The News from Frederick, Maryland on June 13, 1896 · Page 2
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 2

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 13, 1896
Page 2
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fe' 3 · ' * - +·-*' v- .5*'^ **£- r -"s^.- !tfE52 1111 El TE5B CCSTSH FA1£- ILY cr ESRCsa low fay ib* ba»Is c f k. ^.1. w . }·'· · tuacy lie KC^y of t: · i-.»*"! K .-~-'-r- !«»·.« psirr. X : .1 - - - -·-*· ·· ·'. · x ·· :-'.i- CaStvrs t.T\"i »-·-·.. V _r. j, ai-v. :..' r. :. --.·-i »-":xr.n^--·:· a. whit-.'j the S""1 "?!) 7~° At BrjE-'.T P*a"~^ " t i "r t.» T - j f c - i}., \ - t!-- r».-J. ctvs'.;v :.»·'.:. :. -f tbi Aru.y of ti th-- Aru.y - I K ' rthvrfc V. '-^! to · ana n way i.f «i*'aj«' through a ruvm-. % Hv MI:-! iiu: (-~u- t« hf»iiat«t! a f u l l y , with _^_ f h-iruf t f T t s t n- «· v * · "^ poist of tho bead. th»-n Mi-infr f rv»h baiiii-! of Indians inniriiij; diw:i th- -liip«ti ti the attack In- w a v f l i'iT i h ^ t i intitvr and joined a knut *f ni- ;i m fisht totln» i:tt. The lnoiai..s .iy that CiitT di»l nvont in hand battling with hot-tili-s who iiad ·cnt him off frum hi-.cmradvs. Ue was shot by Raiu-ia-tho-Facv, a chi-f who had boastt-d that h- «nul! i-.'it the heart of Captain Tctu Cif-t- r, bmtlu r of tho gcneral Captain Tom Cnstr txnv only t!ii filightc-st rcs"-mblaupt-to thi 1 ^'ti'-nil, yt the officers vtry \vi41. nn^ht i-:tily havo mistaken the brnthi-js or. kui'\viiifr the j^Tv-ml, havf taken n-vi-n^t' upon him for the hatrwl bunn.- toward thi-i-aptain. That harnxl could nut have Ixvii so deadly cscopt in tho brx'it't uf a savage or an outlaw, ixuiu' timo Ix-fon-. Kaiii- in-the-Faco had K-*'ii tlio prisoner of miliatfd by some p-r«iual rrcarim-nt. for which he severe to cat the h*-art of hi 1 * «nemy. Caster's brother-in-law, Caj»- tain James Calhonn, was ninonp the Tictirns, and likewise the gwior.U's youngret brt-ther, Boston Ciisti'r. » civilian attache of the army. A boy uaiuitl Autio Eced. «o:i of the's o!i"--r sister, had joined the rejtiment just before it marched to the fatal field and fell among tho»-e heroic soldiers. THE CCDIAJT WAB CHIEFS. Sitting Bnll lonp onjnyoU the notoriety of having led the attack on Caster at Little Bis Ilnni. Before the lil ?:onx tliel this itlos wit 1 : prerty well exploded, for time soon opened the lips of the actors in that terrible tiraiuiL War Chiefs Gull uiiii Crazy Horse were the leaders of the fighting bands which attacked Castor's ·personal following-. Gall and other Indians gave a straightforward account of the incident 1 ! Itvui'.hgnptotlu* massacre. The day opeutnl with a battle lietween the Indians K!5'lCT5*t°r te l" il»i«fl« tii''li- Jtneut, under Major Rcua This fight fook place at one cud of the Indian village and Reno was driven off. Chief Gall then rode back to the villap- and tiiere saw his sqnaw and his children lying dead nt the door of his tepte. They had bcCJi killed by the fire of the ·white soldiers. i With all the feavnire ia him arfra.*od by the terrible discovery of his loss Gall ·was about to lead his band forward to cut off Reno's retreat, but at that moment one of bis warriors. Iron Cedar, standing on a high point, motioned to trim that there were more white soldiers coming on the opposite side of the river. Gnll at once called buck his people from following Reno and crossed the river ·with the band of Crazy Horse, The Indian tactics were masterly. Gall and Crazy Hors=e led their warriors in two detachments and snrpriswxl Ouster's column by sudden volleys fired upon both flanVg and the rear. This was done by dismounted men. Groups of warriors riding ponies then charged among the soldiers, separating the companies whenever possible and dealing slaughter right and left The direction of this attack farced Coster's men toward the river, ·where the bluffs, were lined with Indians having long range weapons. The bloody work ended with the destruction of about SO survivors near the river. -^·.·-r a;.-! j .*',' i · iiu- WiS-j play *^- j:...f.rV T.v f.j;rl.- i f Joiif !# «1 ly J ha K-i- ;i C^.Le. tb- · a ^.^K; uj, L^:it- " 1L re VM r»- !.'i,ii i a l»-th -:it-». « vv:.t lL- »(. u t in- r ti twuik. !*·» '» tn- faiitrj' had htart- «ni toward I'uiu- «ENEKAI. urt uuty iv mii-Kk the dr -d ' S ,tn4i»i I' Hiitim, hywi-n r, did eris» mid attack tho Couf«i- i-nvlii ut pan- p»iut -- li« vi-rly Kurd, ISntiuiy Sitttiuii and FlM'twmuL It w.u. iui all day battli'. Flwtwood Hill w-MTul titrnw chatipYl iua. i -i«T)i after a wrii-si «jf thrilliiif; saber fh:irjXi" ; . It remaitiPd in Stuart "u bauds at l.Lt. Coloui-1 ConkervlaU* iui lucid* lit whu'b dividisj tho tiijht ;uid left Stuart virtor, ttltluitifih at Jn-avy -«*ft. Ixite in tin- day Bufurd'- Fitloral divisimi w:is pressiiig hard ou the road from Kt-viTly Kurd to FleetAvixKl. iiu:irt dividt-d hin fun-* 1 t' 1 h"ld off IJufonl and clinjr tj the bill. Bnf.irti fimybt d'-xporatdy anil Kaiii'tl KHioiid ineh by inch. Suddenly tiregfj'. 