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Brown's paper, two extracts from Americanism, ix. 32.
and the caraitrophe of his family, xi. 242.
---, Lord, letter to General Washington, accompanied with a
posed to bim to corrupt Congress, iii. 47.
antwer to the Pope's leiter, v. 301.
- letter to the Doge of Venice, vi. 69.
------ fpeech to his army on quitting the Austrian provinces,
- kissed at Paris by the five kings, their address to him
w speech, and Admiral Nelson's letter, the contrast,
's confidency defended, from the letters of Thomas Towns.
- Mr. opinion on a silent submission to the will of the Ex-
Mr. Griswold, viji. 90.
tion ou the subject of separation of the States, held at his house
by Mr. Giles and others, x. 183.
Britain, iii. 18. ,
Cabell's, S. J. letter presented by a grand jury, vi. 5.
's, S. J. circular letter, Jacobin's last siift, viii, 148.
by the unjust captures of the French, vi. 14. .
Caldwell employed to procure the presentment of Macmillan,
's, Dr. treatment of the yellow fever, condemned by a
- connexion with Lord Gardenston, ii. 5:
coin pariton pilfered from Dean Swift, ii. 8.
reflections on the Congress, vii. 369.
, a Scotch patriot, encouraged by Mr. Jefferson, called
third letter to Mr. Wolcott, iv. 423.
---fourth letter to Mr. Wolcott, iv. 431.
-'s (old, the showman) verses on Porcupine, viii. 51.
their estates, iii. 188.
and destroyers of hundreds of emigrants from Europe, ix. 412.
e's letter to the editors of the New York Gazette, relative
Aufrere, Esq. viii. 259.
cause of religion, iii. 206.
Washington of having committed inurder, v. 51.
posts on the western frontier, xii. 53.
Carrier, a mentber of the Convention of Nantz, a Frenchman,
's, most mocking enormites, iii. 109.
alone put to death more than 40,000, iii. 153.
-, anecdote of him, vii. 59.
revolution, iii. 166.
to the Quakers of l'hiladelphia, viii. 125.
Londoun, proofs of Callender's being a runaway, and an inti.
's, Patrick, Magistrate, declaration that General S. T. Ma-
-, the periods of its publication and its object, iii. 5.. .
---, Political, No. I. contents, "Meeting of Congress, &c.”
—'s remarks on the President's speech to Congress, 7th De-
---. caule assigned for the President's retiring in the spring of
or remarks on the proceedings of the House of Representa-
-o remarks on Mr. Dayton the Speaker's conduct.
--- on the reception of the French flag, January 5, 1996,
. description of the French flag, iji. 57.
-- examination of a passage or two of the decree of the
- remarks on the religion of the French, iji. 67.
-, Political, No. II. iii. 247.
Political, No. III. iii. 309.
rica, iii. 357.
No. V. iv. 70.
No. VI. iv. 207.
Cenfor, Political, No. VIII. iv. 333.
..-'s remarks on an article in the Minerva, iv. 424.
- from the vessels in quarantine at Port Mifflin, on the
's reply to the Consul of the United States, respecting
--- to the House of Representatives, names and numbers of
, Judge, his charge to the Jury on the trial of Cooper, xii. 7.
mott newspapers, X. 162.
own mother in Paris, iïi. 102.
lent disregard of the matrimonial tie in republican America,
to Mr. Smith and Mr. Murray, üi. 47.
Christian religion discarded by the United Irisimen, viii. 208. Church lands or giebes, remarks by a laymül, viii. 3.
property, not the property of the public, ii. 7. de plundering, Virginia, resolution of the House of Delegates, viii. 45.
-'s, Dr. behaviour in Mr. Fleetwood's illness, vii. 122. Circular orders from Government against aiming, v. 373. Circumstance respecting the Yazzov lauds pointed out, vii. 181. Cisalpine poor Republic, viii. 186.
- its contents, xi. 170. Cispadane, a question of the Congress there, v. 321. Cispadanian Republic, proclamation of the Congress there, v.
226. Citeaux, Abbey, history of it and its wealth, when seized upon by
the Constituent Assembly, ii. 179. . Citizen's, an honest cheerful, addrets to the Americans, i. 35.
----, a poor one, remonstrance against Mifflin's proclamation, vii. 65.
- , a, letter to Mr. Cobbett, respecting the Bank Directors ' ix. 322. Civic constitution subversive of religion, iii. 195. - feast, revolution in Holland, vii. 159.
-, successes of the French, 'vii. 160. Civis's letter to Mr. Porcupine, vi. 376.
lemarks on Munio's letter to Mr. Pickering, vi. 393.
, attempt to burn Neu-Brunswick, vii. 208. Classes, three, of French partisans, viii. 141. Claypoole's lies respecting Nova Scotia, vii. 18. - -, the Sheriff, hangman of John Roberts and Abraham
Carlisle, xji. 105. Clarke, of New Jersey, his more violent resolutions respecting the
fequestration of all British property, i. 388. Clerical gentleman, Dr. Duché, property confiscated by M‘Kean, with the money he choused the soldiers out of, xi. 48.
- character, debaiernent of it in America, xi. 263. Clergy and vestry of Christ Church, a card sent to them, ii. 22.
-- obliged to swear to observe the civic constitution, ili.
, French, only 4 out of 134 take the oath to the civic con. ftitution, ii. 198.
-, Presbyterian, pastoral letter, ix. 208. Clergyman, a German, his comment on Paine's Age of Reason,
vi. 80. Clifton, Mr. William, Jun. the author of a song on Admiral Nel.
son's victory, x. 69. Climax of the desolating crime of elopement in republican Ame
rica, ix. 344. Clothier, John, versus Sylvanus Planter, a law case, xi. 17.