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English Judiciary, independence of the, ii. 212.
France, speech of R. G. Harper on the aggressions of, 1. 491.
Englishmen's Rights, by Samuel Adams, i. 319.
FRANCIS, DR. JOHN W., his sketch of Chancellor R. R. Living
"Enthusiasm a merit," i. 109.
ston, i. 851; comparison of Daniel Webster and Gourer
EPPES, MR., of Va., elected to Congress, ii, 189.
neur Morris, 456.
Erie Canal, projection of, i. 566.
FRANKLIN, DR. BENJAMIN, i. 153, 286, 802, 809, 850; ii. 41,
EESKINE, at the bar, i. 525.
812, 458; Commissioner of Peace at Paris, i. 156; Preface
Esseu Historical Society, extract from Joseph Story's dis- to The Farmer's Letters, 274; letter from the Duke
course before the, ii. 438.
D'Enville to, il. 130; on capital punishment, 233.
“ E8866 Junto," ii. 387.
FRANKLIN, WILLIAM, Governor, appearance before Con-
Esopus, N. Y., burnt by the British, 1777, ii. 218.
gress, i. 293.
EUSTACE, J. S., ii, 535.
FREDERICK OF PRussia in 1741, ii. 350.
EUSTIS, WILLIAM, governor of Mass. i. 559, 565, 569.
"Free Ships make Free Goods," i. 147.
EUSTIS, DR., commissioner to the Netherlands, 1817, ii. 132. * Free Trade and Seamen's Rights," ii. 272.
EVERETT, EDWARD, quotation from, i. 59; ii. 359.
FRENEAU, PHILIP, Editor of the National Gazette, attacks
Erports from the United States, i. 101 ; to England, 1790; i. against the proclamation of neutrality, i. 521.
French Aggressions, R. G. Harper's speech on, i. 491.
French Court, interview of John Jay, Dr. Franklin, and
Mr. Jefferson, with a secret agent of the, i. 153.
Frontier Posts, surrender of, 1794, 1. 114, 116
Falkirk, battle of, i. 290.
Fulton, ROBERT, 1. 851; ii. 430.
Falkland Islands, case of considered, i. 571.
Farmer'& Letters, the, i. 274.
Farewell Address, Washington's, i. 254; authorship of, 261.
Farmington and Hampshire Canal, ii. 147.
" Father of the Revolution," i. 320.
GADSDEN, CHRISTOPHER, I. 810; biographical notice of, 118;
Federal Constitution, Patrick Henry's speeches on the, i. speech of in the South Carolina Commons Honse of As-
18, 23, 28; the ratifying and non-ratifying States, i. 31; sembly, 333; controversy with Wm. Henry Drayton,481.
James Wilson's speech on the, 74; speeches of James Gage, GER. THOMAS, i. 45, 52, 288, 410.
Madison on the, 127; speech of Edmund Randolph on GAINES, GEN. EDMUND P., in the Seminole war, ii. 234.
the, 165; speeches of Alexander Hamilton on the, i. 187, GALLATIN, ALBERT, ancestors and birth of; death of his
191, 195, 198, 200: Charles Pinkney's observations on, parents, ii. 180 ; education and graduation at Genera
862; speeches of Oliver Ellsworth on, 404, 406 ; difficul- University; Müller, the historian, and De Lolme; Du-
ties attending the adoption of, in Massachusetts, ii. 34 ; mont, 130; embarkation for Boston; letter of recom-
speeches of John Marshall on, 10, 16; James Hillhouse's mendation to Dr. Franklin, 180; arrival at Cape Ann;
propositions to amend the; opinions of Chief Justice journey to Boston; removal to Machias, Maine; the de.
Marshall; Wm. II. Crawford, James Madison and Chan- fence of Passamaquoddy, 181; appointed teacher in
cellor Kent, 145, 146.
Harvard College ; removes to Virginia, 181; Patrick
Federal Concention, account of, i, 373, 455.
Henry; Western expedition; interview with General
Federalist, the, i. 157; the origin of, 185; authors of, 126. Washington, 181; settles in Fayette County, Pennsylva-
Ferdinand, King of Spain, il. 341.
nia; political career; whiskey insurrection; his course;
FILLMORE, MILLARD, 11. 860, 581.
his speech on the, 132; elected to Congress; appointed
Finances, speech of John Witherspoon on the, i. 805.
