Browsing named entities in a specific section of Elizabeth Cary Agassiz, Louis Agassiz: his life and correspondence, third edition.
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e advantage of the opportunities which you will surely enjoy, and plead for our country, to the end that its rights may be understood, and the hardships it has been obliged to endure may be appreciated, you will render a service to the cause of international peace and good-will.
You are to have great enjoyment.
I imagine you already very happy in the scenes before you. I, too, should like to see Nature in her most splendid robes; but I must stay at home and help keep the peace.
Good-by— Bon voyage!
Ever sincerely yours, Charles Sumner.
To Charles Sumner. Rio Negro; on board the Brazilian war steamer Iricuhy, December 26, 1865.
my dear Sumner,—The heading of these lines tells a long and interesting story.
Here I am, sailing on the Rio Negro, with my wife and a young Brazilian friend, provided with all the facilities which modern improvements, the extraordinary liberality of the Brazilian government, and the kindness of our commander can bestow, and pursuing my scienti