Viewing 1–25 of 304 documents: "address"

Date Title Author Recipient Summary
October 30, 1797 State Department Preparation for State of the Union Address Timothy Pickering John Adams Confirms that he is forwarding some of Adams' correspondence to its recipients; also informs Adams that he is preparing "business to lay before Congress," presumably material for Adams' state of the union address.
November 22, 1796 Address of the French Directory, Etc. William Vans Murray James McHenry In a largely illegible letter, Murray announces that he has been able to get the paper containing the address of the French Directory.
August 15, 1798 Forwarding of Response to Address from Rensselaer County, New York Militia, & Request for Clarification John Adams James McHenry Forwards an address from the Rensselaer County, New York militia, as well as his response to them. Seems to have found their address unclear; asks McHenry if he can discern whether the militia meant to offer themselves as a volunteer corps. If that is the case, Adams, directs McHenry to send them an appropriate official response.
November 23, 1796 A Few Lines of the Address to Spain William Vans Murray James McHenry Murray notes that he has copied a few lines of the address to Spain and sent it on to Cowan with some remarks.
December 10, 1799 Reply to the Address of the House of Representatives John Adams House of Representatives President Adams' reply to the House of Representatives' address, which was in reply to Adams' speech the of the 9th. Adams expresses confidence that the legislative and executive branches of the government will work well together during the coming legislative session.
June 14, 1791 [not available] [not available] [not available] Address Leaf, Henry Knox to Elbridge Gerry
July 25, 1798 Forwarding of Remarks Made at Wayne County, Pennsylvania Defense Meeting Samuel Sitgreaves John Adams Sitgreaves forwards "The Address of of a Meeting of the Military Officers and other Citizens of the new County of Wayne, in Pennsylvania," dated July 20. The address is not included.
January 14, 1790 Reply to Speech of Congress George Washington United States Senate Expression of thanks for address from Congress. Relying on the continuance of Congress' exertions for the public good, anticipates salutary effects of prudent and upright counsels.
August 4, 1798 Clothing & Arms Sent to Your Address Samuel Hodgdon William Deveaux Hodgdon informs Lt. Deveaux that clothing and arms have been sent to his address and that he should acknowledge receipt of same.
September 24, 1796 A Speech by the President William Vans Murray James McHenry The address of the President he has seen from Annapolis raises concerns about who will replace him.
May 3, 1798 Military Stores Sent to Your Address Samuel Hodgdon Daniel DeSaussion Hodgdon instructs DeSaussion as to the documentation required for the military stores sent to his address.
August 22, 1798 Forwarding of Correspondence from Maryland Militia Officers James McHenry John Adams Encloses an address from the brigadier and field officers of the 3d Brigade of Maryland Militia, along with an accompanying letter from Brigadier General J. Swann to McHenry. McHenry mentions that he knows most of the officers to be valuable and influential [enclosures not included].
November 7, 1798 An Unfortunate Affair Samuel Hodgdon Melancton Smith Hogdon expresses his dismay that the arms intended for Ensign Boote somehow were sent to the wrong address despite the fact that the address for which they were intended was clearly marked.
December 12, 1795 Presidential Response to Congressional Address George Washington United States Senate Presidential response to address by Congress regarding peace with Indians and treaties with Spain and Algiers. Noted God was to thank for all the happiness enjoyed in America.
October 18, 1799 Report on Military Matters for Use in State of the Union Address John Adams James McHenry Asks McHenry for a report on all things military, especially the Indian department and the Mississippi region, that Adams may use in his address to Congress.
December 2, 1796 Election Favorites Charles Carroll James McHenry Inclosed Governor's Address printed in Green's paper. Pennsylvania ticket in favor of Jefferson, some say Adams will be elected by a majority of 6 votes. McHenry doesn't believe an election will be made by the Electors due to poor health or remote residences.
August 15, 1798 Forwarding of Response to Address from Warrenton, Virginia John Adams James McHenry Adams forwards an address from people at Warrenton, Virginia [perhaps a militia unit, the Whites and Greens], as well as his response; asks that McHenry add his own response and transmit all to Warrenton [the enclosures are not included].
August 31, 1789 Expresses Gratitude for Federal Gazette and Support for the President Josiah Harmar Joseph Howell Thanks him for sending the Federal Gazette, and requests future copies. Wishes to address the President on behalf of their regiment to voice their support and respect.
February 28, 1798 Requests Order for Further Supplies Samuel Hodgdon Staats Morris Letter, requests order for further supplies.
August 17, 1795 Desirability of presidential speech John Jay Timothy Pickering Letter, discusses desirability of Presidential speech opposing unidentified concern.
August 14, 1800 Address Me at "Georgetown, Columbia," Etc. Jeremiah Condy Samuel Hodgdon Condy will take the necessary steps to complete Hodgdon's wish respective to honest, worthy, and grateful Captain Merchant. In the future he asks Hodgdon to address him at "Georgetown, Columbia" instead of "Washington." The delay in Hodgdon's recent letter, delayed Condy's trip to Alexandria.
February 14, 1787 Address Leaf to Govenor Bowdoin Henry Knox James Bowdoin The address leaf of a document addressed to Gov. Bowdoin of Massachusetts from Knox.
December 3, 1799 Address to Congress by the President John Adams Congress of the United States President Adams' address on the occasion of the 1st session of the Sixth Congress. Adams touches on the wars in Europe, unrest in Pennsylvania, displomatic mission to France, and relations with Great Britain. Adams calls for revision to the judiciary system. The government is one year off from moving from Philadelphia to the new federal seat in the District of Columbia;
May 24, 1797 Senate's Response to State of the Union Address United States Senate John Adams Vice President Jefferson gave Senates response. Senate approved of Pres. Adams plan to seek compensation for insult by France, pursuit of new trade policy, tax on citizens of United States, and maintenance of cordial relations with European nations.
December 12, 1798 Congregational Response to Adams Address on Relations with France United States Senate John Adams John Laurance, president of Senate responded to Adams address and stated the U.S. gov't concurred with the continuation of defense of seas against French-sanctioned privateers and capture of British goods.