Secretary of the Treasury, 288; treaty of Ghent, 249;
FINLEY, SAMUEL, Presidua: of New Jersey College, i. 262, appointed minister to France and Great Britain, 189;
his diplomatic career; return to the United States; re-
FITCH, MARY, wife of Rev. James Hillhouse, ii. 144.
tires from public life, 133; currency and banking; phi.
Florida, East, Wm. Hunter's speech on the seizure of, ii. lological studies; Ethnological Society; “war with Mex-
ico;" essays on the, 183; his death, 133 ; notices of, L
FOOTE, GEN. H. S., ii. 580.
494, 506; ii. 22, 54, 130, 261, 442; his seat in the Senate
Foor, MR., of Connecticut, ii. 360; resolution of, 370, 399, of the U. 8. contested, 34.
556, 557, 578; Daniel Webster's speech on, 870; R. Y. * Speech on the British treaty, 1794; resolution in
Hayne's speech on, 557.
relation to; the expediency of; consequences of
Force Bill -Sce Revenue Collection Bill.
a refusal to carry it into effect; negroes; western
Foreign Missions, Board of, i. 263.
posts, 134, 138; Mississippi, 135; future intercourse
Foreign Ministers, R. G. Harper's speech on the appoint- between the United States and Great Britain; West
ment of, i. 508.
Indies ; " free bottoms make free goods," 186 ;
FORDYCE, CAPT., at the battle of the Great Bridge, ii. 8.
privateering; rights of British subjects holding lands in
FORBESTER, MR. -See Knapp's trial.
the United States, 137; confiscation, 138; British debts;
Forsey and Cunningham, the case of, i. 350.
the western ports the only positive loss from a defeat of
FORSYTH, Mr., of Louisiana, ii. 331.
the treaty, 189; British influence over the Indians;
Fort George, Scotland, Thomas Addis Emmet confined in, reference to the remarks of Messrs. Nicholas and Hill-
house, 140; consequences of a rejoction of, 141; post-
Fort Necessity, Washington at, i. 251.
ponement suggested, 143.
“Fort Wilson," account of, i. 66.
GALLOWAY, JOSEPH, i. 273; biographical sketch of, 66.
FOSTER, Mr., of New Hampshire, ii. 373.
Garden's Anecdotes, i. 861.
Fowl-town, destruction of, ii, 277.
GARLAND, H. A., his life of John Randolph of Roanoke, il
Fox, CHABLES, compared with William B. Giles, ii. 190; in 155.
GASTON, DR. ALEXANDER, ii. 533.
France, observations on the dispute between the United GASTON, WILLIAM, birth and descent; sketch of his father
States and, i. 489.
graduates from Princeton College with highest honors; Speoch on the judiciary bill, 205; difference of opin-
practises law; election to the House of Delegates; elect- ion on the subject, 205; history of the government, 206;
ed to Congress; discussion to expunge the previous reply to Mr. Morris, 207; the existing judiciary law ex-
question from the House, 534; elevated to the Bench of amined, 208; appointment of judges, 209; compensation
Supreme Court of North Carolina; his decease, 585; of judges, 210; sinecure offices, excluded from the fed-
speech on the Loan Bill, 585, 553; extract from his eral government, 211; independence of the English ju-
speech on the “Thirty-second Article" in the North diciary explained, 212 ; English and United States judges
Carolina Convention, to amend the State Constitution, compared, 212; consequences of the doctrine against the
repeal examined, 218; history of the law to be repealed,
Speech on the Loan Bill, 1814; Mr. Grundy's doctrine 214; how carried into effect, 215; expediency of the re-
of moral treason, ii. 535; case of Harry Croswell; opposes peal, 216; case of Messrs. Green and Read; number of
the appropriation as unnecessary, and a scheme to carry causes instituted at the courts, 1796, 1801, 216,
on an invasion of Canada, 537; answer to Mr. Ingersoll; Glasgow, Scotland, University of, ii. 144.
* free ships make free goods;" Mr. Jefferson's letter to GODDARD, Calvin, see Hartford Convention.
Genet, 24th July, 1793, quoted, 589 ; Indian wars insti- GODWIN, PARKE, his sketch of the life of John C. Calhoun,
gated by the British, 540; impressment of seamen not a ii. 471.
cause of the war, 541; orders in council, 542; alliance GOODRICH, CHAUNCEY, the personal appearance of his wife,
with France; the dispute about seamen, how to be set- i. 431.
tled, 543; the tendency of the invasion of Canada, 544; GOODWIN, ROBERT M., trial of; Sampson's report of; T. A.
