, sketch of the life of, i. 403.
Considerations on behalf of the Colonists, by James Otis, DAWES, THOMAS, quotation from, i. 4.
i. 8.

DEACON, PETER, ii. 259.
Constitution of the United States, Uriah Tracy's speech on DEANE, SILAS, I. 284, 802.

a proposed amendment to, relative to the mode of elect- DEGANDOLLE, the botanist, ii. 130.
ing a president and vice-president, i. 432.

Declaration of Independence, ii. 453.
Continental Congress, declaration of, on taking up arms,

Declaration of Rights of Virginia, i. 11.
1. 286; John Adams in the, ii. 448.

D'ENGIEIN, DUKE, execution of, ii. 282.
Conoention Parliament of 1688, bill of rights enacted by, DELANY, SHARPE, see "Fort Wilson.”
ii. 123.

Delaplaino's Repository, quoted, ii. 35.

De LOLME, the writer on Legislation, ii. 180.
CORBIN, MR., i. 83.

Democratic Review, quoted, ii. 218.
CORNWALLIS, LORD, i. 120; expression in reference to Vir- DENNY, RICHARD, ii. 259.

ginia, ii. 177; French troops in Ireland surrender to, D'ENVILLE, LA ROCHEFOUCAULD, letter from to Dr. Frank.

lin, ii. 130.
CORRELISSEN, N., his oration at Ghent, 1816, il. 65.

Dermot, Mac Morrogh;" or, the Conquest of Ireland, by
COXE, ISAAC, see "Fort Wilson."

John Q. Adams, ii. 251.
CRAIG, CAPTAIN, expedition under the command of, ii. 272. DESAUSSURE, H, W., ii. 472.
CRAIG, JAMES H., governor of Canada, il. 583.

DE STAEL, MADAME, ii. 285; account of Henry Clay's inter-
CRAM, Mr., Red Jacket's reply to, i. 419.

view with, 261.
CRAWFORD, W. H., il. 882; his opinion of James Hillhouse's D'ESTAING, Count, at Rhode Island, il. 33.

proposition to amend the Federal Constitution, 146. Detroit, action at, 1814, il. 271.
Oreck Indians, see “Cherokee and Creek Indians :" treaty DEXTER, RICHARD, notice of, ii. 287.

between the United States and the, ii. 274; its charac- DEXTER, SAMUEL, senior, notice of, ii. 237.
ter, 275.

DEXTER, SAMUEL, ancestry and birth of; graduates at Har-
CROMWELL, OLIVER, 1, 7, 453; ships and troops of, invade vard College, ii. 237; studies law; anecdote of practice,
Virginia, 40.

237; election to Congress; appointed Secretary of War;
CROSWELL Harey, Alexander Hamilton's speech in the trial

transfe to the Treasury Department; his practice
of, i. 204; ii. 537.

in the Supreme Court; his oratory, 238; his habits;
Crown Point, i. 45.

temperance; the Massachusetts State Temperance so-
CROWNINGSHIELD, RICHARD, arrested for the murder of Jo- ciety; anecdote of; Mission to Spain tendered him;
seph White, ii. 399.

ill health; his death, 239; argument in the trial of
CROWNINGSHIELD, GEORGE, arrested for the murder of Jo- Thomas 0. Selfridge, 289; Red Jacket's reply to, i. 426;
seph White, ii. 399.

at Philadelphia, ii. 9; Webster's tribute to, 894; coun-

sel in Knapp's trial, 899, 409; notice of, 572.
CRUSE, PETER HOFFMAN, his Life of William Wirt, li. 440. Dictator, an American, i. 82.
CULLEN, PROFEssor in the Edinburgh Medical University, DICKINSON, John, birth, parentage, and early education;
i. 846.

studies law; enters the Temple at London; returns to
Culloden, Battle of, ii. 335.

Philadelphia ; elected to the Pennsylvania Assembly;
Culpepper C. H., Va., il. 441.

his oratory; reply to a piece called the speech of Joseph
Cumberland Island, Ga., General Henry Lee died at, 1. 449. Galloway; member of the Congress of New York; his
Cumberland Road, ii. 287, 295, 296, 382.

career; political writings, i. 278; address to the Com.
CUNNINGHAM, the case of Forsey and, i. 350.

mittee of Correspondence in Barbadoes; the Farmer's
CURBAN at Westminster, i. 525.

