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The Chatham Republican. (Chatham, Columbia County, N.Y.) 1886-1918, August 21, 1888, Image 5

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•' :> V-.-- Wi S»a .. ’ -Vr;'. ’ ‘ • ' \ mmm : ..r ^,1 :• ' * i:C ‘ v \ v# Still ■ 1 • ■■ mmmi ill |l , ti - v t v .' v\: ' -J ' ; ; w m ■ , N \. r' ...... ALL AROUND THE HOUSE; »w}ja^eHS0B8a«5«^jJsaKW» jeassim*?' 'vv j'iftas! r ; \ sanitary regulations . ..... PARis, LONDON FASHIONS New Work for Amateur Decorators — Fash- AND NEW YORK ILLUSTRATED. All the Fashionable French Boots and > Shoes of the Season, from Walking Boots of Stont Xeather to Dainty Sabot Slipper. In the annexed cut are. illustrated all the iashiohatle French? chanssures ‘ of . the season, from the thick brogues, the strong walking shoes, to the dainty sabot slipper in em ­ broidered or beaded kid or silk, secured above the ankle with a strap, over which flutters a tiny butterfly .bow, to correspond with the larger one on the toe cap. ' ions in Pillows, Bolsters, Etc. Imitation inlaying represents one of the newest fancies in amateur decorative work. The design is drawn out with pencil or brush on white wood and filled in with black, or on black painted wood and'filled in with white, or the ground can be dprie.in blue or brown. Frames for photographs, earthenware flower pots, the doors of little cabinets and over mantels and other things can be decorated in this style. A coat of clear drying varnish is laid oh when paints is. quite. ..dry. The. work requires care and neatness. ■ A novelty in home made frames for pict ­ ures is a wooden frame painted white with a mount of pale blue,\gray or primrose yellow plush glued over card board. „ TROPHIES OP BOOTS AND SHOES'. ^ Wearly every material is now employed for boots and shoots. For evening wear tan and bronze kid, satin and corded, silk are fash ­ ionable, whenever the stuff of the dress is net employed; they are then decorated with bows, tufts of flowers, or barred across, and fastened with jeweled buttons, or again the front is interlaced in the Greek style, to show off the beauty of the silk stockings. For stylish promenade wear are chosen crocodile skin, glace kid, patent leather, combined with Kussian leather, effectively stitched with contrasting silk, and o#aamented with ribbon, bows and buckles. Finger Bings. Finger rings are exceedingly popular with both sexes. Fine diamonds, mbies, pearls, em ­ eralds or sapphires, mounted as a solitaire on a slender ring of gold, is the ring most highly coveted. Cluster rings are, however, in high favor, and this style provides an admirable setting for small colored stones of -fine qual ­ ity. The opal, by the by, figures largely in these cluster rings, and is usually surrounded by diamonds. Colored jewels of all kinds are employed in rings that show pleasing designs, made of a combination stone setting, such as the three band designs, each of a different stone and worn on one finger. The ; effect is often charming, as a combination of rubies, sap ­ phires and diamonds. Twisted, cordlike rings of gold and plati ­ num, also of silver, for men ’ s wear, were seen recently. There are also rings of gold wire on which are mounted single uncut stones of large size. There is nothing new to tell as regards the setting of fine stones. For the fashionable folk these are still set low, with little or no gold showing. ________ The Empire Promenade Dress. In our cut is rep- resented.an empire dress for the prom ­ enade that gives a very fair idea of this old time cos ­ tume, which mo ­ distes in France and England are endeavoring to re ­ vive. The tunic,crossed over the bust, hav ­ ing short sleeves and semi-low neck, of zephyr lawn. The shoulder knots and scarf are of soft silk; the goi- tered chemisette is ‘ of white crape. The skirt is in plain kilted muslin, bor ­ dered with a fes- toon of crape caught up with bows; over the shoulders is thrown a long narrow scarf in embroi- EMPIRE DRESS, dered China crape, finished off with a deep fringe. Suggestions About Fancy Dresses. Mrs. John Gilpin would wear a short white or brocaded dress with paniers and fichu trimmed wjth lace; a large satin hat; tight sleeves to wrist; hair poudre and a mob cap ; ;.a large muslin apron would not be out of place, but it. is not necessary. An . Indian queen wears a short skirt of some Oriental \ material, intersected with gold, the shoulders covered .with Indian gauze, tucked into either a velvet bodice or into one made of tanned leather;.full trousers to ankle of soft silk; ; Indian scarf round hips; Indian feather fan and ornaments; oriental pointed shoes; pink • stockings ; headdress, a jeweled crown, with gauze veil depending. I have also seen the character dressed in a brown cuirass of satin to match the-skirt; or black cloth, embroi ­ dered with red, yellow and white