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arrival of Massachusetts troops at Baltimore
passage through the city disputed
activityng a few and wounding many.
The police of Baltimore were very active in their efforts to preventnderstood, by orders from the authorities of Baltimore.
On April 20th President Lincoln wrote inbut I make no point of bringing them through Baltimore.
On the next day, the 21st, Mayor Brown and the public by the mayor after his return to Baltimore.
From that report I make the following extrought through Maryland without going through Baltimore, etc. . . . The interview terminated with tht, that no more troops would be sent through Baltimore, unless obstructed in their transit in othere month, he moved a portion of the troops to Baltimore, and took position on Federal Hill —thus was consummated the military occupation of Baltimore.
On the next day, reenforcements were received;nger necessity to regard the remonstrance of Baltimore against sending troops through the city, and
Peace Congress, 214.
Brooklyn navy yard.
Site ceded to Federal government by New York, 179.
Brown, Mayor of Baltimore, 288.
Extract from report of conference with Lincoln, 289.
Brown, John, 27,36, 70.
Brown, Joseph E., Letter dmund, 107.
Burlamagui, —, 120, 121.
Burt, Colonel, 376, 377.
Butler, Gen. B. F. Occupation of Federal Hill in Baltimore, 289.
Cabell, Gen. W. L., 303, 329-30.
Cabot, George, 8, 60, 61, 63.
Calhoun, John C., 115, 131, 429. Dd, 42, 108. Instructions to delegates to Constitutional convention, 80.
Ratification of Constitution, 93.
Citizens of Baltimore resist passage of Federal troops, 259, 288.
Position at beginning of war, 287-88.
Commissioners sent to Confederate and U. S. governments, 289.
Seizure of Baltimore by Federal troops, 289-91.
Action of Gen. Banks against, 291-92.
Extract from final message of governor to legislature, 292.
Mason, Seizure from British ship by U. S. officers, 402.