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Tn THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH. FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 1919.
I PRESIDENT IS I ROUNDLY CHEERED Speaks in Oakland Before a Crowd of Over 13,000 in Oakland Auditorium. INTRODUCED BY WOMAN President of Mills College Presents Wilson as Man Country Can Trust. OAKLAND, Calif., Sept 1& Piesi ilent Wilson told an avidior.ro h-re to night that ihe people Ijad been "'sin gularly, and I sometimes fear, deliber ately misled" as to the contents of the j pence treaty In an address. Interrupted manj H times by cheers, ho said thai any man who discussed ihe treats on the ba l of small and technical objections would in the end bo "overwhelmed" by public opinion Mr. Wilson spoke before a crowd I which jammeil the auditorium hero Hf, with its seating capacity of Lo.000, Hfl Many others riood in the aisles and In the rear of Che galleries. Introduced by Woman. For the first time during his trip the president was introduced by a woman, Dr. Aurelia II Relnhardt, president of Mills college of Oakland, presenting him as one to whom the in ternational affairs of the country might be safely entrusted. When he ose to speak somp one shouted 're we with him"" and many shouted in chorus, "Yes." HDi This was the first treaty;, said Mr. 1 Wilton, whose purpose was nut to t serve government but "in serve poo-j pies. All the peoples of the world he. declared, at last had seen a vision a of liberty and had drawn up a treat for the peoples "and the fortunes 1 I children everywhere." li was Cor th t Ijk benefit o fthose of future generations, 1 1 i f jjJ Equipped with the RESURRET, r I TONE and the AIR-TIGHT TONE 1 ARM, producer the sweetest, clear 1 I est and truest-to life sound of all Hear it at your dealers, cr t GEO. A LOWE CO. Ogden, Utah, t sole distributer for the ?tate- of Ida- I ho, Nevada, Montana, Wyoming and , Colorado H n 1 17 rSTl THE WORST IS YET TO COME j (ft Rrnnmnwrnr BP sawn uuxiiiiiiii'iJiu hb 1 wfj mmmnma i mum 1 ie asserted, that 'ho document had teen formulated Characteristics of Treaty. The "characteristic" of the treaty, aserted Mr. Wilson, was that "it :ivos liberty to peoples who never ould have won it for themselves." iad the world not already been rent y the great war, be said, ihe world vould have been amazed that such a hing was possible. He declared It ueant the end o fthe dreams of every mperialistlc goernment in the world For one tiling, continued the presi lent, ihe treaty attempted to inter laiionalize all of the great waterways )f Europe. He said that In effect it roposes to "cut out" every influence if national privilege New Standard of Labor, Discussing the labor section of the reaty, he declared there would be et up a new standard of labor for he whole world, under which labor rs would be "regarded as human bene- and treated as they ought to be reated. In that connection; he mentioned he seaman s act passed by congress a ew years ago. The international labor conference o be held in Washington next month vas recalled by the president and he cas cheered when ho added: Waiting for Senate Action. "We are waiting to learn from the jenate of the United States whether we can attend it or not " In short, said the presideui, Hi treat) provided an 'organization o liberty and mercy" for the world Referring to Germany's temporary exclusion from the league, tin1 presi dent said if he autocratic Germai government were revived with a Ho henzollern on the throne, German forever v, mild be excluded from th( league and from respectable socieiv Royalty Out of Business. "The Hansburgs and the Hohenzol i loins are permanently out of busi I ness," added Mr Wilson, while th crowd cheered again There were more cheers when hi referred to the withdrawal feature o I the league covenant and said , tha , should the United States go into ih league "with a seat near tho door" i would be invited to take a front sea Immediately, Turning to the arbitration and dis I cussion features of the covenant. th president said it invited all the na tlons to lay any grievance before th jury rif humanity before going to wai Crowd Laughs and Cheers. ! "If you think yon have a fiiend wh( is a fool, " he added, "encourage bin to hire a hall " Some one in the gallery' shouted "Oh. you Hiram Johnson," an 1 th i crowd laughed and cheered. I America, foremo.U of all the nations Bald ihe president, declared it as om of the principles on which she cn tered the war that there should he no more wars "Why do we debate details," ho