Franklin Repository: July 20, 1864Go To Page : 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 |
Hon. Andrew Johnson
(Column 1)Summary: Provides a biography of Andrew Johnson and reprints parts of his speech to the U. S. Senate on March 3, 1861, against the secessionists.Army Of The Cumberland
(Column 3)Summary: Prints a letter from an anonymous soldier describing Union movements in Georgia. The author mentions McDowell's promotion to Chief of the Artillery and refers to the wounding of Samuel Dine and Troutman. McDowell, Dine, and Troutman all reside in Franklin County.
(Names in announcement: Captain S. M. McDowell, Samuel Dine, Mr. Troutman)Full Text of Article:
The Independent Pennsylvania Battery--Capt. M'Dowell Promoted--Returned to his Command the day before he Fell--Heroism of the Battery and the Seventy-Seventh.
Correspondence of the Franklin Repository.
Camp Two Miles North of Marietta, Ga.,
June 20th, 1864.
More than a month has passed since I last wrote to you from near Kingston, Georgia. I would liked to have written again before this, but time would not allow. Since then we had quite a stirring time. We left our camp near Kingston on the 23d of May, and crossed the Etowaw river some six miles to the right of Kingston. We crossed on a splendid bridge, which the enemy in his hurry had not time to destroy. A few miles south of the river we found ourselves on the direct Atlanta road again. On the 24th of May we marched hard all day, and on the 25th until noon, when we were halted on the north bank of the Pumpkin Vine Creek. Now we could hear heavy volleys of musketry several miles in our front, which plainly told us "fighting Joe" was into them again. Our infantry as they came up all crossed the bridge over Pumpkin Vine Creek, and battery after battery came up and pulled into park. The ground the rebels chose to fight us on this time was so densely wooded that artillery could not be used with any advantage. Before night all the batteries, with the exception of one or two, of the 5th and 20th Corps, had pulled into park. Fortunately Generals Hooker and Howard soon succeeded in driving the enemy so that we could get some artillery into position. On the morning of the 27th all the batteries found themselves in position along the line, with heavy works in front, and Battery B got into a very hot place, which has invariably been its luck since we started out on this campaign. We had our Battery strongly fortified within one hundred yards of the enemy's main line of works. During the afternoon of the 27th we were in a desperately hot place, and had it not been for our strong works half of our men would have been killed. We had only five wounded, who were all shot through the port holes. Three of these were "No. 1" at their pieces. If I were to give the details of one day's fight after the other, it would fill one side of your paper, so I will just give you details of some of our warmest engagements. Captain S.M. McDowell is now Chief of Artillery in the 1st Division, 4th Corps, and is on Maj. Gen. Stanley's staff. His command was very sorry to lose him, but he richly deserves the honorable position he now fills. Captain Simonson, who was Chief of Artillery of the 1st Division, was killed in one of the late engagements while getting a position for one of his batteries. He was a heroic and daring officer, and was beloved by all who knew him. We have now but two commissioned officers present with our Battery, and are entitled to five. Lieut. Ziegler is in command. He is a brave man and good soldier, and I know will take the Battery through any fight with credit. Since Capt. McDowell is on Gen. Stanley's staff, he had a musket ball put through his cap. Lieut. E.F. Shatzer, commanding the third section, had it in the hottest place any part of our Battery has been yet. The whole Battery was ordered to the left to support the 2nd Division, (Newton's) 4th Corps, and there was only position for two pieces. Lieut. Shatzer advanced within one hundred and fifty yards of the enemy's strong fortifications, which were fully thirty feet thick. He had no cover whatever for his men, but open he would, and fired thirty-six rounds with the two pieces before retiring. At one piece he lost one man killed, and at the other, four badly wounded. These were all the casualties, but there was scarcely a man but had his garments cut with bullets. The Lieutenant had a hole through his overcoat. Gen. Geo. H. Thomas personally complimented our Battery for its accurate shooting, and the good conduct of the men in the face of the enemy. We have frequently gone out on the skirmish line with our Battery since this campaign. Since we left Blue Springs our Battery has been much cut down by disease and wounds. This is too hard a campaign for new recruits. We have now over thirty sick and wounded men in the hospital, but we still have one hundred and forty-one casualties. [We have already published them.--Ed.]
Samuel Dine, your old townsman and wood-chopper, was wounded the second time--first at Chickamauga severely, but through good attendance he got well in time to enter the veteran service. This time, he was struck on the forehead by a minnie, which made a terrible gash. He walked to the hospital, and two days after receiving his wound told the Surgeon in charge of the hospital he wanted to go to his company. The Doctor said he could not do duty. He said he could, and would remain no longer. The Doctor said he was a brave man, and let him return to duty.
