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B f - mn G VESTING STA2TDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1911. U
H r 2 . - i p.
I j; Is Your
i ' Daught er
I j ' Going To
I i i College?
H 0 IRLS' colleges are
H ' peculiar. Youmav
H I think a girl is all ready
H to enter any of them,
Mm j but the chances are that
H ) she isn't. Four hard
B j years in high school
H does not always pre
K. pare for college en
Hi trance. And think of
H ' ! this: No girls' college,
H- i except a "co-ed" insti
H tution, teaches the one
H , thing which every girl
B ' J should know. Look
K! , ( at the story on page 3 1 0
B;i of Pearson's Magazine
B ! i now on sale. That
B - ; explains the require
B, j , ments of the principal
H colleges. It may make
B college entrance easier
H ! for the girl, and save
B , you some worry. This
H' college question is not
H t merely a question of
H; ! I choice:
Hl ,' A game that is being practised univers-
H filly by doctors which costs you money,
K j and sometimes lite, is explained in the
1 same magazine; the facts are given by
Hl ' i doctors themselves; it is a sensational
H 'story, but it's true, and highly important
Hl ' to you. The beautiful romance of Napo-
Kd I j Icon and Eugenic is told in a 7ay that will
H I ' tingle the soul of every man and woman
i; ! "ho has a soul. Edgar Jcpson, who wrote
i ) I the famous Pollyooly stories, has a nbv
B I Etory of the " Determined Twins," who
V (i are even more delightful than Pollyooly.
B i j 'Do you know what that means? And for
r , f 1 other fiction, all of the kind which will
l u make you glad you rccid it, there are
B ' ' -Nine
B : Flue
B ' Complete
H '. Stories
IV ; !
V i :
B i for September
B . - ,
H ' ,. Borntrd Qoldtnsetl
H . gK tf-te and reliable remedy V
H II ff CZl 'or CAtSus JiscaKJ of MJj
KB (?1 1 maeoui ucmbraac. iacb u
BS iJ jdtichsiges from tho toJC, throat
H It" J lt-otuac" '"" urioary orgum
B rVtSl AT DRUQQISTS S1
B & 'W Whr mei curt """& n
B W"" TrcUi vlrh teh bottU BB
B v or replied oa rcauetl, I . 1
V. 2 Ttie Enm CJiemkal CoT7 1
h . ' a2Siik Every Wosian
H . roV.WAV Ulntemuwl and bouId know
, I fiml MARVEL Whirling Spray
L I , WW?.V.V:8hHS 10 HOW V.clnnl PjrlDrr,
H ' i ! V rWvCGCSfa Xkit-JloticonTtn.
B ' cttier. bnt nd llamp for v 'fu
B , ' uioitrtuvl book uiie4. It Elm tSn.JI U
" ! i l (fill panlculira ma dlrectlonijQ- lUSiFazJm
j I .TilMbla to ldiei, MAitVKi.ro. i ff1fr
1 k j For sale at
1 i BADCON PHARMACY
H ', Mall orders fiolioitod
Helena, 5; Butte, Z.
HELENA, Sept. 1 Score:
R H E
Helena ...00000011 05 10 3
Butte 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 I 02 5 3
Mncrs and Baker; Wells and Mar
shall. Boise, 5; Salt Lake, 3.
BOISE, ScpL l. Score: R. II. E.
BoIbo ....01011101 x 5 14 1
Call Lake .00110001 03 10 2
Kllllllay' and Stone; Hummell,
Schlmpff and Blnnkenshln.
Great Falls Win6 Doubleheader
MISSOULA, Sept. 1. Score:
First ganio; R H E
Gt Falls.. 3 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 G 10 5
Missoula ..0 0002101 1 C 8 3
Blttrolff and Shannon; Manuel and
Second game: R H E
Gt. Fulls ..00210050 0 S 14 1
Missoula ..2 0100000 03 0 7
Kane and Shannon; Cummlngs nnd
Portland, 5; Tacoma, 2.
