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Br (Liu (ahm tattfiarii 1 MONDAY. AUGUST 4, 1919. yj vvv OGPET1. UTAH I SALT LAKE PREACHER If' SCORES SENATOR III J01S0I I ' Bl'f ' SALT LAKE, Aug. 4. Who are I the opponents of the league of na- H, ' tiotc0" the Rev. J, N. H. Williams I ,t akr( in his sermon on "where Dors I ; j (no United States S'and?" at th-Fir-t church y.sierdny H nmr.iincr "1 II till you who ilic ar. . H ,4 " 1 1 ! of them is Hiram W Johnson f California, a Progressive of Progress I ' 1 ives. a onetime candidate for th Vice presidency of the nation. It was he ! Ikj said 'Italy riespKes 11-: Franco f ,J distrusts us Kn eland uses us. Japan ST J j ''luffs u; alas' how the mighty have "Again, he is reported to have said. Hiijl ' 'It is the first time in our history thai I mrn so about making h a reproach to Hjji 1 he an American fitienz. American l'tf in Paris, itli a 'few strokes of the 111 i 11,11 i,:v abrogated the declaration Hill ! ndppendcnce.' Now . such statements from one of Jjjj, . Senator Johnson's standing are ah Hi I surd. They are nonsense. They are rllM ! 'Ti li Iro Senator Johnson Thej ar shallow and lacking in breadth and fl intellectuual compass. They ropre Hi I sent short horizon They indica'o B.i, thinking inspired hv political preju- . i J dice. I am certain the senator will i & ' live to regret these remarks attributed v to him And. mark you. I. supported I Senator Johnson as governor of Cali- H forma and as the ice presidential candidate. New Is Criticised. 'f "Then there is Senator Ne w of Indi- IH ana, who declares. 'I am an Ameri- BwJ ran- AIy firsf con :ern '8 ior "m vl 1 country I am not an internationalist I nli 1 aud 1 not Relieve in an super Hjf.Jji j government in the good old I". S A ' ' ',n'-i thut: h iUStlfiea Ids stand aain0' Hjjj h- league of nations II'- would do j feat the eovenant because it niak?s HSih Bone exactions of world responsibility BHj I from the United Stales. Hut nations r'l ' fan no longei' live unto themselves. no more than individuals. Have we noi li- ; learned this in our economic relations H' At i duruic the last lentury" "We can no longer be enverne, by traditions Even the sacred traditions Hi' ' of the creaf fathers dn not fit into Hill ih- new r,rdr of a i-haiieing world I J Who are those who support the H ' 1 league-' In Kn eland th. ;. are the I churches, college "people and trades unions. In the rmted States a simi lar grouping are the strongest advo- ''r j catcs ot the covenant. Why? IV I lu cause we are moving into a new world rommiinitv The whole environ. ment is in harmony with the highest BH I ideals of humanity "Dr. Frederick Lynch, editor of the HjHw Christian Work: who has had a wide H opportunity both in Knqland ami America to study this situation, classi 1HH fies the opponents in Encland as the m older Tories and radical Socialists, and, in the United states, as the re actionaries, standpatters, traditional HSj ists, extreme Socialists, (hi i W I l and Bolshr vi -t s. Neer is a great $ cause launched but we find certain, H persons and i ifluonces arrayeri against it; and always extravagant! HHH things are said against it " la Real Beginning. "Here is a plan to end v,ar Ttie Hjl H j initiatory movement to prevent fu H j 'ure wars It is the fir-' floor the foundation floor, of the world's temple of peace Shall we reject it because l'" all of the rooms are not built and HH r perfected, or shall we stand upon th" HjHJj foot-floor v.hdo procoedinp; with th HjU'O building of the rest of the great HB Although the league of nations may j H ( not at once produce permanent peace it is a decisive step toward the real- j kHII i ization of humanity's hope through I the centuries, Mr. Williams said. He Explained the difficulties that con- i fronted the peace delegates and sccathingly denounced thoso who ad vocate the rejoction of the league I covenant because it is not perfect. 1 Declaring that the eyes of the world ! are on America, he warned his audi ence tw' to bet led from their duty in this matter by alarmists who would defeat the only good that can come trom the world war There was in 1914," Mr. Williams continued, a gfea! voice ' humanity calling, and it was beard b England and I he whole British empire, and I then by the I'nited States, is that ! voice weakened now-1 Is there a rea son that it should be silent now be , cause (he big guns are silent and the rreat battleships have reached their harbor?" ( Time Is Factor. "Oh, no! You ask, 'Why did not the poflce conference prepare a treaty I with Germany by which peace cou'd 'be secured and then at leisure create la league of nations with plentv ot ' lime to its particulars by debate in parliament and congress ?' Why-' Because it could uot and