John
A.
Dall


 

JOHN A. DALL was born in May of 1846 in New Jersey, according to the 1900 Census. The 1920 Census indicates that he may have been three years older. Little is known of his early life, as he does not appear in the 1860 or 1850 Census. An "Adam Doll" whose age was about right is listed on both of those censuses in Waterford Township, but whether this is the same person is mere conjecture.

What is known of John A. Dall is that he enlisted as a private in the Union Army on August 13, 1862 and was enlisted into Company G., Twelfth New Jersey Volunteers, on September 4, 1862, for a term of three years. The Twelfth New Jersey mustered in at Woodbury, in Gloucester County. The regiment departed on September 7, 1862 and returned after the war ended. John Dall saw action at many major battles, including Chancellorsville, Gettysburg, The Wilderness, Spottsylvania Courthouse, Petersburg, and Cold Harbor, and Hatcher's Run. Private Dall was wounded twice during his time in the Army, both wounds being the result of gunshots.

 

After mustering out of the Army on June 17, 1865 John Dall returned to the Woodbury area. He worked as a butcher in the late 1860s and 1870s. John Dall married Lizzie Tracy in 1869. At he time of the 1870 Census there were no childrfen, but two were born in short order, John Heyward Dall in October of 1870 and Frank Collins Dall in September of 1872. The family moved to Camden shortly afterwards.

The 1874 Camden City Directory shows John Dall and family at 522 Division Street in South Camden. He engaged in the milk business. The 1878 City Directory shows the family at 806 South 5th Street. John Dall conducted a milk business a few doors away, at 818 South 5th Street. These were his locations and occupations through 1881, according to the City Directories and the 1880 Census. 

During these years John Dall became active in political affairs and in veterans affairs. He applied for and received a Civil War invalid's pension in July of 1879. 

He was a charter member and one of the original officers of William B. Hatch Post No. 37, of the Grand Army of the Republic (G.A.R.), which was instituted and chartered in Camden November 25, 1879, with eighty-one members and the following named Post officers:

Post Commander, John E. Grubb ; Senior Vice-Commander, Richard J. Robertson; Junior Vice-Commander, Daniel J. Fullen ; Surgeon, Thomas G. Rowand, M.D.; Chaplain, John Quick ; Officer of the Day, John A. Dall; Officer of the Guard, Edmund G. Jackson, Jr.; Quartermaster, Christopher J. Mines, Jr.; Adjutant, Benjamin J. Pierce; Sergeant-Major, William A.Tatem; Quartermaster-Sergeant, William B. E. Miller.

At the first meeting of the Post it was decided by a unanimous vote to name it in honor of the late Colonel William B. Hatch, of the Fourth Regiment.

The 1883 and 1885 Directories show that John Dall had  moved to 456 Kaighn Avenue and worked as a butcher. Another son was born, Percy Chester Dall, in February of 1884. By the time the 1887 City Directory was compiled John Dall and family had moved to 1012 South 4th Street, and he had been appointed to the Camden Police Department. John Dall worked as a Camden policeman until 1893, when a political change in Camden resulted in a large number of Republican policemen being let go in order that their jobs be given to Democrats. John Dall opened a butcher's shop at 1022 South 4th Street, which he ran with help from his oldest son. In 1895 John Dall was reinstated as a Camden police officer. His son ran the meat business for a year or so, before closing shop and taking a job as a machinist in Philadelphia. John Dall And Elizabeth Dall and their younger children lived at 1012 South 4th Street through 1898. The 1899 City Directory shows the family had moved to 933 Broadway, where they are listed through 1904. From 1905 through 1910 John Dall is listed in City Directories as 721 Broadway, working as a police officer. During the 1900s and 1910s son Frank Dall lived at home, and operated an art store nearby on Broadway. Sadly, son Chester Dall died in June of 1909 at the age of 25.

By the time the 1911 City Directory had been compiled, John Dall had retired. City Directories from 1911 through 1915 show John Dall with his wife Elizabeth, still living at 721 Broadway.

