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band of brothers, 168. Character and
sufferings of, 174, 175. Of the Consti-
tution, 163. Evils of rum in the, 332.
Farewell to, by W., 288. Foreign offi-
cers in, 187, 188. Importance of order
and harmony in, 165, 168. Patriot, and
their arms and accoutrements, 175, 176,
178. People and the army, 170. Of
the Revolution, 151 ss. How distin-
guished from a mob, 171. Standing,
179, 180. Temporary, 182. Towns, and
the army, 170.
Arnold, Benedict, 250. Expedition to
Quebec, 375. Treason, 311, 410. Trib-
ute to W. 334. Mrs. Arnold, 334.
Arts, Importance of the, 230. And Man-
ufactures, 137. National interest of the,
229. American Academy of the, 230.
Asgill, Captain, 252-255.
Asia, Literature of, 219.
Attachments, national, 93, 94,
Attack, often the best defence, 224.
Author of all good, 367. Of the Gospel,

342.

H.

Bailey, Philip James, 396.

Baltimore, 138.

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Cadwallader, General John, 306.
Calm views of death, 404.
Calumny, the best answer to, 323.
His daughter,

Bancroft, Rev. Aaron, his tribute to W., Calvert, Benedict, 297.
381..

Bank of the United States, 120.
Barbadoes, 409.

Barclay, Mr., his treaty with the Empe-
ror of Morocco, 131.

Bard, Dr., 403.

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297.

Cambridge, army at, 409.
Camden, Lord. A patron of America,
142. On driving America into rebel-
lion, 28.

Canaan, Conquest of, a poem, dedicated
to W., 231.

Canada, 250. Emancipation of, 213. Ac-

cession of, 213, 214. Expedition to, 214.
France's interest in, 213, 215. Invasion
of, 218. Supremacy of England over,
213.

Candor, national, 111.
Canton, 219.

Cares of life, 402.
Carey, Matthew, 232.
Carleton, Guy, 214.

Carlisle, Lord, 263, 265.
Carroll, Archbishop, 388.
Carthage, 396.

Catharine the Second, of Russia, 389.
Cato, the Censor, 248.

Cause of the oppressed, 396.
Cavillers, 326.

Censure. Gratuitous, 321. The shadow
of merit, 326.

Duty and censure, 327.

Unjust, to be despised, 326.
Ceremony, 325.

Chancellorship of William and Mary
College, 231.

Channing, Rev. Wm. E., his tribute to
W., 234, 238.
Chaplains, 377 ss.

Chapman, Rev. G. T., his tribute to W., | Commercial System, of the United

854

Character. American, 95. Fitness of
in officials, 79. Worth of, 27. Impor-
tance of a good Moral, 814.
Charlestown, American courage at, 149.
Charybdis, 99.

Chastellux, The Marquis de, 241. His
tribute to W.. 307.

Chatham, Lord, his son in Canada, 250.
Cheese, American, 137.
Choice, freedom of, 79.

Christ, The divine author of the Gospel,
368. Example of, 365, 355. Church,
Philadelphia, 383.
Christian. Charities, 390 ss. Remarks on,
by C. C. Colton, 390. Consolation, 403.
Fortitude, 401. Ministry, 377.
sions, 856 ss. Morals, 569. Philanthropy,
396. Religion, see Religion, Christian.
Christianity, 367 ss. Spirit of, 368.
Cincinnati Society, 176, 177.
Cincinnatus, 396.

Mis

Citizen. The good, 802. Two-fold mo-
tive of the good, 31S. His reward, 325.
Soldier and Citizen, 166.

Civil. Government, and Morality, 308.
Liberty, its rapid growth, 24. Magis-
trates, 128. Rights, and religious te-
nets, 372. Religious and civil liberty,
372.

Civility, ceremonious, 325.

Clock, the political system of the United
States compared to a, 39.
Coat-armor, 22.
Coinage, 127.

