Carlisle herald. (Carlisle, Pa.) 1845-1881, November 01, 1861, Image 2

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Friday, NO 1, 1881.
"Let us then twine each thread of the glo
rious delete of 'du* . country's flag about our
heart - atrings f -Siad-looking-upon our-honies,
and catching" the spirit that breathesitpotr da
from the battle-fields of our fathers, let us .re
solvethat, come weal or Wee; we will in life
or ity-detith, now and forever, stand 'brtho
stara'and stripes. 'They have floattrloyerear
'cradles; let it be our, prayer and our struggle
`that'they"Sball float
,over our grimes. They
have'berea unfurled from the melts tif l Oaltlada
'to , the plains of New Orleans, and' to 'Ole hallS„
'of the bitintezumais, and amid thestlitudes of
'every_ sea ; and .everyWhere,' 'the 'luminous
symbol of resistless end beiwificent power, they
line led the lure aria the free kq victory and
to glof3i. It has been my ferttitte to look upon
this flag teforOighlantis 'arta amid the gloom
of an oriental despotismorad right . well do I
know, by centraet,'lssw bright are its stare,
And hew sublime are'its inspirational If this
'banner, the 'erablfiln 'for us of all that is grand
In hflman history, and of all that's transport,
lag in hutattlYhdpe, is to be sacrificed on• flre
altar of a-Satanic ambitiori, and thus disappear,
forever ardid , tho night and tempest of revetr.•
'Mon,' then will I feel .and who shall estimate
the deallation, of that feeling?—that the nun_
has indeed been stricken from the snn sT our
liven, and that henceforth we shall 'be bat
tkanderers and outcasts, with noot4u but the
'bread of sorrow and of penury for our lips,
And with hands ever outstretobeden'feeblertess
and supplication, on whiah, is any 'hour, a
military tyrant may rivet the Tettereof • a de
spairing bondage. May 'God in Ilia' infinite
mercy save you and me, !mad the 'lend we so
swah love, - from the 'doom of such a degrada
tion."—Joseph Holt
'the following *lloquent and appropriate
prodletnation, :appointing a day of general
thanktigiVinrand praise, bas just been issued
from the Executive office of Pennsylvania.
There is something in the composition ar.d
tone .of 'This production, unlike any other
proclamation on 'the same subject , which has
vverissued from the same departinent, and
lee , cannotitut commend both its elegance of
ilietion and really eloquent sentiment:
in the name and by the authority of the
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, ANDREW
G. CußTuf, Gooenor of said Commonwealth.
WHEREAS, every good gift is from above
and Comes down to us from the Almighty,
to whom it is meet, right and the bounden
duty of every people to render thanks for
Hie mercies; Therefore I, ANDREVVG
CURTIN, Govenor of the Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, do recommend to the people
of this Commonwealth, that they set tipart
'NEXT, as a day of solemn Thanksgiving
to God, for having prepared our corn and
watered our furrows, and blessed the labors,s
of the husbandman, and crowned the year
with His goodness, in the increase of the
ground and. the gathering in of the fruits
thereof, so that our barns are filled with
plenty : AND for having looked favorably
on this Commonwealth and strengthened the
bars of her gates and blessed the, children
Within her, and made men to be of one
mind, and preserved Peace in her borders;
Beseeching Him- also on behalf of these
United that our beloved country may
bare deliverance from ' these great and
apparent dangers wherewith she is . com passed
end that He will mercifully still the outrage
of perverse, violent, unruly and rebellious ,
people, and make in them clean hearts, and
renew a right spirit within them, and give
them grace that they may see the error of
their ways and bring forth fruits meet for
repentance, and hereafter, in all godliness
and honesty, obediently walk in His holy
commandments, and in- submission to the
just and manifest authority of the republic,
to that we, leading a quiet and peaceable
life, may continually offer unto Him our sac
rifice of praise and thanksgiving.
Ca 7- -:-:-...-• Given under my hand and the great
EA h seal of the State at Harrisburg, this
r- -- ---- sixteenth day of Octobel-, in the
sear of our Lord, one thousand eiglit hundred
and sixty one, and of the Commonwealth,
the eighty sixth,
Secredaiy of the Commonwealth.
The naval forte collected at Fortress Mon
roe, and which sailed on Tuesday last, has
occupied a large ehare of.public attention.—
The details of its composition and equipments
are given at. full length in the daily papers,
and it. will not be many days until we hear of
its descent on some part of the Southern coast.
Com. S.F. DUPONT is the Flag Officer of the
Seat, and Oeit.I,t3.!IETI.MAN command& the land
forces. The. expedition eonsiele of nine men
of-war, three of them being steamers, and
sixteen gun-boats, with thirty-six transports.
These vessels :carry a r iforoe 'of 40,000 men,
well armed and officered.
It will be found that this expedition is, on a
scale mere vast than any thing of the kind
heretofore attempted, on this .continent, pt
,and that, from the completehoss 9f its
outfit and the skill of the men to idiom the
command is entrusted, we may hope for a mo
wers blow at the insurgents in their weakest
spot. _ . . - -
Where the blow is to fall is known only to
the Government - and to the commander•in-
Wel of the expedition, It was unknown to
every one but General Sherman—the captains
et-the : different-ehips-sailing-with- sealed -or
orders,,which were not. to be opened till they
igotintb a certain - latitude and longtitude. -It
is probable ther•foro,lbat the insurgents will
know before, wo do where the landings are to
Tor PIONAXII or Apoia:riolusx,z l Last week
11, private .entertainment wae_ given in Now'
York, to Mr. Qarrition, too great
_leader of the
• Bpeoehee were.rooo on the oci
easionby oarrisOn,'Dr. Oheever'and• tto
floe Greeiy, apl ft Mr. .lohnticol the
eompaity,"thefiratioitune,of the kiberap,r, for
1881, Ikon an 813 y, 10 in, else,.. contrasting it
*left ibe•Lib.erato * r of 1.841 and arguing there
fro'in• thovent spread of Ant,l-,Ble.very wind-
' If Me
growth of Abolition nontitpept mann a
- any goo to show flat, , in • all
ages ottint uo eyt t or,inin howl no givis,
'but that foOla andranaticattiro toutui, to fol
low in itit,wake'sa:dbmifilea, • •
• .
