TUESDAY, JUNE 5, 1906
MALE HELP WANTED.
piiANCH MANAGERS WANTED,
joy cash weekly. Live at home.
p" xr erience unnecessary. No can
vassing. Enclose stamp for partic
ulars. Aluminus Hanger Co., Chat
MEN AND BOYS WANTED TO
learn plumbing, bricklaying, plaster
ing trades; pays $5 a day; special
offer 1-5 two months' course; short
time only; union card guaranteed.
Coyne Bros. Co., New York, Chicago,
St. Louis. FTee catalog.
WANTED —BY CHICAGO WHOLE
sale and mail order house, assistant
manager (man or woman) for this
county and adjoining territory. Sal
ary >20 and expenses paid weekly;
expense money advanced; work
pleasant; position permanent; no in
vestment or experience required;
spare time valuable. Write at once
for full particulars and enclose self
addressed envelope. Superintendent,
132 Lake St., Chicago, 111.
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED —GIRL FOR GENERAL
work in boarding house. Inquire
race track boarfHng house. Phone
AGENTES WANTED—WE CAN
make a most attractive offer to en
ergetic men and women to become
our personal representatives in their
own localities. Prefer those who
devote their whole time, with a view
to managing branches for us after
January 1. No capital required.
We manufacture a staple line of mer
cnandise for which there is a uni
versal demand. Raymond, Hill &
Co, 185 Kinzie St., Chicago.
NKW WHEEL—"THE PRINCETON"
at the Alder St. Bicycle shop.
Die Brucke Building
BRIDGE CLOTHING STORE—
Alvin G. Baumelster, Prop. Cloth
ing, Hats, Shoes and Gents' Furnish
ings. Agent for Ed V. Price & Co.,
?ICKARD & HENNESSEY", UNDER
TAKERS AND LICENSED EM
PALMERS, 312 W. Main Street.
Phone 151. Opposite Court House.
COOKERLY & HOLLOWAY —Li
censed embalmers and undertakers.
Babcock block, 7% First street. Tel.
MACMARTIN & CO., FUNERAL
directors and Embalmers, 130 East
Alder. Telephone Main 322. Em
balming a specialty.
W. W. CLEANING & DYEING
Works. Ladies' and gentlemen's
clothes cleaned and pressed. 21 W.
Alder St. Phone 783.
CLEANING AND PRESSING —LA-
dies fine garments cleaned; men's
suite siponged and pressed for Jl.'OO
per month. 14 N. Third St. Phone
SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED
16 N. Second St. Phone Main 716.
E. K. BARKER. ATTORNEY AND
Counsellor at Law. Roms 315-316
Ransom Building, third floor.
DR. J. C. MACK. PHYSICIAN AND
Surgeon. Special attention given to
diseases of women and electrical
treatments. Office, rooms 21 and 22,
Postoffiee building. Phone, Offices,
Main. 440: Residence. Main 950.
\Y. R. INGE DALTON, M. D., 44-7 AR
cade, Seattle. Skin an<7 «enito-uri-
PR. N. G. BLALOCK. M. D., OFFICE
in Rees-Winans Bldg. Phones: Of
fice, Main 272; residence. Main 342.
DR. J. W. WOODS, GRADUATE
Veterinary Surgeon. Office Mcßride
Bros. Co. Res. phone 957. Hospital
service. Asst. State eVterinary;
Ex-House Surgeon, State College.
S. C. BRIGHAM. M. D.. OCCULIST
and Aurist. Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat. Postofflce building. Phone
FURNISHED ROOMS, JO7 SOUTH
FOR RENT—TWO FURNISHED
rooms, gentleman preferred; <7 per
month, 526 E. Rose.
When was the last time you wasted
a "y time in reading the ads? Prob
ably about the year one.
WANTED—JAPANESE AS COOK—
116 North Second.
WANTED—NURSING BY WOMAN
of experience. Confinement cases a
specialty, also all kinds of white
sewing. Address L., care Statesman.
WANTED—LOCAL MEN IN EVERY
town in the United States to dis
tribute advertising matter, no can
vassing; permanent, $3 daily. Harry
WANTED—BY REFINED YOUNG
man, stranger in the city, acquaint
ance with young lady or widow with
good intentions. Address, D. E.
James, Walla Walla, Wash., Gen'l.
