bstantially the same as those expressed in your letter of the 8th instant, they are accepted.
I will proceed to designate the proper officers to carry the stipulations into effect. R. E. Lee, General. Lieutenant-General U. S. Grant.
While the letters were being copied, General Grant introduced the general officers who had entered, and each member of the staff, to General Lee.
The General shook hands with General Seth Williams, who had been his Adjutant when Lee was Superintendent at West Point some years before the war, and gave his hand to some of the other officers who had extended theirs, but to most of them who were introduced he merely bowed in a dignified and formal manner.
He did not exhibit the slightest change of features during this ceremony, until Colonel Parker, of our staff, was presented to him. Parker was a full-blooded Indian, and the reigning Chief of the Six Nations.
When General Lee saw his swarthy features, he looked at him with an evident stare of surprise