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NEUTRAL IN POLITICS.
A FAMILY NEWSPAPER. , _____....-....._ ______
Elcucitcb Iccwo, titeraturc, floctro, SCience, Olcibanics, a g riculture, tlie Miffision of lascful.,lnformation, Ittellionce, amusement, ,fitarketo, 'ffor.
THE LEHIGH REGISTER,
la published'in the Borough of Allentown, Lehigh
. Candy, Pa., every Thesday
BY AIIGIISTI7S RUDE,
At $1 50 per anntti, payable in advance, and
$2 00 if not paid until the end of the year. No
parer discontinued,until all arreaiages are paid,
except at the option of the proprietor.
AiiVIATIMIEMENTS, making not more than one
square, will be inserted three times for one dollar
and for every subsequent insertion twenty-five
cents. Larger advertisements charged id the
same proportion. Those not exceeding ten lines,
will be charged seventy-five cents, and those mak
ing six lines or less, three insertions for 50 cents.
WA liberal deduction will be made to those
who advertise by the year.
Li - Office in Hamilton Street, next door to
Stem's Allentown Hotel, (formerly )
opposite Sehnurman' Store.
The undersigned of
fers his new and spa
cious Hotel, lately re
built by him, situated
on the north west c0r
,14. our of Market Square
and Hamilton street,
in the Borough of Allentown, for rent, for a
term of one, two or three years.
. , ..= .2
..,,. : $l . r LEI
liniiiiiimi---- 1..4 , ;
The House is large and commodious, ex
ten4ing 96 feet along Market square, and
about &l feet on Hamilton street; three sto
ries high. The third story extends over two
store , rooms, making a. front on 'Hamilton
streetof 96 feet. A large and spacious yard,
two story brick Stable, and other suitable
Possession can ba given at any time after
the first of. April next.
Removal of Store Goods.
Respectfully inform their friends and cus
tomers, that they have recently removed their
. Hardware Store )
into the new three story brick
building on the South side of Hamilton street,
directly opposite Dr. Win. F. Danowsky's
Drug Store, where they will constantly
keep on hand, a large assortment of. Goods.
coming in their lint of business, and which
they se:l at the lowest prices.
The New fork Store hi New Hands,
The Subscribers having purchased Of
Wagner 4- Huber, their stock of Dry Goods,
Groceries &c., and have entered into a Co-'
partnership under the firm of Kern §• Sam
son, and will conduct 'the business at the
old Establishment, where they hope by
strict attention and low , prices they may
secure a liberal share of patronage.
• C. H..SAMSON,
CPA large stock of Domestic Goods just
received at the New York Store and will be
sold at exceedingly low prices by
KERN & SAMSON.
On Easter Monday, thd 9th and Tuesday
the 10th of April, each day at 10 o'clock A.
M., there will be exposed to public sale at
the house .of Joseph ICleder, deceased, late
of Hahoier township, Lehigh' county, the
follimiirig articles : .
3 horses and a colt, 9 head of cattle, hogs;
2 farm wagons, I cart with harness, pleas
ure carriage with harness, harness and fly
net, idougps and harrows, one I horse wage
pop a light sleigh and wood sled, hay and
weed ladders, thrashing machine with horse
power,-windmill, cutting box, wheelbarrow,
grain cradles, stone quarrying implements,
46 bee hives and• a lot of boxes and bee has
kets, grain bags, straw by the hunderd,
a lot - of rails, potatoes by the bushel, wheat
and rye in the ground, hay by the ton, a
small boat, 6 barrels of cider, also vineger by
the barrel, cross-cut saw, 13 shares of the ,
Lehigh' bridge; beds and bedsteads, bureau,
tables and chairs, an 8 day clock, cupboard,
mob, stove with pipe, double and single
!barrel shot guns, a cut and smooth rifle,
large copper kettles, iron kettles and Tots,
_ ibeincles a variety of other articles too tedious
to mention,. ,
Conditions/will lie made known on the
daY of sale and dile attendance given by '-
LEVI CLADER, dm , s i
DAN. CLADER, . ra.
• - QW CLADER ,. '
Of every desiriptlcm, neatly executed et the
Office of-the "Register."
