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Benjamnin F. Butler, Butler's Book: Autobiography and Personal Reminiscences of Major-General Benjamin Butler, Chapter 5: Baltimore and Fortress Monroe. (search)
train brought our camp equipments, and we soon had a settled encampment. Immediately after breakfast the next morning, I received a call from the mayor and Marshal Kane, the chief of police and a leader of the secessionists. They inquired as to my intentions, and I pointed to the proclamation. I inquired of them whether there were any arms or ammunition or munitions of war concealed. Marshal Kane said that he knew of some, and would deliver them up. A large number, I think three thousand muskets, I knew he denied knowledge of. Many others I knew of. I sent a company under charge of Doctor Hare, of Philadelphia, the chemist, and had them all taken to Fort McHenry. I think Ross Winans' pikes were caused to be delivered by Marshal Kane at the same place. I received the report of my secretary that Ross Winans had been captured, and was held in arrest. I also received notice that Reverdy Johnson, the rank and bitter secessionist, and worse than others because he concealed it
901; terms of surrender revoked by the President, 909; terms of surrender to Sherman, 910-912; terms rejected, 913-914. Jomini, on the battle of Marengo, 865. Jones, Col. E. F., inspects Sixth Regiment, 163; letter to Governor Andrew, 165; leaves Boston with regiment, 174; on march through Baltimore, 176-181; recruiting the Twenty-Sixth Massachusetts, 306; in charge of Forts Jackson and St. Philip, 467, 490. Juge, Paul, commander of European brigade, at New Orleans, 432. K Kane, Marshal, of Baltimore, interview with,233. Kautz Cavalry, reference to, 677,399; Butler's orders to, respecting expedition against Richmond, 722, 730; reference to, 858. Kautz, General, moves toward City Point, 640; reference to, 640, 643, 646; burns bridges, 649; cuts Danville Railroad, 651; enters Petersburg, waits for Gilmore, 678-679; Butler's order regarding expedition against Richmond, 722, 730. Kansas, political struggle in, 132-133,145. Keeley, George, professor at Waterville