Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 8, 1892)
princess, in lier sailiilo and ma
nipulated tlie long needles as skillfully
B65i6Q6d bu Ghtìije.nnes • prairie
as if she were seated on her favorite
bench iu the sod slianty.
This picture was indelibly staui]>ed on
[Copyright, 1SK, by American Pres» Associa the mind and heart of a certain yonng
stockman, whose father had a large
ranch about twenty-five miles south of
Mose Gilbert’s claim.
Gilbert had purchased his stock at the ;
Hutchins ranch, and in that way an ac-1
qnaintanee had sprung up lietween the |
Several times that summer Lee Hutch
ins. lnred by a pair of dark eyes, had
ridden away from his father's range,
ostensibly to search for strays, but in
reality to ride np some deep hollow or
place himself liehind some hill, where
nnseen he might catch tlie notes or
words of Lois' clear, birdlike songs or
watch her busy fingers ply the knitting
That was to him like a glimpse of
paradise and he would ride off. his soul
in a tumult of hopeless passion.
He rarely ever approached Lois as she
watched alone her father's cattle. He
was a brave, fearless young fellow, and
Halt!nq before Lol», tic sold goral morn- could ride the most fractions pony at
the ranch or face the wildest stampede
In the fall of eighteen hundred and of cattle, but somehow Lois' bright eyes
seventy-eight a band of nearly five stripped him of all courage, and he
hundred Cheyenne Indians escaped usually acted like a nervous, blundering
from their reservation near Fort Reno, sc'hoollxiy when he found himself in her
in Indian Territory. They had formed presence.
Lee Hutchins was not by nature bash
the bold design of returning to their old
hunting grounds in Nebraska, from ful, and had he been sure that Lois cared
which they had been removed by the for him lie would not have tried to avoid
authority of the United States govern her presence, as he frequently did. That
a beautiful girl like she was should ever
So sudden was the outbreak that the learn to care for a rough, prairie bred
military authorities could not be in fellow, as he felt himself to lie. never
duced to lielievc there was any occasion for a moment entered his head.
He was liecoming more hopelessly
for fright on the part of the settlers, or
any need of their taking the matter in fascinated every day. and more thickly
hand until the redinen had committed wrapped up in his fear to declare his
many appalling atrocities, destroying love.
much property and wounding and
So the summer had blossomed and
butchering many persons in western faded, and hazy, golden October found
them farther from an understanding
Settlers and stockmen who received than ever.
warning soon enough rushed into the
Hero was munching away contentedly
nearest towns and were very active in at the tenderest sprays of grass before
helping fortify them against attack. liiin, while his mistress carelessly
They came in covered wagons, on horse hummed a love tune, as her fingers in
back and on foot, many of them loaded dustriously knitted away on a large blue
down with various and nondescript ar mitten of Germantown yarn, which,
ticles. which they had snatched from with its mate, finished some days ago,
their abandoned homes. There were was to form a present for her father.
tuauy amusing situations and some very
Suddenly her attention was attracted
Indicroua “wares." as were related after toward a solitary horseman coming
the terror had snlwided. but no one felt across the prairie. She »topped her work
disposed to indulge in laughter at the to watch him.
time of their occurrence.
He was riding at a wild rate of speed,
As s<*>n as it could lie effected nnmer- ami showed every evidence of being on
ons military companies were formed ami an errand of great haste or importance.
armed by the state government and sta
As lie drew nearer she recognized Lee
tioned near the scenes of attack.
lintchins, and a prgttv crimson quickly
Many of the Isirder villages were pa flooded neck, cheek and brow.
trolled during the night ami scouting
He was a handsome young fellow,
parties, armed to the teeth, were dis alsiut twenty-four, with clear blue eyes
patched in various directions to give and light brown hair. The boyishness
warning to the outlying settlements or of his round, fresh face was relieved by
to keep a keen eye tm the movements of a small light colored mustache. He
the red enemy.
; was of athletic build, and sat on bis
After reaching t he settlements in Kan jmnv like one lsini to the saddle.
sas the Cheyennes began to separate into
Halting liefore Lois, he said good
small bands, some going in one direc | morning in a strangely agitated voice.
tion, some in another, and falling upon
His old embarrassment seemed to
the unsuspecting settlers of the prairies have given way liefore the excitement
they committed most fiendish depreda under which it was evident he was la
boring. By a strong effort he con
It was the first week in October, aud trolled himself, ami then asked:
the golden glamour of autumn had en
"Where's your father. Miss Lois'?”
veloped .the prairies, dulling the rich
“He's gone to Scrub .Station," Lois an
emerald line of the grass and leaving swered, flrawing her bonnet down over
only a few stray clumps of white and her eyes that young Hutchins might not
pale lilac asters to nod a dainty farewell see how flushed her face had grown at
of the long, bright summer.
his abrupt arrival.