The Subscribers have just received a
large assortment of Goods, consisting in
part of tho following to wit
Ladies Dress Goods such as Silks, Bom
bazines, Alpacas, Bemges, Mouslin De
Lains, Ginghams, Prints &c., Gentlemen's
wear such as Cloths, Cassimeres, Vestings,
&c., Tickings, Checks, Linens, Handker
chiefs, Shawls, Gloves, Ribbons, 5 Bales
New -Market Muslin, 5 Cases Bleached mus
lin. They, hope by very low prices and
strict attention to business they will receive
a liberal sharp of customers.
50 Barrels & Half Barrels. No. 1 2 and
3 Mackerel on hand and for sale cheap by
20 Hogsheads of Sugar for sale whole Sale
and retail by PRETZ, GUTH & Co.
March 22. f-6w
Importers and Dealers in Silks, Ribbons
and Millinery Goods, No. 45 South
Second above Chestnut,
WOULD call the attention of Merchants
and Milliners visiting the city, to their large
and rich assortment of
Spring Millinery Goods,
Received by late arrivals from France, such
as Glace Silks for casing bonnets,
Fancy Bonnet and Cap Ribbons—a large
and,beautiful assortment, of all prices ;
Plain Manturrand Satin Ribbons, from No.
1 to No. 12 ;
French and American Artificial Flowers (in
great variety ;)
Colored and White Cmpei ;
Fancy Lnces and Nets ;
French Chip Hats ;
Face Tiimmings—Quillings ;
Covered Whalebones—Cane ;
Bonnet Crowns and-Tips,
Together with every article appertaining to
the Millinery trade.
Will be sold on Saturday the 1-Ith day of
A Aril, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the
House of Reuben Moyer, in the Borough of
Allentown, the following propetty to wit:
A valuable lot of ground on the north east
corner of Hamilton and James street, in the
Borough of Allentown. The lot is 40 feet
front, less a three feet alley, and 230 feet
ALSO—Four tracts of land situated in
Northampton township, Lehigh county No.
I. containing 10 acres and 10 perches strict
measure, on which is erected a
r two story stone House,
Frame Barn, Wood Houle, and
other outbuildings, and a..good orchard.
• .No 2. containing 5 acres and seventy
eight perches, more or less, on which is
erected a one story frame dwelling
•••• • house, with a good well of water.
I No. 3. containing 16 acres,
131 perches, strict measure, this tract is
excellent farm land. •
No. 4. containing 9 acres 131 perches,
also good farm land. The farm tracts lay
adjacent to each other, 'and north of the road
leading from Allentown to Reading.
ALSO—A tract of land, laying south of
the Reading road, containing 6 acres and
30 perches, formerly the property of Dr.
harles Martin dec'd.
ALSO—A tract of farm land, containing
4 acres strict measure, the *hole being in a
high state of cultivation. It being sold as
the property of Peter Huber. .
CHARLES IFIRIE, Sheriff.
Dentist in Allentown.
_ Respectfully informs his friends
iss;.„.„ and the public • in.general, that he
still continues the practice of his profession
in all its various branches, such as filing,
.cleaning, plugging and inserting from a sin
gle tooth to a full set, on moderate terms.
His office is in the second story, above
.the Store of Grim & Reninger, on the North
west corner of Market Square,. enttance,on
Mr. HIRAM BROBST has practiced as Den
tist in this place for the last three months,
and in consequence of his superior abilities
in the profession, we recommend him to the
public. CvuuNws WILLIAMS, M. D.
L. FLENTLE, M. D.
N. C. HiLisar,,M, D. ,
SA*IIEL 11 TRICE, b.'
Neiquehoiling, Pa:,Augustoo, DM.
November 9. ' 4Q--am
PRETZ, GUTH' & Co
PETZ, GUTH, & Co.
Spring Millenery Goods,
John Stone & Sons,
ALLENTOWN, LEHIGH COUNTY, PA., APRIL_ 5, 1849.
Particular Notice !
Great Rush of Customers !
