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During the American Civil War, Maryland, a slave state, was one of the border states, straddling the South and North. Because of its strategic location, bordering the capital city of Washington D.C., and the strong desire of the opposing factions within the state to sway public opinion towards their respective causes, Maryland would play an important role in the American Civil War. The first fatalities of the war happened during the Baltimore Riot of April 1861, and the single bloodiest day of combat in American military history occurred near Sharpsburg, Maryland, at the Battle of Antietam, on 17 September 1862. Antietam, though tactically a draw, was strategically enough of a Union victory to give President Abraham Lincoln the opportunity to issue the Emancipation Proclamation, which declared slaves in the Confederacy (but not those in border states like Maryland) to be free. Later, in July 1864, the Battle of Monocacy was fought on Maryland soil. Monocacy was a tactical victory for the Confederate army but a strategic defeat, as the delay inflicted on the Southerners cost General Jubal Early his chance to capture the Federal capital of Washington, D.C.

Across the state, nearly 85,000 citizens signed up for the military, with most joining the Union Army. Approximately one third as many enlisted to fight for the Confederacy. The most prominent Maryland leaders and officers during the Civil War included Governor Thomas H. Hicks who, despite his early sympathies for the South, helped prevent the state from seceding, and General George H. Steuart, who was a noted brigade commander under Robert E. Lee.

The end of the war would bring the abolition of slavery in Maryland, with a new constitution voted in 1864 by a wafer-thin majority. Such was the disgust of Marylander John Wilkes Booth at this outcome that in April 1865 he assassinated President Lincoln, crying "I have done it, the South is avenged!".

The approach of War

Maryland's sympathies

File:Balt. Civil War - 8th Massachusetts regiment repairing RR bridges from Annapolis to Washington.jpg

8th Massachusetts regiment repairing railroad bridges from Annapolis to Washington.

Maryland, as a slave-holding border state, was deeply divided over the antebellum arguments over states rights and the future of slavery in the Union.[1] Culturally, geographically and economically, Maryland found herself neither one thing nor another, a unique blend of Southern agrarianism and Northern mercantilism.[1] In the lead up to the American Civil War, it became clear that the state was bitterly divided in its sympathies. There was much less appetite for secession than elsewhere in the Southern States,[2] but Maryland was equally unsympathetic towards the potentially abolitionist position of Republican candidate Abraham Lincoln. In the presidential election of 1860 Lincoln won just 2,294 votes out of a total of 92,421, only 2.5% of the votes cast.[3] In seven counties, Lincoln received not a single vote.[1]

The areas of Southern and Eastern Maryland, especially those on the Chesapeake Bay, which had prospered on the tobacco trade and slave labor, were generally sympathetic to the South, while northern and western areas of the state, especially Marylanders of German origin,[4] had stronger economic ties to the North.[5] Not all blacks in Maryland were slaves. The 1860 Federal Census[6] showed there were nearly as many free blacks (83,942) as slaves (87,189) in Maryland. However, across the state, sympathies were mixed. Many Marylanders were simply pragmatic, recognising that the state's long border with pro-Union Pennsylvania would be almost impossible to defend in the event of war. Maryland businessmen feared the likely loss of trade that would be caused by war and the strong possibility of a blockade of Baltimore's port by the Union navy.[7]

After John Brown's raid on Harpers Ferry in 1859, many citizens began forming local militias, determined to prevent a future slave uprising.[citation needed]

Baltimore Riot of 1861

The Baltimore Riot of April 1861

Governor Thomas Hicks

The first bloodshed of the Civil War occurred in Maryland. Anxious about the risk of secessionists capturing Washington, D.C., given that the capital was bordered by Virginia in the south and Maryland in the north, The Federal Government requested armed volunteers to suppress "unlawful combinations" in the South.[8] Soldiers from Pennsylvania and Massachusetts were transported by rail to Baltimore, where they had to disembark, march through the city, and board another train to continue their journey south to Washington.[9] As one Massachusetts regiment was transferred between stations on April 19, a group of secessionists and Southern sympathizers attacked the train cars and blocked the route; some began throwing cobblestones and bricks at the troops, assaulting them with "shouts and stones".[10] Panicked by the situation, several soldiers fired into the mob, whether "accidentally". "in a desultory manner", or "by the command of the officers" is unclear.[10] Chaos ensued as a giant brawl began between fleeing soldiers, the violent mob, and the Baltimore police who tried to suppress the violence. Four soldiers and twelve civilians were killed in the riot. The disorder inspired James Ryder Randall to write a poem which would be put to music and eventually become the state song, "Maryland, My Maryland" (it remains the official state song to this day). The song's lyrics urged Marylanders to "spurn the Northern scum" and "burst the tyrant's chain" - in other words, to secede from the Union. Confederate States Army bands would later play the song after they crossed into Maryland territory during the Maryland Campaign in 1862.[11]