grass, bor- dered-with cut leather fringe sandals, a dia ­ dem of eagles ’ and vultures ’ feathers, a bird ’ s wings in front, and a great many beads for jewelery. . ______ ' Beverages for the Weather. One may long for a glass of soda, or be de ­ lighted to offer it to our . heated, and weary friends, but it is quite too much to go to the druggist for it, with the sun high and the thermometer in the nineties. And yet noth ­ ing is more possible or less expensive than to hpve the thing always at hand. In Paris, when siphons were first introduced, iced siphon water ” was the tiling to have in the house. I often wonder that so littlo use is made of them in this soda water loving coun ­ try except under a doctor ’ s direction. Half a dozen siphons of plain soda cost 90 cents, perhaps less in large cities, and if . you are known to your druggist you wiil not be charged for the loan of the siphons. Keep them on ice and you have your soda water ready. Make and keep bottled a few simple syrups — vanilla syrup, coffee syrup, ginger syrup — and ypu can have flavored soda at a moment ’ s notice. • In fruit season half fill the glass with fresh fruit syrup and sugar, fill up; from the siphon and you have a drink, fox*J the gods. Soda milk is an excellent and nourishing drink in hot weather, and will remain on the most delicate stomach, when anything but koumiss would be rejected, and is simply soda from the siphon and milk. — Catherine Owens. Pillows and Bolsters. Pillows are now made about twenty-four inches square for the usual double bed, which is four feet six inches broad. The bolster is made round, with a shaped piece set in each end. The new way, says Harper ’ s Bazar, is to set the bolster behind the pillows — not un ­ der them — or else have for day use merely a pair of pillows or else only a bolster, as when the pillows are set on the bolster they hide the handsome wood of the head of the bedstead. Shams have a square center or ­ nament and border of cut work like Irish point, or of drawn work, which is hem ­ stitched, or the trimming is embroidery or linen lace (torchon or Smyrna), or else braid lace. When a bolster only is used, and color is preferred, the spread of cretonne or of sa ­ teen, or brocaded silk, is made long enough to cover the bolster also. Ornamenting Plain Glass. A mode of ornamenting plain glass sug ­ gested by The Decorator and Furnisher is to paint the decorative design on silk or linen, and as soon as the surface has been varnished pressing it downward on the glass, after which the back of the linen or silk is gently rubbed, so as to exclude air bubbles. Before using either of these textiles, they must be stretched on a frame, and, if water colors are used, sized with isinglass, but no sizing'is re ­ quired with oil colors. The gloss of the glass will less interfere with the effect if a judicious selection of colors be made, prefer ­ ence being given to those which are subdued. Such paintings, well executed, appear to ad ­ vantage in the shaded recesses of m antels and cabinets. Cheap Cuts of Meat. Many of the so called cheap cuts of meat are preferable, for instance, the shoulder of mutton is much more delicate than the leg, and, as most persons know, the price is low. The English, who of all people know what good mutton is, always give the leg to the household and save the shoulder for guests or first table. However, meat is not the only thing you must learn to choose. Every housewife does not know that a de ­ licious stew may be made of round steak, which costs a mere trifle compared with the choicest sirloin and porterhouse steaks. Firpt pound the round steak, then cut it into small pieces and proceed as with any meat stew. Arrangement of the Bair. Low large braided coils, or else the hang ­ ing catogan loops, are the fashionable Paris ­ ian arrangements* of the back hair. The preference here is for neither very high nor very low coiffures, bint for a happy medium, iplaced jnst hack of the crown, whether in 'soft stresses of hair or in a closely braided ■ccdL Three Greek fillets of ribbon or of gilt 'are worn by English girls, while French j women are wearing a wreath of roses or other iblossoms .with their empire gowns. iYonng •girls are again be ginning towear aigrette bows at the side or back = of the hair. Other coiffures for older women are intermixed with tinsel flowers, hut are equally becoming. The shape of the : head has to - be much con ­ sidered now, but with, the hair worn high, it is possible to get.nmst becoming headdresses. Utilizing Old Carpets. Ingrain carpets, worn beyond repair, should be cut into lengthwise ‘ strips; and 1 woven the same as a rag carpet. It is un ­ necessary to sew the ingrain cuttings, weav ­ ers generally preferring to overlap the strips as they weave. Mats and carpets assume quite a Persian look when made in this way, and are very durable. When the carpet is only worn on the edges or in certain spots the good portions may be sewed together, a border put on and a good looking rug made. A Convenient Work Case. The housewife, or work case, shown in the accompanying cut is a convenience every housekeeper ought to possess; Ladies living in cities can buy these conveniences, and therefore need not be troubled with making the same; but readers who may not be able to purchase will be? glad of a model from which to make a duplicate. WORK CASE, OPEN. AND CLOSED. The foundation and the pockets are made of double ecrU ’ lihfen and are bound with brown woolen braid. The strap to hold scissors, thimble, etc., is of leather.