1 Federal division apiH-.m-d in tho Jiclil? ubrcjLSC of the. road betweeu thu ford and the hilL When thu* was punti-il out tf Stuart, he diMiioiinti'd juid took his place Ixsiide the .single (jun in battery on the hilL "Hisfuoowiisflanilni;."nays Colum-1 C^ikc. I nr\cr KIW i-ytt ini-n- liki- red hot i-ieiK 'Hie Fi-li*ral cavalry w ithin caw /r JU y;ir«N hail alrvmly inovol to -h:iri;i'. sun! hi- hiul l»ut un tun in battiTy. This h*' ahiuil in iH'rm,n. and a Mifll nr*-l nt tin- chnnclitK o*hiiuii burnt withiti n fi-w fwt of It. Tho ini-n lm! not liro- kon mtu .1 trv't, ami tli" liro rn-sti-il taima nui- fu«lim. Tin- linu ]uinsiil :i mnnivnt, Bnd whi n iniotht-T shi'll was iirvl. hiilUnl. l t uito*n- t*.h»Hl nt this, I hxikril for B*IIUI» oth»*r cmiw*. A column t cjivnlry was mlvnnclnp fmin tho ili- of Uix-i;»;. nnil ii wa« tin- siMx-nnini-r of tlim forco nhi'-h nnlu.-i^l tin- hesitation In rhtirKlni: *mr artjHiTy. Whrn I pointii! out tht»:iijiruuch- uti; rohtinn uml nskt-U Stimrt \v hat mvulry it «-fis. hi-t-X'-!.ti»i»'(l- 'It i* Hampton! Brinj; him up llkt- liK'itninc!' " Hnnipton''! men whirl«tl aronnd iii front of CreKK and charged. A .savnj^! saber light mgeil for flvo iniuntes, and Gross retired,.leaving the hill to Ktu- art. The charge of the Cohb Georsria legion, led by Colonel P. 5L B. Young, was tlje finest executed ou that day, so full of bravo deeds. The Georgians used the saber alone and char;i d straight up Fleet-wood bill. Younjt's quick movement cnt off and isolated a portion of the First New Jersey cavalry. In cutting their way back to their friends the Jcrseyrjeu r°d" thr»iigh rn-o of Stuart'P batteries. The charge wiis met by the cannoneers, liphtiugwith pistols, spougo stflffs ajid whatever como handy to fight with. THE "HARRIS LIGHT ATALDIE. DID REKO DES3RT Th* q u e s t i o n ___,,, whetherMajorReno deserted Custer at the battle of Little Big Horn may be looked at from two points of view. The soldiers mu^t admit that Reno had discretion, that he had no positive order?, that his own coinmaiids had its hands fall and tbar hi- thilhcht Oc.«t»T uble to care for himself Httmamty. however, demands that men die in sneh a cansc rather than fniL R*i!O h^ard the scrond of Cn.=ter"s battle. At one timt.- some of his men who were farthest to the front, ontside his citadel, saw Coster's men and located their route and position. Moreover, onf of Cnstor's men. Sergeant Butler, of Tom Cn«;*r". troop, died fighting alone about one mile from Beno's ontpost and the same distance from tbw nearest of Caster's dead. His body was surrounded by empty cartridge shells, shcwiac that h" had sold his Me dearly, and the fact that h was half ·way between Custf-r's battleprouEd and "Eeno's ourposj indicated :ha* he and his comrades fcn^w of R-ea""? neara'^s anH 1/vVl^wj to him for help. EverythiBg indicates that the Indians ·were surprised at th«r success in wiping oot Coater. After repuJsuig R^noat the eod of the village they turned upon Ouster with a wrt 'f a fury. Had th«» fight "been iaterrupKd by rf-esforr'-'iacnts ·for the whit**, ?tr.mpede among the Sionr wsmors would have followed, «E L. I w w nemos, tfrad. trrttabi* ud Karl* Clover Boot T*« bM BMW}« nt« w«ii ran S WVT -,.^_ *»*· »· B. WORM*. Tor wtebr Albert L. Pecn, BteUKni BmM- - Uft 8*T«t. ted cronp aaa ««· a. mw ft t* Tie Ktwt. ·' J'-^Sf * ?fe**rf-tV June 17, just a week nftcr the battle at Brandy Station, Kilpatrick recpirM onU-rs to ride through Aihby's Gap, in the Blue Ridge, and sec what the enemy was doing behind the mountain \v:ilL Ou approaching Aldie, a villiige in front of the gap, the Federal skirmishers met two of Stuart's brigade.* deployed ou a ridge covering the pa;s. Kilpatrick "a own reRiruent, the "Harris Liglit"-cavalry, had the lead, and by a vigorous das-h down the mnin road into Aldie brought up squarely on the flunk of the PW uiy. For two hours it was give and take at closu quarters, Stuart's JURII lighting tc hold Uio ridge and Kilpatrick's to drive them from it. On scenting the battle that mominp the troopers of the "Harris Light" had asked for a chance to redeem some misstep at Brandy Station. It was given them. At a critical stage of die fight a party of Stuart's sharpshooters stole tip to a collection of haystacks, barricaded the position with rails, and by then murderous fire baffled every attempt oi Kilpatrick to advance his lines. Calling up the ' 'Harris Light," he said: ' 'There is the chanc* you asked for. Go and take that position." The troopers dashed in cheerfully, but their horses stopped at the barricades, unable to make the leap. Nothing daunted, the brave men sprang from their saddles and scaled the rail piles. Inside the barrier they finished tho fight with sabers. ANOTHER JOHN BURNS ·Tune H Smart and P l o a s a n t o n fought nt Middle- bur?:, still 'vtntfsfinc the Blue Ridge gaps. An incident of the battle, related by Captain 2s. D. Preston, Tenth Xe-w York cavalry, recalls the story of old J.ihn Buru-5 at (T-*try«;bursr. "Here." says Carfc«^ Prr«rtrv-. "nn old man came to me and r"rjn---t-(l hor-- .md ^rro* ?bt« he zmpht cntr the fitrbt H" h-ii in^t N~»n »·»- chanRfd as«l for«r»ru«l fn«n ^ashniet..n, hav- iiiC b»^rn ia a Confpd^rMe ;n^^n ft»r ft IOTIC tiTT.«* The old rnnn ITA. »n e nthr.^iji** and hn^ ao p-- t:, ji* iftilh .Oiirk 1 - md V^inn-^r« I t^jd h:nj «* v Ait 5:13 the SsrM "WA* t v«*r. proper cv~n:asder wcirl-i Ji»k aff«*r hin cnse Tn**. oaotain. b\:t I it.-^*t th^r.k ·! " see of the b»t:l«-. ' ··*^-^-* \?i*-T K^ «^rnr mccUkra aad t«"k an efforts raicht tcm the i»- nn*' and am p»«t 03 tor in lt from his c»rb;a* jaAcatt-d his dot^ to itcprew upon ;hr funny th- fact that Thompson E-^khom was facias: th--m ngair. i*ti« l^Vr, ocr LT.): ·was turn horoe BOT fn»ni« tu^in, 2yiag cot -.3 sv,uth,72 ?r.