Newspaper Page Text
OCTOBER 17, 1810.
IMPORTANT NEWS FROM TlIK
7'lw Following (lorimit newi from tin
army we gather monly from ihe Philadel
On lha I9;h Gen, Tuy'or irriveJ be
for e Monterey w'nh force of iboui
6000 men, inl iftT reeonnoUeiinR the
city l bottl 1500 or 1G00 ytmle from
the CaiVednl fori, during which he ws
fnrd upon from the battery, hi force
cncsmped it Ihe Walnut Springs,
three milei nhort of the SUV. Tina W
the neiresi position from which the limy
could obtain supply of water and bread
and without the reach of h enemies
batteries. The remainder of the 19tl
u nrrumed bv the eneineeri in
nuking recoonoisances of the city, for
iti nun nKe of crfdina ballerrieti to
cannonado from :he heights.
On the 20 h. Gen. Worth was order
cd witli liia iliTinon to move by a circu
imns route to 'he rihl lo &n llie Sal-
til!n rond, beyond the west of the town,
and to utormjhe heights above theliish
opPalce, which vital point '.he ene
my appeared to have Strang ly neglect
ed. Circvmslances caused him to halt
on the nitht of the 20ih, shott of the in
On the morning of the 21sl he con
tinued hii route, and after an encounter
with a large body of the enemy' caval
ry and infantry, supported by artillery
from the heights, he repulsed them with
loss and finally encamped, covering tht
passage to the Saltillo road. It was
here discovered that besides Ihe fori bi
Bishop's Palace sod the occupation ol
the heights above, there were two forlb
on commanding eminences on the op
posite side of the Singeuin which had
been foilifided and occupied. These
two latter height were then stormed and
carried by the force under Gen. Worth
and the guas being immediately turned
upon the city, a plurgin fire was com
menced upon the Biahop'a palace.
On ihe same morning, the 21st, the
first divikicm of regular troops, under
General Twiggs, and ihe volunteer di
vision, under Gen. Duller, were order
ed under arms to make diversion to
the left of 'the town In fivor of the im
portant operations of Gen. Worth. The
30 inch mortars and two 24 pound how-
i'zers had been put in a batterry on the
the night of the 20ih in a ravine 1400
yards distant from the cathedral fort and
citadel, and were suppoiteil by the 4;h
retiinenl of infantry.
At 8 o'clock, A. M., on Ihe 21st,
the order was- given for Ihe battery to
open upon the citadel and town, and
immediately after Ihe first discharge the
division, and with the 3rd and 4lh in
fanlry in advance under Col. Girlland
who were ordered to reconnoitre end
skirmish with the enemy on the (xtreme
left of the city, and should a prospect of
success offer lo carry Ihe most advanced
battery. This attack was directed by
Major Mansfield, engineer, Capt Willi
ams, of the Topographical engineer.yind
M-jor Kenny, quartermaster to theTex
A heavy fire from the first battery was
immediately opened upon the advance
but llie troops soon turned, and entering
the ciiyf engaged with the enemy, hand
10 hnd inlr.s etrU. Pacing thrni.giY
on incessant cross fire from the citadel,
and the first and second batteries, as
well as from the infantry who lined pa
rapet?, streets and house tops of the city
the tear cl the first battery was captured
and the fit e soon turned upon the enemy
this and ihe reverse fire of ihe troops
through the gorge of the woiks, killed
cr diBlodged tiie artillerists and infantry
from it, and the buildings occupied by
infantry immediately in his rear.
The Chi-i division was followed and
supported by the Mississippi and Ten
nessee, and first Ohio regiment the
two former regiments being the first to
scale and occupy the fort. Th success-
of the day hereatopped. The Mieaissip
jji,Teunessee andOhio regimenis.'hottgh
warmly engiged in the streets for aonie
time after the capture of the fust hat
iet y end its edjoinifig defences.were un-
ible from eahiustion and tho loan they
had susLinerf, lo gmi mors advantages. !
A heavy shower of rain here came to
cause a suspension of hostilities before
he close of the d iy.
The 3rd4th mdlsl infantry a id Ihlti
nore battalion remained as the garrison
ap'ured position, under Col, G trtland
of assisted by dpi. R dgplryV battery;
wo 12 pounder, one 4 pounder, and I
howi'z-.'r were captured in this fori.
Three officers and some twenty or ihir
iy men were taken prisoners. One ol
the 13 pounders were aerveed against
he second fort and defence, with cup-
lured ammunition, by Cap'. Ridgely.