justify it self before the armies that had louqht, the nations thai bad Buffered 'the the luture peace of the world If the) had done so the world would ! have been where it was in 1911 "But, although the league of nations 1 could not be postponed to a more leisurely time there were many n,ues tions involved in its creation Prob lems of economics, politics national : Ism, including matters of descent and language geography, religion and in ternationalism prosed for solution, and I I in these questions there of necessity ! arose complications, difficulties, con tradictory opinions and confusion. "Put these things should be no permanent barrier to progress. Rath ' er they are a hallenge to thp world s genius, common sense, sober reflec ' ; tiou aud progresive purpose No one ' man is big enough to settle the ques- j tions. nor anv one group of men, but J i surely the delegates at Paris wer the most representative in the world, Sand therefore the most capable to. ! solve the world s problems. They may not have been possessed of all wisdom, and surely they have not produced a perfect universal coven ant, but in what they have brought forth they have verily laid the foun 1 datlons of the realization of continual peace Ought we to reject the instru ment because it is not absolutely per fect" Humanity answers 'No.'" I buy Liberty bonds at highest prices, if you have bonds for sale see me. J. J. Brummitt, 2417 Hudson ave nue. Phone 59. oo New Buildings at -U. A. C. Ready For the Fall Term When the I'tah Agricultural college opens its doors to students at the be ginning of this fall quarter, September 15, 1019, several new buildings will bo in readiness to add to the already large facilities for training men and women in the science of life. The new Animnl Husbandry building is row fully completed and is rapidlv be ing furnihesd and put in readiness for classes and laboratories to start work This building will house the depart ments of animal husbandry proper, the veterinary BCience department the poultry work, the dairv, and the re cently organized work in range man agement. The Animal Husbandry building Is a large, three-story structure built of white brick, which corresponds well with the other buildings of the cam pus. The interior finish and appoint ments leave nothing, to be desired. I , Vr EVERY SPORT - ElVE Ry SSASQKJ ) SI, J HnJoTor""" rose F6urTF7E) I jj Why hang to a strap in a stuffy g p On a bicycle seat there's always n room. The air you breathe is clean Jj jj and cxhilerating. Ride a Dayton T m and learn for yourself the fun and good exercise there is in going every- n 1 jj where on your Dayton. x n Let us show you our Dayton models ft t and other fine makes of bicycles, T I j (J all moderately priced. If EVE R.YTMINQ br VJET R V SPORTSr &VCPty SEASCEKj'j L-ETABLI SHED 1875 ICNOWN THE WORLD OVER EL DOWNFALL OF BELA IN IS A SENSATION Vienna. Saturday, Aug 2 (Dyl The Associated Press.) The downfall! of Dcla Kun, virtual dictator of the old Hungarian soviet government and j the fight he made, almost alone to maintain the power that had caused the allies so much trouble for months, is described in dispatches received to-' day nnd by refugees from Budapest ' Final action in upsetting the com ' munlsi government took place Friday I .it the meeting of the central council i f revolutionary workmen and soldiers .it niui.ipesi Zoltan Ronay. former minister of justice announced the government's resignation. He 'ex plained Ihut the dictatorship of Pol Kun. effective March 3, was based on three assumptions. namely. World revolution, military aid from the Rus- lan BOViel and the Hungarian proli lariat's capacity for self sacrifice These conditions, he said, had n tl been fulfilled Bela Kun then appe?.red before the council With tear-stained face and in a choking voice he admitted the1 hopelessness of the situation. Speakers told how the ItumanUn troops were within forty kilometer! Ol Budapest and that the allies threat ened to tighten the blockade Jacob Weltner, president of the sol diers' ;-,nd workmen's soviet, and Dr. Peter Agoston, then minister of Jus tice, stonnllj demanded Bela Kuu's resignation. Then Bela Kun yielded. He predict ed the coming of a ' white terror." rob bing the workmen of their freed and means of production, all of which he deplored. He added that the i" " plo would return to him The building is fireproof throughout. It is abundantly lighted by many win (lows so that research and laboratory work of all kinds may be carried on to the best advantage Situated on the north side of the quadrangle, this , beautiful addition to the I tab Agn cultural college campus command? .1 ;icw of the south east campus, the i main building, the -hops, the Agricul tural Engineering building