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    • Jones, Joseph
  • Recipient

    • Madison, James


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Documents filtered by: Author="Jones, Joseph" AND Recipient="Madison, James"
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RC ( LC : Madison Papers). I very sincerely thank you for your Friendly and regular Correspondence. when I am in Richmond which I am in hopes to be the last of this week (being sufficiently recovered from my late indisposition as to be able to take the Bark) I will endeavour to make you amends by a communication from time to time of our proceedings in Assembly and such southern intelligence as...
Mr. Swan informs me there is abt. 60 or 70 dols. due to the Bank on Monroes Notes and which it is necessary shod. be paid. When we were last together you mentioned you shod. have money to pay Monroe for some things purchased from him. If it be so, and you can conveniently furnish the above sum to Mr. Swan or the president of the Bank for the purpose of keeping down the int. it will be doing...
I am at this time so much engaged in preparing for my western Journey that I cannot satisfy you by a more accurate statement than I have proposed—your retaining forty pounds and delivering the balance to Monroe will I am persuaded be no injury to me it will rather fall on yourself as I am inclined to think an accurate settlemt. wod. make the balance larger—let it suffice for the present and on...
Yours of the 11th. by this days mail I have recd. with the papers inclosed. I find nothing new from Europe. Mifflin has very fully stated to the legislature the ground of his conduct respecting the choice of Electors and will no doubt meet the public approbation. It is to be hoped an investigation of the bus[i]ness will take place if there shall be reason to think any unfairness has been...
RC ( LC : Madison Papers). I have yours of November the 28th. by the Post and wish I could inform you the assembly had yet fixed the plan of recruiting our quota of Continentals but such various opinions and modes are proposed that great delay has been the consequence. The present proposition is a bounty of 5000 for the War 2500 for three years if it comes to a draft for that period—the whole...
Finding from Mr. Fennos account of your Proceedings that the Session of Congress is near its termination and taking it for granted you will visit Virginia soon after it closes, I cannot avoid communicating to you my wish you would endeavour to take Fredericksburg in your way home, and to inform me about what time you think you shall return, and whether I may expect the pleasure of seeing you....
I have recd. your favor inclosing the Papers containing the late important and agreeable intelligence from Europe. The affairs of France have taken a very favorable turn and bid fair to establish the new republic. I agreeable to your request, forwarded the papers to Mr. Ambrose Madison under the care of Mr. J. Blair who promised they shod. have the earliest conveyance. This day is set apart...