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    • 1795-09-14

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I return your letters with my most cordial thanks for the sight of them—In the perusal I have been highly gratified and informed and have been confirmed in the idea that if our Jacobins intend to sap the foundation of our present constitution and thereby bring on a serious contest now is the momint for them to attempt their mad pursuit while the powers of Europe have full employ at home and...
[ It is the business of the seventh article of the treaty, to provide for two objects: one, compensation to our citizens for injuries to their property, by irregular or illegal captures or condemnations; the other, compensation to British citizens for captures of their property within the limits and jurisdiction of the United States, or elsewhere, by vessels originally armed in our ports, in...
14. Do. Clear & very warm.
The motives which give birth to this letter, proceed as much from private friendship, as they do from a sense of public duty; whatever therefore may be the effect produced by it I presume on your excuse for the trouble it will give you. The letter herewith enclosed from Mr Scott (one of the Commissioners of the Fedl City) was met by me on my way to George Town, with another from Colo. Deakins...
Your letter dated the 9th at Elkton was received, and your directions shall be observed. The express with your letter of the 11th and packet from Baltimore arrived on Saturday Evening. Two vessels are bound to England, and expected to sail to-morrow. These conveyances will be embraced. This moment I have a letter from Mr Boudinot dated the 12th. He had just arrived at Elizabethtown; and wanted...
I have the honor to inclose a letter from Colo. Lowther to Governor Brooke, and an extract from the Governor’s letter of the 4th relating to it. I have written to the Governor that I should submit the matter to you.: In the mean time informing him that peace was now made with the Indian tribes on all the frontiers of the U. States; & that even Mero District was enjoying perfect tranquility;...
The bearer hereof, Mr. Peyton , is a young gentleman who has lately entered into commerce at Milton, a small town near me. Proposing to establish a correspondence for his supplies at Philadelphia, and being an entire stranger there he has asked me to introduce him to some person who may be able to advise him to good characters for his dealings. I am personally but little acquainted with him,...