«cn " GEORGE L. KILMER. Wbvn Solid Iron Float*. Erporimeats lately made in England show that if a ball of solid iron is lowered into a mass of l.qnid iroa ty means of a metal fcrk The balj at first sinks to the bottom w i t h the fork. But in a few seconds u leaves the prong.- and rists to the warfare, where H continues to float unt:l it melts. The rising is es- plaioea by the expansion of the ball, dae to heating, whereby it becomes, bulk for balk, ieae dense than the moit- eninrtal J iTJ.s» TRB ZC7.T-VXS f-." 1;--p- ' -r «ir« tl»Mj£ th- A---- ' f '.V-V.-toid" ".vk ia:;,.* 3! .f. ia £rvf; · f Kich- Tf*" !,· - '· ..^ r* iii~r*..»bl' ff t?.»* It Wa- !- "» "r~ r iu'ti*- al tb«: til*- An-^;. i? N rt':-ri! Virx^ni i«»i:, tor M. vvr »ji»i^i.: : i*-.*.LviUtt oiiflt'.i i ·;· 1 1. of tii- Ja-..- - rn. oil.- 1'f I'.rt. r' triinui-» th- Filth X-w Vcrk vi.lm.t.i-iN, kjioYtu a.i Iury-« V t'*'' £iM-n (in-ill jiy tij" viKiiiy E*IIU' tiuii- thilr vuM txili'lu !*·'». ilm- ID a j^-nl jarly sjv.iv i.jufuntj a-'nl tiJjU))«lii-Jii« Thi- Z'lU.tvii* v. i.n- u bright r^l f--/ ami trmi-M rs i-f lit- h n.i- eojVir. At th- fu|i t :i liii Ir- M f tl.i r.trtru.'tff b--lt could IK- r*- II 111"' ! t l t t of :» T' \ i . ! % « r. i - - · - -- . ,. ... .1 , i .... ,.t i · -j o f )i'-ri'l-t!.. ! ! t \ V « l lnf.l-.HHl-, ( l l - V t i l l t t!:" i-jii 1'iy'n rli.up-, In- ··inint'Ti')i:ir^--', ·· i:ii!v mil \ i r t i t i Uitii ti::i'-x 111 Imth c.i---. t i n - l'«iiif !--r.»l«~i «'h.:rp "1 «'iil nf :i W C K - I ai-ri--. an "JH-JI ft« M. T!i« '/.'nuvi"* rhar^«'«l i.tT'ts t i n - lii-iil i ,«-!i tiui':u:i'. c.irn. il iin'-.r · »'.· rs in l!n- ··ii^-i- nf thi' wimtl, ilr.Mi:;; l!i- i !!«-!:iV l» {··!· iht in. Ju-t Ix fi.ri- thi' List i-h.irx' 1 , wlii-ii ti:- r.ltik-. uf (.': X",:.iu-! !i;«i l.n-.'i (:iiliti-l nut by t i n - lie-- l if tho nn u and ill'- isl'vimsi'iit iii-.triiy.i-il. tli-- r--^i- tii'-nt 11.u.ill. d uiuli-r !iri', i-'i«^' ii tin- n.i;' and «M".iu il (i'T ,1'ii-w, I'.iM'ii; "lit th- f.C.'. !i. T' !·- ·« !r --- in tin :r ;:r-r butrlV £u\r riin.iat ul *«i '"ith r ···u!!. A BRAVE FRENCH Durir:- \H ";-.·. nnu figliting. the ^:nh i f Jtn -. !·;·.', t i n - F r - n c l i ].ri;-e.-v; (,« fc t ' - t r (.T"V,I 1! of t!i- A r m y itt i Ii ( - l'i ..-in iefjrn u to I'Y.iiice. V!ie i f t l j i - t r ' t i v. :v- a -'-Idier of tin- dashing tyjic \\h«i-«- i .\;ei ;t-i cap- tun 1 the imagination. Tli:- v.:is the young Due tie Chart rex, brother of the Comjite di) I'.irR The duke held a coiu- missioa 0:1 McClellan's stail". He was 20 year* old. The tuitivo gallantry of the duke, who was otherwise known ;i« Unlit rt d'Or- leans, nianifestinl itself on every battleffi-ld. He was ulways ut the front, like the Prince Kapolenn tuuougt lie Zulus, mid tlmt he did not lixse his life in a vagrant skirmish like that u n f o r t u n u t e youth wus duo rather to g"d luck th.iu goxl management. At Wilhamsburg ho took two companies of cavalry to the resenj of a battery which liiuCoufctUuttcA caught in :ui umbusetide. The duke's party circleil about the field in the face of shell and musket shot at close range, and only retired when they found that the captured guns had been hauled out of reach and that the enemy was in- trenched. All three of the princes were under tho hottest fire- at Gaines Mill, but the duke as usual won extra distinction. He led the Fourth New Jersey to an exposed position, claiming to do so under orders from McClellnn. The colonel of the regiment demurred at the hazardous assignment, and the duke rode back under a galling fire to headquarters, got written confirmation nf his 'orders and for the third time faced the bullets on the way to the front. The presence of tho Fourth New Jersey where tho gallant duke placed it helped to save the day. IfO PF. CRARTRES. HEROES AT MALVERN HTT.L i l a l v c r n Hill, fought July 1, 1SG2, was the last of the "Seven Days' " bnttlea It was almost ns disappointing to the Confederates as Gettysburg. A grand assault was made at thu close of the day, similar to that of Pickett at Gettysburg. Leo gave the honor of leading the attack to General Armistead, who fell at the head of column on Cemetery Ridge n year later. With his troops well in advance of the whole Confederate army, Armistead dashed forward, swinging his cap on the point of his sword. Wright's Georgia brigade, 1,000 strong, followed Armistead'ss its leader imitating the gallant Virginian by poising hi«i cap upon his glittering blade. The Georgians were scon reduced to 300. and they clung to the ground under the muzzle* of the Federal cuns. War reporters are frequently accused of extravagant lar.gmxe when depicting carnage. I quote from both Federal and Confederate official irports in saying that the men of Wneht and Armistead used the bodies of tbrir comrades for barricades. Amiistead's men charged six times through storms of bullets, canister and fTape. The battleflair of the Tbirry- eijrhfh Virginia dropped from the bands of six color bearers and three officers who in rum were shot down while at- teniptinc to keep it afloat After the staff had Von shot in two the tattered r nsigu wo? tied to a bayonet and borae through thv Sght, Although the Army of the Potomac had fought and marched day asi nicht for a tv«vk, tho last half ft the p. nr*i on short allowance of rations, their was no lack of ardor, for tfri. the cowing tattle of the SeveTi Days. The orders to our infantry were to «and and await the Confederate a.