• Author

    • Coxe, Tench
  • Recipient

    • Jefferson, Thomas
  • Period

    • Adams Presidency

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Documents filtered by: Author="Coxe, Tench" AND Recipient="Jefferson, Thomas" AND Period="Adams Presidency"
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I have the pleasure of your letter by Dr. B . and feel great pleasure at the partial measures, which you inform me have been taken. As much is done here for the time in the other parts of the affair as I expected, and no deficiency in any respect will take place on the part of the person here on that day that half of what you mention shall arrive. I wish Dr. B had brought Me three, or even one...
When I had the pleasure of my last interview with you, it was mentioned, that two gentlemen would see me upon the Business, which had been the subject of our previous conferences . But from that time to this I have never heard from or seen either them or any other person on that interesting business. I have no knowledge of what is proposed to be done, but every day convinces me not merely of...
My notice of your health on the 31st. Ultimo, Sir, was intended to shew, that I knew what you had written on that day. It was regularly received by the person whom you honored with the communication. None of his letters between the place of his residence and the dated place of that, have ever miscarried, but one, from a southern state in October, upon private business is said to have been...
I had the honor to receive a copy of your evidences relative to the murders of the family of Logan. They are touching to humanity and must wound the feelings of every man concerned for the honest fame of this Country. As they regard the question between you and Mr. Martin, I cannot suppose that any man will expose himself to the censure which must attend one who would pretend to blame you? I...
I had the honor to learn from the person, who left you on the 31st. instant that you were then well. The Situation of our post office is a great evil. It has occasioned me to be very guarded in my correspondence for some time. I have missed two letters, one of which related to private business of very great consequence to myself, and others. The republican interest of the United States have...
Mr. T. Coxe returns, with his best respects, the pamphlet Mr. Jefferson was so good as to lend him. It certainly has merit both for information, and reasoning. But Mr: Coxe would wish to see An Enquiry into the means of Prosperity to the United States well handled, before he would think it safe to settle finally the commercial course they ought to steer. Commerce would in his opinion be found...