A lovely picture Lois Gilbert made as
The eyes of love have a distinct keen
she sat upon her sturdy Indian ]>ony in ness all their own. however, and some
the rosy flush of the morning sun and thing in the girl's pretty countenance
watched her father's cattle graze on the thrilled him with a hope he had never
She wore a plain, dark print dress,
Could it lie possible that Lois was
and from beneath the short cape of her growing to care for him at last?
pink sunbonnet atrayed waving tendrils
The thought almost drove from his
of dark hair, which the south wind play mind the important mission on which
fully tossed about her shoulders.
he had come.
The bonnet, pushed back slightly from
There are txiasions when love must
her brow, revealed a fresh, oval face, lai rudely jostled aside for the perform
with a complexion like one of her own ance of duties that will not endure put
prairie roses and dauntless, dark eyes ting off. Lee Hutchins felt this to lie
that looked intelligently from between ime of them, and relegating his nearest
feelings by the exercise of his strong
long, jetty lashes.
The Gilbert family had come from will, he said:
Kentucky two years before. The first
“When did your father go to Swrnli
year had been »pent on a rented farm in Station?”
eastern Kansas. Then Moses Gilliert
"Yesterday,” Lois replied.
had once more loaded his wife and
"When will he get back?”
daughter, with their household belong
"We don't know exactly. He couldn't
ings, into the covered wagon and jour tell ns when he left. It's nearly sixty
neyed to the western part of the state, miles from our place to the station, and
where there was plenty of vacant, land. father had agreat many things to attend
Moses Gilbert had an ambition to lie- j to. We don't often get to town, and fa
come a stockman, but his meager i ther intends to make this the last trip
finances obliged him to liegin on a small 1 until spring. But he will come home
scale. He took a claim suitable for! Just as soon as he can. probably tomor
grazing pnrposes ami built a sod shanty row I'Vt'llillg."
for his family on a bluff overlooking the
"I'm very sorry lie's gone,” remarked
Arkansas river in its sandy bed.
Lee Hutchins, a cloud crossing his face,
With what money he brought with as is the case when we are forced to tell
him he bought thirty-six cows, from disagreeable or alarming news to one
which he hoped to lie able to start a whom we would gladly shield.
"Did you want to > .
i on particu
ranch. The neighboring stockmen
might laugh and crack all the jokes lar business. Mr. lint, iiins?"
"Yes, or—that is—well, the fact is,
they pleased at his expense, because of
the littleness of his start, Mose Gilliert Miss Lois, my news is not pleasant, aud
did not care. His claim was a good one 1 don't like to alarm you. lint the truth
for stock, with plenty of grass and is the Injuns are coming."
“The Injuns?" she reix cted,
water, and with much patience and
“Yes, the Cheyennes," he answered.
work he felt assured of success in the
“They've broke loose from the territory
If Mrs. Gilliert and Lois found a lack ami are cutting up Nick generally."
"Are they coming this way?"
of comforts in the sod shanty, they
■Tm sorry to tell you. Miss Lois, they
never complained. Their faith in the
plans of husband and father was of an are. I could see the smoke of cabins
they'll set on fire south of us when I
They were quite willing to endure started to give warning to the settlers
hardships and privations for his sake, up this way. The settlers in our neigh
and never doubted that he would one borhood have gr.theredat father's ranch,
day lie one of the most successful ranch which they are turning into a sort of
fort. Silas Jordan is turning his cabin
men of western Kansas.
Like the sensible, loving women they into a blockhouse for the common pro
were, they buttled bravely with their tection of the settlers up here, and I
poverty, and tried faithfully to make think. Miss Lois, you and your mother
their wild claim assume as homelike an ought to start there without delay. The
Cheyennes will reach the Arkansas be
appearance as possible.
Lois was the only living child, but fore night, if not sixmer. I don’t want
liack in the old burying ground in Ken to scare you. but I want to see yon in a
tucky were three small mounds, toward place of surer safety than your own
which the mother's heart so often home affords before the red imps get
reached out. How often, too, the tears here."
"You are very kiud. Mr. Hutchins,
fell from her eyes as she pursued her
to bring ns word of the trouble so soon.
Lois was now eighteen, strong, active If you have time we will ride up to the
and brave. She was a valuable assist shanty and report to mother. She will
ant to lier father, for when called away decide what is best for ns."
Lee Hutchins was not prepared to be
on business or required to attend to some
piece of work on tlw claim she was ever hold the coolness with which Lois Gil
ready and abie to lake his place as herds bert met liis announcement of the In
man and keep the cattle from straying dian outbreak. He had expected to see
her grow pale and show feminine ter
It was frequently very lonely employ ror. I think, too. he was guilty of a
ment for the girl, watching the stock on hope that she might faint away on re
the prairies for many hours at a time ceiving the news, just to afford him the
coveted opportunity to clasp her in his
and miles away from a I nman being.