British allegiance; the cases of Colonel Townly and Emmett's argument in the trial of, i. 537.
Æneas Macdonald, 546; the effects of a war in Canada, GORDON, WILLIAM, history of the American war, i. 274.
546, 518; conscription in France; probability of success GORE, CHRISTOPHER, birth and parentage of; education;
in Canada considered, 549; Gottenburg mission, 551 ; career at college; studies law; the invasion of Rhode
evils of violent opposition and intemperate party spirit Island, i. 410; his success in business; elected to the
Massachusetts federal convention; appointed United
Gatis, Gen., letter from General Burgoyne to, i. 299; States attorney ; goes to England; assists in the settle-
at Saratoga, 450; notice of, ii. 366.
ment of the claims for British spoliations; his life in
Gexet, CITIZEN, the Revolutionary labors of; some ac- England; return to America; elected to the legislature
count of, i. 109, 496; ii, 22, 27, 28.
of Massachusetts; prepares State papers ; elected Gov-
Geneva, Switzerland, University of, il. 130.
ernor; declining health ; literary and benevolent activ-
GEORGE II., death and funeral of, i. 2, 224.
ity, 411; personal appearance; his death; sketch of his
George III., coronation of, i. 224; his reign a "war reign;" life in the Massachusetts Historical Collections, 412; no-
an account of, 570.
tices of, ii. 858, 94; speech in the Senate of the United
Georgetoron, D. C., ii. 439; college at, 534.
States, on the prohibition of certain imports, 1814, 412;
GERARD, M., i. 66; sails for France, i. 156.
speech on direct taxation, 417.
Germantown, Pa., battle of, ii. 8.
Government, national, federal, i. 37.
Germantown, Va., birth-place of John Marshall, il. 7. GRAHAM, Miss, wife of Lewis Morris, i. 454.
Gerey, ELBRIDGE, i. 59; ii. 59, 248, 873; envoy to France, Grant, CHABLES, JR., ii. 406; letter from, 407.
Gray, Harrison, account of, i. 557.
Ghent, Treaty of, consummated, il, 55; contrasted with the Gray, SAMUEL L. 60, 63.
treaty of Fort Jackson, 275.
Gray, WILLIAM, examination of before the Massachusetts
GIBBS, George, memoirs of the administration of Washing- legislature, in relation to the impressment of Ameri-
ton and Adams, i, 431.
GILES, WILLIAM B., Sketch of the life of; elected to Con- Great Bridge, on Elizabeth river, Va.; account of the ac-
gress ; opposition to the British treaty; retires from tion at, 1775, ii. 8; bravery of Capt. Fordyce and Col.
Congress and is elected to the Virginia House of Dele- Stevens at, 8.
gates; his career; re-election to Congress; transferred Great Britain, Address of the colonies to; names of the
to the Senate; acknowledged leader of his party in that committee appointed to draft it, i. 43, 159; non-inter.
body, ii. 189; his wesignation, and reasons for that step; course with ; Boudinot's speech on 270; address to the
letter to the Governor of Virginia, 189; re-estion to inhabitants of, 350 ; eulogium on “brave men who have
the House of Delegates; reply to Mr. Clay's speech on fallen in the contest with," 1779, 858.
the tariff; elected Governor; his death ; Jefferson's let- Greek Prosody, the rudiments of, by James Otis, i. 2.
ter to, on consolidation, 577; estimate of his character, GREEN, ASHBEL, life of, i. 293.
by Thomas H. Benton, 190; compared with Charles GREENE, N., GENERAL, tribute to the bravery of, i. 122; reads
Fox, 190; notices of, ii. 55, 80, 62, 577.
Ramsay's History of the Revolution in South Carolina,
Speech on the British treaty; refusal of the President
809; notices of, 448, 450, 459, 659, ii. 866.
to lay the papers relating to the, before the House ; Gregg's Resolution, John Randolph's speech on, il. 157, 159.
considered, 190; examination of the treaty; inexecution GREGORY, PROFESSOR, in the medical university of Edin-
of the treaty of peace, 191; British subjects, 192; British burgh, i. 846.
debts, 193; n.prality of sequestration considered, 195; GRENVILLE, LORD, commissioner of Great Britain, i. 157.