After the April 19 rioting, skirmishes continued in Baltimore for the next month. Mayor George William Brown and Maryland Governor Thomas Hicks implored President Lincoln to reroute troops around Baltimore city and through Annapolis to avoid further confrontations.[12] In a letter to President Lincoln, Mayor Brown wrote:

It is my solemn duty to inform you that it is not possible for more soldiers to pass through Baltimore unless they fight their way at every step. I therefore hope and trust and most earnestly request that no more troops be permitted or ordered by the Government to pass through the city. If they should attempt it, the responsibility for the bloodshed will not rest upon me".[12]

Hearing no immediate reply from Washington, on the evening of April 20 Governor Hicks and Mayor Brown formed a plan to disable the railroad bridges into the city, preventing further incursions by Union soldiers.[12] For a time it looked as if Maryland might join the rebels, but Lincoln moved swiftly to defuse the situation, promising that the troops were needed purely to defend Washington, not to attack the South.[13] President Lincoln also complied with the request to reroute troops to Annapolis, as the political situation in Baltimore remained highly volatile. Meanwhile, plans were being drawn up to take military control of the state.[14]

To secede or not to secede

Despite considerable popular support for the cause of the Confederate States of America, Maryland would not secede during the Civil War. However, a number of leading citizens, including physician and slaveholder Richard Sprigg Steuart, placed considerable pressure on Governor Hicks to summon the state Legislature to vote on secession, following Hicks to Annapolis with a number of fellow citizens:

"to insist on his [Hicks] issuing his proclamation for the Legislature to convene, believing that this body (and not himself and his party) should decide the fate of our state"...if the Governor and his party continued to refuse this demand that it would be necessary to depose him".[15]

Responding to pressure, on April 22 Governor Hicks finally announced that the state legislature would meet in a special session in Frederick, a strongly pro-Union town. The Maryland General Assembly convened in Frederick and unanimously adopted a measure stating that they would not commit the state to secession, explaining that they had "no authority to take such action"[16] whatever their own personal feelings might have been.[14] On April 29, the Legislature voted 53–13 against secession.[17][18]

Imposition of martial law

Cannon on Federal Hill, aimed at downtown Baltimore

The political situation in Maryland remained uncertain until May 13, 1861 when General Benjamin F. Butler entered Baltimore by rail with 1,000 Federal soldiers and, under cover of a thunderstorm, quietly took possession of Federal Hill.[7] Butler fortified his position and trained his guns upon the city, threatening its destruction.[19] Butler then sent a letter to the commander of Fort McHenry:

“I have taken possession of Baltimore. My troops are on Federal Hill, which I can hold with the aid of my artillery. If I am attacked to-night, please open upon Monument Square with your mortars.”[20]

Butler went on to occupy Baltimore and declared martial law, in order to prevent any further likelihood of secession.[19] By May 21 there was no need to send further troops.[19]

Mayor Brown,[21] members of the city council and the police commissioner were arrested and imprisoned at Fort McHenry.[22] One of the militia captains was John Merryman, who was arrested and held in defiance of a writ of habeas corpus on May 25, sparking the case of Ex parte Merryman, heard just 2 days later on May 27 and 28, in which the Chief Justice Roger B. Taney held that the arrest of Merryman was unconstitutional:

"The President, under the Constitution and laws of the United States, cannot suspend the privilege of the writ of habeus corpus, nor authorize any military officer to do so".[23]

Merryman created a sensation, but its immediate impact was rather limited, as the Government and the Army simply ignored the ruling.[24] After the occupation of the city, Union troops were garrisoned throughout the state. Several members of the $3 were also arrested[citation needed]. By late summer Maryland was firmly in the hands of Union soldiers. Arrests of Confederate sympathizers soon followed, and Steuart's brother, the militia general George H. Steuart, fled to Charlottesville, Virginia, after which much of his family's property was confiscated by the Federal Government.[25] Civil authority in Baltimore was swiftly withdrawn from all those who had not been steadfastly in favor of the Federal Government's emergency measures.[26]

Flight to Virginia

Arnold Elzey, colonel of the 1st Maryland Infantry, CSA, promoted by Confederate President Jefferson Davis to brigadier general after the First Battle of Manassas.

