Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1891)
M c M innville .
O regon .
FIRST IN THE FIELD.
WOMEN WHO HAVE LED THE WAY
The Medical Profession, Journalism, Art,
Wall Street, Etc.— Heroism, Bravery,
Fortitude and Principle—What Has
Been Won for the Sex.
¿Copyright, 1801, by American Press Associa
What is the charm that hangs around
the pioneer in every field of human en
deavor? What is the underlying feeling
in our hearts that dignifies the curiosity
we all feel about the women or men who
were, or are, the leaders in the work of
civilization and progress? Is it not a
deeper instinct even than the desire to
DR. ELIZABETH BLACKWELL,
hie ox une last century, managed the
Newport Mercury; to Mrs. Holt who,
abont the same time, took up the man
agement of the New York Gazette after
the death of her husband; to Fanny
Wright, known as a lecturer as well as a
pioneer political newspaper woman
writer with the Tammany leaders in
1829-31, it must never be forgotten that
the champion daily newspaper woman of
the world was Elizabeth Mallett.
It is difficult to decide who is the
champion pioneer among the daily news
paper women of the passing period. I
am inclined to give the palm to Miss
Middy Morgan, the veteran cattle, horso
and live stock reporter of the New York
Times. Mr. John Mullaly of metropol
itan newspaper fame, is my authority
for saying that Miss Morgan, a lady by
birth, tho daughter of a north of Ireland
knight or baronet, certainly a landed
proprietor, was at an early age, prior to
the war, a reporter on The Tribune at
the time that Mr. Greeley and Henry J.
Raymond were associates on that paper;
that when Mr. Raymond took charge of
The Times with Mr. Jones, Miss Mdkgan
went over to The Times, to which jour
nal she has been attached ever since.
She looks almost as young now as she
did when I came to New York twenty
years ago, and is apparently full of life,
rigor and enthusiasm for her specialty.
She has wonderful “staying powers,” to
use the turfman's language.
Of good stock was produced that daugh
ter of New Bedford, Mrs. Hester Holden
Robinson Green, who Mr. Henry Clews
in his famous book, “Twenty-eight Years |
in Wall Street,” admits is an exception
to the rule that “women lack the mental
equipment for financial operations” and
should “keep out of Wall street.”
At any rate, “Mrs. Hetty Green,” as
Mr. Clews calls her, should come next
to and by the side of Mrs. Freelove
Crawford in the contest for the title of
champion pioneer among New England
women in tho fields of business and
finance. She inherited two princely
fortunes and has by her wonderful busi
ness sagacity doubled her wealth over
and over again, until now sho is said to
be the possessor of $176,000,000, and the
richest woman in North America. She
is the mother of Mr. E. H. R. Green,
who as reported by the New York Her
ald is ere long to be the “future news
paper king,” by establishing a Chicago
paper with side issues in New York,
Boston and perhaps several other large
cities. If Mr. Green inherits his moth
er's genins along with her millions he
will not only be the unchallenged mod
ern Croesus, but with his newspapers at
his back will bo able to command the
whole boundless continent, if he only
knows how to hold the reins and handle
Women pioneers in ancient and me
diaeval art, the women artists of the Old
World, will be passed over in this paper.
The pioneers in sculpture and paint
ing in America are women of no mean
fame. Miss Hosmer and Vinnie Ream
and Georgine Campbell are at once
called to mind. The works of the two
first ladies are well known to the public
at large. Miss Campbell’s is not so gen
erally known. But the high praise
that has been bestowed upon her is
proved to be her just desert by the
quality of the sitters drawn to Miss
Campbell's studio. Among them have
been Senators Leland Stanford and
Hearst, the Drexels, Mrs. Hopkins-
Searles and Mr. Flagler. As I close this
paper a letter reaches me from Miss
Campbell from Newport. She tells me
she has just received from France a
commission to paint five members of a
give honor to whom honor is due? Is it
not because bravery of the highest order
is the distinguishing mark of the pio
neer? And is not true courage, modest
bravery, really as admirable and as
much admired in a woman as in a man?
But the pioneer has other qualities
which command the admiration of the
many as well as of the few. The pioneer
is ever a genius, and, though all uncon
scious of the gift, must also possess that
intuitive sense which guides earth’s
chosen heroes—those who stand alone
while the mob for wriich they agonize
casts the contumelies.
Now that Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell has
reached the pinnacle of medical fame,
having fairly accomplished the work
which she, as a woman pioneer, began
forty-six years ago; now that she is hon
ored as she should be in every land
where the light of human knowledge can
pierce the shades of ignorance, we can
scarcely estimate tho calm bravery of
the young woman who, in 1844, after
vainly trying to enter as a student of
medicine in two other medical colleges—
one in New York, the other in Phila
delphia—was received at the Geneva,
(N. Y.) College of Medicine, from which
she was graduated in. 1848.