East and West Indian trade, 196; equalization of duties, GRIDLEY, JEREMIAN, 1. 1; defends the writs of assistance, 2;
197; enemy's property in American vessels subject to biographical sketch of, 2; ii. 446.
condemnation, 197; contraband goods defined, 198; con- GRIGSBY, Hugu Blair, i. 164.
sideration of the article “prohibiting American citizens GRUNDY, Felix, ii. 494, 540, 550; remarks on the Wabash
from entering into any foreign service against Great
massacre, 183; further remarks of, 185; his doctrine of
Britain," 199; impressment, 199; privateering against moral treason, 585.
France, 200; probable consequences of refusing or giving Guion, JOHN J., li. 550.
efficacy to the treaty, 200; believes the treaty to be a GWINNETT, BUTTox, i. 296.
bad one, 205.
mutual checks; representatives return to the people,
200; sword and the purse; representation; distribution
of powers; civil list, 201; exclusive revenues, 201, 202;
HAINES, CHARLES G., i. 526, 528.
loans; extent of a representative government; not the
HAMILTON, ALEXANDER, “of Grange," i. 183; birth and early interest of the national to destroy the State govern.
education of, fondness of literary pursuits; merchant ments, 202; jurisdiction of the two governments, 203, 204.
life in Santa Cruz; habits of study; description of the Speech in the case of Harry Croswell ; liberty of the
hurricane of the Leeward Islands; removal to New press, 204; the indictment of Croswell, 205; libelling,
York; the grammar school at Elizabethtown, New Jer. a crime; Lord Camden; Blackstone and Hawkins; defi-
sey; his tutor, Francis Barber, i. 183; enters college; nition of a libel; quotation from Lord Loughborough,
his career; his doggrel rhyme; the “meeting in the 206, 207, murder; manslaughter; duelling; Lord Mans-
fields," to consider the Boston port bill; his speech ; po- field; Dean of St. Asaph's case, 207, 208; " Falsehood
litical writings; controversy with Dr. Cooper; military must be the evidence of libel," 209; power and right
service : battles of Long Island; White Plains; Trenton equivalent in politics; power of the jury : "landmark
and Princeton ; appointed to Wasbington's staff; his to liberty," 211; the decla atory law of Great Britain not
popularity and services; surrender of Burgoyne; visit binding; Mr. Fox's bill; Lord Mansfield, 214.
to Albany, 184; bravery at the battle of Monmouth; Speech on the revenue system, 215; tho Hartford con-
public finances; anonymous letter to Robert Morris; vention, 218; non-compliance of New Hampshire, North
lettor to Mr. Duane on the reorganization of the gov. Carolina, South Carolina, and Georgia, with the requisi-
ernment; origin of the “Federalist ;” marries Miss tions of Congress, 1782, 1787; payments of the several
Schuyler; established in the State of New York; retires States; impost; foreign debt, 220; paper money; its
rom the family of Washington; plan of a national value in the several States, 221; standing armies a source
bank; bank of North America; bank of Pennsylvania; of real danger to the liberties of the people; the Ro.
“ The Continentalist;” bravery at Yorktown; com- mans; a dissolution of the Union soonest effected by
mences the study of law, 185; appointed to Congress; "sowing jealousies of the federal head," &c. 223.
essays under the signature of "Phocion;" replies of HAMILTON, JAMFS, notice of, i. 188.
" Anti Phocionite” and “ Mentor; " elected to the Gen- HAMILTOX, John C., his life of Alexander Hamilton, L. 183,
eral Assembly; the federal convention; “The Federal- 186.
ist," i. 126; the Vermont difficulties; appointed Secre- HAMMOND, ME., British Minister, i. 100, 431; ii. 449.
tary of the Treasury; the war between England and HANCOCK, John, i. 60, 309, ii. 406; ancestors and birth of;
France; writes under the signature of "No Jacobin," death of his father; early education and graduation at
and “Pacificus;" Jay's treaty; returns to the practice of Harvard College; mercantile life ; visits England in
law; his success; “Titus Manlius;" troubles with
company with Thomas Pownal, ex-governor of New
France; appointed inspector-general of the provincial Jersey; funeral of George 11.; coronation of George
army; his death, 186, 187; Gouverneur Morris' oration
III.; death of his uncle; receives his immense estate,
on, 487; Harrison Gray Otis' eulogy upon, 559 ; notices i. 224; elected to the General Assembly; chosen speak-
of, 447, 489, 559, 564, 565; ii. 84, 184, 218, 312.