College. Education, 231. New Jersey,
393, 400. William and Mary, 231.
Colonies, American. The cause of, 26.
Will not submit to the loss of their
rights, 25. Baffled Great Britain for
eight years, 26. Interest of their con-
test, 27. Mr. Pitt and Lord Camden,
their patrons, 142. Policy of Great
Britain, in relation to, 28. British Com-
missioners to treat with, 29. Favorable
disposition of Spain, 38. Promised suc-
cor from France, 38. Distress of their
armies, 26. Pecuniary distress, 146.
Non-importation of British commodi-
ties, 145-147. Not hushed by the rod
of Great Britain, 26. Contest for hon-
orable peace, 37.

Colton, C. C., his remarks on Christian
charities, 890.
Columbia, 267.

Commander-in-chief, his body-guard,

192.

Commerce, $3. American, 134, 185, 219.
British, 135. Foreign, 132. The meas-
ure of a nation's marine, 112. Indus-
try and, 132. Trade and, 133. Manu-
factures and, 132. The Navy and, 219.

States, 134.

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Company, 244. Choice of, 245.
Companies, in the British army, 185.
Compassion, for man and beast, 248.
Compensation, pecuniary, refused by
W., 255.

Complaints, unavailing, 327.
Composure, in sickness, 403.
Comprehensive benevolence, 266.
Concession, 247.

Confederation, Articles of, 45.
Confidence, public, 71.

Congress. Character of, 78. Armorial
devices of, 28. Prerogatives of, 44, 60, 61,
Obedience to, 271. Employs Indians,
in war, 212. Too many able men with-
drawn from, 39. Military influence of,
150. State jealousies, 62. In conflict
with local politics, 65. Choice of dele-
gates, 67. Annual sessions, 68. Al-
lows Chaplains, 378. Continental, 409.
Robert Burns' opinion of, 142. W.'s
farewell to, 259. Releases Capt. Asgill,

254.

Conjugal affection, 292.
Connecticut, 272.
Connubial life, 299.

Conquest of Canaan, a poem dedicated
to W., 231.

Conscience, 313. Dictates of, 319. Our
guide, 19. Rights of, 375.
Conscientious Scruples, 374.
Conscious Rectitude, 274, 318.
Consolation, Christian, 403.
Constitution, of the United States, 43 ss.
Changes in, 77. Our guide, 73. The
people's choice, 71. Fears of its pro-
ducing aristocracy, or monarchy, 22.
Its principles, incompatible with no-
bility and knighthood, 22. To be vin-
dicated, 64. Its danger, from innova-
tion, 54; and from party spirit, 55.
Unanimity of its adoption, 64. The
Constitution or disunion, 64. Combi-
nations against it, in Pennsylvania, 161.
The Army of the Constitution," 168.
Continental Congress, 409.
Convenience, And duty, 810. And
friendship, 810.

Convention, English, in 1688, 142.
Conversation, imprudent, of officers in
the army, 160.

Conway, General Thomas. His tribute
to W., 306.

Cooper, J. Fenimore, 203.
Corn-house, filled for the poor, 390.
Cornwallis, Lord, his surrender of York-
town and Gloucester, 351, 383.
Corporal punishment, 164, 165.

Country's Call, 268.
Courtesy, social, 244.
Courts-martial, 164, 165.
Covenant, of friendship, 242.
Cowards. Their bravery, 154.
punishment, 149.

Dress. Simplicity of, recommended, 294.
Indian, 208.

Drunkenness, 331.

Dryburgh Abbey, 338.

Their Duelling, condemned, 263.

Craik, Dr., 405, 406, 407, 408.
Credit, public, 117, 118.
Criminals, pardon of, 255.
Cropping, mode of, 130.
Crown, refused by W., 280.
Currency, 127. Speculators in, 125, 126.
Its great depreciation, 124. Evil arising
from its depression, 125. Its credit, to
be restored, 123.