«- saclt^ but th'-y wnMn't be restrained from advaac::)? whun the foe fell back after each bloody n-pnise- GEORGE L. Three children have been sent from ChnrchTille, Barford county, to the Henry Watson Home, in BaUhnoro. Belief la Six Boon. DiftreMlnc KMcer and Bladder dlwues' relieved to «te hcmn by the -N«w GUAT 80cm * VZBIOAX KIPVTT CUBB-" Tb's cew remedy tt»irre»t §nrpr)»e on Boooont of it» eioeedlni promptneM In relieTlnn paJn In the bladder, kidner*. back *ad »rerr pert of tte«rfarr pMMge* in n»le or femle. It reHeret retention of ·mieruid paloin pMtlnirUalmost Immediately. Hyon WMCqtuck relief «jd uAOUiliTtxrrnimtdr. floWbrJ. A. Wu- UauKO, 4racKltt, Frederick. M4. THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. . secONO QUARTER. INTER- NAT'ON*t SEWES, JUNE t4. T«-*t of ttu: LcMua. Lulu wrjr V«r-«-s, «*-4^ Gvtiifx Tract, S Cor. XT. 3 C«rt»nmrt»»rjr tif tte H**. It. K. i^-T'ii the ·"» cr«ie t ' r»»t, I'rlrr i t-ry and ti.c fcn-o'^r^.*.^, £jdi t.vs»* CJb»- cruc: flil'jji. atj'i that U-t ««·«-!» tvv-j jimlvin'.-'.^r* n If ii«", t'Xi, »a» oil-' ' ii- va. PENNSYLVANtA'S OK2K TURPtN. : tax rayfcoK* «C · Va« , Kobbor IToan A** : no-:.: Sad of goid cola oa Gca* £*( bt-.w Lac.t*3fril, N. J,, !»' «5 br id r«stieoi* te be pluctSer «*· I MT .Jcttvpdb £?£. y**** £tt2£Xa fc.i£^ i r Thif r*-*-: vea a «i»x«£ !'joii i Uvck to ! NJ2 acd will Le ; iff iuu:;T '.-1C cinzrLa. A j HONEY AS A FOOD. UI*1 tar cf Ji.v u air_ cr f««i trf any i» wco*. Ali **-«** tire grK»: r;:.i The axf- si vi^^..y CAJ*- U-low t^ghtb Lad lo vl«:; Xrw York ikcU tc ws* n*;t«»i«i by A fevrixi l-j charge *! a I*TKV «.uju ut tt-uttty iti ·HO !:,-te». 'E'nc ai'»^'-tt wit. »ail t IJr- X.*' { isis cntdst .«J t^-.t a^lt? i*«? l-j-,+ fbr Xcvr :i it tiiaE K := airaust KJO.V f ^ r i. Ulatli^i ·»::::-. ct aiiy tlft-rt · u i~i parr A tee etciLii-a. la iucf, Fr- !*-?*jf A, J. C'j'jli oijur siyit«i L.*i,-y "Ui^fcaJwi EWtar. " It vr:lJ be rwm:Iy iv-u tb-I hc.o^y LS a \',-ry ti*~ irat!»- f-^^i f«.r tbtee j-'ri ·: ^o.;r u.w«.r. If a tin: tvr a *-ar, ftvtii for lh«»! kt«i'.v uol w.^ llfkl utt«Tai:c«.' tbo et-M-a iu a«d hi \i-r~- they «Jj." Ti;li wa« Hi- cnv». li we t--»i.c we Ci:ii th.-m h-j iJu-u JuiiiJ III, ii i'T; xxvil. 4i, Juhii xix, -"' '·!»'. Ltikd i'', »» Ji^»? «UK(^»te^ '" u« tb» IMI» "f furKivi-iirms nlury. all Ih-'it w^s Ii*-***! ^-cwi^'ii furKlvtrticafl tfttd gJory, HU Uii.rf '.· r^k.-i» i.Vit WP s:ivh: Krte- be, lit-, i!iirt nud ail tjU:»t i- iniph.xl in it His uiilniiLtl work and ibt-n J}{1 frum the body to HK Father. HJm«'U if tlu bv Christ, thp vhuM-u »f Gi^xl." Thun t!»' jH-oplo and the rulers de- ritlitl Him. 'i'bf.v wen- natural tm-n, t b i y ucdtrbtuiH! nn:. thrr furt- they talfci-d f'Kil- L-hl-. Iiu could luivu tAiod lliiu-x.'lf, fur Hu Kukl, "No tuan tukt'th My hf" from ile, I lay it down of Mysrlf" (Jolm x. Is), but Hu could not tjivn Hiiust-tf auil .S.-IVD others too. Ho liihl down His hlu vulun- UtrlJy that He tnl^hc Mite uthi-rs. 3t5, 37. '-If Tiiiui bo thu King of the JUWB, KIM; Ttii«lf." Tlit;, ih«. »o!Jtcr! lUwi luockml Him, wit knowing what they Baid. Hu would not bavu Himsvif, hue Ho would sain tin-in if they would let Him. for had He not prayed for them even us they dro\u thu nails into His hands? Let Un lay to heart His words. "He that Baveth bis life hlinll loso U. but ho thas lo^-tU his Ufo for My i^ita, the i,uii" shall savo It (Luku Is. 24). 3S. "This is liio KitiR of the Jews." Thus JVilnifVcnusod it to bo written over Him In t h u languages of the world, Grwk and L.-;tiu anil Hebrew, and he would noc tia »'it,tw to hia ACU:^ :tinS fcc iaui i. r* ' b*il '.i '.i.*- -·^·-j---y -u lit^ rid to w Yort nud »a* e»?,tft!,tir«i iv rvturu to tsat," is i u.-:' tiii!.i;x -'J v -' ^ -tw vv..: u.ft a.^-uct ilk ii to inokv :t j vi (toubtli3- of GKl, for the timo will come when nil thu world shall ·.(·« and nc- knowledgrn that this KUIIO Je»us, once cruciQeil nt the plant of n skull, is tho King of the Jews. Then si-all Hu nlso fjo Kim: of King', anil Ijorti ul Lortis. Without Him nil tlio thini;-; of er.nh ore as cuipty as a skull, nothing tu tliem. nil vanity nuil ves:i"it! "t -pir;*. lute in iiiiii, and with Him, all i- j'«ar»! .-itiii righteousness. 31'. "And one of the malefactor; which were lianp-d nvileil on H i m , Kiyiujj, If thou bu Christ, ,s:i%-e thyself und us." Both Jlattlu'w mid r M.irk s.iy thuC the thieves roviled Him. liiko dops not contradict that, 'or if bot'i lit flr=;t did it, he is correct In s.-ij-irif; t' cme of them diil so, and he doubtless refers t» the oau who per.-=i?tel in doing so. To save Himself: and them wns impossible, but to give His life in order to save thorn was what He was doing. j -JO. "Dost not thou fear God, seeing thou urt in tho saruo condemnation?" When a malefactor turns preacher, something has happened to him, and in a short spucc of timo something remarkable has conio to this tbief. His eyes have been opened to soo that tho One in the midst is rtioro than Bo tippoors to be, and he ha* already in his heart believed upon Him and received Him ns Lord. 41. "And wo indeed justly, for we ro- colve the dim reward of our deeds, but this mnu hath done nothing amiss." Here is evidence oJ tho now birth. Ho condemns himself, and justifies tho lord, whereas the carnal mind, which is enmity agninst God, always justifies itself and condemns God (Rom. vlli, 7; Lufco xvi, 15). He confesses his sins and acknowledges that he Is suffering only what he justly do- serves, whilo nt tho same timo tie testifies to the holineas o£ the One in tho midbt. This is tho work of the Spirit of God. 43. "And ho said unto Jesus, Lord, remember mo when thou cornese into thy kingdom." No man can sav that Jesus is the Lord, bnt by tho Holy Spirit (I Cor. xii, 3). See, then, tho Spirit's work in this man's heart. Ho behoves that Jesus, though crucified as nn evildoer, is tho Lord of glory, nnd that Ho has a kingdom. 