NEW FEED STORE FOR A FINE
dressed chicken—Call at 10% North
Fourth street or phone 857. Theo
WALLA WALLA JUNK 3HOP
Wholesale and retail dealers in all
kinds of Hides, Wool, .Scrap Iron
Brass, Coppor, Rubber, Lead, Zinc,
Bottles, Old Rubbers and Second-
Hand Sacks, and Second-Hand Fur.
niture, Stoves and Carpets.
EPSTEIN & YOUDOVITCH.
Phone Main 360 121 East Main St.
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
THE PLACE TO BUT GROCERIES
is at the store of J. F. McLean, 124
East Alder St.
BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING
promptly done. Prices righ*. Firs*
class work guaranteed. H. Romer,
122 East Alder street.
AFTER APRIL 1 DR. ELLEN
Ketchum will be at her residence, 504
E. Main street. Phone Main 155.
SEE THE NEW "PRINCETON" Bi
cycle at the Alder Street Bicycle
IF TAKEN AT ONCE $1850 BUYS
corner lot 60x120 feet, five-room
house, bath and cellar, two blocks
from Main street. Address Box 72,
or C. care Statesman.
FOR SALE—A 30 HORSE-POWER
boiler; aply to O. M. Godfrey, Wal
FOR RENT—STORE ROOM IN HUN
gate building. East Main street. In
quire 202 North Second street.
A fine residence lot in Green's Park
Addition on improved street, water
and sewer mains, well graded, at reas
onable price; inquire at this office.
FOR SALE OR TRADE—ONE SEC
tion of land, 160 acres in crop, bal
ance good pasture land. W 7 ill trade
for city property or small tract near
city. Plenty of running water on
Place. B. S. Woodruff & Co., Room
5, Quinn Building.
FOR SALE —A FlNia RESIDENCE
lot in Green's Park Adidtion on Im
proved street, water and sewer
mains, well graded, at reasonable
price, inquire at this office.
A FEW FINE BARGAINS IN REAL
estate. 815 Washington st. Phone
HOUSE AND LOT ON E. ALDER,
100x495 ft.; fruit and shade abund
ance. Phone 1331 or address 209
FOR SALE—FINE HOME, MODERN
improvements; block from school;
best location possible. Phone 1331.
Address Heber White, 209 Madison
st., for particulars.
LAWN MOWERS SHARPENED AT
the Alder Bicycle Shop, $1.00.
THE PRINCETON BICYCLE FOR
$25.00 at the Alder Street Bicycle
shop between Fourth and Fifth.
Walt for the street cars at the Book
Get the habit! If you read The
Statesman you will always have it.
LOST—LADIE*S PURSE CONTAIN
ing gentleman's gold watch and fob
and about $4.50 in silver. Finder
return to Garden City Packing
House or Statesman office and re
FOR SALE CHEAP—A QUICK MEAL
range, six holes, asbestos lined, only
been used two months, or will trade
for a good cow. Apply 428 Maple
SHOSHONI, THE GARDEN SPOT OF
America. Thousands of acres given
free to settlers by the government.
A home for everybody for the ask
ing. Stamp for particulars, or 35c
for homeseekers' map and guide to
God's own country. Shoshoni Pio
neer Locating Agency, Shoshoni,
G. G. Sctineller
Optical Specialist 318 East Main Phone 353
vBRH Glasses Fitted
J. h. TIMMONS. Transfer
All manner of freight, goods and
musical Instruments handled with
care. All. orders promptly attended to.
Forwarding freight a specialty. Office
Hedger's Jewelry Store. Res. 1627
Phone Main 266.
CASH CYCLE COMPANY
AUTOMOBILES FOR HIRE
$3.00 per hour; 25c to any part
of the city.
44 East Main Street
127-129 East Wain Street
CTIinV THE ORIGINAL SCHOOL. Inrtma
I 1111 J tion by mail adapted to everyone.
W ■ wmm m Recocryzed h y courts and educators.
Experienced and competent instruct
ors. Takes spare time on.y. Three
■ m %mm courses—Preparatory, Business, Col-
I AIM lege. Prepares for practice. Will
WW better your condition and prospects
in business. Students and graduates
IT special offer
H | FREE.
_ THE SPRAGUE T -jf/i .T
U A II C school of law.
■■ w ■ DETRO | Ti MCIL ~
Allows 2% on checking accounts, 3%
and 4% on certtflcates; also 4% on
Oscar Cross Transfer —All kinds of
Draying and Hauling. Pianos Moved.
Stand, corner Second and Main Streets.
