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Gettysburg Adams Sentinel Newspaper Archive: October 18, 1841 - Page 1

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Publication: Gettysburg Adams Sentinel

Location: Gettysburg, Pennsylvania

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   Gettysburg Adams Sentinel (Newspaper) - October 18, 1841, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania                                s At A2 per annual, in t 50 if not oai'l within the vear. R.0SSERT Ad per square for three per sq.for eachcontin'ce Resist with cure ttie spirit of innovation upon the priaeiples ot your Oovernmeut. hotrever specious the T .1 T COS T. t j BX THOMAS MOOEE- IIE Subscriber having changed her ,.My a dinerenl soucd business, from keeping A That ,_vortf had ir youthful years, Store Jo 3 Boarding-house, will now And how, each time the day comes round, al private sale, at cost, or trade for j JLess and less white its aiark appears or any Country Produce, her j fir- I "rsl our scanty years are vl {f seenis 'ike pastiiae tojrrovr consisting of a variety of SiSks, French i That time around him binds so fast, and English Merinos. Merino and Fancy Pleased with she task, ke little thinks, Kid and Si'.k Gloves. S.Ik and r How that chain will press at last- Cotton Ribbons and Bonnets, i was man' and vnin, Swiss Mushns and saJd-'-vvcre oruam u u> run 21. His ions career ci Flannels, with a genera! assortment ofj He irould do ifaai he hat! done." Goods. She invites public attention to A5l 'tis not thus the voice thai dwells lhe may be obtained, j ELIZABETH F. SHULTZ Social Condition of If omen in Pales tine. Jl Xovel novel scene) Interesting Norwich AM- I From the Baltimore Gef.ysburg. Oct 3t In sober birthdays speaks 10 nie j Far Otherwise of time it tei's, BARGAINS i_BA36ASNS Cheaper than Ever! unwise' v carelessly.; Of counsel of talents made j Haply for high and pure designs, j But oft, like Israel's incense, laid Cpon ucho'v, shrines; j Of nursing- many a wrong desire I Of wander ins after Love too far, s _-_ f f m I burden, am! then say. my dear friend, if the clause she payment of members'j ffhe air. on entering, has a peculiar! lions of dollars. it be possible to suppress a painful feeU j By act of 3 lvhich 1 can compare to nothing. 1] This comes from our of foreign goods and nothing can stop the flow of the precious metals out of the' country but a well adjusted iariflf that shall give protection to domestic manu- factures, and enable us to supply our wants more largely at home. is a policy which everv year's experience will continue to enforce for it is based upon the sound principle that all national wealth consists in the actual creation of hath been more than wealth 10 me with a Domestic. French and English power to add, retouch, efface I The lights and joy and pain, L f T I rr I-..I" "I Mil j Mow little or ihe past Slav as Blar-k. Blue black. Blue. Green. In vis- i How quickly all would meltaway- ible. Drab. Cadet and Steel-mixed Cloth, j All but that Freedom of the .Mind Cassianers and Bombazines Thibet. Handkerchi Calicoes. Checks, Brown and Bleached Muslins, etc. etc. bought their woods for I taking a out of the town with i aroused to-.lie highest pitch and when suucted by sharp mrks tTien comes a she cure. About three quarters of a mile J the Usher of the Black Rod pravelleii ii.-.ir. a? hard as a Mc- from is. we met with a young girl had barely left the bill and turned Adaroized road. Ten from the en- ing with her provisions. She has set down bick to retire, an honorable member in trance, we measured and found the widih her skin upon a fragment of roc- was standing beside i1.. out of breatl L-k, and stanth-seised the document, and began j 5O eighty three feet ath. and Speaker. I don't want to insult thirty rods, we found it si jj the perspiration from her face. you. Sir. nor this honorable House, but" Curious to know the of the skin, i giving it a desperate then anoth- and again, at sixty seven feet. The sides are quite even, especially the east side, which is as smooth as if it had j value by ihe application of industry to I begged her to put it upon my j er. then another kickrd it. and another oeen chiseled. The roof is broken and I native elements 'whereby they are'pro- my request astonished her no little and so they kicked the poor thing j in some parts bioh. atlduced informs adapted "to and for I 1 __ _ nevertheless complied cheerfully. It j out of the door, the whole House being i others it descend? within ten feet of the as ffiurh as 1 could do to lake a few steps in a tremendous state of floor. for the most part is _ _ t. i n> 1 under the burden. 