Account of Gettysburg Address and dedication as covered by a Pennsylvania newspaper

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Account of Gettysburg Address and dedication as covered by a Pennsylvania newspaper - I is surren-derwaBborttiiBe. " GETTYSBURG"...
I is surren-derwaBborttiiBe. " GETTYSBURG" CELEBRATION. Car Great Rational Cemetery. ITS DEDICATION AND CONSECRATION. Tlie Events of ilio Day. IKTEBESTirTG CEKEIIOITIALS. The Address of President Lincoln. EDWARD EVERETT'S ORATION. Speeches of Hon. "Wm. II. Seward, Hon. John W. Forney. Etc., Etc, Etc, Etc., Etc. Yesterday was a great day in the history of Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. Her great battle-field, battle-field, battle-field, the battle-ground battle-ground battle-ground of the present civil war, the field of national, decisive decisive victory, was dedicated, with avpropriate ceremonies, ceremonies, as the Cemetery of the Union. We give the following succinct account of the consecration consecration and the CEREMONIES OF THE DAY. Special Despatch to the IuqMrer. OETTYSBtTRG, NOV. 19, 1SC3. The Weather. A lovely day, with an unclouded sky, dawned in Gettysburg this morning, giving assurance that the weather would be propitious tor the grand celebration celebration of the dedication of the National Cemeteiy at this town. The Crowd. Early in the day tbe streets swarmed with people from all sections 01 the Union. Every available spot v.as occupied. The Procession. About ten o'clock the line of the piocession was formed, and moved forward "to the grounds of the cemetery in tho following order: Full Bnu-s Bnu-s Bnu-s Baud. Second United States Artillery. United States Regular Cavalry, from Carlis'e Barracks. Barracks. Major-General Major-General Major-General Couch and Staff. General Stahl. and Siaif. Twentieth Pennsylvania Cavalry, one hundred and twenty in number, under command of Colonel 13. Sticicney. Colonel Peetost, of PhiladelpHa, and Stan". Batter,- Batter,- A, ii.th United States Kegulars. Maier-General Maier-General Maier-General Schenck and Stall'. Band ofFif h New York Arthlery. iif.h New York Axul.ery liegiment, under command command of C o'onei Graham. lhe President ot the Un ted States, attended by Vice Piesident Hamlin, Secretary Seward, of the State Department; Secretary Ushku, ot thclepart-meni thclepart-meni thclepart-meni of the Interior; Secretary Yelle, oi the Navy .Department, and Postmaster-General Postmaster-General Postmaster-General Blaie, escorted escorted by Chiet Marshal Ward II. Liaox and Aids, Marshals and ilar.-hais' ilar.-hais' ilar.-hais' A:ds, Brigadier-General Brigadier-General Brigadier-General Wright, denerai Doubi.et)ay, nudBngadier-Gti.e-ral nudBngadier-Gti.e-ral nudBngadier-Gti.e-ral nudBngadier-Gti.e-ral nudBngadier-Gti.e-ral AIasoj attendedjby thf Jitfii, .... Uii'iied Srates Sanitary Commission, numbering twenty men, under command or Dr. W. F. Skwall. Free Masons' Lodge, .No. 124, ot Gettysburg, num bering two bundled and titty men. Hanover Dodge, I. O. O. P., No. 334, one hundred strong. . r Balt more Delegation, consisting of members oi Councils ot Baltimore and Civil Olucials. Birgfelk's Band, of Philadelphia. 1 acuity and Students of the Uettysnurg Colleges. Several hundred citizens comprising delegation, from the several States. .- .- Carriages containinir citizens from the coherent States and the surrounding country. In the Cemetery. The procession started promptly at the time indicated, indicated, 10 o'clock A. M., and moved over the route previously arranged. By the time the President, accompanied accompanied by the different members of the Cabinet, entered the Cemetery grounds, the stand erected in the centre of the same was surrounded by at least fibeen thousand citizens, several thousand ot whom were congregated immediately in lront of tho stand, the immense crcwd being interspersed with chief marshals, aids, and officers of different grades who moved on horseLack through the throng, endeavoring endeavoring to restore order among the excited" and swaying multitude. A cordon ot soldiers were placed m the form of a circle outside of ihs crowd congregated near tbe stand and entirely surrounding it, beyond winch thousands of citizens clustered in surging masses, endeavoring to get a glimpse ot the stand. Entree of the