43. "And Jesus said unto him. Verily I Kay unto thee. Today shalt thou be with Mo in paradise." What n joy to tho penitent thluf, his sins oil gone, his bodily sufferings so soon to bo over, and that very day in glory with his Lord! Let ns not modify or seek to niter tho precious words. They are In perfect accord with other words of tho book concerning the death of tho righteous. ''To die is gain." "To depart nnd bo with Christ is far better." '·.Absent from the bodv, present with tho Lord" (Phil. i. 21, 23;"ll Or. v, 8). Bnt, says ono, Jesus had not- ascended to tho Father when He uet Mary Magdalene on the morning of tho resurrection (John xz, 17), therefore how could tho thief be with Him in paradise that day? He spoke to Mary of His ascending to the Father In His risen body, but as to His Spirit He was surely in paradise as soon as He died. 44. "And It wns about tho sixth hour, and there was a darkness over all the earth until tho ninth hour." He was crucified at the third hour (Mark xv, 35), or 5 in the mornine. and from noon till 3 p. in. tbero was this awful darkness, lor the prince of darkn^ss was doing his worst. It was bis hour and the power of darkness. 45. "And the sun was darkened, and the veil of tho temple was rent in tho laidst." When the Sun of Righteousness was suffering for tho sins of tho world, it was surely meet that tho sun iu tho heavens .should rpfu.oo to shine. Just before He comes in His glory the sun and moon gh.iii both be darkened in the day of liis wrath (Math, xilv, 29, 30). The veil ia tho temple was a symbol of His body, for Ho hath opened for us a new and living way through the veil -- that is to say. His flesh (Heb. s, 20) The veil was -worked full of cherubim, and when It was reat the cherubim were rent also. 'When He died, all who believe in Him di«i. 4*\ "Father, into Thr hands I commend ily Spirit" These were His last words nttem) with a ioud voice, r-o tiutv Iu- limy be said to have died in His full strength. Tney did not take His life. H* gave it up and He went out to God. Wb»n Stephen died, ho said. "Lord Jesus receive ray spirit" (Acts vii. 59). and be went out to be with his Lord, mew alive than he ever was before, while kind hands laid bia bodv away till Jesu* comes. The Baronets TOD Eber-B«tbenbach !· not only ft noted novelist, bat likewise a pr*ctte*l w»icb»iker. A Great a*d Cm*wal Offer. Vor every OMB of TtutMt sod tone thtt Shlloht Con t*O» to cure, tfce oort prtoe Fill be rafnnttod. For Ml* or AJbert L. Pwrw. ItohMoa BaOdlnf. Oaptala Swamey, U. S. A^ Sail D1*fO, OU.. mm v-8W1oh'i Cktarrfc Remedy tt UH tm nedkrio* I hare ·m t oand tkMiraMdom*Myfl00d.«riM« «0». Tor Mi* fcr Alkwrt Ii. Psam, It w« bjr a ii tjjit ally eutli »uui la^ui, a vwy t!at:(!rrou ru ciatt uf ilar«r, the rubber, was blaiiiwl, but lie pfv»«l to iiu: xiaitlamiuu ut Wt.Ui» Bla- i;ry, thi*i hlKh txiUstatjlr, that he vraa ia the city a! the t;uie uf tbe iJlcg«! rvbN-ry auO UcclttrrU that nu sach euui wa* taken or be wuuM tutve knuwn isuuifUiiiig o! ic. The itii-rciuiiji'a Ailiirs were fcun! to be MI arrangotl thttl Ma iviftj, a ehrewd 6usi- ucs» wuiuan, uwDtd everything of value. Tbr«j y«»n. after the ciefaulter returned lit. Co tkuu ,, t b U i4.a I.....L.y It. ^ i . ' £ .~~"! in Lancaster county, wiierv !io died. Twenty yenr» ago the writer was accosted by a wrfichiti iuokiiif; traiup Bet-klnn relief, and under tjurstiuninj; nt 1 turu«l out to bo the only ton of tbls man und th last uf tho futuily, all ut irhuui had come to poverty. Joseph Jlnre (reuerolty operatet! south of Pennsylvania, but fur thv latter par: of hiit carver he spent much uf his tliuu iu tkt neighborhood of thU city. In Ib^J a 111.11: nuniixi stv\ triioon tupt u grvcirry score on South ttrvft, ubovo Tentn, then in the country. Hu was returning home on foot from u visit to Darby when he was stopp«! by two met! when? May laud's creek crosL«*l tho road. One wao u tall, powerful man, tho other nil Irishman, who was about to strike tbts vlnim with a club, whi-u the big mail uiu-rfurvU and fciiu. This was Hure. The plunder amounted to a small silver wutcb and a fBW^lollurs. Stevenson ruuwrked that the ivnich had bt'lonj.j«l to his father, and he would redeem It If glvt'iiiiutiuocc. Haroansu-erc'd: '"·Vt'll. I'll (jl'. t y ^ u u "b^r"" !