But she was on ]>erfe< tly good terms arms and hold her there, like a flutter
with her pony, and would often talk to . ing bird, for a few delicious moments.
She did nothing, however, that lie ex
Hero, as if lie jiosscssed human com
prehension. Lois di I believe he was ' pected her to do, and he was fain to lie
“smarter than some folks." He was a content to gallop away by her side up to
dark chestnut sorrel, and had noble the shanty ou the bluffs.
Mrs. Gilbert camo to the door as the
brown eyes. There wax no one so dear
to his heart as his lovely mistress and he young pair rode up. and Lee Hutchins
would follow her like a ]iet dog all over was sum telling liet all he knew of the
Then when she tired of talking to | Mrs. Gilliert, like her daughter, was
Hero, which, however, was not often, , n<>t one to lie easily excited and fright
»he had a long list of war songsand sen ened. but from Lee's account she felt
timental ballads which she trilled to certain it wonld 1« the wisest course
herself. The girl had a natural voice, that she and Lois could take to place
and sang as the mockingbirds and the themselves in safer quarters.
Her husband had gone to a little sta
redbirds that resorted to the cotton
woods around her soil home. Mose Gil tion abont sixty miles northeast of their
bert had served in the late war on the claim aud wonld not return for a day
Union side, and had taught Lois her or two. It would not lie safe to await
war song», which he had learned while his return to tlie shanty if the Indians
far away front home and kindred, in the were comin?, in as large numbers as re
soldiers’ earn])» or marching to meet, the I ported. Hail any one but Lee Hutchins
brought the warning, Mrs. Gilbert
Very often, too, the girl took her knit- ' would very likely have regarded it as
ting with her, and while the pony graze« I an idle Indian "scare,” such as are not
near the cattle she sat, like a veritable I infrequent on the frontier. But she
By A. H GIBSON.
knew’there was nothing of the alarmist
in the ranchman's son, and she listened
to his advice.
As soon as it was decided that she and
Lois should seek safety at Silas Jordan's
cabin, three miles down the river, they
began preparations to abandon the sod
They had only Hero on which to make
the journey to Jordan's, Mr. Gilbert
having taken the horse and wagon.
They could not carry many articles
with them, but with Lee's assistance
they took the precaution to hide some of
their best goods in a small, dry cave up
in the rocky bluffs behind the shanty.
This accomplished, Lois made her
mother mount Hero, while she walked
beside her, her father's large revolver in
Lee was quite resolve- that Lois
shonld ride his pony, and that he should
accompany them to tlie shelter of old
Jordan's blockhouse. But Mrs. Gilbert
would not permit it, as many others
needed the warning he was able to give
“No, no!” she said kindly but firmly.
“We will get to Mr. Jordan's all right.
Go an<l do your duty, Mr. Hutchins;
warn, others and save precious lives if
yon can. Your pony is already tired,
and you mustn't go a yard out of your
way. There are many women and inno
cent little ones living over on Plum
creek whom you must warn against the
coming enemy. Go on, and God bless
you and tako care of you."
With a wave of the hand the women
dismissed him, and there was no alter
native for him but to ride off in the di
rection of Plum Creek settlement and
disturb peaceful homes with the trou
blous news which he carried.
Mrs. Gilbert and Lois had not pro
ceeded far. when the girl halted sudden
ly and said:
"Mother, we forgot one thing.”
“What is that?”
“That can of powder, setting under
father's bed. If the Indians find that it
will put a lot of ammunition in the hands
of our enemies.”
“That is true, Lois.”
“I’ll ran back and hide it with the
Before her mother could reply Lois
sped up the little beaten path to the shan
ty. It took her only a few moments to
conceal the can in the cave; then she hur
ried back to Hero's side, and they re
sumed their inarch in the direction of
old Silas Jordan's cabin down the river.
> BE CONTINUED.]
If you are a woman and have money
to give away, give it to something that
will help your own sex. It is woman’s
GIFTS MADE AT HOME.
tie the pad, and three yards of 2-inch
ribbon the same shade for bows on the
pockets. These are turned over on each
end, one ten the other seven inches, for
gloves and ties. Pale bine with pink is
A gold colored Silk one with white
ribbons delighted a bride of my ac-
CASE FOR WASHCLOTH AND SOAP.
Almost any little girl of ten or twelve
years who is expert with her needle «an
make this case, with perhaps a little as
sistance in transferring a design to be
outlined. A strip of pillowcase linen,
14 by 6 inches, one end rounded, has a
imple spray of flowers on the square
•ml not exceeding five inches in height,
fine with white enameled cloth, bind
vith linen tape, and on the flap outline
Take me” or “I am ready,” as may be
•referred. A crash or linen washcloth,
scalloped or fringed, with a daintily per-
Him il piece of soap, completes the use-
■il nd pretty trifle.
