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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, July 10, 1888, Image 5

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mm isip'tii iiS ^ ,V WiMi •• iSH _ __ _ , a '^-4' - ’ • liil ;p ': ’ - r : : -0 : mm WWW * ALL AROUND THE HOUSE. WHAT SHALL WE THE CURIOSITY SHOP. ENTERTAINMENT OF VARIOUS KINDS FOR BOYS AlS GIRLS. The ; Original Story of ,r Little Jack Hor> ner,” Which. Dated Hack to tke Tear - • 1539 and Has. to Do 'with. English His* tory. ¥ - M^ny nursery rhymes are very old; so ol^ttbat 1 mothers ' must have repeated them tosgtair; children,, in the forests of Germany, lor^before Saxons or Angles invaded Brit- for they - are to be fotujd nearly the ism ne^in 'boffi-.Ggrman and English;. but there laxgsome'jhyqneS ’ Pf a . more recent date, and !pOT5^ar« to^gland. The story of “ Little Jaci; Homer ” ' ’ a&d.. the rhyme about him is fouhded oh areal hhcident. THE OBISINAi LITTtiE JACK HORNER. When the monasteries were dissolved and then* property seized by Henry VHI, in 1539, Abbot Whiting, of Glastonbury, re ­ fused to surrender, his monastery, so he was ordered to send all his title deeds to the royal commissioners in London. After some de ­ lay thembbot resolved to send them, but he whs at a loss, how to do so without the risk of their being seized on the way. At length he hit upon the-novel idea of putting them in a pie and sending it as a present to the com­ missioners. He chose for his messenger a boy named Jack Homer, the son of poor parents living in the neighborhood, t hinkin g that no one would interfere with a poor lad carrying a pie tied up in a cloth. So Jack set out with his pie on his journey to London, which was a long distance from Glastonbury. He grew tired and* sat down by the wayside to rest, and worse still, he grew hungry. He opened his parcel and looked longingly at the pie with its high raised crast. There must be something very nice inside, he thought — perhaps plums! Could he not get one out without the pie be ­ ing'any the worse? He would try. So he put in his thumb and pulled out — a musty, old, folded up piece of parchment! Such was Jack ’ s astonishment and disappointment he.peeped into the pie, and found beneath its upper crust 'nothing but parchments. How Jack could not read, but thinking that the.garehment he had pulled out might be - worth money he put it in his pocket, tied up the -parcel anetmade his way to London, where he delivered up the pie. When the-commissiohers opened the pie ■they found that the most valuable deed — the one relating to the abbey — was m i s s ing. It was-believed that the abbot had purposely withheld it, so he was hanged without a trial. An old parchment was afterwards fohnd in the possession of the Homer family, which proved to be the missing title deed, and the circumstances of its preservation are believed to have suggested tho rhvxde : Flowers in Hroftislon at Pashionable Din- • ners and ’ Teas. . ■.■ “ v :*- : Flowers are almost a more important fea ­ ture of fashionable dinners and teas than the food itself. They are used in bewildering abundance and the effect is something de ­ lightful. Anything like set designs in natural flowers for decorating tbe dining room is en ­ tirely out of vogue. Contrasts =in flowers and grouping of several varieties are also avoided. Orchids and ferns, or One kind of roses, as Marechal Neil rose with mignonette, or Jacqueminot rose with myrtle, represent favorite fashions. It is usual, however, to choose some one color for the decoration, which gives its name to the dinner or tea. In . instance of this may be described a very elaborate “ pink dinner, ” which recently occurred : The centerpiece of the table was composed of an elongated square of ferns, the four cor ­ ners formed of great clusters of odorous car ­ nations, while from tho middle rose long stemmed La Prance and American beauty roses. At each of the four comers were fairy lamps under pink shades. The silver candelabra were filled with candles under shades of the same color. The menu was printed on a broad piece'of pink satin ribbon, fringed at either end, and bearing on the left hand comer at the top the name of the guest for whom it was intended. The rolls at each plate, cheese sticks and wafers were tied up in s mall bundles with a tiny pink ribbon, while the icing of the small cakes, confec ­ tions and ice cream were all of the same color. The individual salt cellars and punch glasses were also pink. A boutonniere of a carnation or pink rosebud lay at each plate. Royal Avoid dhde of Poison — -Dishes'Marked with the-Cookes-Name; :. Many have been the plans adopted by.roy-. alty to aVdid itreacheijr in the use of pbison in the meals brought to?table, suck as having tastersof the dishes es . they were offered to the fipmehensiye persons, but the marking of dishes with ‘ the nathes of the cooks 1 Wbo'made them is accounted f or in another way. King George. H; it is.stated, .was accustomed, every alternate year to visit his German dominions with the greater part of the officers of his household, ahd especially those belonging to the kitchen. Once his first cook was so sea ­ sick that he could not dress his majesty ’ s din ­ ner. This being told to the king be was exceedingly sorry for it, as the cook was famous for making Rhenish soup, of which 'the king was very fond. He therefore ordered inquiry to be made' among the assistant cooks if any of them could make Rhenish soup. One named Weston (the father of Tom Weston, the English actor) undertook it, and it so pleased the king that he declared it was as good as that made by the first cook. Soon after the king ’ s return to England the first cook died. When the king heard- of it he said that, although the steward of the household always appointed the cooks, he would now name one for him-, self , and therefore asked if one Weston was still in the kitchen, and being answered that he was, 1 “ That man, ” said he, “ shall be my first cook, for he makes most excellent Rhen ­ ish \soup. ” This caused envy among the servants, so that when any dish was found fault with they used to say it was Weston ’ s dressing. The king took notice of this, and said to the . servants it was very extraordi ­ nary that every dish he disliked should hap ­ pen to be Weston ’ s. “ In future, ” said the king, “ let every dish bo marked with the name of tho cook that makes it. ” By this the king detected their acts, and from that time Weston ’ s dishes pleased him most. Little 3ack v Sgrner Sat in a c orner, Eating his ChristnSSs pie ; He pot la his thumb And pulled out a plum. And said, “ What a good boy am I! ” In the Swing. Here we go to the branches-highl -Hare we come io the grasses low 1 _ For the spiders and flowers and birds and I Love to swing when the breezes blow. Swing, little bird, on the topmost hough; Swing,.little spider, with rope so fine; Swihfivhttle flower; for the wind blows now; But none of you have such a swing as mine. DearJlfctle bird, come sit on ray toes; ‘ Pm^ust as careful as I camhe; Andj. oh, I tell you, nobody: knows ■Whatfun we ’ d have if you ’ d.play with ine! Cpmhand swing, with me, birdib'dear, Blight little flower, come swing.in my hair; But you, little spider v creepy and 1 queer. You'd better stay and swing over there ! The sweet little bird, he.sings and sings, - Bathe doesn ’ t even looh in my face; Thejnright little blossom swings and swings, But still it swings in the self same place. Let:them stay where they like it best; Let them do what they ’ d rather do; My-swing is nicer than all the rest, But maybe it ’ s rather small for two. — St. Nicholas. The Season of Jelly Slaking. “ Early in July the good housekeeper be ­ gins to think of her jellies and jams, ” af ­ firms an expert in Good Housekeeping, who adds, with other timely advice, that it is a great mistake to put off making currant jelly till the end of the season, for tho best jelly is made of currants not perfectly ripe. To keep a light color in jelly care should be taken not to cook the sugar long, as this will darken the fruit and cause it to “ candy. ” Some.persons are very successful in. making cun-ant jelly by merely heating the sugar in the oven and, after the juice has boiled twenty minutes, adding the sugar and leav ­ ing it over the fire only until the sugar is thoroughly dissolved. This makes the jelly of a beautiful color .and delicate flavor, but it is not usually so firm as that made by the common method of boiling twenty minutes before, and ten after, the sugar is added. Do not “ skimp ” your sugar; a pound to a pint is the only safe rule. The best jelly bag is made of new flannel. Take a square of flannel arid fold it to make a double three cornered piece; sew up one side; this leaves a large opening by which to put in the fruit, and the juice will all run to the point, the weight of the fruit pressing it out. Do not cqueeze the bag. Very little juice can be gained in that way and what is will be of an inferior quality. It will not pay for the labor. Currant and apple jellies are the easiest to make, as they are surest to be firm. Apple juice will help to /harden jellies