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    • Gallatin, Albert
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    • Jefferson, Thomas

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Documents filtered by: Author="Gallatin, Albert" AND Recipient="Jefferson, Thomas"
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I arrived here with my family on the 24 th instant after a prosperous voyage of 34 days from Havre: but I could not open my baggage till yesterday. By this day’s mail I send five packets directed to you, and another will accompany this letter. Of the state of your health I have not lately heard, but hope that you have recovered & do not sensibly feel the effects of your accident. I am well...
I enclose a letter from Professor Pictet which he gave me during a last excursion to Geneva . I saw there your nephew Terrel with whom every one is well pleased and who appears to be desirous of improving himself in every respect. He is not at all dissipated, and if his expences somewhat exceed his calculations, it is because he has fixed himself in the house of one of the most respectable...
I have received your’s of 16 th ult o , and, from Dufief , the work of M r Tracy , for La Fayette . I had become acquainted with M
I have much regretted that a detention in my journey to this place prevented my arriving at Baltimore till after your nephew ’s departure . I had brought with me letters for Geneva which I have sent after him. M r Erving takes duplicates, and I will send triplicates on my arrival at Paris ; so that I hope that he will experience no disappointment on that account. I found the institutions and...
On my return from Washington , I found your welcome letter of Oct er 16 th which my friends here, daily expecting my return, had kept instead of forwarding it. Our opinions opinion of Bonaparte is precisely the same. In that, La Fayette ’s and every friend’s of rational liberty in France did coincide. The return of that man was generally considered by them as a curse. Notwithstanding the...
I enclose two letters from Europe, one from La Fayette , who desired that I should bear witness to his constant endeavours, under all circumstances, in support of the cause of liberty, and to his undiminished affection for his American friends & particularly for yourself. I was much gratified by the receipt of your kind letter of March last brought by M r Ticknor . Your usual partiality to me...
There is not now any vacant office of Receiver of public monies in the Mississippi territory . There was a vacancy last spring which was filled before the end of the last session of Congress. The series of misfortunes experienced this year in our military land operations exceeds all anticipations made even by those who had least confidence in our inexperienced officers and undisciplined men. I...
M r Correa , an interesting and learned Portuguese, who has lately arrived in the Constitution & is recommended to us by Barlow , Humboldt & a , has requested me to transmit to you the enclosed letter and work. He intends to pay you his respects in person this summer. You have seen from your retreat that our hopes and endeavours to preserve peace during the present European contest have at...
I return the memoir on the batture , which to me appears complete and decisive. The legal parts of the argument being less within my competence I would probably have abridged; and my arrangement would have been somewhat different. But your’s may be better in itself, and I really cannot even suggest any important alteration or omission. I have in the enclosed paper , noted, as I read for the...
On my return from an excursion to my farm on the Monongahela , I found your letter of 30 th May , applying for such papers relative to the Batture as might be in the office. It appears on enquiry & search that there were none, some printed documents excepted, which during my absence had been given to M r Graham , to be transmitted to you with other papers from the department of State , through...