Newspaper Page Text
CARVING DONE BY WOMEN FOR WORLD'S FAIR BUILDINGS. The llathlng Costume —Influence of a Woman's Club—Hints for the Summer Girl —A Woman's Immense Project. Patti and Her Voice—Timely Notes. A casual caller on the World's fair lady managers would wonder consider ably at the appearance of their offices. The curious thing about them is the abundance of what seems at first glance to be piles of boards scattered about the rooms. Entering tho office of Mrs. Susan Gale Cooke, the secretary of the man agers, the eye falls instantly upon a big office table in the middle of the room al most covered with stacks of these boards. Against tho wall, just inside the door, is another pile of the mysterious lum ber. On the top of the secretary's desk is another group. All these boards are carved panels contributed by women all over the country for the interior decora tion of tho Woman's building. Every ono of these carvings was donated out right to tho board, and the scope of this generosity included Alaska as well as Alabama, Oregon as well as Ohio. Among tho very first in point of beauty is the Alabama panel sent by Miss Mary * 11. Norton, of Montgomery. The de sign is the magnolia blossom and leaves, conventionalized, and yet executed with a boldness, a freedom of the lines, that makos it instantly attractive. To one who has seen the magnificent southern tree abloom the design brings a memory of the very flower itself. Tho leaves are not finished to the last degree in the carving; all the cutting bears traces of a strong, free hand. It is a marvel ously fine piece of work when one con siders that the girl who executed it had never had any lessons in tho art savo a few given by a visiting relative. A pleasant sequel is told of tho reception of the panel. Its evident strength at tracted Mrs. Cooke's attention, and through her it was learned that Miss Norton has a sister who is an artist and designer. The correspondence culmi nated in negotiations that will result in j tlie finishing of a room in tho Woman's building by Alabama women. The de signs will be furnished by Miss Norton's sister, even to tho wall paper, frieze and dado of the room. A pleasant story is told of the Cali fornia panel, carved by Miss Randall, of San Francisco. As with tho Alabama piece, Mrs. Cooke acknowledged the re ceipt of Miss Randall's carving and ad vised one of the California lady man agers to see Miss Randall and get her to undertake some work for the California room in the Woman's building. This was done, and the San Francisco girl has a commission to do tho carving for a piano and mantel which are to adorn the room. Still another story comes with the Arkansas contribution. It is a fine de sign, conventional oak with exquisite traceries and tendrils, and was carved by Miss Mattie Tallant, of the Little Rock Deaf and Dumb school. The donor i%a protege of Mrs. Eagle, wife of the governor.—Chicago News. The Huthlng CoMtume. People of refinement choose for their bathing costumes those which, while they are most comfortablo and permit tho greatest freedom of the body, are yet absolutely modest. Wo read and occasionally see very elaborate suits of white and pink and those that are trimmed until they seem better suited for a Roman chariot race than a sea bath. However, very dark blue or black coarse serge or flannel makes the most comfortable suit, and perfect modesty is achieved when this suit is in two pieces; that is, the trousers which reach just below the knees, nnd the bodice, which comes up well about the throat and lias elbow sleeves, aro in combination, mak- A i*ig one, while over this is worn the short v skirt which fastens to buttons about tho waist, the mode of attachment being hidden under a canvas belt. Lpug, black wool stockings uro in order, and if you are going to bathe much and wish to keep them from wearing offl it will be wise to get them if size larger, and to insert in their feet the soles sold in tho stores for knitted slippers. It is best to wear a rubber cap, and so protect ono's hair from salt wa ter, becauso this is certain in time to injure it, though ono often sees articles recommending the salt bath for tlie hair. —Mrs. Mallon in Ladies' Home Journal. Influence of One Womun'i Club. The Chautauqua County Political Equality club was organized four years ago, with eleven local auxiliary clubs; it now has twenty-four auxiliaries with a membership of 1,400, consisting of both men and women, with Mrs. E. M. Babcock, wife of Superintendent J. W. Babcock, of the Dunkirk public schools, as president. The aim of this club is to secure to women an equal recognition with men in every department of