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BOST ON:
PUBLISHED BY CHA R L E S BOW E N.
NEW YORK :

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ENTrasp according to Act of Congress, in the year 1832. By CHARLEs Bowen, in the Clerk's office of the District Court of Massachusetts.

CONTENT S.

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UNITED STATES.–Policy of the Administration.—Sectional Parties.— Policy of the Southern States—of the Northern-Periodical PressPolitical Machinery.—Political Course of the President.—Quarrels with the Vice President.—Change of Cabinet.—Causes of Resignations.Character, of New Cabinet opposition—Anti-Masonic Party—Origin of same-Principles of Anti-Masonic Party.—Effect upon the Politics of the Union. - - - - - - - - - - - Indian Affairs.-Conduct of Georgia.—Case of George_Tassel.-Resolutions of State Legislature.—Survey of the Cherokee Territory.Proceedings of State Legislature.—Co-operation of the Federal Government.—Occupation of the Cherokee Country.—Arrest of MissionariesCondemnation and Imprisonment of.-Process in Supreme Court of the United States.—Judgment of Court.—Change in mode of Paying Indian Annuities.—Treaty with the Cherokees.—Proceedings of Senate.--Motion in House on the lindian Relations.—To reform mode of distributing Annuities. - - - - - - - - - - - Foreign Relations.—Claims on France.—Conduct of France.—Measures of Administration.—Objections to Claims.-Louisiana, Treaty.— Beaumarchais-Treaty with France.—Intercourse with British West Indies.—North East Boundary.—Origin of Controversy.—Treaty of 1783– Of 1794—of 1814—of 1827.—Umpire appointed.—Award.—Protest on the part of the United States. - - - - - - - Opening of Congress—President's Message.—Impeachment of Judge Peck-Trial.-Acquittal.—Act declaring Law of Contempts.-Bill to Repeal the 25th Section of Judiciary Act.—Judicial System of United States.—Mode of executing Resolutions of Continental Congress.--Mode Provided by Federal Constitution.—Chisholm vs. Georgia.-Amendments to Constitution.—Twenty-fifth Section.—Cohens vs. Virginia.-Decision of Court.—Discontent.-Rejection of Bill to Repeal. - - - - Distinction between Federal and State Governments.-Prospects of the Country.—Commerce.—Manufactures.—Internal Improvements.Policy of Federal Government.—-History of Policy.—Madison's Veto.—Course of Congress-Monroe's Veto.—Act of April, 1824.— Object of Act.—Policy of Adams' Administration.—Progress of Internal Improvement.—Course of Jackson's Administration.—Weto.—Bills Retained.—Grounds of objection.—Report of Committee on Internal Improvement.—Debate in House.—Congress act in opposition to sentiments of President—President yields to Congress... :, - -, -, Treasury Report for 1830–Appropriations for Pensions.—For Support of Government.—-Debate on Survey of Public Lands.--Debate on Mission to Russia.-Debate on #in Treaty.—Appropriations for Navy—for. Fortifications—for Army—for the Indian B."; Public Buildings. - - - - - - - - - -

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°ogo.o. Aspect.—-Productions.—Govern-
ment, under Spain-Religion.—Character of the people.—Causes of the

Revolution.—Revolutionary Movements.-Miranda—Events of Bayonne.

-Juntas-Independence. - - - - - - - -

GERMANY.-Importance of.-Fall of the Western Empire, and its revival

under Charlemagne.—Electors.-Constitution of the Holy Roman Em-

pire.—Diet of the Empire.—French Revolution.—Dissolution of the

German Empire.—Confederation of the Rhine.—Its dissolution.—Con-

gress of Vienna.-Mediatised Princes.—Deliberations respecting the re-

construction of the German Empire.—As to Saxony.—New confederacy.

-Its objects.-Provisions of the Act of Confederacy.—Diet at Frank-

fort.—General and Ordinary Assembly.—Powers of the members of the

Diet.—Deliberations of the Diet.—Federal Army.—Internal Navigation.