I must not forget the 77th Regt. Pa. V. V., which belongs to our Brigade. This heroic little band, commanded by Col. Rose, has suffered more than any other regiment in the Brigade. It lost forty men killed and wounded. I was with Capt. John Walker, of Co. A, this forenoon. He told me there was but one Chambersburger wounded, by name Mr. Troutman. One of his heels was shot off. I do not think there is a company in the regiment or brigade that has done more duty or been on the skirmish line more than Capt. Walker's, and the Captain remains with and endures all the hardships of his men. He is a good soldier, and deserves promotion. The 4th Corps has done more fighting than any other Corps in this campaign. I hope you will excuse this miserable letter as it was written within six hundred yards of the rebel fortifications, and minnies and shells constantly whizzing over and around my head.
Trailer: "Old Soldier"The Death of Capt. M'Dowell
(Column 4)Summary: "Old Soldier" reports the death of Captain McDowell on June 29. McDowell was killed by a bullet that passed through his upper torso. He also mentions the heavy losses to the Union troops fighting that day.
(Names in announcement: Captain S.M. McDowell)Trailer: "Old Soldier"The Congressional Nomination
(Column 5)Summary: "Justice" writes to the Repository, urging the nomination of William H. Koontz (of Somerset) over Frank Jordan (of Bedford), for two reasons: Bedford already has sufficient representation and Somerset could provide Koontz a majority in the election.
(Names in announcement: General William H. Koontz, Colonel Frank Jordan)Trailer: "Justice"Personal
(Column 6)Summary: Notes that S. J. Niccolls, of Chambersburg, "is taking a month of recreation at Mt. Pleasant, Westmoreland County--his native place."
(Names in announcement: Rev. S. J. Niccolls)
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Meeting Of The Union State Central Committee
(Column 1)Summary: Reprints an address given by the chairman, George Hamersly, discussing the necessity of giving soldiers the right to vote.Only Hope Of The Rebels
(Column 3)Summary: Reprints a speech by J. L. M. Curry (former U. S. Representative) sent to the Gazette. Curry urges the peace party to help elect a President that will "give the Confederates justice and restore peace."
Origin of Article: The Chattanooga Gazette
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Send For Tickets
(Column 1)Summary: The Repository informs readers to contact J. Stewart, chairman of the Union County Committee, for tickets in favor of the several amendments to the constitution.The Situation
(Names in announcement: Esq. John Stewart)
(Column 1)Summary: Reports that General Sherman drove Johnston into Atlanta, leaving Pennsylvania is "safe." The Repository urges greater enrollment for the garrison for Pennsylvania's protection.Call For 500,000 Men
(Column 1)Summary: Reports President Lincoln's new call for 500,000 additional troops to serve one year. The Repository points out "this call places beyond the possibility of doubt the early and complete success of the war."
Full Text of Article:Border Defence
Loyal men will rejoice that the president has called for 500,000 additional troops, to serve one year. Credits will be made, in accordance with the new law, for all enlistments in the naval and marine service, and for all excesses on quotas in the sub-districts; and fifty days--ending on the 5th day of September next--are given for districts to raise their quotas by volunteers, and for individuals to put in substitutes. No exemptions from service can be procured under this call by the payment of commutation money.
This call places beyond the possibility of doubt the early and complete success of the war, and as such it will be accepted by a loyal people with confidence and patriotic pride. The heroic Sherman now has the rebel army of the South driven through its strongest fortifications into its last defences, and the invincible Grant closely invests the rebel capital, with its last army unable to offer battle, its communications periled, and its scanty stores well nigh exhausted. It needs but one terrible, overwhelming blow to end this causeless, unholy rebellion, and restore to us honorable Peace and enduring Union.
Let the People respond to this call with a degree of promptness worthy of their sacred cause. Let the arm of the government be strengthened as its final victory approaches, and let Copperheads quake and grumble as they will, for our imperiled Nationality must soon emerge from the cruel, wicked war of traitors, and assign treason and its blotted and bloody record to history. The Republic shall live!
(Column 2)Summary: The Repository discusses the recent rebel invasion of Maryland. A garrison in Maryland would have prevented the invasion. Pennsylvanian citizens should learn from Maryland's mistake and be prepared to protect themselves.Shall Our Soldiers Vote?