'Tae Clatits. , whoLbetrayed .111e_seeret _
sord,e time iyoi ; to the . rebels, ;and' •
'No tine • been 4isboydred,
We give as large a space as possible to the
latest war news. Gen. McConnell is steadily
moving his forces onward, — anii, eooner oa
later; a decisive battle must be3Ole resu4. •If
the rebel artily is:defeated, as the hope mrd
.believe it will be, it will be an easy 'task at
to.clear the soil of Virginia of rebel
troops, while the tide ok Seceselon id Missouri
and TenrideseS will to effectually iftemMed•lty
our victorious army.
. The official account ofthe'battleatiEdWarers
Feiry, in which the - gallatit Was
killed, has not yet been given to the public;
yet, the accounts tire oonfueed and inaccu
rate. Although the Intuit Wit somewhat dis
astrous to our troops, the action attests the
cool courage and taridg of the sixteen hun
dred men, Who for nice hours engaged an
oveiwholming force of the enemy._ .Why, and
by whenvelieue brave fellows were permitted
to fall into the trap prepared for them, with-
Ind adequate means of Entreat to, or sappett
'from the Maryland side, will be known When
eke offioial account is furnished.
Of the other affairs est; Vat'bus 'tolt►ts,
which have occurred,withist 'ehe'latit , Wiselt': we
give condensed accounts made 'lip Meta The
full details, which we tEind out' exchanges :
An atlaolt vino made on the night 'of the
12th ult., en the I.ltilted'iStiitee' hint lying at;
anchor near theSoutliivbef Pees;' by the rebel'
fleet, •oonsieting 'of elz gunboats, the battering
ram Mannesae, and a large timber of 11rq.
elite, Whieh 'tiled the river from shore to,
irkie 'Utaited - Sfatee" fleet consisted o'f 'the
4 lfinited 'States Ste'a mere' Richmond; Htintstrille,
Water 'Witch ; sloops-of-war Preble' and Vin
•oenstes, and storeship Nightingale.
, The pea when attacked were at anchor in
side of the Southwest Pass. The ram Manes
• sad came down and drifted foul of the Rich
' mond, knocking a held - it hei• quarter 'and
Stern, doing but little damage.
To avoid the flre•ehips the squadron imme
diately gdt 'under way and drifted down• the
river. The Richmond, Preble, and Viricenne t s
got ashore 'on the bar, the Nightingale also
went ashore, and while ashore were anaeked.,by
the rebels, bus - without doing any damage to tire•
trisects. or life in any respect. • But one shot
took effect, and that struck the Richmond on
the quarter. 7 They were beaten off by the
Vincennes with two guns, she-halting hove
overboard the rest of her armament; 'Kith het'
chains, anchors, Ste., to lighten her, as she
was very much exposed to the rebel fire:
The, squadron has no one killed or wounded.
The Richmond, Preble, anfi Vincennes were
towed off the next day by the ateaidShip
McClellan, which opportunely arrived. The
Nightingale remained ashore when the Mc-
Clellan left, and would probably be got off the
next day by aid of the steamers connected
with, the fleet.
The fight on Santa Rosa Island occurred
early on the morning of the 9th ult.
The Zouave camp was situated about one
mile from Fort Pickens; and was so distributed
as to command all the_approaches Co the Fort,
and also to protect the batteries.
The rebel forces, fifteen hundred Strong,
embarked from the Pensacola 'Navy Yard' in ,-
three large steamers, and landed on the Is
land about four miles above the camp. It
was about 2.o'clock, A. M., scul l very dark.
The rebels rapidly formed their columns
and proceeded silently towards the Zouave
camp, hoping to -effect a , total surprise. In
this they were but partially successful. The
picket guard, stationed about six hundred
yards from the camp, discovered and fired
upon them. This gave the alarm and saved
the regiment from annihilation.
The 'attack of the enemy's columns was
simultaneous, and volley after volley was
aimed upon the volunteers. They were forced
to fall back, leaving their camp in the hands
of the rebels, which they immediately com
menced burning.
Fort Pickens was by this time thoroughly
4 .,
*roused, and three companies of re regulars
came to Wilson's assistance., It was n our
turn, and the rebels commenced retreat ng to
their boats, closely followed by the regulars
and a small number of volunteers, keeping up
a destructive fire Upon them, , killing, and
wounding a large number.
The rebels finally succeeded in reaching
their boats, but were not permitted to depart
so easily. Their steamers were about five
hundred yards from the beach, and our men
poured volley upon volley into the crowded
mass, and, by the shouts.and utter confusion
of the enemy, it was clearly evident that we
had obtained ample satisfaction for the insults
to our flag.
The regular soldiers behaved nobly, and
great credit is due to Capt Robertson and
Hilt, and Lieuts.. Seely and Taylor, for the
admirable coolness-they displayed in ma
ncouvring their respective commands.
The Sixth Regiment lost ten killed, sixteen
wounded, and nine prisoners ; the regulars
lost four killed, twenty wounded,• and ten
prisoners. The rebels loot, by their own
statement, three hundred and fifty killed,
wounded and missing. We took thirty-five
prisoners, including three doctors, who were
On Saturday last, Gon. KICLLIY, attacked
Romney, Va., and gained a Signal victory.—
The following dispatch was received by Lieut.
Gen. Scott:
"In obedience .to your orders, I moved on
this place . at 12 ,o'clock last night, attacked
the enemy at ..8...0'0100k this . afternoon, and
drove in their outposts, and after a brilliant
action of two hours completely routed them,
taking all their cannon and much of their
damp equipage and many prisoners. Our
loss is but trifling, but cannot say to what
The following dispatch from Gen Fnmapar,
gives an account of a gallant exploit by his
body- guard under Major Seagoyne:
Neon MLIIANSIIIIL, Mo., Oct. 26,196 E
'Capt. McKenyan, AWL Adj't. Gen.
Yesterday 'afternoon Major Seagcyhe, at
the head of my body guard. made a most bril
liant charge upon a body of the enemy drawn
up in 'Hub of battle, and their'eamp at Spring
field, 2,000 or 2,200 strong. He completely
reuted . .tbem, cleared them from - .the town,
hoisted the Motional flagon the Court House,
and retired ,upon a reinforcement,' which ho
has already joined. Our loss is . not great.
This suceeqsful ,ohargo against such very
large - odds - is - a noble - exaniple - to -- ths -- army - .7=
Our advance will oecupy.Springfield to-night,.