PORTLAND. Sopl. L R. H: E.
Tacoma 2 C 1
Portland ---5 14 ')
Baker and Seibt; Bloomflold and
Spokano, 10; Victoria, 9.
SPOKANE, Sept. 1. R. IT. E.
Victoria 9 II I
Spokano .. 10 14 8
Williams, Etlckson and Devogt;
Houck, Schwenk and Splesman.
Vancouver, 7; Seattle, 2.
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 1.
R. H. E.
Vancouver 7 13 2
Seattlo 2 7 2
GervnlB and Lewie; Wiggins and
Oakland, 5; Portland, 0.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 1.
R. H. E.
Portland 0 2 3
Oakland 5 8 0
Stcen and Kuhn; MartlnonI and
Vernon, 9; Sacramento, 5.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 1.
R. H. E.
Vernon 0 G 0
Sacramento . 5 7 7
Raleigh amMIogan; Hasty; Byram J
Loe Angeles, 2; San Francisco, 1. j
LOS ANGELES, SopL 1.
R. H. E.
San Francisco ...., .1 7 1
Loa Angeles 2 4 0
Browning, Miller and Borry; Agnow
St. Joseph first game Dos Moines
9; St. Josoph, 1.
Second game Des .Moines, 2; SL
At Denver, 3; Lincoln, 2.
At Pueblo, 9; Topeka, S.
At Sioux City, S; Omaha, 7.
At Kanaas City Milwaukee, 3;
Kansas City, 2.
At Toledo Louisville, 3; Toledo, 1.
At SL Paul Minneapolis, G; St.
At Columbus Indianapolis, 7; Col
PITTSBURG, Sept. 1. Cincinnati
nnd Pittsburg split even In today's
double-header, the visitors taking tho
flrsL Wagner returned to the game
today and was loudly ncclalmcd. His
ankle Is not onthely well and ho was
pot permitted to take part In tho
second sarno- Score, first game: i
Jl.ll. E. '
Pittsburg ,....2 9 2
Cincinnati 3 9 2
Batterlen Loiflold, Camnltz and
Simon, Gibson; Suggs and McLean.
Score, second game. R. H. E.
Pittsburg .. 14 17 1
Cincinnati ' ! 8 G
Batteries Adams and Gibson, Si
mon; Koofe, Humphries and McLean,
New York Wins Double-Header.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1. New
York's pennant prospects took a big
jump today when McGraw's men won
two pitchers' battles from Philadel
phia. Tho first went 11 Inuln'gs. In ,
the second game Marquard pitched I
a great game and came ndar getting '
a no-hlt record. Score, first game;
New York 3 9 1
Philadelphia ,...2' 10 3
Batteries Mathewson and Myers;
Moore and Mndden.
Score, second game: R. H.E, '
New Yprk 2. 7 1'
Philadelphia 0 1 4;
Batteries Marquard and Myers;
Stack and Mnddoiu ' I
Boston and Brooklyn 'Split Even,
BROOKLYN, SepL 1. Brooklyn
wpn the first, and lost the second
with Boston today. Burke for Brook
lyn and Tyler of Boston were bnth
wild and retired, Boston won the
second game by virtue of Brown's
steady pitching and timely hitting.
Score, first game: R. H. E.
Boston 7 I i
Brooklyn 8 G l1
Batteries Tyler, Griffin, Hogge and
Kilns; Burke, Rucker and Bergen.
Score, second game: It. H.T3
Boston I jo 1
Brooklyn 2 7 1
Batteries Brown and Rarlden;
Knetzner, Scunlon nnd Erwln.
New York 6, Washington 0.
NEW YORK, Sept 1. Culdwcll
hold Washington to five scattered
hits today and shut them out. Groom
was lilt for two triples and a double
In the second Inning and Bcckor, who
succeeded him, was found in tho
fourth and fifth innings for four runs.