that incline to be thin. Much of the jelly in the market is made from apple stock with flavoring of various kinds to justify the labels attached. A Dressing Table ‘ Now in Style. With the revival of French styles in furni ­ ture there is a return to the graceful draped dressing table, which has always been a fa ­ vorite, although forced into comparative dis ­ use during the long prevalence of Eastlake and English styles. It is too artistic and prettyto bo evenqmjoabandoned. COKE^AND SWING- WITH HE, BIRDIE DEAR. NEWEST STYLES IN BONNETS AND GOWNS FOR SUMMER WEAR. Hats and Bonnets for Midsummer Wear, • Becoming Affairs Made of Flowers, Fo ­ liage dnd Lace — The Greek Bonnet and the Patti Hat. As the season advances the wide license promised in the selection of hats, and bonnets early in'the spring becomes more andf more apparent.- > Ladies choose .turbans, broad brimmed hats,, small capotes or tho Greek bonnets, as their pwri'personal taste suggests. FRENCH DRESSING TABLE. The cut represents a handsome table of white polished wood, relieved with panels painted with Watteau designs on the wood itself, or on china tablets. , Curtains in sky blue pongee silk, plushette, cr Roman sheet ­ ing enhanced with bands of embroidery, harmonizing with the wood painting. Fringe in floss silk, recalling the subdued tints of the decoration. Looking glass,framed with the same roaterial as the one employed for the curtain in pink satin, covered with a frilling of blue muslin. Drapery matching the curtains. An inexpensive yet very attractive table of this sort is within the reach of any inge ­ nious person. An ordinary pine box will furnish the foundation, and the draperies may be of cretonne or dainty Swiss muslin over a colored lining of pink or blue cambric or sateen. Young man (oyer the counter) — If I should want lo exchange this engagement ring for something else, it will be all right, won ’ t it? ; Jeweler — Oh, certainly, with pleasure. — we are always glad to accommodate our patrons. / Same young man a year later (over the • counter) — I believe you told me when I bought this ring I could exchange it for something else? Jeweler — Yes, sir; what will you have? Young man — ‘ Well, I ’ d like to exchange for a barrel of flour, a bushel of potatoes, ham and a load of cos.]. — Puck.. A Woman ’ s Sweet Will. She is prematurely: deprived of her charms of face and form, and made unat ­ tractive by the wasting effects of ailments and irregularities peculiar to her sex. To check this drain upon, ' not only her strength and health, but upon her amiable qualiiies as well, is her first duty. This is safely and speedily accomplished by a course of self-treatment with Dr. Pierce ’ s Favorite Prescription, a nervine and tonic of wonderful efficacy, and prepared espe ­ cially for the alleviation of those suffering from “ dragging down ” pains, sensations of nausea, and weakness incident to women — a boon to her sex. Druggists. , THE PATTI HAT. The Greek bonnet, by the by, is designed especially to wear with the Empire costume, and is of a low turban shape, with three Greek fillets or bands across the top, holding puffs of lace or tulle between. A strictly summer bonnet is made entirely of fplipge or flowers, or both; these bonnets are called “ foliage . bonnets ” or “ flower bonnet*, ” according to :whichever prevails. Another atttecfcivb. summer style consists of a bonriet of white chip braid in some fanciful pattern ’ that admits of puffs of white lisse or tulle between the brim arid crown; the trim ­ mings are white flowers and ribbons. Tulle bonnets furnish yet another attractive mid ­ summer style. These last, as a rule, match in color the costume with which they are to be worn. There is as great a diversity in hats as in bonnets. In the illustration is given the Patti hat, a pleasing style for young and pretty faces. The model represented was of myrtle green straw, faced with fluting of gold lace. It was ornamented with large loops of fawn colored silk, striped with green satin, and an aigrette of variegated roses and tinted velvet leaves. The ties were of shot moire ribbon. Straw and Leghorn hats with wide brims figure as garden hats and hats for morning wear in the country. These are appro ­ priately trimmed with flowers and tulle. Sailor hate with crowns higher than were those of last summer are also in fashion for misses and young ladies. 