- The flaps are embroidered with an outline de ­ sign in stem stitchu •; For putting up fruit a porcelain lined kettle holds the first plate with most house ­ wives, but good agate or granite ware? -and even a brass kettle, scourai very clean and brightened, are used. A wooden or silver spoon for stirring is much better than an iron one. Many people use self sealing jars as a matter of economy, because less sugar is re ­ quired to keep the fruit inthem. Helpful Hints. Double buttonfcdes closed with small col ­ lar buttons,-tkat are taken,out i.before wash ­ ing, arensed on pillow slips by some inge ­ nious housekeepers. This obviates holes and rente in the hems caused by the wringer pulf ling off flnnlyte' w ® < k! >ut t i0n ?' '! A-little borax dissolved imthe last ringing water will whiten clothes surprisingly, says a laundress. Never allow canned goods, lobster, salmon; soups or vegetables to stand in the cans after they are opened, nor on any account add Adopted by the Village Board of Health. Organization of the Board of Health of the village of Chatham; Board organized Monday evening, Aug. 13. Board consists of the following members,: Chas. l! 3f. Wil ­ cox, Abrain Marks, John H. Mesick, I. A. Fish and L. D. Vincent. ' ? : I. A. Fish was elected president and L. D. Vincent.$ecretary pf the Board. C. F. Maxon was elected Health Officer; The foUowihg sanitary regulations were adopted and ordered to be printed in the village pa ­ pers, Board adjourned to Monday evening, Aug. 20, to meet at- the office of C. F. Wil- cox. Following are the fCgulalions adopted : S ection l. - ; Whatever is. dangerous'to human life orhealth; whatever building, or part or cellar thereof, is overcrowded or not provided with adequate means of in ­ gress and egress, or is not sufficiently sup ­ ported, ventilated, sewered. , drained, lighted or cleaned; and whatever renders soil, air, water or food impure or unwhole ­ some, are declared to be nuisances and to be illegal ; and every person having aided in creating or contributing to the same, or who may support, continue or retain any of them, shall be deemed guilty of a viola ­ tion of this ordinance, and shall also be liable for the expense of the abatement or remedy required. § 2. No privy-pit, cess-pool or reservoir into which any privy, water-closet; stable, sink or other receptacle of refuse or sewage is drained, shall be constructed or main ­ tained in any situation or in any manner whereby, through leakage or overflow of its contents, it may cause pollution of the soil near or about habitations, or of any well, spring or other source of water used for drinking or culinary purposes; nor shall the overflow from any such reservoir or receptacle be permitted to discharge into any public place or in anywise whereby danger to health may he caused. And every such pit, reservoir or receptacle shall be cleaned and the contents thereof re ­ moved at such times and under such pre ­ cautions as the Board of Health may pre ­ scribe. Violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall he punished by a fine of $10 for each day ’ s continuance of the nuisance after due notice to abate it from an authorized officer. 3. All house-sewers or drains for the conveyance of deleterious or offensive mat ­ ters shall be water tight, and the plans and methods of their construction shall be sub- jeet to the approval of theBoard of Health. In streets or avenues where public sewers are or shall be constructed, the Board of Health may order house-connections to be made therewith. § 4. No house-refuse, offal, garbage, dead animals, decaying vegetable matter, or organic waste-substance of any kind, shall be thrown upon any street, road or public place, and no putrid or decaying animal or vegetable matter shall be kept m any house, cellar or adjoining outbuilding for more than twenty-foui*hours. Violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of $25. § 5. No sunken places shall be filled, nor made land constructed, with any ma ­ terials containing an admixture of putresci- hie animal or vegetable matter, under a penalty of not less than $5 nor more than $25 for each cartload, or part thereof, of such materials deposited. § 