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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1,078 0 Browse Search
Frederick H. Dyer, Compendium of the War of the Rebellion: Regimental Histories 442 0 Browse Search
Brig.-Gen. Bradley T. Johnson, Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 2.1, Maryland (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 440 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Documents and Narratives, Volume 1. (ed. Frank Moore) 430 0 Browse Search
Benson J. Lossing, Pictorial Field Book of the Civil War. Volume 1. 330 0 Browse Search
Horace Greeley, The American Conflict: A History of the Great Rebellion in the United States of America, 1860-65: its Causes, Incidents, and Results: Intended to exhibit especially its moral and political phases with the drift and progress of American opinion respecting human slavery from 1776 to the close of the War for the Union. Volume I. 324 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events, Diary from December 17, 1860 - April 30, 1864 (ed. Frank Moore) 306 0 Browse Search
Hon. J. L. M. Curry , LL.D., William Robertson Garrett , A. M. , Ph.D., Confederate Military History, a library of Confederate States Military History: Volume 1.1, Legal Justification of the South in secession, The South as a factor in the territorial expansion of the United States (ed. Clement Anselm Evans) 284 0 Browse Search
Southern Historical Society Papers, Volume 29. (ed. Reverend J. William Jones) 254 0 Browse Search
Rebellion Record: a Diary of American Events: Poetry and Incidents., Volume 5. (ed. Frank Moore) 150 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in William Schouler, A history of Massachusetts in the Civil War: Volume 1. You can also browse the collection for Maryland (Maryland, United States) or search for Maryland (Maryland, United States) in all documents.

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t by the States of Rhode Island, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, and Maryland. It contains seven thousand eight hundred square miles of land, river, lakes, and sea. In 1860st serious danger to be apprehended from the revolutionary threats of the Democratic leaders in Maryland, in which the leaders of both wings of the Democratic party united. He thinks, however, that, e therefore safe in calling the Maryland Convention for that day, being sure that in that event Maryland would follow suit. If the result of the Virginia election had been in favor of the secessionishim,—still the President thinks that a call for Northern militia would at once set Virginia and Maryland in a blaze. They have declared in Maryland, only last week, that the Susquehanna should flowMaryland, only last week, that the Susquehanna should flow with blood, if the attempt were made to bring Northern troops across it. General Scott therefore agrees that there is no probability of any call being made on you by President Buchanan. He, howev
and railroads, and throw up breastworks. All Maryland was supposed to be in arms; but the general was going through Maryland. The same writer says,— Before evening was far advanced, he had about four o'clock, and occupy the capital of Maryland, and thus call the State to account for the draphed to Captain Galloway, of the ferry-boat Maryland, at Perryville, to fill her up with coal, andhe cars, to Perryville, and thence by steamer Maryland to Annapolis. I watched his progress from styville. He embarked immediately on board the Maryland, with his regiment, and started for Annapolis steamer, a very large ferry-boat, called the Maryland, being in its slip, was instantly taken withoher, rather than strike his colors. Both the Maryland and the Constitution were aground; great effoed between General Butler and the Governor of Maryland, the latter protesting against landing the trut the fort which it held saved Baltimore and Maryland from going with Virginia and other Southern S[6 more...]
onditional submission. The passage of the troops through Maryland has had a great moral effect. The people are changing rave or twenty-four hours. My own belief, however, is, that Maryland will never see two thousand men together as a military or which offer was declined peremptorily by the Governor of Maryland. The rumor had no foundation upon which to rest. Governs to defend his course. He said, I landed on the soil of Maryland against the formal protest of the Governor and the corpoed only against insurgents and disturbers of the peace of Maryland and of the United States. He received from the Governor ld repress all hostile demonstrations against the laws of Maryland and the United States; and would protect both himself and, which was threatened by rebel forces from Virginia and Maryland. The troops had been called from their homes and workshoerform this duty, not to put down a negro insurrection in Maryland. They had not volunteered for that purpose. They were t
hed to see them in print. Mr. Drew, of Dorchester, spoke at length. In the course of his speech, he attacked General Butler, for offering, to the Governor of Maryland, Massachusetts soldiers to put down a slave rebellion. He said the war was a means of emancipation, and complained of the Legislature for retaining the word whiment having been recruited by him. It left the State for the front on the 30th day of July, 1861, and was stationed during the year on the line of the Potomac in Maryland. The Fourteenth Regiment was recruited by Colonel William B. Greene, a graduate of West Point, at Fort Warren. He was in Paris with his family when the Rebel and send things afterwards, if permitted. June 5.—Governor writes a long letter in answer to one received from Colonel Hinks, of the Eighth Regiment, then in Maryland, who had asked that the regiment might be detained in the service as one of the six regiments asked for the three years service. The Governor declines to entert