J. 0. Fix*otitr, .Major.Gen..Comd'g.
The accounts of llltyjor -Scofield, wh? ,com
mended the batteries in the action, show that
this victory was the most completo.orany yet
achieved by our army duringthe war:
. Jeff. Thompson escaped on foot after having
his horse .killed. under him. The rebel force
was about 6,ooo;'while ours was only 4;000;
PILOT_ KNon, hio., Oct: 26, 1861.
Col. Plummer has returned with hie com
mand to Cape Girardeau.Col. Carlin now
occupies ,Fredericktown with .a, regiment. of
infantry, *a equadron 'of oaysy, and. two
pleads of "artillery. Thompson ,and hie. rebel
band were pursued 42' miles beyond Feeder
icktown . on the eenvilla road - , *hen - the
chase was abandoned. The rebels are probe
'bly now at Orestmille, but they,.are completely ,
"demorallted, ititcl 'will continue thole . retreat.
The detaohment sent out to bury the: dead'
after the battle reported near 200 of the rebels
killed and left:on the field. Our loss was er
killed and PIMA 40'Weeeded• 1 mete s UP •
The rapers of 6Thureday stoto that every
'thing is quiet along the 'Potomac._,
.Tho: rayiew k ef disiainn• of
TU.l3l,rnonanliti'nfr THE wan
Summary of News and' Isieldents
"RomlmY,No., Oot. 20—p. m
"Brig'., (Jen. B, F. KELLY, Comd'g."
BATTLE A. FABogpotcrowiq, MO
'Pennsylvania Reserves was rl6t rlos'tiioned,as
lini - beei`i stated. ICCame o oTi Tuesday iear -
Langley! a: -It was a gala,' 'day flit- the) Re
serves, as they never presented a Hunt up
s,Larattoe. They were ty 'Cleans.
Meade, Reynolds, and 'l'brilliant
Rites, ad: lial`keetdith .'.C01. - Simmons'
gib, elicited' the entomfuins"of 'buitty an obi.
'soldier iiresent. 'la' r fact, fill ' rifled bbivßß`
that imoparisOns gliould not be made.. it.'l
large number of therwives and childrlsiVtlie
officers and soldiers, who canto fake:their
homes in_ Pennsylvania .on _Veripose to be
present at the review, addt3 4 takoh 'to the ef
fect of the brilliant soolfe. ri l'h'erer'eiro to be
seen between thirtstila"altieVilhkeeialionsand
of Pennsylvattien etillithirtniiiii;`ni'iti:ohing . as
steady as Teigtlars. deny' of lioint in the
ranks are 'tnetinf f and"iellnement,
who tattre 'lan ' and happy
k , onies-in Keyatone Stainichattle for
their Clontlity'i libber."
'There' are now aboueldflOiick and wounled
'sOl , llicreiTti the hospitals. at Washington, of
%them abccit 175 die Peiffiliylvanians.
t Itliker has been success
fulli"elenbittrntid, ilia bas been placed in a
'hanliii6inklisiliei=iliiinted coffin, in imitation
roieivtiocf:'"liiiibody presents a very na
'tnral'afpcarance: It was sent to New York,
, en routelo'CdifCenia.
• Ifilifitfaddatoo'd that Gen. McClellan has
'issued for the shooting of four sol
'diem fclun'd l iCilty of (leaping while on picket
Tlie :great naval expedition sailed from
Raniiiton Roads early on Tuesday morning.—
The vessels formed in line a few miles down
the Ronde, and went out of the Capes in
splendid style. It will probably be a week or
ten days, and perhaps longer, before we ob
tain any further intelligedlie of the movements
of the expedition.
party of four hundred Confederates in
Missouri have agreed 'to lay down their arms
and return to their homes on condition of be
ing secured from arrest by the Federal Gov
The Santa Fe mail brings some interesting
intelligence from Now Mexico. The United
States Dragoons at Fort Craig had routed a
company of Rebels. Three thousand. New
Mexican volunteers were ready to take the
field for the Union.
Telegraph to California.
• Telegraphic communication with California
is now complete, and messages of congratula
tion have been received from San Francisco,
Sacramento and Stockton to New York, Phila
delphia, and other cities on the Atlantic. The
Philadelphia North American contains the first
telegraphic news from the Pacific side:
San Franctaco, Oct. 26.—The announcement
has just been made of the completion of the
last link in the overland telegraph. The Pa
cifie to the Atlantic sends greeting, and may
both oceans be dry before a foot of all the land
that lies between them shall belong to any
any other than our united country.
Nothing of importrnce has transpired in
California during tho past week.
The steamer-Omaha sailed on the 21st inst.,
eariying $1,000,000 in treasure, $870,000 be
ing for New York. Among the passengers
are General Sumner,
Senator Nesmith, of
Oregon; Col. Merebent, Captains Judd,
Briggs, Stewart, Hendricaon, Loomis, Lieuts.
Upham, Gillis, Williston, Sinclair, Warner,
Hudson, Dandy and Lipp, all of the U. S. A.
Captain Green, of the United States Navy,
is also a passenger. Ex-Senator Gwin and
Calhoun Benham, loft somewhat quietly in
the same steamer, their names having been
omitted from publication in the passenger list.
Four hundred and forty regular troops and
ten thousand stand of arms were forwarded
in the same steamer.
The schooner Neva sailed for Japan on tho
23d, being no longer suspected of privateering
The steamer Sonora from Panama 'arrived
at San 1 4 n:unisex, on the 26th.
er inWia - c - iitithin Fad a son - fits - 6 joined the Bth
Regiment of that State without his father's
consent. Several letters were written by the
father to the son, while the Regiment were
in quarters at Camp Randall, for the pur
pose of persuading him to,--return.—At last
he wrote him he must come.—that he halga
large amount of threshing to do—that be
could not afford to hire help, if it were to
be had, which was hardly possible, owing to
the number of enlistments—and that••••he
must return home and help him, even if he
enlisted again afterward. The young man
'DEAR PATRER :-I can't gd home at
present. I should be very glad to help you,
but Uncle Sam has got a mighty sight big•
ger job of threshing on hand than you have'
and I'm bound to see him out of the woods
Ilowon.—The long promised scroll that is to
be distributed to the soldiers of the present
campaign, will goon be ready for distribution.