After this Miss Blackwell went to
France to complete her medical educa
tion. The state of public opinion which
she had to bravo may be gathered from
the letter of a Paris correspondent
printed in the Journal of Commerce, in
New York, about that time. The cor
“The medical cammunity of Paris is
all agog over the arrival of the Ameri
can lady doctor, Miss Blackwell. She
has bewildered the learned faculty by
her diploma authorizing her to dose,
bleed and amputate with the best of
them. Some of them think Miss Black-
well must be a socialist. Others who
have seen her say there is nothing alarm
ing in her manners; that she is modest,
unassuming and talks reasonably. Tho
ladies attack her. One said to me: ‘Oh!
it is horrible! I am sure I could never
touch her hand!’ Her appearance is
prepossessing. She is young and good
looking. She seems to have entered
her singular career from motives of
duty and was encouraged by respectable
ladies of Cincinnati.”
What the pioneer had to endure may
be gathered from this extract. Her
niece, Dr. Edith Blackwell, who I found
in the institution founded by her illustri
ous aunt, Elizalieth, gave me some of the
items contained in this paper. Dr.
Edith Blackwell is a graduate of 1890-1
of the Woman's Medical college of the
New. York Infirmary, in Livingston French family. Sho says: “1 am in-
place. New York. She is very youthful vited to ‘come over’ next spring for that
in appearance, but sweetly grave and purpose. It is a great compliment, is it
serious in her deportment. She told me not, to be invited to go to France to
that her aunt Elizabeth, who is the paint?’
All Americans will, no doubt, take the
emeritus professor of hygiene in the col
lege, was in London, and her aunt, Emily keenest interest in the future career of
Blackwell, the dean of the faculty, was this young artist, who, at an early age,
under Bernard, a pupil of Paul Dela-
in Maine for the summer.
Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell recognized roche, gave such evidence of her genius
from the first tho now accepted dogma in this particular line of art that she has
that outside of domestic life there is no been successively given the entree as a
practical work so eminently meeting the student of the studios of Lavasseur,
nobler aspirations of women in this Healy and other artists in Paris, and last
period of the world's history as the year that of Madrazzo, to study his pe
study and practice of medicine. She culiar method of work.
E mily V erdery -B attey .
has with unwavering fidelity made the
education of women as physicians the
How Kate Field Dresses.
work of her life. She has lived to see
Miss Field dresses simply in gowns of
that education extended to women all rich material—evidently made by an
over the civilized world, to see her first artist—and she wears them with such
infirmary blossom into a noble medical grace and comfort that the idea of a
school for her sex, with a faculty and perfectly well dressed woman is quickly
curriculum of study equal now, after realized, although an observer cannot
p. quarter of a century's struggle, to readily explain how the effect is pro
those of the liest men's colleges of medi duced. Dress, however, is only a “side
cine. Her own sister, Dr. Emily show” with Miss Field. When speaking
Blackwell, is the dean of that college, of some dinner party or fashionable re
and their niece. Dr. Edith Blackwell, ception which she is expected to attend
one of the assistant physicians; mean she says with a sigh, “I suppose I shall
while the institution draws students have to wear my ‘store clothes’ ”—a de
from all parts of the world, including scription of Worth’s symphonies which
Russia, Germany, Sweden and Persia.
that great man will not understand until
Let us turn to other fields once deemed he is born all over again.
unfit for women to enter. Let overy
man and woman bear in mind when
ever the daily newspapers are found on
Comparatively few young housewives
the breakfast table or the office desk realize how much savor can be imparted
that the first daily newspaper printed in to green tomatoes. In tho late fall they
the English language was published by pickle the entire reserve for sheer want
Elizabeth Mallett in London in 1702. of knowledge, instead of keeping them
Her paper, The Daily Courant, made its in a cool, dry place for gradual use, fry
appearance in March of that year, and ing, broiling, baking, etc. They may be
this first daily newspaper of the pioneer cooked just like the ripe vegetable. Es-
daily newspaper woman of the world I pecially are they good stuffed with
contained an address to the public ex minced meat highly seasoned, and then
cusing its small size (it was only one baked and served in their own sauce.
__________ J uliet C orson .
page at first) and explaining that it
ODDS AND ENDS.
would be published daily, and would
give all the material news as soon as
Since 1871 the Congregational churches
every ]>ost arrived, and further stating
that it was “confined to half compass to In England have increased from 3,069 to
save the public at least half the imperti- 4,730.
The sixteen counties of Montana average
■ence of ordinary newspapers.”