Most of my readers have doubtless
seen the pretty banners that are so fre
quently hung on the head of the bed in
guest chambers, but if not they will find
pleasure in sending one to some friend
recently visited, or in placing one in their
own spare room. Since fresh flowers
cannot always greet a friend, this pretty
conceit may be substituted.
Three-eighths of a yard of sash ribbon
and a brass rod are the materials needed,
with a bottle of liquid silver or gold, as
will compare best with the ribbon se
lected, and a very fine camel's hair brash.
Trace these words of welcome on the rib
bon, leaving sufficient margin at the top
to turn under and fasten to the rings on
the roil. Fringe the lower edge:
Sleep sweetly in
this quiet room,
O thou, whoe’er
And let no mourn
Disturb thy peace
Nor let tomorrow
. vex thy rest
With' .dreams of
Thy Maker is thy
c hange1e s s
His love surrounds
Forget thyself and
all the world:
Put out each glaring light;
The stars are watching overhead;
Sleep sweetly then. Good night!
Fasten a number of single sheets of
THEY ARE THRICE WELCOME AND note paper to the back of the banner
with daisy ribbon tied in the end rings
APPROPRIATE FOR CHRISTMAS.
Tnken« of Eiiteem Adapted to All Ages
mid for Friends of Every Degree—How
on the rod. On these guests will inscribe
their names, dates of visits and any
pretty sentiment they may wish to ex-
to Make a Score of Inexpensive, Useful
three inches, ran a case for the arm rib
bon, and gather in the middle so as to
form wliat looks very like butterflies
with their wings spread for flight. Any
flower design may lie painted on the
case. Violets on yellow, forgetmcnotn
on pink, apple blossoms or wild roses on
blue lieing especially pretty. Run nar
row riblxins in the cases.
heard of anyone's doing so,” and she
opened a large scrap album to the first
page, where are pieces of the white baby
| dresses, with scrape of delicate lace and
"Of course 1 cannot remember these,”
she said. "My recollection begins with
this, which was a favorite dress when a
child,” pointing to a pretty pink sprigged
By an cwl<l hire and white plaid is
written: “My first silk. Eighth birth
day.” Then follows an array of school
girl dresses, each labeled with some
. brief reminiscence or date.
One page is given tip to scraps from
her wardrobe when she first went to
PRETTY COOK COVER.
, boarding school. Under a light sum-
This is recommended for papered cov I mer silk are the words, “First trained
ered books or magazines only, tlie blot dress.” In a pale blue wool she had her
ting paper of which it is composed being “First proposal. Declined.” These sim
scarcely durable enough to supplant ple and pretty gowns culminate in scraps
of india mull and lace, which bear the
Take a sheet of buff blotting paper i momentous date of “Graduation.”
and cut two pieces a trifle larger than
The explanatory notes grow in inter
the liook it is to cover. Bind both ends est after this. There are ball dresse«
and one side with brown ribbon that with initials of senders of bouquets; a
“shades in” with the paper, pasting it scrap from a riding habit with initials of
on with powdered gum tragacanth dis escort; street and house dresses with
solved in a little cinnamon water. Cut some piquant suggestion of adventure or
two pieces of ribbon a fraction longer interesting occurrence.
than the covers, turning down and past
The dresses fur a particular season
ing the ends to prevent fraying. Gum are grouped together under a heading,
the unbound edges and lay on one rib “Summer (or winter) of 18—.” Then fol
bon, let it dry. then paste the other rib low the scraps with more elaborate notes.
bon directly over the first. A sketch in Bits of the trimming accompany each
sepia of a pretty spot described, a fa go-.vn, with brief descriptions of the style
vorite passage quoted or "Old Friends in which it is fashioned and name of
Are Best Friends” on the cover will give modiste.
pleasure to the owner of the treasured
A violet strewn lawn Las the simple
line: "Juno 15. 18—. II. L. accepted.”
A simple and pretty rattle for the little Under a soft goldeu brown wool is writ
“stranger that is
ten, “Dearest of dresses. because H-----
made of a 7-inch
I loved it."
Then comes a page of mourning gar
wrapped in rib
ment worn for the man whose wife she
bon, crossed sons
was to have been, and for the father
to meet in the
vyliose dearest pleasure had been the
center, where a
gratification of her every wish.
bow is tied. Fas
The dresses liecame less costly after
this, for she had been thrown upon her
sleigh bells on the
own resources, like many a petted child
ends of the bows
of luxury, and by a plain blue tunnel
and at intervals
is written, "First dress I bought with
on the crossed ribbons. Two yards of money 1 had earned myself.” The gowns
ribbon and fifteen bells are wanted. The begin to 1» made over now. A seal brown
narrow red, white and bine ribbon makes wool trimmed with velvet appetrs on
a particularly pretty and gay rattle.
the next winter's page in combination
M ary R oss B anks .
with a harmonizing stripe, while the vel
vet is used as collar, cuffs and revers on
One Woman’Dress Album.
a lavender cassimere tea gown; but the
A dress album is now the popnlar : dresses are as tasteful and dainty as
fail. I saw a most interesting one when hundreds of dollars were invested
lately, one that had been kept for years ’ in them.