or; political activity ; seizure of sloop Liberty; the Bos-
Speech on the Federal Constitution; consequences of ton massacre; removal of the troops; oration com-
a rejection, 187; thirteen different bodies embarrassing memorative of the massacre; John Adams' notice of it,
requisitions; sufferings of the States in 1779, 80; want of 225; speech attributed to, 225 (note); elected President
a vigorous government; New York exposed to invasion; of the Provincial Congress of Massachusetts, and Presi.
wholly complied with requisitions; coercion; old con- dent of Congress; Declaration of Independence; resigns
federation could not be formed on federal principles, his position in Congress; elected Governor of Massa-
189; Amphictyonic league; Philip; Dutch, German and chusetts; the federal constitution; his death; estimate
Prussian governments; Lycian and Achæan leagues ; of his character and services, 226; oration on the Boston
clashing of interests, 189; representation of three-fifths massacre, 227.
of the negroes and taxation; representation; number HANCOCK, THOMAS, death of, i. 224 ; death of the wife of,
of the whites, 190; state governments; their advantages 224.
over the national government; no danger from the fed- HANNIBAL, the victories of, i. 503.
eral head to the States, 191; representation further con- | Harlem, N. Y., i. 453.
sidered, 191; aristocracy; the federal farmer; large and HARPER, ROBERT GOODLOE, i. 372; 11. 59; birth and ances.
small districts; the rich and the poor, 193; the old con- try of; removal to North Carolina; enters the Ameri-
federation; notices the; republics founded on a firm can service; college life; discourse on "The Proper
basis ; federal constitution a cure, and will answer ben- Objects of Education," i. 489 ; settles in Charleston,
eficial purposes, 194; speech in opposition to Gilbert 8. C.; studies law; his success; political writings;
Livingston's amendment; for some permanent body, of elected to the legislature; retirement, and election to
limited numbers; another to possess popular features, Congress; the British treaty; he advocates it, 489;
195; recall would “make the Senator a slave;” unrea- * Observations on the dispute between the United States
sonable apprehension of State governments; local preju- and France ;" speeches in Congress; marriage ; removal
dices, 196; senatorial terins; senators will look up to to Maryland; his practice, 489: trial of Judge Chase;
the States; the duties of senators; responsibility, 197; elected to Congress; speech in honor of the Russian
two objects in government; safety and energy, people victories ; appointed General; the attack on Baltimore;
irresistible; factions ; legislature of Rhode Island, "the the colonization of Africa; slavery; Ohio and Chess-
picture of a mob;" the Senate should be so formed as peake Canal, 490; his death; an account of, by William
to operate as a check on the State governments, 198; Wirt, 490.
senatorial terms; equal votes in the Senate; State gov- Speech on the aggressions of France; refusal by the
ernments inviolable; factions grow out of State prtju- French Directory to receive Mr. Pinckney; Message
dices; self-interest, 199, 200; corruption in the Presi- of the President; answer from the Congress; concilia-
dent's disposal of offices, 200; free representation and tory measures recommended; concessions to be offered
propriety of the recommendation, 491; answer to Mr. 557; the coalition; Banquo's ghost; Nathan Dane; Hart.
Nicholas of Virginia; address from Mecklenburg Coun- ford Convention, 558; public lands ought not to be
ty, 492; recommendation unconstitutional and impolitic; treated merely as “a fund for revenue," 559; the feel-
"Is the concession necessary ?" 498; law of nations, 493; ings of the different portions of the country concerning
rights of neutral ships; corrects Mr. Gallatin, 494; “ Is internal improvement contrasted; the East, West, and
concession valuable to France ?" 495; M. de la Croix's South, 559; the Cumberland Road; American system,
summary; M. Adet's correspondence; decrees of July 560; the South repudiates the idea that a pecuniary de-
4th, 1796, and March 20, 1797; Mr. Genet's recall, 497 ; pendence on the Federal Government is one of the
the policy of France; conduct of England, 498; France legitimate means of holding the States together; reply
and Austria, 499; consequences of a war, 500; object of to Mr. Webster's tribute to Ohio, 561; influence of sla-
France to compel the United States to break the British very on individual and natioual character, 562; slave
treaty; conduct of France; anecdote of the daughter of labor, the product of; relative importance to the Union
Louis XVI., 501.