2 Ahead of His Time. On leaving Cambridge university, Harvey, Spiced Currants. Spicing is a favorite way of putting up .currants. Spiced currants are very nice to jserve with meats. Five, pounds of currants, 'four pounds of brown sugar, one pint of vinegar, one tablespoonful of ground cloves, one tablespoonful of cinnamon, one table- spoonful of allspice (the spices all tied up in a tv.i-n bag). Dissolve the sugar in the vine ­ gar, heat the mixture, then add fruit and boil fifty minutes. Gloves for all Occasions. Gloves worn with full dress toilettes are of plain Suede in mousquetaire style, either cream white, tan or black. With visiting and carriage toilettes the choice is for but ­ toned gloves with corded backs, either of Suede or glace kid; these are tan, gray or and are fastened by four large gilt iri& For general wear and for service are American gloves made in the English styles with “ drawn seams,” sewed like harness to show the edges of the leather; these come in both dressed and undressed kid — tan, lemon, brown, gray or black — with wide silk stitch ­ ing on the back in self color or in black, with four gilt buttons fastening the wrists. Gray gloves are worn with gray dresses, also with black lace and with blue gowns, but tan shades remain in vogue for the .greater vari ­ ety of costumes. Pearl gloves are shown mode of kid skin of such fine texture that theyrepel dust . For travelling and for the country are the “ sac ” gloves, cut very long, and all in one, without opening at the wrist ; these are made of the veloute leather — which is undressed kid — and also of glace kid, instead of the chamois skins formerly used. For drivin ladies who hold the reins wear one buttoned gloves tilburyed — that is, the leather is doubled inside the hand where the wear is greatest; these are of glace kid, with corded backs, in lemon and tan colors. There are also tilburyed doeskin gloves for driving, made with longer wrists, that require four brass buttons for fastening them. — Harper ’ s Bazar. John Milton ’ s Day. John Milton, when writing “ paradise /Lost, ” thus diyicted bis day — recollect, ho ■was .then blind. When ho rose he heard iread 'a chapter in the Hebrew Bible, and 1 then he studied until 13. After an hour ’ s ex- erciseihe dined. After dinner ho devoted himself to. music, playing the organ or sing- ±3g, and then studying until C o ’ clock. Visi ­ tors hs received from 6 to 8, then he supped, and,.having had his pipe and glass of water, he retired for the night. President Carnot ’ s Salary. , Tho president of France receives / 600,000 francs salary; witti ah allowance of GOOjOOQj francs for his expenses. He has the . palace! of the Elysee as his residence,/and at /lehstl one park is kept for his pleasure. Oneaml- 1 lion two hundred thousand francs amoqhts to about $240,000. Perfection Sponge Cake. The. following recipe for “ perfection ” sponge cate is that of a most excellent cook: Six eggs, one pinttof fiom* one pint of sugar, two tablespoonfuls of water. Beat the sugar and yelks well together. Beat the whites separately. Then put the whites into the sugar and yelks and beat a good while. Then stir in the flour, only enough to mix welt Bake quickly in a hot oven in loaf or in sheets. New Dining Boom Lamps. The rage for dining table lamps made of faience war© has not diminished, and new designs are being prepared for the market. One of the most elaborate is a bowl shaped body with a long neck, the decorations of the body being trumpet flowers in solid gold, and the neck covered with wild roses on bronze groundwork. Items for the Cook. . __ Sweetbreads and peafe is the proper combi ­ nation, but sweetbreads are suitable with to ­ matoes, cauliflower, asparagus or succotash. In broiling meht it should be exposed to' a cleaiS.quick ! fire, close; enough/';tq sear + thri surface without burning, in order to confine all its juice. If cooked slowly over a poor fire, or seasoned before it is cooked, it will ;, be comparatively dry and tasteless. , A Paris Toilette. Abroad, the season in which those popular fetes “ the races, ” is- also the season for inaugurating some of the most stylish costumes of the whole six months. In the cut is illustrated a. Paris toilette, de ­ signed expressly for the races, but also suitable for garden parties, etc. The close fitting jacket and redin- gote tunic is of cachou colored Ot ­ toman silk, trim ­ med with artistic buttons and gold galou. The sash is of green silk. The skirt in the light tint is latticed with ; gold cord and dot-i ted with green chtfc nille tassels tipped toilet for races and with gold beads garden parties . njwl the whole forms, as is apparent, a quite charming costume. . . ' ■ A . •• Fashion Notes. Tournures are much smaller than last sea?