—long liefore they became fashionable.
A cheviot tire ss dates from th.' first
The owner is a young bookkeeper, With trip to the seashore; a pale green evening
an artistic faculty, who is always ex - gown bears date of a grand reception,
quisitely dressed on a most moderate While here and there are noted names:
“Wore this when introduced to Mrs.
Her album contains scraps of nearly ----- .” “This to a Sorosis dinner.” “This
every gown she lias worn, from tl,o When C. P. R. called.”
dainty baby dresses to her latest tailor
There is more than one gown by which
is written the initials of some unfortu
“My grandmother taught nie when 1 nate man with tho terse legend, “Re-
was a little thing to string pieces of my :jected.”
dresses together with thread and needle,” I —And when will vou add the wedding
she said, “and I had always kept up the «tlrr-si'?" 1 asked.
custom till a few years ago, when the j "Never,” she answered sadly, turning
idea of tacking the scraps into an album 'back ten years to ’The dearest of dresses,
came into inv mind, though I had never became H----- loved it.”
for Infants and Children.
Now that the chill of autumn in the
kir makes indoors and lamplight en
durable evenings onr thoughts begin to
go forth into the “shadowy future,” and
visions of coming festivals flit before us.
Thanksgiving day has a way of caring
for and providing for itself, so we con
cern ourselves but little about the tur
keys that are fattening and “the frost
that’s on the rind,” ripening and mellow
ing its fruit, for well we know the barn
yard will supply the one. while the other
will grace tlie feast for most of ns.
But Christmas has its own peculiar
claims, and each of us feels that loved
ones are not only dear to our hearts, bnt
that we want to demonstrate that love
by giving some evidence of its existence.
Amt what more convincing reminder
than to offer the work of our bands,
each stitch proclaiming the loving care
that fashioned the gift for the one
whose wants it is intended to supply?
The following articles can all be man
ufactured at home with trifling ex
pense, while all will lie found useful and
One of the prettiest knitting bags I
ever saw was
made of an ordi-
fe. nary sleeve pro-
clerk at the soda
wears and the
affects. It may
with a spray of
flowers in crew
els, done in long,
es, a fern leaf in
bronze green shades, >, with a few white or
yellow daisies, or abit of rhyme outlined
in silk being pretty. If the latter,
When day is fading in the sky
Then we make the needles fly,
wonld be appropriate. Make a bag c<f
silk twice as deep as the cuff. triTing a
hem at one end and running a case for
ribbons to draw. Gather the other end,
and after covering a round piece of card
board with silk neatly overcast the gath
ered edges to it. Slip the cuff over and
fasten to the bag with herringbone
One yard of grass linen quid two large
bunches of star braid are’wanted. Cnt
two circles of the linen nine inches in
diameter, braid a large inatial on each,
or three rows of braid may be put on,
beginning half an inch .from the outer
edge, A piecoin half yard wide)by three-
quarters long will fit the; circles, after
taking hems an inch wide from the ends.
Braid to match the circles, adding a
small pocket to one side. Handles of
doubled linen may be added ^or leather
handles can lie bought at trifling ex
pense. Close with buttons and button
holes. Herringbone stitclumay lie sub
One yard of 4-inch ribbon; fringe th» stituted for braid.
ends; turn just above the fringe anti
A more useful gift is hard to find, the
baste; turn one end up six inches, the “holding” capacity proving a charm on
other four, overcasting the edges to form a family outing when‘numerous light
pockets. Run one end through a brass wraps are wanted.
crescent after having etched iu irregular
The list of gifts that nyonngimantmay
letters “Spectacles" on one pocket, “Eye offer to his young lady friend is so lim-
glasses" on the other. Finish with small ited that a hint in thatalirectionmay'not
plush balls or brass sequins. A pair of come amiss. Of course books and flowers
spectacles ami eyeglasses may lie etched are always permissible*, but all girls are
on the pockets if preferred.
not “bookish," while flowers retain their
If there is a big brother who goes to beauty and sweetness so short a time
evening parties or to the opera, certainly after being removed.from^the hothouse
lie will be pleased with a perfumed pad atmosphere <ine st-arcely feels repaid for
for the drawer in which he keeps his fending a gift that will not survive the
dress shirts, gloves and ties. If a very day it commemorates. No article of
handsome one is desired, china silk may apparel can be of
be used, though the best quality of fered, and “Hny-
cheesecloth in delicate pink or blue is ler's” has ceased
extremely pretty. Measure the length to be a novelty.