The storming part of Gen. Worth's di
vision also captured two 9 pounders,
which were also turned against their
On the morning of the 231, Gm.
Worth continued his operations, and
with a portion of hiax division stormtd
hihI curied successively the heights a
hove the Hishop's Palace; btlh wer
carried by a command under Cap'aii
Vinton, cf the 3 1 artillerrv. In this
operation, Ihe company of Louisiana
volunteers, tinder Cpt. Blanchard, per
lormeil niicienl ami gallant set vice, as
part of Capt. Vinton's command. Four
pieces of artillery, with a eood supply ol
ammunition, were cap'uied in the liih
op's Palace this djy, some of which
were immediately turned upon the ene-
miea detenees in this city. Un trie e
vening of the 21 Col. G otland and hit
command were relieved astho girrison
of the captured for's by Gen Qiitman.
with Ihe Mississippi and Tenti'tse regi
ments, and five compmies of the K-n
Early on the morning of the 23d, Gen
eral Quitman, fion liia position, discovered
that the second and third pas's and the de
fences East of vhe city, had been abandoned
by the enemy, who, apprehending another
assault, on the night of the 22 J, had tetired
from all his defenses to the main palace and
its immediate vicinity. A command, con
sisting of two companies of Mississippi and
two of Tennessee troops, were then thrown
into the streets to reconnoitre, and soon bo
name wholly engaged with the enemy.
They were immediately supported by Col.
Wood's legiment of Texas Rangers, dis
mounted, by Brigg' light battery , anJ the
third infantry. The enemy's fire was con
stant and uninterrupted, from streets and
house lops, barricades, Sic,
In the vicinity of the Plazi, the pieces
of Biagg's battery were also used with
much efficiency far into the heart of the
city. This engagement lasted the best pun
of the day our troops having driven the
scattering parties of the evening and pene
irated quite to tho defences of the Jiain Pla
za. The advantages thus gained it was not
considered necessary to hold, as the enemy
had permanently abandoned the city und its
defences, except the main Plsz. its imme
diate vicinity and the Cathedral fort or cita
del, early in afternoon same day, Gen.
Worth assailed from the Bishop's Pulace
the west side of the rity, and succeeded in
driving the enemy and maintaining liia po
sition within a short distance of the main
Plaza, on that side of the city; towards
evening the mortar had aiJobeen planted in
ihs Cenic.itery inclosed, and during the
night did great execution in the circumscrib
ed camp of the enemy on the Plaza. Thus
ended the operations on the 23d.
Ecarly on the morninj of the 21th, a
communication was sent lo den. lav lor
from Gen. Ampudia, under a flag of ttuce
making an oflor of capitulation, to which
the former refused to accede, as it asked
more than the American commander would
under any circumstances, giant.
At the same time, a demand to surrender
was ill irply made upon Con Ampudia
12 o'clock, Mi, was the hour at which the
acceptance or non-acceptaice was to be
communicated lo the American Ceneul.
Al 11 o'clock A. M., the Mexican General
sent, requesting a personal conlrretice win
Gen Taylor, which was granted the prin
cipal officers of rank on either side accuin
nanviiiL' their Generals. A lit r several ol-
fers in relation to the capitulation ol the cit
made on either side, and refused, at 4, P
M., Gen Taylor arose, and saving he
would give Gen. Ampudia one hour lo con
sider and accept or refuse, If ft the roofer
ence nith his officers. At the expiration
uf the hour, the discharge of llie mortars l
be the signal for the recommencement ol
Bclore the expiration of the hour, how
ever, an officer was sent, on the pin oi
Gen. Ampudia, to inform the American
General to avoid the further illusion o
ulood, and the national honor being satisfied
bv the exeruuus of the Mcxicau truupj, h j
ud, after consultation with the genorat affi-
cers, decided lo capitulate, accepting the
ofler of the American General. The Kims
of capitulation you will have by mail,
Ths only Baltininrean or Philadehhian
in the party, or on the list killed or wound-
cd, i Col. Win. stson of U illunorj.
Gen, Ampudia stated that his furre a-
mounted lo 7000 men, but it is estimaied al
11,000. The forts that were laken were
occupied by Ridgely's artillery co.npany,
who turned the captured pieces against tho
Mexicnn forces and the firing was kept up
during the day.
From Ihe New Orleans Picayune.
Camp near Monterky, Sept. 21, 184 0.