life, principally political life, believing that * tho best government can be attained only when both men and women exert an equal influence in making and ex ecuting its laws. The women composing the club have made*a thorough study of our national government and are well acquainted with its present and past. They have penetrated into the greenroom, and be lievo that when woman sits and passive ly views what goes on upon the stage, knowing that it is hut the tawdry gild ing of much that is false and destructive to mankind, she is derelict in her high est duty. Through its legislators, last winter this club got the bill passed which allows women to vote for school commissioners. Women now vote on all school matters throughout the state. •—Buffalo Times, t Hints for tho Summer Girl. There was never a time when women appeared more attractive, were gowned better or were more accomplished than / tho present, yet there is a freedom and uncouventionality in thq manners of the jfirl of today, perhaps the outgrowth of ne greater Bcopo of the mind accue tomed to higher education, that is not us charming in the eyes of outsiders as t'ne more quiet demeanor of those who have not quite such advanced ideas. It is no unusual sight to see a girl move back and forth frantically in a rocking chair in full view of the public in a hotel corridor, and with every mo tion throw her feet out in unison. Now, the feet may be the prettiest in the world, but it is quite unnecessary to put them so very much in evidence. They will not escape notice if they are worth being seen, and unless the young woman is practicing for a season of high kick ing, in which case her room would be the more approved placo for rehearsal, it would look much better, according to old fogy notions, to not lie quite so ready to show her pedal extremities. Girls also cross their limbs, which, though mightily comfortable, is not ex actly the attitude of a lady. Many a one in tho exuberance of her spirits will run down a hotel piazza or the board walk utterly regardless of the show sho is making of herself. Loud laughter and an abundance of slang are points to be corrected, for no matter how tho men seoin to enjoy such a behavior, you may be certain thoy will select for wives girls who show none of these noticeable tendencies.—Philadelphia Times. A Woman's Immense Project. It is a Camden woman, now in Chi cago —Mrs. N. E. Beasley by name—who claims to liavo a "perfect plan" for trans- ! porting grain by means of an iron pipe lino. We are told that the project "is | still in its incipiency," but Mrs. Beasley 1 is confident of final success. Mrs. B. ! does not betray all her plans to tho pub lie, but womanlike, not being able to j wholly keep the secret, sho favors us 1 with u hint of her railroad killing proj- j ect. She tells us that tho grain is to be car ried "in a continuous ventilated shaft, without friction; a stream of grain to move twelve mile 9 an hour." The sta tions which aro to supply tho motivo 1 powor are to bo twenty-five miles apart, and the cost of constructing and equip ping a lino from Buffalo to the seaboard ' is placed at $20,000,000. A working j model is to 1)0 erected in Chicago this ! fall. This is no World's fair scheme, but a ' legitimate commercial enterprise. At lenst Mrs. Beasley so informs us.—New York Advertiser. Mine. Putt! and Her Voice. The not unexpected announcement is made that Mine. Patti has contracted for another "farewell tonr" in the United States. The price named is fc'i.OOO for each of forty concerts, nnd the stipulation is added that Patti shnil engage, in a letter written by herself, to make this her "positively last farewell." Patti will bo fifty years old before she sets out on this tour, which is to begin in November, 18911, and this fact may go to justify tho belief that its farewell character at last is genuine. One of tho most remarkable things about this wonderful voico of Patti's is its endurance against tho wear and en croachment of years. Age has touched it, as all who heard her in Mechanic hall the last senson know to their regret, but even as the relic which it will be , whon she returns two years later it will , be worth hearing as tho most marvel ous human instrument of sound created ' in this contury. —Boston Common- . wealth. | , Whore Women Are Good HwlmmerH. * The fair bathers at Atlantic City out- ! number the swimmers of the sterner ! sex by at least ten to one. Time was when very few girls had tho courage to ' venture in the ocean above the belt, and ' as for diving and wetting tho head the idea was never even entertained. The society girl would make her toilet as | carefully on going into tho surf as she 1 , would in going to a ball. The hair , would bo curled daintily and the fit of tho bathing suit above tho waist was as , exquisitely particular us could be found , in a ballroom dress. It is the fad now adays to swim, and to swim well. Tho greater tlie proficiency the nearer the | lovely disciplo of Neptune stands to tho top of the ladder of fashion. Tho num ber of proficient swimmers in Atlantic City this summer who aro society wom en is larger than ever before. They go to the ocean now to swim and not to pose.