Franklin Repository: September 23, 1863Go To Page : 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 |
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Movements of Gen. Lee--He is still in Virginia in Force--Probable Offensive Movement Against Washington--Judge Woodward Schooled To Silence--Maj. Gen. Butler--The Contest In The State.
(Column 1)Summary: The correspondent predicts an offensive movement by Lee before the end of winter, favors defensive campaigns and notes the disaster of all offensive campaigns by the Army of the Potomac and the Army of Virginia, and criticizes Woodward's silence on Union victories and Union sacrifices.
Trailer: "A. K. M."The Tenth Legion. Gov. Curtin in Lehigh Valley--Immense Union Meetings--Leading Democrats Supporting him--The Rumor of Lee Evacuating Virginia
(Column 2)Summary: Details support for Gov. Curtin and describes the rumor of a rebel abandonment of Virginia as not probable but possible.
Trailer: "A. K. M."The Southern Coast. Changes in the Departments of North Carolina and Virginia--Conscripts Captured--The "Spirit and Times" add Negro Enlistments, &c.
(Column 2)Summary: Comments on the "fine" and "pleasant" conditions of the Union prisons in contrast to the "poor" treatment in Libby and clarifies a letter printed in the Spirit as favoring black enlistment with white officers.
Trailer: "Yours Hastily, J."Brief War Items
(Column 4)Summary: Provides brief summaries of war news including troop movements, Grant's support of the "proclamation of freedom" as the "most formidable weapon in the National Arsenal," and news from refugees on the "terrible" conditions in the South.Important From New Orleans. Grand Movement Toward Texas in Three Columns. Gens. Herron, Washburne and Franklin on the March. Disaster At Sabine Pass. The Gunboat Clifton Demolished with all on Board
(Column 6)Summary: Describes the experiences of Gen. Franklin's division in Louisiana.The War In Virginia. Reported Evacuation of Richmond. A Battle Expected
(Column 6)Summary: Reports a rumor of the evacuation of Richmond.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
A Settler's Exploit
(Column 1)Summary: Describes the story of a settler and his family attacked by an Indian, and how the settler tricked and killed "the savage."The State Administration
(Column 3)Summary: Argues that Curtin relieved citizens of heavy taxes and increased the state's revenues.
Origin of Article: Harrisburg TelegraphEditorial Comment: Calls attention to a reprinted article from the Telegraph, which notes Gov. Curtin's abilities to govern successfully the internal affairs of the state and support the war effort.Speech Of Hon. N. B. Browne
(Column 3)Summary: Praises Gov. Curtin and predicts another Gettysburg should Woodward be elected.
Editorial Comment: "There was an immense Union meeting held in Philadelphia to ratify the re-nomination of Andrew G. Curtin, for the gubernatorial chair. There were addresses made from several stands. The proceedings were very spirited. The Hon. N. B. Browne, Postmaster of Philadelphia under Buchanan's administration, was chosen President of the meeting, who, on taking the chair, made the following address;"Can't Go Vallandigham
(Column 4)Summary: Notes that a true democrat could not support Woodward, who has the same platform as Vallandigham.Speech Of A Loyal Democrat
(Column 4)Summary: Urges support for the war. Gen. McClernand, at a meeting of Indiana Democrats in Indianapolis, warns them from being lukewarm in their support of the war.The State Debt
(Column 5)Summary: Reports Gov. Curtin's reduction of the state debt during the past year.A Brave Man's Answer
(Column 5)Summary: Regards Gen. Butler as a "brave man." During a speech in New Hampshire, the crowd heckled Gen. Butler and accused him of voting for Breckinridge. Butler did not deny the charge, but replied that certain circumstances require a person to oppose a man, where under other circumstances the person might support him.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Value Of Government To The Poor
(Column 1)Summary: Argues that the civil war benefits both the wealthy propertied class and the laboring class. The slave owner and the slave labor force threatens the means of living of laborers.
