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Jefferson Davis insisted on being recognized by his official title as commander or President in the regular negotiation with the U. S. Government. This Mr. Lincoln would not consent to. Mr. Hunte thereupon referred to the correspondence between King Charles the First and his Parliament as a precedent for a negotiation between a constitutional ruler and rebels. Mr. Lincoln’s face 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.” 2500 Anecdotes For All Occasions, Edmund Fuller, Ed.

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