One will be given to each of the soldiers,
whether in the regular service, volunteers,
either for the war or the three moriths. The
one adopted by Secretary Seward, is new be
ing prepared in Albany. It is about twenty
inches by thirty; a handsome lithograph of
an eagle with outstretched , wings, over which
is, in a circular line, the imatenoe, "LEGION
OP FION011," beneath it, "E PLVRIBUS thrum,"
In the centre of the eagle is the Goddess of
Liberty and the Goddess of Justice, with joined
hands, seated upon a fiery dragon, with their
heels upon its head, the Goddess of Liberty
waving an American flag; by the aide of the
Goddess of Justice lies a soimetar, and in her
left hand is a ,bundle of fagots; from the cen
tre of which one is projecting, on the end of
which is a tomahawk. In a 'semi•cirole from
one side to the other of the eagle, are the mot.-
toes of all the States. The right foot of the
eagle clasps an olive branch, and the left a
bundle of arrows. Beneath the engravhig it
t 1 - has been enrolled as a--
in tfin . forces otttio - Unitad - Statesi - for
the defence of the. Constitution and the main
tenance of the 'Union."
This is thOn signed by the President and hie
ANOTHER , REqurarrton.—The war Dep.
partment has made another requisition on
',Gov. Surtin for ,fttre companids orheavr
artillery, and asked that Gel. Anganthei 'of
Philadelphia, shill enlist and command them,
The Govenor approved of, the requisition,
and die - companies are to be-pnlisted, Butt
slated; equipped and 'armed brthe National
Government, ander the Order of tho__2sth of
September, woontained in the proclamation.:
MoConwox' nexparc.--Tue Commissioner
of gatents hoidecidelagaiast M'Cormick's
application..for ,the extension of his reaper
patent of 1847, on the following grounds:
Ist,' Thad the jnyentioa is `one ef, great
utility 49a
.importanee t 9 the public.,
- 2nd -Thatthe Tsumma already
, - receivedift,
McCormick, and the slims •he is entitled'tb
recover from infringements. together, amount
to,em adequate remuneration, and, therefor - e,'
Shp m~trn~ thr,e'l nu. lw exLewdad
klag Pravoiatiovi ihik arm. Dr.
leftbrdj-r -
_Welearn,'_troteaevity,' of t lia betroa Free Press,
of die 2111 i 4tit.Vtliatldifb venerable Dr. Daf
-field, Iptimented a flag on thrs'2Bd,
rtileVfnilinhffilgan regiment, commanded
by rtiesdk,iool. - W.-N. , %Afield. laltiolioing
tliftlAWC'eedings the:Pies; 14e:
• ... 0 banae3 tlie present of Dr. Duf
:4o:::;,,,_,,iTuhenzi:floonr Was ono that will not soon,
by those who listened to the ven
cantamy has been la m nu o r re
t. midst, ha a the quarters
pi r u f
ofMany,raspeoted and honored of all," •
Any thing emanating from Dr. Duffield, is
of so much interest to his' many old friends in
Carlisle, that wet - 1414i that we can only take
an extract from the pretientation speech, and
the Colonel's reply.
In presenting the flag be said :
Con. W. W. Dr:immix —Hy Dear Son —Yir
tuous and Christian patriotism is in perfect
keeping with parental and filial love. Our
ImituralaffectiOns intensify our mutual devotion
to our - oountri'e welfare. - Ttf riddiessing you -
as the Cole Mel of the Ninth Michigan Infantry,
- itwillniit - therafkiii,, be regarded unseemly, if
they should be found commingling.
It is alike with paternal satisfaction and pa
triotic: regard that I avail myself of this oppor
tunity to present to you, and through you to
your admired - regiment, this fiag—the banner
of, our , national distinction and fame. It is
the heraldrio - symbol - of : all we value and cher
ish in our Federal Union, its constitution and
government. It has been lifted up tbrough- •
out the earth, .i-ani-ensign to the-nations "of
Aur national independence, giving - notice of
the progress and prosperity, the honor and
happiness, the civil freedom and religious lib
erty of the PEOPLE of these United States. Its
chaste and simple; emblems, though nearly
triplicated since ionns first unfurled, are iden
tical with the stare and stripes of Revolution
ary memory, which waved o'er the heads and
cheered the hearts of our common ancestors.
. 1 'Tie the flag ova elms atidgr andslres honored to their
Bless God that there are none of our name
that has ever deserted or dishonored it; that
ho has given me irons - who now rally round it
in the day of trial - and peril, ready to defend
it at, the risk of life
My son,
I now commit into your hands this
banner. Receive it as your father's offering,
in token of his devoted attachment ,to his
country and its cause, and of his confidence in
your zeal and valor for their defence. Dis
honor not...the arms and motto 'of your family,
" Deo Republica et amide." The solemn-trust
associated with this gift, is now in your keep
ing. Remember that with it you carry the
honor of the Republic, the hopes of the nation,
See well to it that under no circumstances
shall it ever srace the triumphs of treason.-
See to it, also, that return shall bring some
glory to the State in whose name you go forth;
honor to yourself and the brave and noble sol
diers whom it is your privilege to command;
and grateful joy to him who hopes, ere his eyes
are closed to mortal scenes, to see the Federal
Union flourish in fresh vigor, its government
re-established, atukita majesty vindicated be
fore the world.
I commend you to God, for His gracious and
guardian providence, praying that He may be
a shield to you and your associate officers and
soldiers, and " cover your heads in the day of
battle." ' To Him, also, let us look - for His
blessing on the etondard. For Jesus' sake,
thine own divine and glorious herald of liber
ty to a fallen and enslaved world.
Now bless our banner, God of Hosts I
Watch o'er each starry fold :
'Tie freedom's standard tried and proved,
On many a field of old.
Oh, thou, who long has blessed us,
Now bless uo yet again!
Soon crown our cause with victory,
And keep our flag from stein
Colonel Duffield-taking the flag, said:
MY FATHER—Permit me, on behalf of the
Ninth regiment, to accept your gift, and to re
turn you our sincere thanks for the kindness
and courtesy attending its presentation. The
gift is the more grateful when I remember that
i .a.
the voice which to dere it Is the same to which
I have listened f advice and counsel from
infancy to mania and that the hand which
presents it has. .b
.my_ eupport, and guidance
itom boYtiliAlkt • - o . oite#o , ,-. .: -
TO the regini present - Its milers, but
to the country ou have given two of your
children—the BO of earif manhood the child
-of your-old age,-- —A----ll -- -
We receive these colors humbly, yet grate
fully. Humbly as the emblem of the country
entrusted to our keeping, and in whose de
fence our swords are drawn—gratefully as the
emblem of home and friends—the gift of the
father to his children. In the fierce struggle
therefore, we will defend them as the flag of
our whole country, but we will guard and
cherish them as the' emblem of our own fire•
We wish no conquest. We desire no suju
•gation. We wage war for the sake of peace,
and in defence of law and constitution. Our
swords are drawn for the Union, and •our
watchword shall be "the Union, DOW and for
ever, one and inseparable."