Full Text of Article:The President's Proclamation
In the impending struggle between the friends of the government, and the opposition in the North, there is nothing sadder than to see the intense bitterness manifested by the last named party. It seems to resemble most of all that concentrated malice which first planted its batteries against our honored flag at Fort Sumter, or still later, with fixed bayonet hurled itself in desperate but unavailing valor against the army of the nation at Gettysburg. One needs but to glance at their state and county organs to find them overflowing with bitterness. There is every degree of it, from that which gives coloring to nice little stories of the war, insidiously calculated for stirring up partisan blood, to open, furious tirade against every act of the administration. We are not surprised at this, for it has always been the distinguishing mark of a bad cause. Nor yet does the vigor with which they seek to compass their ends and the measure of success that accompanies it fill us with wonder. Zeal fired by malice often outruns truth in its onward steady march; and the devil owes no small amount of his success to his diligence. At the same time every right minded citizen looks with alarm at the results of such conduct. Already have their cunning appeals to party zeal and blind prejudice, their constant outcry about "oppressive taxation," the unconstitutionality of the draft and the "injustice of the conscription act to the poor" done too successfully their work. The poor have been excited against the rich, one laboring class against another, while riot and bloodshed such as would put to shame a heathen nation have followed as the legitimate consequences of such teaching. We have been pained to hear men in our own community, fresh from the reading of a tory paper, express themselves in this way: "We poor men have nothing to lose by this war yet we have done the fighting. We will now stand back until the rich shoulder arms." From the same source too, we have denunciations of the policy of the government in freeing the slaves on the ground that they will take the place and lower the character of northern laborers. Did we hope to find any honesty in a press thus unscrupulous in the artifices they use to accomplish their ends, we should ask them to pause and consider what means they have of allaying the spirit they are thus conjuring up to their aid, should they be successful. Do they not fear, that, like Banquo's ghost before the guilty king, it will remain to torment them? Gov. Seymour stands before a mob of his constituents, red with the blood of inoffensive blacks, wearied with plundering the houses of the rich, and hoarse with outcries against the law that calls men to their country's defence, and his piteous appeals to his "friends" are as impotent as the pleading of man to angry flames which devoured his dwelling and which he himself had kindled. Cannon and musketry must come in to uphold the majesty of violated law. But we turn from those who seek in party triumph only their own gain, to the poor man himself, and ask him to consider a few facts. No one in the least acquainted with the antecedents of the rebellion which now distracts our land, will venture to claim that it has any democratic tendencies. It doe not look down to the condition of the poor and weak and say, "it is for these that we have unsheathed the sword and thrown down the gage of battle." Among the many reasons gathered together to justify it, we have never yet seen the abject and disenfranchised condition of the poor whites in the South assigned as one. On the contrary this rebellion is notoriously a protest on the part of the South against the democratic tendencies of the North. The "Yankee idea of universal suffrage" and the dignity of labor are nowhere held in greater contempt than among the leaders of the slaveholders' rebellion; and were they to succeed, it would be the most fearful blow human liberty has received for many a long year. These facts are so well known that it seems almost commonplace to repeat them; but we ask him who has been led away by the delusion that he has no interest in this war, because he has no property, to ponder them a moment. The poor man is most vitally concerned at any time in the preservation of this government, but most especially when the attack against it comes from a party avowedly seeking its overthrow, that it may the more effectually enslave the laboring class. The war, then, that resists this, is emphatically the laboring man's war. It is the laboring man's flag, and the laboring man's government that are endangered; for nowhere else on the broad face of the earth, will he find his rights so secured, and himself so effectually guarded from oppression, as here in the free North. It is an utterly false conception that the excellency of government lies in the protection it gives to property, and that it is most valuable to him who possesses most wealth. Property is just as secure under the despotism of Austria as