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The Daily Dispatch: July 25, 1864., [Electronic resource] 6 0 Browse Search
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orrespondents of several New York papers that a Rev. Col. Jacques and a Mr. Edward Kirk were recently at the Spotswood Hotel, Richmond, on a secret mission; that they were elegantly entertained for three days; that they had two interviews with "Mr. Davis," &c. What passed at these interviews will not be disclosed for the present, but "it is intimated that Mr. Davis would consent to nothing short of the recognition of the Confederacy." Another "Peace Negotiation." The Gazette publishes aMr. Davis would consent to nothing short of the recognition of the Confederacy." Another "Peace Negotiation." The Gazette publishes a summery of a correspondence which has taken place between Ex Senator Clay, of Ala., Prof. Holcombe, of Va, and George N. Sanders, on the one side, and Horace Greeley on the other. On the 12th, Sanders addressed a note to Greeley asking safe conduct for Messrs Clay, Holcombe, and himself, to Washington. His letter is dated at the "Clifton House," Canada. Greeley, understanding they were the bearers of propositions from Richmond looking to peace, tendered a safe conduct from the President
Richmond Circuit Court July 22. --In obedience to a writ of habeas corpus, awarded to Morris Davis, and issued by Judge Joynes, of Petersburg, and sent to Judge Meredith, of this Court, directed to the Sheriff of Petersburg, (whose prisoners are now boarded by Sergeant Dudley,) the body of the prisoner was brought into Court this day. The charge against him was grand larceny, and there being no immediate probability of a Court being held in that city, the Judge decided that he was entitled to bail, and ordered that he may be bailed by any Justice of the Peace in the sum of $1,000.