On the 21st, 231 and 23d there was some
hard fighting here, and many poor fellows
nave suucreu ov n. urn i umm u w i
-...i.. i :.i .i... .u.. ........ .. ; nn 'Vv.
Li. c nAiu.i I
' , " . . . ,.
l ie place was much more sironglv fortt -
lied than Gen. T.jlor had any idea of, and!"""" .
.... ..uL,..t ,' rt,L. .i.h t'ers-llirougli a th.co day s battle, alter
IIO ITS kAll'DM-l UtILIIUlU IIIVH niJiow .
ikill and determination.
This morning Col. Monroe, the Adj
General of the Mexican Army, came into
:i nip with a proposition fiom Gen. Ampu
dia to evacuate the town, he ami his army
to march out and leturu in the interior.
This, Gen Tajloi declined and, insisted
upon Ampudia and his officers becoui.ng
prisoners of war, the men to be disbanded
ani dispersed with a stipulation not lo serve
against us during the war, the General and
his officers to remain in custody until dis
posed of by order of our government. The
parlies have been negotiating all day, and
if they do not agree rhere will be some hard
tight'ng, as the place aannot hold out long.
Although we gain the place and victory, it
lias cost us dear.
The carnage on our sido is great, and
prnWbly more so than that of the .Mexicans
as that we do not know, as they fought un
der cover all the time. Gen. Worth has
listinguished himself as a gallant soldier and
Gen. Taylor gave him a fair chance, and
te has nobly availed himself of it, 1 1 is di-
riaion, with Hay's regiment of Texan vol
unieers, hive gained more ground and car
ried more points ihaaall the rest of tho ar
my, and with very little loss, up to ycsici
lay, ft o'clock, P. M , it is only five killed
and twenty eight wounded The loss on
our side will nnl be less ilun five hundred
killed, wounded and prisoners.
Urazos Santiago, Sept. 2D, 181(1.
Gen. Taylor's army arrived before .lon
frey on the 19ih, and louml the enemy oc
cupying i he place in force. Our army
'iommenced the attack on the 2 1 si and con
tinued for three days. On the morning ol
t'ie2li'i Gen. Ampudia offered to cipiiu
late, which was granted by General Tay
lor. Seven days weie allowed to the Mrxcans
to evacuate and an annislice of eight weeks
The troops of neither army are lo pass
line running fiom the Rinconado t.iiouh
Linaries and San Fernando.
Gen, Ampudia acknowledged 7000 as the
number of his trops, but it probably amount
ed lo fully 1 1,000. Our loss is severe.
riic 1st, 3 1 and 4;li Infantry suffered, with
he J'ennesaeu volunteers on the 21si under
the eye of General Taylor. General Tuy
lor escaped unhurt, bul was greatly exposed
ilis lioiso was wounded.
Monteiiey. Mexico, Sept. 25, 1 81 G.
Gentlemen, The city has caplulated
on the following terms: The Mexican
loldiers shall be permitted to march oui
of town with theii small arms and six
umall field pieces, leaving all their am
munitions of war behind, with all theii
. i i 'it.
artillery ami puoiic stores, j ney are
to retire lo Linares, sixty miles hener
and ebout thirty north ofSalti'lo, and
art not lo approach near than that to
this place within sixty days, or umil
each party can hear Irom its respective
Government. Ampudia kepifjn.Tay
lor until midnight List night prepaiing
he terms, etc. Man) jir.ous, bariicu
Urly the Texan volunteers who fought
-o bravely .ire displeasid at these terms.
I'oe town wa all hot in our hand", and
they believed could have been taken in
l re hours.
I believe that it would have required
much rnureh.iid liii'iiinc H have taken
ii, hut this was not the million with
Gen. Tayior. lla..d all hi officers
knew perfectly well, ol cuuise, that the
town could soon bi laken, but he want
ed no prisoners lo lake up his time and
nis substance, but he did have an ob
ject in view which will oe rtached by
he terms of this capituljtion, and lhat
gljd in view will lead to a result mos
licntficiaP to our government, under
whose advice or onUr Gen. Taylor acl-
ed in sgteeing lo these terms. As 1
have a few moments to spare b fore Ihe
'express goes out ibis morning (he wss
detained last night by the slow process
0f business with Ampudia) I will spe..k
I0f ,ne operai ions of Gen. Taylor on bin
OUR ARMY IN MONTEREY.
From the If'ashington Union.
