Apparently 1919 was a rough time for women; after browsing through years and years worth of Chatham Record issues, I hit 1919 and suddenly was bombarded by ads for “women’s tonics”. Was there something in the air that year? Did one person develop a “miracle cure” and it was quickly replicated by everyone looking to make a quick buck? Click on the images below to read more about these super tonics that claim to cure everything from cramps to madness!
- eBook Friday! NOS4A2 by Joe Hill e-inc.overdrive.com/e-inc-chatham/… @joe_hill 2 days ago
- Help us plan awesome teen events at the library! Forward this survey link to a teen in your life: bit.ly/2NL7x2I 4 days ago
- Ever wonder if maybe librarians are behind the googly eye craze? #googlyeyes #theyrewatchingyou https://t.co/MUT9j9GiAP 6 days ago
- TEENS: Fill out a quick 2-minute survey to help us improve teen library events! surveymonkey.com/r/TSYNCPF 1 week ago
- 1880-1899 1900-1920 1921-1940 1961-1980 2011 Review 2012 Review adult fiction adult non-fiction advertisements Amy's picks animals arts & leisure audiobook autobiography biography black history book clubs Brendan's picks Carrie's picks children's and youth services classic literature Clay's picks cooking & food crafts Dana's picks Did you know? e-audio eBooks events fantasy farms fiction health historical fiction historical import history humor (fiction) humor (nonfiction) Jennifer's picks juvenile fiction juvenile literature juvenile nonfiction library literature Megan's picks member review middle grade fiction Molly's picks mystery NC LIVE news nonfiction North Carolina oddments Pittsboro politics reader's advisory reference resource of the month romance science science fiction Sharen's picks Sociology summer reading suspense Suspense Thriller The Chatham Record the domestic scene thriller Top_10 travel Wes's picks young adult fiction young adult literature