- son. Steels are used, but are not tied back so closely as heretoforey giving a broader and more graceful effect. The newmqhair fabrics are especially suit ­ ed for traveling dresses. Narrow' braided waistcoats ; are a- feature of many clothbodices. . ■ Lace dresses are more fashionable than! ever. v Gray and white costumes ,, are fashionable. 1 Gray arid white and greens of all tones ore ■popular colors, the discoverer of the circulation of the blood, went to Padua to attend the lectures of a professor of anatomy, who taught the ex ­ istence of valves in all the veins of the body/ It was in trying to discover the use of such valves that Harvey, discovered the circula ­ tion of the blood. He found that by placing a ligature upon an artery it became dis- 1 tended with blood on the side nearest the heart, but by placing one upon a vein it be-; came distended on the side furthest from the heart, whence he proved the course of the blood from the heart through the arteries, and its return to the heart by the veins. Harvey ’ s work cost him twenty-six years to) bring to maturity ; his discovery was coldly' received; most persons opposed it; others said it was old, while very few agreed with him. To an intimate friend Harvey complained, after his book on the circulation was pub ­ lished, he fell considerably in bis practice, and it was believed by the vulgar that he was crack brained, or what in these times we would call a crank. Twenty-five years elapsed after the publication of the book setting forth his system before it was re-; ceived in all the colleges and universities of the world. The Coronation Stone. The history of the coronation (or destiny) stone is a little curious, and perhaps mythi ­ cal Taylor, in his “ Glories of Regality, ” gives this legend concerning it: It is said to be “ the very .stone 'on which the patriarch Jacob laid his head on the plains of Luz; that it was brought? from Egypt into Spain by Gathelus; the supposed, founder of the Scot ­ tish .nation; . that? it/was thence' transported into Ireland: hy ? Simon -BreCb., -who was crowned.iipon it ' about 700 years B. G. ; thatj it was thence carried-' into Scotland by King Fergus S80.B. ' G. n The real history is that it wasTtraristerred from IrelaridteScoSaridT at an early period, and ‘ , plated in the abbey church <if Scbrie in 8501 The Scbttitii kings were crowned here in 1296, when-Edword carried'it to Eiiglaiid. It was agreed by the treaty of ‘ Northampton, in ;i32S, that the stone should be returned tb Scbtiand, hut this was not done. It is called the stone of destiny; arid is fixed Under the seat pf the coronation chair, winch is made of Oak, arid now kept in the Abbey of Westminster. Added to the Dictionary. A new word, “ addressee, ” has been manu ­ factured. in the : postoffice department. The postoffice clerks have constantly to refer to persons to whom letters, papers, etc. , are ad ­ dressed, and it being altogether too tedious to keep writing, ‘ ‘ The person to whom the, letter is addressed, ” “ The person to whom the paper is addressed, ” and so on, they coined the word “ addressee.” It is such convenient word that it is coming into gen eral use, and the dictionary makers will bo obliged to recognize it and insert it in future editions of their works. Tho Civil Service Act. (The civil service act, otherwise known as the Pendleton bill, was passed on Jan. 3, 1883, and introduced the principle of com­ pulsory competitive examination iuto the civil service of the United States. The civil service commission at Washington names the dates at which examinations of candidates for positions in the postoffice shall be held, Applicants for examination must be citizens' of the United States, and able to pass an ex-, 1 aminaticn in arithmetic, spelling, geography. ' dictation and writing. Bonds to the amount of S 1 ,000 or §2.000 must be given. The White Cross. Tbs White Cress army, which is/reported to have a membership of 2,000 in New York city, has for its principles: To treat all women with respect, and to endeavor to pro tect them from wrong and degradation; to' endeavor to frown down indecent language, and coarse jest; to mairitain that the law of purity is equally binding on men and' women and to spread these principles among com­ panions and younger brothers. William Blaikie, the noted athlete, is an active sol­ dier in the White Cross army. A Slang Word. “ To fake ” is to utter or write something which has no foundation in fact. When an actor failed to memorize his lines and sup ­ plied the deficiency by words of his own im ­ mediate creation he was dubbed: by his fel- lows a “ falser. ” The term wandered into the ranks of the newspapermen, and when one of them wrote something which purported to be news, but which was. solely the , offspring of his imagination, it was called a fake. Little Bhody and the First New State. Rhode Island was • one \of /the : original • thirteeri colonies, and was one pf the original 'thirteen states! Sheratifiedthe constitution joteMay 29,1789 (accbrding tq the'U. /S. R. S. , ; I but 1790 elsewhere) . The first 1 new state,- was iVermont, admitted by Congress Feh; 17,. 