Showing category: Arrests of Maryland Citizens (see recent posts)
On Saturday evening, the 21st inst., a most important capture was made by Col. Woolley's detectives.

Cecil County Whig (Elkton), May 28, 1864, p.1

The Rev. Mr. M. Hinkle, Methodist Episcopal minister (pastor of a church in Baltimore county), was arrested by the government detectives last Saturday....
Valley Register (Middletown), January 29, 1864, p.2.

The Hon. Thomas G. Pratt, ex-Governor of Maryland, who was recently sent to Fortress Monroe to be forwarded across the lines,  returned to this city yesterday....

Baltimore Daily Gazette, January 11, 1864, p. 2.

To-day has been set aside by the Governor of the State and the President of the United States as a day of thanksgiving, and will generally be observed....

Baltimore Daily Gazette, November 26, 2013, Front Page.

Great surprise and consternation were created in our community on Monday night and Tuesday morning last in consequence of the rude and summary arrest....

Annapolis Gazette, November 12, 1863, p. 2-3

The office of the Daily Gazette, published at Baltimore city, was taken possession of Tuesday last, by the military authorities....

The Valley Register (Middletown), October 2, 1863, p. 2.

Our post has been one of excitement for the last two or three days.  Last Wednesday General Lockwood arrived here accompanied by Col. Wallace, Lieut. Massey and Capt. Hennessee, and proceeded to try some parties accused of disloyalty....

The Cambridge Herald, May 20, 1863, p. 2.

Md. Vols. has again moved. They have gone to Berryville, Va., a small village about halfway between Harper's Ferry....

The Cecil Whig (Elkton), April 4, 1863, p. 2.

After an incarceration of seventeen months in four of the Forts of the United States, now converted by the Government into prisons which have no similitude but in the Bastile of France....

Southern Aegis and Harford County Intelligencer, December 13, 1862, p. 2.

We have the extreme satisfaction of announcing to our readers, as one fact pertinent to a Thanksgiving day, the unconditional release of all the Maryland political prisoners....

The Baltimore County Advocate (Towsontown), November 29, 1862, p. 2.

Both the Union and the Sentinel newspapers, published at Rockville, Md., have been suspended.  Mr Fields, the editor of the Sentinel, has, it is stated, been arrested....

Baltimore Weekly Sun, November 22, 1862, p. 2.

The Baltimore News Sheet office was taken possession of on Thursday evening the 14th inst., by the police and the editors sent to Fort McHenry....
The Baltimore County Advocate (Towsontown, MD), August 23, 1862, p. 2.

Mary McCuskey was arrested yesterday by officer Wilhelm, charged with shouting for Jeff. Davis.  She was held for the Marshal. Andrew Burns was yesterday taken into custody....

The Maryland News Sheet (Baltimore), August 9, 1862, p. 4.

The anomalous state of things here at this time, in connection with the institution of slavery, gives rise to new and unexpected incidents from day to day, which are not only perplexing....

Port Tobacco Times and Charles County Advertiser, May 29, 1862, p. 2.

The commissioners to examine the cases of the State prisoners have finished their labors at Fort Warren. Of twenty-nine State prisoners....

Baltimore Weekly Sun, May 17, 1862, p. 3.

R.H. Bigger, Esq., of this city, who has a commission of captain in the Confederate army, has been released from Fort Warren upon his parole not to correspond with the enemies of the United States or to go South....

Baltimore Weekly Sun, May 10, 1862, p. 2.

The Case of the State against Samuel B. Walton, removed from Harford to Cecil county, came up in Court on Tuesday last, for trial. Three witnesses were....

The Cecil Whig (Elkton), February 15, 1862, p. 2.

The members of the First Branch City Council held a meeting a few days since for the purpose of appointing a committee to wait upon Mr. Baker and learn his views in regard to their election....

The South (Baltimore), January 2, 1862, p. 3. 

We have been handed the following copy of a letter written by a gentleman of Harford county to a friend in Delaware soon after the late election.  It contains many truths....

The Southern Aegis (Bel Air), circa November/December 1861.

On Sabbath morning last, the Rev. Mr. Mitchell, pastor of the Episcopal Church of Elkton, was arrested by Capt. Ricketts....
The Cecil Whig (Elkton), November 16, 1861, p.2.
It will be seen from the returns that we publish to-day that the Union Ticket in our county, has been elected....The very small majorities given for the successful candidates indicate that Secession is rampant in Anne Arundel.

The Annapolis Gazette, November 7, 1861, p. 2.

Immediately after the farce was gone through with yesterday afternoon of calling the roll and adjournment, an unusual stir took place in this community. Companies of the Wisconsin regiment were observed....

The Maryland Times (Baltimore), September 19, 1861, Front Page

Still the work of tyranny and oppression go on in Maryland. Baltimore has its Bastile, and its citizens are forced....

The Planters' Advocate (Upper Marlborough), July 17, 1861, p. 2. 

The eighty-fifth anniversary of the declaration of American Independence occurred yesterday, and the observance of it was perhaps more general, in the loyal States, than for many....

The Valley Register (Middletown), July 5, 1861, p. 2.

John Merryman, Esq., of Baltimore county, President of the Maryland Agricultural Society, was arrested on Friday of last week, by order of the Government, and taken to Fort McHenry to await an investigation on a charge of Treason....

The Cecil Whig (Elkton), June 1, 1861, p. 2.

Baltimore is to be 'bombarded,' 'shelled,' 'burned with fire,' 'laid in ashes,' 'laid low,' 'crushed,' 'destroyed,' 'annihilated,' 'wiped out,' 'blotted from the map,' 'razed,' 'levelled with the ground'....

 The South (Baltimore), May 23, 1861, p. 3. 

Two gentlemen of this village who were in Washington City on Saturday last, on private business, were arrested as secessionists by the military....

 The Planters' Advocate (Upper Marlborough, MD), May 8, 1861, p. 3.