John and Elizabeth Dall seem to have parted ways in late 1915 or early 1916. Elizabeth Dall continued to live with her son Frank, while John Dall moved to 432 Pine Street, where he lived with a widow a few years younger than he, Mrs. Mary Kirkbride. He continued to stay active in veterans affairs, and was president of the Twelfth New Jersey Volunteers alumni organization in the late 1910s and early 1920s. John A. Dall was still working as a butcher when the census was taken in 1920. John A. Dall last appears in City Directories in 1923. It is probable that he passed way shortly after the 1923 City Directory was compiled.


Regimental History
NEW JERSEY TWELFTH INFANTRY
(Three Years)


Twelfth Infantry.
Colonels: Robert C. Johnson, J. Howard Willetts, John Willian;
Lieutenant Colonel: Thomas H. Davis, Richard S. Thompson
Majors: John T. Hill, Henry F. Chew, Edward M. Dubois. 

This regiment was raised under the second call of the president for 300,000 men, Robert C. Johnson, of Salem, formerly major of the 4th regiment (3 months' men), being 
commissioned as colonel early in July, 1862. Woodbury, Gloucester county, was selected as the rendezvous, and on July 25 the first detachment of troops, about 950 men, was mustered into the U. S. service. Many of the officers had already seen service in other regiments, but comparatively few of the men were familiar with military duties or requirements, though all entered cheerfully upon the work of preparing for the duties 
before them. On Sept. 7 the regiment left the state for Washington, but at Baltimore was diverted from its course by Gen. Wool, commanding that district, who ordered it to proceed to Ellicott City, the county seat of Howard county, Md., 15 miles from Baltimore on the line of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. 

At Chancellorsville, on May 3, 1863, the regiment received its first taste of actual warfare. It behaved with great gallantry, though the loss was severe, amounting to 179 
in killed, wounded and missing. Although under arms during the two succeeding days and nights, it was not again engaged, and on the night of the 5th it recrossed the Rappahannock and proceeded to its old camp, having in its first battle lost over one-tenth of its men.

Soon after reaching the field at Gettysburg on July 2, Co. I was sent out on the skirmish line, but the combat not yet being opened, only two or three casualties were sustained. In the afternoon a house and barn standing about 200 yards west of the Emmitsburg road and nearly equidistant from either army having been occupied as a cover by the Confederate sharpshooters, Cos. B, H, E and G were sent out to dislodge them, which they did, capturing 6 commissioned officers and 80 men, but with considerable loss, Capt. Horsfall of Co. E, a brave officer, being killed, and Lieut. Eastwick wounded. During the fearful infantry contest of the following day the regiment was actively engaged, but only lost 5 or 6 men killed and 1 officer and 30 men wounded. 

On Oct. 14, when near Auburn mills, some 2 miles east of Warrenton, the Confederate 
cavalry made an attack upon the corps of which the regiment was a part, evidently hoping to capture its train, but they were repulsed with loss and the corps continued its retreat toward Centerville, the point which Lee was straining every nerve to reach in advance of the Union troops. 

In the engagement at Bristoe Station, which lasted for 3 or 4 hours, several men of the 12th were wounded, Lieut. Lowe, of Co. G, being among the number. In the skirmishes at Mine Run the regiment did not sustain any casualties, although under fire on several 
occasions. In the affair at Morton's ford, some 10 men of the regiment were wounded, but only 1 fatally. At the battle of the Wilderness, although not engaged as a whole, the regiment suffered considerably, Lieut. John M. Fogg, of Co. H, being killed, while Lieut. Frank M. Riley, of Co. K, and several others were wounded. Two days later the regiment lost heavily, Lieut.-Col. Davis and Capts. Chew and Potter being among the wounded. In the magnificent assault at Spottsylvania, which resulted in the capture of over 3,000 prisoners and some 30 guns, the 12th again suffered severely, Lieut.-Col. Davis being 
instantly killed while bravely leading the regiment; Capt. H. M. Brooks and Lieut. E. P. Phipps were severely wounded and were obliged to quit the service in consequence. In the assault at Cold Harbor the loss of the regiment was severe, Capt. McCoomb, commanding the regiment, being mortally wounded by the explosion of a shell, which also killed or wounded several privates. Up to June 16 the total loss of the regiment in this memorable campaign had been some 250 killed, wounded or missing--a large proportion of the wounded being officers. 