The flag is of the usual regulation size, the
national colors bearing in silver letters on its
It is made of the most splendid heavy silk, and
is attached to a finely polished flag-staff,
mounted by a golden Eagle with outstretched
wings. On the staff, inscribed in beautiful
characters, is the following
on the 23d of October,
of Detroit, Michigan,
The Nintkhliehlgan Infantry,
his eon, Col. W. W. DnMeld, commanding
" Thou.bast given a banner to them that fear Thee,
that it may bodisplayed because of the truth." Psalms
lx, 4.. __ _..
. .
. In the name of our God we will sot up our banners."
. __
Psalms x, 4.
At the conclusion of the presentation, the
regiment was reviowed by the Adjutant Gen
eral, and the eolditly bearing of the men elic
ited the highest enoomiume.
SoMims PAY ;.--The Governor has ap.
pointed Senator Cowan; Thos. E. Franklin
and E. C. Flumes, as commissioners to look
afterthe interests of the Pennsylvania vol
unteers at and around Washington, and more
especially to assist them, by means of the
allotment rolls in remitting, to their families
the money which is expected will be 'paid
them about the first of November. J. W.
Howe has also been appointed to visit Ken
tucky, on a similar mission. This is a good
and wise move on-the-part of Governor Cur
tin, and is alike gmorable to his 'fiend and
heart.—lt shows that the interests of the in
dividual soldier are not forgotten amid the
multiplied duties and cares arising out of the
organization of l iments and brigades.
- .
.;'—The, state.
ment recently published in the. New York
papere,placing.the'ferce that Pennsylvania
now has in the field at
. 50,000 men does us
'great injustice. Her force is to•day larger,
in,proportiect_to hq_r_populatioa t ithan•that,or,__
any loyal State. She e luie at' this time aztti
ally in reirvice 0,01:10 :Men. She is now pre.
paring to 'enter the' service thirty regfmeutt, -
consisting of infantry, cavalry; andartillery,
ntunheriug overll - ,oo67ruen, a pertion of-
Which is mcive at any moment, and
• and'the`Whole of which, it is confidently ex
pected, will be jti Waive service., one
month, realtingaltegether u grand; army of
over one handreci : thonsand fiyheite are
- fitOte.bieed - upon o ciar figuros. ACEs aso — ,
,true that the Material undoubtedly ,exists :
within Pennsylvania limits to form , at least
fifty more regiments , sha'uid that number/he
demanded by the .National',Govertiment.
veal Cott* 'Nauru).
ORPHAN'S COURT. The next orphan's
Court will be held on the 17th of Deeemberi
Persons therefore, who have aeeounts to
settle will bear in mind that they most have
them filedi, in the office of the• Register,
THIRTY days before the Court-
East Pennsylvania Eldership of the Church
of God, mat at 11fechaniesburg on Wednesday
last; Elder A. S,wartz, the preacher in charge
at Mechanicsbmrg, preached the opening
SLIGHT FIRE., .On Tuesday Inottiltig
last, just before school hours, fire was dis
covered in the building o n Pomfret street, oc
cupied by the Female '114:11'15ohool; ' 'The a.
larm was soon given, and th e woll•directad of
foil's of th — e — Good - Win, eitit guished the fire
REINEOIiCEMENTS. - =On Ilicndity morn
ing list; a train of oars passed thrOugh town,
having on board 276 Indiana V o lunteers ;
they were on their way to join the 12t.h Indi
anna Regimco( in Gen. BANES' Division .of the
army of the Potomac.
last week while two men, named PArnrcs.
BRANNON and JOHN Bomnnuan, were engaged
in sinking a shaft in the ore-bank, at Big
Pond Furnace, near Shippensburg, the em
bankment of earth gave way burying both of
the men beneath it. When they were taken
out of the bank BRANNON was entirely dead,
and the other, though still living, is seriously
tions of the Stereoscopton were given last
week at Itheem's Hall, at which over one
hundred views were exhibited of celebrated
localities in the United States, Eprope and
Asia, with a truthfulness to 'nature that was
as astonishing as it was pleasing. Irt point
of audiences, however, both exhibitions were
entire failures. Had it been a juvenile con
cert, or a "nigger show," the effect might
have been different.
dies are determined if they can't fight they
will knit; consequently, fancy betting and
crochetting are at a. discount in private cir
cles. Grey "socks," and huge "comforters"
for the soldiers, have taken the place of
"clouds," and are daily sent off to the army
at various points. Let us hope that the "sock"
business will prove more beneficial than the
Mr. Kemmerer, who has organized a singing
class of over one hundred children, from the
schools, gavo his first concert at Rheem's
Hall on Wednesday evening. The audience
was quite large, and expressed themselves
much gratified with the manner in which the
little folks acquitted themselves. The selec
tions were excellent, many of them quite hu
morous, and the dramatic effect with which
some of them 'were iiiiiffered, was highly
creditable to the tact and skill of Mr. Kem
merer, who, in the short space of one week,
was able to effect so much. The second con
cert will be given this evening at the same
place, and we advise all who wish to spend a
pleasant hour to go to it.
RUDE Bova—We can make every al
lowance for the exhuberant spirits of youth,
ankdelight to revive the osaociatioin of our
own earlier years by furthering their sports
and pastimes; but when we see vicious, info
lentCand ignorant -boys, 'Who are old enough
to know better, forcing their way into public
Ishibitione for the avowed purpose of annoy
ing respectable audiences with disgusting,
beastly conduct, we think it is time for the
civil authorities to interfere, and by a few
timely examples, protect our citizens from
such a nuisance, and the boys themselves, if
possible, from further degradation. It is an
old and true saying, that " boys will be boys,"
and because it is true, is the very reason why
they should be controlled. If parental au
thority, or their own sense of decency, is in
sufficient to restrain them, they should be
taught the lesson by a severer method.
