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166—preliminary measures, ib. Antiquities of aboriginal America,
-its objects, 167 to secure 70.
the independence of the states Arabs, Algerine, 428.
against Spain, 168—against the Atlantic Souvenir, noticed, 444–
holy alliance, 169—against Bra- an imitation of the German year
zil, 170—to secure permanent books, ib.-indicates and pro-
peace, 171—to guaranty the se- motes a growing taste, 445–
curity of the governments, 172 beautifully published, ib. its
-infuence on commerce, 173— contents, ib.
subjects of attention in the con- Augustin, 412.
gress, ib.—inexpedient for the Autumnal Hymn of the Husband-
United States to join, 174—yet
representatives might well be
Allston, extract from Percival's Bacon, Lord, on attendance of
poem in his praise, 324—influ- courts, 27-remarks on improve-
ence of his works, 326.
ment in laws, 253—quoted, 258.
American continent, aboriginal an. Bainbridge and Decatur, command
tiquities of, 70-animals peculiar an expedition against Algiers,
to, 124–claims of the Europe- 422.
ans to the possession of, 461. Baltic sea, duties levied on ships
American philosophical society, its
history and objects, 1–distin- Banks and currency of New Eng-
guished members, 2-second land, Remarks on, noticed,467–
vol. of Transactions reviewed, 3 course of exchange between the
-Dr Drake's geological ac- Boston and the country banks,
count of the valley of Ohio, ib. 468_operation of the allied
-quoted, 6–Mr Hamilton on banks, 469.
navigating the Gulf stream by Barbarossa, two brothers, pirates,
the thermometer, 7-Hassler's 413—seize the power of Algiers,
survey of the coast of the United 414.
States, 9-Wallenstein's meteo- Barbary States, their existence a
rological observations at Wash- disgrace to the civilized nations,
ington, 9-language of the Ber- 410—their savage policy, 411-
bers, 11-researches respecting needlessiy submitted to by the
the North American Indians, 64. Christian states, ib.
American Revolution, served to Barometer, its possible connexion
excite and call forth talent, 375 with magnetism and electricity,
- distinguished men appeared 10.
in every part of the country, 377 Burre, Colonel, 200—reason for
their biography should be writ- his conduct in relation to the
ten, ib.-history of yet to be Boston port bill, 201.
written, 399- -importance of Berbers, their language, whether
preserving the MSS. of the lead- original, or a remant of the old
ing men, ib.-greatness and in- Punic, 11-their residence, 429.
terest of the theme, ib.
Biscaries of Algiers, 428.
Animals, peculiar to the old con- Blank verse, importance of rigidly
tinent, 124-to the new, 126- observing the laws of its me-
to New Holland, ib.-to the chanical construction, 331-its
arctic regions, iv.-remarks of rhythm illustrated by reference
Dr Prichard, ib.
to music, 332—not rhetorical,
ib.—its capacities, ib.– Burke's Choteau, his letter concerning J.
remark respecting it, 333.
D. Hunter, 106.
Blunt, Joseph, his Historical Sketch Cicero, 35.
of the forination of the Confedera Civil law, has imparted a spirit of
cy, noticed 460.
strict morality to the laws of in-
Bolivar, his remark respecting the surance and the courts of equity,
Congress at Panama, 164.
260—its doctrines sometimes too
Boston Port Bill, measures in Vir- high and refined for practical
ginia occasioned by, 383—Col. use, 268—its wide spread influ-
Barre's conduct respecting it,
Civilisation, in what it consists,
Boston Resolutions past, Sept. 12, 336.
Claim of France on the United
Braddock, Gen. 379.
States, its origin and amount,
Brazil, nature of its government 147-renounced, 148.
likely to render it troublesome Claims on Denmark, stated by Mr
to the neighboring states, 170. Cushing, 456—history of the
Bryant, W. C. his contributions spoliations, 456, 457-Mr Erv-
to the U. S. Literary Gazette, ing's mission, ib.
432-his character as a poet, ib. Claims for French spoliations, their
-his love of nature, and his great amount, 136—divided into
simplicity, 433—his works not two classes, 137—those exclud-
hasty and incomplete, ib.- their ed from the Louisiana conven-
spirit pure, 434—his Murdered tion, 137—under decree of 9th
Traveller, quoted, ib.--his Hymn, May 1793, 137--twice revoked,
and finally restored, 138-em-
Buffon, on the animals of the two bargo at Bordeaux, 139—Mr
Monroe appoints an agent, who
Bunker Hill Battle, Mr Swett's reports, 139–obtains partial re-
notes to his history of, 465—an- lief, 140_new decree, of 2d
ecdotes respecting Gen. Put- July 1796, 141-decree of the
nam's conduct, 465, 466.