here; just as safe in aristocratic England as in republican America. In fact, an aristocracy is the rich man's government; it is made especially with regard to his wants. But we claim, as the distinguishing excellency of our government, the perfectness with which it secures the rights of all, high, low, rich and poor. While all those who love a common humanity are interested in its perpetuity, and the overthrow of this rebellion, the poor man is especially so. It matters little under what government the rich live; wealth, under any circumstance, must command influence and station. But it makes every difference to the poor man. When a proud aristocracy looks down upon him; when he no longer stands their peer at the ballot-box; when he finds certain avenues to honor and influence in society closed against him, then indeed has he lost most ruinously. To such a condition we have at times feared he would be betrayed; for should the principles advocated by southern secessionists be successful, either by force of arms, or through the arts of their "constitutional friends" in the North, we do not see how he can escape it. No class among us have been more prodigal in their efforts to sustain our government than those who live and labor in the humbler walks of life. While the rich have given their wealth, they have poured out their blood. All honor to them! But we would charge them to beware, lest deceived by a delusion, they lose the fruits of their great sacrifice. A party of men calling themselves democratic ask for their support. Democracy, the friend of slavery, the sworn ally of a proud aristocracy, proclaiming that the true theory of society is "capital should own labor!" The term in this case is a misnomer, and used only to deceive. We ask the laboring man then to reflect. We appeal to his reason, not his prejudices, and ask him to consider, whether in the ranks of those who are notorious for their sympathy with this rebellion, and avowed opposition to the war, who at this day are reckoned by the South as their best allies, and who, to gratify their lordly masters, are ready to re-fasten the fetters upon a thousand slaves, whether among these, or the ardent friends of the government and the democratic doctrines of "liberty and equality," will he find his truest and best friends?
(Column 2)Summary: Praises the President's suspension of habeas corpus for the purpose of prosecuting draft dodgers.Testimony To The Point
(Column 3)Summary: The Globe article disputes Woodward's denial of making a certain speech at the Reform Convention.
Editorial Comment: "The editor of the Huntingdon Globe--a journal that for many years was the respected organ of the Democracy of Huntingdon County, until copperheads undertook the management of the party, thus pointedly settles the quibbles set up to get Judge Woodward out of his speech in the Constitutional Convention against foreigners. It will be seen that the Globe disposes of the question in the most conclusive style:"[No Title]
(Column 4)Summary: Ridicules a Spirit article that claims Curtin and Stanton formed a conspiracy to prevent a fair election by using military force.State Fair
(Column 5)Summary: Announces a fair to be held in Norristown, Pa., September 29 through October 2.Political
(Column 5)Summary: Urges citizens to attend the Democratic meetings and hear the Democrats criticize the government instead of the rebels. The Repository believes "We need no better inducements for every one to vote the Union ticket, than the hearing of Democratic speeches."Union Meeting
(Column 5)Summary: Describes a Union meeting in Waynesboro on September 21, where two soldiers cheered McClellan and heckled C. Eyster and John Stewart, Chairman of the Union County Committee.In Memoriam
(Names in announcement: C. EysterEsq., John StewartEsq.)
(Column 5)Summary: Notes the death, from typhoid, of Bernard May Wolff, a student of Franklin and Marshall College.
(Names in announcement: Bernard May Wolff)Origin of Article: The Lancaster Daily InquirerEditorial Comment: "We copy the following just tribute to the memory of an exemplary young man from the Lancaster Daily Inquirer:"Death Of An Old Patriarch
(Column 5)Summary: John Metz died at his residence on Sept. 8th, in Guilford Township. He was 95 years old, having been born in 1768, and leaves 6 children, 58 grand-children and 72 great grand-children.Our Citizen Prisoners
(Names in announcement: Mr. John Metz)
(Column 6)Summary: Reprints a letter from Sheriff Brown's son, a resident of Franklin County held prisoner in Richmond.[No Title]
(Names in announcement: Sheriff Brown, J. Brown, Rev. Dr. Moore)
(Column 6)Summary: Describes G. A. Shryock's manufacture of straw paper. According to the Repository, Shryock made the first straw paper in Chambersburg on the site of the mill owned by Huber and Lambert.Caution
(Names in announcement: G. A. Shryock, Mr. Huber, Mr. Lambert)
(Column 6)Summary: Details the procedure for claiming exemption to care for aged and infirm parents.Departure Of Drafted Men &c.