Old Schnurtnan, has just returned from
Philadelphia and New York, with his first
purchase for the season, of Spring and Sum
mer Goods, all of which have been selected
with the greatest care. The unpacking of
the same, is creating unusual uproar and
confusion amongst customers, all of whom
are determined to,lave the first choice.
What occasions this, is explained •by the
display of splendor and cheapness which is
truly wonderful, all he desires of his friends
is a little patience; instead of so much crowd
ing, and all will be waited upon. The ar
ticles purchased consist in part of
Silks—Shaded, Chamillion, Black Satin
Figured, Figured Gro de Naples, B B Gro
de Swiss and Indian.
Mouse do Laines—Mode Colored, New
Style, Figured and Colored.
.41pacas—Silk Warp, Figured and Mode
Colored, Black, and B B Black.
Ginghams—French, German, Scotch
and Domestic. •
Prints—Purple; Double Purple, Meri
muck and Common.
Clothes—Freneli, English and Zephyr.
Cashmeres—B.l3 Silk Warp, Black and
Cassinteres—Bß Doeskin, French, Eng
lish and Fancy do. Summer Cloth, Twee
(ST. Summer Cassimeres.
Yestings—Satin,Pancy Silk and Marsail
Fancy Cravats, Stocks, Collars, Gloves,
Suspenders, Checks, Tickings and a tnoun
ain of other articles too numerous to men-
Groceries . .
Now receiving l 0 Hhds. Molasses
gtliol.o 4insti, 25 Bhls. do.
114 1 1 1 11 4 Tierces Honey;
25 Sacks Rio & other Cof-
Mackerel, Cod Fish, Teas, Spices, &c., all
of which will be sold at the lowest possible
Now unpacking 8 Crates Queensware
conprising an assortment of all kinds, and
sold at such prices, to suit the times.
II • SCHNURM AN.
March 22. 11-6 w
The undersigned has also on hand, about
20 Tons American Hamerect Iron, which
will be sold lower than at any other plate.
March 22. ¶-6w
Such as Potatoes, Butler, Eggs, Lard and
Bacon, always wanted for which the high 7,
est market price will be paid in Goods by
Northampt. Water Company.
All persons who make use of the Water
of the said Company, for family purposes, or
otherwise, will please take notice, that the
time to renew their Permits, is on the 2nd
of April next, and it is expected 'that it will
be strictly attended to. Those persons, who
have not settled for the same, between the
2nd and the 10th of April, must not corn
plain if the. water is stopped after that time.
The Board also deem it necessary to noti
fy those who use the water jointly, from one
and the same pipe or hydrant, that the Per
mits for the_ coming year, must be paid by
all, before the same can be granted to either.
By Order of the Board.
CHARLES ECKERT, Treas.
March 15. if —4w
The.books of Charles Kline, antrall the
money due on the accounts itrsaid books,
have been assigned to the subscriber.
Therefore all persons indebted in said
books are requested to make immediate
payment to me. Ail accounts not settled
Wore the tenth day of April next will be
• put in suit.
March. 12. • ¶—Ow
Notice is here .y given, that the under
signed have taken out letters of Administra
tion of the estate of Williatn. W. Wagner,
dec'd., late of tho boiough of Allentown, Le
high county. Therefore all those who are in
debted to` said estate, will' see' the necessity
of settling their accounts within 6 weeks, and
such who have any demands against the
said estate, will present their claims well au
thenticated within the above specified time.
JOTIN WAGNER', ad .,„,„
REBECCA WAGNER, S
February 8. '• ' -'• ' •
My Wife's Party.
A better woman than Mrs. Sunderland does
not exist any where, though I do say it myself
consider her one of the "salt of the earth,"
and [think I ought to know. Still, Mrs. Sun
derland has her faults—no, I will not call
them by so hard a name—still, Mrs Sunder
land has her weakness, and one of these is a
disposition to think well of everybody. On
this head, I believe, no one can accuse me
of weakness. lam not aware that as a gene
ral thing, I think any better of people than I
ought to think. No—l am not blind to any
body's faults, though I can see and appreci
ate excellencies as well as any one. But
to my story.
After we had risen a little in the world,
and could afford not only to live in our own
house, but to enjoy our share of the elegan
cies and luxuries of this life, we found our
selves surrounded by a good 'many who, be
fore, where not over liberal in their attentions.
