Difference between revisions of "Thomas Jefferson to Wythe, 23 June 1801"

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&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Th J. to G. Wythe<br />
 
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Th J. to G. Wythe<br />
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Yours of the [[Wythe to Thomas Jefferson, 19 June 1801|19th]] is this moment received, the moment your former one came to hand. I engaged Capt. Lewis my secretary to take measures for procuring paiment from the debtor, who seems is at St. Mary’s on the Southern frontier of Georgia, he happened to have opportunity of seeing the paymaster who refused to [stop] […] his next paiment after seeing the debtor. Capt. Lewis thinks […] yet 6. or 8. weeks before the effect can be known. [I presume] […] [to let] it go on. and if his brother shall have paid before we get the money thro’ this channel, it can easily be [restored to him thro the pay] master. I suppose it better to preserve the advantage of the [double?] chance. you must not suppose this is a trouble to me. you [taught] me the maxim that nothing is troublesome that [makes] […]. you can do nothing more pleasing to me, than to give me opportunity of being serviceable to yourself or your friends. accept the […] my constant & grateful affections & high respect.<br />
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&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Yours of the [[Wythe to Thomas Jefferson, 19 June 1801|19th]] is this moment received, the moment your former one came to hand. I engaged Capt. Lewis, my secretary, to take measures for procuring paiment from the debtor, who it seems is at St. Mary’s on the Southern frontier of Georgia, he happened to have opportunity of seeing the paymaster who refused to stop […] his next paiment after seeing the debtor. Capt. Lewis thinks […] yet 6. or 8. weeks before the effect can be known. I presume […] to let it go on. and if his brother shall have paid before we get the money thro’ this channel, it can easily be restored to him thro the paymaster. I suppose it better to preserve the advantage of the [] chance. you must not suppose this is a trouble to me. you taught me the maxim that nothing is troublesome that […]. you can do nothing more pleasing to me, than to give me opportunity of being serviceable to yourself or your friends. accept the […] my constant & grateful affections & high respect.<br />
  
&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Th. Jefferson<br />
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&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;&nbsp;Th: Jefferson<br />
  
  
 
[[Category: Letters to Wythe]]
 
[[Category: Letters to Wythe]]

Revision as of 13:54, 29 October 2014

"Thomas Jefferson to Wythe, 23 June 1801." Image from the Library of Congress, The Thomas Jefferson Papers.

    Th J. to G. Wythe
    Yours of the 19th is this moment received, the moment your former one came to hand. I engaged Capt. Lewis, my secretary, to take measures for procuring paiment from the debtor, who it seems is at St. Mary’s on the Southern frontier of Georgia, he happened to have opportunity of seeing the paymaster who refused to stop […] his next paiment after seeing the debtor. Capt. Lewis thinks […] yet 6. or 8. weeks before the effect can be known. I presume […] to let it go on. and if his brother shall have paid before we get the money thro’ this channel, it can easily be restored to him thro the paymaster. I suppose it better to preserve the advantage of the […] chance. you must not suppose this is a trouble to me. you taught me the maxim that nothing is troublesome that […]. you can do nothing more pleasing to me, than to give me opportunity of being serviceable to yourself or your friends. accept the […] my constant & grateful affections & high respect.

                            Th: Jefferson