I was but a volunteer, entitled to assert no right under his assertions or acts.
This, I took occasion to affirm in a card published in the Richmond papers.
But, I have a right to be exempt from all unjust censure and from all misrepresentation of my connection with these events and from all injurious accusations.
While Mrs. Campbell was in Washington son e two months ago, she was informed by Mr. Stanton that the cause of my arrest was an endorsement on a letter of a man named Alston, which had been written to Mr. Davis, as President, and referred to the War Department.
In the regular course of the routine of the affair, I had referred it to the A. General, for attention, it being his duty to examine and dispose of letters between parties.
My own statement and that of Gen. Cooper, Adjt. General and four of his assistants have been filed with my application for amnesty to show that this endorsement was no cause whatever to subject me to death or bonds.
As my arrest w