'Poor thing said I, j This is ihe most singular Parliamentary she is not thirteen snd addressing' her of the House, in Arabic, be asked. "How old are you. m T 'Twelve, sir. took from my Cheering within, when ail grows dark And comfortless and stormy round! Deaf, Dumb and English pocket some pieces of money which I j paper stales that at the late meeting of handed to her. snd which she accepted I the British Association at Plymouth. Dr. with a lively demonstration of joy. Bui Fowler gqve an account of a voung wo- I to go BO far for water is not the only task j man now m Rotlserhtie work-house, who has the three-fold infirmity of being deaf. of she poor Bethiehemiies. The town is destitute of wood, nor is sny to be found nearer than some leagues. It is the women who have 10 provide this dumb and blind. The nnfonunate indi- vidual, who is about twenty years of age. was born deaf and dumb, and blinded by vs> -ii J .La CASH and "the greater part at AUC-} S! 2 3 !3 TION. they are to sell at a very low i price, and beg their friends to call and judge for themselves. will sell tbe COFFEE at cts. to iheir en F.ETI ARNOLD. matters, nor indeed how he so. But what wrinj? one's heart, and I small-pox when about three years a confess makes ray blood boii. is to see f She does not hear the loudest efforts cf these wretched. v.-orn down, emaciated {ihe voice, but starts on a poker, hung by Berlin, Oct. 4. R3SH SPECULATION'S. j at all of them but while there is an un j certainty there will be speculation ar.d I "man, vain man, clothed in a little brief ever enters the head of these heartless, 'sesses both taste and she never ap- unfeeling "lords of creation' about the toils-- and sufferings of their poor wives. I Such is the social condition of the AND j authority'from texts and letters. I I5'n.e to scan "the unfathomable depth of that men of Palestine. eternitv which scarcely its created occu-j .-----Tr-, w He lifts the veil L The Importance of s- dress anu personal decorum any other pears to have used them. Until within two or three years since, her existence appeared to be merely animal but then a marked difference took place in her habits, and she became as attentive to her level and smooth, consisting of stone and hard gravel. met with several deep pits, inio one of which we were near fal- of them resembled We sounded one to the depth of nine fathoms, and found water, and another to the depth of five and a half fathoms, which appeared to be dry. The main part of the cave is remarkably straihgt uniform in width for the most part. It runs in a north and north-east direction for a quarter of a mile, where it ends ab- ruptly. met with numerous open- ings at the right and left, some large enough to admit a horse and carriage, and others scarcely a man. only mark- ed them with chalk and passed on to the end of what seemed to be the main part if the cavern. Here we stopped for a few All stood without speaking, gazing about with admiration and won- The silence was painful. No drop- ping of water, or creaking insects, not a sound could be heard but the low. sup- pressed breathing of the company, li seemed as if I could hear their hearts beat. I looked al my had risen several degiees. The thermome- ter stood at sixty and a half. As we prepared to retrace our steps, we discov- S Subscriber has lately recei a large supply of I c-n understand He lifts the veil! The oj dress anu personal decorum a.? any other prepared to retrace our steps, we discov- to thrust himself in unon the sanctuary British Turf Reg.sier asserts that the best j girl of her age. She feels her way with-1 ered an opening on the west side, a few of hidden t-uth with 4odden feet and i water for horse3 IS soft- fresh and pure out a guide, to every part of the work- rods from the termination of the part of IVevis and without 3 sacrifice of rje-Stnffs, entrance to all these my I irrave, and he who begi a- i the thiners ofeternitv, finds even in the from the which ne offers to sell _ fi-st lesson that they are not for mortal on the most accommodating term, and halh no, ln.Q ,hg he3r, afier expressing his graiiuioe man ,o conceive ._., ral encouragement already received, he j rgl a Qn jn would respecifuUy solicit a continuance J heaven? ol the public woulc also siyetiolice, that to the above business effect ihts, when well or spring water is the only wa'er to be obtained, it should be put into troughs, having some clay or the cavern we were in. We drew near and listened. There xvas a low. murmur- ing sound as of a distant xvaterfall. and the air which issre-1 frcTi I. seemed col is very tenacious of what she deems her der and