From this time forward the regiment was in position at various points on the line, and in July it participated in the movement and affair at Strawberry Plains and Deep Bottom, on the north side of the James. Thence, by a forced march, it returned to the Petersburg front, arriving in time to support the assault at the explosion of the mine, July 30, though not actually engaged. It participated in the second movement to Deep Bottom, charging the enemy's picket line under Capts. Chew and Acton, and upon returning marched to the extreme left flank of the Army of the Potomac, whence it was marched to Reams' 
station, on the Weldon railroad, where the 1st division of the corps had preceded it. In the severe action at the latter place Lieut.-Col. Thompson, commanding the regiment, was 
severely wounded and Lieuts. Rich and Stratton were killed.

After the action at Reams' station the regiment was in various positions along the Petersburg front, Fort Hell on the Jerusalem plank road, Fort Morton, and at other points, until late in October, when it moved out and participated in the action known as the battle of the Boydton road, where it lost 4 killed and 9 wounded--including Capt. T. O. Slater.

In the winter of 1864-65 it took part in the various actions at Hatcher's run, where in one instance it charged across the run, waist deep, and took the enemy's works, upon which its color-bearer, Ellwood Griscom, was the first to plant the national colors. It was present in the movements of the army preceding the main assault on the Petersburg defenses; took part in the assault, under the command of Maj. Chew, and aided in the 
various actions during Lee's retreat until his surrender. It returned, via Richmond, to Bailey's crossroads, in front of Washington, where in June, 1865, the old battalion of the 
regiment was mustered out of service, and in July the remainder of the regiment. Its total strength was 1,899, and it lost, by resignation 14, by discharge 171, by promotion 56, by transfer 206, by death 261, by desertion 216, by dismissal 3, not accounted for 29, mustered out, 943.

Source: The Union Army, vol. 3


Gettysburg after battle report: 

Report of Maj. John T. Hill, Twelfth New Jersey Infantry.


Hdqrs. Twelfth Regt. New Jersey Volunteers,
July 16, 1863.

Sir: I have the honor to report the action of the regiment I have the honor to command during the engagements of the 2d, 3d, and 4th instant to have been as follows:

At 5 p. m. on the 2d instant, four companies (B, H, E, and G) were detailed to take a large barn on our picket line, taken from us and held by the enemy. Under command of Capt. Jobes, Company G, they charged gallantly upon the building, surrounding it, and capturing 92 prisoners, including 7 commissioned officers; losing in the attack 2 officers and 40 men killed and wounded.

At 6 p. m. the same day the balance of my command moved to the front line, taking position behind a stone fence to the left of Kirby's battery, remaining in this position until the afternoon of the 5th instant.

At 7.30 a. m. of the 3d instant, five companies (D, C, K, F, and A), under command of Capt. Thompson, Company K, again drove the enemy from the shelter of the barn, capturing a major and 1 man, relieving our lines from an annoying fire from the enemy's sharpshooters posted therein.

At 4 p. m. of the 3d instant, the whole line became engaged in repulsing an attack in force made by the enemy, completely routing them, capturing prisoners estimated to number 500 men, and 2 colors. 

We collected and turned in 751 small-arms, picked up in our immediate front.

(* Medals of honor awarded to Privates Mayberry and McCarren.)

Officers and men behaved with the greatest gallantry. I take pleasure in calling your attention to the meritorious conduct of Captain Thompson, Jobes, and Chew, Adjutant Franklin, Lieutenants McComb, Trimble, Acton, Phipps, Williams, Eastwick, and Dare, Sergeant-Major [Edward M.] Du Bois, and Color Sergeants [Charles E.] Cheeseman and [William H.] Griffin.