Mrs. Sunderland believed their friendship
sincere; but I reserved to myself the right to
doubt the genuineness of the professions that
were made. ~I did not like the "my dear Mrs.
Sunderland !" or the particular solicitude ex
pressed by note a few, in anything that con
cerned my' wife's welfare ; and when- she
talked about Mrs. Jones being such a kind,
good soul, and Miss Peters being so disinter
ested in everything I shrugged my shoulders
and reserved the privilege of a doubt in re
gard to all being gold that glittered.
Not having been raised in fashionable life,
we had no taste for display, and, although
we had our share of company, whether we
cared about it or not, we had never ventur
ed so far to sea as to give a party, although
we had accepted several invitations to as
semblages of this kind. But some of Mrs.
Sunderland's god friends and acquaintan
ces insisted upon it, last winter, that she
must give an entertainment, and they used
such cogent arguments, that she, good soul !
was won over. I remained for along time
incorrigible; but, as nothing could put it out
of Mrs. Suilderland's head that it was due
to her position and relations to 'give a party
I, with much reluctance, withdrew my op
position, and forthwith the-note of prepara
tion was sounded.
"Who shall we invite ?" was the first
question. Our circle of acquaintance had
considerably increased within two or three
years, and when we went over the list, it
was found to be rather large.
"You will have to cutdown considerably,"
"'Po do so, withqpt giving offence, will be
difficult," replied my wife.
...Better cut all off; then," was on my
tongue, but I repressed the words, feeling
that it would be unkind to throw cold water
upon the affair at this stage of its progress.
...You haven't got Fanny and Ellen on
your list," I remared, after a good number
of erasures had been made. They were
two of my neices, good girls, but poor. Both
were dressmaker's apprentices. They were
learning a trade, in order to relieve their
father, an industrious, but not very thrifty
man, from the burden of their support. I
liked them very much for their good sense,
agreeable manners,and strong affection for
“Shall we invite them ?” Inquired my
"Certainly !" I replied. Why not? •
"Will they be able to make a good appear
ance ? You know that a number of fashion
able people will be here."
"If you doubt it, we will sentl them each
a handsome dress-pattern with the invita
"Perhaps we had better do so," was Mrs.
Sunderland's approving remark, and the'
thing was• done as I had suggested.
The pruning down of the. invitation list
was ne . easy matter, and it was notowithout
many fears of giving offence, that my -wife
at last fixed. upon the precise number of
persons who were to honor us with their
- The exact character of the entertainment
was next to be considered, and an estimate
of eost made. &Veral ladies, perfect, in
such matters, were - consulted, and:' their
opinions compared, digested, and adopted
or rejected as they agreed wit% or differed
from, what we thought right.
"It will cost at least a hundred dollars,"
said Mrs. Sunderland, after we had come to
some understanding 41, to what we would
have. The sum seemed large in her
"If we get off with two hundred we may
be thankful," I replied.
"Oh, no. It can't go above a hundred
"If I thought it would cost so much, I
"There is no retreat, now, Mrs. Sunder
land. We hare taken the step initiative,
and have-nothing to do but go through with
the matter as best we can:• • My word for it;
we shrill not be 'very' eager to give another
party. • • • ,
This threw a damper upon • my , wife's•
feelings that Twits sorry td perceive, for now
that the party must be .given, I:wanted to
see it done in as good a spirit as possible.
From that time, therefore, I was careful not
to say . anything likely to awaken a doubt as
to the satisfactory result of the coming enter
• The evening came in due time, and we
had all things ready. I must own that I
felt a little excited, for the giving ore fash
ionable party was something new in the his
tory of my life, and I did not feel altogether
at home in the matter. Unaccustomed. to
the entertainment of company, especially
where ceremony and tho observance of a cer
tain etiquette were involved, I was conscious
of an awkward feeling, and would havegiv
en double the cost of the party-for the privi
lege of an escape from the trials and mord
lications it promised to involve.