Office phone. Main 447; residence tele
phone, Main 1772. Dry Cold Storage.
ALL KINDS OF
OREGON LUMBER YARD
JOHN W. M'CRITE, Mgr.
421 W. Main St. Phone Main *34
Wines. Liquors and
ALBERT NIEBERGALL, Prop.
114 Main St. Walla WalU
• at the .
Wm. Retzer, Proprietor
ask you to drink our Beer just
to patronize a home industry. It's
the goodness and purity of our
product to which we call your
: JACOB BETZ BR'6. & MALTING CO
Otto Maurer, surveyor and irrigation
engineer. Rooms 5 ard 7—14 East
Main street, Walla Walla, Wash.
RELIEF FOR LADIES
FRENCH TANSY WAFERS.
Original and only genuine put up In
yellow wrapper with Crown trad*
mark. For eale by leading druggists.
L. L. TALLMAN
Furnishes the wholesale trade.
<• JCMESTCIt'S CNQLI9H
~ llnnnliibk U4l«,utDm|M
' '(JHESTEK'SF.S GUSH
| / flr dan. lij »f jMr DragglM, ar m< 4a. ti
1 (» J ■<■■» fcr Parti—law, TMMBWUII
111 B M4 E UWhrU«M, > *»MNr.>yfa.
A " F tanM lg.— T.aW»y>«la MK
THE EVENING STATESMAN, WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON.
and Union Pacific
ONLY LINE EAST VIA
SALT LAKE AND DENVER
TWO TRAINS DAILY
No. 7 Arrives from Spo
kane and departs for
Pendleton 3:15 p. m.
No. 8 Arrives from Pendle
ton an dthe East, and
departs 10:50 a. m
No. 41 Leaves daily except
Sunday for Pendleton
at 10:00 a. m
No. 44 Arrives from Port
land 3:46 a. m
No. 48 Leaves ft>r Port
and Spekane via Wal
lula 9:30 p.m.
No. 42 Arrives from Pendle
ton, except Sunday .. 9:10 p. m
No. 57 Arrives from Dayton and
way points 6:30 p> m
No. 58 Leaves for Dayton 8 a. m.
Pullman Standard and Tourist
Sleeping cars daily to Omaha, Chica
go; Tourist Sleeping cars daily to
Kansas City; Pullman tourist sleeping
cars (personally conducted) weekly to
Chicago; reclining chair cars (seats
free) to the East daily.
Daily Boat Service between Portland
and Astoria except Sunday, at 8 p. m.
Saturdays at 10 p. m.
Snake River Route.
Leave Riparia daily except Satur
day, 5:40 a. m.
Leave Lewiston daily, except Fri
day, 7:00 a. m.
R. BURNS, Gen. Agent.
Walla Walla, Wash.
5 DAILY TRAINS 5
has established an additional through
train service between North Pacific
Coast Points and St. Louis, Kansas
City, St. Joe and all Missouri River
The passenger service now consists of
2 Daily trains between Port-
land, Tacoma, Seattle and "1
St. Paul and Duluth.
Daily trains between the
2 same points and St. Louis ft
and Missouri River points. /
I Local train between Spo- j
kane and Seattle and I
Sound points. |
All trains are equipped with Stand
ard and Tourist Sleepers, Chair Cars
and Dining Cars.
For information regarding rates,
time, etc., call on or write to
J. P. GOODHUE, Agent W. & C. R.
City Passenger Office,
Walla Walla, Wash.
F. F. ROOT, Agent W. & C. R. Ry. Co.
Walla Walla, Wash.
A. D. CHARLTON, Agent G. P. A.
S. B. CALDERHEAD, G. F. & P. A.
W. & C. R. Ry. Co.
Walla Walla, Wash.
Washington l Colli River Ri
Time Card Effective June 4th, 1905.
TRAINS LEAVE WALLA WALLA:
No. 1 Passenger for Dayton
Waitsburg, Dixie, etc. 9:15 a. m
No. 2 Passenger for Pasco,
eattle, Tacoma, Spo
kane and all Nortnurs
Pacific points 6:15 p. m
No. 6 Mixed for Eureka,
Hunt's Wallula and
Pasco 7:30 p. m
No. 8 Mixed for Eureka Flat
points, (Sundays only). 7:*>© p m
TRAINS ARRIVE AT WALLA
No. 1 Passenger from Seattle.
Tacoma, Spokane and
"11 Northern Pacific
points 9:00 a. m
No. 2 Passenger from Dayton.
