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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, 24-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.

E.
Delaware Indians, their language, Eagle, method of killing by the
history, 68.

Indians, 118, note--its feathers,
Delaware language, no preposi- in what esteem among the In-
tions, 79.

dians, ib.
Demosthenes, character of his elo- Elis, 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.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- hagen, 456.
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
tempore, 50.

- 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.

G.
Dey, original meaning of the word, Gadsden, C. E. sermon on the
415.

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.
ence, 415.

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-

ritan 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, 24–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.
316.

-his controversy with other
Gordon, respecting committees of naturalists, 136.

correspondence, quoted, 382, Hassler, on the survey of the Unit-
note.

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
234.

condition when visited by the
Gower, Lord, speech of, quoted, Missionaries, 339—overthrow of
202.

idolatry, 340-causes leading to
Greece, character of its ancient this event, ib.-missionary sta-
liberty, 163.

tions, 344—its volcanoes, 349—
Greenleaf's Reports of the Su-

affecting scene among the na-
preme Judicial Court in Maine, tives, 353
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
H.
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.
States, 450,

Heckewelder, his character, 61-his
Hadad, a dramatic poem. See Hill- representations of the Indian
house.

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, 317—one built by
108.

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

tration of justice, 254, note. -the subject bold, 15-several
Harlan, Dr R. his Fauna Ameri-

passages cited, 17 to 23-high
cana, reviewed, 120-object of character of the work, 25-a
the work, ib.—its subjects class- few faults, 26.
ed, 121-his carelessness, 123— History of the United States, no-
confusion of names, 124-ani- ticed, 229.

Hobbes, first in modern times to Indians of North America, their

assail the genuineness of the state on the discovery of the con-
Pentateuch, 303.

tinent, 53-little progress made
Hobomok, a novel, 400.

in acquaintance with

their char-
Holy Alliance, its character and acter and institutions, 54—jug

purposes, 163--its aspect upon glers and prophets, 54-laws,
South America, 109.

and administration of justice, 55
Horuc. See Barbarossa.

-anecdotes, 58the Catholic
Humphreys, Colonel, minister to missionaries the earliest writers,

Portugal, 420_frames a treaty 57–-Charlevoix, 56-little done
with Algiers, ib.

by the British colonies, ib.
Hunter, John D. his Narrative of a question of their descent from

Residence among the Indians, the Israelites, ib.-difficulty of
reviewed, 53-praised by the becoming familiar with them, 59
Quarterly R. 94-errors of that --incompetency of interpreters,
review exposed, 95 to 107—his ib.-light thrown on the subject
whole story proved to be an im- by Governor Clinton and Mr
position, 101 to 107—his resi- Schoolcraft, 60—Major Long's
dence with the Osages impossi- expeditions, 61-the totem de-
ble, 101-his visit to the Pacific scribed, 63-Heckewelder's ac-
impossible, 102–his description counts of the Indian character
of Indian manners false, 104— examined, 64--Indian lan-
letters proving him to be an im- guages, 73–examination of Du-
postor, 105, 106.

ponceali's philological remarks,
Huron, one of the original lan- 74-difficulty of understanding

guages of the Indians, radically and arranging the languages;

different from the Sioux, 74. examples and illustrations, 79 to
Hutchinson, Governor, 195.

92_traditionary legend of the
Hymn of the Moravian nuns at the Foxes, 93—imposture of John
consecration of Pulaski's ban- D. Hunter, 44-decrease of the

Indian population, not to be at-
Hyperion, essays of Quincy under tributed wholly to the faults of
this signature, 183—quoted,185. white men, but to natural caus-

es, and their established habits,
I.

108--power of abstinence and
Idolatry, amongst the Israelites, repletion, 109-effect of the

297—in the Sandwich Islands, destruction of game, 110—of
340.

small pox, and ardent spirits, ib.
Illinois tribes of Indians, 84. -of their ceaseless hostilities,
Indian languages, (N. Am.) strong 111-tribes beyond the influ-

tendency to combination of ence of the whites have de-
words, 76–exemplified, 77-do creased as well as others, ib.
not want the substantive verh, reflections on their present state,
82—words appropriated to the 112_efforts for meliorating
sexes, 82~-difficulty of classify- their condition, by the French,
ing the dialects, 83_errors of 114—by the United States, 115
Adelung's Survey, 84 to 87— -how far likely to be success-
resemblances and differences, ful, ib.-removal not likely to
with examples, 87 to 92—signi- benefit them, 117--hereditary
ficancy of the proper names, enmities, ib.—what steps seem
359, note.

to promise the best result, 119.

ner, 4:39.

Ingersoll, C. J. Discourse in com-

K.
memoration of Penn, noticed, Kabyles of North Africa, 12, 429.
212--quoted, 214_character of Karaimoku, prime minister of Ha-
his style, 215.

waii, 342-favors the Mission-
Insurance, laws concerning, 265. aries, 363.
See Contracts.

Kennicott, his judgment respect-
Internal improvement, Mr Rawle's ing the age of Samaritan MSS.

opinion on the constitutional 270.

question respecting, quoted,449. Keopuolani, a chief woman of
Iroquois, 71.