Was not Elizabeth Mallett a genius of a greater size than the state of Massachu
the first water—a rare discriminator, a setts.
great condenser, a first class newspaper
An electric expert says that no light has
woman? Her paper was of necessity been found that will penetrate a fog better
an old oil lamp.
soon swelled to two pages, to give tho
English as well as the foreign news and
It seems a trifle incongruous, but minia
also to display advertisements. Then ture copies of the souvenir spoons are mas
the newspaper men "caught on” to the querading as brooches.
woman’s idea, and soon there followed a
Place the ash receiver close to the grate
host of “Daily Posts,” “Post Boys” and and the ashes put in motion while lifting
them will be drawn up the chimney.
A young lady says she has been so care
No doubt Elizabeth Mallett was one of
those women news venders of London fully taught to reverence the aged that she
’t even dare to laugh at an old joke.
introduced by Nathaniel Butter, the man
Those who have finished by making all
who, as early as 1611 and until 1621, sold
his Courant and Weekly News from think with them have usually been those
Forain Parts through the medium of the who began by daring to think for them
"Mercury women,” or newspaper “hawk selves.
The finest garnets and nearly all the peri
ers” of London. That Courant and
found in the United States arc col
Weekly News of Nathaniel Butter's cre dots
lected from ant hills and scorpion nests in
ation was the first English weekly news New Mexico and Arizona.
Thus, while all honor should be given
An Exact Estimate.
to snch pioneer women as Sarah Josepha
He (poetical)—Ah, who can express the
Hale. Grace Greenwood (Mrs. Lippin power of love?
She (practical)—I can. It’s two donkey
cott), Jenny June (Mrs. D. G. Croly);
to Mrs. Sarah Franklin who. in themid- power.—Munsey’s Weekly.
East and South
She Meant Well.
Comfortable Japauese settles are made
of wood and ivory simply fashioned,
with plain rungs or turned, according to
price. The top is an inverted square
oval, if such a thing can exist, or, in
other words, it is hollowed out. The
settle alone is comfortable, and given
the idea a carpenter conld make one at
trifling cost. The four legs and strength
ening rungs should be solidly knit to-
gether. Then use the requisite number
of barrel slats, cut off the required
length for the seat, firmly nailed to
gether, with a piece of barrel hoop both
on the lower and upper sides. You have
the hollowed seat. Painted with enam
eled paint in yellow and black or red
and black, the seat of one shade and the
legs and rungs attractively cut up in
color, keeping an eye well on the sym
metry of the change in color, this design
makes a splendid seat, if cushioned with
a jeans pillow or heavy linen, for piazza
or hallway. A more finished article
would be needed for drawing room or
The loveliest down and feather cush
ions cover these settles in white and
gold structures or natural wood, to be
had also in cherry, oak or ebony. Ori
ental cushions, or those of China silk, are
edged about with a narrow ruffle made
double in the silk; this ruffle should not
be over two inches in depth and it is set
about the seam around the pillow. Tiny
Japanese cushions for the toilet table
come adorned with the inevitable little
ruffle as well of soft silk also. In these
latter, however, the corners of the ruffle
are drawn tightly up against the cush
ion, producing a jaunty appearance.
The round rush mats, sold for ten cents,
are used in many ways, one of the best
adaptations proving that of a tray, to
hold a leathern or jeans or any heavy
material cushion. This is best filled
with hair, as it is to be used as a foot
Many ladies, and gentlemen as well,
fancy a tiny pillow for a footstool, since
it yields a little to pressure and may thus
be adjusted in length. I have seen a
very attractive stool of this description,
filled with a blue jeans pillow, about a
foot and a half square, well stuffed to
hold its shape firmly.
F lorence T yng .
An Editor’s Wife.
The wife of the editor of the New
York Morning Advertiser is a Virginian
by birth and education. She was born
thirty years ago in Richmond, where, as
In enforcing the postal laws hundreds of
cases are investigated by the postoffice au
thorities which are not brought to the at
tention of the courts, and in which no pun
ishment is asked for. There have been
technical infractions of the law, but with
out guilty intention upon the part of the
Such a case was settled by Mr. George S.
Evans, the postoffice inspector in charge at
the Federal building. Nobody was injured
in the transaction, and the delinquents in
the matter freely acknowledged their grati
tude for the judicious way in which the
case was managed.
One of the largest corporations of Bos
ton has frequent occasion to send notices
to stockholders and directors and circulars
to customers. They are almost always in
print, and being put in an unsealed envel
ope require only a one cent stamp.
A large lot of notices were sent out a day
or two ago. The secretary ordered a suffi
cient number from the printer, and when
the lot arrived handed them to a lady
clerk, with instructions to be sure and
mail them that night to the gentlemen
whose names and addresses were contained
upon a list which he furnished her. He
went away before her work was completed.