Directory to the Windward Isl-
Burke, his remark respecting blank ands, 141-case of the Patty,
verse controverted, 333.
142_decree of 27th November,
Buxtorf's assertion, respecting the 142—other decrees, and their
integrity of the sacred text, 311. oppressive operation, 143-case
of Capt. Martin, ib.-negotia-
tions, 144-convention of 1800,
Camden, speech in favor of Amer- 146—-mutual renunciation of
claims between France and the
Canals, in the state of Ohio, 459. United States, 147-origin and
Catholic Iroquois, by the author of nature of the claim on the U.
States, 147-application to Con-
Charles V. in Barbary, 414.
ment that the claim was worth- 260—incongruities in the sye-
less, answered, 154—not worth- tem of England and the United
less, 155 to 157—compared with States, and difficulty of recon-
the Spanish claim, 157—value ciling them, 261-common law
set upon it by the governments and courts of equity, 262, 263–
of both countries, 158.
doctrine of insurance, 264-dif-
Clark, Gen. W. his letter con- ference between the law in this
cerning J. D. Hunter, 105.
case, and in the case of other
Clinton, De Witt, his discourse on bargains, 265—-illustrated by
the history of the Iroquois, 60. example, 266–doctrine of the
Clymer, Geo. 190.
civil law and French code re-
Colombia, form of government, 462 specting warranty, concealment,
-will probably be changed from and inadequacy of price, 267–
the central to the federal, 463– the reverse of the English, 268
history of, prepared for publica- --quaint expressions of the
Scotch law, ib.-Mr Verplanck's
Committees of Correspondence, at doctrine respecting price, 270-
the commencement of the Amer- and when and how far may posi-
ican revolution, 381, 382, note. tive law differ from the strict
Common law of England, its origin honesty and good faith required
and character, 261--remarks of a by conscience, 271.
French writer, quoted by Bar- Convention with France, of 1800,
rington, 262, note.
146, 157. :
Cook, Capt. James, 335 particu-
Congress at Panama, suggested lars of his death, as related by
by Bolivar, 165-how constitut- the natives of Hawaii, 345-la-
ed, 166—its objects, 167—sub- mented and worshipped by the
jects to be discussed, 173. See islanders, ib.
Counsel, in certain cases, not al.
Congress of U. States, register of lowed to the accused in Eng-
debates in, by Gales & Seaton, land, 254.
Crawford, Col. his reported con-
Constitution of the U. States, ex- versation with Wingenund, 72.
tends the principle of represen- Cubi's new and practical System
tation to the executive and ju- for Translating the Spanish Lan-
dicial, as well as the legislative guage, recommended, 451.
branch, 446-hence secures the Cushing, C. Examination of the
highest advantages of the re- claims of the United States on
presentative system, 447-oper- Denmark noticed, 456,
ation of that part which relates Cuvier, 123–success of his inves-
to the election of President, 448 tigations in natural history, 132
--of that which relates to the likely to mislead ordinary men,
treatymaking power, 449—to 133.
transfer of allegiance, ib.—to
internal improvement, ib.-writ
of habeas corpus, 450—works Dana's, J. F. Epitome of Chemical
on the constitution recommend- Philosophy, noticed, 455.
Dane, his MS. reports, 181.
Contracts, Verplanck's essay on Dante, 323.
the doctrines of, 253—confusion Dawes, Mr, his lines entitled The
and uncertainty in the subject, Spirit of Beauty, quoted, 441.
Declaration of Independence, pro- Dunn, John, his letter concerning
ceedings in Congress prior to, J. D. Hunter, 106.
385_-circumstances attending Duponceau, his arrangementof the
it, as related by John Adams, Library of the American Philo-
386—the original draft compar- sophical Society, 2--disserta-
ed with the form adopted, 388. tion on the language of the Ber-
De la Viga's narrative of the ex- bers of Africa, 11, 430.
pedition of Ferdinand de Soto,
not trustworthy, 108, note.
