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    • Cabell, William H.
  • Recipient

    • Jefferson, Thomas
  • Period

    • Jefferson Presidency

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Documents filtered by: Author="Cabell, William H." AND Recipient="Jefferson, Thomas" AND Period="Jefferson Presidency"
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I laid before the General Assembly of Virginia the letter which I had the honor to receive from you enclosing the Act of Congress for laying out and making a road from Cumberland in the State of Maryland to the State of Ohio, together with the partial report of the Commissioners: and I have now the honor to enclose you the Copy of an Act of the General Assembly, giving the assent of this State...
I have the honor to enclose you Major Newton’s letters from the 4th to the 11th instant inclusive. In all cases of sealed letters coming from the Squadron, addressed to persons residing in Norfolk, I have informed him that he would be authorized to open them, with the consent of the persons to whom they are addressed, and after having examined them, to deliver or withhold them according to the...
I do myself the pleasure to enclose for your perusal, a copy of a letter this morning received from General Mathews, together with copies of certain other papers accompanying it, giving the latest intelligence from Norfolk—you will perceive that the British Vessels have left Hampton Roads, but it does not appear from any information afforded by the enclosed papers, that they have left our...
Mr. William McKindley, a member of the General Assembly from the County of Ohio, having informed me of his intention to return to his County by way of the City of Washington, I have requested him to take charge of a letter to you enclosing the copy of an Act of the General Assembly “giving the assent of this State to an Act of Congress for laying out and making a road from the river Patowmac...
There was no mail this morning beyond Petersburg. I have therefore again to regret that I can give you no information from Norfolk. Should I receive any letters of importance tomorrow morning, I will send them by express to overtake the Fredericksburg mail, which generally leaves this place before the arrival of the Norfolk mail— I am with the highest respect Sir yr. Ob. St. DLC : Papers of...
I now enclose to you Major Newton’s last letter, and am with the highest respect Sir yr. ob. St. DLC : Papers of Thomas Jefferson.
Your favor of the 12th. was received yesterday evening, and the course which it prescribes shall be strictly observed. I now forward you Major Newton’s letters of the 8th. 9th. & 13th instant—It appears by the last that the British Ships of War have gone out of our waters—Tomorrow’s mail will, I presume, enable us to ascertain whether this departure is temporary, as on a former occasion, or...
I now forward Major Newton’s letters of the 30th of September, and of the 1st. and 2nd of this month, together with the extraordinary letter of Sir Robert Laurie to Major Newton, declaring his determination to put a stop to all intercourse whatever between the squadron and our officers, unless he shall be permitted to carry on, with the British Consul, a correspondence under seal—You will...
I now enclose you the last letter from Norfolk. The next will I presume be from Major Newton to whom the command has been transfered, & to whom I have communicated your opinion on the subject of supplies for the Columbine. I am with the highest respect Sir yr. Ob. St. DLC : Papers of Thomas Jefferson.
I have the honor to forward to you Major Newtons letters of the 26th. and also of the 27th and 28th. I am with the highest respect Sir yr. Ob. St. DLC : Papers of Thomas Jefferson.