Wqlter was put out of the gamo in
tho fourth for protesting a decision.
Washlngion ., 0 G 0
New York , G 9 1
Batteries Groom, Becker and
Street, Caldwell and Blair.
Philadelphia Takes Both Games.
BOSTON, Sept. 1. Although Bos
ton outbuttcd Philadelphia In both
games, the champions won both con
tests. Tho first was n pitchers' bat
tle botween Bonder and CIcottc, the
Inttor having a shado tho best of IL
Uncertain fielding by Boston lost tho
second game: Score, first game:
R. H. E.
Boston 0 8 1
Philadelphia -1 G 0
Batteries Clcotte and C&rrlgan;
Bender, Plank and Thomas.
Score, second gatno: R H. E.
Boston -..I 7 3
Philadelphia ., 3 5 0
Batteries R. Collins' and Carrlgan;
Plank and Thomas. ,
Cleveland 2, Chicago 1.
CHICAGO, Sept. 1. Four times the
great Lajoie stood before tho great
Walsh and throo tlineq tho great La
jolo Btruck out; but that was not
enough. Thero was tho tenm play
and hitting at crnclnlr moments and
Cleveland won. And besides It all,
thero wau Choulnard, who stood calm
ly In front of second ba.se while Ol
son played tho old "hidden ball
stunt" and was touched ouL It was
tho feature o! an otherwise feature
less gamo: Scoro: R. H. E.
Chicago 1 1 0
Cleveland 2 9 2
Battorlos Walsh and Block; Gregg
ANACONDA. Sept. 1. Results:
First race, four and a half furlongs,
soiling Manasseh, 7 to 1. (Hopkins),
won; first, Fashion; 7 to 10, (Walsh),
second, Defy, 9 to 1, (Denny), third.
Time :55 1-5. Ostentatious. Winkler,
Golden Shower, Ravona also ran.
Second race, flvo and a half fur
longs selling' Frank Ferris, 9 to 5,
(Buxton), won, Zool, 4 to 1, (Bolaud.)
second; Helen Hawkins, S to 1,
(Corey), third Time, 1:0S 1-5. Kin
folks, Briton, Decency also ran.
Third race, six furlongs selling
Gramorcy, 7 to 5, (Frach), won; Royul
Stone, 7 to 1, (Ross), second; Ben
Stone. 11 to 5, (Gross), third. Time,
1:15 3-5. Fancy also ran.
Fourth race, mile soiling TIflls, 1G
to 5, (Parker), won; Littleton, 13 to
5, (Gross), second; Flying, 4 to 1.
(Nelson), third. Time 1:42 2-5. Lady
McNally, Swedo Sam, Sinn Folnn also
Fifth race, five furlongs selling
TIlllnghnsL 9 to 5, .(Ddnny). wrin:
Genova, 7 to 2, (Mondon), second; ujll
Mayham, 7 to 5, (Coroy"), third. Tlmo
1:02 1-5. Rusk. WaVfare, Brightness
Sixth race, five and a half furlonti
selling Electrowan, 10 to 1, (Denny),
won; Roberts, S to 5, ((Cavanaugh),
second; Parlor Boy, G to 5, (Iraes),
hlrd. Time 1:09. Purse Rose, Judith
Page, Santhla, Lady Adelaide, Rake
ANACONDA, ScpL 1. Entries for
First race, flvo furlongs selling
three-year-olds and up Barnsdale,
Stendal, 11G; Descendant, Fornnndo,
Waner, Passenger, Swagerlator, 113;
Abe Slupskey, 107.
Second raco, six furlongs, selling
three years old and up Adena, New
Capital, Lee Harrison II., Sorrowful,
Hlncko, 109; Evla, .Maxlng, Princess
Third race, seven furlongs, selling
three years old and up Reglna ArvL
Margaret Randolph, Biskra, Patriotic,
111: Dorelngtqn 109, Ocean Shore,
X Stoneman. Deneen, Pedro, Fereno,
IOC, X Dolena, 100. '
Fourth race, mile nnd seventy yardn
handicap, three years old and up
XX Sticker, 110; Coppertowu, 104;
XX Nadzu, 102, Acumen, Roy Junior,
100; Force, 9S.