6. No person or company shall erect or maintain any manufactory or place of business dangerous to life or detrimental to health, or where unwholesome,,offensive or deleterious odors, gas, smoke, deposit or exhalations are generated, without the per ­ mit of the Board of Health, and all such establishments shall be kept clean and wholesome so as not to be offensive or prejudicial to public health ; nor shall any offensive or deleterious waste-substance, gas-tar, sludge, refuse or injurious matter be allowed to accumulate upon the premises or be thrown or allowed to run into any public waters, stream, watercourse, street or public place. And every person or com ­ pany condueting such manufacture or bus ­ iness shall use the best approved and all reasonable means to prevent the escape of smoke, gases and odors, and to protect the health and safety of all operatives employed therein. Any violation of any of the pro ­ visions of this ordinance shall he punisha ­ ble by a fine of not less than $10 nor moi e than $100 for each offense. 7. No'meat, fish, bird, fruit, or vege tables, milk, or anything for human food or drink, not being then fresh or properly preserved, sound, wholesome and safe for such use; nor any flesh of any animal which died by disease, or which was at the time of its death m a sickly or unwholesome condition ; nor the carcass or meat of any calf which at the date of its death was less than four weeks old, or of any lamb which was at the date of its death less than eight weeks old, or of any pig which was at the date of its death less than five weeks old. shall be brought within the limits of this village, nor offered or held for sale as food therein. Any violation of any of the pro visions of this ordinance shall he punisha ble by a fine of not less than $10, and by the seizure and destruction of such unsound; unwholesome or immature food substances § 8. No person or persons, without the consent of the Board of Health, shall build or use any slaugMer-house Within the limits of this village; and the keeping and slaughtering of all cattle, sheep and swine, and the preparation and keeping of all meat, fish, birds, or other animal food, shall be in the manner best adapted to se cure and continue their wholesomeness as food ; and every butcher or other person owning, leasing or occupying any place, room or building wherein any cattle, sheep or swine have been or are killed or dressed, and every person being the owner, lessee or occupant of any room or stable wherein any animals are kept, or of any market, public or private, shall cause such place, room, building, stable or market, and their yards and? appurtenances, , to be thoroughly cleansed and purified ’ ; and all offal, blood, fat, garbage, refuse and unwholesome and offensive matter to be removed therefrom at least once in every twenty-four hours after the use thereof for any of the pur ­ poses herein referred to, and shall also at all times keep all woodwork, save floors and counters, in any building, p^aOe or. premises .aforesaid thoroughly, painted or whitewashed ; and the floors of such 'build-; ing, place or. premises shall be so con-j change his residence elsewhere without the consent of said Board brlHeaitli Officer. Every physician who may be called to attend ■a case of ihfectibus disease shall, ‘ as vihegifror sauce of : any kind' to tinned food while still in the tins. “Save cold tea for vinegar barrels; it sours easily and gives color and flavor, ” says a housekeeper. soon as he discovers? the naiure thereof, make a written report specitying the name and'fesidehce of the ’ pafient, the nature of the- disease, and any other facts relating 1 thereto which he may deem 'important to the ’ public Health,- and'afflx the' date and sign his name thereto, and he shall hand? such report : to' the : ‘ householder ehr ’ head ' of family' as aforesaid, who shall; thereupon become responsible for its trans ­ mission to the 'Board ’ 5 of : Health within twelve hours ’ as ! above provided. The di ­ seases to be thus promptly reported -are :' Asiatic cholera, yellow fever, typhus apd typhoid fevers, small pox. -scarlet ’ fevers, measles and-diphtheria. Any violation of any of - the provisions''of .this ' ordihahOe shall be punished by a fine of $50 \ 10. No person or article liable to propagate a dangerous disease shall be brought within the' limits of this-village 5 unless by the special permit and direction of the Board Of Health; and any one hav-ing knowledge that such person or article has been brought within such limits shall im ­ mediately notify the said Board thereof. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than $10 nor more than $50. § 11.. No person shall, within the limits of this village, unless by permit of the Board of Health, carry or remove from one building to another any patient affected with any contagious or infectious disease. Nor shall any person, 1 by any exposure of any individual so affected, or of the body of such individual, or of any article capa ­ ble of conveying contagion or infection, or by any negligent act connected with the career custody thereof, or by a needless exposure of himself or herself, cause or contribute to the spread of disease from any such individual or dead body. Any violation of any of .the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than $50. 12. There shall not he a public or church funeral of any person who has died, of Asiatic cholera, small pox, typhus fever, diphtheria,, scarlet fever or measles, with ­ out the permit of the Board of Health therefor; and the family of the deceased shall in all such cases limit the attendance to as few as poslible, and take all precau ­ tions possible to prevent the exposure of other persons to contagion or infection. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than $50. § 13. No animal affected with an infec ­ tious or contagious disease shall be brought or kept within the limits of this village, ex ­ cept by the permission of the Board-of Health; and the bodies of animals dead of such disease or killed on account thereof, shall not be buried within five hundred feet of any residence, nor disposed of other ­ wise than as the said Board or its «Health Officer shall direct. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than $25. § 14 It shall be the duty of the groom in every marriage and of ‘ the parents or custodian of every child born, to make sure that the prescribed report of such marriage or birth is presented to the Board of Health or its registering officer within thirty days, under a penalty of $5 for fail ­ ure to do so; and for each ten days of con ­ tinued neglect to present such report, after the expiration of the first thirty days, an additional penalty of $10 shall be incurred. 3 15. Every undertaker or other person who may have charge of the funeral of any dead person, shall procure a properly filled out certificate of the death and its proba ble cause, in accordance with the form prescribed by the State Board of Health, and shall present the same to the desig ­ nated officer or member of the Board of and the outside of such feceptacle and the wagon oh which It is carried shall be kept clean and odorless. Any ’ person or persons, violating any provisioh of this section shall incur a penalty of $25. ' All persons are re ­ quested not to throw or place .any ’ glass.or night soil in receptacles left on their premi-. see by the parties gathering the said swill. . § 21. All persons are hereby prohibited . from cleaning any privy or watercloset within the corporate limits of Chatham, or removing,the contents pf the same,, except, tween the hours ofiO OcIock,, p. in. and 4 o ’ clock a. m., and a permit for cleaning same must first be procured frona the secre­ tary of/the Board of Health. Any person or persons violating provisions, of this section shall be fi ned the sum of $15.for each offense. A copy of these regulations and blanks for'complaints of nuisance can be obtained on'appiication to the secretary. ......... - Henry Smith ’ s MEWS OFFICE (Late S. W. GOTT ’ S,) WILL BE FOUND School Booksana School ALSO A FINE LINE OF STATIONERY, Dolls, Express Wagons. Velocipedes, Carts, &c. HARMONICAS AHDiYIOllSSTRlMS Tissue Paper and Material for making Paper Mowers. FRUITS, RUTS, and a choice line of . COmCTIOMRY. Pipes, Tobacco & Cigars, 8tructeilMtoTteyeSt)?loodv>r fqnl liquids rdm settling ’ in ttie'earth be- or washings from neath.. Any violation: of any of the pro-? visions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of $10 for each day ’ s continuance Of repetition of the offeiise. : ; § 9. Every householder or head of fam ­ ily in a house wherein any.case of infec ­ tious disease may occur shali report the same to the Board of Health Or to the Health Officer within twelve hours 'from the time of his pr: her first knowledge of the ’ nature of siich disease; and; until in ­ structions are received from the said Board or the Health Officer, .shall not permit any clothing or other article which may have been exposed to infection io be? removed Health, and obtain a burial or transit per­ mit thereupon, at least twenty-four hours before the time appointed for such funeral; and he shall not remove any dead body un ­ til such burial or transit permit shall have been procured. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of not less than § 16. Every person who acts as a sex­ ton, or undertaker, or cemetery keeper within the limits of this village or has the charge or Cafe of any tomb, vault, burying ground or other place for the reception of the dead, or where the bodies of any human beings are deposited, shall so conduct his business and so care for any such place above named, as to avoid detriment of danger to public health ; and every person undertaking preparations for the burial of a body dead from contagious or infectious diset se as herein before enumerated shall adopt such precautions as the Board of Health may prescribe to prevent the spread of such diseases. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance ’ shall be punished by a fine of not less than $25. § 17. Before the holding of any inquest within this village the coroner who may intend to hold such inquest shall notify the Board of Health or the Health Officer of the place where the body is, what is re ­ ported to have been the cause, place and date of death; where the body has been; when and where the proposed inquest is to beheld; and, if known, what physician attended the deceased person within forty- eight hours of such decease. . And within forty-eight hours after the termination of such inquest such coroner shall cause to be 'transmitted to the Board of Health or to the Health Officer a certificate according to the form prescribed by the State Board of Health, supplying the data therein required to the best of his information and belief. Any violation of any of the provisions of this ordinance shall be punished by a fine of, $25. § 18. „ The Health Officer is directed and empowered to execute and enforce all san ­ itary regulations of general obligation now or hereafter to be published by this board; also to enter upon or within any premises .where conditions dangerous to the public health are known or believed to exist, and : ito examine into the nature ,of complaints made by any of the inhabitants concerning Sources of danger or injury to health; -aha he shall preserve accurate records of his official actions and report the same to the Board of Health at its next meeting. And : whenever dm his judgmentdanger to public health ehalharise requiring special regula- tion hot of geberal application he ’ shall forthwith notify the president of the Board cof Health, who shall thereupon convehe the Board to -- take such action' as may He necessary and proper. ; ^ ^ - • .§ 19; Every person -who willfully yio- lates or-refuses to comply with, or who re­ sists any ordmauce, order, regulation or resolution of the Board : of-Health Of tbis village will be liable to the arrest, action, penalty, fine and punishment provided and declaredinchapter270pf the Laws pf .1885, of which notice must be taken. § 20. No person or persons shall gather .. pr emery through the streets; oft this village r any iswill or liquid garbage jQr. ;Slaugn|cr- : .bou6epffffiwithput,hayi.ngfir8tTeg i 8teI e ?4 their names and address, at the office of the “ secretary of the Board of Health; Andpo person or persons shall carry swill pr gar- . bage through the streets; of the village; ex- i cept in air tight receotacles, so as to prevent Agent for Mme.Demorest and Harpers ’ Bazaar Patterns. HENRY SMITH, CHATHAM N Y. BUY IT So as to take your Ckoice from THE BIGGEST STOCK -SLT BOTTOM PRICES. If you need a vehicle of any kind, remember S. N. BROWN & SON, HAVE A LARGER STOCK OF Carriages and Wagons This Spring than they have ever shown before. They have full lines of Brewster Spring Top Buggies, Pell Spring Buggies. Eliptic End-Spring Buggies, With Leather or Rubber Tops. 2 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, Phaetons, Road and Speeding Carts, Lumber Wagons, Mowing Machines, Horse Rakes, Harness and Blankets, Lap Robes, Whips, Dusters, &c. &c. Halstead & Pierson DEALERS IN E. -imp. Jilf '■ ' 'I;:-: ’ . 1 I m CHATHAM, N. i\ founders • - .A ,-:7 ' : ' ‘ Vtei AND MANUFACTURERS OF • ! V- KAILROAM, flit MA CHIJXEIt Y 9 BUILDING, M ill and B rass C astings ; SOIL PIPE, r! PLOWS, CULTIVATORS, HORSE-POWERS, CASTINGS, Etc. Light Iron Castings, Warranted True to Pattern Soft, Sound and Smooth. LOW PRICES ON CONTRACTS. Gwrespondtnce Solicited. W. H, BARNES DRUGGIST. A FULL LINE OF PURE DRUGS, \ p A - Constantly on hand. Extra Care Taken in Compound­ ing Physician ’ s Prescriptions^ TOILET ARTICLES, Consisting of HAIR, NAIL, TOOTH, FLESH,v ' ' A! S. N. BROWN & SON, KINDERHOOK, N. Y. PERFUMERY, SOAPS, FACE POWDER, COSMETICS, , &c., &c., &c. TRUSSES, Supporters and Shoulder Braces. SURGEON, BATE and VARRIAGE, ’ Sponges and Chamois Skins, A. . |? ' T ^ \1| AN ELEGANT LINE OF LIBRARY, STAND, HANBand COAL and WOOD. ■ Vv ; - . '. ■' . - - PilGHT LAHPS, just received, which we are offering at VERY 5 ----- LOW PRICES. near B. & A; •O l3.AtZi.A3XL, 2KL TET. Headquarters for Po/W^^ V * . . . i ^ -AND- Artists? Materials A Six .Months 7 Subscription of ever y < Also Lubricating and siting Oils. to The Chatham Republican costs only 50 Gents and will? A AVrWwi' r\ /-vrx 4-vrtW • t O i VA ot /-I/~\ y ' y 4'V . Remember the Place. f i ■ : . housekeeper. from, the house; nor shall any occupant ' ‘ ° 1 I '? 'mM ■A : A;AA mm

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