We lay before our readers this evening
the official despatches of General Taylor.
detailing tho heroio and vicloiious onset ol
our army upon Monterey. Tliey confirm,
in the main, the accounts which wo gave
in our extra of last night. They bear the
most ampta and honorable testimony to the
gallantry, the skill, and the patriotic self de
voiion of our officers and soldiers. In this
r a r. A ii I ll.Il I tl 1 11 1 1 I if u II I'M 1111 WfintPI-PV till-
ICO Jlkll IIV III IV ll itl. llv w ..w... ...-...-.-j
My responds to the high-wrought expects-
1 3 ' , . . .
f .1 011,nifu lvirrnljr anil vn nn
. , . . , .
natclj uniter a uurning suu anu ureueiiiiig
rains, against a foe strong in an overwhelm
in? superiority of numbers, and in the ad
vantages of a position so strongly fortified
as lo be apparently almost impregnable
seem to have vied with each other, under
their gallant leaders in efforts of noble and
hivilroui daring. The result is a triumph
every way memoiEble in military annals
(n three days our army has carried in
irenchuicins which the enemy had expect
ed to maintain against any exhibition ol mil
ilary force on our pari, and in which lit jy
had probably siored, on this calculation,
large magazine of pio visions. The Mexi
cans are thus driven fiom their rhoscn
stronghold, ami oncrj Ihe stroi'g keys of
Mexico is now in our hands.
Our loss in tho prolonged conflict
though, probably, not greater than was in
evitable from llie nature and circumstances
of the action has yet been severs, and will
appeal most powerfully lo the best and
leenest sympathies of the country. The
brave men who have fallen heroically in
their country's righteous and victorious bat
tie, will live in her grateful remembrance.
We cannot, at this moment, panicularize
(is we hope to do hereafter) names and
deeds of distinguished honor. Suffice it to
say, the fallen have met a death of devoted
patriotism and of high renown. The living
my r'joice in the conviction that their va
lor has crowned with new glory the prow
ess of American arms. Their government
and thoir country will justly appreciate their
The terms of the capitulation of Monte
rey all-important as the possession of that
post is to the further successful prosecution
of the war will arrest ihe attention of the
public mind. The surrender by llie Mexi
can trmv of the military stores, provisions
md cannon collected in the city, will add
very considerably lo the rcsouiccs ol our
iroops, and weaken, in a greater proportion;
ihe means cf the enemy. Tho despatches
jf General Taylor do nol it.form us fully ol
ilia representations and views upon which
lie acted, in granting lo the enemy
jccl, however, to instructions and orders
from both governments an armistice nl
eight loccks, during which lime, in lite ab
sence of such ordeis, neither army is to ad
vance beyond a specified line, about ihiil
miles in advance of Monterey. It must be
borne in mind, however, that in demandinu
such a suspension of hostilities in one of om
lilies of operation, the Mexican general may
very probably have held out lo Gen. Tayloi
prospects of a pacification between the two
countries, which, in fact, do not exist.
He this as it may, however, we un
derstand thai Lieul 2i mislead, the bear
er of despa'ches from our government
to Gen. Taylor, communicating the fail
ure of our offer of negotiatio i, and en
joining renewed viitor in the prosecution
of the war, had err t veil in New Oi leans,
on the first instant, and is mid at one
to have chartered the steamboat G.tlvcs
ion to convey him lo Hrazis S:. J.ign.
He will pmp.ibly reach Gn. Taylor.
camp to uay or lo morrow, if he be no
already there. Yhese despatches will
doubtless induce Gen. Taylor lo concen
irate his troops, and culled his resource?
as rapidly as possible5 , with the view ol
resuming his operations vigorosuly sr
'soon as he shall receive ordeis lo Icrmi-
Unite the armistice- These orders we
have no douhl w II be promptly issuci
We trust lha'
they may reach Uen. layior in lo uays
ihe lime in which dpi. Eatoo pur funn
ed the rout to Washington. In such an
event, liltle (at the worst) can be occa
sioned; and even that lit'le time can be
usefully spent in securing more com
plete and iffective prepanlion. '7t all
evenls, there can, o wo conceive, b no
loubt whatever that an armistice which
was thus agreed to by Gen. Taylor, sub
jeel to the ordei s of the two Govern
menis, should be t once terminated.
While upon this subject, we nny lake
occasion lo slate, that the recent rumots
which have appeared in some of the Jour
nals, actual or intended departure of Mr.