l. In obedience to that order, it gives me great pleasure to state, that the loyal people of Maryland, and especially of the city of Baltimore, after long suffering, are at length able, through a Un. John F. L. Findley, Chairman of a Committee on Militia of the House of Delegates of the State of Maryland. My dear Sir,—It is with feelings which I will not attempt to express that I have receave cemented, in an eternal union of sympathy, affection, and nationality, the sister States of Maryland and Massachusetts. With sincere regard, I have the honor to be, faithfully and respectfully,eeling entertained by the people of the Commonwealth towards the city of Baltimore and the State of Maryland, for the blood of Massachusetts men, shed on their soil. The people in the State were aVirginia, via the railroad from Wilmington, Del., to Salisbury, and thence through a portion of Maryland, Accomac, and Northampton Counties of Virginia, to Cape Charles. Simon Cameron, Secretary of
also, a resolve thanking Adeline Tyler, of Baltimore, for the kind, humane, and Christian services rendered by her to our soldiers who were wounded in Baltimore, April 19, 1861; also, resolves acknowledging the liberal appropriation of the State of Maryland for the relief of the wounded, and to the families of the killed, of the Sixth Regiment in Baltimore, on that memorable day. The clothing and blankets forwarded to Richmond for the comfort of the Massachusetts prisoners confined there wan which they had been caught. We find among his letters, at this time, many relating to this unfortunate occurrence. He wrote to General Dix, then commanding at Baltimore; to the Secretary of War; to our members of Congress; to the Governor of Maryland; and to the men themselves. In a letter to one of our members of Congress, he thus describes the transaction:— It has been done by the most dishonorable and outrageous fraud; and my efforts have been baffled, and these men and others have
opportunity to attack Pope, and defeat him. Then we had the second Bull Run battle. Lee then advanced with his entire command, crossed the Potomac, and entered Maryland. McClellan's army was brought up from the Peninsula, and advanced to meet him. On the fourteenth day of September, Hooker's corps took Maryland Heights by storms basis, the following paragraph, which was in a letter addressed to him by a friend in Baltimore:— I learn from Governor B. [meaning Governor Bradford, of Maryland], that there was a formal proposition made to remove the Commanding General. He does not feel at liberty to say more. Mr. Saltonstall's explanation was, thas of infantry, seven companies of light artillery, two battalions of cavalry, and two companies of sharpshooters, in the Army of the Potomac, and in Virginia and Maryland; thirteen regiments of infantry in North Carolina; thirteen regiments of infantry, five companies of light artillery, and three unattached companies of cavalry,
heavy guns; and the coast remained for some time longer without any adequate means of defence. Towards the close of the address, the Governor spoke in fitting language of our heroic dead, and of the soldiers in the war:— Peaceful, rural, and simple in their tastes, her people, never forgetting the lessons learned by their fathers, not less of War than of Religion, are found in arms for their fathers' flag wherever it waves, from Boston to Galveston. The troops of Massachusetts in Maryland, in Virginia, in the Carolinas, in Louisiana, in Texas; the details from her regiments for gunboat service on the Southern and Western rivers; her seamen in the navy, assisting at the reduction of the forts, from Hatteras Inlet to the city of New Orleans, or going down to that silence deeper than the sea, in the Monitor or the Cumberland, — all remember their native State as a single star of a brilliant constellation,—the many in one they call their country. By the facts of our history, th<
hem into active service, called for militia regiments for one hundred days service to take their places, and perform their duties. Massachusetts furnished five regiments of one hundred days men, under this call. They were,—the Fifth Regiment of Infantry, Colonel Peirson, which left the State July 28, and was stationed at Fort Marshall, in the vicinity of Baltimore; the Sixth Regiment of Infantry, Colonel Follansbee, which was sent forward July 20, and was detailed for duty at Fort Delaware, Md., a depot for rebel prisoners; the Eighth Regiment of Infantry, Colonel Peach, which left the State July 26, and was stationed for duty at Baltimore and Cockeysville, Md. The Forty-second Regiment of Infantry left for Washington, under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Steadman, July 24; and Colonel Burrill, who had returned home after a long captivity in Texas, joined the regiment at Alexandria, Va., and remained with it until it returned home, and was mustered out. The Sixtieth Regiment of Infa
Colonel Shaw letter to Colonel Theodore Lyman State prisoners in Maryland letter to James Freeman Clarke Freedman'sbureau emigration Soutt, and the centre, are agreed. For the first time, Massachusetts, Maryland, and Missouri stand upon the same platform, and support the same termination of the Rebellion. He referred particularly to the State of Maryland, of its opposition to the war at its commencement, and of the the tragedy of the 19th of April was an apparent conflict between Maryland and Massachusetts, it was fitting that I should show how history aas the exertion, and how great the success, of the loyal hearts of Maryland in view of the difficulties they had to encounter. If, in performachusetts, and the staff of its commander-in-chief. Soon after Maryland had adopted the amendment to the Constitution abolishing slavery i old slave law of that State. Now that slavery is abolished, and Maryland free, it seems little less than cruelty to keep these men in bonds