President. The appearance ot the President on the stand wa he signal lor repeated cheers, anaemnusi ' - The Prayer. After the favored ones were provided with seats on the stand, the Kev. Dr. Stockton, Chaplain of. the House of Representatives, was introduced, and offered a prayer to the throne of grace. The prayer of Dr. Stockton was delivered in the most impressive impressive manner, and wa3 listened to with breathless attention. At the close of the prayer the band played a dirge. Eetter from f Jencral Scott. Marshal Lamon then read a letter from General Winfield Scott, expressing his regret at not being able to attend the ceremonies of dedication. The Oration. Marshal Eamot then introduced the Hon. Edward Everett, of Massachusetts, the orator of the day. Mr. Everett's oration will be found at the toot of our descriptive report. Distinguished Persons m the Stand. We noticed on the platform, during the delivery of jlr Evebjett's oration, the following distinguished personages: Hon. Simox Cameron; Gov. Cujitin, ot Pennsylvania; Gov. Seymour, of New York; Gov. Tod, of Ohio; Gov. Beough, of Ohio; Gov. Morton, of Indiana; Ex-Gov. Ex-Gov. Ex-Gov. Wright, of Indiana; Gov. Bradford, of Maryland; Ex-Gov. Ex-Gov. Ex-Gov. Peirpoint, of West Virginia ; Mrs. Commander Henry A. Wise, daughter of Hon. Edward Everett; Col. A. L. Kubsell, Adjutant-Genera! Adjutant-Genera! Adjutant-Genera! of Pennsylvania; lion. I -T -T W Forney and Maior-Geneial Maior-Geneial Maior-Geneial Schenck. Mr. . - lusion ot his eloquent and lin- lin- tendered much applause. AcntT, f ATfrvfHnrl thpn Everett, at the concl uressive address, was The Union Music Association of Maryland then sung an anthem in fine style. President Lincoln Speaks. Chief Marshal Lamon then introduced Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States. Making hi3 appearance tefore the assembled multi:ude, the President was greeted with most enthusiastic cheering. cheering. After order had been restored he spoke as fol lows: president Lincoln's speech. Four score and seven years ago our fathers brought forth upon this continent a new nation, conceived in liberty and dedicated to the propos;tion that all men are created equal. Now we are engaged in a great civil war, testing the question whether this nation or any nation so conceived, so dedicated, can long endure. We are met on the great battle-field battle-field battle-field cf that war. We are met to dedicate it, on a portion of the field set apart as the final resting place of those Lwbo gave their Bvee for the nation's Mfe; bot jtaeft-. jtaeft-. jtaeft-. ton must live, and it is altogether fitting and proper uiat we 6 no uid do tnis. In a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we cannot hallow this ground in reality. The number of men, living and dead, who struggled here have consecrated it far above our poor attempts to add to its consecration. The world will little know and nothing remember of what we see here, but we cannot forget what these brave men did here. We owe thl3 offering to our dead. We imbibe increased increased devotion to that cause lor which they here gave the last full measure of devotion; we hcie might resolve that they shall not have died in vain; that the nation shall, under God, have a new birth of freedom, and that the Government of the people, lor the people, and for all people, shall not perish from earth. Mr. EiNcOLjy sat down amid a scene cf wild and lengthened excitement. The Dismissal. Cheers were proposed and heartily given for the President and the Governors ot the several States. After another dirge had been sung a benediction was pronounced, and the throng oi people dispersed i and returned towards the town. The celebration was complete. Iepartnre of the President. I'resident Lincoln and party left Gettysburg for Washington late in the evening, in a special car. Governor Ccrtijt and the Philadelphia dcleiration left Later in the night. No trains were permitted to leave town until after tho President's departure, and thousands of citizens were unable to leave for their homes untd to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow morning. to the associated peeps. THE GETTYSBURG CEREMONIES. Gettysburg, Nov. 10. The Presidential train arrived arrived here on Wednesday evemng, but the Governors' Governors' train