Hawaii, 340, 343.
Israel, ten tribes of, revolt, 297— King, Rufus, his history of Cap-

succession of prophets, 298-—the tain Martin's case, 143.
true worship not wholly lost Kirauea, a volcano of Hawaii, de-
among them, 299—jealousy be- scribed, 348—its craters, 350.
tween them and the two tribes Kopp, proves the recent origin of
rather civil than religious, 300 the square Hebrew character,
-table of the kings, 297.

306.

Lafayette, interview with Red
J.

Jacket, 67, note.
Jahn, his inquiry concerning the Lancasterian system of instruc-

diction of the Pentateuch as tion, found among the Algerines,
compared with that of later 426.
books, 201—its thoroughness Languages of the North Ameri-
and conclusiveness, 292_his can tribes, 73_-various exam-
harmony of the book of Chroni- ples of words and sentences, 75
cles, 313.

to 93-classification of the dia-
Janissaries of Algiers, described, lects difficult and uncertain, 83–
417, 418.

Adelung's survey examined, 84
Jay, Mr, writes the Address to the of the Polynesian Islands. See
people of England, 383.

Hawaiian dialect, and Polynesia.
Jefferson, Thomas, writes the De La Perouse, his testimony respect-
claration of Independence, 386 ing the discovery of the Sand-

--inserts strong expressions wich Isļands, 335.
against the slave trade, 387, 392. Latin language, remarks on its
Jerome, quoted, 274, 311.

pronunciation, 229.
Jews, their number and situation Laws, tardy progress of improve-
in Algiers, 427.

ment in, 253, 254-recent pro-
Jewish manners and history, ex- gress, in England, 255--more

cellently adapted to poetry, 14. unembarrassed in the U. States,
Johnson, P. testifies to the conduct ib.-examples of Louisiana and
of General Putnam, 466.

New York, 257-of insurance,
Jones, Mr, character of his contri- 264.

butions to the poetry of the Lee, Richard Henry, his Life and
United States Literary Gazette, Correspondence, reviewed, 373--
440_his Hymn of the Husband- its dedication, 377_ its charac-
man, quoted, ib.

ter and typography, 398,-edu-
Jongleurs, among the Indian tribes, cated in England, 378-early
54.

entrance into public life, 379
Jourdan, E. testifies to General speech against the slave trade,

Putnam's conduct at Bunker .—a leader of the popular par-
hill, 465.

ty, 380—takes an active part in

ib.

the early stage of the revolution, 160—importance of its acquisi-
381-proposes committees of tion, 161.
correspondence in the colonies, Lovel, master, 180.
ib.-his measures in the assembly, Low, W. testimony respecting
383—a member of the Conti- Gen. Putnam at Bunker hill, 465.
nental Congress, ib.-drafts
Gen. Washington's commission,

M.
385--moves for the independence Malayan language, radically dif-
of the colonies, ib.-removed ferent from the Polynesian, 361
from Congress, 395—demands -specimen, 362,
an inquiry, and is acquitted, ib. Mandan villages, their decline, 111.
-is restored to Congress, ib.- Mansfield, founder of the great
opposes the adoption of the fed-

system of English commercial
eral constitution, 396—his opin- law, 264.

ion quoted, 397—his death, 398. Mansfield, Lord, on the multiplica-
Lee, Thomas, his early attention tion of law books, 28.

to the western territory, 378. Marchmont Needham, Quincy's
Legislation, science of, little stu- essays under this signature,

died by statesmen, 253—begin- quoted, 190.

ning to be more attended to, 255. Marriage, among the Algerines,
Leibnitz, his remark on the writ- 425.

ings of jurisconsults, quoted, Marsh, Joseph, 180,
256.

Marshal, Ch. Justice, opinion of,
Leisure Hours at Sea, poems by a in a case of fraud, 259,

midshipman of the U. S. navy, Marshman, translator of Confucius,
noticed, '453—à song at sea

290.
quoted, 454.

Mather, Cotton, on Indian names,
Leland, his translation of Demos- quoted, 360, note.

thenes, 35-correct, but wants Medical schools in America, their
elegance, 39-specimens, 40 to progress and history, 226.
46.

Mellen, Ch. Justice, his opinion in
Lemon, Mr, discovers the manu- case of the proprietors of Ken-

script of Milton's treatise, 365. nebeck purchase, &c. cited, 31
Lenni Lenape, derivation and -law declared unconstitutional,
meaning, 68.

32.
Literary Gazette, Miscellaneous Mellen, Grenville, Ode for the Cel-

Poems selected from, noticed, ebration of Bunker Hill, noticed,
432.

209—quoted, 211–his Lines on
Long, Major, little added to our Mount Washington, quoted, 442.

knowledge of the native Ameri- Metlin, Robert, anecdote of his
cans, by means of his expedi- walking to Boston, 219.
tions, 6i-his observations hasty, Mexico, government of the new
ib.-trusted too much to inter- states in successful operation,
preters, 62.

462–preference of the federal
Longfellou, Mr, character of his to the central form of the re-

contributions to the U. S. Liter- public, 463–European interest
ary Gazette, 439_his Hymn of in Mexico, 464.

the Moravian Nuns, quoted, ib. Miller, Sam. D. D. his Discourse
Lord North, his conversation with before the Literary and Philoso-
Quincy, 195.

phical Society of New Jersey,
Louisiana, cost of its purchase, noticed, 226.
VOL. XXII.No. 51.

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