Letters ; address of the inhabitants of Boston; Dr.
Currency and Banking system of the United States, con- Franklin's preface to the Farmer's Letters; Richard
siderations on, ii. 133.

Henry Lee, 274; Liberty Song ; Arthur Lee; elected to
CURTIS, GEORGE T., his History of the Constitution of the Congress ; Address to the people of Quebec; petition to
United States, i. 164, ii. 85.

the King; Declaration of Congress, 1775; second peti.
CUSHING, TŁoxas, i. 225.

tion to the King; opposes the Declaration of Independ-

ence, 275; political writings, 275; leads a regiment;

serves as a private soldier; appointed Brigadier Gen-

eral; elected to Congress; address to the States; quo-
D'AGUESSEAU, on capital punishment, il. 285.

tation from; chosen member of the Delaware Assembly;
DALLAS, A. J., notice of, ii, 95.

President of the State; Dickinson College; the Federal
DALLAS, ROBERT C., notice of, i1. 95.

Constitution; writes the letters of Fabius; his last lite-

rary production; his death, 276; speech attributed to, | ELLSWORTH, OLIVER, ancestors of, birth and education; com:
by Botta, ii. 452; notices of, i. 66, 296.

mences the study of law; anecdote of his early practice,
Speech in the Pennsylvania House of Assembly, 1764; I. 401; appointed States Attorney; elected to the State
attempted change of government, 277; prudence to be Legislature and the Continental Congress; member of
used in effecting great ends; Duke of Monmouth and the “ Committee of Appeals ;'' the "Rhode Island Ex-
the Prince of Orange compared; Tacitus, 278; consider- pedition;" the Federal Constitution, 402; elected to
ation of the attempted change, 279; consequences upon the Senate of the United State; appointed Chief Jus-
the change, 280 ; Church of England; government of tice; his career; appointed on a mission to France;
Carolina and the Jerseys; Quakers, 282.

anecdote of an English lawyer; failing health; resigns
The Declaration on taking up arms; the early colo- his seat on the bench; return to America; his last days
nists, 286; trial by jury; Congress of 1774; petitions and death; tribute to, 403, opposes Mr. Gallatin's tak-
neglected, 287; General Gage; Battle of Lexington; ing a seat in the Senate, ii. 34; notices of, i. 120; fi. 9.
Boston; Proclamation of June 12th, 1775; burning of Speech on the Federal Constitution; on opening the
Charlestown, Mass., 288.

debates; a more energetic system necessary, 404; ro-"

ference to ancient and modern history; necessity of

coercion; present weakness, 405; on the power of Con-
Direct Tuxation, Christopher Gore's speech on, i. 417.

gress to lay taxes, 406; reasonable checks; reference to

Rhode Island, 408
Doune, Castle of, i. 290.

Embargo, James A. Bayard's speech on the repeal of the,
DRAKE, SAMUEL G., his history of the North American In- ii. 80.
dians, il. 355.

EMMET, CHRISTOPHER TEMPLE, death of, 1. 525.
DRAYTON, Joux, i. 48.

EMMET, Robert, father of Thomas A ddis, i. 525.
DRAYTON, Tuomas, i. 48.

EMMET, THOMAS ADDIs, parentage und birth; designed for

the practice of medic'ne; his studies ; graduates at the
DRAYTON, WILLIAM HEXBy, Judge, ancestry of; birth of; Medical University of Edinburgh; his fellow-students,

his early education; graduates at Oxford; his marriage; i. 525; Medical Thesis published by Smellie; travels in
writes under the signature of a Freeman; controversy

Germany and Italy; death of his brother; studies law;
with Christopher Gadsden; appointed to the Privy

Erskine commences practice; his marriage; success
Council of South Carolina ; appointed Judge, 1774; his

at the bar; Curran; the condition of Ireland, 525; the
removal from the bench and Council; elected to the French Revolution; societies of United Irishmen; Em-
Provincial Congress of South Carolina; is chosen Presi-

met joins them; the adherence of the people; arrest of
dent of that body; appointed Chief Justice of South