Many Marylanders sympathetic to the South easily crossed the Potomac River into secessionist Virginia in order to join and fight for the Confederacy. During the early summer of 1861, several thousand Marylanders crossed the Potomac river to join the Confederate Army. Most of the men enlisted into regiments from Virginia or the Carolinas, but six companies of Marylanders formed at Harpers Ferry into the Maryland Battalion.[27] Among them were members of the former volunteer militia unit, the Maryland Guard Battalion, initially formed in Baltimore in 1859.[28]

Maryland Exiles, including Arnold Elzey and brigadier general George H. Steuart, would organize a "Maryland Line" in the Army of Northern Virginia which eventually consisted of one infantry regiment, one infantry battalion, two cavalry battalions and four battalions of artillery[citation needed]. Most of these volunteers tended to hail from south and eastern counties of the state, while northern and western Maryland furnished more volunteers for the Union armies.[29]

Captain Bradley T. Johnson, refused the offer of the Virginians to join a Virginia Regiment, insisting that Maryland should be represented independently in the Confederate army.[27] It was agreed that Arnold Elzey, a seasoned career officer from Maryland, would command the 1st Maryland Regiment. His executive officer was the Marylander George H. Steuart, who would later be known as "Maryland Steuart" to distinguish him from his more famous cavalry colleague JEB Stuart.[27]

The 1st Maryland Infantry Regiment was officially formed on June 16, 1861, and, on June 25, two additional companies joined the regiment in Winchester.[27] Its initial term of duty was for twelve months.[30]

It has been estimated that, of the state's 1860 population of 687,000, up to 25,000 Marylanders traveled south to fight for the Confederacy while about 60,000 Maryland men served in all branches of the Union military[citation needed]. One notable Maryland front line regiment was the 2nd Maryland Infantry, which saw considerable combat action in the Union IX Corps.

A state divided

Not all those who sympathised with the rebels would abandon their homes and join the Confederacy. Some, like physician Richard Sprigg Steuart, remained in Maryland, offered covert support for the South, and refused to sign an oath of loyalty to the Union.[31] Later in 1861, Baltimore resident W W Glenn described Steuart as a fugitive from the authorities:

"I was spending the evening out when a footstep approached my chair from behind and a hand was laid upon me. I turned and saw Dr. R. S. Steuart. He has been concealed for more than six months. His neighbors are so bitter against him that he dare not go home, and he committed himself so decidedly on the 19th April and is known to be so decided a Southerner, that it more than likely he would be thrown into a Fort. He goes about from place to place, sometimes staying in one county, sometimes in another and then passing a few days in the city. He never shows in the day time & is cautious who sees him at any time." [32]

Civil War

Battle of Front Royal

Crossing the Potomac into Maryland on 6th September 1862

Because Maryland's sympathies were divided, many Marylanders would fight one another during the conflict. On May 23, 1862, at the Battle of Front Royal, the 1st Maryland Infantry, CSA was thrown into battle with their fellow Marylanders, the Union 1st Regiment Maryland Volunteer Infantry.[27] This is the only time in United States military history that two regiments of the same numerical designation and from the same state have engaged each other in battle.[33] After hours of desperate fighting the Southerners emerged victorious, despite an inferiority both of numbers and equipment.[33] When the prisoners were taken, many men recognized former friends and family. Major William Goldsborough, whose memoir The Maryland Line in the Confederate Army chronicled the story of the rebel Marylanders, wrote of the battle:

"nearly all recognized old friends and acquaintances, whom they greeted cordially, and divided with them the rations which had just changed hands".[34]

Among the prisoners captured by William Goldsborough was his own brother Charles Goldsborough.[35]

On 6 September 1862 advancing Confederate soldiers entered Frederick, Maryland, the home of colonel Bradley T. Johnson, who issued a proclamation calling upon his fellow Marylanders to join his colors. Disappointingly for the exiles, recruits did not flock to the Southern banner. Whether this was due to local sympathy with the Union cause or the generally ragged state of the Confederate army, many of whom had no shoes, is not clear.[4]

"Bloody Antietam"

Battle of Antietam by Kurz and Allison.

