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Volume XYII-Ne. 44.
LANCASTER, PA., THURSDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1880.
Price Twe Cents.
XEW Ali VEStTISESlEXTS.
SELLING OFF! SELLING OFF!!
Eathven & Fisher
I Oiler their entire ted: et
at and below Cost, with a riew et discontinu
ing the KLWIIY-MAIHS CLOTHING Inibiniss,
and devoting their attention exclusively te
1 CUSTOM WORK.
CLOTHING made piemptly te outer, ami
'aHfactinii in all cases guaranteed. A -elect
line el Cleths Cas-imcics, Worsteds, Cealings,
Suitings. Cheviots. Melten", evei coating.
Vesting-, .Ve., alwavs en hand and orders ic
trpect fully solicited. AI-e, a general line et
RATIIVON fc FISHER
Merchant Tniier ami Drapers,
Ne. nil Neith Queen St , Lancaster, l'a.
SI'KCIAI. These in v. ant el Heady-Made
Clothing will consult their own interest by
giving tiieni u call below purchasing elsc
wheie, as ihcir Clothing are mainly et their
v.n inaiiul.Kluicniid. substantially made.
MONDAY, OCTOBtiK 11th, 1880.
A I'einjilel" Stock et
which (ereleg.inc catii.0' he -ur' i--ed. The
Ijiige-t As erlment id
ENGLISH AND SCOTCH
in this cily. Prices :i Inn as the lenett at
Ne. 51 Nerlh Quceu Street.
Wc li.wi :imv icjily ler --ale an 1 ii:iiici:-c
Ml and Winter,
which aie cut ami Trimmed in the latest
bt vie. e can gi e you a
GOOD STYLISH SUIT
AS LOW AS $10.00.
In frie.it laiiety. mail-: te elder al vhert notice
at the lowest pi ihs
D. E. Mr & Seb,
24 CENTRE SQUARE,
FALL AND WINTER
Te-day wc display a lull line et the Latest
JJeveltie in Overceating-, tar the
in all the New Coloring, with Silk racings te
match; also a .superior line et lle.ivy Weights
in New Designs.
Far Beaver, Seal Skin. Blysian;
Mentanak, Ratina and
Deuble ami Tiehle Milled, all the New Mix
ture. Taylors Engl tslSWiiitrv,
in Plain and r.mcy II lekx. Combination Col Cel
ors, all matle up and trimmed in the highest
Style et Ait.
SM ALI NG'S
THE AETIST TAILOR,
121 N. QUEEN STREET,
WE P. PRAIIjBY'S
MONUMENTAL MABBLB WORKS
758 Nsrtu yucca Street, Lancaster, l'a.
MONUMENTS, 1IKAU AND FOOT STONES,
CUM.KTEKY LOTS ENCLOSED, &c.
All work guaranteed and satisfactions en
in e'ery particular.
N. 15. liemcmber, works cl the extreme end
Ot North Queen stree- m3J
riMtUSSKS! TRUSSES!! TKUSSES ! ! !
X Sufferers from I'uptiiic will find ilic safest,
easiest and cheapest Trusses in the weild en
exhibition and for sale by
ANDKKW G. FULY. Druggist,
Cor. N. Queen and Orange fcts, Lancaster, l'a.
Call ami sec.
Alse, the only ure cure for Iile-.
FKEY'.S UX1VEUSAI. PILL SUPPOSITOHY.
Never tails. Price. Me. and 1'ic. a het.
A POSITIVE CUKE FOR EPIZOO
TIC AND DISTEMPER
Pill'I-ARKD AXl) H)I,D l.Y
CHAS. A. LOCHER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGIST,
NO. fcAST KINU STItbHT. old-Mil
1TIH.US lKU STtlllK.
SULPHITE OF LIME.
dirkctiens ren USING WITH
roll BALI" AT
Ne. 15 WEST KING STREET,
augii-lyd J.A.NCAbTi:!:, J'A.
-ir- Mr - i
HANCOfJK AND ENGLISH
I'er xileat Til lb Ol'I'ICi:.
'AUllZS I-OK l'AltAl)I, TKl-MMiN'iIh i'Oi:
snr.s, saddi.i; cloths, siioul siieul
ii;k stkai's, i:i:lt-, .u-.
Neckties, Entirely New Styles.
NEW STYLE COLORS.
UNDERWEAR, (JW)VES &e., &e.
E. J. BRISMAliPe.,
se xetrcii ji;ki;n sti:j:!:t.