The lady wrote the directions on all her
envelopes, and then began to fold in the
circular letters. She found the printer had
fallen short of the required number, and
that she needed twenty more. She had re
ceived positive orders to get the whole num
ber into the mail that night, and not know
ing the law, or being forgetful of It for the
moment, she wrote out a sufficient number
of notices to fill the bill, folded them into
her envelopes, and, leaving them unsealed,
put a one cent stamp on each, as she had
on all the others.
By the merest accident one of the written
documents was discovered by a postoffice
employe, and, as in duty bound under the
law, he made an examination of the whole
batch and found that twenty of the en
velopes should have had a two cent stamp
An attempt to evade postage—or defraud
the postal revenues—is punishable as a
criminal offense under the statutes of the
United States. The case by necessity was
reported to Mr. Evans and he made an in
vestigation. When he discovered that the
facts were as stated here he declined to
make any case for prosecution, and simply
asked that the corporation pay to the gov
ernment the amount of the postage due-
twenty cents.—Boston Herald.
x Kidney Disease
—is the cause of no end of suf-
\ fering. A safe and certain remedy is
Southern Pacific Route
Oregon Kidney Tea.
Express Tyains Leave Portland Daily
It can do you no harm. It may do
a you much good. Here is the testi-
? mony of one sufferer who has been
x made a “a new man.”
I hail been troubled many years
with disease of the kidneys when
kind Providence sent Dr. Henley
with the Orevon Kidney Tea to my
hotel. It had an almost miracn-
Ions effect and in a few days I was
anew man. G. A. TUUrKK,
Proprietor Occidental Hotel,
Santa Rosa, Cab
for Infants and Children.
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
Without injurious medication.
1 It has cured thousands;
I why not you ? To-rfior-
| row may be too late.
w C old - head
DUG ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren Street NEW YORK. 3UC
ARE SELLING FAST!
The well known painter, Benjamin West,
when a boy displayed his genius by pulling
hair from a cat’s tail and making a brush
with which he painted a portait of his lit
In the South Sea islands the females and
males alike adopt the earring for personal
adornment, and even in the wilds of Africa
they are worn by the untutored savages of
The best place to live in England to a
ripe old age is the workhouse. So it seems
from the census, /kt least two metropol
itan paupers have passed the century, and
at Shoreditch workhouse nearly three-
fourths of the inmates were over sixty;
thirty-three women and twenty-one men
were between eighty and ninety; two worn
en over ninety.
Listen while he gives you a poin
ter well worth pinning in your hat
for future reference. There are no
One Hundred Drummers
who are owned and controlled l>y
the Wholesale Houses of the City
of Portland. Their expenses and
wages will average Ten Dollars per
day to the man, or
$1,000 EVERT DAY.
or Thirty Thousand Dollars per
Month, or Three Hundred ar.d Sixty
Thousand Dollars a Year.
Do You Know why Goods are High?
Do You Know why Times are Hard?
Have you any idea what proportion
of this vast sum the consumers
of Old Yamhill pay? Don’t you
know that every article you buy of
the merchants who patronize the
drummers is taxed to defray their
expenses? Do you think the Re-
tailer forgets to 'charge it to you?
Or that the Wholesaler fails to
charge it to ihe retailer?
9o You Know I lie lieineilv for all This?
B. S. CLARK
He buys for Cash in the East!
He does not owe any merchant on
Earth, He sells for Cash, and lie
can and will sell you goods in his
line cheaper than any house in the
County dare do.
Before Too ZLaXe.
TYPE-WRITERS and TYPE-WRITER SUPPLIES
WE ARE HERE TO STAY !
THE SMITH PREMIER TYPE-WRITER
EDISOUST’S MIMIC iCLItJV 1 HI
(Three thousand copies from one original.)
RACINE AUTOMATIC STEEL COPYING RESS.
COOK'S ^.VTOMATIC POSTAL SCALE,
(Tells yon instantly amount of jHjstagc required for any mailable packaxc.)
Victor 3B15 Tvxie-IVIItev.
Send for Catalogue.
7:30 a m McMinn\ 10:10 »in
10:19 a m Corvallis . \12:IO |> 111
12 :.V> p in McMinn'
2:56 p m Portland . Aj'-“ p ni
At Albany and Corvallis connecrS^ilh
trains of Oregon Pacific.
Express Train Daily, except Sunday\
Portland. 4:40pm McMnn
McMinn’... 5:45 a mJ Portland.
7.25 p in
8:20 a in
Through Tickets to all Points
EAST AND SOUTH.
For tickets and full information regard
ing rate*, mat»*, etc.. Call (Ml the( ornpani *
agent at McMinnville
E. P. RtMiKIW.
Asst. G F. A P Agt
THE YAQUINA ROUTE
T. LJ. iiog-g-. T^ccei-ver.
OREGON DEVELOPMEN COM
PANY'S STEAMSHIP LINE.
22/» Miles Shorter—20 hours less
time than l»y any other route.