£»»; rl " watch, nud if I send on order for f3 you will act square." Stevenson said ho would not speak of tho affair at ail, gave his address and walked home. Tlireo weeks afterward a girl came to the store with u paper on which was written nn order for $3, bnt no signature. Stevenson, without a word, paid the money and rears afterward gave tho robber's order to Ihr. \V. J. Duffy, who had a cast of Hare's head taken after his execution. Ham's last notable exploit in this state was the robbery of George S. Scott aboro liunciisr. tfcott wus u drover, a very powerful and fearless man and quite a fighter. Ho had been drinking in Lancaster. and about 3 o'clock in the afternoon mounted his horse to ride to Harrisburg. He had 31,900 in notes in his coat. He was a mile on his way, passing through a bunch of maples, when, with a bound, a big mnn sprang on him. His horse reared, and in a moment ho was on the ground, but he regained liis feet, and tho two men fought. Although weighing 230 pounds Hare was as nimble as a cat and a famous wrestler. Scott was thrown on his head on tho turnpike, and before ho could recover Hare had the money and was Rone. John Hare was cutting tvnuac near by. Ke beard the noise, and. with his hands, gave chase, but the robber escaped, and next day his hiding place was found in a field of rye close by. Four months after this Scott met Hare In Baltimore jail, heavily ironed and under sentence of death for stopping tho United States mail just outside the city. He laughed about tbeir.cncountor and said that he had lost the money in two nights of card playing, but gave Scott an order for a sorrel horse, saddle and bridle stabled in tho town. Scott died in 1865 and was fond of tolling of his adventure with the Dick Turpiu of Pennsylvania.-- Philadelphia Times. The Earliest Wingmkker*. Some of thtsxj early ivingjnakcrs lived In tho shadowy days of history. Bladud, a British king, was ono, bnt all that we learn of his flight is that he soared above bis city of Trinovante and then fell upon a temple, thereby ending his wings and himself. Bladnd belonged to an unlucky family, being the father of Shakespeare's King Lear. Simon, called ' - tho magician," who lived about the timo of the emperor Kcro, lost his life in the same way; another martyr to tho science was a monk called Elmer (or Oliver) of Malmesbury, who bad foretold the invasion of William the Conqueror, and was therefore taunted by cruel people when ho did not know beforehand that he would break his legs on taking flight from a tall tower. This monk is said to have flown 125 paces. People laughed at him all the more when he said that be failed because he did not fix a toil to his feet, but a recent writer, Chan ate, argues that tho monk was very likely right in his conclusion. A hundred years later, and more, a Saracen repeated tho attempt and, like pool Oliver, was killed. Then we read of a relative of the poet Dante who made a successful flight over a lake and fell in trying to repeat the feat across a square in the city of Perugia, though even upon this second attempt he is said to bavo "balanced himself a long time in the air" and to have fallen only when his wings broke. --"About Flying Machines," by Tudor Jenfcs, in St. Nicholas. Cnexpected Salatxtlon. A* a Frankford man was on his way home long after midnight two men ap- proacocl bun a»0. taking off their hats, bowed low and handed him a piece of paper with the address of a family living some distance beyond their point of- meet- lag and on another street. The men proved to be Pole?, and neither of them could speak a word of English. The gentleman accosted piloted tbe strangers to their street and by ign language made them understand how far they had yet to go- Both men were profuse in their thanks for guage. All that vbeir benefector could do was to bow his own acknowledgments ia return. Judge of his surprise, however, when the Polos pmsped his hands, and, before he cruid comprehend what they meant, each had Imprinted a ki.s on them ·cd thru went on iheix way. -- Philadel PUlBDoKocOnre. TO* d« not core Cbnrtlpattai. They only ·Xgnvste. KarrtCkmw *OOtT*gJ»s« per f *o» ragatazltr of tte bcnrel*. ForiaiebyjU- DertJL. Pa»rm. KtchHog BalMta* A Great O f ·»··'· Pr«*crptioa. tMMMBd Mood, constipation. »nd kidney Uver tad bowel troaWes »re eared by Karri Clover SootTes. For s»lo by Albert L.. Fearre By the at* cT StUcn*» Pnn, TkU JbatHCam it Via only kown rene4y for .tattorrfbtodtMMM. toe Ml* toj Aftnt L. tan* BtoUMn MMf»r. wsll iitsii th^t i.v.uty :» a iru^h btu»-Uc:ai lc«.J fir them than is ln ratii;,; cxair hon^y ruacy smve ro ry|,2r:K-!e of wax, irariujj that, its Wax la iudlgrellble, r.ighttn.-ira ali4 other troobK'iiiu.e ctiitjUviKtb will follow an niuat^cncu in w;irt! biscuit uud huut-y. It if true that l-jvad is jujre easily ih;4' i s'.«-l l!s;»ti wurui bi^-ust, as the lulter is iuc-hu«i to"jx»i-k"iuci.t'w- injj. but it may surprit* touie to kin-w that comb honey is rvaliy an aid to the ol lid U r t u U OA IJIacUiL. 'JLUV From Ciunec of Pon^jlviuU* Wbo Omcm Been Cued tgrCtuuBJbec* IftJta's Cca^ti iifaxcAj. S. D. Xewfeut^ fiayiorsbtirg, Fa, says c Cb».:"JiferiaijB'» CbogL Keeit-iv is aa enil- Jest aasiiciae. I fcave os«d it for oxtghs jud t»LJs with f.» eSect. 1 Lave sold li at ] sir store £r yvtr t»o J«trs aad my ct^loa»- ris iatiw all bora fttsrx^i WiLU i'_' I J. A. Yatt Vaiah, itugL«»vUjW, Pt, KJTK · .-o Taluaui* tiial i do 1*X ittsJ^U: lu rtajd- | ^fjtl it to any 00*." J. 1. CiLtie-- 3 ei^ar ji^iUrr of tiii» J»lii*, jre- ' j./rta o/cjj'j^tvc-urt of hL»e/t-gb wtlli a 50 ' -t^»t LottSeof Citju-Wriiiu's Co^h Keaj«ly ! =j[terkefcal ! mJ v ';^rs «liioh had failed." ' L. Pcirre, Fr^i^rk-i..; \V. ii. lCi»Jiy. Mu Air*. i A* a r?a«dy tor a-'l form* of BewJUrti* K!