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    • Jefferson, Thomas


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You searched for: Mark AND Langdon AND hill with filters: Recipient="Jefferson, Thomas"
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...I recollect your political course for more than twenty years, having been induced to take a strong interest in whatever related to it, from one circumstance among many others, of my having been nearly related to the late Governor Langdon of New Hampshire, who always entertained the most cordial friendship for you, as appeared uniformly by his actions & declarations....Langdon, but they will...
Langdon, which has been attributable, in part, to the want of materials, or a particular knowledge of the most important transactions of his congressional life.Altho some time has elapsed since the death of Gov. Langdon, yet I recollect your elegant illusion “that all is not lost which is defined,” and am of opinion, that a modest & just tribute to his memory would be laudable & useful.
I have this day received a letter from Mark L. Hill Esq of Georgetown Kennebec, a very respectable Gentleman, and another from, Hill & Davis are connections of J.L. but both tories
John Langdon (1741–1819), president of Constitution in his home state the following year. Langdon sat in the ...body’s first president pro tempore. In his congressional career he initially voted with those favoring a national bank and the federal assumption of state debts, but by 1794 he had joined the Jeffersonian opposition. Langdon declined TJ’s invitation to be his secretary of the...
Aaron Hill (1758–1830), postmaster of , 289; Hill to John Langdon, 14 Nov. 1801, and Langdon to Albert Gallatin, 20 Nov. 1801 [DNA: Omitted closing quotation mark editorially supplied.