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INDEX.

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the peace

ces

POLITICAL.

American Independence

97 | Attachment to the government, not political bigot-

Extracts from Mr. Cary's Sermon

97

189

ry

Considerations on the temper with which the

Government may have peace if they choose 101 To the advocates of war. Virginien Disloyalty in
war is carried on
PAGE 1.5 “ The Enemy" not of the people, but of the govern-

1795

190

Strength of our Government

2

ment

101 No danger of civil commotion

193

People of America not at war with Great Britain 5 Extracts from Mr. Channing's Sermon

101 Suppose the war in Europe renewed

193

Rumour of a negotiation for Peace

6 Effects already produced on the tone of our war Caius Caligula and Mr. Madison

196

Influence of France in the United States

9. 13
party by the fall of Bonaparte
105 Ghent Negotiation

197

Shall we have Peace ?

9 How Tyrants fall

105 Indian Lands f

198

Reciprocity

10 The President's Proclamation

109 On the second despatches from Ghent

201

Bonaparte will fall

10 The true cause of alarm

109 Advantages of a permanent Executive 205. 209

Russian Mediation

10 Extract from an Oration by B. Whitwell, esq. 110 Mr. Randolph's Letter

209

Cup of humiliation

14 Remarks on the capture of the Essex 112. 117. 121 Reflections, preparatory to the disclosure of

Duty of early resistance to unconstitutional laws 17.21 On the vulgar abuse of the English

122

the proceedings of the New Eng-

On appealing to the people against taxes

17 What we have a right to require of Mr. Madison, at

land Convention

213

Quomodo ! Quando ?

21

125 Why wish to retake Castine, &c. during the war? 213

Difference of the spirit with which the two parties Spain-English view of our war

125. 129 Virginian doctrine in 1800

214
defend what they consider their rights 25 Communication

127 Proceedings at Hartford-Remarks

217.222

On the belief that England will not be included in Political Orthodoxy in the South

133 | The Treasury

218

the continental peace

25 The Navy-Mr. Madison's resignation not to be Extracts from Mr. Ward's Speech

221

The Integrity of the United States must be preserved

desired

133 The longer the war, the worse the conditions of

29. 33. 37. 41. 49. 53. 57. 61. 65

Remember the authors of our evils

137

peace

205. 229

Impressment. Naturalization

28 Correct principles do not change with circumstan- New Orleans

225

What sort of balance can now be established in Eu-

137 Privateering

229

горе

33 The present object of the war

137 Prince Regent's Speech-Our Prospect

233

Governour Strong

37. 41 Our Country's disgrace

141 Peace !

236

Our punishment not completed

41

On the taking of Washington

142 Paragraplis, relating to Peace and War

238

On the probable future state of Europe

44 On the cry“ defend your government."

142 Treaty of Peace and Amity between His

Paper Money

45 British colonization—a bugbear

142

Britannick Majesty and the United

Remarks on the recent events in Europe

50 President's Proclamation-Strictures

145

States of America

241

Fourth of April

54 After a storm, the air is more pure

149 Remarks on the Treaty

242

On the probable restoration of the Bourbons

Free Trade and Sailors' rights-Tone of Democratic

On the peculiar character of parties in this country 61

Resolutions changed

149

Southern Federalists–Our Generals—Third Party 69 Admiral Cochrane's Letter

149, 154
present political state of Massachusetts 73 Principles of war

153

Ways and Means-End of French Despotism-Gen. Mr. Madison's Message

157. 161 LITERARY AND MISCELLANEOUS.

Hull

73 Question of Expedience-Politicks for Farmers 162

On the British National Character

77 The federal compact void...Patriotick Measures 165 Style

Mene, Tekel

77 Ghent Negotiation

166 Stones from the Clouds

Our Government will give up its ground after all our British proposals for Peace-Remarks 169. 173 | The Confidant 7. 15. 18. 23. 26. 34. 46. 62. 71. 94

sufferings

81 Massachusetts' measures, prudence not panick 174

98. 119. 122. 158. 191, 194. 230

** Low sinks Napoleon's star"_Bonaparte 81. 104 Unalienable Rights. The Reconciliation

177 ) French Drama

7

Why do the democratick party mourn the fall of Tyranny, Conscription, war upon our unalienated Lord Bacon's poverty

8

France

85. 97

rights

178 Extracts from Abbe Delille

8

Destruction of life by the war-Peace no security 85 Fate of the Administration, The Convention 181 Pleasure derived from ancient literature

11

Letter of Louis XVIII. to Charles IV.

85 British Claims-Farmers

182 Popular opinion of literary merit capricious 11

The Federal Constitution—Injury and Forbearance British claims have never invaded national laws 185 Violent attachments

11

-The Army

89 New England's Plea-Our Federalism, not for

Letters to Leinwha 11. 15. 20. 24. 27. 31. 35. 43

Tyrannies-French Epochs-Europe

89

186 Innovators

14

France-Editor's prediction of her declension, in New England Convention

186. 197. 202 Woman

19. 83

1808

93 Our opposition to government caused by intolerable

Pleasures of Reverie

2-4

Fall of Bonaparte a blessing to the United States 94

suffering, not by artiscial excitement 189 | American Universities

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