Our casualties were--

Officers and men. K. W. M. T.
Commissioned officers ........... 2 4 ... 6
Enlisted men .................... 21 75 11 107
Total* ..................... 23 79 11 113

K=Killed. W=Wounded. M=Missing. T=Total.

I am, colonel, very respectfully, your obedient servant,

JOHN T. HILL,
Maj., Comdg. Twelfth New Jersey Volunteers.

Col. Morris,
Comdg. Second Brig., Third Div., Second Army Corps.

Source: Official Records: Series I. Vol. 27. Part I. Reports. Serial No. 43

Battles Fought

Fought on 3 May 1863 at Chancellorsville, VA.
Fought on 2 Jul 1863 at Gettysburg, PA.
Fought on 3 Jul 1863 at Gettysburg, PA.
Fought on 14 Oct 1863 at Bristoe Station, VA.
Fought on 28 Nov 1863 at Mine Run, VA.
Fought on 6 Feb 1864 at Morton's Ford, VA.
Fought on 4 May 1864 at Wilderness, VA.
Fought on 5 May 1864 at Wilderness, VA.
Fought on 6 May 1864 at Wilderness, VA.
Fought on 8 May 1864 at Spotsylvania Court House, VA.
Fought on 10 May 1864 at Spotsylvania Court House, VA.
Fought on 12 May 1864 at Spotsylvania Court House, VA.
Fought on 15 May 1864 at Spotsylvania Court House, VA.
Fought on 18 May 1864 at Spotsylvania Court House, VA.
Fought on 24 May 1864 at North Anna River, VA.
Fought on 26 May 1864 at North Anna River, VA.
Fought on 3 Jun 1864 at Cold Harbor, VA.
Fought on 4 Jun 1864 at Cold Harbor, VA.
Fought on 16 Jun 1864 at Petersburg, VA.
Fought on 17 Jun 1864 at Petersburg, VA.
Fought on 23 Jun 1864 at Petersburg, VA.
Fought on 25 Jul 1864 at Deep Bottom, VA.
Fought on 24 Aug 1864 at Reams' Station, VA.
Fought on 25 Aug 1864 at Reams' Station, VA.
Fought on 1 Oct 1864 at Petersburg, VA.
Fought on 27 Oct 1864 at Boydton Plank Road, VA.
Fought on 28 Feb 1865 at Dabney's Mills, VA.
Fought on 25 Mar 1865 at Hatcher's Run, VA.
Fought on 28 Mar 1865 at Hatcher's Run, VA.


Civil War Pension Record


Philadelphia Inquirer - November 22, 1879

John A. Dall - William B. Hatch Post No. 37, G.A.R.
William B. Hatch - John R. Grubb - Richard J. Robertson
Daniel S. Fullen - William A. Tatem - Dr. Thomas G. Rowand
John Quick - Edmund G. Jackson Jr.

Philadelphia Inquirer * December 3, 1881

William B.E. Miller - Samuel S. Venner - Robert Crawford
Presmel D. Hughes -
Christopher J. Mines Jr. - Dr. I.N. Hugg
Richard J. Robertson - J.L. Markey -
John A. Dall
William B. Hatch Post No. 37, G.A.R.

The following is derived from
George Reeser Prowell's
History of Camden County, N.J.
published in 1886

WILLIAM B. HATCH POST No. 37, of Camden, was instituted and chartered November 25, 1879, with eighty-one members and the following named Post officers:

Post Commander, John E. Grubb ; Senior Vice-Commander, Richard J. Robertson; Junior Vice-Commander, Daniel J. Fullen ; Surgeon, Thomas G. Rowand, M.D.; Chaplain, John Quick ; Officer of the Day, John A. Dall; Officer of the Guard, Edmund G. Jackson, Jr.; Quartermaster, Christopher J. Mines, Jr.; Adjutant, Benjamin J. Pierce; Sergeant-Major, William A.Tattern; Quartermaster-Sergeant, William B. E. Miller.