Confederate dead at Antietam.

One of the bloodiest battles fought in the Civil war (and one of the most significant) was the Battle of Antietam, fought on September 17, 1862, near Sharpsburg, Maryland, in which Marylanders fought with distinction for both armies.[36] The battle was the culmination of Robert E. Lee's Maryland Campaign, which aimed to take the war to the North. Lee's Army of Northern Virginia, consisting of about 40,000 men, had entered Maryland following their recent victory at Second Bull Run.[37]

While Major General George B. McClellan's 87,000-man Army of the Potomac was moving to intercept Lee, a Union soldier discovered a mislaid copy of the detailed battle plans of Lee's army, on Sunday 14 September.[36] The order indicated that Lee had divided his army and dispersed portions geographically (to Harpers Ferry, West Virginia, and Hagerstown, Maryland), thus making each subject to isolation and defeat in detail - if McClellan could move quickly enough.[36] However, McClellan waited about 18 hours before deciding to take advantage of this intelligence and position his forces based on it, thus endangering a golden opportunity to defeat Lee decisively.[38]

The armies met near the town of Sharpsburg by the Antietam Creek. Losses were extremely heavy on both sides; The Union suffered 12,401 casualties with 2,108 dead. Confederate casualties were 10,318 with 1,546 dead. This represented 25% of the Federal force and 31% of the Confederate. More Americans died in battle on September 17, 1862, than on any other day in the nation's military history. The Confederate General A. P. Hill described

"the most terrible slaughter that this war has yet witnessed. The broad surface of the Potomac was blue with floating bodies of our foe. But few escaped to tell the tale."[39]

Although tactically inconclusive, the Battle of Antietam is considered a strategic Union victory and an important turning point of the war, because it forced the end of Lee's invasion of the North, and it allowed President Lincoln to issue the Emancipation Proclamation, taking effect on January 1, 1863. Lincoln had wished to issue his proclamation earlier, but needed a military victory in order for his proclamation not to become self-defeating. As Lincoln himself stated, five days before the battle:

"What good would a proclamation from me do.... I don't want to issue a document the whole world will see must be inoperative, like the Pope's Bull against a comet".[40]

Lee's setback at the Battle of Antietam can also be seen as a turning point in that it may have dissuaded the governments of France and Great Britain from recognizing the Confederacy, doubting the South's ability to maintain and win the war.[41]

March to Gettysburg

The Confederate 2nd Maryland infantry charge Union lines at Gettybsurg

In June 1863 General Lee's army again advanced north into Maryland, taking the war into Union territory for the second time. Maryland exile George H. Steuart, leading the 2nd Maryland Infantry regiment, is said to have jumped down from his horse, kissed his native soil and stood on his head in jubilation. According to one of his aides: "We loved Maryland, we felt that she was in bondage against her will, and we burned with desire to have a part in liberating her".[42] Quartermaster John Howard recalled that Steuart performed "seventeen double somersaults" all the while whistling Maryland, My Maryland.[43] Such celebrations would prove short lived, as Steuart's brigade was soon to be severely damaged at the Battle of Gettysburg (July 1–3, 1863), a turning point in the war and a reverse from which the Confederate army would never recover.

Battle of Monocacy

In 1864, elements of the warring armies again met in Maryland, although this time the scope and size of the battle was much smaller. The Battle of Monocacy was fought on July 9, just outside Frederick, as part of the Valley Campaigns of 1864. Confederate forces under Lt. Gen. Jubal A. Early defeated Union troops under Maj. Gen. Lew Wallace. The battle was part of Early's raid through the Shenandoah Valley and into Maryland, attempting to divert Union forces away from Gen. Robert E. Lee's army under siege at Petersburg, Virginia. However, Wallace delayed Early for nearly a full day, buying enough time for Ulysses S. Grant to send reinforcements from the Army of the Potomac to the Washington defenses[citation needed].