and the south end of Cache valley. The main entrance to the building is on the south and is connected by cement walks with the various build ings of the campus. One enter- a small lobby or hall finished in marble which leads, by means of a small lltqht of stairs, to the main hallway pf the Hrat floor. AH the interior walls of the beuilding are beautifully imished in a restful green tint with floors of a gray-blue cement, and stir fixtures of a dark brown hard wod. The doors are varnished with the same dark brown shade, making the whole combination a pleasing and restful decorathe scheme. On the first floor are found the of fices of T)r Y. E Carroll, head of the department oT animal husbandry; Professor (Jeorge R Caine, prolessm of dairying at the college, and an of ficc for the dairy manuacturilng di rector. In the west end of the build ; ing on the first floor is a large theatre or demonstration room This room will seat two hundred and twen ty-five people and d will lie useful tor demonstrations during farmers- roun i ups or special demonstrations o, di kinds. It j5 fitted with doors large enough to allow for the entrance pf animals for indoor stock judging and it will e en allow for the entrance of tractors for demonstration purposes. The floor slopes to the north, where a small stage is built The entire j east end of the first floor is given over to ih dairy, which is conceded ; to be one of the best equipped and I most modern dairies in the entire I country Besides the manufacturing I room proper, space is given 10 Ice- cream laboratories, sales rooms, re-1 y eeiving room, testing rooms, welghiti lt room, starter room and the power i room. These rooms are all arranged in an ideal way best suited to the most efficient conducting of the routine dairy work Much of the equipment is already on the floor and is rapidl being installed with a view to the early opening of operations on tiguous to the dairy and wihin con-1 w rrient reach of the out.side are rooms designed for the sioring of meat .nid dairy products a cheese curing room. ' holier and heating rooms and the re-1 rigerfatlng rooms It is the inten tion of the department to give courses , in curing and handling of meats, Oje the second floor are found the Offices and class rooms of the de partments of poultry and veterinary science. Professor Alder of the pou.1 try department will occupy the north west end of the floor while Dr PreO eriek, professor of veterinary gelt n . wtll have the most southwest part On the north side two large rooms will , be fitted up for (lass rooms for the animal husbandry" students. A library and reading room will also be found on this floor. The east end of the i second floor -w ill house a student milk testing room and toturatm room or laboratory, and a siTieroom The two laboratoiles will be fully equipped tor the work with everything needed All of the third floor has not vrt been assigned. There is oftice space for three offices and lt is likely that Professor Becraft, head of the de- ; .irtment ot range management will 1 Oi I upy one of them. A large room Will be used for a museum for range management and yvool classifying. Several class rooms will also be ar ranged on this floor. The east end of the floor will be used for laboratories lor dairy chemistry and bacteriology or private research laboratories The entire building is arranged in an ideal way with a view to the, best training of men in the various 1 branches of animal industry. Splen did equipment is now being Install d -o that the Utah Agricultural college will be in a position to train creamery managers, ice cream manufacturers, dairy products makers, range amn agera, stock raisers, poultry men and Veterinarians in a way never before I possible. The bringing together of ill the related work in animal husbandry in the one building will make for 1 efficiency. "GO WEST YOUNG MAN." In some populous cities of the cast ! there are many returned soldier, irho lja.v Lhev cannot find work. JONES' SIXTH POLICY SHOE SALE JONES' SIXTH POLICY SHOE SALE JONES' SIXTH II 1 POLICY SHOE SALE I ! 3 2 ; 2 Our Clearance Sales, which come twice a year with the closing season, are real ri bo MARK-DOWN-BELOW-COST SALES. And we take pleasure in offering the foUowing g remarkable values in the season's latest styles and patterns which wiD interest you. I With all of Europe barefooted and demanding every available pair of shoes, prices s will continue to soar for at least eighteen months. Hence you will be MONEY IN - POCKET TO LAY IN YOUR NEXT SPRING'S SHOES NOW. w i - S3 Black kid Wichert Colonial pump, rf i!ir nn O XS$ 8 covered Louis heel, formerly ,1 H 5 kid turn oxford, straight heel, IU SZ j $9.50. at piiUU formerly $6.50. at . 