was de'ayed, by a slight accident to the engine, till nearly midnight, and the various Governors were not able to vartieipate in the proceedings proceedings of the night, which were of a lively character. The President, Secretary Seward and Colonel Forney were serenaded, ad each severally replied to the compliment. . The President said he was happy to see somany of his lnenus present to pert:c:pate in tbe ceremo nies, but he would make no speech, as he had nothing nothing particular to say. (Laughter and aj.p:ause.) The following is the speech of Mr. Si. ward, in reply to the serenade: itllow-citizens itllow-citizens itllow-citizens 1 am now sixty years old, and I have been in public life for lorfy years of tliat time, Ibisnigbti the first ti.ne that ever anybody in the State of Maryland was ever willing to iiU.n to my voic! (A Voice: Tins is Pennsylvania) or in Pennsylvania so near to the border of Maryland ; and the reason was that I saw, forty years ago, opening opening beiore this people the sraveyard that was to bo tiiled with brothers who fell in mortal po'itical con flict, ana i Knew that the cause that was huirying them on to that dread ml smie was slavery; a.d when I aid lilt my voice it wbs to warn them to remove remove that cause, if they ci.uid, ty peaceful a;.d coui-titutional coui-titutional coui-titutional means, and" so avert the catastrophe oi civil war, which has now lallen upon the nation. (Applause.) I am thankful that you arc Wiliic,; to hear me at last. 1 thank my God that I leli:-ve leli:-ve leli:-ve this stiite is roicr to end in the removal of that evil which on "lit t have been rmoved bypeaeeiui means and deliberate councils. (Applause.) 1 thank mv God lor tbe hope that th.s is the last polrtic il war which will fall upon the country that haj Letn Touchsat'ed to us bv Heaven. , XliC riet.iM 1vil'lt.tl;rk'3oie ti a -jr.onovs -jr.onovs destiny ot any country tuat God has ever givea to any portion ol the human r?-ce, r?-ce, r?-ce, and that when that cause i?1 removed simply by the operation ol perishing perishing as the cause and the agent oi a treason that tis without a justification and without paialle1, thtnee-toitn thtnee-toitn thtnee-toitn we snail be indeed a Union one conr-try, conr-try, conr-try, having having onlv one hope, one ambition, and one aetiny. (Applause.) Then to-morrow, to-morrow, to-morrow, it we have not known it beiore, we shall Know that we arc not enemies, hut that we are ir-.ends ir-.ends ir-.ends and brothers. That this Union is a reoiity, tor it is one common country. aUti we shad mourn, I aui sure with ejua! siucentv over the grave ot the misguided iusurfcent, whom we have consigned to h:s last riisung place, and pity turn wua the same s'Eemtv-, s'Eemtv-, s'Eemtv-, lhe same heartfelt erief that we mourn over the brother by -whose -whose hand, raised in de-letise de-letise de-letise ot the Government to which we all owe allegiance that misjudged brother fell, aud when we art to-morrow to-morrow to-morrow night let us remembel that we owe it to our countrv, that we owe ii to mankind- mankind- mankind- that this war fhall have a triumphant cjuc.u-sion cjuc.u-sion cjuc.u-sion in the establishment of democratic Goveruuiei-t Goveruuiei-t Goveruuiei-t upon the simple principle, that whatever party or i.orUonot the ua.iou shail prevail in atrVictuuu, that party shall be respected aud nia;ntaml in nower, until it shall give place unon another trial, on. l Atier another verdict, to a different party oi a dit'-rent dit'-rent dit'-rent portion of the people. (Applause). Without that, let me tel! you that you are dnlting at orce and irresistibly to the very verge oi tie destruction destruction ot ab Government. With that priti;ipie this Government of ours will be the be.-t, be.-t, be.-t, the last, and tLe happiest in the world, and may be, aid so far as v;e are concerned whi be, imnionai. ijood night. (Cheers and applause.) ' - - - - - Colonel toi uauo a unci bjicvcu, reii'rnaj 10 the political aspect ot the campaigu, and particilarly to tne services ot Douslas wiuo liiiiou. lie paid an oulogv to the President, and spo that would live in history as the te ot him a; one savior of the country. ..--' ..--' ..--' ..