Waitsburg, Dixie, etc.. S:SO p.m
No. 6 Mixed from Pasco,
Wallula, Hunts, etc... 10:S3 a. m
Jo. 7 Mixed from Eureka Flat
points .Sundays 0n1y).3:45 p. to
Trains 1 and 2 carry first-class
sleeper between Walla Walla and
Pasco. Through berths for Seattle.
Tacoma and Spokane may be reserved
by applying to,
J. P. GOODHUfi,
F. F. ROOT. City Ticket Agent.
S. B. CALDERHEAD,
General Passenger Agent,
Walla Walla, Wash
Corner First and Alder Streets.
E. D. MATTINSON, LOANS, INSUR
ance, Surity Bonds, Notary Public.
Rooms 206-207. Phone Main 250.
HOUGHTON A READING. REAL Es
tate. Insurance, Money Loaned.
Rooms 200-201. Telephone Main 540.
DR. C. N. SUTTNER, ROOMS 212-211,
214. Telephone: Office, Main 186,
DR. J. F. BOYLE, ROOMS 212, 211
214. Telephone: Office, Main 181
RADER & KING, ATTORNEYS AN*
Counsellors at Law. Phone 71.
Rooms 313-314-315-316 Ransom bldg
W. B. CASSILL, DENTIST, ROOMfe
310-311-312. Office, phone Main 461;
Residence, Main 576.
M. G. ROYAL, ATTORNEY ANL
Counsellor-at-Law. Room 318, Ran
DR. F. C. ROBINSON—Rooms 302-305.
Phones: Office, Main 1443; residence,
WEATHER BUREAU, ROOM 412-413.
F. Newman, observer. Telephone
The Viavi system of treatment
cures in nature's own way. Will sure
ly save you from the knife.
Parlors 216-17 Ransome Building
Get the Habit
of Skating at Armory hall. First-class
WALLA WALLA MARKETS.
Wheat —Bluestem, new, f. o. b., 60c;
club, new, f. o. b., 59c.
Vegetables and Fruits.
Cabbage—Per cwt., $1.75.
Potatoes—Per cwt., 60c to 65c.
Onions—Per cwt., Yellow Danvers
Turnips—Per cwt., 75c.
Beets —Per cwt. 75c.
Carrots —Per cwt., 65c.
Hubbard Squash—Per cwt., $1.50.
Green Pepper—Per box. 76c
Celery—Per crate, $1.25.
Garlic —Per lb. 7c.
Pumpkins—Per 100, $1.50.
Cauliflower —Per doz., $1.20.
Cooking Apples—Per box, 90c to $1.
Eating Apples—Per box, $1.25.
Currant —Per lb., 15c.
Raisins —Per 'b.. '.0c to 15a
Citron —Per lb., 25c.
Orange Peel —Per lb., 25c.
Lemon Peel —Per lb., 25c.
Bran—Per ton, $16,00.
Shorts—Per t»n, $18.00.
Middlings—Pr *on, $22.00.
Rolled WhcL.1 —Per ton. $26.00.
Whole Barley—Per ton, $21.00.
Rolled Barley—Per ton, $23.50.
Alfalfa—Per ton, baled, $11.00.
Wheat—Per ton, baled, $12.00.
Timothy—Per ton, baled, $15.00.
Fruits and Nuts.
Apples—Per box, $1.44 to $2.50.
Walnuts —Per lb., 20c.
Lemons —Per doz., 20 to 30c.
Bananas —Per doz., 40c.
Oranges—Per doz., 25c to 50c.
Cranberries —Per qt., 20c.
Almonds —Per lb., 20c.
Flour —Per sack, $1.15 to $1.25, pe
bbl., $4.40 to $4.80.
Potatoes —Per cwt., 65c to 75c.
Cabbage—Per cwt., $2.50.
Honey—Per box, 15c.
Onions —Per cwt., 75c to $100.
Boiled Cider—Per qt., 25c.
Carrots —Per lb., lc.
Turnips—Per lb., lc.
Beets —Per lb., lc.
Parsnips—Per lb., l%c.
Hubbard Squash—Each, 10c to 35c.
Cauliflower —Per head, 10c.
Egg Plant-' Each. 10c.
Sirloin Steak—Per lb., !2%c.
Porterhouse Steak —Per lb., 16c.
Round Steak—Per lb., 12% c.
Chuck Steak —Per lb., 10c.
