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    • Randolph, Edmund
    • Randolph, Edmund
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    • Hamilton, Alexander

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Documents filtered by: Author="Randolph, Edmund" AND Author="Randolph, Edmund" AND Recipient="Hamilton, Alexander"
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I expected to have the pleasure of seeing you here at the supreme court; when I meant to Enter into, a full conversation with you. But being disappointed, I shall only beg you to read a letter, which I have this day written to Mr. Jay; and requested him to shew to you. If I do not mistake, your ideas and mine were not very different as to the provision-order I am dear sir with real esteem and...
I am much obliged to you for your explanatory letter to myself, and your permission for my inspection of the two addressed to your Southern correspondent . I had intended to drop you a few lines upon the depending subject. But hearing that you are to be at the Supreme court of the U.S; and not being able to say to you much sooner than the first day of their session, what I wish; it will be...
I had intended to have paid my respects to you this morning. But being deprived of that pleasure by a bad cold, and bad weather, I beg leave to offer to yourself, Mrs Hamilton and family, my best wishes for your and their happiness; and to assure You of the true esteem and regard, with which I am Dear sir   Your mo. ob. serv. ALS , Hamilton Papers, Library of Congress. The Hamilton family was...
[ Philadelphia ] January 23, 1795 . “The Secretary of State has the honor of inclosing to the Secretary of the Treasury a Letter from Mr. Fitzsimons, requesting that the Cutter may call at Bermuda. Mr. F. will be referred to the Secretary of the Treasury for an answer.” LC , RG 59, Domestic Letters of the Department of State, Vol. 8, December 6, 1794–October 12, 1795, National Archives. For...
I do myself the honor of inclosing to you a copy of a letter from the Minister of the French Republic, dated yesterday. I will thank you to inform me at the earliest moment of your convenience, whether the additional thirty thousand Dollars cannot be obtained. If practicable, this sum will, I perceive, be a very cordial relief. I have the honor to be, Sir,   with great respect and esteem, &c:...
I called at your Office on Saturday, to confer with you on the subject of this letter, but I was not so fortunate as to meet you. By the last letters from our Minister Resident at Lisbon, it seems probable, as I took the liberty of intimating to you some days ago, that he is employed in negotiating a peace and ransom with the Dey of Algiers. If the circumstances of Holland should according to...
I informed the President, that you were of opinion, that the public service would not be at all affected by the absence of the Revenue Cutter of Philadelphia, on a voyage to the British West Indies, for the accommodation of those Merchants, who have suffered by spoliation &c: In consequence thereof he instructed me to inform you, that he had no objection that she should be dispatched for the...
Department of State, January 3, 1795. “I do myself the honor of inclosing to you a copy of a letter from Mr. Fauchet to me, dated yesterday. As it comes up to what passed between us in conversation two days ago, I must beg the favor of you to enable me to inform him of the necessary steps to complete the arrangement of the forty thousand Dollars.” LC , RG 59, Domestic Letters of the Department...
Department of State, January 3, 1795. “I beg leave to lay before you a letter of the 25th. ultimo from the Governor of Virginia with its inclosures. As they relate to a transaction during the embargo, which has been principally connected with the Treasury Department, I must request you to institute such inquiries, or furnish me with such information, as will possess me of the whole affair. I...
When I renewed the note for your friendly favor, just before your departure for the Westward, I did not take up the former one. If you have it, I will thank you for it, when it is convenient to you to send it. But I cannot close this subject, without assuring you of the sense, which I have ever entertained, of this, your disinterested kindness, and which, I can truly say, has never been...