PREPARE FOR THE CAMPAIGN
We have l.:usr Chinese Ltintern.
We have Muslin Fhijjsel all -.t.
We have Streamers in abundance.
We have Deuble 1'ertr.iit-r of Candidate -1
hv 1" inches.
"We hae Single l'eitniilsat ."e each.
We haw in stock dilleient si.i-, i
W- h ive :; t,'n;,-l s'.ipnly el
have tJreelc l'iie.
Wc liave l'adues in :silk and Metal.
We take order and supply all i.mds el
Kiiuipmelits te Club.
D. S. RURSK,
17 Ea3t Kincr Street. Lancaster.
Would advise all who contemplate )iiltinyr in
IlKATLKh or making any alterations in t licit
licitliijj strranijeiiiciits to'ile-oal once bele:e
the lush el Fall Trade be-ins'.
TIIK AlOVI UKLIAi'.Li:
Stores, Heater ill Mm,
In tiic Maiket at the
GREAT STOVE STORE,
152 North Queen Street,
fevxii::is .f xi maciiixjsts.
SHOP ON PLUM STREET,
orresiT: inn LocestoTiVK Wonus.
Tiic subscriber continue te lri.inutacture
BOILERS AND riTEAM ENGINES,
fr.n-Tannintt ami oilier puipe?
Slieei-iren Werk, ami
S.lebbliu; p'emjilly attended te.
auslS-lyd JOHN HLST.
itenns, ju.axks:ts, s.c.
1IGN OF THE WL'FFALO 1IKAI).
BLANKETS ! BLANKETS
I have new en hand the 1. Ann est. Umjt ash
Ciikai'est Absektmknt tit Lined ami Unlincd
ItUFKALO Ker.Ks in the city. Alse LAI
AND HOKSK IILANLKTS of eery descrip
tion. A lull line et
Trunks and Satchels,
Harnsss, "WTiips, Cellars, &c.
-icpiiiing neatly and promptly done. -
lOH ifarlh IJutvn St., Lanctialer.
1 KA1N M'KCULAXION
vT In .mrc or small amounts. Sii or $20,000
Write W. T. SOULE & CO., Commission Mcr
ch'tnlsr, 130 La Salle street, Chicago, 111., ter clr
i fl"l i
mam UUiti illlll
Finn & Breneman s
THUBSDAY EVENING, OCT. 21, 1880.
Bosten's Oncer Bank.
The .Manager anil Cashier in the Tombs.
The Bo.steu Advertiser, of yesterday,
says : At about ten o'clock em Saturday
forenoon, Mrs. Howe, the " manager " of
the "Ladies' Deposit," was arrested at the
establishment, Ne. 2 East Broeklinc
street, by Inspectors Skelton and Ilans Ilans
cem, en a warrant issued by the munici
pal ceutt, at the request of District Attor
ney Stevens. On entering the house, the
eiliccrs were met by two women, who at
first denied that Mis. Howe was in the
house, but finally consented te tell where
she was, provided the eiliccrs would net
an est her. They found the deer of her
apartment locked, and were compelled te
spring :i lock te effect an cnttance. They
ieund Mrs. Howe in bed and commanded
her te come forth, which she did, fully
dicsscd. She was permittcd te send for
Iter carriage, in which she rode te the City
hall. The officers then returned te the
house and took in custody Mrs. .1. A.
Gould, the agent of the "Deposit." On
her way te join Mrs. Howe, the
latter claimed that she was merely
an empleye of the establishment, and
that all moneys received by her were paid
ever te Miss Susan Craudall, the bookkeep
er, who in turn passed them ever te Mrs.
Howe. An unsuccessful cllbi t was made
te get bail, and the two wcie taken te the
Tombs, wheic they have since been con
fined. In an interview with a reporter en
Saturday evening,Mr:).Hewc is said te have
made the following new statement, contra
dicting in many respcetH her former state
ments. She declared that she has been
but the agent of ethers in the business.