At the first meeting of the Post it was decided by a unanimous vote to name it in honor of the late Colonel William B. Hatch, of the Fourth Regiment. When Mrs. C. Hatch, the mother of the colonel was informed that the post had honored the memory of her son by naming it after him, she sent to the Post the following response :

Camden N. J.,
November 26th, 1879

 John E. Grubb, Post Commander

Dear Sir,
                It will afford me much pleasure to be identified with Post 37, G. A. E., named in honor of my son, William B. Hatch, by allowing me to present to the same its colors. The memory of my son is ever dear to me, and, while at the same moment I may have thought the sacrifice too great an affliction, yet I was consoled by the fact that I gave him up that this Union might be preserved. It was duty and patriotism that called him, and while I mourn him as a mother for a well-beloved son, yet I would not have stayed him, for the love of country and the upholding of this glorious Republic is what every mother should instill into her sons, as the purest and holiest spirit.

Yours truly,

C. Hatch

 

The following is a complete roster of this post for 1886 :

Post Commander, Benjamin H. Connelly; Senior Vice-Commander, Adam C. Smith ; Junior Vice-Commander, William Haegele; Surgeon, George Pfau ; Chaplain, Samuel Gaul; Officer of the Day, Robert Crawford ; Officer of the Guard, John D. Cooper; Quartermaster, Samuel J. Fenner; Adjutant, William B. Summers; Sergeant-Major, Stacy H. Bassett; Quartermaster-Sergeant, Otto K. Lockhart.