^c- trie Bitt*r» ha* prorod to to: the vt-y be*:. ; it r5tsra » pnrcttst-xt e ire ad Uu» saott ! dr«A^t4 Kbttu^i ick b^^ftciuM y^M ^o IK i ltl*.i£OQ Wy ur^e nil wo i^ 1 * %fi!c(^l ti ! BniMU* » bx*:«. ad Uh rem*4r * 'sir tno Bitten cure* bir ylTUW the nciMied Uxu to the bowels and few rue* lour roiin tb« u»» of thta nsedtcia*. Try it oott. Fitvy cttoi* ud tl.OO ax A- JU Feanre'j Droj Hiort- pblu60pby of the matter is that the of wax prevent the "packing, " tbi- liuiify rt^dily dU-solves out, iK pat.«^^» fi.r the ga.-tric- juice to 'r the CM.-.S uf food. Tlii« flakes of wax are ind:Ke.-tibk, that id trut', but when waraii-d are perfectly smooth :iud toft and \\ill ni-i mjnro tin? mt»t Urh- cate uiembnuic. In fact, they act as u gentle i-tii-McL-iu: und ere beutficia) in HOUIO forms of alimentary diflicuiin.'-'. The unpleasant symptoms from which some fittffor ufter eating honey may c: teu b* removed by drinking a little milk. -- Albiiuv Cultivator. THE MAEKETS. FREDERJGK MARKETS. Corrected tot thi* Usne of The Newt by Geo. JU Onucaer. Secretary Frederick ElBT»ior do. rionr--Kjrtr*, per bW *4-Ooa*O.OC Plour--F«J3lly. pcrbbl 3^0 2 4.00 Corn Meal per 100 Iba J»(3 ocm Wheat per bui .60{ Omtaperbo* .28 Comperbuj _ .3( erbns SOC Bran per ton 14.OO ( White Feed per ton 15.0O( Lard (near by), per Ib 08! Bacon--Rama per Jb J3( Bacon--Shoulders, per Ib Bacon-- Bidet, per !b J0( Potatoes per bus J.O Tlmotbj H»r per ton 12.OO Mixed Harper ton 1O.OO Butterperfb O2 Bgjisperdoi .... Beet, live weight, per Ib Hogs. liTe weigot, per bun... - 4.0O c Lam ba, (last Spring J 3.75 ( Cottonoeed.hull.per ton 1O.OOC Cotton seed. meal, per ton 22.501 Flazmeal 22.0OJ Prime bright Clover Bar V ton 8.OO BALTIMORE MARKETS. * Bii/rmoRE, JCSE llth, 1896. Flour. Western Winter Wheat Super 4 195a230 Western Whiter Wheat Extra 250310 Western Winter Wheat Family S40u370 Winter Wheat Patent SSuaiOS Spring: Wheat Patent (special brands Tiigber) 870a*00 Spring Wheat Sralght S45a3G5 Spring Wheat Bakers' ;Sja230 Baltimore Best Patent IMaOOO Baltimore Hljrh Grade Family 440aOOO Ba timore High Grade Eitrm 410aOOO Baltimore Choice F«mUy tOOaOOO Maryland. Vs., and Penna. Super.... 1 a»* 20 Maryland. Va^ and Penna.Bztra..-.. 190a310 Maryland, Va_ and Penna. family.. » 40a3 To City Mills Super ZOCallS Bio Extra - 3fr5a400 Bye Flour *-Wai 70 Hominy OOOaS» Hominy Grit* OOOniSS CommeaUperlOOBs goal CO Wheat. Spot- * 5 ft 85 Southern 61%a 65S Corn. Tellow »4 a CO White ~ 33/a 00 Mixed Spot and Month J2X» 3J* Oats- Wholerange XSXa 25 Bye. Whole range*.... 33 a 35 Hay. Timothy 1700 all 00 Timothy mixed. 1500 a15 50 Timothy common v 1300 aU 00 Clover 800 aH CO Straw. Bye flOOQalSOO Wheat TSOaSCB Oats - JOoOallOO Poultry.--Chickens. HalBo. Fowl*. isXaSc- per Ib. Old Boosten, SScta, apiece; Ducki, Sa9 cenia. Butter 15 alTc. 123c. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 TO 00 00 Begs l^o- Bulk Shoulders .................... S Short rib sides ...... ............... Clear Sides ......................... Smoked shoulders ................. " short ribbed tide* ........ " clear sides..'. ............ sugar cured shoulders ............ " breasts ........... ... sugar cured hams, large .......... ^ ~ hams, small .......... Lard, pore leaf .................. Porkpet barrel ............... _ 10 00 0000 Potatoes, per bushel ............. 20 40 Onions per crate .................. 75 at CO Cabbage, per aaCe ................ 85 a 80 Lettuce, per box ....... -- ..... -- 15 a 30 Sweet Potatoes, per oU ..._ .... 315 »350 sx s* 6$ 6X 7* 'liX 8 ^ALTO. OHIOB. B. OH AND AFTER STTJTDAT. JIAB. IB, 19M 5.40 A-SC,ilsllT, forBUttaorB, New Tori. H«rrl , Wtncbe«t«fi and w«y Stetlooc nd «:· oept Sunday for LezfoctcOi and Way Station*, 00 A. M.. dagr. for W«htr«ton aad Statiooa, PWJaJeli*te and New Toriu BJOS A. K, except ScccUr. for Baiamore and principal War Station*. Philadelphia aad New York. 10.45 A-M., eioapt Soodar, for Wt ____ Phnadelpbla. New Tork, Keyter. ____ Inrton, Bararstown and Way Stafiooa, Chicago tad Pittsborx- 1X5 F. M, except Sondar.for Balttmoreaad Way Stations, Philadelphia aoa New Tori P. It, except Sunday for Washington and Stations, Philadelphia and New . 4-10 P. M-, Daily for Karffitfboxx. Cnmtwr- iaad, Qndnnam. St. Loofa, lonkTfll* and Kansas City, and on Sunday for WaflilngtOT aafl alcve pc4nl«. P.M-,JaUy, f or JUaltimore and Way Stations, PUladelpbia and New Tort P. V^ except Sunday, for WaaUngtoo, HagenRoirn. Winchester acd War Stations. Ptttebaig. ChJcato, PhfladBlphi and New York. A.M, except Sunday, from BatttnoR and Way StaSoos. SB A. M n except Sunday, from Wtocbeetez. Bagentown. HarUnsborx. PstWbcrg. 8b Loai*. ClDCiaoat] and CMcaa-o,j«O ·»·» « A. M^ except Sonday, from BaitfiaoM, Way Statkms. NewTork aad Phiiada- 1U8 Stations. Su txo» aod CMca«tx 17.70 P. M-, Sunday only, from Baltimore and Way Station*. 2JO P. M., except Sonday, from Kew Tork, Philadelphia. Wcshtngton. HagetKowo. Lexiagtaa and Way StmUooa. 8.45 P. M^ Sunday only, from Wathlnrtoo and Way Stations. 56 P. M.. except Sonday. from Baltiaon and way Marions. 8.45 P. M., except Saodty. from Wathlacte* and Way Stations, Philadelphia. M«w Tort. Plttgbnrg and Chicago. 6.55 P. M_ except Sunday, from BaftmoR and Way Stations, Philadelphia and New Tork. 7.56 P. M., except Sunday, from Washington Wincbaner, Hagentown. Brumwlok aai ·Way Stations. «OO JP. M H daily, from BaltUnor* and Waf To* Boot Oooca Orue is Shltoa't Ouro. 4. nocMetad eootb b das- nnxt*. 