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    • Adams, Abigail Smith
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    • Adams, Thomas Boylston

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I have not taken my pen to write you a line before since my return, tho I have daily intended it. You know I must necessarily have many avocations upon first comeing home, beside the constant interruptions from company; I was happy to learn as I did a few days since by your Letter of June the 1st that you had returnd in safety to the city improved in health. God grant that it may be continued...
on the 23d of June I wrote you a Letter, and one to your Father, addressing it to him in Philadelphia, and in his absence to be opened by you. I was much mortified to find it returnd again to Quincy, not so much for what it containd, as the appearence of my having neglected to write to you; your last Letter found me upon a bed of sickness wholy unable to write. The Hot weather brought on a...
I have not written to you Since I received yours of the 19th, and 20th by your Friend’s. I was from Home when they came up and deliverd your Letters, but your Father saw them, and invited them to dine with us on tuesday last, which they did. I found them agreable young men, and your Friends think they trace a likeness of your person in mr Neal. They profess to be much pleased with their Tour....
I received yours of Sep’br. 18th. I have melancholy intelligence to communicate to you respecting poor B. Adams. Last week of an Evening he had put a Horse into a Waggon for the purpose of conveying three quarters of Beaf to a Neighbours. The Horse was restiff, and he gave him a Whip upon which he started, threw him down, and the wheel went over one Side of his face so as to break the jaw...
First I would inform you that B Adams is we hope, out of danger; his reason is returnd pretty clearly he is not yet permitted to leave his Chamber—I congratulate the Philadelphians that they have this Year escaped the pestilence. it is now so late in the Season that I hope they may wholy escape Since I was first an inhabitant of this place I never knew it So Sickly as it has been this Summer....
I received your Letter inclosing the one from your Brother—I do not find the extract you mention in Wayne Paper. I would have had it inserted in I. Russels before I leave here, but that I know not how it may be introduced in the US Gazet, and it would not be & proper they should clash. but if there is any hesitation upon the Subject in Philadelphia, there will not be any here. I well remember...
Inclosed is a paper I promised in a former Letter— I shall not write to Washington untill I get on my journey, but you may write under cover to col Smith, and let me know when the president was in Philadelphia. I do not get any news papers from thence now— Your affectionate / Mother NRU .
Well my dear Son, SCarolin has behaved as your Father always Said She would. the consequence to us personally is that we retire from public Life: for myself and family I have few regreats, at my age and with my bodily infirmities I shall be happier at Quincy. neither my habits, or my Education or inclinations have led me to an expensive Stile of living; So on that Score I have little to mourn...
We have public worship every Sunday in the Representitive’s Chamber in the Capitol; I have just returnd from hearing Bishop Clagget deliver a discourse from those words in the Gospel of St Luke, Glory to God in the highest Peace on Earth, and Good Will to Men,” This is a doctrine full of Mercy and benevolence, of which the present generation appear little disposed to cultivate and...
I have been much concerned for you ever since mr Shaw received your Letter. I should have written to you, but have been myself so unwell and so afflicted by sleepless Nights, that I am unfit for any active service through the day and Christmas & New year have had their calls upon me for more than common exertions. I have got through them, as well as some large dinners drawing Rooms I have...