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    • Dearborn, Henry
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Documents filtered by: Author="Dearborn, Henry" AND Period="post-Madison Presidency"
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In behalf of a numerous body of Citizens of Boston, we request your consent; to set for a Bust , in Marble, to be executed by an eminent Artist, now resident in that Town, to be placed in Faneuil Hall.— In soliciting your assent, to this tribute of our high Respect & Veneration, we are particularly influenced by a desire of transmitting to our Children, the Features of the Man, whose patriotic...
On the first day of the present month I was honored with your highly esteemed favour of the 31 t of October, and on the same day I wrote to the Abbe Corea, and enclosed a copy of what you said in your letter concerning him, I have not met with him since I arrived here. he has expressed his disapprobation of our Government or of the present administration of it. in strong and explisit termes on...
This will be presented to you by Mr. Binon the sculptor who waits on you, as proposed, to form a model, from which he will sculpture your Bust in marble.— with the highest respect / I am Sir your / Humbe.Servant MHi : Adams Papers.
After frequent promises, M r Stewart has again, forfited his ingagement to finish your Portrait, his last promise was made in Octob r last when he said he would have it done by the first of January, but on calling on him I found he had not started it, feeling a little out of patience, I observed to him that I would inform you that you must never expect to have it. I then indicated his having...
On the 4 th ins t I had the pleasure of receiving your letter of the 27 th of Octob r . Pikes expedition for exploring the Arkansa &c, was plan n ed & directed entirely by Gen l
Knowing me so well as you do, you could not have contemplated my present situation and especially at my time of life, no one better knows my deficiencies for my present situation than your self, the very perticular and flatering manner that my nomination, and notification of it was made, opperated as the strongest inducement for my accepting the appointment. it being intirely unsought and...
Having not yet been able to prevail on Stewart to finish your portrait, I suspect that you have paid him in part, or in full, in advance, if so, I should like to know it, as I might in that case address his pride with some chance of success.—If you have not made any advance, and will authorise me to pay him as soon as he shall complete it. I will address his poverty, which is now great, and by...
Being persuaded that you have more letters to notice than can be perfectly convenient or agreable, I have refrained for some time from adding to the list, we may not always be sure of what the governing motive for our actions may be, but as far as I am capable of deciding in the present case, my motive for writing is principally, that of saying, that neither time or space, has in any degree...
Knowing the fatigue you a re subjected to by newmerous correspondents and too many of them from mere selfish motives, I have refrained from writing to you as often as I should otherwise have wished. I have frequently had the pleasure of hearing from you by persons who had visited you, and of hearing that you continued to enjoy good health, and I have had the pleasure of seing several letters...
Knowing how constantly you must be fatigued with unavoidable correspondents, I feel a reluctance at adding to your fatigue—while at Washington the last winter I had the pleasure of hearing from you frequently and was rejoiced at hearing of the good share of health you enjoyed . Mr s Dearborn and myself are highly gratified with the prospect of having your charming Grand Daughter in our...