8opu«toaoawua ftfckjt 1 * Cure. rorsale by * L Pearr* ttwhoon RAILROAD SOHEDUEBS. w BBTKRN MARYLAND a R-, wrrm ioik A Wettua r«nd«etty«bttrf: Hot. H. at iUccntowa- JB *O. _ttvta«rn tad Cierrr Bun: u Brucerille. aad UABI Ter. and P. W. B., 2. C. and JB. A P. Bailroad* at Cnioa Station. BalUmcre, JUd. Gc3u*dt te eftdLStptcnotr MM, 1985. Bod Dowaward, r.n. *4X «a 4 M «44 k... ( p. M * 486 616 B28 5 36 K43 .... 651 604 r*.. 695 ^ ni7 f.M. r. M. 625 9M 1323 *.«. A.M. Utt lie U40 n « n w U1S r.v. r.x. SCO sw d S6 $ j)S 160 Jk.«. 610 819 8J6 6) 843 665 ».«. S17 A.K. 7 IB 730 727 736 750 r.Jtj .«. a 53 7 so 3 S»i 6 IB S52 41t 433 445 r. x. r.JL 527 533 545 P. K. JML i 53 354 3 SO 331 344 355 359 406 423 5 fvj 50! 533 554 P.M. P. ·. 645 954 1233 A.B. S43 906 933 9SS A. «- A.X. 947 10 10 A-*. 4.M. 750 75S 816 820 837 S45 649 854 911 , _ 9 43 IOCS 10 K A.JL A.X. 1135 1351 303 STATIONS. Lean ArrlTe Cherry Bun BlgTool Clear Spring Charlton WillUniporlPV Btgentown ArriTe jLeaTe Wllllam*port LeaTe Arrive Hftgemown CbewsTiile Snlihbufg Bdccmoci HiKUHlii -*mTj jLeare JL»a»e Amre Uis; afield FiL-fie!d Gettjsbnrg New Oxford Hanover Porters Arrive Le»ve Leave Arrive Porters bpriug Grove tort Arrive Leave Ieave Arrive Uighfleld. Bine Ridge, ThnrmoQt, Bockj Kldge, BrneevlUe Union Bridge, Linwood, New Windsor, Wentm taster. Smorr Grove, Qjyudon, Arlington, Baltimore, Arrive Leave Arrive Leave Washington, Philadelphia, New Torlr, Arrive. Leave. BMtf Cpwarc. A.K. S4S 845 S33 827 818 805 A.X. .*. K. ISO- 908 117 101 1J» 1»4» 13 SS r. · jF K. ·730J1215 1S08 ;7 10,11 51 7041145 653 A.X. (53 651 6-25 "soi 600 ..... 553 540 ..... 511 *430 *.»- A.M. 13 06 900 ?.JL life JTJZ 841 an 887 ax sot r.M. 75 P.M. 80* 740 73» 7 I' P.M. iJ -si 7 n w;s! ett w aj 1003 946 93i A.X. A.K. 924 902 A.K. i-«. 11W 1123 1053 1040 11) W 10 an 1015 10 ID 952 911 91b SfS 811 A.M. A.X. 706 350 1J15 J.M. 6 at 56* 53t 5ft P.M. r.M, 44* 43C 414 P.M. P.M. 7tt 71B 6« 684 SB 611 6 OB 601 54 501 4H 4 Of r.m. P.M. IIS 1101 A.M. BiLTIIORB UD CUIBIELUD TIUII L a. 8151 S25J 33* 847 858 406 413 412 4» 439 615 717 . . . . 109i 6001 118! 610 1 25 617 139. 631 HS| 64i 1571 650 205 657 313 ssa 330 SC6 708 715 739 802 5541027 Leare. Arrlr Sbipneni-hare Southampton Green Village Chambers burg New Franklin Altemrald Five Forks WayneBboro* Stidvale Edgemont Arrive. Leave. Bagerttown Arrire. Leare. Baltimore 8331 106. 8SI 83313571 848 81611350! 841 805129! 83* 75114351 81i 7441318! SOB 635 480 7951310 737 litt 71S1153 7051145 1110 8M Vtt 70 7M 7fl» 800 4Gt r^ Additional traio leave Baltimore lor Unto* Bridge and Intermediate Station* at 10J7 a. ·. and 6.06 p. mu and leave Union Bridp for Baltimore and Intermediate Stations m ·JB a. nu and 1X.47 p. m. daily, except Sunday. Sundays only-- teave Baltimore for Union Brtnw and Intermediate Stations, at 9 JO a. n. andUl p. BU, and leave Union Brldfclor Baltimore 6.M a.m. andtOBp. m. Leave Bocky Kldge for Bmnitsbnrg at 8J36 Mmt 10.40a.inland3^1 and6JMp.m. LeaveEnuuita- borg for Bocky Bidpe at 730 am: 10.00 a. m^ awl tJSS and 4£0 p. m. Leave Broceville for Frederick at 9.40 a. m^ and 5.40 p. m. T eav* BrneevUk forTaneytown, Uttleitown and Columbia at Z#" a. m. and 3.45 p. m. B. and O. passenger trains leave Cherry Ban tot Cumberland and Intermediate points, Mo. IS, dally at 8.57 a. m. For Piedmont and Inwrm*. diate. No. 17, daily, except Sunday, at l.Kp. «- and Chicago Express. Ko. 7, dally at 11.02 p.m. Passengers for Chicago limited. No. 5. or CUK t Jiuatl Limited, So. 1, take No. 17 to Hancock acd there tranafer to So. 5 or No. 1. Passengers for B. O. Pltnbnrg Express. Ne. 9, take No. 7 to Hancock and there trantfer ·Dallj. All others daily, except Sunday. «Stops only to land passennrsfrom Baltimora. J. M. HOOD. B. H. OB1SWOLD. Pret't and Gen'l llanager. Gen. Paaa. Ageat PENNSYLVANIA. BAILBOAD. FKSDKKICK "f stops onry CBBotic*tocaabc«K«rif oionsljmal. FOBPBlLADILPHIAAHDTHlfcUT. JJtV KOBTBWABD. town To* JSxp. Ace. Han. Ace. a. B.a. mua. n,y. »- ...... «***·. ^ 00 ..*.·· ...... SIS.. rredtrick X* WalkerrrlDe Wood»boro...... BrBcrvUle_...... TauejtoaAM..... LlttkMtowa. Baaover......... IroBidn. eprtngfiroTe.... West Xorlc Tork. Htestvttd .*·**««* CMftpbetL^. ·li O AA mmm F « * * « ··«··* » Tf ······ · ^~ i8I..~.. *· C I O 1017.--.. « 2 e* ion sto 4» 6» 0 0 4 4 f l « f 4 « 6S7 10EI S4S 4§ G56 1115 S O t t i X 70S 7 B 1116 t IS ·« rbiladclpliia f 8 06 Oil -,- f 7 IS 8 OS 11 «S t » 5* f 8 n t U 4 7 f 3 t i f S i ; 7J7 8 1 T H M » « ·« 7 SS 8*6 13B 350 *H 800 90S 1340 4» *« 10101145 290 6« f « a. ata. m.p. »-p. »-p. » ·· wi Baa- SOtTTHWABB. Sew» «»»r To* torn Kip. Ace. Mali. Ace. Xx a. ai. a. a»- p. ·. p. ·. a. m I, ft, B. «a. )*. ^MW JH. ^MM V* ^M, 410 833 1»» 9 « « « S 1030 3* IS ·· 10 »5S 809 CIS 7 » f 794 HI 3 » f t » f ·»..,,. I 7 S 7 m i 8 f » » f « 4 3 7 5 8 1 1 » * 4 5 6 « » T a Wertt^rk ? W H 5 ? » -- » J| 1115 488..i"'. ·» 90S 4R.n»*» ·· T«»ejtcwB » » SS"!III" "ICZ. o XA it rA * BO · * * · · · Q S*D *·+·» «*««ta . 1003 ·« ~.^ Frederick Ar 10 » «J9^.... «... a. m.p. ». p. ».p. mvy. ft TniM leaT* EnoTer for GettjaMn MM sad SJS P. X. WM* «aj*; Mar* In*. arrJT»«BaooTerfro«ie»«j»!)«rt9J»A.Jl nd 4JO T. M_ week lavv Tralu leave Toc for tk* Koarx. pacific aed Nonbera £* ? TCM, dallr.. . I M A . * Rewt Expre**. dally 7.01 A. Jl i j . Caicaco ExprM* and Fut Lisa, dally. UB 7. CUagoaa«aLl«»cExiH«M.« . «M.«aa7.- »*r.M WerterB and Soattwert«r»*xp^4allylt*;». · for tbM tablw aad fort«« laferButiot apft toTtclE«tA|atatta«(Ut!ot, a, M. PBTTOBT, J. B. WOOD, OM«tatMamafK. OaMralf ..... prjjai

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