Mr. Emmet; insurrections of Wexford and Wicklow;
Carolina; delivers his celebrated charge to the Grand

defeat at Vinegar Hill, 526; French force land at Killala;
Jury; his address to Congress, 1774, 1. 48; writes under surrender to Lord Cornwallis; suffering in prison; the
the signature of a Carolinian; answer to the declaration

jailer of Napoléon; Mrs. Emmet, 526; removed to Fort
of Lord and General Howe, 1776; elected to the Conti-

George; writes the history of Ireland ; liberation and
nental Congress, i. 49; death of; his literary produc- removal to the Continent; Brussels and Paris; sails for
tions; “ History of the American Revolution;" memoirs New York; commences the practice of law; admitted
of him, by John Drayton; challenged by General Charles

to the Supreme Court; death of Hamilton, 527; success
Lee; his reasons for declining; charge to the Grand

at the bar; politics; appointed Attorney General of New
Jury of Charleston, 8. C., 1. 50.

York; anecdote of his practice; manners and appearance
DUDLEY, PAUL, Chief Justice of Massachusetts, death of, i. 2.

in court; retort upon William Pinkney, 527 ; Mr. Em-
Dumont, the writer on legislation; anecdote of, ii. 180.

met's habits of business; estimate of his powers as an
DINOaxxox, CAPTAIX.-See “Miranda's Expedition."

advocate; his eloquence; the Astor cause ; trial of Lieu.
DUNLAP, WILLIAM, his History of New York, i. 458.

tenant Percival; and the case of the Sailors' Snug Harbor,
DUNNORE, Lord, enters Virginia, 1775, i. 10, ii. 7; defeated by

528; his last illness and death; memoir of his life, by
the Americans at the Great Bridge, Va., 8; notice of, 155.

Haines, 528; counsel in the case of the Neirede, ii. 96.
Dutch, the treats between the Mohawks and, i. 468; Eng-

Speech in defence of William 8. Smith; Miranda's
land's Navigation Act, ii. 86.

expedition, 528 ; account of General Miranda, 529; charac-
DUYCKINCK, E. A. and G. L., 1. 357.

ter of Mr. Smith, 530; Mr. Adams and Mr. Genet, 580;
DWIGHT, THEODORE, history of the Hartford Convention, i.

the statute considered, 531; captain Lewis and Mr. Arm-

strong; the misrepresentations of Fink, 532: the Lean-
der, 534; conduct of Spain towards the United States,

535; the rescue of the Kempers ; Colonels Swartwout
East Florida, William Hunter's speech on soizing, ii. 837. and Platt, 636; letter of Captain Duncanson, 536.
Eastern States, their opposition to the embargo, 1809, ii. 88. Speech in the trial of Robert M. Goodwin, 687 ;

duty of the jury, 538; burthen of the proof not thrown
EATON, GENERAL, II. 462; deposition in the trial of Aaron on the defence, 538; Mary Blandy's case, 539; act of
Burr, 182.

manslaughter must be voluntary; interpretation of the

word" wilful," 540; distinction between murder and
Edinburgh, Medical University of, il. 583; the professors manslaughter, 541; Hawkins' definition of manslaughter,
in, l. 8-16.

642; Sir John Chichester's case, 543.

ENDICOTT, MR., testimony in the trial of J. F. Knapp, il. 405.
EDWARDS, NIXIax, ii. 441.

England, "implication" in, see Patrick Henry; resolution
Education Female, prejudices against, li. 427.

of the Lords and Commons, of February 7, 1688, 1. 52;
ELIOT, JOHN, i. 8.

the Navigation Act of, 103; Navigation Act of tho
Eliot's Biographical Dictionary, i. 823

seventeenth century, ii. 36; object of, to curtail tho
Eliot, LIEUTENANT, bravory of, ii. 272.

navigation of the Dutch, 86; the disposition of, in 1783,
Elizabeth River, Virginia, action at, 11. &

41; the manufacturing resources of, 172.

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