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    • Monroe, James
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    • Jefferson, Thomas
    • Monroe, James

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Documents filtered by: Author="Monroe, James" AND Correspondent="Jefferson, Thomas" AND Correspondent="Monroe, James"
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Mr Sullivan who will have the pleasure to present you this letter, intending to visit the upper part of our State, & particularly the university, having expressd a desire to be made known to you, I give him with pleasure this introduction. He is the son of gov r Sullivan of Massachusetts with whom you were probably acquainted. With great respect & sincere regard I am dear Sir your friend— MHi .
I intended to have called on you to day, and had actually set out, but have been compelld to return, by the rain, & still more serious menacing. I shall avail myself of some early occasion. I send the bearer, to enquire, after the state of your health, & that of your family—with my best wishes & great respect MHi .
Mr Owen intending from motives of respect to pay to you & Mr Madison, a visit, has requested of me a letter of introduction to you, with which I readily comply. His character for benevolence, & improvement in certain branches of industry is I doubt not, well known to you. He indulges a strong hope that the good effect of his system, may be sensibly felt, in improving the condition of mankind....
The enclosed letter from M r Go relating to a subject interesting to you, and your family, I forward it to you with pleasure. we have heard with deep regret, of the afflicting calamity with which you have been visited, but well know that you will not want resources, to meet any disaster, to which, our nature is subject. with our best wishes to M rs Randolph & family, I am Dear Sir very...
Having lately rec d an intimation that an herb which I now send you, would be useful to you. I hasten to do it by the present mail. The parties are highly respectable, I mean Mr Hooe on whom it has operated, & Mr Buckner who writes the letter which I send you. I will write you again by the next mail. I have no doubt of the extr y efficacy of the remedy—in haste yours MHi .
I have decided to comply with your summons, and shall be with you at the time appointed. RC ( MHi ); endorsed by TJ as received 30 Apr. 1817 and so recorded in SJL .
J. M’s best respects to mr Jefferson. He encloses him a hand bill just receivd which seems to confirm the account of yesterday. RC ( MHi ); dateline at foot of text; addressed: “M r Jefferson Monticello”; endorsed by TJ as received 11 Aug. 1815 and so recorded in SJL . Enclosure not found.
I regret that it will not be in my power to dine with you to day—Judge Nelson is with me & I cannot leave him. I will be with you as soon as in my power, and certainly as much as the urgent state of my affairs will permit. I hope that you were not injurd, by your ride, on yesterday. MHi .
New York, 6 Apr. 1785. Introducing John Cooper of North Carolina, who intends establishing himself in commerce in London or at the Hague. He was introduced to Monroe by “the gentleman of the No. Carolina delegation and Mr. Hardy as a person of note and probity in his line.” RC ( DLC ); 2 p.; endorsed. Entered in SJL as received 23 Sep. 1785, “by W. Short.” Enclosed in John Cooper to TJ, 2 Aug....
It will afford me great pleasure to sit for the artist, mentiond, in yours, just received, & to hold a place in society with those, who have been so highly, & deservedly, honourd by their country. I will receive him to morrow, and afterwards, as may suit our mutual convenience. I was very fearful that you sufferd by the rain yesterday, but hope that you escapd it. MHi .