Delaware Indians, their language, Eagle, method of killing by the
Indians, 118, note-its feathers,
Delaware language, no preposi- in what esteem among the In-
Demosthenes, character of his elo- Ellis, Rev. William, visits the
quence, 35—-less known, and Sandwich Islands, and aids the
less easily understood than Ci- Missionaries, 343-his conver-
cero, ib.m-argumentative, for- sation with a priestess, 351.
gets himself in his subject, 36— Erving, W. his mission to Copen-
not to be appreciated by ex-
tracts, nor from a translation, Eve of St John, a tale of the Gre-
38-character of Leland's, 39 cian islands, 445.
extract from the second Olyn- Exmouth, Lord, bombards Algiers,
thiac, ib.-remarks upon it, 40- 423.
extract from the third Philippic, Extemporaneous debate, tends to
41-two defects in his oratory, create a good delivery, 51-
42—the oration on the Crown, should be matter of instruction
his masterpiece, 43—three pas- in our schools, 50.
sages quoted, 44, 45, 46-his
works should be particularly
studied in this country, 48— Federalist, study of the, recom-
prolixity of American speakers mended, 450.
in Congress compared with the Foxes, characteristic tradition of,
British parliament, ib.--taste respecting the separation of the
for ornament, ib._-businesslike Indian tribes, 93.
style of Demosthenes wanted, Franklin, founder of the American
49-students in our seminaries Philosophical Society, 1--noti-
should be taught to debate ex- ces of in England, 194, 197, 204
- his return to America, 206.
Denmark, claims of the U. States French spoliations. See Claims.
on, 456. See Claims.
Frothingham v. Dutton, in the
Deuteronomy, whether it differs in Maine Reports, noticed, 31.
style from the preceding books,
293—more diffuse, 294.
Dey, original meaning of the word, Gadsden, C. E. sermon on the
death of General Pinckney, no-
Dickenson, J. author of the Farm- ticed, 222-quoted, 223.
er's Letters, 189.
Gaetano, said to have discovered
Divan, in the Algerine govern- the Sandwich Islands, 335.
ment, has only a nominal exist- Gage, General, 206.
Gales & Seaton's Register of De-
Drake, Dr, on the geology of the bates in Congress, noticed, 224.
valley of the Ohio.
Gesenius, his works on the Sama-
ritàn Pentateuch, &c. 274-his mals peculiar to the old and new
decision respecting its value, worlds, ib.—to New Holland,
278—his thorough examination 126— faulty in the connexion
of it, 280—-his argument that and arrangement of species, 127
Moses did not write the Penta- -confusion in the subdivisions,
teuch drawn from the prophetic 128 to 131-faults of style, 131
passages, 204-other arguments -want of clearness from inat-
300—his account of the cases in tention to typographical ar-
which the Samaritan and Sep- rangement, 132_too ready to
tuagint agree in differing from erect new genera and species,
the Hebrew, 304, 305—his visit 134-danger to American sci-
to England, 314-discovers and ence from this propensity, 135
publishes Samaritan hymns, 315, -confusion arising from it, ib.
-his controversy with other
Gordon, respecting committees of naturalists, 136.
correspondence, quoted, 382, Hassler, on the survey of the Unit-
ed States coasts, 9.
Gould's Edition of Adam's Latin Hawaii, Journal of a Tour round it,
Grammar, noticed, 228 --defects reviewed, 334-size and popu-
of Adam, 233—excellences, lation of the island, 335—its
condition when visited by the
Gower, Lord, speech of, quoted, Missionaries, 339—overthrow of
idolatry, 340-causes leading to
Greece, character of its ancient this event, ib.-missionary sta-
tions, 344—its volcanoes, 349—
Greenleaf"'s Reports of the Su- affecting scene among the na-
preme Judicial Court in Maine,
27-increase of law books, 28 Hawaiian dialect, 354-one of the
—character of the work, 30— five Polynesian, 355—its sounds
cases cited, 31.
expressed by few letters, ib.-
Gulf stream, use of the thermom- every syllable ends with a vow-
eter in its navigation, 8.
el, 356-specimens of the writ-
ten language, 357, 358—-no
words equivalent to many lead-
Habeas corpus, writ of, recognised ing terms in the Scriptures, 360.
in the constitution of the United Hayradin See Barbarossa.
Heckewelder, his character, 64-his
Hadad, a dramatic poem. See Hill- representations of the Indian
character partial, 65-errors no-
Halkett, John, his work respecting ticed, 68.
the North American Indians, Heiau, idol temple of the Sand-
reviewed, 53—-its character, wich islands, 347-one built by
Tamehameha described, ib.
Hamilton, J. on the Gulf Stream, 7. Hillhouse, J.A. his Hadad, review-
Hardwicke, Lord, on the adminis- ed, 13—the scene favorable, 14