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Documents filtered by: Recipient="Madison, James" AND Period="Madison Presidency"
Results 5201-5210 of 5,247 sorted by date (ascending)
Mr. Marshall accepts with pleasure the invitation of Mr. & Mrs. Madison to dine with them on Saturday next at four Privately owned.
The Secy. of the Treasury presents his respects to the President & informs that no efforts will be made to prevent the injustice to the State of Georgia unless it is brought before Congress by executive message. The inclosed statement of the case is believed to be sufficient to shew the injustice of the act in question. It is supposed that a message would not be so full in stating the case....
The Secretary of State, to whom has been referred the resolution of the Senate of the 28th of last month, requesting the President to cause to be laid before the Senate such information as he may possess touching the execution of so much of the first article of the late treaty of peace and amity between His Britannic Majesty and the United States of America as relates to the restitution of...
Estimate of half Pay Admitting that at the close of the War (1783) there were two Thousand Officers, entitled by the Resolves of Congress, to half pay for life, and that in the Year 1817, after a lapse of thirty four Years there was One Tenth of the number living, And an Average of the Amount due to each was made according to the pay of Captain. The Amount would stand as follows, viz: Half pay...
Pursuant to the request of the general assembly of the Commonwealth of Kentucky I have the honor to transmit you the enclosed address. Please to accept assurances of the high respect & consideration of Your Most Obt. & humble Sert. PHi .
Genl. Harper will have the honour of attending the President of the United States at dinner on Saturday next. DLC : Papers of James Madison.
I have the honor to lay before you a list of appointments to fill vacancies in the army. DNA : RG 45--LSP--Letters Sent to the President.
I take the liberty of addressing your Excellency on a subject of concern to myself as an Instructor, &, of great importance to the success of the Mil. Academy. It is certain, that the principal evils, & difficulties, which have occurred, & which have materially obstructed the successful progress of this Institution, have not resulted from the imperfection of the Laws, but from a non Observance...
An affair in which I have no interest, but that of a citizen, whose property is landed, has occurred to my observation with so much force, that I have considered it a duty to attempt to attract to it the most respectable notice. It is above thirty years since I submitted to you in our return from the convention at Annapolis, that the garden cultivation of cotton on the Chesapeak bay convinced...
In a late letter from Mr. Spafford of Albany I received the inclosed with a request that after perusal I would forward it to you, adding a desire that, when read, you would address it under cover to him, as he sets some value on the possession of it. His object in making the communication to either of us is not explained, but perhaps it may be understood by you. Your frank on a blank cover...