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Thomas Mann Randolph to Thomas Mann Randolph (1741–1793), April 1789

Several days have elapsed since I arrived here from my expedition to the mountains, but I have been so much indisposed that I could not with ease proceed immediately to Richmond. I am extremely impatient to set out for New-York where my time would be much more profitably spent, & wish if it...

Thomas Mann Randolph (1741–93) to Thomas Mann Randolph, 1 Dec 1789

It was not my intention, when I wrote to you last, to offend you, disgust you, or even to give you any uneasiness even, for a moment but I find, from a paragraph in your letter: which I shall not quote to you; and to your leaving Tuckahoe in a hurry, and in bad Weather and going still Farther...

Thomas Mann Randolph to Thomas Mann Randolph (1741–1793), Oct. 1790

Immediately on receiving your letter I sent my servant back to Monticello for the Memo of the agreement between you & Mr Jefferson, which I had left not thinking I shd want it. The journey cannot be performed in less than 4 days & at the expiration of that time it shall be returned to you...

Thomas Mann Randolph (1741–93) to Thomas Mann Randolph, 26 Feb 1792

Ben Hughes, I suppose, will write to you by this Opportunity, giving an Acct of your Affairs at Varina, which are distressing as to the Crop, and Stock—not Corn enough for the Use of the Farm, 700 bushels of Wheat not Merchantable & refused by Boyd & Ker, but they have, by my Advice...

Isaac A. Coles to Thomas Mann Randolph, 4 Apr. 1813

Lieut Peyton has been ordered to recruit at Charlottesville, & I avail myself of the Opportunity of introducing him to your Acquaintance, as one of the more promising young officers of your Regiment— I have to day sent off a company to join Lt Col: Preston’s Detachment, which with the two...

Robert Taylor to Thomas Mann Randolph, 27 Aug. 1813

After mature reflection I deem it inexpedient, to direct the immediate march of Capt Pollards Company, pursuant to the orders given by the Secretary of War, in his letter to you of the 11th Instant. Apprized some days ago of ...

Lewis L. Taylor to Thomas Mann Randolph, 31 Aug. 1813

I hope you will have the goodness to pardon an unfortunate stranger in presuming to indrude himself on your notice, without his having heretofore had the honour or pleasure of your acquaintance, but under existing circumstances I flatter myself with the belief the you will readily pardon this...

Joseph Bloomfield to Thomas Mann Randolph, 14 Sept. 1813

General Orders. Capt. John Ritchie’s company of 2d Regt. of Artillery, now in Garrison at Fort Washington on the Potomac, will be relieved on the 18th Inst. by a Detachment from the 36th Regt. Infty—Consisting of one Captain, one first Lieut. one Second Lieut. & one third Lieut: five...

George Evans to Thomas Mann Randolph, 22 Sept. 1813

The feelings of a father for a beloved Son, urges me to address you in his behalf—You have the Command of the 20th Infantry in which Regt my Son George Evans holds the rank of a lieutenant, he is very young, of an ardent Temper & may often want the Councel & advice of more experiend Years...

James Wilkinson to Thomas Mann Randolph, 29 Oct. 1813

I cannot express how much I regret your absence, at a time when Scenes of the highest national import, of Splendour & I trust of Glory await this army—all I can now say to you is, hasten on to the four Corners & pursue the Route opened by Majr Genl Hampton—“in confidence” I hope we may...

Marcus C. Buck to Thomas Mann Randolph, 29 Oct. 1813

With much difficulty I have at length reached this place, by the alternate use of the stage & my horses. I left Geneva on Teusday after your departure, although my health was not so good as when you left me; but by a violent exertion I was enabled to reach here this evening. Such is the...

Isaac Chauncey to Thomas Mann Randolph, 1 Nov. 1813

I was last evening honored with your letter of yesterdays date. and will with much pleasure afford you all the facility in my to transport yourself and men to Grenidear Island the weather at present is so bousterous that it would be utterly impossible to approach the Island with safety I will...

John Macrae to Thomas Mann Randolph, Nov. 1813

Before you leave us, I am induced by considerations & circumstances which I will state, to solicit your approbation & aid in obtaining a furlough some time this Winter to return home. Six months after my appointment in the Army my father died intestate, leaving nine parentless children...

Richmond Washington Volunteers to Thomas Mann Randolph, [Nov. 1813]

To you as the commander of the 20th regt. and to which we have the honor to be attached, we beg leave to petition for your influence in procuring us an honorable discharge from our present awkward situation.—From information, we understand that we are now about to go into Winter Quarters, and the...

Robert G. Hite to Thomas Mann Randolph, 5 Nov. 1813

Genl Orders The Quarter Master General having assigned transportation for the troops under the Command of Col Eustiz Randolph, on board of Col Lt Col Eustis’ transports, they will be embarked accordingly By Order

Robert G. Hite to Thomas Mann Randolph, 6 Nov. 1813

Genl Orders Private. The boats will pass Prescott this night after the sitting of the moon in the following order; The Gun boats to cover the front & exposed flank; The boat of the Genl in chief will lead, followed by the whole of the ordnance boats & scows, then the corps of Col Macomb,...

James Madison to Thomas Mann Randolph, 11 Nov. 1813

Having taken one liberty in nominating you to your present Station without a previous warrant from yourself, I ought the less to take another without that sanction. If the inclosed Commission with a blank for its date should be worth your acceptance, and not interfere with predetermined views, I...

Marcus C. Buck to Thomas Mann Randolph, 13 Nov. 1813

I have just arrived here, where I am sorry that I have not the pleasure of meeting you. Since I saw you I have had another attack of fever, from the effects of which I have not yet recovered. I rode a great part of the way to Utica labouring under a fever; there, by the advice of Col. Scott added...

George Evans to Thomas Mann Randolph, 15 Nov. 1813

You will much oblige me, by favoring me, with the perusal of my Fathers Letter, if you have no objection. Your compliance with this request will much oblige me—it shall be sent back again—I have the—honor to be respectfully your Hble—Servt—

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