—Atlantic City Letter. An Exhibition of Feminine Arts. The Palais de l'lndustrie in the Champs Elysees, an international exhi bition of feminine arts, was opened on Monday at Paris. M. Marions Vaclion, the director general of the exhibition, said on Monday afternoon: "Tho exlii- j bition of jewelry exceeds in value that ; made on the Champ de Mars in 1889. \ It contains many curious objects which i once belonged to celebrated women of j the past. Tho museums of Prague, Vienna, Loudon, Pesth, etc., have sent many contributions. Tho barbers of Paris are represented by eighty wax busts, fully illustrating the history of liairdressing. One of the most interest ing features is the international history of feminine costume. Rosa Bonheur is tho honorary president of the urt sec tion of tho exhibition, and the lnothei of President Carnot fills a similar posi tion in tho educational section."—Paris Letter. An l£nergetlc Woman Editor. Miss Ellen A. Ford, of this city, an editor of The Freeman's Journal and one of the eight ladies appointed as national delegates at large to the World's fair, has been a most active worker ever since the inception of the project, and one of Mrs. Potter Palmer's ablest lieutenants. Sho it was who first proposed that Mrs. Palmer should be ! allowed to drive the last nail in the ! Woman's building, a proposal which was eagerly seized upon and will he brought to glittering realization next October with a golden nail and a ham mer of silver! Miss Ford is also the author of a generally accepted scheme of World's fair scholarships, whereby many a self supporting woman, who 1 might otherwise be unable to go there, J may be enabled to see the show and ' learn the many lessons to be taught by | the great fair.—New York Advertiser. The Unite. A Belfast (Me.) woman got indignant the other day at the shabby appearance of tlie lawn about her house. After mowing down her husband with wrath, she was soon on the lawn herself with the lawn mower. Back and forth sho pushed the machine, while the sun beamed soft and melting ou the down- ' trodden woman and everything else. From a shady nook her husband timidly watched her determined display. For an hour, in which she must have trav eled a dozen miles, Bhe worked, but, sad to relate, not a blade of grass bowed to her indignant endeavors. Finally her husband picked up cour age enough to address her, "Hadn't you better turn the machine over, my dear?" She did turn the machine over—into tho gutter—and swept into tho house with a look that kept her husband at a distance for several days.—Lewiston Journal. lliiigM ut llecont Woddtiigrt. The old fashioned notion of a ring in tho bride's cake is being revived at fashionable weddings. At a recent wedding there was besides a ring a dainty gold thimble as well, which was a pretty enough wedding favor, but ominously significant. The young wom an who got it thought that she was des tined to sit by the fireside and sew for the rest of her life. At another wed- ! ding a ring was slipi>ed around the stem of a flower in the bride's bouquet and tied to it with a bit of ribbon. When the bride tossed her flowers back among her waiting bridesmaids there was a sharp scramblo to see who should get tho ring blossom,—Philadelphia Press. The Wife of Frederick Douglass. A gentleman who is staying at the West and has known Frederick Doug- I lass for many years was speaking of him 1 last eveuing. "His wife, you know, is a white woman, very highly cultivated and refined, a Quakeress by birth and 1 one of the gentlest, most retiring of women. "Mr. Douglass always addresses her as 'Cousin Ellen.' I fancy sho was called that when ho became acquainted j with her years and years ago. She is his secretary and attends to all his cor- j respondence. They have been twice | around the world and to Europe imm- j berless times."