• Period

    • post-Madison Presidency
  • Date

    • 1823-11-13


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Documents filtered by: Period="post-Madison Presidency" AND Date="1823-11-13"
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I have recieved a letter from Mess rs N. & J. Van Staphorst (if I rightly read the initials of their signature) informing me that their connections in business with you are discontinued, and their agency transferred to mr Gul. Ludlow. I had assured you that I would pay you the balance I owe them in the months of May & June next, and so most certainly I should have done; but in their letter...
I rec d with real regret your’s of Oct. 27. the necessity of looking out for a substitute obliged me to act immediately. I consulted mr Madison, but it is of great importance to see you. pray therefore call on me as you go down. affectionate salutations ViU .
I have duly rec d your favor of Sep. 8, informing me that your connections of business with mess rs Leroy & Bayard of N.Y. are discontinued, and that your agency in this country , is now transferred to M r Gul Ludlow of the same place, to which notice I shall pay due attention in the payments I have still to make on your account. I am truly sensible of the kindness with which your house his...
Mess rs N. & J. Vanstaphorst (if I rightly read the initials of their signature) by a lre dated Amstdm Sep.8. inform me that their agency in this country is transferred from Mess rs Leroy & Bayard to yourself, and authorise me to pay to you the balance remaining due them from me . I had assured mess rs Leroy & B. that this balance should be paid in the ensuing months of May and June and I...
Th: Jefferson returns his thanks to D r Ewell for the copy of his eloquent oration of the 4 th of July last, which he has been so kind as to send him. he recognises in it the true spirit of 76. and rejoices always to see the ardor of those days still fostered in the bosoms of his f. c. and with his thanks he prays D r . E. to accept the assur es of his constant attamts and best wishes for his...
I have recd. your favor of Sepr 10. with a Copy of the printed documents on the subject of the slave trade. The mask of humane professions covering an indifference in some & a repugnance in others to its effectual abolition, is as obvious as it is disgusting. G. B. alone, whatever may be her motives, seems to have the object really at heart. It is curious at the same time to observe her...
Once more I must give you my cordial thanks for this proof of your remembrance—not, that I suspected it—but I did not expect so soon an answer. Every one, which I receive every letter of myself—I consider—nearly unwillingly—that it may be the last of our correspondence—continued now since more than forty years—during which—whatever Station you fulfilled—I was allways honoured with your kind...