XX coupled Bedwell entry.
Fifth raco. mile solllup. three years
old and up Jack O'Lantorn, Miami,
Montaulc Don, 109; Sam Barber,
Fancy, 101: Edna Stowart, Miss Green
wood, Wicket, 101,
Sixth race, mile selling thrco years
old and up Glennadoano, 109, Knight
of Ivanhoe, 105, Acqula, Judith Page,
Jockey Monnce, Whldden, Littleton,
Little Marchmony, Hughes, 101.
X apprentice allowance, weather,
clear, track, fast.
REAJDVILLE, Miss., Sept. 1. Miss
Stokes, owned and bred by W. E. D.
Stokes of New Yojk, was a handy
winner of tho American Horse Breed
era' Futurity, valued at $7,000, $5,000
of which ,goos to iho winner at tho
grand ciicult at Roadvllle today. It
marked tho opening of tho meet, rain
having caused postponements since
Tuesday. The track was heavy. Re
sults: American Horse Breeders' Futurity,
trotting, purse $7,000 (foals of 1908),
two heats MIsS Stokes won In
straight 'heats; Box socond; Peter
Thompson third. Time 2:14 1-4;
Brecilors' Futurity, trotting, purse
?2,000 (foals of 1900) Princess Todd
won first and second heats. Best tlmo
2.17 1-2. Jupiter Watt6 socond, Tho
Breeders' Fnlurltv, pneing, purse1
$3,000 (foals of 1908) Miss Deforest
won first and second heats, Best
time 2:11 l-l; Flceta Amerlcus seo
ond. Olive Blrle'no third.
Third race, 2:1G class trotting,
purse $1,000 Peter Red jvon second,
third and fourth heats and race Bost
time 2.13 3-1. Baron Aberdeen sec
ond; Eva Tanguay won first heat.
Time 2-11 1-2.
On behalf of the Labor Party
Will Crooks has Introduced to tho
Commons a bill for establishing In".
, dustrlal arbitration courts on Cana-
LABOR NEWS OF
Factory Workers in Hungary and Spain Eegin Service at 10 Years
of Age Women's Wages' and Conditions of Labor in Massa
chusetts to be Investigated Oigarmakers Have Paid
Out Millions in Benefits Commission to
Study Judications of Approaching
Periods of Industrial Un
Tampa, Fla., has 10,000 clgarmak
ers. - Toronto, Can , labor men may en
ter municipal contests .next January.
Beginning May 1, 1912, Cleveland,
O., lathers will recplvo o per duy
The average ago at which factory
emploes begin woik in Hungary and
Spain Is 10 years.
Tlio building Trades Council, of Los
Angolos, Cal., Is conducting a free
employment bureau. .
SL Paul, Minn., union printors ore
to nrbltrato for a -now newspaper
A genoral strike of Montreal, Can.,
tailors Is throatened unless condi
tions are Improved.
Some of the di.ttnond "cloavors" of
Amsteidam rccehQ aa much as ?12U
In the Netherlands the predomi
nant hours of labor in most Industries
aro ten to cloven hours per day.
Noarly 60 per cent of tho Steel Trust
employes aio foreign born, and near
ly two thirds of these aro of the
Boston, Mass., Stationary Firemen's
union has established a "school for
members In general steam engineer
ing. The City Council- of Murphysboro,
111., passed a resolution giving prefer
once to union labor on -all city work.
v On September 5-9, at Detroit, Mich.,
International Photo-Engravors' union
of North Amorica will convene.
Tho lower houso of the State legis
lature of Georgia has passed a bill
establishing u stato labor bureau.