PATRIOTIC.—The ladies of Carlisle and
the surrounding country are determined not
to be behind in their efforts to secure the
comfort of our brave volunteers during the
coming winter. They have been collecting
blankets and knitting woolen socks, a large
box of which was packed up at A. L. Spoil-
Bier's office and sent to Quarter Master Gen.
oral, R,; C. Hale, at Hairisburg on Saturday
the 19th inst.
The following are the names of the con
tributors, and articles of cootribuion :
Mrs. Col. Armstrong Noble, 2 blankets ;
Mrs. Capt. Long, 2 blankets; Mrs. William
B. Mullen, 3 blankets; Miss Rebecca Baird,
2 blankets - Mrs. Fred'k Watts, 2 blankets ;
Mrs. Dr.
6 pairs woolen socks ; Mrs.
Jacob Hoerner, I blanket : Mrs. Cot. Paxton,
1 blanket . Mrs. W. M. Watts, 4 blankets ;
Mrs. H. J. Biddle, 2 blankets ; Mrs. Solomon
Sites, 1 blanket ; Lira. Henry Saxton,4 blurt.
kets ; Mrs. Sponaler, 1 blanket and pair of
woolen socks ; Miss Susan Miller, 1 blanket;
Mrs. Anh S. Alexander & Mrs. J. W. Hen
derson 4blankets, and 8 pairs woolen socks ;
'Mrs. Taylor I blanket; Mrs Wm. L. Craigh
head, 1 blanket; Mrs. Wm. Heagy, I bleat.
ket ; Mrs. Prof. S. D. Hillman, 2 blankets;
Mrs. E. M. Biddle, 2 blankets, and 5 pairs
woolen socks ; Mrs. Robert Irvine Jr., 6 pairs
woolen socks; Mrs. Geo. W. Sheafer'2 blan
kets, and 6 pairs woolen socks ; Miss Jane
Alexander, 6 - pairs woolen - socks ;.-Miss Ma
ry Hitner, and Mrs. Johnson, 4 pairs wool.
on socks. 'Mr. James Hamilton likewise
contributed 1 blanket ) and Mr.. Geo. Metzger
1 blanket.
— The contribatiowaro still coming in t yaito
a number of excellent blankets and woolen
socks have since been • deposited, and will be
shipped as spon as a sufficient number, to fill
another box shall have been received. It
might be well to state that our volunteers at
Harrisburg aro greatly in want of blankets
which can not be the ()oven•
meat sufficiently fast to supply their wants
however willing they may be to pay for them,
and that donations made by the citizens in
that way and sent directly to the Quarter
Master General-insures, a proper distribu•
lisn so as to supply the wants' of , those in
',lastest need. Mr. Sponsler's office having
e'en selected by the ladies as a suitable and
convenient place - old eposit ; all those who-feel
a disposition to assist in the -good work will
bring in their contributions as speedily' as
poesible-befoto the cold weather sets,in,•and
thus avert Much , suffering. , may - remark:
for the satisfaction -of tho kind donomiliat_
the'box`reemitly sent has been safely re•
ceived by _the Quarter Master General at
Harrisburg with many thanks, and that the
receipt of the same will he'zicknowledged by
him in the papers; - - • -
_ .
„u i - g ire . c r-1.-.. ^ : Eitros-r .•-- - - 1 31 - rs. ,T es slat
:Pieinti n:u o ie f ihe i d - :
,04, .
2z....., on is one of the / w eart:.-
h:, u tr.„._ --"elPneastiBteiesgeee-' he
. h r able d e -,-
, o
"'hos. .13.--"8-
' '4l.-
741.:..- • ......N.EnA t , F
,r o t t se 00
13,0 11 1 r: ru: k tB '
missioneu ...- ______ _ ...
y ___________ „.._. _
.... .
motel bylhe Seera A L ."— al solt r" ,„„,_y. . f o r t'o, i n t oB :,, -
names Of Sege:oat 11 . 7 4. i r , the o ‘ . " t• f,,, ,,,.,
$ lll O has
Whole -- ;
poiuted - a Seoonet tbt1i 5 t zt. 1 7,,,,,,,.
.tuconq UM". n 1
. ~
~ .......,•,,,, uon. '.... ,
__."...m..... 1 , w i ll
alry, and S•avtlet tot RI r.....
...mines:lona Mott. , ttnie n trrgr. wilich is ...„ ----; her face i s an
tenant la 'the 6th Cavalry. Mt. rosnlawrialP ' whiell , la; entinctly• her own ' and h er
serve d at. alb P•oldqlttrr &erne two years- aw
Que.rter 111Itittlie Sir - gene!, and lqr. Munn. as - evidenamof onperibr intellect',
bearing , itu that of ono..
aloerly Sergeant of the, Permanent Company. "Who knows- hmritttite.
13htb, era . intelligept 'worthy many who will!
- And kaMilog, dam raolnalln .
• them:
render efllitiont service. la their new position, 2448 ' FmlnQa t i a " c il ual i'L lyl Pit "' Bever ' lef
and vtdeengratulate them orz their advance.
'the . modern, . languages: , 04 .11.21tope. and
well read imi, the. history and philiw.talthy
of ancient and modera times, In all thOr
relations of life she appears as the elegant •••
lady. She married Colonel (now General)
Fremont because she loved him; and she.
has followed him through evil and through
good report. Sho has been his support in
the brightest hours; and she does not desert
him when the dark clew s of envy and
_malice gather about him.—Cin. Times,- •
Mitumn leavesr-;:anidnin Ididest--ne strewn
.. around me here!
Attitioin Idaree I—autumn lenvesie* raids
how' sad, how &air
Ifow like the hopes of childhood's day, WA
clustering on the bough,
How like those hopes In their decay—how faded
are they now I"
The pure- air, the clear atmosphere, the
rich, ripe fruits, the purple mists that envel
ope the hills, and the gorgeous coloring of the
woodlands, all tell us that Autumn in all its
rare magnificence, is with us once again,
charming the eye with beduty, and rejoicing
the heart-with bounteous stores. No pencil,
though dipped in brightest imagery, "ailing
trate the spirit of beauty which gilds an
American landscape in the witching season of
the Autumn time; and nowhere is that beauty
more vivid, than in our own Cumberland Val
ley, with 415 frame-work of grand old moun
- " Around whose breasts
A curtained fringe depends of golden mist,
Tipped by the slanting sunbeams."
