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Documents filtered by: Period="Jefferson Presidency" AND Date="1802-09-06"
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I paid you my Respects on the 13th. ulto. Viâ Bordeaux. On the 15th. do. The French Commissary, my particular Friend, Citizen Beaussier near the Bashaw of Tripoly, being ready to Sail for Tripoly, I Embraced his opportunity to write to Capn. Andrew Morris by him, Charging Mr. Beaussier to Supply Capn. Morris and his crew with Clothes and dayly provisions, as it is done Customary in his...
6 September 1802, Marseilles. Notes that he last wrote to JM on 13 Aug. via Bordeaux. On 15 Aug. he wrote to Capt. Andrew Morris by his “particular Friend” Citizen Beaussier, the French commissary at Tripoli, who sailed for Tripoli 16 Aug., and he charged Beaussier with supplying clothes and provisions to Morris and his crew if other arrangements had not been made. Encloses copies of two...
Letter not found. 6 September 1802, Newark, New Jersey. Mentioned in Daniel Brent to Condit, 13 Sept. 1802 (DNA: RG 59, DL, vol. 14), as a request for a land patent. Brent replied in JM’s absence, forwarding to the New Jersey congressman a patent “for Three hundred eighteen Acres and fifty perches of land granted to Joseph Cone out of the reservation for satisfying the claims of the Refugees...
I have just received from our Consul at Cadiz, a Circular letter of which the enclosed is a Copy; since my last of 29th. July upon this subject no other authentic intelligence has been received here. I have the honor to be with perfect respect Sir, Your very Obed. Servant The preceding is the full transcription of a document that was previously abstracted in The Papers of James Madison ,...
6 September 1802, American Consulate, London. No. 10. “I have just received from our Consul at Cadiz, a Circular letter of which the inclosed is a Copy; since my last of 29th. July upon this subject no other authentic information has been received here.” RC and enclosure ( DNA : RG 59, CD , London, vol. 8). RC 1 p. Enclosure (1 p.) is another copy of Richard O’Brien’s circular letter, 26 June...
I congratulate you and myself on your victory over Brockholst. Whether your interest is much promoted by it or not is of small consequence—In the triumph of vanquishing such an enemy. That you know was your principal inducement and I know that you will be willing to pay well for it. I have been deliberating whether to charge you 200 or 100 pounds for my services in this cause. In fixing upon...
I wrote you on the 22nd. Ulto. by the Schooner Mary Captn. Sprague Via New Port inclosieng a letter from Mr. Simpson. I also acquainted you with the Prohibition of Cordage & that I feared it was only the forerunner of a similar order against our flour, which I am extremely sorry is so soon verified. On Saturday the 4th. Instant, the inclosed order was issued by the Inspector General of the...
6 September 1802, Lisbon. Refers to his last dispatch of 22 Aug. reporting the prohibition on importing cordage and his fears of a similar order against flour, “which I am extremely sorry is so soon verified.” Encloses a copy of an order issued 4 Sept. by the inspector general of the corn market. “Not being perfectly satisfied as to the meaning of that part relateing to the Consumption, I sent...
Your’s of the 3d. came to hand yesterday. I am content that the questions relative to Commissioners of bankruptcy and dockets should remain until we meet: altho’ I think there are reasons of weight for not leaving the latter for Congress to do, for that would be abandoning it. the repeal of that law has been unquestionably pleasing to the people generally; and having led Congress to it, we owe...
We have now authentic information from mr Simpson that the Governor of Tangiers has by letter informed him of the Emperor of Marocco’s permission to him to return for six months. this is a clear enough expression of his object, which is presents, and peace. on these we have time to consider. but this change in the state of things renders it proper that we should change our purpose of sending...