Slidell and Mr. Parinl lo (Sen. Taylor's
aamp' to avail themselves of any nppor'u-
nity of negotiation as coinmissonera to the
Mexican government, are without any shad
jw of foundation. The reception of our
last overture to negotiation by the Mexi
an rulers, has determined our g ivcrineru
to pursue : military operations wtinoui
cessation, and with the utmost einrv, till
the scle ol ject of our war a just and hon
nab o neacp. wnh proper recurny ai.iinsl a
repetition of Mexican outrage shall b
Perms of capii uUlion of Ihe city ofMjn
lerey, the crpital of Nuveo Iron, a
greed upon by I he undersigned com
missioners, to wi'; G-n. Winth, of
ihe United Slates nrmy( Gen. lien
derson, of the Texn volunteers, sml
Colonel Davis of the Mississippi nfl;-
men, on the part ol M.jdi Gen. Tay
lor, commanding in chief of the Unit
ed States forces, and Cren. R-jjuena
and Gin. 0. tega, nl ihe army ol Mex
ico, and Sanor Mmutl M. Llano,
governor of Nuevo Leon, on the pait
of Scnor Gen. Don Pedio Ampudia,
Commanding in chief the army of the
North of Mexico.
Art. I As ihe Icftiti mate result ol
he operations before this place, and tin
poilton ol tho contended armies, it is a
greed that ihe ciiy, the foil:fications,
cannon, the munitions of war, and all
other public property, with the under
mentioned exceptions, be surrendered to
the commanding general of the Ut'itfd
forces, now at Monterey.
Ari. II That trie Mexican foicesbe
allowed to retain ihe fallowing arms lo
wit: the commissioned officers their side
arms, Ihe infantry their arms & accoutre
menis, the cavalry their arms and ac
cou'remenis, the artillery one field bal
lery, not to exceed six piece, wi h 21
rounds of ammunition.
Art. III. That the Mexican aimed
forces retire within seven day from this
date;beyond (he line formed by the pas
of the Rinconailsj the city if Lilians'
and Sjii Fernando de Presas.
Art. IV. That the citadel of IMon
lerey be evacuated by tho Mexican, and
occupied by the Amtncan furies, to.
nioriow morning, at 10 o'clock.
A nr. V. To avoid collisions, and
for mutual convenience, ih.it the troop
of Ihe United S'ates will not occupy tin
city unti'l the Mexican foices ha v
withdrawn, except for hospital and sto
Art, VI. That the forces of Ihe u
nitedSiates will nol advance beyond tin
line specified in 21 31 article heforr
'he expiration of right week, or unli.
the oi ders or instructions of the respec
tive govemernts can be teceived.
A nr. VII. That ihe public property
to be delivered shall be turned over and
rrcoivad by officers appointed by Ihe
commanilihu generals ol lha two armies.
Art. VIII. That all doubts as to ihe
meaning of any i.f Ihe prereeding arli
tides shall be solved by un rquitable cc n
sl ruction, and on principles of libcialit)
lo the irliring army.
Akt. IX. That the Mexican finj,
when sliuck at the citadel, may be salui
ed by i' own battery.
Doneal Monterey, Sept. 21, 1S1G.
W. J. WORTH,
! itnlier Gen. U, S. A
S: PINKNKY HENDERSON,
Maj- Gen. Corndg. the Texan volun.
Col. Mississippi R.fl'men.
MAA'UEL M. LLANO,
A ppi ovid:
M;J Gen. U. S.
i- ITS 77 S'JPFLYJ
OF DRY GOODS, CROC ERJES3&c
Just received at ihe New Store, and f or
sale cheaper ilian ever
L. B UPEAT
News from Ttlcxicj)
FROM THE CITY.
Albright & Mongol
INKOUM llie public lli.it while (;,.i,.ri, Tavlr
in pinlwiiu with liix army for Mexcio, tliey
li.ivu been I'm iiiuliiug; die '
...ill, .. u...... I'.. I I I .
.-...I .-.i. iiiiiii ui,u 1-iiurv new unii cxti-iiMve a
I all and AViiUr r (,r(s ;
wliicli lliey will sell chciiiier tliun any ever lu furn
hII' TliI in ('i)liiinliiii county. The follow ng mny
liefnuiii) unrjiig tlieir assortmeiii .
Cassimcres, Ctolla, Sattinelts f,- Vesting11
of nil qualities nml prices, of American, French
und Cnylinli Faliriik.s
PRINTS ! PRINTS .'
Of new and fa.-dunniililQ pnlterns; compri.siiii;
every var eiy oi ryiu ami ijualily, very clieiip.