•«'First ria»» tlirough passengrr nnd brighi
line from l’ortlsnd and all potuta in thè wil-
lamctte valle}- lo and troni San Fianriaro.
Tillie Schedule (except Sundays).
LcaveAll>anvl2:20 pm lx*ave Yaouina 7 am
“ .'orvalfs 1 :o3 pm “ CorvallslO
Arr'vYaquinaf :3!> pm ArrivAltianyll :13am
O. & C. trains connect at Albany and Cor
The above train, connect *1 Yxqmx with
the Oregon llevelopement Co's. Line of Kteani-
sbips between Yaqnina anil San Eraneiaco.
N. It.—Passengers from Portland and .11 W il-
amette Valley Point, can m.ke close connec
tion with the’trains of the Ysqrisa Hom at
Albany or Corvallis, and if destined io San
Franeiaco. should arrange to arrive at Y.ipiin.
the evening before date of sailing.
The Steamer Willamette Valley will sail
FROM KAN FRAXCiM'O
from vaqvika .
Passenger and freight rates always the low
eat. For infoiniation, apply to
C. C. HOGUE.
Gen’l. Frt. At Paas. Agt., Oregon Pacific It.
Co., Corvallis, Oregon.
W B WEBSTER
Gen’l. Fit. A’ P. ihb . j Agt., Oregon Development
Montgomery >tr««t San Ur am ieo <•, < ’•
Scientifically treated by an aurist of world
Txjcatcd on Martin’s addition, where the
wide reputation. Deafness eradicated ano
eniirelv cured of 10 to 30 years’ standing, show Ground was this anti last year.
after all other treatments have failed. How
the difficulty is reached and the cause re
It would be to the interest of all
moved fully explained in circulars with af
fidavits and testimonials of cures, mailed persons wanting Lumber to call
D r . A. FONTAINE.
at the new Yard before purchasing
All bills filled on short notice.
Notice of Final Settlement.
In the County Court of the County of Yam
hill, State of Oregon,
In the matter of the estate of Josephine
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed Charles Kloucheck as administrator
of the estate of Josephine Kloucheck dec’d,
has tiled his final account of his adminis
tration of said estate in the County Court
of Yamhill County,-Oregon, and said Court
has set the third «lay of November, 1891, at
the hour ot one o’clock of said day at the
County Court room at McMinnville, Oregon
as the time and place for the hearing of
said final account
Therefore, all persons interested in said
estate are hereby notified and required to
appear at said time and place and snow
cause, if any there be, why said account be
not allowed, said estate finally settled and
said administrator discharged ami his
bonds exonerated. This notice is published
five weeks by order of Hon. Wni Galloway
Judge of said court. Made this 17th day of
September, A 1).. 1891.
Administrator of said estate
F, W. Fenton it J E Magers, Att’ys for
Each of these pictures is 21x23 inches, and they
are elegantly reproduced in fac simile, showing
every tint and color of the great originals, cither
one of which could not be purchased for f : go , ooo .
' Women and Children First," by c. Napier nosy
“Christ Leaving ths MoiM” by Gustave Dora
ARE YOU GOING EAST?
If so be sure and call for your tickets
tap & Metra Railway,
NEW LUMBER YARD.
ITS CAUSES AND CUKE!
" The Retreat from Moscow,” ly Meissotler.
" The Roman Chariot Race,” by A. Wagner.
D. L. McCABE.
J. B. ROHR,
It is positively the shortest nnd fln >s,
Une to Chicsgo and the cast and south ant!
tho only sleeping and dining car tlirough
Omaha, Katma« City, and all Mlaaourl
It I ver 1‘olnt.
Its magnificent steel track, unsurpassed
train Service and elegant dining nn<l
ileeplng cars bas boficstlÿ tarnsd for It thr
The Royal Route
Others ruay Imitate.bqt none can surpass it
Outjaotto is •‘always on time."
Ba ifirq and ask ticket agents for ticket»
r|| tlxU Celebrated route and take notw
W. II. MEAD, G. A.
8ft, * Washington sUset, PorUaM, Or
Hoose, Sign, and Ornamental rainier
The Only Sign Writer in the County.
Homes fit ted up ill the Neatest and Most
from Terminal or Interior Pointx Ih<
Designs furnished for Decorations
Itememlier Paper Hanging ami Inside Fur
nishing a Specialty.
Work taken by Contrac t or Icy the Day. Ex
perienced men employed.
Third Street, McMinnville. Oregon.
Each of these pictures is reproduced in photo
gravure, size 21x28, and eminently fitted for tram
ing, and will adorn the walls of the most refined
The subscription price of the “Weekly Exami
ner” is $1.50,and subscriptions may be sent either
Notice of Final Settlement.
direct to W. R. Hearst, Publisher, San Francisco,
through the Local Agent cf the “Examiner” ox In the county court of the county of Yam
hill, state of Oregon.