(Column 3)Summary: The Repository discusses the soldiers' right to vote, noting the precedent from the Mexican War. The Repository also notes that the Democrats have not given any support to the enfranchisement of soldiers. The article includes the text of the amendment to the state constitution.
Editorial Comment: "the first word has yet to be given to the public from that party in favor of allowing our soldiers to vote."
Full Text of Article:General Coffroth
On Tuesday the 2nd of August--one week from Tuesday next--the people of Pennsylvania will be called upon to approve or reject several important amendments proposed to the Constitution of the State. The election will be held during the same hours, and governed by the same laws in all respects, as our general elections. Three distinct propositions or amendments are to be submitted to the popular vote, and separate ballots headed "First Amendment," "Second Amendment" and "Third Amendment," with "For the Amendment" or "Against the Amendment" below, must be cast. The second and third amendments relate to legislative restrictions which are essentially just and expedient, and they will be adopted without serious opposition. The following are the several amendments in full:
There shall be an additional section to the third article of the Constitution, to be designated as section four, as follows:
"Section 4. Whenever any of the qualified electors of this Commonwealth shall be in any actual military service under, under a requisition from the President of the United States, or by the authority of this Commonwealth, such electors may exercise the right of suffrage in all elections by the citizens, under such regulations as are, or shall be, prescribed by law, as fully as if they were present at their usual place of election."
Section 3. There shall be two additional sections to the eleventh article of the Constitution, to be designated as sections eight, and nine, as follows:
"Section 8. No bill shall be passed by the Legislature, containing more than one subject, which shall be clearly expressed in the title, except appropriation bills.
"Section 9. No bills shall be passed by the Legislature granting any powers, or privileges, in any case, where the authority to grant such powers, or privileges, has been, or may hereafter be, confer[r]ed upon the courts of this Commonwealth."
The only contest will be on the first proposition--that confer[r]ing the right of suffrage upon our gallant soldiers in the field, and it becomes the friends of our heroes to be fully prepared for the issue. That the Democratic leaders will exhaust themselves by every means short of open, manly opposition, to defeat this amendment we cannot doubt. Judge Woodward delivered the decision of the Supreme Court of this State in 1862 disfranchising them, after their vote had been counted during the Mexican war, and in the election of 1861 without question; and the Democrats of the legislature last winter were prevented from defeating the proposition only because they were in a minority. Had they controlled either branch of the legislature, our soldiers would have been denied the right to vote solely because they are periling their lives to preserve our Nationality. True, the Democrats of the House did not vote directly against the amendment confer[r]ing the right of soldiers; but they voted against the second and third propositions in a body, with the single exception of Mr. Marshall, of Adams, knowing well that to defeat one would defeat all. The Constitution of the State requires in express terms that amendments must pass two consecutive legislatures without alteration, before they can be submitted to the people; and had they been modified by the failure to adopt all the propositions passed by the previous legislature, all the amendments--including the one giving the right of suffrage to soldiers--would have been postponed for another year, and the army vote would not have participated in the coming Presidential election. Thanks to a Union legislature, this unmanly effort to disfranchise our soldiers failed, and a full vote now is only necessary to enable the gallant defenders of the Union to vote for the cause for which they have periled everything.
We have closely observed the action of the Democratic press and politicians throughout the State on this vital question; and the first word has yet to be given to the public from that party in favor of allowing our soldiers to vote. While the Union State Committee has earnestly advocated the measure in an elaborate and pointed address to the people of the State, and the entire Union press heartily commends it to voters, not a single Democratic journal has yet spoken of it, save to ridicule or denounce it, and the Democratic State Committee has thus far failed to call attention to the special election. In short the Democratic politicians are opposed to confer[r]ing the right of suffrage upon our volunteers, believing as they do that soldiers who fight for a common Nationality will not vote with its foes. They have not dared to array themselves openly against it, for they fear the honest of their own party cannot be driven to disfranchise the army; but their hope is that the election may be neglected, and that with a quiet organization they may succeed by default of its friends. If any man doubts the hostility of the Democracy to the soldiers voting, let him wait until the vote is polled and compare the returns from Allegheny or Lancaster with the returns from such intensely copperhead counties as Berks and Northampton.
We appeal to Union men to be on their guard. They owe it to the brave men who are defending our homes and our sacred cause, to give one day to secure them their civil rights, and declare to our patriotic men who are in the service, and who may hereafter enter it, that they shall not sacrifice their rights as citizens by protecting our government from murderous traitors. Let patriotic men of every party make a common effort in behalf of our battle-scarred heroes, and declare in favor of their right to vote by such an overwhelming majority as will make the foes of our Nation's cause and of its defenders hide their treachery in sullen silence.