—Philadelphia Times. Sufl'rago for 'Women. Wo suppose lawyers will bo divided on tho question of conferring the parlia mentary suffrage upon women. It is difficult, however, to see how the legis lature can logically leave women where they are. For purposes of civil rights I and liabilities, all single women are ' upon the same footing as men; so aro all married women having a separate estate, by the express enactment of parliament. Nothing but sentiment can bo opposed to the natural conclusion that all women having the qualification should be en titled to vote for members of parliament. —London Law Times. Only Fifty Trunin. One of the belles of the season at Sara toga rejoices in so many gowns that when she arrived there were fifty-six pieces of luggage to be brought up from the station. Nearly all of tho pieces were trunks, and in each trunk there were at least thrco gowns, and in many of thorn there were three times three— all of which makes the problem of guess ing the total number of gowns possessed I by that woman as perplexing as tho old conundrum about the number of people I who were going to St. Ives.—Saratoga Letter. To Whiten tho Face. Do you know anybody who is freckled, or are you a bit freckled yourself by the sun or wind? Try this simple recipe, } which is said to remove the worst cases; j Sal ammoniac, two drams; German cologne, ono dram, and distilled water, one pint. Apply two or three times a day. A very good simple face tonic for this j warm weather is ten drops of benzoin to ono of rosewater. Put a few drops 1 into the washbowl when bathing the face. It will both soften and whiten i the skin. llluzor Suits Aro tlio lingo. Tho blazer suits aro in plain and striped cottons, with white shirts, and are tho most useful of all summer gowns for outdoor wear in tho morning and for outing purposes. They can be mado without lining and laundered as often as the old fashioned print. Blazer suits of Bedford cord are among the prettiest. One has tho back of tho blazer made in a wido box plait starting' from the neck j and held in at tho waist by a buttoned j strap.—New York Letter. The Countess of Meath has just insti- ! tuted a new homo for epileptic women and children. Such a home will com mend itself to all, and is the first of tho kind ever opened in England. It is to be in connection with that well known institution, the Girl's Friendly socioty. Woman is tho equal of man intellec tually aud overy other way, and the ouly reason women prefer men dress makers, men cooks and so on is because —well, that's why; just because. If you want good dahlias during the fall months be sure to give your plants all tho water they require. Unless you do this you will havo few blossoms, and these will bo inferior. It is an old idea, which may be new to soma housekeepers, that to boil cream the day before enhances the richness of the coffee into which it is poured. Long may the skirt of the period hold Its own; for lightness, gracefulness and comfort it is long since we have had such a sensible garment. In warm weather lay the eggs in cold water, as they will froth better when juroken. _ GEMS IN VERSE. Slander. Twas but a breath— And yet a woman's fair name wilted. Aud friends once warm grew cold and stilted. And life was worse than death. One vonomcd word. That struck its coward, poisoned blow. In craven whispers hushed and low— And yet the wide world heard. Twaa but one whisper—one That muttered low for very shame. That thing the slanderer dare not uame. And yet its work was done. A hint so light. And yet so mighty in its power, A human soul in one short hour Lies crushed bcueuth its blight. Mylo Jones' Wife. "Alylo Jones' wife" was all I herd, mighty near, last fall— Visltun relatives down T'other side of Morgnntownl Mylo Jones' wife, she does This and that, ami "those" and "thnal" Can't'bide babies in her sight— Ner no children day aud night Whoopin 'round the premises— Ner no uothin else, I guess! Mylo Jones' wife, she 'lows Bho's tho boss of her owu house! Mylo—consequences is— Stays wharo things seem some liko his. Uses, mostly, with the stock— Coaxin old Kate uot to balk, Ner kick hosstlies' branes out, ner Act, I s'poso, so much like her. Yit tho wimmerin folks tells you She's perfection—Yes, they do. Mylo's wife, she says she's found Home hain't home with men folks'round. When thoy's work like hern to do— Picklin pears and butchern, too. And a-rendcrn lard, and then Cookin for a pack of men To come trackiu up the floor Bho's scrubbed tel she'll scrub no morel Yit she'd keep things clean cf they Made her scrub tel jedginunt day. Mylo Jones' wife, she sews Carpent rags and patches clothes Jest year in and out!—and yit Where's the livin use of it? She asts Mylo that. And ho Gits back where he'd rather bo, With his team—jest plows—and don't Never swaro—liko some folks won't Think ef he cut loose, I gum! 