About live years age, she went en te say,
she was first employed while living in Gar
land street. She was instructed te take
en deposit all meucy from women who
weic desirous of leaving deposits for one
year. She (Mr. Howe) first worked as
agent for one Mary A. Rogers, until Iter
death in February last in Flerida, when
she succeeded her as president. Miss
uramiaM and 31is Gould were both em
ployed with her. She could net tell hew
many depositors there were, or hew much
money was en deposit at that time, as
these who employed her had canied off
the books. She had never signed a note
for deposits since she ceased te be agent
under Mies Rogers. The money taken
each day was placed in a basket, and every
evening home of the men behind the dc dc
pe.sit came te the house, counted it ami
took it away. Then each metning some
one of the men, sometimes two, would call
at tliu house and leave with her what they
thought might be necessary te carry en
the business of the day. Sometimes they
would take away at niht $5,000 and 10,
000, and bring for her the next day i-TiOO te
get thteugh that day's business. She felt
cettain that ifthc rush of the past few
days had net come .se suddenly and been
se piolengcd site could have paid every
cent claimed by depositors. The lush
was se great that these who employed
her told her she must net pay out any
thing te patties who had lcccivcd interest
for a certain time in advance. In the prer
cnt cii.iis she would have paid all deposi
tors if these for whom she weeked had net
shut down in supplying her with funds.
The crash finally came by their tefusing
te allow her te pay any of the principal en
which interest had been paid up te January
first next, although site felt sure they
could have supplied her with all the funds
neccssaty for tne purpose. Last. May she
went te her house en Brooklyn street,
which she declares that she bought and
lilted up with her own money, though she
says her .s.vlaiy was but one hundred dol del
lais a mouth, and that upon her death all
her property would go te the managers of
the "Deposit," who new have possession
of $'2,400 of her money. Concerning the
men whom she decl.uc.s ate behind the
bank she will say little. She does say,
however, that the Deposit was in the con
trol of twelve men, all of whom arc rich
and stand high socially. All, from their
:tgc, ate presumably men of family, and
live out of town. Othcis of them sleep
anil eat together, and some of them have
offices down town and arc well known in
the business community. A couple of
them lcsidc at the West End. Seme of
them diivc fast her.ses, at least they did
when she went out te ride with them. Ne
two of them hardly ever came te the bank
together, but generally one at a time. Ex
cept the two men who usually came even
ings te lake the money away, they did net
come but very seldom until the present
tiettble eccurted. She threatened that, if
she was net protected in her present un
happy condition thcic would hi "a weep
ing anil gnashing of teeth that will even
surpass any howl ever hcaid in Reme."
The foregoing is the substance of the story
this irariuleus woman new tells.
Mrs. Gould, it is stated, en Saturday
night denied knowing anything about the
managers of the concern, and could net tell
what had become of the money that had
been received. She said she received a
stipend quarterly for her services, and was
also provided with a room and beard.
Notwithstanding these statements, it is a
well-known fact that Mrs. Gould has con
stantly asseitcd that she knew the concern
te be a substantial affair, and that it was
upheld and sustained by persons of char
acter and position and of geed financial
standing. Within the last ten days, since
the run began, she has done much te in
spire confidence in the concern, and has
by this means induced many te allow their
money te remain en deposit at a time
when they were contemplating withdraw
ing it, and would have been saved from
less had it net been for the confidence
they had in her honesty and sincerity.
The application of Augustus Russ, esq.,
te the supreme court for the appointment
of a leceivcrte take possession of all the
goods and ellects of the " deposit" was
favorably rcreived en Saturday, and an ill
junction iii-anted against any interference
with the prepei ty until after a hearing is
had te-morrow, when, if the injunction is
made permanent, a receiver will be ap
pointed and the piepeity eqtti tab fy distri
buted among eiediters.
Astonished the Town.
Ellen Xrccln New Yerk YeaisAge.
A wiiter in Applelens Journal gives the
following lcmiuiseciiccs of Ellen Tree.
The house was crowded ; in the pit, all
black coats, in the boxes, a brilliant array
of fashion. The play was "The Game
ster." "With great impatience we waited
for the moment when the great actress
was te appear. Presently the play began ;
then shortly the scenes parted, and wc
saw standing by a chair and tabic a wo
man of middle height, rather red in the
face, net a first sight comely or pleasing,
somewhat; oddly dressed, and very Eng
lish in the many little details by which wc
lccegnize nationality. Of course, she had
a cordial greeting ; and then she spoke.
Wccainc, ere long, te think Mrs. Kean's
voice the most charming and musical in
the world, but it did net impress us this
way at first. Tlieie was a peculiarity in
the inflections that fell upon our unaccus
tomed ear somewhat disagreeably, but
this characteristic became in time one of
the great charms of her delivery. We
arc disposed new te think that the voice
was really tee full of resonant sweetness
te be appreciated by the untrained car ; it
was, moreover, an original voice,
and whatever is wholly new and
original always at first repels. We
were a little puzzled about the acting, tee.