(Column 4)Summary: The Repository excerpts an article from the Somerset Democrat that thanks General Coffroth for changes in enrollment for the draft. The change allows men to report within their respective counties eliminating the need to travel long distances. The Repository expresses indignation at the Somerset Democrat for giving Coffroth the credit for the change when "it was first urged in the columns of the Repository, and subsequently ordered by the Secretary of War in compliance with a dispatch sent him by the chief editor of this paper."(No Title)
(Column 5)Summary: The Repository excerpts an article in the New York Tribune that charges Chambersburg with inhospitality to the New York troops last summer. The Repository responds "it is time for the wholesale slanders of cowardly shoulder-hitters and wharf-rats, who straggled and plundered habitually, to find some meaner channel for endorsement and publicity."
Full Text of Article:[No Title]
It seems rather a pity that the Rebel spoilers of Maryland were not tempted to extend the sphere of their operations so as to embrace the more intensely Coppperhead districts of southern Pennsylvania. Had they gone thither and been charged for every mouthful they ate or drank (water included) as our boys were last Summer, they must have been thoroughly cured of all taste for invasion for the rest of their mortal lives.--New York Tribune.
There is no excuse for a journal like the Tribune giving publicity to a falsehood so palpable and shameless as the above. Its editors know something of the people of Southern Pennsylvania, and its many readers in this section should have been a protection against such wanton defamation. No New York soldier ever gave the Tribune or any one else such a report of the people of Pennsylvania; but possibly some of the many thieves and skulkers who accompanied the New York regiments, may have attempted to shield their own notorious crimes by the systematic vituperation of our citizens. The press of Southern Pennsylvania has been unwilling to give the true history of the march of the New York militia, because there were doubtless reputable and brave men among them who would have suffered thereby; but we submit to the Tribune that it is time for the wholesale slanders of cowardly shoulder-hitters and wharf-rats, who straggled and plundered habitually, to find some meaner channel for endorsement and publicity.
(Column 6)Summary: The Repository discusses the perambulations of Colonel Pearce. When the rebels were at the border, Pearce left his troops to give orders to several of his companies on the railroad and detoured in Chambersburg. The Repository criticizes Pearce for not meeting his troops at Harper's Ferry.The President
(Column 6)Summary: Announces the first Thursday in August as the next day of humiliation and prayer for the people of the United States.[No Title]
(Column 6)Summary: The Repository mentions a correspondent's report that arrived to late to be included in this issue. The report details the rebel assault on Washington with a force of 30,000. Over 400 of those soldiers were wounded or killed and captured by the Union forces. At one point, President Lincoln was with the correspondent in the trenches.The President
(Column 6)Summary: Reports that Lincoln wants to exempt Louisiana and Arkansas from the recent law passed by Congress banning previously seceded states from participating in the pending election. The two states have been reconstructed according to Lincoln's ten percent plan. In contrast, the bill requires a majority of the voters.[No Title]
(Column 6)Summary: Notes that 2,000 men wait to serve in the garrison troops, but cannot until the companies are full.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
(Column 1)Summary: Relates news from Rev. Moore commenting on the good health of Hamilton and Culbertson, residents of Chambersburg, held as prisoners in Richmond, Virginia. The other Chambersburg prisoners remain in Salisbury, North Carolina.A Gallant Typo
(Names in announcement: Rev. T. V. Moore, Dr. Hamilton, Mr. Culbertson)
(Column 1)Summary: Describes a successful military effort by a Chambersburg resident, David W. Chambers, of the 3d Pennsylvania Artillery. As a result, Chambers received a promotion to captain.Killed In Action
(Names in announcement: Lieutenant David W. Chambers)