'D ho'p his heavenly chances some. Mylo's wife don't see no use, Ner no reason ner excuse For his pore relations to Hang 'round liko they alius dol Tharo 'bout onct a year -and she- She Jest ga'nts 'em. folks tell mo. On spiced pears. Pass Mylo one. Ho says, "No, ho don't chuse none!" VVorkin men like Mylo they 'D ort to have meat cv'ry day! Dad burn Mylo Jones' wife! Ruther take a blame caseknife 'Croat my wizzen than to see Sich a womern rulin me! Rut her take nnd turn in and Raise a fool mule colt by handl Mylo, though—'od rot the man! Jest keeps calm—liko some folks can— And 'lows sich as her, I s'pose, Is man's helpmeet—mercy knows! —James Whitcomb Riley. To a mind resolved and wlso There is an impotence in misery Which makes me smile, when all its shafts ar in mo. —Young's Itevengo. Whatever Is—ls Best. I know as my lifo grows older. And mine eyes have clearer sight. That under each rank wroug, somewhere Thero lies the root of Right; That each sorrow has its purpose. By tho sorrowing oft unguessed. But as sure as tho sun brings morning, Whntover is—is best. I know that each sinful action. As suro as tho night brings shade. Is somewhere, sometime punished. Though tho hour he long delayed. I know that the soul is aided. Sometimes by tho heart's unrest. And to grow uicuns often to suffer- But whatever is—is best, I know there are no errors In tho great eternal plan. And all things work together For tho linal good of man. And I know when my soul Bpecds onward In its grand eternal quest, I shall say, as I look hack earthward. Whatever is—is best. —Ella Wheeler Wilcox. Be Careful What You Say. In speaking of another's fuults, Pray, don't forget your owu: Remember those in homes of glass Should seldom throw a stone. If we have nothing else to do But talk of thoso who sin, Tis better we commence at home, And from that point begin. Wo have no right to Judge a man Until he's fairly tried; Should wo not like his company We know tho world is wide. Some may have fuults, and who has not? Tho old as well as young; Perhaps we may, for aught we kuow. Have ilfty to their one. I'll tell you of a better plan. And find it works full well- To try my own defects to euro Before of others tell. And though I sometimes hope to bo No worso than some I know. My own shortcomings bid me let Tho fuults of others go. Then let us all, when we commence To slander friend or foe. Think of tho harm one word may do To those wo little know. Remember, curses sometimes, liko Our chickens, "roost at home." Don't speak of others' faults until Wo have none of our own. —London Freeman. Over tlio Way. There is crape on the bell knob over the way. And my lit tle children they will not play, But stand looking out through the window I pane, Through tho growing dusk and tho misty rain; j And their eyes are wet with tho teardrops' 1 spray, ! For there's crape on tho bell knob over tho way. They do not know yet if it means that pain Is passed from tho man who walked with a cane, Or tho bright little girl has fallen asleep With whom so oft they have playad "flopeep." ; Or mother or father has gono to stay— That crape on the bell knob over the way. They only know this: There is something less In tho house that was full of blithesomeuess. They know thero is sorrow, and tears are shed By some that aro living o'er some one dead. And they haven't a cheerful word to say While there's crape on tho bell knob over tho way. I am worried now that they feel it so, And I bend my mouth to their pink ears low: "Dears, it only means there is rest so sweet ! For a tired heart and two tired feet." ' Then I stop. They'll say over there some day, "There's crape on tho bell knob over the way." —Youth's Companion. Poets. A few may touch the magic string. And noisy fume is proud to win them; Alas for thoso who never sing. But die with all their music In thoml —Holmes. COTTAGE HOTEL, Cor. of Main and Washington streets, , MATT SIEGER. Prop. Having leased the above hotel and furnished it in the best style, 1 am prepared to cuter to the wants ol' the traveling public. RXR GOOD STABLING ATTACHED. For information and Iroo Hiwd^ MUNN & CO.. Ml !;i<t.\mv.