(Column 6)Summary: Describes the departure of the drafted men.Wounded
(Names in announcement: Provost Marshal Eyster)
(Column 6)Summary: Reports the wounding of Chambersburg resident, S. B. Barnes, a member of Co. H, 16th Pa. Cavalry, at a recent fight at Culpeper.Promoted
(Names in announcement: Lieut. S. B. Barnes)
(Column 6)Summary: Notes two promotions in Co. D, 6th Pa. Reserves: W. D. Dixon to Lieut. Colonel of his regiment and Davidson to Captain of his company.The Mercersburg Journal
(Names in announcement: Capt. W. D. Dixon, 1st Lieut. Joseph A. Davidson)
(Column 6)Summary: Notes the change of proprietorship of the Mercersburg Journal from the hands J. M. Bradley & Co. to J. F. Cumm[illegible] & Co.
(Names in announcement: J. M. Bradley, J. F. Cumm[illegible])
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Army Of The Cumberland. A Great Battle in Georgia. A Desperate Struggle. Repulse Of The Rebels. The Enemy Reinforced. Temporary Reverse. Our Position Regained. Gen. Lee said to be in Command of the Rebels
(Column 1)Summary: Reports military news in Georgia.Latest From Rosecrans' Army. He is Defeated in Georgia! A Retreat On Chattanooga!
(Column 1)Summary: Reports the defeat and retreat of Rosecrans' army to Chattanooga, by Bragg, with reinforcements from Lee, Beauregard, and Joe Johnston.Latest From Charleston
(Column 1)Summary: Describes the rebel repairs to Fort Sumter, Beauregard's intention to take Morris Island, and Gen. Gilmore's delay of attack by one week.Died
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 14th, in Chambersburg, Bernard May, eldest son of J. Geo. Wolf, died in his 18th year.Died
(Names in announcement: Bernard May Wolf, Mr. J. Geo. Wolf)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 13th, in Chambersburg, Rosanna Rudisill died in her 70th year.Died
(Names in announcement: Mrs. Rosanna M. Rudisill)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 11th, in Marion, Samuel Filson died at the age of 45 years, 2 months and 23 days.Died
(Names in announcement: Samuel Filson)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 12th, in Antrim Township, Lillie May Houser died at 8 weeks.Died
(Names in announcement: Lillie May Houser)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 12th, in Green Township, Daniel Monn died at the age of 64 years, 10 months and 9 days.Died
(Names in announcement: Daniel Monn)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 17th, in Peters Township, John Calvin, youngest son of John and Susan Greenawalt, died at the age of 1 year, 11 months and 23 days.Died
(Names in announcement: John Calvin Greenawalt, John Greenawalt, Susan Greenawalt)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 18th, in Green Township, Howard Cyrus Brindle died at the age of 1 year, 1 month and 27 days.Died
(Names in announcement: Howard Cyrus Brindle)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 20th, near Marion, Daniel Mull died at the age of 41 years, 3 months, and 22 days.Died
(Names in announcement: Daniel Mull)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 11th, near Loudon, Ida Catharine, infant daughter of Wm. Vance, died at the age of 8 months and 1 day.Died