Prim Rib Roast —Per lb., 12% c.
Boiling—Per lb., 6c.
Veal —Same as beef.
Mutton —Per lb., 15c.
Mutton Stew —Per lb.. sc.
Pork —Per lb., 10c to 15c.
Lard —Per 5 lbs., 15c; 10 lbs., $1.26.
Pickled Pigs Feet —Per Ik, 10e
Bacon—Per lb., 17c.
Ham—Per lb.. 16c.
Hamburg Steak—Per lb., 10c.
Sausage—Per lb., 12He.
Pickled Tripe—Per lb., 10c.
Parsnips—Per cwt., 80d
Pickled Lamb Tongues—Per lb.
POULTRY AND PRODUCE.
Golden Sheaf Butter—Wholesale 25;
Chickens—Fries, dressed, 20c.
Geese—Per lb., dressed, 15c.
Eggs—2o cents per dos.
Flounder—Per lb., 12 He.
Sole—Per lb., 12Hc.
Black Cod—Per lb., 12He.
Salmon—Per lb., 15c.
Halibut—Per lb., 12 Hc.
Black Bass—Per lb., 15c.
Smelt—Per lb., 12Hc.
Salmon Eggs—Per string, 15c.
Trout—«*er lb., 20c.
Catfish—Per lb., 15c.
Herrings—Per lb., l*Hc.
Black Bass—Per lb. 15c.
Shad—Per .lb., 12 He.
Olympia Oysters—i'er qt., ?oc.
Eastern Oysters—Per qt., 70c.
Eastern Oysters—%-qt, 55c.
Clams—Per qt., 25c.
Clams—Three lb., 15c.
Codfl3h—2 lb., 25c.
Smoked Salmon—Per lb., 20c.
Smoked HaUbut—Per lb., 20c.
Smoked Herring—Each sc.
Buying prices quoted as follows:
Steers—2% to 2%c; cows, 2c; veal
100 to 150 lbs., prime wethers.
prime ewes, 2\c; lambs, per lb..
Haulers are receiving the following
prices for loose forage:
Straw —Per load, 53.50 to $4.00.
Alfalfa—Per ton, $7.50 to $9.#0.
Timothy—Per ton, $12 to $13.50.
Wheat —Per ton. $9 to $10.50.
HIDES, PELTS, WOOL.
Buying prices are as follows:
Hides —Calf, green, B%c; dry, 16
steer and bull, same a» calf.
Pelts—Sheep, Shearlings, 60c.
Full Wool Pelts —Per lb., 12% c.
Skins —Bear, $1.50 to $10.00; coyote.
60c to 75c; winter killed.
Mink—Per lb., $1.00 to $2.00; coon.
25c to 50c.
Beaver —Per lb., $1.50 to $2.50:
muskrat. 5c to 8c; badgers, 10c to 50c.
Wool—Per lb., 17c to 18c.
Horse Hair—Per lb., 16c to 17c.
WOOD AND COAL.
Sawed Wood —Per cord, $6.50; 4-ft
Wood —Per cord, $5.
Roslyn Coal —Per ton, J6.59.
Rock Springs Coal —Per ton, $8.
Very Low Rates to Eastern Points Via
the O. R. & N.
The O. R. & N. announce very low
rates to the east as follows:
To Chicago and return $64.00
To St. Louis and return 66.00
To St. Paul and return 62.50
To Minneapolis and return 52.50
Duluth and return 52.50
Kansas City and return 52.50
St. Joseph and return 62.50
Atchison and return 62.50
Leavenworth and return 52.50
Omaha, Neb., and return 52.50
Council Bluffs and return 62.50
Sioux City, la., and return 52.»0
Tickets will be on sale June 4, 6, 7,
23 and 25; July 2 and 3; August 7, 8,
9; September 8 and 10, 1906.
Limit—Going limit ten days from
date of sale; final return limit, 90
days from date of sale but not be
yond Oetober 31.
Stop-overs will be granted in either
direction within the transit limits west
of Missouri river, St. Paul and Duluth,
alse New Orleans when through that
For any additional information calt
on or address,
General Agent O. R. & N.
CHEAP RATES EAST.
