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QUESTIONS OF CIVIL GOVERNMENT, NATIONAL POLICY,
AND CONSTITUTIONAL LAW.
PROFESSOR OF MORAL PHILOSOPHY IN THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA,
Itaqua nulla alia in civitate, nisi in qua populi potestas summa est, ullum
IN TWO VOLUMES.
France. Instructions.to.bim. A Squadron
y on the Appointment of Ministers. Sketch
o the Heads of Departments. He communi-
s of Congress through the Speakers. The
The President recommends a repeal of the Bankrupt Law. Bank of the
United States. Statistics of Louisiana. Amendment to the Con-
ministration Party. Recent Judiciary Law
its repeal. Internal Taxes. The Public
of both parties concerning it. The Presi-
Convention with England. Cession of
ively interest excited by it in the United
nstructions to Mr. Livingston Views of
of Louisiana. Callender's Libels. Piers
rance towards his opponents. The right of
terdicted by Spain. Meeting of Congress.
Socks. Resolution on the conduct of Spain.
rance--motives for the appointment, 116
The President's Inaugural Address. Discontent of Spain. Eaton's
success against Tripoli. Mr. Jefferson's account of the Climate of
America. Complaints of the Trade with St. Domingo. Schisms in
the Republican Party. Message to Congress. John Randolph.
Relations with Spain. Views of Parties. Appropriation for the
purchase of Florida. The course pursued by the Administration
assailed and defended. Interruptions to American Commerce by
Great Britain. Impressment. Non-intercourse and other plans of
retaliation. Non-importation Act, Trade with St. Domingo prohi-