ts and went to the tent-door.
He observed the National cavalry.
Then you are captured?
exclaimed his wife.
In an instant she fastened the wrapper around him before he was aware, and then, bidding him adieu, urged him to go to a spring near by, where his horse and arms were.
He complied, as he was leaving the tentdoor, followed by a servant with a water-bucket, his sister-in-law flung a shawl over his head.
It was in this disguise that he was captured.
Such is the story as told by C. E. L. Stuart, of Davis's staff.
The Confederate President was taken to fort Monroe by way of Savannah and the sea. Reagan, who was captured with Davis, and Alexander H. Stephens were sent to Fort Warren, in Boston Harbor.
The following is the text of the inaugural address, delivered at Montgomery, Ala., Feb. 18, 1861:
Gentlemen of the Congress of the Confederate States of America, Friends, and Fellow-Citizens,—Called to the difficult and responsible station of c