--' " THE DEDICATION. n mt v ct.tt Rfi. Nov. 13. The ceremonies attending !the dedication of the .National Cemetery commeuced this morning, Dy a grauu i.nnij. uu v ? uli"ay under the command ot Major-General Major-General Major-General Couch, the Pro -ramme -ramme for which has Let-n Let-n Let-n alieady published. The li-e li-e li-e of parade was taken up at ten o'ciock, and proceeded through the principal streets to the Cemetery where tho military ioroied in hue and sa- sa- Ata nuarter past eleven o'clock the head of the Tirocession arrived at the main stand. The President President and members of the Cabinet, together with twT chief mili-ary mili-ary mili-ary and civil dignitaries, took their rations on the stand, the 1 resident being seated between Messrs. Seward and Everett, alter a reception marked with respect and pertect Rilence due to the solemnity ot the occasion, every man among the immense gathering uncovering on TieInunUry thea formed inhne extending around, thn area between the stand and the military being o7cuDied by civilians, comprising about 15,000 people, and mcludiug men, women and chiiaren. l he attendance attendance of ladies was quite large. ti ip military escort comprised one squadron oi eavalrv two batteries of artillery and a regiment of i,.iVnrv being tho regular personal escort of honor rfaid to the highest officer in the service. P i Hpr the performance of the iuneral military diree hv Bepgfejld'b band, an eloquent prayerwasue- prayerwasue- 7rf hv the Eev. Mr. Stockton, as iohows : JlVrrnd our Father, for the. sake of thy Son, oar ? wionr hi-pire hi-pire hi-pire us wiih Thy SDirit and sanctify us to tiie Saviour, ui-1" ui-1" ui-1" . , j. 4 ot- ot- this occHsinn. Wn -. -. ,-,,, ,-,,, ,-,,, ! tudedujatt this aew historic centre as a SaU-jnal SaU-jnal SaU-jnal Ceme- Ceme- j t;I"y. n.fmnnlfl ts of the one Government which u "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d "'-j-j-,.d OVer our Unioa and of the manv Thou hast nn,hJIctl rlhou nast subordinated to tha Tdorepreseuteel ; if all c'; relations and L?tJJi out bonded brotherhooj ot people stand II ail uei""w", uu-vico" uu-vico" uu-vico" J.,,r,,l,Criiv apsarenr m xnv nn stu . severally luj ""becaSse aiioa hast called us, that ve trust it is Thv , K' in practVal results of the incalcr.lah e bt5I?lSm ridable good. And so with Thy holyApustle anl, . 1 rhureh of all lands and ages. e unite in ,u s" ,-rton ,-rton ,-rton "filossed be wa even tnu t , er oi our hl CUrtetTthe Fatber of Mercies aua lae Ood of Lnr,nfrt who couiforteth us in all our tribalaiiona, an couiiuih""- couiiuih""- . w.mfort tnem whih trouble, by thrcomfort wherewith we ourselves are com- com- J fTnimuU,tiaori of all angels, in fellowship with all saints, j KVworS in revereW Tof Thy ways and in accordance wmTnyiJo?d, welove and rnanhy Thine infinite per-Tcaons per-Tcaons per-Tcaons Thy creative glory Thy redeeming grace, ihy ProvWentlal goocnss an the progressive, richer and faSMdoonieiit of TbJ Supreme, universal and ever-?adm?ni?tration. ever-?adm?ni?tration. ever-?adm?ni?tration. In behalf of. U humanity, whose idelTis alvme, whose first memory is Thy image lost, and whose last hope is thy unaee restored, and especially especially in behalf ot our own nation, whose history has bin so favorable, whose position is so peerless, whose mission is bo sublime, and whose future is so attractive, we tbk lbe the JHiafieakable pa- pa- SfZJSJPR. c?mPa'on. and for the exceeding greatness ot Thy loving kindness. rSF11?11 of den' Calvary and Heaven, of Smn nefr(?d' 0.n me crosa aDd on the throne; nay, jnore, of Christ as coming n mi.jii hThf, 'f1?' gratefully prolong our homage on tha F of,8ac.nfic,e. on this field of deliverancS, hl Ji?0U,V' 2 BaJvation. within the fiery and ?i.ir LVHeofeso munitions, of rocks looking back to the dark days of lear and trembling and to the raptnro of re'ief that came after. ohwto3?17 OUr thanksgivings and confesss our obligations to renew and perfect our personal and bocial consecration to Thy service and alory. Oh! had it not been for God? -for -for lo! our enemies, they came unresisted, multitudinous ir.ii,t ,v.-j ,v.-j ,v.