• Author

    • Hamilton, Alexander
  • Period

    • Adams Presidency
  • Correspondent

    • Dayton, Jonathan


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Documents filtered by: Author="Hamilton, Alexander" AND Period="Adams Presidency" AND Correspondent="Dayton, Jonathan"
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I have received your letter of the . Col Smith had made a previous representation to me. I have the matter under consideration, and shall speedily be able to judge what is proper to be done. As yet, if we may trust pretty direct accounts, our gains in the Legislature nearly ballance our losses . Should this prove to be the case Mr. Jefferson and his allies have too early indulged their puerile...
An Accurate view of the internal situation of the UStates presents many discouraging reflections to the enlightened friends of our Government and country. Notwithstanding the unexampled success of our public measures at home and abroad—notwithstanding the instructive comments afforded by the disastrous & disgusting scenes of the french Revolution, public opinion has not been...
The enclosed letter to Major Ford directs him to take the command of some detachments of Artillerists which have been ordered to march as auxiliaries to the Volunteers under Mc:Pherson destined against the Northampton Insurgents. Be so good as to have it forwarded by an expeditious and certain conveyance by express if none other equally prompt and certain offers. Do me the favor also to inform...
I received at Philadelphia your letter of the 27th of July the answer to which has been delayed by excessive occupation. You know, I trust, sufficiently my sentiments of you, not to need being told how much pleasure your appointment gave me, and how highly I value the confidence you express in me. It will probably be unexpected to you to be told that I am not yet in the exercise of the...
Your letter of the 25th gave me much pleasure. The communication respecting certain papers is sufficient till we meet. Our coincidence in opinion on public affairs was anticipated. Yet I am glad to hear it from yourself. I preferred the idea of a “ suspension of the Treaties” because it is a cooler and less unpopular mode of doing the same thing as to consider them as at an end. No declaration...
I thank you for your letter of the , and the friendly disposition it manifests. As to Frances’s Memorial it is my wish that its course to the house may meet with no obstruction. It is now returned. I never knew (though I have suspected) the channel through which certain papers went to the hands of Callender . I should be glad to ascertain it— quantum valiat . In regard to France my Opinion is...