Custis, Colonel Daniel Parke, 291.
George W. P., 383: his tribute to W.,
406. John Parke, 296, 384: his wife
and daughter, 384. Mrs. Martha, 291.
Miss P.; her tribute to W., 384.

D.

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Ease, domestic, 300.
East, literature of the, 219.
Education. College, 231.

Chief defence
Influ-

of a nation, 225. Foreign, 225.
ence of, 225. Military, 227. National,
225 ss. Popular, 225. Of a student, at
the cost of W., 393.

Dandridge. Mary, 262: her slaves, 262. Effort, uninterrupted, 101.

Martha, 291.

Danger. Two views of, 154.
Day of Fasting. See Fasting.
Dayton, Col. Elias, 253.

Death. Of Washington, 405 ss.
views of, by W., 404.
Deborre, General, 336.
Deception, 311.

Elections, 69.

Elegant simplicity, in domestic life,

294.

Emancipation of slaves. See Slaves.
Calm Emigration, to the United States, 89.
Emulation, military, 166.

Defence. Attack, often the best, 224.
National, 222. System of, 223. Mea-
sures of national, 222. Condition of, 223.
Delaware language, 389.
Deliverer, Divine, 346.
Democracy, evils of, 21.
Dependence, on God, 359.

Desert, distinguished from success, 316.
Deserters, British. Hiring of, 194. En-
listing of, 195.

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Endurance, 274.

Enemies. Forgiveness of, 385. Surpri-
sals of, 156. Generous treatment of,

198.

English Convention of 1688, 142.
Enmity, and detraction, 319.
Epidemic fever, at Philadelphia, 391.
Equity, political, 310.

Erskine, Lord, his tribute to W., 340.
Escort, military, declined by W., 285.
Estaing, Count d', 114, 264, 317.
Europe. And America, 84. Calamitous
state of, in 1795, 143. Political im-
provements in, 19. Influence of the
American Revolution in, 24, 27. The
wise men of, looking on America with
admiration, 61. Its system, subject to
the caprice of Ministers, 110.
Events, disposer of, 343.
Evolutions, military, 166.
Example, of Christ, 368, 385.

Exchange. Of prisoners, 200, 201. Of
officers, 202.

Existence of God, 341.
Experience, personal, 827.
Extortioners, 126.

344. Protection, 347.

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Regarded by
King of, 358
Colonies, 35.
Her Admiral

Founders of the United States, 87.
For, Charles, his tribute to W., 315.
France, 100. Ally of America, 115. Ap-
prehended ascendency of, 216, 217. In-
terest in Canada, 215. Aid of, sought
by the Colonies, 213. Danger of exces-
sive confidence in, 218.
W., with affection, 116.
Promised succor to the
Her navy, 35, 112, 216.
d'Orvilliers, 113. Political state of, 24.
Lafayette vindicates the honor of, 263.
Treaty with the United States, 36. Dif-
ficulties with, in 1797, 410.
Franklin, Benjamin, 142.
Fraternity of the human race, 106.
Frederick of Prussia, 396.

Free. Fellowship of the, 266. Their he-
reditary privileges, 155.
Free Negroes, 195.

Freedom. Resort to arms, in defence of,
144 Spirit of, 269.

Freemen, their hereditary privileges, 155.
French. Generals, their opinion of W.,
142. And Indian War, 377, 333. Mili-
tary character, 116. In North Ameri-
ca, 213. Officers in America, 116. Rev-
olution, 20. Old French War, 183.

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Gospel. Author and spirit of the, 367.
Ordinances, 377.