(Column 1)Summary: Reports the death of 22-year-old Dry Run resident David B. Miller, of Company A, 77th Pennsylvania Volunteers, on July 6 while fighting the rebels near Marietta, Georgia. He first entered the service in September, 1861, under the late Captain McKesson.The Cash System
(Names in announcement: Captain McKesson, Sergeant David B. Miller)
(Column 1)Summary: Informs that the mercantile firm of Eyster & Brother will transact business only on the cash system. The Repository believes the policy will benefit the customers who in the past "always [paid] their share of the losses sustained by indiscriminate credit."Military Movements
(Names in announcement: Eyster)
(Column 1)Summary: Reports that Davidson, of Greencastle, has a full company for garrison duty, and that Lambert almost has a full company. The Repository relates the expectation that the county will pay a bounty of $50 to each man.A Remarkable Man
(Names in announcement: Captain Davidson, Captain Lambert)
(Column 1)Summary: Praises the diligence of 91-year-old James Bennet, of Mercersburg, in his cooper trade and harvesting.Military Appointment
(Names in announcement: Mr. James Bennet)
(Column 1)Summary: Announces the appointment of Lieutenant Levy, of the 21st Pennsylvania Cavalry, as Commissary of Hancock's Corps.Bounty to Volunteers
(Names in announcement: Lieutenant Levy)
(Column 1)Summary: Reports that the town council of Chambersburg resolved to pay a $100 to volunteers to fill the quota under the new call for troops.Summary Of War News
(Column 2)Summary: Praises the distribution of 400 barrels of onions from citizens of New York to the soldiers in Grant's army, relates the high spirits of Johnson's army attested to in the Atlanta Appeal, and reports arrangements for an exchange for prisoners held in Texas.The Assault On Washington
(Column 2)Summary: Provides a detailed description of the attack on Fort Stevens. The account includes how the rebels were driven back, what Rebel prisoners say, the actions of Lincoln in the field, the veterans' pursuit of the rebels, losses at the Monocacy, General Tyler evasion of capture, General Franklin's escape, the retreat of the rebels, the rebel tax on Frederick, the escape of the rebels, and the object of the movement.Rebel News Of Sherman
(Column 4)Summary: Relates the Atlanta Confederacy's announcement of the "imminent danger and peril" to Atlanta from Sherman's troops as he pursues Johnston.N. Central Railroad
(Column 4)Summary: Announces the repair of the Northern Central Railroad through Baltimore.Gen. Sherman Across The Chattahoochie. Capture Of Rebel Prisoners
(Column 4)Summary: Details the movements of General Sherman across the Chattahochie.Died
(Column 5)Summary: On July 11, near Quincy, Jonathan Monn died at 92 years, 8 months, and 25 days.
(Names in announcement: Mr. Jonathan MonnSr.)
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements and market reports.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
Description of Page: The page includes advertisements.
The Draft For Deficiencies
(Column 1)Summary: Reports that the Headquarters of the Provost Marshal made a draft in Chambersburg on July 5, for "actual deficiencies on the late draft" which resulted due to exemptions. The new law that abolishes commutation does not apply to this draft, but anyone who avoids this draft by paying a commutation, can be drafted by a new call. A list of the Franklin men follows: Antrim Township: S. Crider--J. Hicks (blacks--Richardson, Robinson, Anderson, and Newman). Fannett Township: R. Ferguson--J. Wood (blacks--R. Davis, J. Dorsey L. Day, J. Carter and J. Sanders). Green Township: W. McGrath--C. Culberson. Hamilton Township: J. Linn--L. Stopler (blacks--J. Williams and C. Smith). Letterkenny Township: H. Rife--J. Rupley Lurgan Township: L. Alleman--J. Saltzman. Montgomery Township: W. Elliott--E. Erwin. Peters Township: M Hoke--P. Hawbecker (blacks--C. Kane and T. Phoenix). Quincy Township: J Walk--D. Monn ( J. Null of G., A. Rock of J. and D. Monn of D.) St. Thomas Township: J. Taylor--J. Kridler. Southampton Township: J. Snider--J. Orr (blacks--T. Cooper, L. Alexander, and J. Lucket). Warren Township: S. Zimmerman--S. Cullar. Washington Township: S. Sheffier--L. Spellman. Waynesboro' Borough: S. Smith--W. Hunter.