The governor of Massachusetts has
appointed a commission to Investi
gate women's wages and conditions
of labor In that sta'to.
The Central Unemployed Body for
London. Eng., have Bpent $G2,000 for
emigration this year, although nearly
half the period of the estimate Is to
William B. Wilson, the coal miner
congressman from Pennsylvania, will
deliver the Labor day address In At
lanta, Ga. .
Since 1878 the Clgarraakors Inter
national Union has, paid out In sick,
death, strike and outrOf-work benefits,
a total of more than $7,000,000.
The French Minister of Labor and
Social Thrift has Instituted a perma
nent committee for studying tho In
dications of approaching porlods of
The United Hatters of North Am
erica have decided' to conduct their
election on the referendum plan In
stead of at the convention, as here
tofore. The plan will go Into effect
If a bill now before Parliament be
comes a law, the- English bar maids
Vlll get, In effect, a six-day week.
These glrlB aronow working an ex
cosslvo number of hours
The Garment Workers' Union has
done more toward eliminating tho
sweatshop from the clothing industry
than all other agencies combined.
It has been decided by the Austra
lian Commonwealth pending legisla
tion giving specific pensions to tho
blind, to pay the same allowance to
blind as to Invalids I
Close to a half million dollars aro
spent annually by the printing trados
unions throughout the United Stages
and Cauada In advertising the Allied
Printing Trades Union Labol. ,
Western railroad mnnngers are pre
dicting a monster railway strike, as
a result of "secret" organization or
railway workers Into district federa
The International Printing Press- '
men and Assistants' Union has estab
lished a superannuated homo, trade
school and aanltorlum at Rocjer&vllle ,
Tonn, costing more than $1,000,000. '
One of the members of tho Typo-
graphical society, who proclaimed a
strike at Capetown, Africa, has been
fined $50 damages and costs for
llri m ' I ii inn in jjj jt i iiwMi-gndSj
I t3Tweiji a
SAH FRANCISCO. s
HALF POUND J
breach of contract. Tho proceedings
were taken as a tost case.
in Los Angoles, Cal., tho Garment
Workers' Union has more than doubled
Its membership within the past year
and practically every union garment
worker Is employed, so great Is the
demand for the Garment Workers'
During tho past ten years nearly
lit.OOO cracker bakers have been elim
inated from the trade union move
ment through the tactics of the crack
er trust, which 1b financed by the
same men lnterosted In tho Steel
The United Association of Plumb
ers, by an agreement ontered Into
without friction has established the
eight-hour day at Springfield, Ohio.
This makes nine crafts In tho city
now enjoying the shorter workday.
Activity In trado union movements
continues all over Germany, In near
ly all ca?CB the mc are winning, and
a steady all-round advance both In
reduction of hours and rise of wages
Is practically certain.
, The members of tho Aberdeen
branch of the Bakers and Confection
ers of Scotland National Federal Un
ion havo decided to adhero to their
original demands for un olght-hour day
for flvo days of the week, and a seven-hour
day on Saturday.
I Women Trade Union League has Is
sued a financial statement showing
that tho funds raised for the strlkins
garment workers In Chicago by un
ions amounted to 41,182, by tho So-
clallsts, $10,601, and from other sourc
I es to bring tho total to 70,177.
At a recent meeting of the United
Hebrew Trades, in Manhattan, N. Y.,
it was docided to aid the tailors In
J tho organizing campaign thoy are now
i carrying on to got all the trade in
, the country Into the union, as a pre
liminary preparation for a general
strike In 1912.
The Label Section. Is planning to
give illustrated talks on the union la
bel before every union affiliated "with
the San Francisco Labor Council and
the Building Trades Council, In an ef
fort to Increase the demand for the
label, card and button In San Fran
The strike of bakers in Berlin has
ended with a complete victory of the
men, the majority of the employes
having signed theagreement. At the
end of tho Btrike there wero only
390 men still out, a smaller number
than are on an average unemployed
A deputation representing workers
employed by the British Government
has been Informed that certain In
crease's will In future be paid and th.t
notably the minimum wage at the
Royal Gunpowder Factory will be
raised from 5.75 to C per week.