\Y, NKW YOItIC. Oldest bureau for securing patents In America. Kvery patent taken out by us is brought before the public by a notice given free ol charge in the fcientKic JVmmcmi Largest circulation of any .scientific pnper in tho world. Splendidly illustrated. No intelligent man should be without it. Weekly, $3.00 a year; $1.60 six months. Address MUNN St CO, PUttLisiiKUS, Ml Broadway, New York. MTEMfI A 48-pagc book five. Address W. T. FIT/ GERALD, Att'y-ut-Luw. Cor. Bth and F Sts., Washington, 1. C. Pimples, Jjpt Boils, M-Heads, Wo mnst all havo now, rich blood, whirh is rapidly mndo by that remarkable prepar ation, Dr. LIND3EY'3 IMPROVED BLOOD 3EA80H33. For tiie speedy euro of Bcrofoio, Wasting, Mercurial Disease, Eruptions, Erysipelas, vital decay, and evory indication of impover ished blood, Dr. Lindaoy'a Blood Sotrchor is the' on# roniody that can always i>o roliod upon. Druggists sell it- v 1 THE SELLERS MEDICINE CO; M T . RUPTUREES&S in. Ease at once. No operation or business do)a.v. Thousands of cures. Dr. Mayor is at Hotel Penn, Rending, Pa., second Saturday of each mouth. Send lor circulars. Advice free. IS butskindecp. Therenrethoumnds of ladies who have regular features and would be ac corded tho palm o£ beauty were it not for a poor complexion. To all such we recommend DR. HEBRA'B VIOLA CREAM as possessing these qualities that quickly change the most sallow and florid complexion to oiio of natural health and unblemished beauty. It cures Oily Bkln, Freckles, Black Heads, Blotches, Sunburn, Tan, Pimples, and all imperfections of the skin. It is not a cosmetic but a cure, yet Is bet ter for tho toilet table than powder. Bold by Druggists, or sent post paid upon receipt of 60c. O. C. BITTNER A CO., Toledo, O. HORSEMEN ALL KNOW THAT Wise's Harness Store Is still here and doing busi ness on the same old principle of good goods and low prices. HORSE GOODS. Blankets, Buffalo Robes, Har ness, and in fact every thing needed by Horsemen. Good workmanship and low , prices is my motto. GEO. WISE, ! Jeildo, and No. 85 Centre St. ' I CURE THAT jj Cold ii 11 AND STOP THAT 11 ii Cough, ii I In. H. Downs' Elixir 11 II WILL DO IT. || I | Price, 25c., 50c., an<l SI.OO per bottle.) | I | Warranted. Sold everywhere. | | I H1.T87, JOBH3ON 4 LOBS, Prop... Burlington, VI. | | Sold at Schilcher's Drug Store. What is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is Pleasant. Its gunranteo is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverisliness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates tlio food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea—the Mother's Friend. Castoria. Castoria. ,l Castoria is an excellent medicine for chil- .. Castoria is so well adapted to children that dren. Mothers have repeatedly told me of its j recommend it as superior to any prescription good effect upon their children." known to me." DK. O. C. OsaooD, H. A. ARCHER, M. D., Lowell, Mass. 11l So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Castoria is the best remedy for children of " Our physicians in the children's depart which lam acquainted. I hope the day is not ment have spoken highly of their experi far distant when mothers will consider the real ence in their outside practice with Castoria, interest of their children, and use Castoria in- and although wo only have among our stead of the various quack nostrums which are medical supplies what Is known as regular destroying their loved oues, by forcing opium, products, yet wo are free to confess that the morphine, soothing syrup and other hurtful merits of Castoria has won us to look with agents down their throuts, thereby sending favor upon it." them to premature graves." UNITED HOSPITAL AND DISPENSARY, DK. J. F. KINCIIELOE, Boston, Mass. Conway, Ark. ALLEN C. SMITH, Pres., The Centaur Company, T7 Murray Street, Now York City* [GRAND CLEARING SALE! : THREE WEEKS ONLY. | ! To Make Room for Fall Goods. I " We will clcse our entire stock jl i' of Oxford, ties out a/t cost. J ; GEO. CHESTNUT, 93 CENTRE ST., FREELAND. j WHAT TO WEAR! WHERE TO GET IT! Two important questions that trouble young men, old men, big boys and little boys. We will answer your queries most satisfactorily. We have ready-made clothing to suit men and boys—all styles and all sizes, and everything is just from tlie manufacturer—as new as new can be. Our stock of gents' furnishing goods— including collars, cuffs and a handsome line of neck wear—is certainly worth examining. Then we have BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, GAPS, ETC., in such great varieties that 110 man need leave our es tablishment without a perfect fit. We can rig a man out from the crown of his head to the soles of his feet in such fine style that his friends Avill be astonished, anil the man will also he astonished at the low cost of anything and everything he will buy of fftUftf BIRKBECK BRICK. OUuiV OIVU SO, . FREELAND. , v j Bright Flowers of Spring ,'V -ni, J// and Summer Time are # PRETTY MILLINERY t 1 EFFECTS. like pretty things in new millinery goods. Come and city milliners ondhles us to give all the "THE NEW YORK." ARE THE VERY LOWEST. Mrs. B. Grimes, Milliner and Dressmaker, CENTRE STREET, BELOW FRONT. JOB PRINTING OF ALL KINDS DONE AT THE TRIBUNE OFFICE.