Other Articles Clipping from , Thu, Nov 18, 1886.

Clipped from US, Maryland, Baltimore, Baltimore Sun , November 18, 1886

y a upri -eptejnber:ortation,, $2,532 75; income,xrtation, ); deduct-i guaran-leaving aa ucoc uwuip*uics art* ueiLur uniiormeaalike, according to the United States army regulations for infantry, latest pattern, and the regiment will be placed as speedily as possible on an effective military footing in uniform, discipline, and organization.THE CULP’S HILL MONUMENT.the most pan y, and itial divied by the it. can be te abilitythe rival between undabout arles and Norfolk ort was;he forth-he Rich-t Termite I y con-The Fifth Regiment's Preparation Soldiers Who Honored Their State.[Reported for the Baltimore Sun.i The Fifth Regiment will go to Gettysburg tomorrow to participate in the dedication ceremonies at Culp’s Hill, acting as escort to the various associations of surviving Confederate veterans. The members will assemble at the Armory at 7.30 A. M., in full inarchina order, with overcoats, knapsacks and blankets, each mun provided with one day’s rations. It is thought that 250 muskets will turn out. The band and drum corps will accompany the command. The regiment will march from the Armory to Biddle street, to Charles, and thence to Union Station, hero they will take the cars for Gettysburg.affairs of \jmis now awr The handsome monument, of Richmondeted with le Logan e stock, arrested tina com-with Col.1 by theanite, which will be dedicated on Culp’srbom was ition for e capital d Clarks-ded it ln-osition to Iso post-estion ofHester.e Sun.l en. Phil, n reached ter a ride ?. They id left by m. Gen. on a lady r the war. selves as ays’ ride courtesynta.e sun.l . M. Reed t week,oft of Fair-1 twenty-'arrentonnday, the Mondayoners.e Sun.]fb«m theson here ed to findr depart-i had ef~ way out.lea, aliasitfillnr« to Jail ieiy daysmi EmiijgTHill | by the ex-Confederates of Maryland,was erected by the surviving members of the Second Maryland Confederate Regiment and sympathizing friends. It will be the first Confederate monument erected on the battlefield of Gettysburg, and the even promis s to be a very interesting one. The first company of the Second Maryland Regiment, which took such a distinguished part In the battle of Gettysburg, was formed in the summer of 1862 by Captain William H. Murray. Subsequently other companies were raised by J. Parran Crane, James K. Herbert, John W. Torsch, Joseph L. McAleer, Andrew J. Gwinn and W. W. G ddsborough. In September, 1862, the respective companies were organized into a battalion, with James R. Herbert as major. In January, 1863. Major Herbert was electedlieutenaut-coloneL and not long afterwardsCapt. Goldsborough was promoted to major. On June 16, 1863. the battalion was formally attached to Gen. Gouge H. SteuArt’s brigade, which was thep composed of the First ana Third North Carolina, the Tenth, Twenty-third and Thirty-seventh Virginia regiments.At the battle of Gettysburg the Second Maryland Battalion lost on Culp’s Hill over two-thirds of the command, the estimate being about 245 killed and wounded. It washere that the brave and chivalrous Captain W. H. Murray fell, pierced through the neck, as he was waving his sword as a signal to his men to retire from the assault on the second line of the Federal works. Among those seriously wounded was tne late Gen. James R. Herbert, Maj. W.W. Goldsoorougb, and Adjutant George Thomas, who will de^ iver the oration tomorrow.In the second battle of Cold Harbor the Second Maryland Regiment won from Gen.Breckinridge the expression, What could not be done with a hundred thousand suchmen?” The regiment bore a conspicuous part in the desperate engagements in whichthe Army of Northern Virginia was subsequently engaged,.and cheerfully responded to the call for any duty. On the 9tb of April, 1S65. Capt. Torsch surrendered,with the Army of Northern Virginia, 83 ollloers Mid men, thesurvivors of a regiment conspicuously marked by unsurpassed courage and fortitude.Bev. Dr. Haygood, of Oxford, Qs^ made a strong attack un Die oonvict-leasscsystem atthe National Prison Congress, in session inAtls'-tx, Q-i,, no Sundnv,mountain,wslons will be to Franklin,in the blt; aut gap in the Bof Franklin having a pi south side ai grade, folioi beads in thlt; highest poln the mile. T the gap. FrRabun coui miles, the a feet to tl Clayton is from a sou from Cranbc resumes its possible tui Thence fron to Clevelanda few mileslow ridge wi miles, you n the finest a Georgia. Tl ley to Canto or near thlt; on to Rocextensive beIs easy to ileading to B “I am fan the points dlt; whole of It I to me to be t to Birmingfa and practica mountain riand, as we si arts and civi “The mini very great w and are suet tribution to country whe will justify knowu alroi k of magnetic of the same will oe dev» designated rich in micabestns. The mica mines, netic iron, o irur miners through wb mately neachrome, alt erals. Bunc granite, etc, dum, mgne Jackson has dum, manga per, superio magnetic in most produ continent, granite. Betraverses th Canton, Ga., limonite lronetic iron, the leading dlately into the times. 3 in Jackson quarts suits‘The grea tkmhasaotwalnut andgn«t lt;ylt;*|