of the drawer and get a half yard more A fan is the one
than its length. Two sheets of wadding article of use and
can lie safely of
fered , ami to
make the gift
complete one of
those pretty rib
bon cases to be
carried on the
A PERFUMED PAD.
arm may accom
laid on the cloth, turning in the sei- • pany it. These A. RIBBON FANCASE.
vages and doubling the unpadded' side are made of one Sind a fourth yards of
over brings the edges together after ribbon wide enough to cover the fan
treating the ends the same way,.seme easily, the edges siveivast to within three
favorite perfumed powder having been inches of one en<” and six of the other
sprinkled between the wadding. A i ends. Cut in tpro lengths: fringe three
piece of daisy ribbon will be wanted to •, Inches deep. F> lid over the upper cuds
g t I
C old “° head
K.’y’s Crtam Halm m not a liquid, muff or p'ir-drr. Applied into tht notlrilt it it
quirklÿ abwrbed. It cleante» th» àe.tà, allayt inflammation, heul» _ Ä
50c ELrilOTHEfc'XwiÄ'ÄrKiFÄ 50c
Are you all run down? Scott's Emul
sion of Pure Norwegian Cod Liver Oil
and Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda
will build vou up and put flesh on you
and give you a good appetite.
Scott’s Emulsion cures Coughs.
Colds, CoMUtnptiou. Scrofula and
all Anaemic and Wasting Diseases.
Prsv.nts wasting in children. *1-
■nost as palatable as milk. CetoslT
the genuine. Prepared by Scott A
Bowne, Chemists, New York. Sold by
A San Francisco Paper
Would Form an Interesting Addition
to Your Winter Reading.
ARC. MANY REASONS WHt
THF.» • • •
W eekly E xaminer
RIBBON CASE FOR PHOTOGRAPHS.
TRAVELING SHAWL AND WRAP CASE.
“ For several rears I have recommended
your • Cantona, ’ ami shall al'vays continue to
do so as it baa invariably produced beneaeial
E dwin F. P aruzz , M. D-,
“The Winthrop," rack Street and Tth are..
New York City
Here’s something you'll dial right handy—
A poor Christmas presentt, ’tis true,
But at least you can never *more tell me
I don’t care a button foryou!
“ The use of 1 Castori*' is so unirersa! and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of siinereroxation to endorse it Few are the
■ ntell^ent families who do not keep Castorm
within easy reach ’’
C ahloi MsnTTN. D. D.,
New York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdale Reformed Church.
EXPLANATION »-—Thu fcHbwing picture contains
faces, a man and his three daughter*.
Any one can Siad tlie man's face, but it is not so easy to dxstingukh th« faces of the three young ladies.
The picture v.-as published in a few nevsjiaperssomc time ago, and attracted considerable attention to
our standard remedies. We now offer a new prize competition in connection with it. As the sole object
is to introduce our medicines into nevj homes, those who entered the former competition are requested
not to compete ir this one. As to the reliability of “Th? Fcrd Pill Cb.,’’ and the estimation in which their
medicines are held in Toronto, Canada, %/here they are best known, patrons are idcrred to the daily
newspapers, wholesale dzug^istsand leading business houses generally of IcnXMC.
One and a half yards of two con
trasting shades of 4-inch ribbon, one-
quarter yard chimusilk to match either
ribbon, wadding and sachet powder
form this dainty "case. Hem each rib
bon; overcast tlie edges together for
eighteen inches, turning up nine inches
and overcasting the outer edges. Make
a bag of the silk, line with wadding,
perfume and slip into the ribbon bag.
Fringe the ends four inches, knot once,
and five inches above the margin of the
bag tie a long looped bow, folding it
over so«the fringed ends will meet the
bottom« of the bag.
Another useful and pretty trifle for a
»pare chamber is a shoe button basket.
The one illustrated is 6 inches long, 4
wide and 2 deep, lined with gray china
silk and pink rib
Two yards of rib
bon, a spool Of irrumr-'lno-l--
black flax, small 'HHESfesi
pair of scissors, shoe button basket .
some buttons on ribbon, a thimble and
silver plated hook complete the furnish
ings. The scissors are tied to the end of
the ribbon on which the flax is strung,
bows being tied where they are fastened
to opposite corners. A tiny bag of wider
ribbon contains the thimble, and the but
tons are secured to the fourth corner.
Across the basket is laid the hook, allow
tied on the handle.
A card may be added conveying this
Cwtorla cures Colic. Constipation.
Sour Stomm-h, Diarrhoea. Eruetation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promots. d.
T bs Cks.auK C obtamy , ~ M vrut S trwt , N sw Y ob *.
and Attractive Articles.
[Copyright, 1892, by American Press Associa
“CMtorl.Ls so well »daptvJtochildren that
I recommend it u superior to any prescription
known to me."