Ill the matter of the estate of William ('.
Notice is hereby given that flic under
signed, as the executrix of said estate, has
filed her final aeeountof tier administration
of said estate in the county court of Yam
hill county, Oregon, ami said court has set
tbe 4d day of November, 1891, nt th«-hour
of 1 o’clock in the afternoon of said day. at
the county court room at McMinnville
Yamhill county. Oregon, as the time and
place for hearing said final account. There
fore all persons interested in said estate are
hereby notified and required to appear at
said time and place and show cause if any
there be why said estate he not tinallv set
fled, said final account allowed ami said
This notice published by order of the
Hon, Wm. Galloway, judge of said court
for four week as by law provided
HAVE YOU TRIED THE
Dated this 24tli day of September, 1891.
SARAH B. MASON.
Executrix <>i said estate.
If you have not, you have doubtless sick
Attorneys for estate.
ened yourself unnecessarily many times by
taking pills fo*’ the blood, kidneys and con
Asa regulator of the blood it beats sarsa-
parila, if taken in half teaspoonful doses.
Pension, Postal. Land and Indian Dep
LAW OFFICES OF
EXAMINER BUREAU OF CLAIMS,
ia the Line to Take
To all Points East & South
it la the DINING CAR ROUTE. It runs
Through VESTIBULED TRAINS
Every Day in lhe Year to
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
(No Change of Care)
UNDER THE DIRECTION OF
(Editor & Prop. San Francisco Examiner.)
618 F Street, Northwest.
WASHINGTON. 0. C.
Will practice in the Supreme Court of the
United States, the Court of Claims, ‘he sev
eral Courts of the District of Columbia, be
fore Committees of Congress, ami tin Ex
ComiMisd o! IHMXG CARS
(Of Latest Equi|»ni<*fit,)
TOIRIST SIHIIMi ( IKS
Best that can be constru« h <1 nn<! in
which accom tnod at ion h an for h«il
dets of First or bc< on»i-< pt-w I i« k-
ELEGAXT HU ( OU HIX
We obtain Pensions and Patents. Indian A Continuous Line connecting with a :
lines, affordiug direct and unin
Depredation Claims and all classes of
Land Claims. Mining. Pre-emption and
Homestead Cases Prosecuted l>efore the Pullman 8lec|>cr reservations can !><■ -.---«ir
General Land Office, Department of the In ed in advance through auv sx-ent of the ro >d
terior and the Supreme Court.
8 B HEADACHE CURE ?
IRA A. MILLER
GUARANTEED BY ROGERS BROS.
end Europe can l>e pun lm>< <1 nt «ny n<-kei
office of this conniany.
Full information cfiD'orning rntfw. tint«
of trains, routesand other details furni**h<M*
On application to any agent, ot
A D CHARLTON
Asst General I’MSMoig»-»-
General Office or the (oinjmi) . Nos, i*t>
First St.» Cor. Wallington, l*«»rtan*t. * >
DRUNKENNESS—LIQUOR HABIT —In
all the World there is but one cure,
Dr. Haines’ Golden Specific.
It can be Riven in a cup of tea or coffee without
the knowledge of tho person taking it. effecting a
speedy and permanent cure, whether tho patient ia a
moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands
of drunkardn have been cured who have taken the
Golden Specific in their coffee without their knowl-
edif. and today believe they quit drinking of their
own free will. No harmful effect results from it«
administration. Core a guaranteed. Send for cir
cular and full particulars. Address in confidence.
G ulden S pecific C o ., 185 Race Street, Cincinnati. U.
ANC ALL POINTS
M c M innville ,
tV f..rftin*s havF been made at
r tia, by Anna I'nre, Austin,
uml Jno. lioun, Toledo, Ohio,
tiers nre<li-in^aa well. Why
Some earn over S&0G.00 a
>n <* mii do (he work and live
lierever you are. Eveo be-
onaity earning from f S to
f lOaday. All ageg. Weahow you how
and »tart yon. fan work in spare time
or all the time. Dig money for work-
era. Failure unknown among them.
NEW and wonderful. Particular free.
WEST SIDE CIVISION
Between Portland ard Corvallis.
Mail Train Daily, excjpt Sunday.