1791; “ as a novr and entire member of/the '! l DhitedBtates: ” i: ' ! rr : n ^ ; ;; An lOld Songi ; .. g ‘ ‘ God Save .the Ming ” was .Witten in 1687, ; the + words by Mme. de Bridon and themusic . by Luili. The English literal translation , was first made in 1740 and the air was stolen bodily. Last Year and This Year. Babyhood for July discusses many topics of interest to mothers, and furnishes information of value on many perplexing matters. “ Bleeding from the Nose; ” - “ The Dietetic Treatment of Indigestion and Diarrhoea, ” “ Prompt Cure of Crying Spelis, ” “ Midday and Extra Morning Naps, ” “ Fastening Down Projecting Ears, ” ‘ Injury to the Eyes from Veils, ” and the nurse-girl question are- among the topics treated in this issue. Jenks ’ Dream. Jenks bad a queer dream the other night. He thought he saw a prize fighter ’ s ring, and in the middle of it stood a doughty little champion who met and deliberately knocked over, one by one, a score or more of big, burly-looking fellows, as they ad ­ vanced to the attack. Giants as they were size, the valiant pigmy proved more than a match for them. It was all so funny that Jenks woke up laughing. He accounts for the dream by the fact that he had just come to the conclusion, after trying nearly every big, drastic pill on the market, that Pierce ’ s tiny Purgative Pellets easily ‘ knock out ” and beat all the rest hollow! Halstead & Pierson DEALERS IN COAL and WOOD, Office and Yard near B. & A. depot G l3La.tli.Azra., BUY IT REiDOMRTERfi So as to take your Ckoicefirm THE BIGGEST STOCK BOTTOM PRICES* If you need a vehicle of any kind, remember S. N, EJROWN &, SON, HAVE A LARGER STOCK OF Carnages and Wagons This Spring than they have ever shown be f ore. They have full lines of Brewster Spring Top Buggies, Pell Spring Buggies. Eliptic End-Spring Buggies, With Leather or Rubber Tops, 3 Seated Runabout Wagons, 2-Seated Handy Wagons, 2-Seated 3-Spring Wagons, 2-Seated Split Axle Wagons, 2-Seated Canopy Top Surreys, 2-Seated'Extension Top Surreys, 2-Seated Open Top Surreys, CHATHAM, N. Y. Iron Founders AND MANUFACTURERS 6^ : RAILR OAJ}, MACHINERY, BUILDING, ,'A; : M ill and B rass C astings SOIL PIPE. PLOWS, ip CULTIVATORS, HORSE-POWERS, CASTINGS, Etc. Light Iron Castings, Warranted True to Pattern Soft, Sound and Smooth. ssp ( : -31 LOW PRICES ON CONTRACTS. Correspondence Solicited. W. H- BARNES I DRUGGIST. A FULL LINE OF PITRE DRUGS, ;ii Constantly on hand. Extra Care Taken in Compound­ ing Physician ’ s Prescriptions. i TOILET ARTICLES, Consisting of HAIK, NAJXi, TOOTH, FLESH, Phaetons, Road and Seceding Carts, Lumber Wagons, Mowing Machines, Horse Rakes, Harness and Blankets, Lap Robes, Whips, Dusters. &c. &c. S. N. BROWN & SON, KINDERHOOK, N. Y. Drink Only the Best. EXCELSIOR BEER, GINGER. ALE; LEMON SODA, SARSAPARILLA, VANILLA CREAM, BIRCH BEER an d other warm-weather POPU ­ LAR BEVERAGES are made from the best and purest materials and are unrivaled on the market. MINERAL waters . SARATOGA STAR SPRING, SELTZER, VICHY and! KI8SENGEN, are put up in con ­ venient shape for house or bar use, and give universal satisfaction. PRIME CIDER. / Made annually from selected apples, refined and put up expressly for family and hotel use It is warranted tb be unadulterated. Rmett ai TeiiBiM ’ s Extra Laiers BY THE BOTTLE OR KEG. R. ALEXANDER, MANUFACTORY AND OFFICE, 3© 3S3fOfacaL street, KINDERHOOK, N\ Y; •I PERFUMERY, SOAPS, FACE POWDER, COSMETICS, &C..&C., TRUSSES,^ Supporters and Shoulder Braces. S URGEON, BA TH and uARRIA GEL &c. r /||||| ibr&'T* Sponges Chamois Skins, ■ ■ ‘ ; ipM AN elegant : line of LIBRARY, • ; '- STAND,:. HAND and NIGHT LAMPS; . ■ . just received, which we are offering at VERY ' \ LOW PRICES. : Headquarters for Painters ’ Supplies • :V; -AND — - Artiste Materials of every description. Also Lubricating and iiiw, ; - Illuminating Oils. Remeiiihei* the Place. mm KiS'.'fSS - ......... •.>,.« m iiesai . ' .. : YY\ ■ y ; \ .. . . _ 49 Mam St.. Chatham, K. Y, ' 1 z tim *

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