(Names in announcement: Ida Catharine Vance, Wm. Vance)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 15th, near Bridgeport, Albertus H., infant son of Jacob Halman, died at the age of 5 months and 12 days.Died
(Names in announcement: Albertus H. Halman, Jacob Halman)
(Column 1)Summary: On Sept. 10th, Louisa C. Willard died, wife of Rev. G. W. Willard, of Dayton, Ohio, and daughter of Dr. P. W. and Mary S. P. Little, dec'd, of Mercersburg.Married
(Names in announcement: Louisa C. Willard, Rev. G. W. Willard, Dr. P. W. Little, Mary S. P. Little)
(Column 2)Summary: On Sept. 7th, in Keithsburg, Ills., Rev. H. Hanson married Calvin S. Orth, formerly of Mercersburg, to M. Francis, daughter of A. Sheriff, of Keithsburg.Married
(Names in announcement: Rev. H. Hanson, Mr. Calvin S. Orth, Miss M. Francis Sheriff, A. Sheriff)
(Column 2)Summary: On Sept. 17th, at the home of the bride's mother, Rev. R. P. Thomas married John Beaver to Mary Jane Beaver.Married
(Names in announcement: Rev. R. P. Thomas, Mr. John Beaver, Ms. Mary Jane Beaver)
(Column 2)Summary: On May 31st, at the Ger. Ref. Parsonage, in St. Thomas, Rev. Thomas married George Miller to Sophia Crist.Headquarters Of Provost Marshall
(Names in announcement: Rev. R. P. Thomas, Mr. George Miller, Miss Sophia Crist)
(Column 5)Summary: Lists exemptions (decided between Sept. 7th and 19th) by the Board of Enrollment of the Sixteenth Congressional District. For physical or mental disability: I. Kladinst, T. Alwise; by reason of having paid commutation: W. Metzgar, D. Simmers; by reason of having furnished an acceptable substitute: E. Robert, W. Koby; by reason of having had an acceptable substitute in service on the 3d of March 1863: J. S. Farney, M. Messinger; by reason of being the only son liable to military duty of a widow dependent upon his labor for support: R. Van Dyke, D. J. Morris; by reason of being the only son of aged or infirm parent or parents dependent upon his labor for support: G. R. Culp, G. W. Wolff; by reason of being one of two or more sons of aged or infirm parents, subject to draft, elected to be exempt by father; or, if he be dead, by mother: G. L. Kime, S. Bucker; by reason of being the father of motherless children under twelve years of age dependent upon his labor for support: J. S. Deatrick, J. Love; by reason of non-liability on account of age: A. Rupert, R. Gates; by reason of being in service on the 3d of March, 1863: L. Brenizer, C. G. Miller; by reason of non-residence: H. Fritz, J. H. Lefevre; by reason of alienage: A. Revling, L. Treasure; by reason of father and sons in same family and household and two in military service: G. F. Sites.
(Names in announcement: Israel Kladinst, John M. Wolff, Henry Motter, George H. Jerdy, Samuel Laughman, John H. Wilckinger, John Lynard, Daniel Miller, John A. Houck, Emanuel Wisler, Henry P. Slaybough, A. Myers, Michael Huffman, John Haines, Daniel Wisler, John W. Kraft, Joseph W. Diehl, John Crumb, Philip L. Houck, Jacob B. Leas, Cyrus S. Griest, Lewis Brown, Henry Kahler, John Zinn, George Werts, Joseph V. Stambach, David Althoff, Martin Bollinger, Josephus Little, Joseph Shafer, Jerome Hetdler, David