In order to give additional beauty and at
tractiveness to our parlors, we had purchased
sundry articles of ornamental furniture,
which cost over a hundred dollars, and
which were of no manner of use except to
It was so late before the elite of our com
pany began to arrive, that we were in some
doubt whether they were going to come at
all. But toward nine o'clock they came
along, and by ten we were in the full tide of
successful experiment. My nieces, Fanny
and Ellen, were among the first to appear,
and they looked very pretty and
As soon as the first entharnissment conse
quent on the appearance of the extra fashion
ables had worn off, and I felt at home once
more in my own house, I began to look
around with an observant eye. About the
first thing that attracted my attention was
the sober aspect o f a certain lady whose hus
band, .by a few fortunate.acl ventures, had ac
quired some money, and lifted hot` into "good
society," as it is called. She was talking to
another lady, and I saw that their eyes were
directed toward my nieces, of whom I felt a
little proud, they looked and behaved so
IVhat's all this about !" said I ier myself.
And I kept my eyes upon the ladies as in
tently as they did upon Ellen and Fanny.
Presently, I saw one of them toss her head
with an air of dignified contempt, and, ris
ing up, make her way across the room to
where her husband stood. She spoke to
him in evident excitement , and directed his
attention to my nieces. The sight of them
did not seem to produce any unpleasant ef
fect upon him, for he merely shrugged his
shoulders, smiled, and answered in a few
words that I could ses,were indifferent. But
his %vire was in earnest, and placing her
arm within his, drew him away towards the
door. Flu remonstrated, but she was not in
a humor to listen to anything, and with sur
priSe I saw them retire from the parlors.
My.firSt impulse was to follow them, but the
truth flashing across my mind, I felt indig
nant •at such conduct, and resolved to let
them do as they pleased. In a little while,
the offended lady,--bonneted, cloaked and
beaed—came sweeping past the parlor doors,
with her husband in her train, attracting the
attention of a third part of the company. A
mciment after and she had passed into the
"Who is that? What's the matter ?"
went whispering about the rooms.
"It is Mrs.—."
"Mrs. L— ! Is she sick !"
"Why has she gone ?"
But no one seemed at first to know. Soon,
however, the lady to whom she had com
municated the fact that we had insulted our
company by inviting"mantua-Makinggiris,"
whispered to another the secret, and away it
went buzzing through the rooms, finding its
way as wel),to the ears of Fanny and Ellen
as to those of the rest of the company. About
one half of the ladies present did not exact
ly seem to know whether they ought to fol
low the example of Mrs. L— or not; and
there was a portentous moment, when al
most the waving of a finger would have
caused our party to break up in disorder.
The moment my nieces understood the
feeling that had prompted the lady to with
draw indignantly, they arose and were re
tiring from the room, when
and detained them with as little ceremony
as possible. They begged hard to be per
mitted to retire, but I said no; for my blood.
was "up," as the saying is.
"Ellen and Fanny are worth as many
Mrs. L—'s," said Ito myself, "as you
can find froth here to Jericho."
The disaffected ones noticed, I suppose,
my decision, in
,the matter, and thought it
prudent not to break. with Mr. and Mrs.
Sunderland, who could afford to be indepen
dent. Money is a great thing! • bumph !
There was a time in our history—but no
matter. We tare people of character. and
standing now !
We had rathei a dull time after the with
drawal of Mrs. L—. Fora_ little while
the spirits of the company rallied de t er
effects of wine and a good supper, btillhey
soon flagged 'again, and a - sober - . .ctist of
thought settled upon almost every - cbunte
nince'. My poor: wife found it almost ice=
possible` to retain Acheerful exterior: and
my nieces loblred as if 'altnost any other
place in:thevicaldwoald have.betPa a Para
dise to it:,:;; ;—t , .
At litaaPan.liout easier thatometattint,
ticipated, our rooms were deserted, and we
left alone with our thoughts, which,
the whole, were not very agreeable. Mrs.
Sunderland, the moment the last guest re
tired, went back into the brilliantly lialted.;
parlors, and sitting down upon a sofa Inuit . '
into tears. She had bilimised herself such
pleasure, but, alas ! how bitterly had she
been disappointed ! I was excited and in.
dignant enough to say almost anything, and
a dozen times, as I paced the rooms,back
ward and forward,•did I eheck myself when
about uttering words that would oaly have
made poor Mrs. Sunderland feel ten times
worse than she did. • •
"The next time. we give a party-"
"We wont !" said I, taking the words out.
of my wife's mouth. She was recovering;
from her state of mortification, and beginn
ing to feel indignant._
"You've said it exactly," responded Mrs.
