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    • Hamilton, Alexander
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    • Morris, Robert
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Documents filtered by: Author="Hamilton, Alexander" AND Recipient="Morris, Robert" AND Period="Washington Presidency"
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[ New York, November 6, 1789. On November 13, 1789, Morris wrote to Hamilton : “I had the pleasure to receive your favor of the 6th Instant.” Letter not found. ]
I find that I cannot answer as soon as I expected. The absence of a Gentleman, who has taken a ride out of town, will probably postpone my decision till afternoon. The moment I am ready, you shall hear from me. Yrs. sincerely ALS (facsimile), sold by Charles Hamilton Autographs, Inc., April 23, 1970, Item 94. When this letter was written, Morris was a member of the United States Senate from...
[ New York, March 30, 1790. On April 4, 1790, Morris wrote to Hamilton : “Mr. B. Livingston delivered me your favour of the 30th. Ulto.” Letter not found. ]
Mr. Hamilton wishes to converse with Mr. Morris on the subject of the 44 Shares of bank Stock but being unwell he will be obliged to Mr. Morris to call on him at his house sometime before he goes to Senate. AL , Montague Collection, MS Division, New York Public Library. For background to this letter, see H to Morris, March 19, 1790 (printed in this volume).
The Secretary of the Treasury has the Honor to return the enclosed letter to Mr. Morris. Letter sent, in unidentified handwriting, New Hampshire Historical Society, Concord.
I wish to have the advantage of a conversation with you on certain public subjects, in the course of this week any afternoon or evening, after tomorrow, when you will be disengaged. If you will name a day for taking a family dinner with me, I shall think it the best arrangement; if this is not convenient, name an Evening and I will call upon you. The chief subjects will be additional funds for...
[ Philadelphia ] May 6, 1793 . “Mr. Winstanley who will deliver you this, is a Young Gentleman from England, who has lately turned his attention to Landscape painting.… He wishes to say something to you about your House now occupied by Mr. Trumball.” ALS , Pierpont Morgan Library, New York City. Morris at this time was a Senator from Pennsylvania. William Winstanley. See H to——, April 10, 1793...
I have directed the suits brought with a view to try the validity of attachments of public stock to be discontinued—being satisfied agreeably to the opinions of the Attorney General and the Attorney of the District that such Attachments cannot be supported. I am Sir   Your Obedient Servant Copy, Connecticut Historical Society, Hartford. Morris was United States Senator from Pennsylvania. For...
I called at your house the Evening before you left Town to bid you adieu & was sorry that I was not so fortunate as to find you at home. I am now here with Mrs. Hamilton at her Fathers house where we shall remain till the beginning of June & then take up our abode at New York where I shall be at all times happy to have it in my power to render you any service or pleasure. Your steady friend...
[ New York, June 1, 1795. On June 2, 1795, Morris wrote to Hamilton : “I have this minute Received your favour of yesterday.” Letter not found. ]