Elise, William Hoff, Michael Dellone, David Fornby, Stanfield Fisher, Mamuel Cobeen, Samuel Rhode, Solomon Allison, John M. Hamilton, David Wisler, Peter Hart, Elias Spangler, Henry Swarts, Hanson McIlvaine, Ephraim Sheely, John Elise, Amos Myers, John Rife, Jacob Deardorff, Jesse Bixler, George Plank, Alexander Miller, Samuel McHenrie, Joseph Baker, Neal Housman, Abner D. Kuhn, Franklin H. Blesecker, George Johns, Joseph Topper, John D. Pfontz, Milton T. Krise, Joseph P. Witherspoon, John Patterson, John Bigham, Christian L. Pfoutz, Jacob Eicholtz, Henry Myers, Reuben F. Kuhn, Daniel Y. Little, Nathaniel G. Kierie, Andrew B. Jones, Henry L. Ilemier, Joshua S. Kemp, Jeremiah Lampert, Henry Bittle, Albert F. Barker, Nathaniel Waltman, William H. Keefer, Peter Baker, William Snyder, John Shannessy, Thomas O. Kinzer, Peter Sents, Jacob Riley, Joseph Weikert, Alfred Palm, James Wilson, William H. Ashbaugh, Charles W. Culp, J. Jeff Myers, John Warner, John Chrismer, George Rupp, David A. Culp, James Dyer, David Kitzmiller, William Heilicher, Thaddeus Warren, Edward Vondersloot, James L. Welty, Christian Sellers, James Cress, Charles Tyler, Jacob Yost, Greenbury Stanton, Daniel McGee, George Deardorf, Amos Lauch, Henry Kline, John Morrison, Conrad Moul, Henry Klunk, Jacob Getz, John McIlvaine, Benjamin Wisler, Samuel H. Witherow, Jacob Baker, Samuel A. Smith, John Johns, Frank Pearson, Wm. Sanders, Geo. Kauffman, Wm. Snyder, Absolom Clever, Henry F. Bream, Wm. H. L, James Bigham, J. W. Dickerson, Frank Jamison, Philip Pennsyl, Henry C. Hoover, Jonathan Brightbill, Joseph Leas, Samuel Mickley, James Curboy, Daniel W. Miller, Samuel Wolff, Geo. W. Meals, David Plank, Samuel Weaver, Samuel Plank, Geo. S. Yohe, Hiram Davis, John Clapper, David Weaver, Wm. H. Heagy, George Baker, David Clever, Ephraim Albert, Howard Howe, Thomas J. Stephens, Jacob Wolff, Frederick Welnand, Samuel Albert, Wm. Fickel, John G. Hoecht, Jacob Hupert, Gideon Smith, Conrad Herman, Andrew Myers, Wm. H. Hoffman, George W. Riddlemoser, David S. Finafrock, James H. Taylor, James W. Irving, David J. Beard, John Baker, Armor B. Boyd, John Eiker, James Bowling, Washington Fritz, Henry W. Epley, William Turner, David Stoope, J. W. B Miller, Elias Kready, H. C. Rice, John B. Cline, Solomon Beamer, Abraham B. Hummer, John Peters, Jacob Winter, Emanuel Brown, Samuel A. Burkholder, Benj. Fremire, Luther Cushman, Andrew Brough, C. Eppleman, Peter Taylor, Peter Knaus, Amos F. Yeatts, Charles D. Cook, Amos Crum, Lodosky Hause, Henry Fraver, David J. Smith, John W. Noel, Josiah Bowers, Edward Forney, Aaron Roarbaugh, Wm. D. Chamberlain, Alexander J. Tate, John A. Orndorff, Emanuel Olinger, Ephraim Bollinger, William A. Young, William J. Campbell, Philip J. Sansom, Francis Lawrence, Charles Lawney, Levi Caskey, Alexander J. Schwartz, Daniel Trostle, Joseph A. Smith, Worley Wintrode, David Lighter, J. Golden, Daniel Lawrence, Henry Kuhn, Anthony Smith, Henry Pleiffer, John Gatz, James R. Gitt, George Isencrout, Amos Rex, Emanuel Smith, Jeremiah Markle, William P. King, Jacob C. Brown, George S. Bell, Israel Firestone, Abraham Lerew, George D. Brown, Zachary Stough, Peter O. Trostle, William