At this Reason, how suggestive the fall of
tho leaf, as it parts from the parent stern, and
i■ carried away on the wings of the ecktying
blast! flow melancholy our musings, as we
see the hectic flush on the face of Nature,
to warn us of its ?Ming glory t Yet there is
a mellowed loveliness about it that leads the
soul froth t" Nature up to. Nature's God"; and
teaches the heart to look forward with trust.
ing hopo to the unrovealed future.
A CHAPTER ON DgEss.—The rich im
portations from Europe, of winter novelties
for the fashionable world, fully demonstrate,
that nowithetanding the war, the ladies are
not restricted in their love for gay And expen
sive outfits, if they have the money to pay for
_ .
Prominent among the superb novelties im
ported is a velvet evening dress for the lady
of the White House, of the magnificent shade
known as sublime rose. The skirt is deeply
en traine, and laid in plies of immense plaits,
but not gored. The corsage - is low, pointed,
and trimmed with folds, and a stomacher of
pointed lace. The sleeves, a Eugenie, are to
be clasped with diamond aigrettes. The
coiffure to be worn with' it consists of a long
barbes of costly white point, the wreath of
short red flowers, and a long rosy plume,
tipped with marabout, fastened with a dia
mond aigrette over the forehead.
The new style of winter bonnets are said to
present a new and extremely elegant combina
tion,. consisting of an extreme front of thin
transparent lieu, or crape,, united to the rich
dark velvet which forms the body of the cha
peau. The or nam cuts are very rich, long
barbe-like plumes, mounted with a tuft of the
same feathers, or scarfs, and barbes of lace,
festooned by a moisture of lace, and moss rose
in buds, or the blood-red camelia.
Netted woolen under-sleeves aro made in
great variety, but there is only a style of white
puffed zephyr, with intersecting colored stripes
which are at all fit to wear, and those only
when they are desirable for warmth. Noth
ing.but the purity and delicitcy of lace and
cambric should be permitted to come between
the,dress and the skin.
Mariposas and Sontags shterettabe redun•
.daridy-of-color-which the _florid .taste. of the
season demand, and are so attractive as to
elicit many admiring ohs ! and ahs I from im
pressive young ladies, and give rise to innu
merable expeditions, the object of which is
Magenta and Solferino worsteds, which are
sold in every variety of shade, purple to dark
brown, according to the exigencies of the shop
A very great improvement has appeared in
hooped skirts of a eecent date, of which lady
readers will be glad to be informed. It con
sists of a greatly improved number of stand
ards, which are placed close together around
the bottom of the skirt so thickly that the heel
cannot catch in them, and adding much to the
general strength and durability. This idea
originated with a woman of course. Hooped
skirts have reached perfection now, compared
with the first clumsy spkimens which made
their appearance six or seven years ago. The
number of standards amount to one hundred
and twenty-eight in some instances—of course
of the lightest and most highly prepared ma
terial, but which possess none of the brittle
quality which formerly rendered steel springs
or " standards" dangerous. The shape is
also greatly improved. The bulk at the top
has given piece to a narrow eiruntforence
which almost tapers to the waist, and extends
out in a general flow to the bottom , of the skirt,
slightly deepening at toe, hack so as to_ pep
port the greater length of the dress at that
Zouave jackets reappear as the season ad
vances, and promise to be as much in vogue
as over. They are, however, quite different
in style. The skirt part is.almost wholly dis
pensed with, leaving aaort of Greek veste loose,
but out almost straight around the waist, ex
cepting where it deepens into a short point
before and behind. A twitted iineit-combrio
undershirt is indispensable, finished with a
small linen collar, narrow,tandifig
A wide silk sash is tied round the waist on
one side, and gives a Greek-Turco effect to
the costume. A coat-sleeim ornamented with
buttons and braid is the correct style with this
jacket, but many prefer one which will display
an undersleeve.
ORTGIN - AtiTr! - :4 -- The following -a "bear-
WO hive seen in every country paper we have
looked at for a week past, and wo have come
to the conclusion to " take a rumble at it"
along with the rest.. But, as we can't vouch
for its correctness, we don't give it edited
ally: --
NUTS TO Csacz.--This season is remarkable
for the:protifio yield oT chestnuts, hickory and
walnuts.: We 'bay° nover-known, them to _be
so many years.. Tho squirrels
have in' prospecka bountiful supply for winter
Aind these provident little denizens of the woede
nre now as Way as beis in laying 'in a good
winter, store. Our juveniles are also as busy
"as nallers" in garnering up a: stock for the
long winter.evenings. The scarcity of apples,
which are inmost a total failure ln'our section;
renders - it / the - more important to provide, a
plentiful supply of nuts, the best substitute at
band, with which to whilWaway. the tedium of
a dreary . winter's evening. Chestnuts do riot
enter largely into theacouniulations of the at
tiolc—:being less abUndant„anLidiffieult to
gather, and 'consequently too costly for the
moderately filled-puree:.=-The- more-butiable,.
but not lees delicious walnut, -butternut-and.
hickoryttisty are the legitimate reprisals of. he' hls forays a field and in the wood.
Thanks to the bountiful nature . , her gifts in,
these highly valued wild-fruita are:. Without
stint - or measure this fall. "
. Fla r kr, RAILROAD ACCIDENT—AiI acci
dent occurred on Tuesday afternoon on the
Northern Central Railway which resulted in
the death of two passengers, and the serious
wounding of niters] others. It appears that
the express train for this city was detained
at Harrisburg to enable some other trains to
connect, and when it started it ran at full
speed. When it bad got a short distance
below Howard's tunnel,, about eight miles.
eolith of 'York; the engineer discovered a
cow on the track but before he could reverse
the engine or give the warning to pnt down
the brakes, the train ran on the animal, and.
was thrown from the track. The engine,
baggage ear, and two passenger cars were
broken, the last named slightly, and the
others more - seriously. An examination of
the wreck discovered that two passengers
were killed, and several others wounded.
One of those killed was from Baltimore,
named Valentine. The other is unknown,
and is supposed to be from New York or
farther East.—He is about thirty. five years
of age, fair cousplexion,blue eyes, light hair,.
and moustache and gaotee of the same color.
He had an anchor in• India ink on his left
arm, and was dressed in a dark drab cassi.
mere coat, - and satin vest, rod flannel
undershirt cotton' stockings and new boots.