of the Southern and Eastern States; Matthew Carey,
Speech on the appointment of Foreign Ministers; 563; difference of opinion as to the effect of slavery on
reply to Mr. Nicholas, 503, 504; reply to Mr. Gallatin, national wealth and prosperity ; Southern States unsur-
503, 504; Messrs. Monroe and Pinkney, 504; Washing- passed in their devotion to liberty; consolidation, 564;
ton, “an assassin," 505; explanation of Mr. Nicholas, national republicans; federalists; praises of the tariff to
605; further reply to Mr. Gallatin ; salaries of ministers, be sung to the tune of Old Hundred, 565; allusion to
506; power of the House of Representatives over the Mr. Webster's speech on the tariff, in 1824, 566; “Will
appointment of Foreign Ministers, 507; responsibility carry the war into the enemy's country;" conduct of the
of the President; "From what source is the office of South during the Revolution; the war of 1812, 567;
Foreign Ministers derived ?" 508; explanation of Mr. conduct of New England during the war, 568; Massa-
Gallatin, 509 ; two modes by which an office may exist, chusetts, 569; Boston banks; measures adopted to em-
509; inchoate office; ministers to Berlin and Lisbon, barrass the financial operations of government, 570;
011: political knaves and honest fanatics, 512; philoso- Massachusetts clergymen, 571; Samuel Dexter; Hart-
phers the pioneers of revolution; "Satis eloquentia, ford Convention, 572; Mr. Adams and the Embargo,
sapientiæ parum;" Jacobins, their armies, 513; philoso- 573; consolidation leads to disunion; Josiah Quincy
phers and Jacobins in America; revolution the result of quoted; peace party in New England; the democracy
expense, war, and oppression; the destruction of free of New England, 574; the doctrine of 1798; the doctrine
governments, how attained; England and Poland; of South Carolina; Virginia Resolutions of 1798; Madi-
Cortes of Spain, and Ximenes; States General of France son's report of 1799, quoted, 675; protest of the Vir-
and Richelieu and Mazarine; Germany and Russia, 514; ginia Legislature, 1825, 576; Jefferson's letter to William
Cæsar and Rome; England and Cromwell; consequenco B. Giles; quotation from James Hillhouse, on the em.
of the amendment to the United States; remarks of Mr. bargo, 577; “Resistance to unauthorized taxation," a
Thatcher, of Massachusetts, 515; the utility of foreign principle sacred to the South, 578.
ministers, 516; Consuls, and Consul Ministers, 517; the HEATH, WILLIAM, General, i. 59.
mission to Berlin; ministers necessary to protect tho HEMANS, Mrs. ii. 428.
rights of citizens in foreign countries, 518; political con- HENRY, PATRICK, 1, 42, 43, 120, 126; il, 156, 454; birth of, i. 8;
nections with foreign States; remarks of Mr. Findley, his ancestors; the oratory of his uncle, William Win-
of Pennsylvania, 519; allusion to Messrs. Jefferson and ston; his youth and fondness of fishing, 8; a mer.
Hamilton; war system, 520; neutrality 621; alliance chant's clerk; established in trade and becomes bank-
with France, 522; Mr. Monroe quoted, 523.
rupt; his marriage, 8; turns farmer; resumes mer-
HARRISON, WILLIAM HENRY, 11. 855, 860; destruction of the cantile pursuits and again fails, 9; commences the
Mississinaway towns, il. 277.
study of law; enters upon practice; the Parson's
IIART, MR., testimony in the trial of J. F. Knapp, ii. 408. cause, 9; success in his profession, 10; elected to the
Hartford Convention, account of the, i. 558; ii. 875, 888, 658, House of Burgesses; opposition to the Stamp Act;
elected to the first Congress, 1774; his speech; mem-
Harvard University, ii. 422; removed to Concord, Massa- ber of the Virginia Convention; his resolutions advo-
chusetts, 1775, i. 410; lectures on Rhetoric and Oratory, cating a military defence of Virginia; appointed with
before the senior and junior sophisters of, by John Q. George Washington to prepare a plan of defence, 10;
Adams, il. 251; " Phi Beta Kappa, society of; Joseph leads a body of troops against Lord Dunmore; his suc-
Story's discourse before the, 424.
cess; elected governor of Virginia, 1777, 1778; declines
HATFIELD, RICHARD, letter from John Jay to, quoted, i. 158. a reduction ; death of his wife ; removed to Henry
HAWLEY, MR., ii. 446.