Fout, Henry Bender, Abraham King, John A. Snowden, George W. Yeaggy, John Snider, Dan Wert, Samuel McCreary, Noah Herth, John M. Bryers, William F. Shull, Ignatius Winters, William Funk, John F. Houck, George W. Cline, John Spangler, George Ritter, John H. Starner, Isaac Baseboar, Edward Horewickle, Valentine Seibert, Michael Guise, Anthony J. Smith, John B. Shorb, Jesse K. Wentz, Aaron Smith, John Crawley, Harrison Deilbaugh, James Heleal, Job Lyminger, Thomas Bucker, William Croyle, Oliver Strominger, J. W. Scott, William Wolff, Thomas Alwise, Washington Metzgar, James Armstrong, Francis Strubenger, John Linehart, Hezekiah McConley, John Sowers, Abdiel Laughman, Eli McConley, Isaac WolffJr., Henry Galbraith, Michael L. Miller, John S. Eicholtz, Ephraim Yeagy, Jonas Asplier, John Swann, Jacob Waftman, William Shafer, William A. Butt, Rapheal Sherfy, John E. Plank, John H. Naw, Edward C. Slagal, Emanuel Walkert, Lafayetter Flinkinger, Jacob Baker, George A. Moore, George Fisher, John W. Lott, Jacob Codori, William Irvin, David Shank, Charles Crouse, Isaac G. Tyson, William D. Brame, Henry S. Foot, Henry C. Ruff, Isaac B. Asper, Lewis H. Stark, Abraham Harver, Jonathan F. Mehring, George W. Yout, Jesse Shafer, Henry Rahter, Noah P. Walkert, Francis Golden, Josiah Keefer, Henry Arthur, William Yout, Israel Menges, William F. Rider, George W. Yeally, Jeremiah Rowe, Joseph Broadhead, Ambrose P. Weigle, Peter Mickley, Philip Kemper, David W. Weigle, Daniel Utz, William Dentz, Samuel Ilginfrits, John Deardorf, Philip Hartman, Uriah Jacobs, George Baker, John Getz, Jacob Stambach, Henry Smith, Franklin Gardner, Adam Deardorff, Jacob W. Cromer, M. Shields, Joseph W. Kittinger, James A. Miller, Henry Menges, N. V. Heldman, Jeremiah Bream, Henry Heiges, Edward Leibenstein, Sylvester J. Rider, Jacob A. Miller, Henry D. Miller, Andrew Sanders, John M. Reed, George Galvin, Benjamin J. Reed, Henry Raymond, Lewis Gainer, George Fidler, George W. Weaner, Cornelius Weaner, Amos C. Rice, Jacob Shafer, Jacob W. Rider, John Trostle, H. T. M. Peters, Joseph Yake, Cornelius Staub, James P. Stein, Jerome Noel, David J. A. Melhorn, David Stonsulfer, Peter Waguman, Pius H. Fleshman, John Rudisll, Henry Welkert, Joseph H. Kuhn, John Hartlaub, Aaron Sheely, Jacob Spangler, Charles Harner, John Riffle, John S. Heck, William H. Hagerman, David Allewalt, Anthony Storm, Franklin Heltzel, George Wolford, Edward Bream, Samuel Hoke, Amos S. Noel, George W. Kesick, Peter J. Myers, Jacob J. Slagal, James Blair, W. Howard Hex, John Haas, George W. Sherman, Samuel Myers, William Ginter, Peter C. Harbolt, Martin Graybill, George Fissel, John Baker, David Myers, Christian KingJr., Jacob A. Brough, Henry Myers, Henry Herner, John Mummert, Nathaniel C. Binder, Samuel Gettys, John Plank, John Pottorff, David Hoke, John Taylor, Samuel A. Henier, Samuel Wagner, Abraham Deatrich, George J. Deatrich, Isaac Groap, Alex Slaybaugh, William F. Weaver, Jacob A. Krumrine, John Hope, Uriah Morelock, Daniel H. Fahrney, Neely John W., Adara Kinemund, Benjamin McCleaf, Jeremiah Bair, John D. Frock, James W. Staley, William F. Gardner, Eli Melison, Henry Gardner, Thomas Rahn, Abraham Burkholder, Solomon