In his pocket was one of Perham,e excursion.
tickets, good to Baltmore and return to New
York until the 15th of Novembei. In hie
portemonnaie was a small amount of East
New Jersy and New York State tnoney. ,The
initials "B, V." are marked on:the inside of
his watch. His remains were buried in the
cemetry at York• yesterday. The wound'ed
were all conveyed to Yoe k, and are receiving
the very best attention.
Mr. John Valentine, who was killed as
above stated, was of the firm of Gallecher
45,-, Valentine, boot and shoe makers, of this.
city, and resided at No. 136 West Madison
street. His body was brought on to this
city yesterday mornii,g, and conveyed to his
residence.—Baltimore Antnican.
Eight More Pennsylvania Regiment&
to Leave for the Seat of War.
Hennisrsuna, Oct. 29:—Elovernor Curtin, in
accordance with the instructions received from
the War Department., has issued marching or
ders to the following named regiments :
Colonel Hartranft's Fifty-first Regiment.
Colonel Dodge's Fifty second Regiment.
Colonel Brooke's Fifty-third Regiment.
Colonel Coulter's Eleventh Regiment.
The above are all nt•Camp Curtin.
Colonel Davis' One-hundred•and-fourth Re
giment, at Doylestown.
Colonel Cake's Ninety-sixth Regiment, at
Colonel Gusts' Ninety-seventh Regiment, at
Also, one regiment from Camp Cameron,
near this point..
These regiments, eight in number, are all
full, and splendidly armed and equipped, and
will move to their respective destinations dun.
ing this week.
Mr The seoeSsMuists are in the habit of
swing that_ FranoisS. Key, unifier of the
" Star Spangled Banner," would be wsecesh,
if living. The Baltimore American says:
To secessionists in Maryland:litho are proud
of the name of Francis S. Key, as a relative
or fellow-citizen, we would suggest for their
reflection the toast proposed by him at a po
litical meeting, in which he had been alluded
to "as worthy of being honored, wherever ge
nius is admired or liberty cherished, as the
author of the Star Spangled Banner ' " His
own toast was, " The defenders of the Star
Spangled Banner—what they would not strike
to a foe, they will never surrender to traitors."
BE EF CONTRACT.—Benjamin S Kunkle
and John L. Metzger, of Harrisburg, have ,
received a contract for four thousand cattle,
with the privilege of sixteen thousand, to be
delivered either at Chambersburg or Harris
burg, as the Government may order. The
contract is $3,49 gross per hundred.
Special Notices.
COMMON SENSE rules the mass of the people, what
ever the misnamed and misanthrope philosophers may
say to the contrary. Show them a good thing, let its
merits be clearly demonstrated, and they will not hesi
tate to give in theirmost cordial patronage- The mass
es have already ratified the judgment of a phy•iclan,
concerning the virtues of HOSTETTER'S BITTERS, as
may be seen by the immense quantities of this medi
cine which are annually sold in every section of the
land. It now recognized its greatly stperlor to all
other rettiedies yet devised for diseases of the digestive
organs, such as diarrhoea, d 3 wintery, dyspepsia, and for
the various fevers that arise from derangement of those
portions of the system. Hostetter's name Is rapidly
becoming a household word, from Maine to Texas, from
the shores of the Atlantic to the Pacific. Try the arti
cle and be satisfied.
Sold by all druggists In the world.
~See advertisomentlu another column
UNlON.—Philndelpbla possesses the most splendid Coil
ing Emporium in the country. It is splendid as regards
the palatial structure in which the , immense business
of the establishment Is conducted, and it is equally
splendid in 'respect 'to its great facilities and vast re
sources. But to Its patrons its chief attractions are,
first, the elegance of the. garments for Gentlemen and
Youths, manufactured there; secondly, the beauty and
.durability ; of the materials, and the superior excellence
of theft, and lastly the moderate prices at Which •the
goods are sold. We refer, in this description, to -none
other than the Brown Stone Clothing Ball of Itockbill
A Wilson, Nos. 603 and 605 Chestont_Street i above abs
Philadelphia. [Ap.12,'61.:4y.
Itteamn.—Published for the benefit and as a warning
and a caution to young men who /suffer from Nervous
Debility, Premature Decay, etc.; supplying at the same
time, the means of Self-Cure. by one who cured himself,
after being put to greatnapense through medicalimpo.
talon and quackery, Single copies may be had of the
author, NATUANIEL MAYFAIR. Esq., Bedford, Kings
County, N. Ir. by closing a postpaid addressed envelope.
Oct. 28, 1861-3 m
PERSONS afflicted with the Fever and Ague
should not tipare-eith 6 r time, trouble or expense, to
whose beneficent effects_upon the System bas been
clearly proved to those who linve been Stricken down in
a short space of time by this dreadful curse, whose
etteeks_ard wan and meagre, and whose nights are
sleepless and restless, and whose oyes are dim and
'Waken, with,death staring them In the face, this com
pound. must prove a blessing; snatching them, MS It
were, from the mouth of the grave. None can know Its
true value until they have tested it. When' all others
have failed, these Bitters have restored the sufferers_
to pristine health. Their popularity in all the Western .
and Southern parts' should introduce them to all •
Bold by druggists and dealers generally everywhere.
1)3..8ee advertisement In another column.
sufferers from - debilltYr among Amerleans, than ,
can be found among any other civilized_ nation. Thor'
reason' is obvious. We take to little exercise, and for.
get the wants and uses of the body In the absorbing
pursuits of businea. In all such cases, ordinary medl•
clues can dolittle good. What Is required is such
a tonic and invigorator as Br, .1. Hostetter has given to
the world,. In his CELEBRATED ",BITTERS" , The
weak nervous denizen of the counting house, the ex.
hausted toiler upon the shop•board, and the prostrated
student of the midnight lamp 'have found a wonderful ,
regenerator or In the 'litters," and prefer it 'to more
pretentious, lint loos' efficacions -m •dleines. .But it
should not be forgotten that the agent which isso mag
ical In its Influence upon-a frame which is merely debit
equally.pdtverful In assisting nature to expel
the most terrible -fermis - disease. Who would. not.
Sod 'emit a,trialt • .
hy:driigglete and dealeri ererYwhine..' -
See advertisement lo another column. ,
VOR,SALEI.—A - finerose-wpod Piano,
j . .is gaol order t o offoiod far gale it a price far below'
coati apply at thefierald Odlee.
`4`ea-llata Nat, I