The action of the CIgarmakers' In
ternational Union in adopting a label
to distinguish Its products from those
' of Ill-paid convict, Asiatic or child
labor, was gradually followed by other
I labor organlaztlons, until now there
are 79 union labels In uso In the
Machinists in the employ of the
Grand Trunk have demanded a new
I agreement with t"he joad, the old
one having oxplred some time ago
Falling to get a new agreement vol
untarily, tho men will ndopt means
to compel the company to grant them
What is hailed as a signal victory
for organized labor was won when
Controller of tho Treasurer Trace
well at Washington construod tho
naval appropriation act to mean that
"every" employee in a shipyard where
Government vessels arc building
must be glvon an eight-hour day.
J. Ends Howe, the "Millionaire
Hobo," t1io organized tho Interna
tional Brotherhood Welfare Unem
ployed Association announces that
that organization has passed a resolu
tion asking church-going people and
tho clergymen for the use of the
cnurcn as awouing places ior uio poor
Tho International Typographical
Union, at a cost of more than 1,000.
000, has established and maintains
' a Union Printers' Home at Colorado
Springs, where aged and Infirm mem
bors and those afflicted with tuber
culosis are cared for free of- charge.
This unlou has uIbo an old age pen
sion fund and a burial benefit.
Continued peace In the trade or
war, Involving workmen In plxty-four
potteries that turn out practically
all the crockery ware and pottery
products required for domestic use
and export trado In this country, Is
said to depend upon the acceptance
of an ultimatum for higher wases
presented to a conference committee
of the United Stntes Potters' Associ
ation. For the fiscal yoar ending May 31,
1910, tho membership of tho Inter
national Typographical Union earned
an average of 953 per member. For
tho fiscal eai ending May 31, ion, the
membership earned an' aernqe per
member of $973. At the end of the
fiscal year ending with Maj, 1911, tho
membership was 51,095." The In
crease in, earnings for the fiscal year
reafhor. $ 1.000,000.
The National Union of Giswnrkers
on the Ea'H cou3t of England have
decided to ninkc replication to tho
Shipbuilding Employe-is' Federation (
for an advance of 2s. per week on
time rates and 10 per con' advanco dn
piece rates. The demand has tho un
animous support of nil brnnchos on
the Northern coast, and the number
of men affected Is 4,000.
The Bookblndors of Leipzig, Stutt
gart and Berlin, the throo chief cen
ters 6r tho book trade in Germany,
' have by negotiation obtained a now
agreement with the employers, whens-
by thov working hours per week aro
fixed at 52 1-2, tho minimum wages
"are raised and a new tariff for piece
work has been adopted. Tho Im
provements In tho wage rotes amount
on an average o 10 per cent. About
S.SOO"" men and .women ard omployed
in the three cities Jn this branch of
tho trade, A. J. EISSING.
Altogether some severnl thousand
unskilled migratory laborers havo
been organized through the efforts of
the California State Federation of La- '
Aor within the past fow months.
f There . is a child in jj , ;
Ogdeo who was m ;
H actually raised on u
I Becker's Beer,
H Milk and infants' foods m -
m failed the baby's Hfe was m
m despaired of the father 11 : ;
ft gave it Becker's Best -- II ;
iS the baby thrived and is now ' j
H a healthy child moral 8 ; '
f Order from your local dealer. fpj ,
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rTION CONSISTENT WITH I :'
SAFE AND- CONSE'RVA- I i
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Wm HORACE E.PEERY,Vice-Pr3 . J;
ML HAROLD J. PEERY, Vice-Pr ,
pj RALPH E.HOAG,Ca.hierg;
""' 'a. - ...i y-MdNTOSHjAw't Cnohior 1
ABEJS (& TOLLER Si
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