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Adam Badeau, Grant in peace: from Appomattox to Mount McGregor, a personal memoir 106 0 Browse Search
The Photographic History of The Civil War: in ten volumes, Thousands of Scenes Photographed 1861-65, with Text by many Special Authorities, Index (ed. Francis Trevelyan Miller) 2 0 Browse Search
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ive Mansion, Washington, Nov. 2d 1876. Dear Badeau,—I have read with great pleasure your chapter e Mansion, Washington, Nov. 15th 1876. Dear Badeau,—I received from Chicago on last Sunday, your Bombay, India, Feby. 17th 1879. My dear Badeau,—We reached this place on the 13th after a mosty. Calcutta, March 15th 1879. Dear Badeau,—We have now done India from Bombay to Delhi a New York City, July 27th, 1881. My dear Gen. Badeau,—I am just this day in receipt of two lette New York City, March 11th, 1882. Dear Badeau,— The story about my failure was all a pure fiIndia. New York, June 26″ 1882. Dear Badeau,—I am sorry I have been out every time you cal New York City, Feb'y 4th, 1883. Dear Badeau,—I have had three or four letters from you sinored. Fort Monroe, Va., March 14, 1884. Badeau, Consul-General, Havana, Cuba. Received yous his reply: Sept. 13th, 1884. Dear Badeau,—I have your letter of the 9th instant. There
e United States. The tendency of the world at this time seems to be towards free government. May it go on until all are as free as we are, and as prosperous. I hope the day is not far distant when Republican Governments, especially those on this continent, will be in such sympathy with each other as to be a mutual support, and be an——to all others. Please present my kind regards to Madame Blest, and accept the assurance of my esteem. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. No. Seven. General Badeau to Señor Sarmiento, President of the Argentine Republic. The following letter was written by the direction of General Grant, then President-elect, who did not, however, desire to make himself the recommendation which the correspondence suggests. Sarmiento had been Minister of the Argentine Republic to the United States, and in that capacity had made the acquaintance of Grant. I also had known him as Minister, on terms which made the form of this communication not inappropriate.
B Babcock, J. C., VIII., 4, 263, 265. Babcock, O. E., V., 187; IX., 113. Babin, O., VIII., 169. Bache, A. D., VI., 100, 115; VII., 330. Bache, G. D., VI., 149. Bache, G. M., VI., 221. Bachelor Creek, N. C., II., 348. Bachman, W. K., I., 103; IV., 232, 234. Bachman, W. K. Mrs., I., 14. Back River, Va., VI., 308. Bacon, C., VII., 226. Bacon, G., VI., 57. Bacon Creek, Ky., II., 328; IV., 148, 156. Badeau, A., IX., 113, 119; X., 49. Bagby, A. P., X., 313. Bahama,, C. S. S., VI., 301. Bahia, Brazil, Bay of San Salvador, VI., 322. Bailey, G. T., I., 295. Bailey, J., I., 74, 76, 77, 78; VI., 227, 230, 231, 234. Bailey, J. E., VIII., 289. Bailey, T., I., 227, 232; VI., 51, 120, 190, 198. Bainbridge,, U. S. S., VI., 320. Baird, A., II., 306; IX., 115. Baker, E. D., I., 354; VIII., 102. Baker, L. C., IV., 200, 202, 329; VIII., 200, 282. Baker,