County; marries Dorothea Dandridge ; resumes the
Hawkins, Fort, letter from William Bell to the command-
practice of law, 11; chosen to the State Assembly, de-
ant of, ii, 276.
fence of the loyalists; opposes the “ restraints upon
HAYCOCK, Mr.-See trial of P. M. Goodwin.
British commerco;" advocates intermarriages of the
HAY, GEORGE, in the trial of Aaron Burr, i. 174, 372.
whites and Indians; again elected governor; resigns ;
HAYNE, Isaac, Col., notice of, ii. 555.
a member of the Federal Convention of Virginia; re-
Hayne, ROBERT Y., birth; descent; early education; prac- tirement from public life ; offered the office of Secre-
tises law; election to the United States' Senate; resig. tary of State, by President Washington ; re-elected
nation; acceptance of Governorship of South Carolina; governor, 11; declining health ; alarmed at the alien
career in the Senate, il. 555 ; Ordinance of Nullification; and sedition laws; offers himself as a candidato for the
Compro inise Act; death; his character and appear. House of Delegates; his speech at the March court,
ance, 556, 557; Daniel Webster's reply to, 370; sketch 1798, 12; his support of the constitution; his election;
of the Life of Dr. David Ramsay, ii. 310; notice of, il. last illness and death, 13; his frienship for Albert Gal.
latin, ii, 131.
Speech on Mr. Foot's resolution; reply to Mr. Web- Speeches on the Federal Constitntion, 1974, 22; alarm-
ster's first speech, and the remarks of Mr. Benton, il. ed at the proposed change of government, 18; the con
stitution a consolidated government; denies the right | Honduras, English settlements in, 1. 571.
of the Federal Convention to say " We the people" in- HOPKINS, STEPHEN, 1. 296.
stead of "We the States," 14; object of the convention HOPKINSON, Francis, i. 296.
extended only to amend the old system, 14; encomium HOPKINSON, JOSEPH, i. 372; at the New York Convention,
upon General Lee, 14; objects to the expression “We 1812, 558.
the people,'' 14; liberty; suspicion a virtue, 15; eulogy HOTTINGUER, M., his ball in honor of the treaty between
on the confederation, 15; representation, 15, 35; amend- Great Britain and America, 1814, 11. 261.
ments, 16; militia, 17; Virginia Bill of Rights, 17, 19; HOWE, LORD, message from, to Congress, i. 293; will never
the judiciary, 20; tax gatherers, 20, 27; powers of the acknowledge the Independence of America, 295; pro-
President; "squinting towards monarchy," 20; elec- ceedings of Congress in relation to the message of, 296;
tions, 21, 88, 39; expenditures of public money; treaty John Witherspoon's speech on the conference with, i.
power, 21; remarks on the confederacy of Switzerland, 293.
22, 25; opposition to the constitution, 22; second speech, Hudibras, quoted, il. 876.
28; remarks on Mr. Randolph's letter, 23; case of Josiah Huguenots, i. 151, 183; ii. 52, 237.
Phillips, 24 ; navigation of the Mississippi, 25; Spanish Hudson River, secret committee, appointed by the New
transactions, 25; the federal convention confined to York Convention, to obstruct the, i. 153.
revision only, 26; remarks on the Government of Hol- Hunt, James, ii. 439.
land, 26; style of “We the people" to oblige those Hunt, WILLIAM P., ii. 441.
likened to a “herd,” 27; representation by “impli- HUNTER, JOHN, ii. 835.
cation," 28; "implication” in England, 28; third HUNTER, WILLIAM, birth; descent; early education; grad-
speech, 28; navigation of the Mississippi ; danger from uates from Brown's University ; studies medicine; en-
France; the ambassador at Paris, 29; Holland, Mary- ters Temple at London as student at law; dintinguished
land, Virginia and Pennsylvania, 29, 30; ratifying and associates; admission to Rhode Island Bar; elected to
non-ratifying States, 31 ; an American dictator, 82 ; General Assembly; chosen United States Senator, if.
