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SIR: Agreeably to your request, I herewith return the copy of a letter signed William H. Crawford, which I received under cover of your note of this instant, handed to me this morning by Mr. Donelson, of which I have retained a copy, in conformity with your permission.
As soon as my leisure will permit, you shall receive a communication from me on the subject to which it refers. In the mean time, I cannot repress the expression of my indignation at the affair; while, at the same time, I can not but express my gratification that the secret and mysterious attempts which have been making, by false insinuations, for years, for political purposes, to injure my character, are at length brought to light.
To the PRESIDENT of the United States.
- Correspondence between Gen. Andrew Jackson and John C. Calhoun ... on the subject of the course of the latter, in the deliberations of the cabinet of Mr. Monroe, on the occurrences in the Seminole War, 1831, digitized by archive.org