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Beitzell, Edwin W., ed. "Diaries of John F. Dent of Burlington 1853-1898." Chronicles of St. Mary's 27 (April 1979): 25-35; (May 1979): 37-52; (June 1979): 53-65; (August 1979): 77-88; (October 1979): 101-11.
Beitzell, Edwin W., ed. "Benjamin Stoddert, First Secretary of the Navy." Friends of Preservation Newsletter 16 (Fall 1998): 2.
Bentley, Judith. Harriet Tubman. New York: Franklin Watts, 1990.
Betterly, Richard. "Seize Mr. Lincoln." Civil War Times Illustrated 25 (February 1987): 14-21.
Annotation / Notes: 1861 Baltimore plot.
Birch, Alison Wyrley. "The Lady Was a General." Maryland 12 (Autumn 1979): 7-11.
Annotation / Notes: Anna Ella Carroll (1815-1893) was the daughter of a governor of Maryland whose own political career was an exception to the secondary role of most 19th century women in national affairs. In the 1850s and 1860s, Carroll wrote political tracts and advised political leaders in the Know Nothing and Republican parties. She also contributed to Union military strategy during the Civil War, corresponding with Abraham Lincoln and others in Washington.
Blakey, Arch Frederick. General John H. Winder, C.S.A. Gainesville: University of Florida Press, 1990.
Blakey, Arch Frederick. The Body in the Barn: The Controversy Over the Death of John Wilkes Booth Compiled from Articles Presented in "The Surratt Courier." Clinton, MD: Surratt Society, 1993.
Booth, John W. "Right or Wrong, God Judge Me": Writings of John Wilkes Booth. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1997.
Bowes, David B. "So Proudly He Hailed." Mid-Atlantic Country 17 (July/August 1996): 34-37, 118.
Brennan, John C. "John Wilkes Booth's Enigmatic Brother Joseph." Maryland Historical Magazine 78 (Spring 1983): 22-34.
Briscoe, Mabel. "America's First Fossil Hunter." Calvert Historian 9 (Fall 1994): 70-78.
Bruns, Roger, and William Fraley. "Old Gunny': Abolitionist in a Slave City." Maryland Historical Magazine 68 (1973): 369-382.
Burwell, Gale. "Henry N. Hotchkiss." Chronicles of St. Mary's 43 (Summer 1995): 33-36.
Butterfield, L. H. "Tending a Dragon-killer: Notes for the Biographer of Mrs. John Quincy Adams." Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society 118 (1974): 165-178.
Cale, Clyde C., Jr. "General Kellye's Prize Horse 'Philippi'." Glades Star 9 (March 1999): 22-25.
Calhoun, Stephen D. The Marylanders: Without Shelter or a Crumb. Bowie, MD: Heritage Books, 1993.
Calhoun, Stephen D. "Col. John Henry Sothoron 1807-1893." Chronicles of St. Mary's 40 (Summer 1992): 113-28.
Callcott, Margaret Law. "The Calvert-Custis Connection." Riversdale Letter 14 (Spring 1997): 3.
Callum, Agnes Kane. "Corporal Philip Webster: A Civil War Soldier." Harford Historical Bulletin 35 (Winter 1988): 3-6.
Cameron, Roldah N. "Levi Oldham Cameron: Cecil County Builder & Politician." Bulletin of the Historical Society of Cecil County 67 (April 1994): 4-5.
Cameron, Roldah N. "Captain Charles E. Hoye." Glades Star 6 (March 1991): 490.
Carmichael, Edmund C. The Pacas of Maryland and Their "Relatives." [Belhaven, NC]: E. C. Paca, 1994.
Carr, William O. "Gabriel Christie: Harford's Jeffersonian Congressman." Harford Historical Bulletin 52 (Spring 1992): 49-69.
Carter, Harvey L. "The Divergent Paths of Frémont's 'Three Marshalls.'" New Mexico Historical Review 48 (1973): 5-25.
Carter, Samuel, III. The Riddle of Dr. Mudd. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, 1974.
Annotation / Notes: Dr. Samuel Mudd (1833-1883) of Charles County is inextricably connected with the assassination of Abraham Lincoln. Convicted of aiding John Wilkes Booth by tending to his broken leg during his flight from Washington, Mudd served time at Fort Jefferson in the Dry Tortugas until his heroic efforts to save victims of a yellow fever epidemic helped earn an early release. Mudd's conduct and subsequent treatment in the aftermath of Lincoln's death has sparked a cottage industry of defenders and detractors.