T71. "VU . ZRZE^S^'ZSTOI-iZDS,
29 Stark Street, Portland, Oregon.
Ever since the establishment of the first paper on
the bay of San Francisco, which we believe was
the “Alta,” removed from Monterey in 1849; the
inhabitants of the Coast generally have been inter
ested in the news from San Francisco. The “Alta,”
like many other pioneers of’49, has succumbed to
the inevitable and gone over to the great majority,
and, like other pioneers, has been succeeded by
younger generations. The “Examiner” has
taken perhaps the most prominent place in the
newspaper field of late years, and its Weekly
edition is very generally taken by those who
want an interesting and reliable paper published
at “The Bay.” Everyone is familiar with
the Premium Offers made by Mr. Hearst, the
“Examiner’s” enterprising publisher, and it is
only necessary to say that this year the aggregate
value of the premiums—of which there are 5,000—
is $135,000, which are distributed among all the
subscribers to the paper. In addition to these pre
miums, which range in value from 50 cents to
$7,500, every subscriber receives cnc of the four
great premium pictures, which will be mailed to
him in a tube direct from the “ Examiner ” office
as soon as the subscription is received:
II. Hallett <& Co., K ok
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
For accommodation of second class passen
gers attached tot xpress trains
Including fine Linen and Carbon papers, Ribbons, etc. General agent for
Come and examine our goods be
fore purchasing elsewhere.
M rs . A. E. GALLUP.
In the Characteristic Style of
Headquarters for New and Second-Hand
The only Store of tlic kind in the
City that carries this
Line of Goods.
We Sell our Goods at Portland
MRS. JOHN A. COCKERILL.
It is well known that vegetable and ani
mal oils are unsuitable for cylinder lubri
cation, and recently in France where colza
oil was used it was found necessary to
burn out the deposits in the ports of the
M urray S treet , N ew Y ork .
M c M innville ,
I have just opened one door south
of the T elephone -R egister office,
Katie was going to bed after a day of
toil minding her sick and maimed dolls—
chronic invalids all of them—and her
b-e-a-u-tiful duck, the one old quacker
that traveled with the hens because he had
no better company. The robin that had
been watching her out of the corners of his
bright eyes, as he ran over the lawn and
listened to her prattle, was asleep already
with his head under his wing, and Katie’s
hung heavily on mother’s shoulder as she
was undressing her. “Now I lay me” had
been said, with many yawns in between,
and mamma’s pet had been tucked in
snugly; but just as the sleepy eyes were
closing she sat suddenly bolt upright.
“Mamma,” she said, “I want Johnnie’s
picture book—that with the lambs.”
“Hush, Katie!” said her mother, the
leasfbit wearily, for the little feet and the
little tongue had never ceased going one
moment all day. “Now we will go to
“But, mamma,” and the big eyes pleaded
earnestly, “can’t I have Johnnie’s picture
book this oust?”
“Not tonight, dearie; it is too late.”
“Mamma,” said Katie, sitting up very
straight and looking very solemn indeed,
“I heard a story of a little girl—she was a
good little girl—that asked her mamma
oust when she was put to bed for the pict
ure book with the iambs, and the mamma
told her she couldn’t have it, and—and”—
the baby voice fell to an awed whisper and
the eyes grew very big—“in just—about—
two—minutes—she was dead!”
“My, Katie! And what killed her so
“Because,” said Katie with conviction,
“because she didn’t got the book.”
She got it, and in five minutes was asleep
with it in her arms.—Harper’s Young
Pillaai ISuffri Skpcni,
MAKE NO MIS!AKE !
Dr. J. C. Ayer St Co., Lcvvc’l, Macc.
Bold by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine.
p m Albany.......... 9: pm
a m Portland
Is not a cosmetic in the sense in which
that term is popularly used, but perman
ently beautifies. It creates a smooth, soft. |
clear velvety skin, and by daily use gradu
ally makes the complexion several shades
whiter. It is a constant protection from
the effects of sun and wind and prevents
sun burn and freckles and blackheads will
never come when you use it. It cleanses
the face far better than soap and water,
nourishes and builds up the skin tissues
and thus prevents the formation of wrin
kles. It gives the freshness, clearness and
smoothness of skin that you had when a
little girl. Every lady, old or young ought
to use it, as it gives a more youthful ap Ely'» Cream Ealm i» not a liquid, tnuff or powder. Applied into the nontrilt it it
quickly abaorbed. Itcleaneee th» ¡¿aS. allayt inflammation, heal» _ —
pearance to any lady, and that permanent
Ç j| f»
the »ore». . Sold by druggist» or tent by mail on receipt of prier.
ly. It contains no acid, powder or alkali,
and is as harmless as dew and as nourish
ing as dew to the Hower. PRICE $1 <>0. at
all druggists and hair dressers or at Mrs.
Gervaise Graham’s establishment, 103 Post
St., San Francisco, where she treats ladies
for all blonushes of the face or figure. La
dies at a distance treated l>y letter. Semi
stamp for her little book “How to be Beau
Sample Bottle mailed free to any la
A Leeds (England) dentist is said to have dy on receipt of 10 cents in stamps to pay
a small boy sit in his office and yell at the for postage and packing. Lady agents
top of his lungs occasionally. It lends an wanted.
air of business to the establishment.