Government, 17 ss. Distinguished from
influence, 17. To secure life, liberty,
and property, 17. Right of a nation to
establish its own, 18. Choice of the
form of, 43. Of the United States, its
origin and character, 52; a government
of accommodation, 41. Its branches,
72.
Commended, 20. Officers and
agents of, 78. That of one country not
to interfere with the internal concerns
of another, 18. Republican, its advan-
tages, 20; imprudence of the people, in
expressing their sentiments, 25, Sci-
ence of, to be taught to American youth,
227. And religion, 352.
Grahame, James, 267.
Gratitude. Of the country, 174. Of W.,
to his country, 257. Religious, 361, 385,

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Gratuitous censure, 321.
Great Britain. Her colonial measures
subversive of the Constitution, 35.
False and cruel policy of, 28. Baffled
for eight years, in her efforts to subju-
gate the Colonies, 26. The Colonies not
hushed by her rod, 26. Rejects the
mediation of Spain, 114. Navy of, 216.
Maritime resources, compared with
those of France and Spain, 112. Re-
sources of 111. Debt of, 111, 112.
Trade with, 134. View of the French
in North America, 213. Supremacy of,
in Canada, 313. Scrutiny of the limit-
ed powers of Congress, 67. See Par-
liament.

Great Meadows, 250.

Guizot, M., his tributes to W., 43, 291.

H.

Habitual religions gratitude, 385.
Half-pay Establishment, 184.
Hamilton, Alexander, his tributes to W.,
237, 306. Calls W. the Man of the Age,
237.
Hancock, John, his tribute to W., 236.
Happiness. Dispensed by republican-
ism, 20. And duty, 308. Of the peo-
ple, 268. Political, 352. And Virtue,
307.

Harmony among troops, 168.

Hartford homespun broadcloth, 136.
Harvard University, 379.
Hazen, General, 252.

Headley, J. T., his tribute to W, 151.
Heraldry, and republicanism, 22.
Hessians, 196, 197.

Homage to God, national, 355.

Home, 292. Home military supplies, 223.
Honesty, 309. The best policy, 92. Na-
tional, the best policy, 111. Recom-
mended, 34.
Honor, 272.
of, 311.

Punctilios of, 263. Sense

Hospitality of Friendship, 241.
Hostility, national, distinguished from
personal, 246.

House of Burgesses, of Virginia, 385.
Howe, Lord, 277. His detention in Eng-
land, 29. Sir William, 121, 199, 279.
Huddy, Captain, 255.
Human imperfection, 310.
Humanity. Commended, 248.
passion for man and beast, 248. Friends
of, deprecate war, 143. Indian claims
to, 203. And retaliation, 251. Suffer-
ing humanity, 398.

Humphrey, Rev. Dr., 225.
Hunting-shirts, 209.

Huntington, Countess of, 387.
Husbandman, 130.

Com-

Idle forms, 324.
Ignorance, and wickedness, 308.
Immorality, discountenanced, 330.
Imperfection, human, 310.
Improvements, political, in Europe, 19.
Inaugural Address of W, 355.
Inauguration of W., 410.
Independence. Liberty, the basis of, 44.
Four pillars of, 43. American, cause
of, 37; peace without it, to be deplored,
102, 103; Great Britain desires Ameri-
ca's claim to it to be relinquished, 29;
won, 40; glowing view of its happy in-
fluence, 40; Robert Burns' remarks on,
142.

India Company, 33.

Indians, 203 ss. Agents, 207.__Character
of, 203. Dress, 208, 209. Trade, 205.
Treachery, 211. Amiable intercourse
with, 204. Claims to justice and hu-
manity, 203. Peace with, 205. W.'s
policy toward, 203. Ohio, 205. Onei-
da, 212, 379. Presents to, 206. Their
lands, 206. Their warfare, 209. To be
opposed to Indians, 210. War to be
carried into their own country, 210.
Mode of attacking, 211. Employed by
Congress, in war, 212. Christian mis-
sions among, 386, 387. Their mission-
ary, 212.

Indian. War, 365. Sufferers in the In-
dian wars, 249. Languages; see Lan-
guages, Indian.

Indus, 219.

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