Your search returned 16 results in 5 document sections:
Lxiii. The letter of General Fremont withdrawing from the presidential canvass of 1864, after having accepted the nomina
it cannot be denied that Mr. Lincoln ever bore toward General Fremont the sincerest good will, though for reasons perhaps no lize the public expectation.
Some months subsequent to Fremont's removal from the Western Department, one of his personal ness, said: I have been thinking a great deal lately about Fremont; and I want to ask you, as an old friend of his, what is t to you frankly, that a large class of people feel that General Fremont has been badly treated, and nothing would give more sa ouri?
asked the President.
I have that confidence in General Fremont's patriotism, that I venture to promise for him in adv thoughtfully, I have had it on my mind for some time that Fremont should be given a chance to redeem himself.
The great hue result, close upon this interview, was the appointment of Fremont to the Mountain Department of Western Virginia.