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Documents filtered by: Period="Washington Presidency" AND Date="1796-03-22"
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I have the honour to transmit you herewith a statement of the claims four Invalid Pension Applicants, which were forwarded to this office by the Judge of the District Court for the District of Virginia. The evidences to support these claims have been taken after the expiration of the "Act to regulate the claims to Invalid Pensions." I submit them to Congress together with copies of two letters...
The President is anxious to ascertain whether the gentlemen he has thought of for Commissioners under the 6th & 7th articles of the British treaty will accept of those employments. He has concluded to appoint Egbert Benson Esqr. one of the Commissioners for executing the 6th article, relative to the debts owing to British subjects—if he will accept of the employment. He is held in such high...
[ Philadelphia, March 22, 1796. On March 24, 1796, Hamilton wrote to Washington : “I had the honor to receive yesterday your letter of the 22.” Letter not found. ]
4[Diary entry: 22 March 1796] (Washington Papers)
22. Heavy morning but clear afterwards and warm. Wind still at So. Et.
Letter not found: to Alexander Hamilton, 22 March 1796. On 24 March, Hamilton wrote GW: “I had the honor to receive yesterday your letter of the 22.”
I beg your Acceptance of a Publication (which I have taken the Liberty to inscribe to you) designed to check the Progress of Infidelity and Vice, and to promote the Interests of Truth and Virtue. I shall be happy if the Work shall be honored with your approbation, and am, with sincere & great Esteem, Dear Sir, Your most obedient and very humble Servant ALS , DLC:GW . Ogden sent his Antidote to...
The Secretary of the Treasury respectfully transmits to The President of the United States two letters of the 29th of December 1795 & 22d instant (the latter being explanatory of the first) received from the Commissioner of the Revenue, on the subject of a claim made against the United States by George Hooper Esqr. of North Carolina, for his services in inspecting the building & procuring...
I am going to put you on a wild goose chace to find out the person to whom the inclosed letter is addressed. He moved to N. Carolina in 1782. and is settled somewhere up towards the mountains and not a great way from the Virginia line. This is all which his family here can tell me of him. A son of his here claims under him 100. acres of land which are in my possession, but he has no deed for...