Wagner, William H. Koontz, John Steck, Levi Stock, Abraham Sipe, Joseph Harman, Daniel D. Huffman, Abraham B. Smith, Elisha B. Smith, Jacob H. Krumrine, Richard Lee, John Palmer, John F. Klymire, Simon Naus, Thomas Jamison, Francis Bixler, Henry Boogie, Abraham Schebley, Simon Shafer, William Hartley, Joshua Turner, Jos. Mawry, Allouisis Leonard, Frederick Koontz, David Simmers, Emanuel Robert, Ambrose Kline, William Raffensberger, Samuel Deatrick, Jeremiah Bair, Andrew Burkholder, Moses Anderson, Anthony Hollar, Jas. Thompson, Calvin G. Heagy, Cornelius King, Jacob Spangler, Joshua T. Brown, William H. Rupp, Isaac L. Johus, Jacob Orndorff, Martin Ludwig, Washington C. Rogers, David C. Shully, John Fickes, Isaac Carter, Rev. H. G. Finney, Charles A. Diehl, John A. Wierman, John C. Brooks, Washington Koby, John S. Farney, Israel Myers, Adam Winter, Agideous Noel, James Brown, Francis Clunk, Samuel McFagger, Solomon Horder, Henry A. Spangler, Solomon Miller, John Wolf, John W. Staley, David Holtz, Peter Fidler, John SpanglerJr., Levi Spangler, Augustus Mulning, Martin Messinger, Reuben Van Dyke, Michael McFadden, Heary H. Wintrode, William H. H. Wfsoftskey, C. G. Beals, George Kemlering, William Iser, Augustus Rhodes, Daniel Hoffman, Theodore Jones, Thaddeus Keefer, HenryL. Koontz, [first name illegible] A. Warner, James W. Ford, Nicholas J. Lyons, David A. Milton, William Helm, John Powell, David J. Morris, George R. Culp, Walter Thompson, John A. Sinn, John Hoffman, John M. Relling, David Howe, Isaac Pecker, Jacob R. Thomas, David Shearer, Zachariah Oyler, William W. Ewitt, William Bowles, Jacob Gardner, George W. Wolff, George L. Kime, John C. Stanower, John W. Hoffnagle, Henry Craig, Jacob Fritz, John W. Tipton, Noah Sheely, George Herring, John Flagel, Augustus Fromier, Israel Slothour, John Strominger, Samuel Bucker, Jacob S. Deatrick, Adam Saseley, Jerome Miller, John Weist, Reuben Drorbaugh, David Lenhart, George Smith, Israel Bricker, Jacob S. Bowers, Robert C. McKinney, Emanuel Feaser, Pius Heinlear, Charles [illegible], Charles W. Doll, Ephraim Howard, Thomas Sowers, John Love, Adam Rupert, Harden Hammins, Andrew Baker, James L. Taylor, Pius Fowler, Alfred Myers, Jacob G. Basehoar, William W. Shuck, William M. Eanest, Valentine Vondersmith, James Harris, Silas Pearson, Joseph H. Chambers, Reuben Gates, Lafayette Brenizer, Daniel E. Weigle, Daniel L. Baker, George W. Welsh, Shadrack G. Stephens, John H. Osborn, George A. Wolff, Josiah McClellan, Charles G. Miller, Henry Fritz, David L. Schwartz, Walter Thompson, George Rudisill, James Smith, Jeremiah Butt, Peter Heikes, David G. Williams, Joseph H. Lefevre, Adam Revling, John Keyser, Lewis Treasure, George F. Sites, Provost Marshal and Captain George Eyster, Commissioner J. T. McIlhenny, Surgeon R. S. Seiss)
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Description of Page: The page includes advertisements, legal notices, and real estate notices.
(Column 1)Summary: Provides general news of Union movements around the nation and state, including a list of states and cities to elect Union tickets and of a German Democrat newspaper in York County coming out for Curtin.