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the delay. I have not yet written a line in my message. Will commence to-morrow, and hope to make it short. Everything in the country looks politically well at present. The most serious apprehension is from the awards that may be made by the Commissioners at Geneva an d in Washington. Should they be largely in favor of the English it would at least cause much disappointment. In speaking of political matters, I do not of course allude to my own chances. It will be a happy day for me when I am out of political life. But I do feel a deep interest in the Republican party keeping control of office until the results of the war are acquiesced in by all political parties. When that is accomplished we can afford to quarrel about minor matters. My family are all well and send you their kindest regards. Fred sailed for Europe on Friday last. He will be in England about May next and will stay there, I hope, long enough to do up the island pretty well. Yours truly, U. S. Grant.
l see you in September, when I shall be in New York; and then I can tell you more than I can write. When I go to New York it will be determined whether I accept the Presidency of the mining company to which I have been elected. One thing is certain; I must do something to supplement my income, or continue to live in Galena or on a farm. I have not got the means to live in a city. With kindest regards of Mrs. Grant, Fred, and Buck (the latter has just left), I am, as ever, yours truly, U. S. Grant. During this winter, however, Grant turned his attention almost exclusively to Mexican affairs. He soon became president of a railway company whose road ran south from the City of Mexico, and he was also actively engaged in furthering the enterprise of connecting the two republics by railroad. In 1881 he went again to Mexico, and from there, on the 7th of May, he wrote to me: My business here progresses favorably so far as the President and departments are concerned. I have heard
t. The family are all well. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Three. General Grant suelfare, I subscribe myself, Your friend, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Sixteen. The chapter inm and Mrs. Pierrepont. Yours faithfully, U. S. Grant. Gen. A. Badeau. Letter no. Eighteen. Miss Welsh and Mr. Hoppin. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Fifty. Calcutta, Mrnment appointment than to take Copenhagen. U. S. Grant. Letter no. Sixty-eight. As elsewheffect their purposes. Very Truly Yours, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Seventy-seven. During thurned from abroad all well. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Eighty-six. This refersday or two to get off. Very Truly Yours, U. S. Grant. per Frank F. Wood. Letter no. Ninetancies he has to fill. Very Truly Yours, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Ninety-seven. In April until you have approved it. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. Letter no. Ninety-nine. Grant's li[93 more...]
. Very respectfully yours, Andrew Johnson. Gen'l U. S. Grant, Secretary of War, ad interim. To it I ha Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, U. S. Grant, Sec. of War, Ad int. No. Two. General Gra inst. Very Respectfully, Your Obt. Servt, U. S. Grant, Sec'y of War, Ad Int. No. Three. Presidentspectfully, and Truly Yours, Andrew Johnson. General U. S. Grant, Secretary of War, ad interim. No. Four. Barnum's Hotel, Baltimore, Sept. 11th, 1867. Genl. U. S. Grant, Sir,—Having once received a promise from Mcept the assurance of my esteem. Yours Truly, U. S. Grant. No. Seven. General Badeau to Señor Sarmie I were the injured party. Very Respectfully, U. S. Grant. No. Ten. General Grant to Mr. Rangabe. Gruly and Respectfully, Your Obedient Servant, U. S. Grant. His Excellency, M. A. R. Rangabe, E. E. and M. which no one else is responsible. Very Truly, U. S. Grant. P. S. General Geo. H. Thomas was dead bef
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