It was a part that gave the actress an op
pertunity for the display of that archness
and vivweity which, in Rosalind, Viela and
Beatrice, used te take the house by storm ;
there was but one sad monotone running
through the play, and then her acting was
all se simple, se matter of course, se little
like the acting we had been accustomed te;
all very simple and yet it went en taking
possession of the spectator, and winding
itself about him, as it were and then all
at once a single phrase set the house en
fire. The villain of the play, Stukeley,
had been whispciing in her car doubts as
te her husband's fidelity. She fell back,
looked him full in the face, and
exclaimed, " I don't believe it !"
What wonderful art was it that
enabled her te utter these words in a whol
ly untheatrical manner, and yet se full of
effect? The sublime confidence of the
wife, coupled with intense scorn for her
would-be seducer, was expressed in an ut
terance that was all the time singularly
colloquial. The house was thrilled by it,
and almost rose te its feet. Aud se the
play went en. At the end we left the the
atre greatly impressed, but we had net yet
been wen te unqualified admiration. That
was, howcver,eon te conic ; for even if
Mrs. Ivean fell short of the greatness of
Siddons and Rachel, she was always with
in her range the fairly perfect ait 1st. This
range was wider than many supposed. It
had often been said that she was perfect in
comedy, aud admirable in parts of pathos,
but could net fill the higher walks of trag
edy. But when she came te play Con
stance in Kin; Jehn it was her first per
formance of the part, the occasion being
a splendid scenic production of the play,
the first of the series of superb Shakespear
ean revivals which has extended down te
the present day she astonished the town.
Whatever doubts had been entertained as
te her ability te personate this difficult
and trying pait and theicaic many they
were instantly dispelled," as in her first
scene she walked upon tiic stage, with the
Prince, Arthur, by the hand. It was evi
dent instantly thai she had "nerved herself
up te a great effei t ; that she was filled
with the majesty and passion of the part.
Yeu saw her great purpose in her face and
en her brew.
Cheap Parler Plant.
t.'enn-mlew n Telegraph.
Fer room decoration why de net people
take some hardv things that de net mind
heat or frost or drought or flood that is if
none of these things come into great cx
t rentes. There aie such things; but in
stead of looking for them, tender green
house things that rcquiic much light and
gi eat care things which even a florist with
all his skill can scarcely grew arc taken in
hand, and thus people very often fail of
success. Of course after making a close
acquaintance with plants and learning their
little whims and fancies and just hew te
humor them in these little niceties that
they set their hearts upon, the parlor-gardener
cau de as well ai the greenhouse
gardener, and often much better,
If, however, the hardier tilings are taken,
success is cei tain without much anxiety or
care, and one can practice en them until
they arc able te care for the mere delicate
Among the best of these old-fashioned
plants easy te grew in sunshine or slsade
there is nothing se geed as the various
varieties of English evergreen ivy. As
usually seen in pets en street corners,
pretty as they are, they give no idea of the
great beauty which a plant of .several'
years' old presents. We have seen some
grown in moderate-sized tubs six or pcvcu
feel high and trained ever wires se as te
make backs te seats or even little arbor
like coverings or alcoves, admirable for
standing in wide cntrys or halls. They
may be trained up in pets high enough
and thick enough te cover window-frames
cnliiely, net only up the sides but round
and ever tops, making what is usually a
dreary loom leek like a living bower, or a
room adorned by the highest art leek all
the lovelier for the incursion of beautiful
nature en her especial domain.
We have seen the ivy in just these con
ditions frequently and wonder why the
successful example is net catching. Wc
suppose it must be simply a want of fore
thought. We sec and admire and resolve
that wc will de likewise? but wc leave
these fairy spots and get into thciushing-
busy world, forgetting the pleasurable im
pressions and only remembering them
when chance throws us in the way of see
ing them again.
The time is new come when preparation
may be made for these sort of tilings. The
young ivies should be petted in the spring
in geed garden soil, and after a gentle re
minder that they are expected te travel
upwards by being tied te a stout stake set
in the centre of the pet, set out in partial
shade te grew. It will need te have just
the same watering and just the same gen
eral culture as ordinary plants, and by fall
will be large enough for some show the
same winter. But it is the second season
and afterwards that the great beauty of
the ivy will be seen, and it is just these
three or four-year-old plants that people
very seldom sec.
llew dearly we should like te sec a cou
ple of pets of ivy in everybody's winter
home, and especially in the homes of the
peer. Wc read every year in the daily
papers of some individuals at Christmas
giving away leaves of bread te the peer.