-j tt--.tr, tt--.tr, tt--.tr, tt--.tr, ;t 1 : " " """"J ciuu. buiv Ul success, They exulted on our mountains, they reveled in 4v 1 1 1 1 -. -. ii grew stronger, prouder and bolder ' everV y'' theT fPread abroad, they concentrated ' 'vfj mey awaKed, the? Luy looKcu oeyona this honzon to the stores of wea.th, to the haunts of pleasute and to the seats ol power m our capital and chiet cities; thev prepared prepared to cast the chain of slavery around the to'rin of freedom and to bind hie and death toeth r toreyer. Their premature triumph was the mockery of God and man. One m .re victory and all was theirs, but behind these bills was heard the feebler march of a smaller but still pursuing host. Onwaid thev lmrr-t.t lmrr-t.t lmrr-t.t .' ar.A iv icr their country and their God ; footsore, waywSrn hungry, thirsty and taint but not in heart thev came to dare all, to bear all, and to do all that is pos-sioio pos-sioio pos-sioio to heroes. At first, thev met the blast on the plain, and bent be.ore it like the trees; but, then, led i y Thy hand to these hills, they took their stand on these rocks, and remained as firm and immovable as they. In vain were thev assaulted ; all art, all violence ail desperation lailed to dislodge them. Baffled,' biuised and broken, their enemies retired and disappeared. disappeared. Glory to God for this rescue; buc oh the slain in the freshness and fullness of their young and manly hie, with such sweet memories ot lather and mother, brotneraud sister, wife and chiiuren, maiden and iriends; from the coasts beneath the eastern star, irom the shores of the northern lakes and rivers, from the homes of the midway and the border, they came here to die for us and for mankind. Alas! how little wiiu numiJitv ot prayer, wuh the patheac eloquence oi venerate wisdom, w.t.i tin tendt-r tendt-r tendt-r bjutv of poeirv , witu tne plaintive haimony of muses, witn tne nonesiiiioute ot our Chiet Magistrate, a?.d wiih "vuuii.ic niitfaance, out our pert nope is in i ny piessiu2 in, Lord our God, b.ess us ! Gh ! our Father bless the bereaved, whether absent or present. Biess our sick and wounded soldiers and saiiors. Bless ad our ru'ers and people. Biess cur army and navy. Bless the efforts to supprrss i.ic Ateix-iuuij, Ateix-iuuij, Ateix-iuuij, auu ij, ess an me associations oi ti is uay, anu tue place and scene torever. As the trees are not dead though t.ieir Idiage is gone, so car heroes are tot dead thou h their forms have ffilk u, in their proper personality they are all with Thee', and the spirit ot their example is here. It nils the a.r, it fills our hearts, and as long as time shall 1 ast it will hover on the-e the-e the-e skies and rest on this landscape; landscape; and the pilgrims of our own land, and of ail lands, will thrill with its inspiration, and confirm their devotion to Liberty, Petition and ood. Mr. "Everett then commenced the delivery of his oiation, which was iiffened to with marked attei tion tbrou?hout. Tbe vast assemblage gat hen d within a circle cl great extent around the stand were so quiet and attentive, that every word uttered by the orrtor of the day must have been heard bv them ail. Nu merous na.es and panners, suitably draped, were exhibited exhibited on the stand among the audience. The entire entire scene was one of a grandeur due to the importance importance of the occasion. Among the distinguished persons on the platform were the following: c-ovcrnor c-ovcrnor c-ovcrnor Bradford, of Maryland; Maryland; Governor Ccrtin, of Pennsylvania; Governor Governor Morton, of Indiana; Governor Seymocr. of New Y'ork ; Governor Parker, of New Jersey ; Governor Governor Tod, of Ohio; ex-Ooveinor ex-Ooveinor ex-Ooveinor Dksxison. of Oi-o; Oi-o; Oi-o; Joax Cbocih, Covernor-ea-ct Covernor-ea-ct Covernor-ea-ct Covernor-ea-ct Covernor-ea-ct of Ohio ; Maior- Maior- Ceneral Pry. About three o'clock in the artercoon the Fifth New York iieifiment or Heavy Artillery, Colonel Murray, Murray, was marshed to the fvmpory residence of Oovetnor Seymocb, where they passed in review before the G overnor, presenting a handsome specia-e:e. specia-e:e. specia-e:e. Upon the conclusion of this ceremony, which attracted quite a crowd ot siph t-s;"ers. t-s;"ers. t-s;"ers. Governor Sey-iiofa Sey-iiofa Sey-iiofa presented a handsome silk resri mental standard standard to the reniment, accomiauying tLe gift with the following sieech : Soldieis of New Y'ork, we love our whole country without reservation ; but while we do so, it is not inconsistent inconsistent with that perieet and generous loyalty to love and to be proud of our own State. 