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Adams, President, his speech to the House of Representatives
on opening of the seffions 1798, x. 108.

, President, his message to the House on a suspension of
the arret of the French Republic, X. 143.

, President, nominates Wm. Vans · Murray Minister
Plenipotentiary to the French Republic, X. 45.

President, his nomination of Oliver Elsworth, Esq.
&c. to be Ministers Plenipotentiaries to the French Republic, x.
153

C , Mr. Samuel, President of the Senate of Massachusetts,
acquainted with the intrigues of the French Minister respecting
the fisheries, X. 238.
- President, his letter to the House of Representatives on
General Washington's death, xii. 21.
- President, his speech in Congress, December, 1799,
xii. 29.
- Mr. his answer to Tench Coxe's letter respecting
Mr. Thomas Pinckney's going Ainbassador to the Court of
London, xii. 142.

, Mr. his recantation respecting a letter on Mr. Pinck.
ney's appointment to be Ambassador at the Court of London,

xii. 147

- his public conduct, xii. 150.

, Mr. his letters to the Houses of Congress, and to the
army, on the death of General Washington, xii. 170.

, President, his pardon of Fries, and other capital of
fenders, xii. 171.
Additional facts, iii. 225.
Address, introductory, to the Gazetteers of Philadelphia, i. 147.

of the Republican Natives of Great Britain and Ireland,
resident in New-York, to Dr. Priestley, i, 132.
- of the Constitutional Society of Sheffield to Messrs.

Muir, Palmer, Skirving, and Margarot, i. 125.
I to Dr. Priestley, of the Philofophical Society at Phila-
delphia, i. 137. . ' '

to the President agreed to, with the names of the noes
and ayes. Address itself to the President, iii. 27.
- --, President of the Senate's, on Mr. Adams's election to be
President, iv. 345.

ro-- to the public, by Porcupine. Gazette Selections, v. 3.
--- to the French and American patriois, v. 316.

of the Academy of Arts and Sciences to Mr. Adams, vii.
115.

to the people of England, by Mr. Cobbett, vii. 315.
Adet's (French Minister) letter to the President on presenting
the French dag, iji. 69.

and the Almanack-makers, v. 360.
mp decamps, v. 366.
and Talleyrand, vii. 98.

Advantage
Advantage to be derived in America from the French revolution,

iii. 219. Advertisement extraordinary, v. 426. --- extraordinary, John Bolton and his wife, vi. 49.

proving that the United States are the most free and enlightened people, signed, “ But God has promised to protect the Poor," vii. 20.

to the American Rush-light, xi. 211. Affair of the Vengeance, an armed French galliot, iv. 189. .

of the Callius, a French corvette, iv. 193. Africa, the releale of all the French confined in the presidencies

there, demanded of Spain by Perignon, vii. 49. African school, United Irishmen ceasing to assemble there, viii. 221. Age of Reason, an attempt in it to justify the seizure of the Church lands, refuted, ii. 182.

written while the author of it was in a dungeon at Paris, iii. 392. Agens, Bishop of, declaration when the oath, &c. was tendered

him, iii. 197. Aliens, law respecting them in America, xi. 356. Alleged offences against the Federal Government, by the Re

public, examined, iv. 212. Allegiance, why due to the state where a person is born, iv. 234.

-.- and expatriation. Bill for preventing citizens from entering into foreign service, vi. 197.

---, oaths of, viii. 13. Army of England, viii. 18. Allen's, Mr. fpirited remark in the House of Representatives, vi. 165.

Mr. moved a resolution against Mr. Isaac Clark, a member. of the House of Representatives, x. 4. Alliance, triple, early formed for throwing America into the scale

of France, v. 292. Altorf, exactions of the French generals there, viii. 265. - , town and convent, for five days abandoned to extortion, &c. viii. 268.

, damages sustained by it through French extortion, viii. 273., Almanack.makers, Adet's ridiculous complaint against them, iv.

342. Ambassadors, French, bore the criminal orders of stopping the

career of American prosperity, X. 263. Amendment, restraining the President from employing frigates as convoys, carried, vi. 217.

- proposed to the answer, as first reported, of the Representatives to the President's speech, vi. 132. America and Great Britain, dispute between, i. 343.

and Great Britain might bid defiance to the world, iv. 315.

, a friend to, for Porcupine's Gazette ; serious thoughts on the state of America, ix. 182.

America,

America, United States of, described, xi. 355. : , United States of, not provinces but fovereignties, xi. 355. An American's account of Mr. Pinckney's demeanour to the rulers

of France, vi. 35. American independence the greatest evil that ever befell England,

i. 47. : - statę paper, iv. 149.

--- Minister remonttrates against the decree of the gth of May, 1796, iv. 374.

--- tameness, v. 311.

--- vanity in the excluding of the English from the Medi. terranean ports, v. 256.

.: political parties, v. 289. - ..- speculators in the funds, at an early period of the revolution, went to Paris, v. 291.

--- magnanimity, v. 281. --..- traitors, fitting out tips to cruise against the American commerce, vi. 32.

--- youth, vi. 55.
---- traitors on board French privateers, vi. 286.
-.- morals, vi. 314.

.anecdote; a conversation with a Frenchman, vi. 13.
- - humility. Petition of the masters of vessels to the
Spanish Governor, vii. 43.

lotteries, vii. 44. - papers, impartiality of, in the account of the mutiny in the British fieet, vii. 58.

- elections, vii. 108. -..- Academy's of Arts and Sciences address to Mr. Adams, vü. 11g.