Virginia and North Carolina, 33; patriotism and genius
335; his politics; speech on the seizure of East Florida,
of Virginia, 33; checks, 34; sheriffs to be collectors of 336, 358; questions constitutionality of Missouri restric-
revenue, 85; government, national-federal, 37; State tion; appointed Chargé d'Affaires to Brazıl; life at Rio
legislatures shorn of their consequence, 87; Albany de Janeiro; elevation to position of Minister Pleni.
confederacy, 87; origin of the American revolution, 37; potentiary; returns home; his decease; anecdotes, 336.
treaty with France, 38; the absurdity of adopting and Speech on the proposition for seizing East Florida;
amending afterwards, 88.
importance of the question considered, ii. 887 conse-
“ Henry's mission to Boston," il. 267.
quences of a war with Spain, 333; further remarks; the
Helvetic Confederacy, i. 248, 866.
proposition, a presidential measure, 339; debates upon
HEWES, JOSEPH, I, 296.
the theories of a constitution in relation to the observ-
HEWITT, Jonx, murder of, i. 427.
ance of treaties, are idle, 341; the measure is to wage
Hildreth 8 llistory of the United States, 1. 104.
war against Spain; offensive war, 842; Mr. Madison's
HILLHOUSE, JAMES, Rev., notice of, ii. 144.
definition of war, 842 ; there cannot be constitutionally
HILLHOUSE, JAMES ABRAHAM, notice of, ii. 144.
& constructive declaration of war, 343; the measure un-
HILLHOUSE, JAMES, ii. 577; birth and education of; college constitutional; causes of the measure, 343; treaty of
life; invasion of New Haven, 144; elected to the State 1795, 844; negotiation with Spain considered, 345;
Legislature; treasurer of Yale College ; chosen to Con- Louisiana convention with France, 344; President
gress; remarks on the ratio of representation; elected Jefferson's message, 1808, considered, 845; mission of
to the Senate; propositions to amend the Federal Con- Don Onis, 345; Mr. Ross's resolutions; Spanish spoli-
stituti 22;-Chief Justice Marshall's letter on the sub- ations, actual sufferers from, 346; further remarks ;
ject, 145; Willliam H. Crawford's opinion; opinions of
the necessity of the measure, 847; Spaniards will ex-
James Madison and Chancellor Kent; elected com-
cite the Indians ; black troops, 348; insurrections; war
missioner of the Connecticut School Fund;
with Spain will ruin the war with England; case of
146; the Farmington and Hampshire Canal; his last Mathews, 349; Louis XIV., and Frederick of Prussia ;
days and death, 147.
seizure of the Danish fleet by England considered,
Speech in the case of John Smith, for participation in
850 ; political consequences resulting from the measure,
the conspiracy of Aaron Burr; reply to Mr. Adams, of
Mass., 147; case of William Blount, referred to; Ken- HUNTINGTON, MR., ii. 873.
tucky memorial, 148; case of Mr. Marshall considered, Huston, GENERAL Felix, il. 579.
149; Elias Glover; Aaron Burr, 150; Smith's intimacy HUTCHINSON, THomas, opinion of writs of assistance, 1. S;
with Aaron Burr; case of, compared with that of Com- notice of, ii. 247.
modore Truston, 151 ; deposition of General Eaton con- “ Hyperion," Josiah Quincy's essays, under the signature
sidered, 152: Washita settlement; conduct of Mr. Smith
reviewed, 153; testimony of Colonel James Taylor; the
"Querist ; " secret societies, 154; remarks on tho Brit-
ish treaty, ii. 140.
ILHOUSE, WILLIAM, notice of, ii. 144.
Increase of the Navy, Henry Clay's speech on an, ii. 261.
H FMAN, OG DEN, in the case of the Neriede, ii. 96.
Indian Corn, amount exported from the United States in
Holand, government of, i. 26, 29.
1808, ii. 299.
HOLLAND, LORD, il. 84.
Indians, the American, i. 470; Samuel G. Drake's history
HOLMES, A., his memoir of the French Protestants who of the, ii. 355 ; fate of the, 438.
settled at Oxford, Mass., ii. 237.
INGERSOLL, JARED, ii. 52, 506.
HOLMES, Mr., of Massac setts, remarks on the Seminole Imports, for protection, unconstitutional, ii. 483.
war, ii. 279, 284.
Inaugural Address, of John Adams, 1797, i. 243 ; of George
Hoh i New York Gazette, i. 350, 454.
Washington, 1789, 252.