1 his day when I took part in the celebration that was to consecrate consecrate ouuer baitle-lield, baitle-lield, baitle-lield, while I le.t as an A men-can men-can men-can citizen, proud of my own country, and pioud ot the gallant services of her citizens in every State, nevertheless, my eye did invol-untunly invol-untunly invol-untunly wander to that field where lie the glorious glorious dead of our own good and great State, and 1 returned, to 6ce marching beiore me your mauly and sturdy column, not knowing you belcnted to New Y'ok, my heart did quicken and fny pu'ses tingle fo "know that you were acting under commissions issued by tUyself, and I am must proud, and most happy, that 1 having this o; portunity on behalf of the merchants oi the trreat commercial city ot .New Y'ork, do present to you this g.orious banner, which has been sent as a token of their confidence in your loy alt v, in your courage and v our fidelity in tbe hour'of danger. Senreant, 1 place these colors iu your hands, in tbe firm confidence confidence that they will be borne through every field ot triumph, of toil and of danger, in away that will do honor to yourseives, to tiie great Stat,e which you repiesenr, and the still greater country tj which we all teioiifir." "" ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- ------.r.;.- May GodXless you as you serve your country in the distant field o'f danger. We find in these glorious glorious fields you left behind, you are not indifferent to the confl ct, are not mdinerent to the welfare of the wholo Union. I do not doubt, therefore, that when you shall return from your dangerous fields ot duty you shall bring back this standard to be placed among the archives of our Stare, wit a honorable mention of the services her sons have per-iormed. per-iormed. per-iormed. I do not doubt that though it may perhaps be returned torn and stained, yet it will be still more glorious, and with glorious iecollections clustering arouudit. In conc!ud:nr these remarks, i osk m rerum ot the men of New York to give three cheers lor the Umon of our country, and three cheers for the Flag of our land. Oeneral Schencx followed in a short speech. FriCJIWJDRLAN3. Repulse of General YVashburne's Ad The vance Oar Loss G77. New York, Nov. 19. The steamer Creole has rived from New Orleaas, with dates to tho li.h stant. TTSirthpr details from the Teche relative to tt!b ar-in- ar-in- ar-in- ar-in- at- at- tack on General Waphburne's advance show that our loss in killed, wounded and missing was 677. The Sixty-seventh Sixty-seventh Sixty-seventh Indiana was captured almost entire. The Twentieth Indiana and the Ninety-sixth Ninety-sixth Ninety-sixth Ohio lost heavily. The Rebels outnumbered our force five to one. We excelled them in artillery, which, at short range, is thought to have swept off large numbers of the Rebels. It is reported that the Thirteenth Army Corps is ordered to Texas, via the Gulf. General Wadsworth and Adjutant-General Adjutant-General Adjutant-General Thomas have arrived at New Orleans. FROM THE AR35Y GF THE CUMBERLAND. Desertions from the Rebel Army Frequent. Chattanooga, Nov. 19. The deser.ions irom the Kebel army are now more numerous than at any time since the expulsion of Bragg from Middlo Tennessee. Tennessee. The demoralisation of the Eebels increases Hailv On the other hand, Grant's troops are all in splendid spirits ; re-enlistments re-enlistments re-enlistments in the veteran corps j are more numerous than was expected, and good i authority says that not less than toup-fif.hs toup-fif.hs toup-fif.hs of the entire force will enter the army tov the ne w term. All is quiet, and the weather fine and cool. Meeting for Encouraging Yolaiiteei-iug. Yolaiiteei-iug. Yolaiiteei-iug. Boston, Kov. 19. Large "and spirited meetings were held in all the Wards in Boston last nifcht to encourage volunteering. A committee was appointed and Hie work iii tv. oarsued with energy. A similar movement will be made in ail the cities and towas turoagnoui iuc oure.

Clipped from
  1. The Philadelphia Inquirer,
  2. 20 Nov 1863, Fri,
  3. Page 1

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  • Account of Gettysburg Address and dedication as covered by a Pennsylvania newspaper

    staff_reporter – 14 Jun 2018

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