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    • Adams, Abigail Smith
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Documents filtered by: Author="Adams, Abigail Smith" AND Recipient="Anonymous"
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I received your Letter written in some agitation of mind, but I presume not without a due consideration of the Subject, it is a very different and hazardous undertaking to give advice in affairs of this kind particularly where the affection are warmly interested, the adviser genuinely loses the Friendship of one or other of the parties, but my dears charity knows that to the gentleman I am a...
your two last favours of May 18th & 29th are now before me unreplied to. my apology must be that it has been our general Election for of the High, altho nigardly paid office of Govr Leiut Govenour Senators & Legislature. and pray Madam methinks I hear you ask what have you to do in it. why really nothing at all, but to give them my good wishes. but you must know that at this period there is a...
Sure my dear Friend there is a secret Sympathy in Souls whose minds are congenial to each other which draw them to communion. the Night before I received your palsied Letter, in its Silent watches my mind was employed about you and I was reflecting upon your lonely Situation for to you I knew it must be so, however Surrounded by kind tender and affectionate Friends, and I contemplated writing...
Inclosed is a Letter which came under cover to the president. I take an early opportunity to forward it to you. I presume it is, from your son. At the same time I avail myself of the occasion, and write my sympathy, with that which I know you must feel, at the destination of our Children to a foreign Country. The appointment is no doubt an honorable one, and in a public light, I consider it,...
it would be if made. we must be convinced, as well as the people of in general, that the convention taken all together is highly advantageous to the Country; Let then a thinking and impartial Man Compare the Situation of the united States on the 4 of March 1797 when the President assumed the office of their first executive magistrate with their Situation on the Same day 1801, when those...
There is not any part of the United States where the knowledge of the death of Washington has been heard, but with sorrow lamentations & mournings. The virtues which embalm his memory, add dignity to the Character of the Hero & Statesman, and the gratitude of his Country has been upon this occasion be bein commensurate with his past Services— In some instances, however, the Eulogiest & Orator...
in porcupines paper of last Evening I read a Letter said to be written by mr Findley to his Friends in the western Country. Is it to be wonderd at that the people are disunited in sentiment when such grose misrepresentation are made them respecting the veiws and designs of the Government, and its Representitives? it is rather a subject of Surprize that so little Effect is produced by them. I...
You and I my dear Madam have trod together through one Gloomy Scene of War, Havock and desolation, and have see our Country rise Superior to the oppression and despotism. We have seen it take a Rank amongst the Nations, and at this period it exhibits the phenominon of the Sole remaining Republic, which is not engulphd in the Gormindizing and insatiable Grasp of that power which like the Grave,...