Prisoners of war

Thousands of Union troops were stationed in Charles County, and the Federal Government established a large, unsheltered prison camp at Point Lookout at Maryland's southern tip where thousands of Confederates were kept, often in harsh conditions. Of the 50,000 soldiers held in the army prison camp, who were housed in tents at the Point between 1863 and 1865, according to the Maryland Department of Natural Resources, nearly 4,000 died, although this death rate of 8 percent was less than half the death rate among soldiers who were in the field with their own armies.[44] The harshness of conditions at Point Lookout, and in particular whether such conditions formed part of a deliberate policy of "vindictive directives" from Washington, is a matter of some debate.[45]

The Annapolis suburb of Parole, in southern Maryland, became a camp where prisoners-of-war would await formal exchange. Around 70,000 soldiers passed through Camp Parole until Ulysses S. Grant assumed command of the Union army, and ended the system of prisoner exchanges.[46]

Slavery and emancipation

Those who voted for Maryland to remain in the Union did not at first contemplate the emancipation of Maryland's many slaves, or indeed those of the Confederacy. In March 1862 the Maryland Assembly passed a series of resolutions, stating that:

"This war is prosecuted by the Nation with but one object, that, namely, of a restoration of the Union just as it was when the rebellion broke out. The rebellious States are to be brought back to their places in the Union, without change or diminution of their constitutional rights".[47]

In other words, as far as Marylanders were concerned, the war was being fought over Union, not over slavery. And, because Maryland had remained in the Union, the state was not included under the Emancipation Proclamation of January 1, 1863, which declared that all slaves within the Confederacy (but not those in border states like Maryland) would henceforth be free. It was not until 1864 that a constitutional convention was held which would address the issue of slavery in Maryland.

Constitution of 1864, and the abolition of slavery

The issue of slavery was finally confronted by the constitution which the state adopted in 1864. The document, which replaced the Maryland Constitution of 1851, was largely advocated by Unionists who had secured control of the state, and was framed by a Convention which met at Annapolis in April 1864.[48] Article 24 of the constitution at last outlawed the practice of slavery.

One feature of the new constitution was a highly restrictive oath of allegiance which was designed to reduce the influence of Southern sympathizers, and to prevent such individuals from holding public office of any kind.[48] The new constitution emancipated the state's slaves (who had not been freed by President Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation), disenfranchised southern sympathizers, and re-apportioned the $3 based upon white inhabitants. This last provision diminished the power of the small counties where the majority of the state's large former slave population lived[citation needed]. The constitution was submitted to the people for ratification on October 13, 1864 and it was narrowly approved by a vote of 30,174 to 29,799 (50.31% to 49.69%) in a referendum widely characterised by intimidation and fraud.[49] This was a controversial result, given the state's Confederate ties and sympathies. Those voting at their usual polling places were opposed to the Constitution by 29,536 to 27,541[citation needed]. However, the constitution secured ratification after Maryland's soldiers' votes were included in the count.[49] Marylanders serving in the Union Army were overwhelmingly in favor (2,633 to 263).[49] Maryland soldiers who were fighting for the Confederacy, and therefore could not vote, would likely have overwhelmingly opposed it. The new constitution came into effect on November 1, 1864 and, while it emancipated the state's slaves, this did not mean equality for them, in part because the franchise continued to be restricted to white males. However, the abolition of slavery in Maryland did precede the Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which outlawed slavery throughout the United States, and did not come into effect until December 6, 1865.

Emancipation did not immediately bring citizenship for former slaves. the Maryland legislature refused to ratify both the 14th Amendment, which conferred citizenship rights on former slaves, and the 15th Amendment, which gave the vote to African Americans[citation needed].

Assassination of President Lincoln

Marylander John Wilkes Booth assassinates President Lincoln

The issue of slavery may have been settled by the new constitution, but this did not end the debate. On April 14, 1865 the actor John Wilkes Booth assassinated President Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre in Washington, D.C. Booth was born in Harford County, Maryland, where the institution of slavery had deep roots. After he shot Lincoln, Booth shouted "Sic semper tyrannis" ("Thus always to tyrants"). Other witnesses reported that he added, "I have done it, the South is avenged!". In a letter explaining his actions, Booth wrote:

""I have ever held the South was right. The very nomination of Abraham Lincoln, four years ago, spoke plainly war upon Southern rights and institutions.... African slavery is one of the greatest blessings that God has ever bestowed upon a favored nation".[50]

The right to vote was eventually extended to non-white males in the Maryland Constitution of 1867, which remains in effect today.


