pass through the rebel lines, and visited Jefferson Davis at Richmond.
This visit, in many respectore, and besought me to come here, and offer Mr. Davis peace on such conditions.
That may be. Sed respectfully solicit an interview with President Davis.
They visit Richmond only as private c that a free interchange of views between President Davis and themselves may open the way to such o Caesar — and I replied:
We thank you, Mr. Davis.
It is not often you meet men of our clothe
But we think Union essential to peace; and, Mr. Davis, could two people, with the same language, sightful carnage?
We are both Christian men, Mr. Davis.
Can you, as a Christian man, leave untried fearful, fearful account.
Not all of it, Mr. Davis.
I admit a fearful account, but it is not aut forever against twenty millions.
Again Mr. Davis smiled.
Do you suppose there are twenty pression.
I hope the day may never come, Mr. Davis, when I say that, said the Colonel.