0U.UU . ux3 ' ' 33 xy Black kid Wichert pump, covered V OJj Brown kid welt oxford, straight Cfi 0(1 IC Louis heel, formerly $9.00, at ' heel, formerly $7.50, at WUlUU 2 ! - -9 Black kid welt pump, leather Louis n D , ', Ill 1 nn l mM Brown calf welt oxford, SPECIAL Q B heel, formerly $7.50, at VALUE, formerly $7.00, at . . .UU g Brown kid Wichert pump, covered 0(1 aa 5 Zr ..... OO.UlS White canvas welt oxford, white Q flf M rx Louis heel, formerly $11.00, at . Jl.i Mil g heel and sole, formerly $5.00, at. .. TU,UU g O ' j Black kid Wichert oxford, covered 1 fl A,ft ,r i j. , " , , ', ' ill I II I Also many odds and ends in patent, black and Louis heel, formerly $9.50, at V 1 ,UU colored kid pumps at VALUES MUCH . BELOW COST. 55 1 1 zzzzzzz; Brown kid Wichert oxford, covered Vjl g Louis heel, formerly $11.50, at . . . . ViOU A full line of big misses' patent, kid and calf OS I shoes with mat and cloth tops at EXTRA I I . I Black kid welt oxford, straight heel. f SPEC,AL VALUES foe $5 00' formerly $7.00, at WUllJU now $3.25 o S 1 ! o S THE H. W. JONES CO. W Shoes for Men Women Children. ymlffll m I g 2461 Washington Avenue. XSSuW I & , ' J f JONES' SIXTH POLICY SHOE SALE JONES' SIXTH POLICY SHOE SALE I Nebraska says It can not onlv find . ntploynit nt lur tho 41 .000 nun it s. nt tr th war, but needs an additional 3 4 ,0i in. The returned soldier ho wants to build up a career certainly has the v i v pointed out to him if he will heed the call to the farms of some of our western states We do not like to advertize other communities as againsl our own part ol the country, but anything that bene fits mm bv sending them where they r-rc most needed benefit-; the whole country, they certainly are not bene fitted by loafing around the east, nori Is tb country benefitted by non-pm . ductlve congestion near the demobill j zation centers. Auburn (N. Y.) Citi zen. oo ft ? Heal Skin Diseases y j It is unnecessary for you to suffer with eczema, blotcbes.ringuorm.rashes and similar skin troubles. Zemo, ob- SI. 00 for extra large bottle, and prompt ly applied will usually give instant relief from itching torture It cleanses and soothes the skin and heals quickly and effectively most skin diseases. Zemo is a wonderful, penetrating, disappearing liquid and is soothing to the most delicate skin It is not greasy, is easily applied and costs little. Get it today and save all further distress. The E W. Rose Co.. Cleveland, O. Advertisement. URUGUAY NAMES MINISTER. MONTEVIDEO. Aug. 1 Gabriel Mondrazo, minister of public instruc tion, labor and industry, has been i named foreign minister of Uruguay. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE I Notice of special meeting of stock i holders of the Mount Hood Railroad ' 1 company. A special meeting of the stockhold era of the Mount Hood Railroad com- I p ins will be held at the office of this I company in Room 621 Ecclea building. Ogden, Utah, on Monday, the 4(h day of August, 10 ID. at 11 o'clock a. m.. stan dard time, for the following purposes, namely: To authorize, approve and ratify tl) the execution and delivery' of a con tract, or contracts, between this com pany and the United States or its rep resentatives relating to the possession, use and control of the railroad and its appurtenances of this compan, and to tho operation of such properties, and to any other matter connected with or giowing out of the relationship be tween said company and the director general of railroads, or arising out of the federal control act; and (2) any action of the board of directors in r hpect thereto; to authorize the said board of directors (a) to alter, amend, or add to such contract, (b) and to take all such othor and further action as the said board ot directors shall deem necessary in the premises, and generally to consider and act upon any and all questions and matters inciden tal to the purposes aforesaid or grow ing out of federal contro1 of properties of this company. For the purposes of the meeting, the books for the transfer of stock will be closed at 10 o'clock a in on the 30th day of July, 191'J, and will be reopened at 10 o'clock a. m. on the 6th day of liy order of the board of directors L. R ECCLES, President. 