The Washington & Columbia River
Railway announces special excursion
rates from all points on that line as
To Chicago and return $64.00
To St. Louis and return 60.00
To St Paul and return 62.50
To Duluth and return *2.50
To Sioux City and return 52.50
To Omaha, Neb., and return 62.50
To Council Bluffs, la., and return 52.50
To Leavenworth, Ka.. and return 62.50
To St. Joseph, Mo., and return.. 52.50
To Kansas City. Mo., and return 62.50
Tickets will be on sale June 4, 6, 7,
23 and 25th; July 2 and 3; August 7.
8, and 9; September 8 and 10. They
are good going within 10 days and re
turning within 90 days, but in no caae
lcter than Oct. 31, 1906.
Stop-over will be allowed "within
the limits west of Missouri river.
For fullinformation call on or ad
S. B. CALDERHEAD,
G. P. A., Walla W»ll«.
Women Who Do
Marcia Willis Campbeii Writes
Appreciatively of Elizabeth Cath
erine Morris, John Mitchell's
"Right Hand Man" and Secretary
The person who knows more alxnit
the affairs of the United Mine Workers
of America than any other Individual
except Its president, John Mitchell, Is
a girl. She Is Miss Elizabeth Catherine
Morris, twenty-four years old. Presi
dent Mitchell's secretary. It Is now
the custom for presidents of great cor
porations and organisations to have a
woman private secretary to answer
outsiders' questions or refuse to an
swer them, as-the case may be, and to
receive visitors and keep off bores.
Women- secretaries are believed to be
more tactful than men.
Mlm Morris haa more than Justified
the good business reputation of the
woman private secretary. She baa
thrown herself heart and soul Into the
cause of the miners and knows a large
proportion of them personally. When
ELIZABETH CATHERINE MOItRIS.
In the great 1902 strike it became nec
essary for the paid officers of the Mine
Workers' union to reduce their salaries
In order to help the strikers Miss Mor
jris of her owu accord cut hers out alto
gether, asking to have ouly food and
lodging till the stress was relieved.
She became secretary to John Mitchell
in 1899, being then just out of business
college in Indianapolis, where she was
born and brought up. Travel, hard
work, going without food and sleep In
particularly critical times are Yamillar
experiences to Miss Morris, but she al
ways undergoes them cheerfully. Some
times she writes 300 letters a day.
| Helen Keller. |
That wonderful blind, deaf and dumb
girl, Helen Keller, who nevertheless
has achieved an education at Kadcliffe
college, Is now lecturing through the
country In the Interest of manual train
ing and mental development for the
blind. Miss Keller herself is the most
remarkable living example of tirhat In
tellectual training can do for those
shut out from gaining information
through either hearing or seeing. She
can talk so as to be beard and under
stood by all In an ordinary room,
though when she lectures in a large
ball her remarks are usually repeated
by some one in a louder voice than
hers. She pleads for industrial and
professional training for blind people.
The Strange Career of Eugene
Ten years ago a good looking, quiet
young man appeared among the trap
pers, hunters and woodchoppers of
the Hudson bay district of Canada.
He said his name was Eugene Follette.
Soon Eugene Follette became known
as a crack shot and as one of the best
woodcutters and log rollers in the
Hudson bay region. He trapped and
shot fur bearing animals and sold
their pelts to the Hudson Bay company
and generally led the life of a woods
man. His associates noticed, however,
that be hated whisky and never swore.
One day Eugene Follette shot a
panther. He threw the creature's
body over his shoulder and started to
camp. But the fierce animal was not
dead. It revived and attacked Eugeue
Follette and clawed and maimed him
so frightfully that he expected to die.
Then "he" called a priest and con
fessed he was a woman, though Fol
lette was her real name. What made
her take to the woods and masquerade J
as a man, however, none ever found
A High Salaried Young Woman.
Miss Kate Holliday Claghorn baa
been appointed registrar of the tene
ment boose department of New York
city. The place baa never before been
filled by a woman, end Miaa Claghorn
obtained It for tbe simplest possible rea
son—she stood highest on tbe civil serv
ice examination list The salary at
tached to tbe post Is $8,000, and Miss
Claghorn thos receives tbe highest pay
of any woman In tbe civil service of
New York state. She Is a graduate of
Bryn Mawr; also a Ph. D. of Yale. She
has already been assistant registrar of
tbe New York tenement boose depart
ment four years. Before that she did
special research work for tbe immigra
tion department of tbe United States
industrial commission, distinguishing
herself as an expert statistician. In
her new field of labor Miss Claghorn,
as keeper of tenement boose records, ti
superintendent of twenty-five clerks. 1
MARCIA WILLIS CAMPBKLL.
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