Dispatches from Sherman—
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Agreement Between Sherman and Johnson for an Armistice and
a Basis for Peace—Sherman's Action Disapproved
WAR DEPARTMENT, WASHINGTON,
Yesterday evening a bearer of dispatches arrived from General Sherman. An agreement for a suspension of hostilities, and a memorandum of what is called a basis for peace, had been entered into on the 18th inst., by General Sherman, with the rebel General Johnson, Brigadier Gen. Breckenridge was present at the conference. A Cabinet meeting was held at 8 o'clock in the evening, at which the action of Gen. Sherman was disapproved by the President, by the Secretary of War, by Gen. Grant
and by every member of the Cabinet. Gen. Sherman was ordered to resume hostilities immediately, and was directed that the instructions given by the late President, in the following telegram, which was penned by Mr. Lincoln 'himself, at the capital, on the night of the 8d of March, were approved by President Andrew Johnson, and were reiterated to govern the action of military commanders.
On the night of the 3d of March, while President Lincoln and big Cabinet were at the Capitol, a telegram from Gen. Grant was brought to the Secretary of War, informing him that Gen. Lee bad requested an interview, or conference, to make an arrangement for terms of peace. The letter of Gen.
Lee was published in a letter to Davis and to the rebel Congress. Gen. Grant's telegram was submitted to Mr. Lincoln, who, after pondering a few minutes, took up his pen and wrote with his own hand the following reply, which he submitted to the Secretary of State and Secretary of War. It was then dated, addressed and signed by the Secretary of War, and telegraphed to Gen. Grant:
WASHINGTON, March 3,1865—12 P.M.
Lieut. Gen. Grant:
The President directs me to say to you that he wishes you to have no conference with Gen. Lee, unless it be for the capitulation of Gen. Lee's army, or on some minor or purely military matter. He instructs me to say that you are not to decide, discuss or confer upon any political questions. Such questions the President holds in his own hands and will submit them to no military conferences or conventions. Meantime, you are to press to the utmost your military advantages.
Signed E. M. STANTON.
Secretary of War.
The orders of Gen. Sherman to General and for Reasons for Disapproving the Agreement.
This proceeding of Gen. Sherman was unapproved for the following, among many other reasons:
1. It was an exercise of authority not vested in Gen. Sherman, and its face shows that both he and Johnston knew he (Gen. Sherman) had no authority to enter into any such arrangement.
2. It was a practical acknowledgment of the rebel Government.
3. It undertook to re-establish the rebel State Governments, that bad been overthrown at the sacrifice of many thousand loyal lives, and an immense treasure, and placed arms and munitions of war in the hands of rebels, at their respective capitals, which might be used as soon as the armies of the United States were disbanded, and used to conquer and subdue the loyal Status.
4. By the restoration of the rebel authorities in their respective Slates, they would be hotblooded to re-establish slavery.
6. It might furnish a ground of responsibility by the Federal Government to pay the rebel debt, and certainly,subjects loyal citizens of the rebel States to the debt consummated by the rebels in the name of the State.
6. It put in dispute the existence of loyal State Governments and the new State of United States West Virginia, which had been rerecorded by every department of the United States Government.
7. It practically abolished the confiscated a detailed report will be forwarded as soon as they are completed. The quantity of cotton will probably reach 3,000 bales,— and there is a large amount of prisoners and forage.
Major-General Hancock reports that nearly all of Mosby's command have surrendered, including nearly or quite all of the officers except Mosey himself. Some of Mosby's own men are hunting for a reward of $2,000, offered for him by Gen. Hancock who has been directed to establish his headquarters at Washington.
The counties of Prince George, Charles and St. Mary's have during the whole war been noted for hostility to the government, and its protection to rebel blockade runners, rebel spies, and every species of public entryway.
The murderer of the President harbored there before the murder, and Booth fled in that direction. If he escapes it will be owing to rebel accomplices in that direction.
The military commander of the department will surely take measures tn bring these rebel sympathizers and accomplices is the murder to a sense of their criminal conduct.
E. M. STANTON,
Secretary of War.
Coshocton Democrat May 3, 1865