Plain, Mark, asforlcil enlurn ami liarrrd alurinc-
ciH, liomli4Zi,ic, niarinoM, fine Scih li i.r.i.U far
cliililreii'8 dieHHes and plaid cloaks, caslunered of
niieieiil orscriplnms, drlmim in mere und
r.ilMi palteriM, silka of assorted color, oiirlstou
und domejlic giuylimiH, ladies' and gentlemen'
assorted colora of kid, hi Ik, cashmere usd cotlou
liloves, an extensive inortment of bliawls of every
kind and variety, ladies' Mark ailk and Blate colored
aslnnere nose; &e. &c.
7'laii and twilled reil'.ind wliilo
ROOTS AND SHOES.
A (renerul assortment of ladies' gentlenien's tliin
md thick lioots and ahucs uf every description
HATS AND OAPS,
And a general and an extensive n.-sorlnirnt of
GROCERIES AND LIQUORS.
All of which they will sell very low in cxclianrro
ALBRIGHT & MENGEL.
LIST OF LETTERS.
Remaining at ihe post oll'iee al Blooms
burg Sept. 30 1810'
A. 13. I'uniinings
Jacob F.i kert
Mrs- j'lnii Kennedy
October 3. 1S1G.
Dr. E. H Masrm
Jiweph M. Winder
Miss i'lizabelh IVteiuuin
J. R.MOYL'H P. .11.
Remaining in he pos offire at" CafVawissa
for lie riiarer ending Sepemhor 3G7h 181'J
John A Id rich
lean Michel Ditlsch
Javid Iv ans
J II ll.iynrs
Heard &. F llartman
llilli un II oKelai.d
10 II Didlcmim
Jest o John
Mary A. John
llal'er J. ha,hell
I)(viil . Merrill
. C McCanlry
Cliitiles V Young
Persons calling fur If Hers on the above list will
luasc any thy arewlvcitired.
PAUL R. BALDY P. M
Ocobcr 3 18-10.
From the Pliilada. Puldic Ledger.
An Important ewe Inj Jmjms ,'lllcru
W'u have been infoiiiied by Mrs, Mnlian (
grand-daughter of old (ien. Wayne) that t-lu- .-nt-feied
fur a number ol years fiom ihe grow lb of a
large (ioitrous Tumour of Ihe Throat, whiih l i--iide
great difiirniiiv. (.roiluri d bolh n ditl'n - tilt v of
Jegliilitiol), ail"' i I brialhing. Indeed she r.tn, i;o
pressure upon ihe windpipe was so gical us to pre
vent her from Klerping in a ri eunil i i.l pu.-itn n m il
ollen suni.calii'U iip run d im viliil le. Mir .n'.-n ln
liored under i-cvrre indii-posiiinii from l.ii r Ci.in
pl.iilit and Jaundice, with a ho.rible tiain i.f in i
vous iitl'eclions, for which the rominciirnl ibe tin"
of Dr. Juyi e's Alternalive. whit h she tuck rgulnr
ly for six or neveii vverks, with orrasioiial dosrsof
his Sanative Pills, and her general heallli wiu
l hereby coniple'ely re-eslablishvd. and now per.
reiving same diminution in llie size ol the (ioilrnti-i
Tumor, i-be was I'lirourncrd lo persevere in llui
use of the Alternative until every vestn.'e uf tliu
painful tuuiot was enlii ly removi d. W'c llui,!.,
ihrrel'orc tlmt lhat such an impel (ant it mi, Ijr
should be more generally known.
Fut sale by
J- R. MOVER, Bloomsburg
A TOR SLE.
I'he heirs of George llilh y, deceased, late of
Motitcur township. Col, co. oiler at J'ubiic ale
On Saturdcy the ith rat rNnvcmlcr,
next, a Farm, kiluatd about 3 miles from Iilooms.
buig, on the road leuding to DaiivilltM oiittiiiiing a
lioulSO ncres.lO acicsot it in goodMeadow.aiid all if
it in a fine stale of cullivatioli. l'cnilis a largo
2 Fluty hanie lloure, a large flame batik bam, a
slone spring house, a slill Imusc and Cider Press, a
huge oichiiril, wit li g"ud fiuit. never failing
springs of w ater, and nearly "0 ai res of gol d tiu.-
Iier laud. 'I br Fniin arjoius I.iinesloiin land.
f-;ilr lo roinmi in e at 10 A M when tetms will I o
int.ilr ki.uiMi, and any iiiluunal.tiu givin l y ''l'y.
Ainl fur !'t taut,
it 1 1 1 i j tn. ' ti a , i tit.