1st Publication July 14th. Last publication, August 4th NOTICE OF SPECIAL FAX AND DE LINQUENCY OF THE SAME To whom it may concern: Under authority ol Section 278 of the Compiled Laws of Utah. 1907, and as directed by Section 1056 of the Re vised Ordinances of Ogden Citv, L lah, 1915. The undersigned treasurer of Ogden City, Itah, h re by gives notice that a special tax for the purpose of payiDg the costs of building bituUthic paving, grading, constructing curbs and gut ters, drainage and irrigation systems to carry water along anJ across streets and intersections and for extending nrlV.ltO VQ tflr i, --rnnrr t nine f mm ihe main to the back ol the curb line in Paving District No. 128, in Ogden City, L'tah, has been levied and con firmed by an ordinance ot the board of commissioners of Ogden City. Utah, adopted and passed July 14th. 1919 and published July 15th 1919. t Said special tax is le led upon all property abutting on the lollowing street, to-wlt On the treat side o( Washington Ave between Ogden River and Twelfth Streets, in Pavip; District No. 128 And which Is further drsrribnd as follow, to wn in part of the. 1 northeast quarter of section 20, town ship 6 north, range 1 west, Salt Lake base and meridian. United States sur vey. Lots 1 to 9 inclusive, block 1 1 Mill Creek addition, and lots 19, 23. 24, 25, 26 27 and 28, block 7, Five Acre plat "A" all in Ogden City survey, to' a depth of 50 feet back from the street line. Said tax is payable 'D ten install- i ments. The first installment becomes delin quent on the 3rd day of September, 1919 The second installment becomes de- linqucnt ou the 15th day of July, 1920.1 The third installment becomes de- j linquenl ou the 15th day of July. 1921. The fourth installment becomes de- j hnquent on the 15th day of July, 1922.1 Th- fifth installment becomes de linquent on the 15th day of July. 1923 The sixth installment, becomes de- j hnquent on the 15th day ot July. 1924. The Beventb Installment becomes de linquent on the 15th dav ot July, 1925. The eighth installment becomes de linquent on the 15th dav of July, 1926. Thf ninth installment becomes de- -7 e5 a 3 :3! day of July, The tentlr installment becomes de linquent on the 15th da- of July. 1928. Each of said Installments except the first draws interest at the rate ol per cent per annum from ihr 15th day of July. 1919. until delinquent, and if said tax or any installment thereof shall remain unpaid after the delin quency of thr same, interest thereon thereafter will be at the rate of eight : per cent per annum un.il such assess ments are fully paid All special taxes are payable at the office of the city treasurer in the city hall, at Ogden City, Utah ALLACE FOULGER. City Treasurer. By C T. Koons, deputy. First publication, July 30. 1919 Last publication Aug. 4 1919. Published in the Ogden Standard. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed proposals will be received at tho office of state road commission, state capitol building, Salt Lake Cityj according to the plans on file in the! office above mentioned, until 2 p. m. August 12. 1919 for pavmg on the fol lowi&g state roads. 1. From the end or the present paving at North Ogden to the Utah Hot Springs, a distance of approxi mately four (4) miles', ing near Roy to th south city limits 2 From Ihe end of tho existing pav of Ogden, a distance oi approximately ' two (2j miles. Alternate bids are des.red according ; to the following types uf paing A Six (6) to eight (8) inch mono lithic concrete. B. Two (2) Inch bituiithic top on : a six (6) inch concrete base. C. Two (2) inch bituiithic top on a I four (4) inch black baso. D. Two (2) inch bituiithic top on a four (4) inch crushed rock base. E. Two (2) inch bituiithic top on the present Tarvia base. Instructions to bidders together with plans and specifications, form of 1 contract and bond, may be obtained at I the office of the state road commis sion upon depositing five dollars (151 I per 6et. The state road commission has and I hereby retains the right to reject an j and all bids, or to accr.pt any bid S which it deems best and waive minor 9 defects. State Road Commission, By IRA R. BROWNING, Secretary V DELINQUENT NOTICE. Location of business. Ogden, Utah. Notice There are delinquent on rt6 .j following described stock, on account of assessment lcled on the 2nd day of April, 1919, and any assessm levied previously thereto, tho severd amounts set opposite the names of tb'-' respective shareholders, as follows Cert. No. Shrs Am'. 1007 D. J. Sheehan ..105 SSJjj 58 Sarah A. Marshall Est. 80 - ' 1184 C. C. Rasmussen 25 2.1 272 Ellen i ompton 44 ! 1304 Chas. Innes 30 449 Mrs Martha Coop ... 32 1" 4S5 L. E. Raine 112 3.9- B2I h Ellsworth 2i '' 549 F J. Hall and Moore.. 20 .TO 1106 Martin ullm 16 860 Fred Anderson 32 2 ;- Krlna Stmtfnrd 21 977 II D. Brown 80 j J 9 B. F G William 18 !' I And in accordance with law and 3" order ot tho board of directors made on the 2ndxday of April, 1919, so many shares of teach parcel of such stoc as may be necessary will be sold ;lt the office of the company, at the CUX Hall, Ogden. l'tah, on the 15th day or August, 1919 at the hour of 4 o'clock p m of the said day to pay dellnquej'1 J assessments thereon, together wiuj u the COSl of adertising and expense W sale. 9& A. D CHAMBERS. Secy. Ofiden. Utah. Aux. L 191.