II. A. A bcheh , JI. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St, Brooklyn, N. T.
IS THE BEST PAPER IN THE WEST.
Itis brimful of newt from alt parti of the world, and ita Literary Department i«*
forrnittet writers of the day. In addition to its great new« and literary features,
IT GIVES TO EVERY SUBSCRIBER
MAGNIFICENT WORKS OF ART,
The Examiner’s Art Album,
Consistingof eight beautiful reproductions from masterpieces cf the world’s great
est artists, the whole collection bound in a handsome bamboo leatherette < «•»*,
Or a beautiful reproduction, in all of its original colors, of the famous histufh.!
painting, 22x28 inches,
Columbus at the Court of Ferdinand and Isabella.
And besides all this, THE EXAMINER will this year distribute among its subscribers f ,000 Pre
aggregating in value the stupendous sum of $135,000. This is the fourth annual «' i < i i..u
tioy^aad the list of premiums is large«- and more valuable than ever before offered. Rctnrr .iberthat
tbesr.’tisevriums entail no additional expense to the subscriber whatever. They are ab <.lut< ly free.
The cost of the WEEKLY EXAMINER, together with these magirificent prenrim.i offers, h
. $1.50 OXLY $1.50 PER YEAR $|,58
Its regular subscription price. Get the full particulars of this grand ofl>r from the EXAH a !«£R*B
Siateeu-Page Premium List, which we can supply to you, or you can procure one ftroui o ■ Pv*i-
master or Newsdealer. Then, having considered the matter, call on us an J placeaconibin 4iou sub
eariptiou for THE WEEKLY EXAMINER and your home paper, and ao save MMBelbiug of the
The proprietors cf “Tho Fcrd Pill Co.,’ will give nn el-gant pair of Shetland Ponl©8»
Carriage and Harness, valued at $600, (delivered free in any part cf the United States
to the first person who can make out the three daughters* faces. To the second will be given an elegant
Lady’s Cold Watch, set in sapphires and diamonds. To the third will be given a pair ol
genuine Diamond Ear-ringa. To the/c«r/A win be given a handsome China Dinner
Service« lotheyi/M will be given a Kodak Camera. To the sixth, a Swiss Music
Box. io the seventh, a French Mantel Clock. To the eighth, an elegant Banquet
Lamp. To the »m/A, a pair of Crown Derby Vases. To the tenth, a complete LSWD
Tennis Set, and many other prizes in order of merit. Every competitor must cut out the above
PU7.7.1O Picture,” dtstingui h the three girls’ faces by marking a cress with a lead pencil on each,
and enclose same with 15 U. S. twocent stamp; for one of the following “Prize Remedies:"—
“Ford’s Prize Pills,” “Ford’s Prize Catarrh Remedy,” or “Ford’s Prize
Cougtl Cure.” Select any one of the above remedies yea desire. Address “Tlie Ford
Pill Co.,” Cor. Wellington « Bay Sts., Toronto, Canada. .The person whose envelope is
postmarked first will be awarded the first prize, and the others in order of merit. As this adver
tisement appears simultaneously throughout the United States, every one lias an equal oppor
tunity. To the person sending the last correct answer will be given an elegant Upright Concert
Grand Piano, valued at S500.00. To the Jirst person from the last sending a correct answer
will be given a gentleman’s fine Gold “Sandoz" Wai ch, which strikes the hours and quarter
hours on small cathedral gong at pleasure, and valued at £$300.00. To the second from theZaxl, a
first-class Sa fet y Bicycle, pneumatic tire. To the thixd from the last, a first-class English Shot
fourth from the last, a suite of Parlor fnirniture. To the fifth from the last, a
handsome Silver Tea Service. To the sixth from the last, an elegant Piano Lump. To the
ses’c th from the last, a, handsome pair of Portieres. To the eighth from the last, a genuine
English leather travelling Trunk. To the ninih from the last,
pieces of genuine French
Statuary, and many ether prizes in order of merit.
NOW ON THE MARKET
AND FOR SALE.
That Desirable and Most Beautifully Ix»esi1<-<1 Property Know n as
Pleasant Home Addition
SPECIAIi PRIZES FOR EACH STATE.
A special prize of a Silk Dress Pattern (sixteen yards, any color), or a first-clats
Scwlngf Machine (any make desired) will be given to the first person in each State in the
U. S. who can make out the three daughters’ faces. _\V’e shall give away 2OO valuable prizes,
besides special prizes, (if there should be so many sending correct answers.) No charge is made for boxing
and packing of prizes. The names of the leading prize winners will be published in connection with our
advertisement in leading newspapers next month. Iiixtra premiums wiil be given to only those who are
uiiling to assist in introducing our medicines. Nothing is charged for the prizes in any way. They
are absolutely given away to introduce and advertise ** Ford’» Prize Reined ie a,” which are stand
ard medicines, ar.d will be used in every family for years where they have been once introduced. All
prizes will be awfirded strictly in order of merit, and with perfect aatisfaction to the public. The remedies
will be sent by mail, postpaid, and prizes free of duty.
