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    • 1816-09-24


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I have received your favour of the 22d, & the French translation of my letter with Mably’s, & Marmontels original billets, which I lent to your father. You are welcome to publish the whole or any part of my Letters to your father & the papers I sent him—You may insert them in your own way & I have no objection to your stating that they came from your & y’r fathers & your Grandfathers / friend...
The death of the honorable Judge Innes makes it necessary to appoint a Successor. Permit me to mention Mr. Robert Trimble of Bourbon County as a Gentleman well qualified to fill the vacancy of the late Judge. Mr. Trimble is a gentleman that Stands high as a lawyer and a man of integrity. He for some years preceded in the Court of appeals of this State and very much to the satisfaction of all...
I have the pleasure to write to You that a treaty has been made, by the Commissioners on behalf of the United States and chiefs, of the Cherokee tribe of Indians, attending the Council in the Chickasaw nation. By that treaty is ceded to the United States the right and claim of the Cherokees to lands laying within the lines mentioned in the treaty of Fort Jackson, excepting a very small part...
You will observe in one of the inclosed letters several legal points stated by Commodore Patterson relating a distribution of property taken in the Fort on Apalachecola. Will you be so good as to examine them, and communicate the result? The report of the Land Commander has not yet come to hand but will probably not be delayed. It may throw light on some of the facts. In consequence of your...
The death of Judge Innes has occasioned a vacancy in the Federal Circuit Court for the district of Kentucky. As a fit person to fill that vacancy, I beg leave to mention the name of Mr. Robert Trimble of Paris, Kny. As a lawyer Mr. Trimble has for many years ranked at the head of his profession in this State. For three years ending in the year 1810 he was one of the Judges of our Supreme Court...
I have hesitated for some time, whether I should write to you, on the subject of this letter. I am sure you will do me the justice to believe that what I shall say is dictated by an anxiety for your repose. I have seen in pretty free circulation here, a letter written by you to a M r Kercheval , on the subject of calling a convention, & discussing the topicks which would probably come before...