Comrades: Philip Achenbach, George L. Allchin, Isaac Albertson, Joseph Applegate, John W. Barclay, Martin M. Barney, Joseph Baxter, William W. Bennett, Charles L. Bennett, Henry Bickering, Abel Biddle, George K. Biddle, John Bieri, Robert M. Bingham, Socrates T. Bittle, George W. Bittle,  Benjamin F. Blizzard, Joseph Borton, Frederick Bowers, Benjamin M. Braker, John Breyer, William H. Brians, Wm. J. Broadwater, William Broadwater, John Brown, Harris Brooks, William H. Brooks, Joseph F. Bryan, Joseph Buddew, J. Q. Burniston, George Burton,  Frederick Buser, Thomas L. Bush,  William Butcher, Isaac B. Buzby, Edward C. Cattell, Joseph Cameron,  James H. Carey, William Carey, James Chadwick, James Chafey, George M. Chester, James D. Chester, Lewis L. Chew, Henry S. Chew, John W. Churn,  Andrew B. Cline, Charles Clarke, Samuel J. Cook, Levi E. Cole, John J. Collins, John C. Cooper, John W. Cotner, Thomas L. Conly, Harvey M. Cox, Jason S. Cox, Harris Crane, Charles Cress, Joel G. Cross, O. C. Cunningham, John A. Dall, John Dalby, John H. Damon, Westley Dare, John E. Dawson, Adam T. Dawson, James L. Davis, William Davis, Amos R. Dease, Henry Deford, Lewis F. Derousse, Michael Devinney, Glendora Devo, John Digney, Joseph Dilks, William A. Dobbins, George W. Dunlap, Aaron B. Eacritt, John J. Early, Christopher Ebele, Godfrey Eisenhart, John Elberson, Charles Elwell, Charles Eminecker, John Esler, John H. Evans, Charles S. Fackler, James Fanington, James A. Farraday, John H. Farry, John Faughey, Wm. H. Fenlin, George G. Felton, George W. Ferguson, Charles W. Fish, Israel L. Fish, James Finnan, Samuel B. Fisher, Edward L. Fisher, Ephraim B. Fithian, Jacob T. Fisher, Edward Fitzer, Samuel Flock, Leonard Flor, John Fox, John S. Fox, H. H. Franks, Chas. B. Frazer, Thomas J. Francis, Samuel W. Gahan, Chas. H. Gale, James Galbraith, Thomas Garman, Harry Garren, John W. Garwood, Josiah Garrison, John B. Gaskill, Richard Gaunt, Wm. German, Christopher Getsinger, Christopher Gifney, Jacob Giffens, Albert Gilbert, James Gillen, Wm. Giffins, C. C. Greany, Charles Green, W. H. Griffin, Louis Grosskops, William Grindrod, John B. Grubb, Mark H. Guest, John Guice, Alfred Haines, Charles G. Haines, Japhet Haines, George F. Hammond, Charles Hall, Solon B. Hankinson, Samuel P. Hankinson, James Hanson, Charles Hannans, H. A. Hartranft, Mahlon E. Harden, William F. Harper, George W. Hayter, Samuel B. Harbeson, J. T. Hazleton, H. Heinman, James Henderson, William H. Heward, Franklin Hewitt, James T. Hemmingway, Charles Hewitt, Edward K. Hess, Samuel B. Hickman, George Higgens, Ephraim Hillman, C. M. Hoagland, Guadaloupe Holl, William A. Holland, Isaac K. Horner, Count D. G. Hogan, William H. Howard, Baxter Howe, Alien Hubbs, Charles G. Hunsinger, Presmel D. Hughes, I. N. Hugg, Sebastian Hummell, Edward Hutchinson, C. Innes, Alfred Ivins, Benjamin Ivins, E. G. Jackson Sr., E. G. Jackson Jr., Thomas Jameson, George Jauss, William P. Jenkins, James L. Johnson, Alfred Jones, B. F. Jones, William Joline, Charles Joseph, Charles Justice, C. H. Kain, E. E. Kates, Benjamin Kebler, Frank Kebler, Peter Keen, Henry N. Killian, J. W. Kinsey, C. H. Knowlton, Thomas W. Krips, Joseph H. Large, John E. Leake, John Lecroy, Charles Leonhart, George W. Locke, E. J. Long, Charles L. Lukens, J. H. Lupton, Valentine Machemer, Edward Macloskey, Edward A. Martin, William P. Marsh, John Mapes, William Mead, William Metcalf, E. A. Meyer, C. Meyers, George Meilor, C. A. Michener, William B. E. Miller, Jacob Miller, W. D. Miller, Samuel Mills, William W. Mines, Christopher J. Mines, George Molesbury, William. Moran, Edward More, Richard Morgan, John F. Moore, S. H. Moyer, Jacob L. Morton, John Muir, John J. Murphy, Isaac Murray, Charles Myers, W. H. McAllister, James McCracken, Edward C. McDowell, Hugh McGrogan, H. M. Mcllvaine, W. F. McKillip, W.J.McNeir, Lewis McPherson, E. McPherson, Jacob Naglee, William Naphas, Antonio Nosardi, Robert O'Keefe, John S. Owens, Robert Owens, Edward H. Pancoast, James Pancoast, Robert B. Patterson, William Patterson, E. W. Pease, John B. Pepper, Joel Perrine, John Peterson, D. E. Peugh, Frederick Phile, Samuel B. Pine, William M. Pine, Adon Powell, John Powell, John Portz, J. B. Prucelle, John Quick, S. E. Radcliffe, Isaac C. Randolph, James A. Regens, Philip Reilly, Charles P. Reynolds, Alexander Rhodes, Benjamin F. Richard, Andrew Ridgway, Benjamin Robbins, Edward C. Roberts, James Roberts, Richard J. Robertson, William B. Robertson, Isaac Rogers, John Rogers, William H. Rogers, Thomas G. Rowand, Sebastian Schaub, Maurice Schmidt, Christian K. Schallers, James Schofield, George W. Scott, John E. Scott, John M. Shemelia, Edward M. Siemers, John Simmons, Benjamin F. Shinn, Thomas Sheeran, James Shield, Charles Smith, George H. Smith, William W. Smith, Charles S. Small, Adolph Snow, W. Souder, Francis Senders, Robert Sparks, David C. Sprowl, Alfred L. Sparks, Abraham Springer, George W. Stewart, William L. Stevenson, Thomas G. Stephenson, Samuel R. Stockton, Thomas Stockton, Thomas H. Stone, Henry Strick, E. J. Strickland, Charles String, George F. Stull, George W. Swaney, Crosby Sweeten, William F. Tarr, William A. Tatem, Thomas S. Tanier, George Rudolph Tenner, Charles L. Test, Leonard Thomas, Benjamin Thomas, Henry C. Thomas, George F. Thorne, Wesley Thorn, Thomas W. Thornley, Alexander W. Titus, Joseph Tompkins, J. E. Troth, Isaac C. Toone, Samuel Tyier, Jacob M. Van Nest, Albert Vansciver, Joseph Wakeman, Theodore F. Walker, Charles Walton, George Walton, Joseph Welsh, David Watson, George W. Wentling, Edward West, Elmer M. West, George Weyman, Wilmer Whillden, James Whittaker, Samuel Wickward, Calvin T. Williams,  George W. Williams,  William H. Williams, John Williams, Samuel Winner, Amos P. Wilson, D.H. Wilson, G.A. Wilson, Richard Wilson, George Wispert, John W. Wood, Joseph Woodfield, Walter Wolfkill, E. W. Wolverton, Elijah Worthington, C. M. Wright, George B. Wright, Henry S. Wright, Wesley T. Wright, William Zane. 

