Ex bank of england governor to speaker at diggers meeting.
1 January 1832 Sir William Thomson met with George Thomson, his brother, (then governor of england) and others in London. George Thomson advised his brother Sir William to send to Governor Thomson’s office, who would give him the name of governor to go to the diggers to ask him to take possession of the new farm, that had been placed by George Thomson for the benefit of the labourers, and then to buy it from him for 5,000 pounds for an office a day, which would be worth 20 pounds of gold at the rate of three to two per penny. The governor informed George Thomson that his farm had become worthless by its being sold at half price, and therefore he should sell it at 우리카지노full price. The governor informed Sir William of the fact, and he sent a letter to him to pay the debt that Sir William had incurred by his buying the farm at half price and selling it at full price, on account of his selling his farm. The letter to George Thomson was as follows:—
I wish, Sir William, to know the position of your farm and whether or not it is worth saving, being the property of Sir William Thomson at your request. As Sir William is already in debt of £300 in gold, he has not the money to purchase and sell it, and therefore we need him for nothing. Sir William is, therefore, in no case to attempt, or, in case he should venture to attempt, he will be in a very perilous situation. He has the credit of having purchased the farm of an old man on the west bank of the Thames for a very good consideration, and if he attempts to sell the farm in an attempt to get it out of debt, he will be thrown back into the same predicament, where he finds a great difficulty and danger of not coming out of debt before he sells the property. I cannot help thinking that if Sir William buys the land at half price, he will lose out on some of his earnings, or, by this, sh예스카지노all not be able to carry on a tradi우리카지노ng post, which I am sure will be much greater loss than what he would have to do, should he attempt to buy. He has also advised me to have you pay the mortgage, which I should much rather forget, should the bank have given it on his account, for the payment would require all the funds of the whole company to be subscribed. And he should know that if he proceeds, the whole company will be in danger, an