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    • Washington, Mary Ball
    • Washington, George

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Documents filtered by: Correspondent="Washington, Mary Ball" AND Correspondent="Washington, George"
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I came to this place last Saturday, and shall set out to morrow with the General for Wills Creek; where I fear we shall wait some time for a sufficient number of Waggons to transport us our Provns Baggage &ca over the Mountains. I am very happy in the Generals Family, as I am being treated with a complaisant Freedom which is quite agreeable; so that I to me & have no reason to doubt the...
I was favourd with your s Letter by Mr Dick, and am sorry it is not in my power to provide you with either a Dutch man Servant , or the Butter as agreeably to you desire, for w W
As I doubt not but you have heard of our defeat, and perhaps have had it represented in a worse light (if possible) than it deserves; I have taken this earliest oppertunity to give you some acct of the Engagement, as it happen’d within 7 miles of the French Fort on Wednesday the 9th Inst. We Marchd onto that place witht any considerable loss, havg only now and then a stragler pickd up by the...
If it is in my power to avoid going to the Ohio again, I shall, but if the Command is press’d upon me by the genl voice of the Country, and offerd upon such terms as can’t be objected against, it woud reflect eternal dishonour upon me to refuse it; and that I am sure must, or ought, to give you greater cause of uneasiness than my going in an honourable Comd; for upon no other terms I will...
Honored Madam—Your letter by Mr. Smith I received on my way to Col Fairfax’s funeral; in answer to that part relative to my Bro’r Charles’ Marriage I shall observe, that if there is no other objection than the one you mention, it may soon be removed; and that Mrs Thornton if she believes I am capable of taking these ungenrous advantages, knows little of the principles which govern my...
I was truly unsy My Not being at when you went throu fredirecksburg it was a thing for me now I am afraid I Never Shall have that pleasure agin I am soe very unwell & this trip over the Mountins has almost killd me I gott the 20 five ginnes you was soe kind to Send me & am greatly obliged to you for it I was greatly ever be driven up this way agin will goe in some Little hous of my one if it...
In consequence of your communication to George Washington, of your want of money, I take the (first safe) conveyance by Mr John Dandridge to send you 15 Guineas which believe me is all I have and which indeed ought to have been paid many days ago to another agreeable to my own assurances. I have now demands upon me for more than 500£ three hundred and forty odd of which is due for the tax of...