Browsing named entities in Thomas Wentworth Higginson, Massachusetts in the Army and Navy during the war of 1861-1865, vol. 1: prelminary narrative. You can also browse the collection for Greeley or search for Greeley in all documents.

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etailing officers to take possession of the boat at Havre-de-Grace (meaning Perryville); Letter in Schouler, I, 99. and Capt. F. T. Newhall says the steamer was instantly taken without firing a shot. See letter in Schouler, I, 103. But Greeley, in his American Conflict, goes far beyond this. After describing the burnt bridges and the lack of cars, he proceeds: But General Butler was not a man to be stopped by such impediments. Seizing the spacious and commodious ferry steamer Maryland, he embarked his men thereon. Greeley, I, 468, 469. So the New York Commercial Advertiser (April 29, 1861) spoke of the Maryland, which had been seized by General Butler. (Rebellion Record, I, 49.) Nobody took the pains to point out that the steamer had on the preceding day (April 19) been retained for that precise purpose by the president of the road, Mr. Felton, who had also provided it with coal and a pilot for Annapolis; Mr. S. M. Felton's statement will be found in full in Schou