This led us to suppose own. and teas much wiih o cKif. r own. and was much pleased with a shil- ling which was put into her hand, smi- ljhe j j chaik at the bottom, and sofsened before j curtseying, and feeling it c -P -j exposure to the sun and for some time after, attempts to search r r u buch is the eliect a change of riches of lhe j water has a. t Ul i r t of 'that briht world where been known lo produce ma that in some instances even the loss of a d'-vei! that must look r i race has been, wnh such snow of reason, HAS ADDED AX AS down wiin piiv upon the vain speculations j ______ ir i Irishman called al the i Car Office in Piovidence. R. I. and en ihe fare to Boston on the Railroad to this cause alone and careful told that it was one .It.llar, he ask- the fare was iiuo do'lars, and the lime of which have been selected and bought with i Ucemly on his the greatest carp, and on the best terms ft7' ,a r J that could be found in Philadelphia. snewcd a JNewton as ice I Huzza for iheTFcmen.-K psper publish- going through would be six hoars. 1 T i ed ia Iowa a capital temperance sto-! "Faiih invite purchasers to cail and snewea a "ewura as we an ape, ry A f.rme.f ?Omewhere in I 'hen.' I what feelings must they regard SAMUEL S. FORNEY, h'ain. if not blasphemous rashness of those Faiih end I'll be afier takin the slsge Oct. 4. if poor op.es of the earth who 'rash :a where angeis fear to tread says Pat. "I'll not give one dollar .va. bought a of whiskey and car- j riding only one hour, when I can ried it borne. Well knowing thai his j r'de six for two.' j betier half occasionally 'took a drop i or if it came in her tray, and English may talk it mnsi be of grfai extent, but vre were too cold and weary to prosecute our researches farther al this time.' From the Quebec Gazette, Oct. 4. Shipwreck of the barque Jlmanda loss of Forty one Lives. In the Gazette, of Friday last, we in- formed our readers that Capt. Buchanan. of the ship Scotland, had seen off a shsp onshore, which, lo all appearance. was a loial wreck- Yesterday that re- port received in a letter by Messrs. VV. Price Co. of this city, from which we have been favored with the following extract METIS. 29'.h Sept. 1841. have lo inform you of the loss of the barque Amanda. Captain Davis, from Limerick, which came ashore at little the supply of wants. If luxury, or van- or any sort of fashionable folly, leads a ponton of the community into extravagance, yet if the artificial wants thus created are supplied out of domestic resources by the the ingenuity, and taste, of another portion of the com- munity, the country suffers no while many elegant and useful arts are cherished. But if the supplies for ihis extravagance come from abroad, the country suffers to a proportionate extent, and our thoughtless profusion made to" minister to the interest and cupidity of foreign But it is in its connexion with the cwr-' that our present system of trade is chiefly lo be considered. The precious me- are to be regarded as something more than mere commodities of as eomeihinef more than the convenient measure of values, which their prima- ry office as money. They are the basis' of oitr citrrenry and whatever seriously affects ihe gold and silver of the exercises an extensive influence over all kinds of property and all business transactions. When Great Britain, a few years ago, was obliged, by a failure of crops at home, to purchase supplies from the continent, there is no doubt that, considered as a mere matter of trade. England received in wheat the full value" of the gold she exporled. Bui the of that transaction were most serious they extended lo this country, and were severely felt here. The rate of interest rose to an (mutual height in London, and the Bank of England was compelled lo' negotiate 3 loan in France to enable her to continue operations. If the same thing had occurred again in ihe following year and for a succession of years, there would have been a suspension of specie' payments in England nor could a re- sumption have taken place until some" means were found to prevent the con- stant exportation of coin from the King- dom. These means doubtless would have been to arrangements of trade with some wheat-growing, coun- try as that the supplies which Great Bri- tain would annually require might be" paid for in the productions' of British in- dustry. Where a paper currency based upon gold and silver, redeema- ble therein, it is impossible lhat any course of trade can long continue, the ef- fect of which is lo draw specie from ihe we say. llandke pir.s, souci 
                            

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