Most Marylanders fought for the Union, but after the war a number of memorials were erected in sympathy with the Southern "Lost Cause". Baltimore boasts a monument to Robert E. Lee and Stonewall Jackson,[51] and the Robert E. Lee Memorial Park. A home for retired Confederate soldiers in Pikesville, Maryland opened in 1888 and did not close until 1932. A brochure published by the home in the 1890s described it as:

""a haven of rest... to which they may retire and find refuge, and, at the same time, lose none of their self-respect, nor suffer in the estimation of those whose experience in life is more fortunate".[52]

There is a Confederate monument behind the courthouse in Rockville, Maryland, dedicated to "the thin grey line".[53] Easton, Maryland also has a Confederate monument.[citation needed]

War produced a legacy of bitter resentment in politics, with the Democrats being identified with "treason and rebellion", a point much pressed home by their opponents.[54] Democrats therefore re-branded themselves "Democratic-Concservatives", and Republicans called themselves the "Union" party, in an attempt to distance themselves from their most radical elements during the war.[54]

See also



  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Mitchell, p.3
  2. Andrews, p506
  3. Andrews, p.505
  4. 4.0 4.1 Andrews, p. 539
  5. Field, Ron, et al., p.33, The Confederate Army 1861-65: Missouri, Kentucky & Maryland Osprey Publishing (2008), Retrieved August 2012
  6. 1860 Census Information, U.S. Census Bureau
  7. 7.0 7.1 Mitchell, p.12 Retrieved November 2012
  8. Andrews, p.511
  9. Andrews, p.512
  10. 10.0 10.1 Andrews, p.514
  11. Scharf, J. Thomas (1967 (reissue of 1879 ed.)). "History of Maryland From the Earliest Period to the Present Day". Hatboro, PA: Tradition Press. pp. 494. 
  12. 12.0 12.1 12.2 Andrews, p.517
  13. Andrews, p.518
  14. 14.0 14.1 Andrews, p.520
  15. Mitchell, p.71
  16. Scharf, p.202 Retrieved November 2012
  17. Mitchell, p.87
  19. 19.0 19.1 19.2 Andrews, p.521
  20. Maryland Historical Society Retrieved February 2013
  21. Mitchell, p.207
  22. Mitchell, p.291 Retrieved November 2012
  23. Andrews, p.523
  24. Andrews, p.522
  25. Brugger, Robert J., Maryland, A Middle Temperament: 1634-1980. p.280 Retrieved Feb 28 2010
  26. Andrews, p.524
  27. 27.0 27.1 27.2 27.3 27.4 Maryland Civil War units at Retrieved May 10, 2010 Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "2ndmdinfantryus" defined multiple times with different content
  28. Field, Ron, et al., The Confederate Army 1861-65: Missouri, Kentucky & Maryland Osprey Publishing (2008), Retrieved March 4, 2010
  29. Andrews, p.543
  30. Andrews, p.544
  31. Helsel, David S., p.19, Spring Grove State Hospital Retrieved February 26, 2010
  32. Mitchell, Charles W., p.285, Maryland Voices of the Civil War Retrieved February 26, 2010
  33. 33.0 33.1 Andrews, p.531
  34. Goldsborough, J. J., p.58, The Maryland Line in the Confederate Army Retrieved May 13, 2010
  35. Goldsborough, W.W., Introduction, The Maryland Line in the Confederate Army, Butternut Press, Maryland (1983)
  36. 36.0 36.1 36.2 Andrews, p.541
  37. Andrews, p.539
  38. McPherson, p. 109.
  39. Andrews, p.542
  40. Davis, p.313 Retrieved January 2013
  41. Gallagher, p.vii Retrieved January 2013
  42. Tagg, p.273
  43. Goldsborough, p.98.
  44. Point Lookout History, Maryland Department of Natural Resources Retrieved August 2012
  45. Gillipsie, p.179 Retrieved January 2013
  46. Arnett, p.81 Retrieved January 2013
  47. Andrews, p.527
  48. 48.0 48.1 Andrews, p.553
  49. 49.0 49.1 49.2 Andrews, p.554
  50. "The murderer of Mr. Lincoln" (PDF). The New York Times. April 21, 1865. 
  51. "Lee-Jackson Memorial" Smithsonian Art Inventories Catalog Retrieved May 2013
  52. Maryland Historical Society Retrieved January 2013
  53. Rockville Civil War Monument - Rockville, Maryland. Retrieved August 2012
  54. 54.0 54.1 Andrews, p.563

External links

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