As of 1886, the Hatch Post met every Thursday evening in their own G. A. R. Hall, on Stevens Street, below Fifth Street. This same building had been used in the late 1870s as the original home of the congregation that formed the Tabernacle Baptist Church. The Hatch Post was affiliated with Hatch League No. 2, of the Loyal Ladies League, their auxiliary, which met at the Post Hall.


Philadelphia Inquirer - September 10, 1886

Jesse Pratt - John A. Dall

Philadelphia Inquirer - November 12, 1888

John DallRev. Isaac C. Wynn - Charles Tannier

Philadelphia Inquirer - August 3, 1889

Mount Vernon Street - South 4th Street - John A. Dall

Philadelphia Inquirer - May 31, 1890

Jesse Pratt - John DallNewton Avenue 

Philadelphia Inquirer - June 7, 1893

Harry B. Paul - Edward Cooper - Samuel Bakley - William H. Butts - Harry Mines Isaac McKinley - John Pratt - James O. Weaver - Samuel Paul - William D. Comley
Casper Hart
- Benjamin Middleton - Jacob Woodsides - O. Glen Stackhouse
Frank Matlack - John Dall - James Rutledge - Edward Richardson
Harry L. Duffee - Michael Bradley - John E. Dunn - Thomas Murphy
John Logan - William Orcutt - Patrick Clark - Joseph Sloan - Amer Green.


Philadelphia Inquirer - December 12, 1896

...continued...

Daniel Lee - George Dilmore Sr. - Edward Melson - George Emley - John L. Westcott
Dr. A. Haines Lippincott - Eli Morgan - George Morgan - James Burrows - Dr. Levi Hirst
George Dilmore Jr. - John A. Dall -
John Painter
South 4th Street - Mt. Vernon Street - Kaighn Avenue - Sycamore Street


The North American
January 20, 1897

Daniel Lee - George Dilmore Sr.
Edward Melson - George Emley
Charles Morgan -
Frederick Rex
George Dilmore Jr.
John A. Dall
John Painter
South 4th Street
Mt. Vernon Street
Kaighn Avenue
Walnut Street


Philadelphia Inquirer - July 14, 1900

John Dall - Cooper B. Hatch

Philadelphia Inquirer - July 29, 1906

Charles M. Baldwin - John Dall 
Sixth Ward Republican Club

Philadelphia Inquirer - August 22, 1906

Patrick Fitzpatrick - John Dall - Charles H. Fitzsimmons - William Harvey
South 3rd Street - Kaighn Avenue - O. Glen Stackhouse

Philadelphia Inquirer - September 12, 1906

Patrick Fitzpatrick - John Dall - O. Glen Stackhouse

Philadelphia Inquirer - June 25, 1909

Broadway M.E. Church - John Dall - Broadway - Berkley Street

Philadelphia Inquirer - January 27, 1912

The address given in article is in error, John Dall lived at 721 Broadway at the time
Broadway

Philadelphia Inquirer - September 7, 1919

George A. Cobb - Dr. Charles Weidman - John Dall

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