Sunderland.. "I call this throwing away a
couple of hundred dollars. in a very bad ,
"So it strikes me. When fifty or sixty,
people eat an elegant supper,. and. drink
costly wine at my expense again, they, will
behave themselves better than some of our
high bred ladies did to-night, As for Mrs.
L—, Fanny and Ellen are worth a hun
dred of her. It's my opinion that if she
knew evetything she would curtail her dig
nity a little. If I'm not very much mista
ken her husband will go to the wall before
a twelvemonth passes."
On the next day we settled all accounts
with confectioner, wine merchant, chitin.
dealers and waiters. The bills were over
a hundred and fifty dollars, exclusive of a
hundred dollars, paid, as before intimated
for parlor ornaments to grace , the occasion.
..So much paid for wordly wisdom," Said
I after all was over. «I don't think we need
to give another party."
Mrs. Sunderland sighed and shook her
head. Poor soul ! Her kind and generous
nature was hurt. She looked upon a new
phase of character,, and the discovery bad
wounded f lier deeply.
A few months after this unfortunate party,
from which so little pleasure and so muck
pain had-sprung, I said to my wife, on com
ing home one day—
"lt's as I expected. Pride must- kave a
"Why do you, say that ? What has hap
pened ?" inquired' Mrs. Sunderland.
—has failed, as I predicted, and his
lady-wife who turned up her aristocratic
nose at Our excellent nieces, is likely to see
the day when she will stand far below them
I spoke in an exultant voice. But my
wife instantly reproved my levity. .Sho
cherished no animosities, and had long since
forgiven the offence. So much for My
The Adversity oflonor.
In a small neat comfortable room sat the
ruined family. The old man was reading
or thought he read. In a few weeks, the
snow had come down won his head with a
heavy fall. In a few eifieks, his cheeks were
lined and lenghtenedr He had been held—
so ruthlessly held —face to face with misery,
that his smile, that was as constant as the
red in his cheek, had well nigh vanished.—
Now and then, as he exchanged looks with
his daughter, it glimmered a little ; played
about his - mouth, to leave it only in utter
blankness. Still he went on reading; still
he turned page after page ; and believed he
was laying in a stock of knowledge for his
future life. For he had again—ho would
tell his daughter with a bright look—he had
again to begin the world. " Hard beginning I
Dreary voyage, with neither youth to fight
the storm, nor the hope of youth to while
away the.long, dark, dreary watch—to sing
the daylight in. But this he would not
think of, At least he thought he would
not. He felt himself as strong as ever ; yes,
even stronger. He could not have hoped to
have born the blow so well. He was never
better; never. His glorious health was left
him ; and, therefore, why despair ? In this
way will the brain of the stout man .cheat
itself. It will feel whole, and strong ; and
for the viler cracks and flaws, they are not
to be heeded. Mere trifles. And then some
day, some calm and sunny time, that peade
has seemed to choose for itself, for a soft,
sweet pause—with the tyrant-brain secure
and. all vain-glorious--the trifle kills. In
thiS way.do strong men die upwards. Gil:,
bert Carmways was, at our first meeting, set
about by all the creature delights of life. He
was the lord of abundance. The ma who
had nothing to do with want and misery, but
to exercise the noblest prerogative of happy
humanity—,namely, to destroy them where
soever he found them preying_upon fd.'
lows. Wealth was gone. He was poor;
but in his poverty were thoughts that might
'glorify bis fireside. He had used his mew
for good ; and at least,. might feel 'sane&
ed by the harvest of his recolletlij one , .
his face anxious, lengthened, and dimAkeye
was a dignity in the nld' man that we do ):192
think we ever recognised at the hall. To
he had to bear a load of misery ; and 'lmp%
erect, and with his spirit cenqueiiriF, lablced •
..aoregualy,abouithas .4 • 1 ti•