This may be well enough in its way,
though it is looked en often as a huge
joke and the leaves tossed about in fun,
and though it is at ether times merely a
dodge for cheap advertising by some trad
er who thinks himself sharp in thus cheat
ing a publisher of a five dollar bill, wc arc
willing te believe that sonic de it from
geed motives and that some return genuine
thanks for timely relief ; but if some one
would distribute a few hundreds of well
giewn ivy te the peer and ignorant, net te
say vicious, at this generally cheerful
time, wc believe an immense amount of
pleasure would be given te a class who
knew net what rational pleasure is, and
no doubt ether geed would fellow.
These are seme of the things that strike
us in cheap parlor gardening. Wc may
leturn te the subject some day.
When Garabaldl ceased his Iiili command.
Ami sheathed 3ii-j nwerd that sweid a bright
and keen one
Nensht in his pocket put he but his hand,
A mighty hand, and nobler still a clean one.
When sick with bleed impure, boils anil pim
ples de infest.
Spiim; Illossem tisc atone?, the cheapest cure
Prices : 50 cents ; trial bottles 10 cents.
Fer hale by 11. It. Cochran, druggist, 137!ind
131) Nerlh Queen street, Lancaster, l'a. 13
Alts. V. S. Palmer, 140 Morgan Btreet, But But
lale, X. V., writes : My child was taken Feb. 1
with Croup in its severest lermandDr. Thom Them
as' Eclectric Oil being the only remedy at
hand, I began giving it according te directions
ami Ieund it gave immediate relict, I gave
three (3) docs and the child rested w ell the re
mainder of the night. I have used it in my
family ler some time with complete success.
Fer sale by II. B. Cochran, Druggist. 1.17 and
r?J North Queen street, Lancaster, l'a. it
Opened this day a large stock of the above
goods, te which special attention Is Invited.
Silk and Cotten Yelvets
FOR TRIMMING AND SKIRTS.
BLACK AND COLORED SATINS
FOR TRIMMING, &c.
Black and Colored Cashmeres.
We have all the above goods in lull supply,
and te be held at our usual Lew Price.
Next Doer te the Court Ueuse.
HAGER & BROTHER
have new open the latent novelties in Fiench,
English and American
FRENCH PLAIDS, HANDKERCHIEFS,
SUITINGS, SIDE BANDS, CASHMERE
FOULE, MOMIE CLOTHS, FLAN
NEL SUITINGS, &c, &e.
Have just received irein New Yerk Impert
ersaliuent Cloaks, Delmans and Jackets in
the Latent Style for Ladies ami Misses.
Black and Celere, Haiti and Fancy, In Large
TWc invite examination.
Xew Styles of CARPETS.
Xew Styles of WALL PAPEli.
Xew Styles of DECORATIONS.
Xew Styles of OIL CLOTHS,
Xew Styles of WINDOW SHADES.
Xew Styles of QUEEXSWARE.
Xew Styles of DECORATED WARE.
Xew Styles of FIXE LAMPS.
Xew Styles of GLASSWARE.
Xew Styles of CORNICES.
Xew Styles of CURTAIN POLES.
An Kle'-pint Stock In all Departments.
J. B. KABTDi i CO,
Cerner West King and Prince Streets,
CMS A AXl) GLASSWARE.
-zr;ri - T-
BRASS NIGHT LAMPS,
GLASS HAND and STAND LAMPS,
FANCY PARLOR LAMPS,
NICKEL PLATED SAFETY LAMPS,
NICKEL PLATED LIBRARY LAMPS,
NICKEL PLATED HALL LAMPS,
NEW STYLE PARLOR LAMPS,
At prices tesuit everybody, at
HIGH & MARTIN,
Ne. 15 EAST KING STREET.
All kinds ot'IIeiwa Painting and Graining
done at the shortest notice and in the best pos
sible style. We have reduced our prices te
$1.75 per day. Shep en West Charlette street.
OCtlS-Snul ALLEN GUTHRIE ft SONS.
LARftfl TYPK Kllten. A verbatim reprint of the last (1SS0) Londen edition et Chambers'
UU.UU.U iiiu Encyclopedia, with copious additions (about l.0i topics) by American edi
tors; the whole under one alphabet, with such illustrations as are necessary te elucidate the
text, l'rinted from new electrotype plates, brevier type, en superior paper, and bound in 15
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As a portion of the Library of Universal Knowledge, we issm- :lumberss Encyclepaedia
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