Situate aud adjoining the BAPTIST COLLKiiE and Park; Only five
i minutes walk from the main street of McMinnville: By taking into con
sideration the Fine Avenues and Street», the Sightly Situation and Love-
! ly Surroundings Pleasant Home addition furnishes the grandest and
most convenient property for those desiring a lieautiful home. Pleasant
, Home is subdivided in four acre-block» and is sold on reasonable terms.
For information apply to WM. F. BRIEDENSTE1N. Sole Agent.
Cor. Third Street and Railroad. McMinnville, Or.
A M'ATfli iftl! F.VERV CORRECT AASWER.
An extra premium of a genuine “Fearless” Watch, (stem winder,) will be awarded to every
person who send3 a correct answer within 30 days after th.> . dvertisenient appears, in case they should not
l>e fortunate enough to «¿cure one of the larger prize.”, '¡hat is, if any one can find the three dices and
enclose them within 30 days from the time this advertisement appears in the newspaper, they are
guaranteed either one of the leading prizes, or an extra premium of a watch on conditions stated.
No answer will be noticed that does not contain 30 cents for One cf Ford’s Prize Remedies.
Address THE FORD PILL CO, “37,” Cor. Wellington & Bay Sts., Toronto, Canada.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed has been by an order of the County
Court of Yamhill county. Oregon, duly ap
pointed administrator of the estate of If
<1. Burns deceased. Therefore all ¡»ergons
having claimas ga»nst said estate are here
by notified and required to pre.-ent the
same to tlie undersigned- at his place of
business at McMinnville, Oregon, duly
A NATL’RAL REMEDY FOB
verified, within six months from this date.
Dated this ,_9th dav of November, A. I).. Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hyster
Il' C Bl IL\S.
ics, St. Vitus Dance, Servousness,
Ramsey A Fenton,
Attorneys for said estate
fiypochondria. Melancholia, In-
ebrity, Sleeplessness, Diz
ziness, Brain and Spi
FOR THE TELEPHONE-REGISTER,
Best Local Paper in Yamhill.
Will be Especially Interesting during the Fall Cam
paign. Subscribe Now.
For Sale or Trade!
I • » • * f -r *
A new and Complete Treatment, consist
ing of Suppositxires. Ointment in Capsules,
This medicine lias direct action upon
also in I mix and Pills: a positive cure for the nerve centers, allaying all irritabili
External. Internal. Iilindor Rieeding. Itch ties, and increasing the flow and power
ing. Chronic, recent or hereditary Piles,an<l
many other diseasu'*» ami female weakness; of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless
it is always a great benefit to the general and leaves no unpleasant effects.
health The first discovery of a medical
A Valuable Book on Nervotu I
Disease» tent free to any addreM, I
cure rendering an operation with a knife
and poor patient« can also obtain
unnecessary hereafter This Remedy has
this inedicine free of char**-
never been known to fail M p<
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
sent by mail. Why suffer from thi.. ter Pastor Kocnie. of 1 ort. Wayne, Ind., since 18M and
rible disease when a written guarantee !s is now prepared under Li j ’’irection by tho
given with six l*>xes, to refund the money
KCENiC MEO. CO., Chicago, III. j
if not cured Send stamp for free sample.
Guarantee issued by W ood \ rd . (' larki : J.
SoM :>7 Drasci « » IM ;>er Bottle. 6 fcr M,
Co., Wholesale & Retail l)rii',eists. Sole
r^.L-’ .. .Gl.-G. t -. .’lieshir WÖ.
Agents, Portland. Oregon
Two Meros of ¡awl iu the John Lynch a«l-
I dition to McMinnville.
G< mm I R ohm * with,
i young fruit ami good water.
I the premi*es.
J. Il B<><-ri.
Farm for Sale
(’iititniiis s<i a<-n*».»ituate<l K miles north- I
west of McMinnville, 30 acres in < •tltivn-j
tion. balance pasture. Fruits of all kimls
on the plai’e. ?WSt tree« liearing and 2no .
young trees. Good buildings, good fences .
an«l spring water
For term« apply to1
J ambs . O. L amb ,
Bnd free nandbook writ. to
Mt sN a cxi act B boauwat . Xrw ro«a.
OM bsi bureau for sarurin« pst«»U tn Amer'«
E.er, estent taken oo, by ns Is orceisht be»«çs
the public by « nouea sires tree of cbassa “
Put up In neat watch-shaped bottle«, sugar
coated. Small Hite Beau-. -Sc. per bottle.
«1 JS» sis monta, AOdrea. MUNNi Co.
K ar: scnacKA
»ci Bmadwsr, Nee Vurt.
lamest circulation of any «rientlBc paver In the