—Tariffs.-Commercial Conventions.—Literature.—Copy-Rights.—

Liberty of the Press.—Patriotic Associations.—Central Commission at

Mentz—Constitutions of Saxe Weimar.—Bavaria.--Wertemburgh, Han-

over, Baden, Nassau, Prussia, Austria, &c.—Quarrel of the Duke of

Brunswick with George IV.-Decision of the Diet.—Revolution in

Brunswick—Commotions in Saxony, Hesse Cassel, &c. - - -

THE PENINSULA.—Portugal.-Emigrants.-Negotiation.—Distress of
the country.—Operations at Terceira.—Conduct of England.—Don Pe-
dro.—Effect of #. French Revolution.—Collision with England.—And
with France.—Regency at Terceira.--Spain.-Attempt of the Exiles.—

Mina;-Disputes.—Attack from Bayonne.—From Pespignan.—Torrijos.
GREECE AND TURKEY.-Effect of the Treaty of #.".

col of February.—Choice of Leopold.—He declines.—State of Greece.—

Destruction of the Fleet.—Assassination of Capo d'Istrias-Turkey.—

Mahmoud's reform.—Revolts.-The Viceroy of Egypt. . . . . - - -

POLAND.—Frequency of revolutions.—Partition of Poland.—Its effects.

—Policy of Napoleon.—The Polish legion.—The Dutchy of Warsaw.—

Congress of Vienna.—Poland subjected to Russia-Alexander's char-

ter.—Tyranny of the Russians.—Conspiracy of 1825–Oppression of Ni-

cholas-New conspiracy.—Effect of the French Revolution.—Designs of

Nicholas.-Commencement of the revolution. - - - - -

Poland continued.—Provincial Government.—The Grand Duke.—Depu-

tation to St. Petersburgh.-Russian proclamation.—State of Warsaw.—

Chlopicki Dictator—Military preparation—Radzivil succeeds Chlopicki.

—The Polish forces.—Diebitsch enters Poland.—Military Operations.—

Various engagements.-Negotiations.—Battle of Crokow.—Appointment

of Skrzynecki.-Efforts of the Poles—Operations of Dwernicki.-Propo-

sitions.—Skrzymecki's operations.—Insurrection in Lithuania—Battle of

Igani—Retrospect. - - - - - - - - - -

Poland concluded.—Position and Strength of the Armies.—Skrzynecki's

Plans.—Defeat of Licrawski.--Dwernicki's operations.—The Cholera

Morbus.—Battles of Kuflew and Minsk.-Advance of the Poles.—Battle

of Ostrolenka.-Death of Diebitsch.—Operations in Lithuania.-I}rttle of

Wilna—Jankowski's expeditions—Excitement in Warsaw —Disasters

in Lithuania.-Retreat of the Poles.—Chlapowski and Rohland enter

Prussia.-Paskewicz es the Vistula.—Council of War.—Dembinski's

operations.—Fall of Warsaw.—Dispersion of the Polish crimy.—Reflec-

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tol. - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - 235

FRANCE.-Impeachment of the Ex-Ministers.-Riots of October.—Change

of Ministers.-Trial of the Ex-Ministers.-State of Paris.-The Students.

—La Fayette.—Riots of Februarv.–New Ministry.—Finances.—Proro-

gation of the Chambers—The Heroes of July.—King's tour —Dissolu-

tion of the Chambers.-Election.—New Chambers.-Celebration of the

three days.-Resignation of Ministers.-Belgian expedition.—State of

Tarties. - - - - - - - - - - - - - 293

LOCAL HISTORY AND DOMESTIC OCCURRENCES.

Maine, - - - - - - - - 305

New Hampshire, - - - - - - - - 313

Massachusetts, - - - - - - - - 314

Rhode Island, - - - - - - - - 3.18

Connecticut, - - - - - - - - 320

Vermont, - - - - - - - - 322

New York, - - - - - - - 323

New Jersey, - - - - - - - - 332

Pennsylvania, - - - - - - - - 334

Delaware, - - - - - -. - - 340

Maryland, - - - - - - • * - 342

Virginia, - - - - - - - - 345

North Carolina, - - - - - - - - 350

South Carolina, - - '- - - - - - 353

Georgia, - - - - - - - - a 356 -

Alabama, - - - - - - - - 350

Mississippi, - - - - - - - - 360

Louisiana, - - - - - - - - 361

- Tennessee, - - - - - - - - 363

Kentucky, - - - - - - - - 365

Ohio, - - - - - - - - 367

Indiana, - - - - - - - - 371

Illinois, - - - - - - - - 372

Missouri, - - - - - - - - 74

Census of the United States, - . - • * -- 375

APPENDIX.

Executive Officers of the United States, - - - - 1

Judiciary, - - - - - - - - l

Diplomatic Corps, - - - - - - - I

Members of the 21st Congress, - - - - - - 2

Officers of Congress, - - - - - - - 4

Governors of States and Territories, - - - - - 5

Public Debt of the United States, - - - - - - {}

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