By Thomas Allen

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Extra info for Intelligence in the Civil War.

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One clue to this connection is a Signal Corps order that Hines be instructed in the use of Confederate ciphers. Much of the Canada-Richmond communication system relied on couriers, and one of them was a double agent. Richard Montgomery, as a Confederate agent, carried dispatches from Confederate President Jefferson Davis to the Canadian station. As a Union agent, he stopped off in Washington, where the dispatches, which were usually in cipher, were copied and decrypted. To strengthen Davis’ faith in Montgomery, Assistant Secretary of War Charles Dana even had him captured and imprisoned.

Once repaired, the Florida survived to ravage Union shipping. In the two years before she was captured, she seized or destroyed more than 30 American ships. Dudley was determined to keep Bulloch’s next ship from going to sea. The ship, known in the yard simply as “290,” was nearly ready to sail in July 1862 when Bulloch’s agents realized that Dudley had gathered enough intelligence to go to court with a legal claim against the shipyard for violating British neutrality laws. Bulloch hastily arranged what appeared to be a leisurely sail down the River Mersey, complete with several women and men seemingly out for the day.

Edited by Lt. Col. Walter T. : Office of Air Force History, United States Air Force. G. J. A. S. Intelligence, Espionage, and Covert Action. (New York: Atlantic Monthly Press, 1991). A. O’Toole, The Encyclopedia of American Intelligence and Espionage: From the Revolutionary War to the Present. (New York: Facts on File, 1988). Ishbel Ross, Rebel Rose: Life of Rose O’Neal Greenhow, Confederate Spy. (New York: Harper & Brothers, 1954). Meriwether Stuart, “Operation Sanders,” The Virginia Magazine of History and Biography, April 1973, Vol.

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