(Names in announcement: Samuel Crider, John Burns, Isaac N. Rhule, George W. Barnhart, James Richardson, Charles Robinson, Washington Koontz, Levi Powell, Tim Anderson, John Shrader, Anthony Newman, John Bush, Jeremiah Shook, Jasper N. Hicks, Robert G. Ferguson, Augustus Shields, Calvin M. Skinner, Calvin J. Gamble, John Evetts, James J. McMullen, George Wolff, Amos M. Elder, Daniel C. Hammond, John Knek, Thomas J. Hains, David J. Comany, Simon S. Piper, Thomas Ross, Stephen O. B. McCurdy, Daniel Brent, Michael Dunkle, Daniel D. Steak, Alex L. C. Dingwall, Rev. Samuel Young, John Haines, James D. Creamer, George McMullen, Thomas H. Doyle, Robert L. Davis, John W. Shetter, Elisha Young, Henry C. Miller, George Shearer, Peter R. Shields, Herman Hockenberry, William H. Mackey, Lewis S. Piper, Robert J. Campbell, William Piper, Jos. J Dorsey, Thomas Zigler, Samuel Koontz, John P. Junkins, William Beckel, John R. McLain, Levi Day, William A. West, Charles Widney, Denny Hockenberry, James B. Worthington, Joseph Carter, Isaac Reifsnider, William H. Wilson, John McLaughlin, John W. Flora, James M. Wilson, John McLure, Jacob Shetler, William Lewis, William L. Dehring, Charles Neireider, John A. McCurdy, Joshua Sanders, William Campbell, Robert W. McIntyre, James E. Wood, William P. McGrath, John Bigham, William Hockersmith, C. M. Culberson, John Linn, Daniel Strock, Samuel Newcomer, John Grove, Henry Raffensberger, John Albert, James Williams, Henry Carr, Charles Smith, William Rupert, Henry Bohannon, Joseph Jones, Frederick Dice, Joseph Burkholder, William Hafer, Peter Ruttz, Jacob DetrichJr., Reuben Strike, Martin Wengerd, Henry Reilly, David W. Buchanan, Abraham Grove, William Cell, David Marrin, John D. Snider, Joseph Mohaffy, John Row, Lewis Stepler, Henry O. Rife, Christian Stover, John Mackey, William Forbes, Christian S. Brubaker, David Crider, David McCreary, John M. Hepfer, John Oker, Daniel Slichter, Samuel Breanaman, Joseph Upperman, David Slichter, John Rupley, Leonard Alleman, David R. Shoemaker, Henry Clippinger, Jacob Weaver, David S. DeHaven, William Leedy, Noah Rhone, Amos Miller, Andrew Maxwell, John M. Saltzman, William Elliott, Henry Polsgrove, Patterson Brubaker, William H. Hoke, William Fry, Henry Strock, Edwards Hays, John Haulman, George W. Fry, Peter Good, Samuel J. Stech, Henry Hornbreaker, David E. Wolf, John A. Rhoads, Samuel A. Bradley, Jacob Zook, Oliver H. Anderson, Michael K. Keyser, John Starlipper, Jacob P. Miller, William McLaughlin, Emanuel Erwin, Michael Hoke, Jacob Greenawalt, Samuel Garns, Charles Kane, John Gift, Eli Miles, Thomas Phoenix, Benjamin Humbert, John P. Over, Henry Oyler, Joseph Warnar, Peter K. Hawbrecker, John Walk, John Middour, William Finafrock, Paul Strossman, John Thompson, Nicholas Nunemacker, John Greenawalt, John A. Null, John Lowrie, Samuel McCleary, Columbus Stull, John McKersh, Herman Bumbaugh, Amos Martin, Adam Rock, David Monn, John J. Taylor, Jacob F. Reamer, Daniel Cryder, John W. Kridler, John A. Snider, Solomon Horst, David Lutz, Martin Landis, Thomas Cooper, Levi Alexander, James Linn, David L. Powders, Robert Cline, John McNeal, Henry Stough, Rueben Ogle, Alfred K. Kyner, John Lucket, George Foast, William C. Kyner, Jacob Heffleflager, John W. Orr, Samuel Zimmerman, David Shire, Samuel C. McCullough, Jonathan S. Myers, Abraham Yeakle, Isaac Holl, Isaiah Brewer, Christian Bitner, Peter Holl, Solomon Cullar, Samuel Sheffier, David H. Funk, George V. Mong, Robert Tweedy, Lewis Rinehart, Jacob Kneedy, William Hall, Jesse Young, Lewis Fitz, John B. Miller, Milton Hough, William Kechler, George Lowry, James H. Clayton, Robert Davis, Israel Barr, Henry Scott, David Williar, Martin Funk, Hiratu Schindledecker, Washington Johnston, Luther Spellman, Samuel K. Smith, John G. Grumbrise, Adam Furney, John M. Bender, Henry F. Barnet, William H. Gordon, William Hoke, Jacob Burkett, Nathaniel Crouse, Francis S. Ryder, James L. Wangley, Hiram Snider, James W. Miller, John S. Besore, Hiram H. Henneberger, Augustus Fisher, Dr. E. A. Herring, Charles M. Shrader, David Shoap, William B. Hunter)