Administration of_Washington.-1. (John M. British Provinces, trade with, (George W. Potter,)
Mackie, A. M.) The declaration of the present 80. The general effect of free trade, ib.;
chief Magistrate to administer the government English policy, ib. ; articles of American ma-
after the example of the earlier Presidents, nufacture required in the British Provinces, and
ib.; Proof of the purity of Washington's re- the prices at which some of them are sold in
publicanism, 2; his opinion of the capacity of the United States, 81; population and expense
men for self-government, 3; his anxiety on as- of governing the thirteen original States at the
suming the duties of the Presidency, 4; bis time of the last general census, 82 ; compari-
qualifications for the office, 5; great number of son between the increase of population of the
candidates for official appointments, and his
British Provinces and of the United States, ib.;
rule in making selections, ib.; the regulation advantageous to the British Provinces to govern
of the Executive Departments, 6; regula- themselves rather than enter the American
tion of his own public business, 7; the condi- Union, 83.
tion of the country at the period when the
Constitution was adopted, 8; Washington's
desire to see the honor and faith of the country
untarnished, 9 ; appointment of Hamilton to California, 99 ; 643.
the Treasury Department,jib. ; resolution of Canada, 438 ; 540.
the first Congress, directing the Secretary of Canal Policy of the State of New York, 651.
the Treasury to report a plan for establishing Circassia, 207.
, 10; his plan for paying the pub- Clay, Hon. H., Speech of, at the Law-School, at
lic debt, 11 ; opposition to it, ib.; Washington Ballston Spa, N. Y.
approves the plan of a national bank, 12; Coleridge, his Life and Writings, (Reviewed by J.
party opposition to the administration, 13; D. W.,); chapter I., 532_chapter II., 633.
disastrous consequences from the opposition, Confederacy the, (W. H. Simmons,) 296 ; the
14; the opposition encourage the people to people, being politically irresponsible, possess
approve of the excesses of the French Repub- an influence opposed to the stability of the
lic, 16; foreign policy of the country, 17; pro- confederacy, ib. ; their tendency to encroach on
clamation of neutrality, ib. ; citizen Genet, 19; the Constitution, ib.; the preponderance ac-
attempts of the French government to involve quired by the people as a mass, incompatible
this country in the European quarrel, 20; Bri- with a federal form of government, 297 ; the
tish arrogance, 21; opposition clamorous for Union is one of sovereign independent states,
war, ib.; Washington opposed to it, ib.; he
the Constitution is not of national origin,
sends Jay to England, who negotiates a treaty,
22; treaty furiously denounced by the oppo-
sition throughout the country and in the House Dismissal of the French Minister, M. Poussin, 433.
of Representatives, 23; Washington declines Dreams, (A. M. W.,) 88.
to furnish information to that body respecting Dream, A 378.
the treaty, 24 ; sustained in this course by the Drover's Carpet Bag, 126.
yeomanry, 25; doctrines of his Farewell Ad-
dress, ib.; the early democrats that raised the
cry against Washington, 26, et seq.
Anderport Records, No. 1, 235—No. 11, 345—No. Economy of Banking, Credit and Currency, (Am-
III, 459, No. IV., 671.