e was seriously wounded in the leg. At a little past noon, the troops entered the cars for Washington.
Three of their number had been killed outright, one mortally wounded, and eight were seriously and several were slightly hurt.
On their arrival at Washington, eighteen of their wounded were sent to the Washington Infirmary. Nine citizens of Baltimore were killed, and many — how many is not known — were wounded.
Among the killed was Robert T. Davis, an estimable citizen, of the firm of Paynter, Davis & Co., dry goods merchants, who was a spectator of the scene.
The cars into which the soldiers were hurried were sent off for Washington as soon as possible.
The mob followed for more than a mile, and impeded the progress of the train with stones, logs, and telegraph poles, which the accompanying police removed.
The train was fired into on the way from the hills, but at too long range to do much damage.
That evening the Massachusetts troops, wearied and hungry, arrived at the C