- forbearance towards France, vii. 133.'

fiag presented to the French nation, vii. 151. - trade with France, vii. 187.

- degradation. Captain Dunbar flogged, vii. 221. meman-- meckness. Captain Kennard, vii. 222.

compation, vii. 224. - Captains, vii. 290.

- Envoys at Paris, vii. 303. ------ liberty of the press, vii. 331. ---------- language ; a projector received a prize medal from the Philosophical Society, for inventing a new one, vii. 336.

--- loss and gain stated by amity with Great Britain, viii. 63.

-- gentleman in Europe, bis letter on the conduct of M.Kean towards Mr. Cobbett, viii. 174 - -, a real one, letter to Peter Porcupine on General Samuel

Smith's being a candidate, in opposition to James Winchefter,
Esq. as a representative in Congress, ix. 221.
--- Judges, three of them bribed, by Frederick Evans, ix.

American

318,

C

American elections liable to an improper influence, x. 404.

- representation, x. 400.
- .- character highly respected in Europe, as stated in a
Boston paper, xi. 43.
------ affairs. Messrs. Elsworth and Davie about to depart as

Envoys to France, xi. 95.
- Rush-light, xi. 209.

--- Citizen, democratic paper, extract from, respecting
the election of a Lord Mayor, 1800, xi. 344.

--- Commissioners, feceflion of, accounted for, xii. 73.
---- Whigs equally cruel, if not quite so ferocious, as French
Republicans, xii. 98.

e neutrals, constantly in the habit of covering the property
of the enemies of Great Britain, xii. 123.
m 's, a late French, address to Peter Porcupine, viii. 1.46.
Americanus's account of the French incendiaries at Charleston, v.

105.
- - letter to Yrujo, Minister of Spain, vi. 319.

- address to the penple of America, viii. 170..
Ames's speech in the House of Rcpresentatives, ii. 179.

- notion of the power and ute of political clubs, ii. 182.
Anbury's, EngliM officer, predictions respecting the views of the

French towards America, viii. 111.
Andrew's, Saint, society at Philadelphia, the King's health not

drunk at the celebration of it, x. 42.
Anecdote of Voltaire and Dr. Franklin, iv, 68.

of Queen Anne, iv. 255.
- respecting the treatment Madame de la Fayette met
with, v. 182.

of Tarleton, vii. 114.

, a farmer's, of the Spanish Ambassador, and the daughter
of a republican Judge, ix. 315.

os of various French Officers and Commissaries, viii. 311.

--, miscellaneous, ix. 305.
Aney, library there, how treated, iii. 399.
Anonymous's letter to Mr. Fenno, on Mr. Cobbett's opinion of

Great Britain interfering in American concerns, ix. 53.
Anfwer of the Senate to the President's Speech, 12th Dec, 1796,

iv. 284.
care of L. O. M. to Dr. J. P. on the subject of etiquette, v. 3853

of the Senate to the President's speech, vi. 124.
-, as first reported, of the Representatives, vi. 128.

-, ultimate, of the Representatives to the President's speech,
vi. 165.

--- to Noah Webster junior's letter to a subscriber, ix. 50.
Anti-Bigot's letters to Mr. Bache, editor of the General Adver-

tiser, i. 140.
Antidote, Talleyrand Perigord the author of it, viii. 239.

Antigallican,

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xi. 91..

Antigallican, the French alike celebrated for making and breaking treaties, v. 242.

-'s letter to Mr. Cobbett, viii. 75. Anti-jacobins notification, toast given by Vice-president Jefferson, ix. 190.

- Review and Magazine, its express view and object,

Review of Mr. M'Donald's Brief Statement of Opi nion, &c. xii. 64. Appendix to Dr. Morse's Sermon on French intrigue, x. 231.

to Galloway's Exposure of Howe, x. 370. Apostacy of Judge M‘Kean, his daughter's marriage, xi.

22. Apoftate priests' treatment of the ejected clergy, iii. 209.'

- Bishop of Moulin, first caused atheism to be written on the gate of the burying-ground, iii. 213. Argus of New York, narrative of its suicide, iii. 303.

humorous account of it, ii. 304. Arming merchantmen, vi. 175. Arms and ammunition, bill from the Senate to the Representatives,

for prohibiting exportation, &c. vi. 171. Army, American, a sanctuary for fraudulent debtors, xii. 46. Arnold, Irish traitor, vi. 336. Article in Bache's paper, 21st December, 1796, accounting for General. Washington's retiring, iv. 443.

s of the Federal Constitution, i.98.

s of accusation not contained in the Diplomatic Blunderbuss, iv. 339. Artillery bill rejected, 57 to 49, vi. 197.

bill for raising an additional corps, vi. 192. Arts described, to raise the jealousy of the people of America,

vi. 292. Assemblies, anarchical of France, the means employed by them

in propagating their principles, ii. 407. Assembly, Constituent, the cause of all the horrors of the French revolution, iii. 215.

- Constituent, distinctions with regard to its members, iii. 217.

Legislative, chosen annually by the people, a true picture of, x. 438. Affignments forged by the Blounts, x. 74. Associated Teachers' address to Dr. Priestley, remarks upon it,

i. 189. . Astonishing baseness, paragraph from M‘Lang's paper relative to

the Boston Ambuscade frigate, X. 2:4. . Atrocities of the French in Suabia, a violation of a solemn com

pact, viii. 262. Attorney General opposed the President's project of sending off Mr. Cobbett, X. 155.

· Auckland's,

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