The late Charles Bradlaugh played a
strong game of chess, and ranked among
Cures the worst cases
freckles, , sun-
the best players of England. He was also burn, sallowness, moth-patches, pimples
skillful in checkers and other similar and all skin blemishes.
Harmless and effective. No samples can
Lady agents wanted.
The Druggist in this town who first
orders a bill of my preparations will have
his name added to this advertisement
My preparations are for sale by whole
sale druggists in Chicago and every city
CO prevalent, especially among women,
west of there.
O results from overtaxing the system.
The assimilative organs becoming de
ranged, the blood grows weak and im
poverished, and hence “ that tired feel
ing” of which many complain. For all
such cases, there is no remedy equal to
BUT CALL ON
Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. Take no other.
“Some time ago I found my system
entirely run down. I had a feeling of
constant fatigue and languor and very
Soon Lot» will be scarce and Command a Higher Price.
WHEN YOU NEED
little ambition for any kind of effort.
A friend advised me to try Ayer’s Sarsa
parilla, which I did with the best re
sults. It has done me more good than
all other medicines I have ever used.”
— Frank Mellows, Chelsea, Mass.
Price Ranges $50 up. For full particulars apply to
“ For months I was afflicted with
J. I. KNIGHT A CO.,
THE INVESTMENT CO.,
nervous prostration, weakness, languor,
49 Stark St, Portland. Or.
general debility, and mental depression.
Baal Estate Agents, McMinnville.
F. BARNEKOFF 4 CO..
By purifying the blood with Ayer’s
McMinnville Flouring Mills.
Sarsaparilla, I was completely cured.”
— Mrs. Mary Stevens, Lowell, Mass.
When troubled with Dizziness, Sleep
lessness, or Bad Dreams, take
Subscriptions taken for Newspapers
Katie Got the Book.
E dwin F. P ardxb , M. D.,
“Th* Winthrop," 125th Street and 7th Ave.,
New York City.
T he C entaur C ompany ,
School Supplh :>s,
Leonora Alma Barner, she was the
toast of her father's dinners. She mar-
ried Colonel John A. Cockerill nine
years ago, going to New York to live
when her husband took charge of the
New York World.
Mrs. Cockerill is of medium height,
splendidly proportioned, with a neck
and arm fitted for an artist’s model. In
complexion she is a pink blond, with
hair like burnished copper. Her eyes
are brown and, her pearly teeth are in
closed with perfectly formed lips. Her
hands and feet are exquisitely small and
dainty, her shoes being No. 2, though
she has never worn a tight shoe or
The Cockerill residence is at 470 Lex
ington avenue, where, during the win
ter, they receive their friends on Thurs
day evenings. There youth, beauty,
brains and distinction are to be found.
Struggling genius and genius laureled,
the rich and the poor, all meet on the
same level, the generous host and hostess
affable to all alike.
Albany Local, Daily. Except Sunday.
“ For several years I have recommended
Jour * Castoria, ' and shall always continue to
o so as it has iuvariai>l>*produced beneficial
“ The use of ‘ Castoria * is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
withiu easy reach.”
C arlos M artyn , D. D..
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church.
Tour druggist will tell you about
it. Ask him.
Portland . 7.00 p in San Francisco 8.15 am
San Fran. 9KM) p m Portland
Above trains Mop only at following sta
tions north of Roseburg: East Portland,
Oregon Citv, Woodburm. Salem. Albany,
Tangent. Shedds. llalsey. Harrisburg, Jun
ction city. Irving. Eugene
BoAvbiiig Mail Daily.
Roseburg... 5:40 p lu
Portia.I<l. . 8:<;»am Rosebui
Roseburg. 6:30 a m 1 Portland .. 4 :00 p in
& I fX
be earned at cur M'M line r w -rk,
3| ■ I K *a | g
md lr.n> ral.-x . M
iWl I B a 11 ■
S ':1>' r »•■a . ' ■ Ut." ■ r ■
B e ] g jj | S B
t>. r.-x er • t,.
A , v
■ ■■ WW ■ w ■■ ■ one < an <l<> th-
We furnieh everything. We »tart you. No ri»k. You ran devote
your »pare momenta, or all your time to the work
1 bis ia an
entirely new lead^tnd brings wonderful aurreaa to everv vt other.
anuers are earning from
to C&O jh r week and upwatda,
more after a little experience. We can furnish you the < m-
ploy ment and teach you FRKK. No apace to expiain here. Full
information FULL. TKI’E A < <>.. Al fil S1A. MAIM..
\A punphlM of tnfonnatloo and sb.
ilort ot tb. law.,
Obtain Patenta, Caveat«. Trade
DU, Mnt Jr
GEO. S. TAYLOR1 Ticket Agl
Corner First and Oak Sts.