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Administration of_Washington.-1. (John M. British Provinces, trade with, (George W. Potter,)
British Provinces and of the United States, ib.;
, 10; his plan for paying the pub- Clay, Hon. H., Speech of, at the Law-School, at
the Constitution is not of national origin,
miel J. Willard,) 513; the mathematical cha-
racter of mind of the present age, ib.; the
spirit of the age bas pronounced against forms turalists, ib.; the advantage of working up the
digging gold and the inadequacy of the return,
country! 646; not for the gold it supplies to
to be that it may speedily open a great na-
221; the basis upon which this government trade with Oregon and China, ib.
and Burr as Vice President, 336; Jefferson's
President, 527; the federal party was now ens of government, we have conformed to the
powers of the state, ib.; the statesmen who
framed the constitution saw the necessity for
the Veto, 117; majorities require to be re-
Btrained, 118; our danger lies in too much le-
gislation, ib. ; the affairs of government are now
managed by party, 119; party feelings may in.
fluence the Executive and sometimes prevent
the use of the Veto, 121 ; the veto power is
merely negative, ib.; note by the editor, 122.
Public Econoy, Short Chapters on, (J. D. W.,)
221, 446, 637.
POETRY.--The Pleasant Deceit, (A. M. W.) 29;
Dreams, (A. M. W.,) 38; Sonnet, 56; Sorrow,
(A.M. W.) 124; Faith, A Hymn, (James Staun-
ton Babcock,) 277; Stars, (A. M. W.,) 457 ; To
Baron Von Roenne, respecting the steamship tures, (A. M. W.) 496; Titian's Assumption,
(William Butler Allen,) 592.
ford : (for August,) Hon. William M, Meredith:
(for September,) Hon. William B. Preston: (for
October,) Hon. Roger S. Baldwin: (for Novem-
ber, (Hon. George N. Briggs: (for December,)
Hon. Henry Washington Hilliard.
from the French of Jules Sandeau,) 85—258,
Read's Poems, (Review.) Daniel Strock, 301.
Republic, The, (H. W. Warner,) No. III. The
primary platform, 39; in the early state go-
vernments, the power alloted to rulers was gene-
rally settled by common law, ib.; the articles of
confederation were too weak for the ends pro-
posed, ib. ; the federal constitution stronger, 40;
the state sovereignties were now ended, ib.;
the people and not the states are the constituents
of the general government, 42 ; each member
of congress represents the whole people of the
trines for which the Whigs as a party contend, 46; state jurisdiction a safety valve to the fed.
eral boiler, 47; difference between the federal
the early constitutions of the states, 49; patron-
age of state appointments, 61; appointment of
judges, ib.; the franchise of the polls limited,
62; qualifications of voters, ib. ; terms and ten-
republic, 63; common law a bill of rights, 54;
than now, ib. ; things as they are at present
tions of individual states and the Union, 280 ;
the central government could only acquire dis-
sumptively useful, because it is part of the or of territorial acquisition, 282 ; slavery, 286;
W.) 498; Life and Writings of Coleridge, (J.
Two Pictures, (A. M. W.) 496.
Socialists, Communists, and Red Republicans, 401. Whig Victory in New York, 649.
Word to Southern Democrats, 190.
Washington's Administration, 1.
Zephyr's Fancy, Part II, 30 ; Part III, 151.