h the Parliament — a constitutional ruler treating with rebels.
Mr. Lincoln's face, says the narrator (said to be Alexander II.
Stephens), then wore that indescribable expression which generally preceded his hardest hits, and he remarked: Upon questions of history I must refer you to Mr. Seward, for he is posted in such things, and I don't profess to be. But my only distinct recollection of the matter is, that Charles lost his head.
That settled Mr. Hunter for awhile.
From the Augusta (Georgia) Chronicle, cited in Raymond's Life, Public Services, and State Papers of Abraham Lincoln, page 668. The commissioners returned to Richmond, when Davis laid
Feb. 5, 1865. their report, submitted to him, before the Congress.
On the following day a great meeting was held in Richmond, which was addressed by Davis and the Governor of Virginia.
The former said, in reference to Mr. Lincoln's expression our common country : Sooner than we should ever be united again, I would be willing to yield
Croxton, Gen., raid in Alabama and Georgia, 3.521,
Cruisers, Confederate, career of, in Florida, condition of, 1.361.
Forts in Georgia, seizure of, 1.179.
Forts at Knoxville (noo England with food for operatives, 2.571.
Georgia, secession movements in, 1.51; divided sentim House, battle of, 3.380.
Lafayette, Ga., large army concentrated at under Bragg 3.132. rais des Cygnes, battle at, 3.280.
Marietta, Ga., visit of the author to in 1866, 3.403.
Markurg to Meridian, 3.238-3.240; his campaign in Georgia against Johnston and Hood, 3.374-3.399; his. t, 2.392.
Streight, Col. A. D., raid of in Georgia, 3.119; captured with his command, 3.120.
of, 1.53; his efforts to promote secession in Georgia, 1.177; violent speech of in the Senate, 1.22awkins, 3.243.
Unionists, indecision of in Georgia, 1.177; sufferings of Southern, 2.21; banishmGen., his expedition through Alabama and into Georgia, 3.514-3.521.
Wilson's Creek, Mo., battle