Other Articles Clipping from Baltimore Sun, Sat, Nov 20, 1886.

Clipped from US, Maryland, Baltimore, Baltimore Sun, November 20, 1886

Association, me Daaies uomeaerate Memorial Association. Company C First Maryland Cavalry, the Firth Maryland Regiment acting as escort, and survivors of the First Maryland Infantry, First Maryland Ar-ti lery, Chesapeake Artillery, and a large number of ex-Confederate soldiers from other States, gentlemen and ladies of Baltimore, Frederick and Gettysbuig. The Western Maryland Railroad ran a special excursion trait) at 8.30 A.M.to Gettysburg In two sections, the first section being in charge of Conductor Wra. John-on and the second in charge of Capt. W. T. Cookslev, who had been in the Confederate service. The first section,consisting of ten oars,wan occupied bv the Fifth Regiment, Col. Stewart Brown commanding,wlth band and drum corps, 280 men, and in the 14cars of tho second section were the various associations and their friends. At Emory Grove the la«t section was divided and was run to Gettysburg and b ck as two trains. Tne trip to the battlefield and return was made with comfort and pleasure for all. On the train Capt. Daniel A. Fenton collected over #40 for the injured firemen. Arrived at Gettysburg tho veterans found tho Fifth Regiment in line on Carlisle street. When they bad formed their columns they passed the regiment, which stood at present arras, and then saluted^nd cheered tne c tnraand as it passed them to take the right of line.THE PROCESS I ON.The march to the battlefield was then taken up, in the following order: Tho Fifth Regiment, couriers Messrs. Emmett Brown, J. B. Brown, sons of Capt. J. B. Brown, of the Third N. C. Infantry, M. H. Herbert, son of Gen. Herbert, and J. Duncan McKira, son of Rev. Dr. Randolph H. McKim; Gen. George H. Steuart and staff officers; Lieut. Randolph H. McKlro, chief of staff; Lieut. McHenry Howard, Col. W. 8. Symington, Col. H. Kyd Douglas, Cant. Frederick ;M. Colston, Cant. Frank Markoe, Capt. John Donnell Smith, Private George C. Jenkins, Lieut. Fielder C. Siingluff, Private Gresham Hough, Capt. J. S. Maury, Midshipman John T. Mason, Capt. C. M. Morris, Midshipman J.Thomas Bcharf, Private Spencer C. Jones,Corporal Robert M. Blundon, Sergeant William H. Pope, Private George T. Hollyday, Captain John B. Brown; the Second Maryland Regiment; First Maryland Cavalry; a carriage containing Captain George Thomas, tho orator of the day; Mr. Ririgely Howard and friends; the Maryland Line, Society of the Army and Navy, and other organizations. Nearly one thousand persons were in line. The veterans marched to tne mugic of Latch ford's Drum Corps, composed of sons of Federal veterans, the drurn-major, Aquilia Jackson, having been a Federal soldier.THE FLAGS BORNEIn the Maryland Line were carried by Messrs.John VV. Chapman and T. W. Carey—the two bat tie-flags of the Second Regiment, one presented by the ladies of Baltimore, and the other by the ladies of Frederick. The Frederick flag, borne at the head of the line, s of blue silk, with the State arma on one dde, and on theot er the inscription,MPrelented to the Frederick Volunteers by the friends of Southern rights. Thi- company vttH raised by Capt. Bradley T. Johnson, and vasthe first body of troops that joined the Confederate armv in Virginia. The Balti-nore flag, Known as the bucktall fl«g, also of due silk, with the State seal and the inscrip-ion, “First Regiment, Maryland Line’* upon t, was brought from Baltimore hr Mfsa Hetty 'ary just before the battle of Manassas, and ho two colors on one staff were carried hrough the battle. The flags were also in the »a ties of Front Royal. Winchester, Bollivar {eights, Harrisonburg, Cross Keys, Port Re-►ub ic. Cold Harbor, Chickahoonnie, Malvern ill! and the seven days around Richmond.it the battle of Harrisonburg, where Ashbyms killed, five men were shot under theolors*The route of the procession was out Car-isle Mreet to Baltimore street, across Ceme-'*ry Hill, the?» by a road to the left to Culp’s Ini, where stands the monument, one of the io*t handsome oneg on tb* field. It wa* de-cribed in The Sun of yesterday. The Fifth U giment passed at carry arms the National etnott ry, when* the flag was *t half-rnast in•spectto the memory of ex-Preaident Ar-3ur.THE scene abound the monument.As the processor) marched over tne ba’tle-ej 1 one could obtain some little idea of the esperate fighting which occurred there hen he viewed the iio es and monuments i close proximity marking the positions of le opposing bodies, and the rugged nature of to country, broken by woods and huge ribs p rock projecting several feet above ground, he monument has one of these ribs fora igo. At the monument, upon which was aced a floral anchor by a lady wh se slt;n as a member of the Second Maryland, the one was striking. The Fifth Regiment ood at parade rest; the veterans gathered out the monument or strolled about the 11, pointing out the spots where they were ounded, where the gallant Murray and her members of their command werelied, or narrating the incidents of the threeiys’ fight. Luncheon parties were scattered h)ut among the trees, giving sn animated )pearance to the bare N -veinher landscape.battle of Gettysburg was one of the two rhu in which Maryland troops were pitted ainst each other. Among those present sterday were Messrs. Joseph H. White and . T. Ehlen* of Talbot county, who were embers of Pennsylvania regiments opposed the Confederate forces in that battle*THE MONUMENT DEDICATED.Gen. Bb uart and staff were greeted by easrs. John M. Krauth, John S. Schick, Dr. varies Horner, W. D. H Itzworth and C i. 1 H. Buehler, of the Gettysburg Memoriale ceremonies were begun by Rev. Dr. Ran-isociation, and with Geo. Steuart presidingflt;lph H. MeKim,late of Holv Trinity Church,*w York, and now of Trinity Church, New £ leans, and the sole surviving member of U e personal staff of Gen. Steuart at theit le of Gettysburg. He prayed that the erty for which the South had fought andMste Union for which the North had contended I f*