Contains 39 Results:
Materials include John K. Kane's official documentation of his appointment as Commissioner between the United States and France. The document is from United States President Andrew Jackson and Secretary of State Edward Livingston. Dated July 14, 1832.
Signed letter from Edward Livingston, Secretary of State, to John K. Kane, dated July 17, 1832. It informs John of that he has been appointed to one of the boards of commissioners for his work on creating a treaty between France and the United States. Dated July 17, 1832.
Materials include a letter to Edward Livingston from John K. Kane. In the letter Kane accepts his appointment as commissioner between the United States and France. The envelope is also included. Dated July 20, 1832.
Materials include a typescript letter from John Forsyth, Secretary of State, to John K. Kane informing Kane that he has been appointed as a director for the Bank of the United States. Dated January 20, 1837.
Materials include a signed letter from John Forsyth to John K. Kane saying that he received request recommending that the Pennsylvanian and Reporter be selected for publishing the laws of the state. Dated January 24, 1839.
Materials include a signed letter from John C. Calhoun to John K. Kane about the case of Mr. Warder Cresson, who was a Quaker who converted to Judiasm and was sued on the basis of his insanity by his wife, Elizabeth Townsend. Calhoun says that Cresson's fanaticism makes it difficult to accurately assess his character. Dated December 13, 1844.
Materials include a signed letter from Wilson M. Candless to John K. Kane saying that, barring any unforeseen event, Kane will become the next attorney general. Dated January 6, 1845.
Materials include a signed letter from George Bancroft to John K. Kane saying that he had a conversation with President James K. Polk about John’s recent letter. Dated June 9, 1846.
Materials include a letter from Frances R. Shunk to John K. Kane saying that Frances is now a grandfather and telling John that he has done everything he could to help John, including writing to the president. Dated June 11, 1846.
Letter from George M. Dallas to John K. Kane saying that John's name will be before them in an hour. Envelope included with letter. Dated June 11, 1846.