j i asked while the crowd ehecred, "when J the heart of the thing is sound. ' 'Covenant Enterprise of Divlme Mercy.1 The league of nations covenant, President Wilson said. In his luncheon address today, "is the enterprise of, divine mercy and peace and pood I will." Continuing he said. "1 believe in Dl j vine Providence. If I did not. I would go crazy. If I thought the direction of the disordered affairs of this world ' f depended upon our finite endeavor, I I shoul not know how lo reason my v to sanity. But I do not believe there is an body of men, however ihe. concert their power or their influ ence, that can defeat this great en terprise." Text of Speech. The text of President Wilson's ad dress fonifiht Is In part ;ts follows "I am not going to speak tonight particularly of the covenant of the league of nations, but I am going to i point out to you what the trcat as a whole Is Treaty Is Just. "In the first place, of course, that treaty imposes upon Germany the proper penalty for the crime she at tempted to commit. It is a just treat; In spite of its severity, it is a treaty made by men who had no intent inn 01 crushing the German people, but who did mean to have it burn into the on BCiOUShesS Of the German people and through their consciousness into th apprehension of the world, that no people could afford to live under a government which was not controlled by their purpose and will, but which was at libert to impose secret ambi tions upon civilization It was In- ! tended as notice to all mankind that any government that attempted what Germany attempted would meet with; the. same concerted opposition of man- 1 kind and would have meted out to I ; the same just retribution, f "Notice Is civon in the very f:ri articles of the treaty that hereaftei it f will be a matter of certainty that na . tlons contemplating wh?t the govern i ment of Germany contemplated will show that mankind in serried rank r will defend to the last the rights --t ; human beinps wherever they are. 'This is the. first people's treaty; this is a treaty not merely for the peo ples who were represented at .he peace table, but for the people -:,. v ere the subjects of the governmer-is ! I whose wrongs were forever ended bv Jthe victory on the fields of France 'I "My fellow citizens, you know, and j 1 GEO. A. LOWE COMPANY Distributors, B -1 THE OUTBURST OF EVERET TRUE J z: (gKfn et ' 3es So o r. " 1 you hear it said every lay; yen read it in the newspapers; you hear it in the conversation of your friends, that there is unrest all over the world. And when you look into the history, not of cur own free and fortunate com inviii , happily, but of the rest of the world, lou will find that the hand of pitiless power has been upon 'he shoulders ol j mankind since time began, and that only with that little glimmer of light which came at Calvary, that first dawn which came With the Christian era Idid men begin to awake to the dignit;. '; nd richt of the human soul. "There Is little for the great pT" Of humanity in the history of the woild i' xeept th"1 hitler fears of pity and the : hot tears of wrath. And when you look as we were permitted to look in Paris, into some of the particulai wrongs which the peoples upon whom jthe first foundations of the new Ger man state were to be built had suf fered tor generations, you wonder why they lay so long quiet; you wono t why statesmen; men who pretended to have an outlook upon the world, wail ed SO Ion? to deliver them Gives Liberty to Peoples. ' "Tho eharacteristic of this tteat Is I that it gives liberty to peoples wh 1 never could have won it for them j selves. By giving them liberty, it lim its the ambitions and defeats Hit hrpe? of all imperialistic government in the world, it is astonishing tlial this great document did Pot come a a sho k upon the world. "If the world had not already beer J rent by the great struggle which pre ceded this settlement, men would have stood in amazement at such a docu- men: as this. "The makers of the treaty proceed led to arranrre those things which hac j bepn already arranged upon a competi i live basis, upon a co-operative basis Treaty a Great Charter. "You have heard of the rovenant ol ; 'to loacrue of nations until, I dare sa ' 5 on have supposed that is the on ;. I thins in the treaty. On the contrai". there is a document, almost as exten sive, in the laiter par' or the treat whn h is nothing less than a grtni charter of liberty for the working men and women one of the most strik ing and useful provisions of the co onant of the league of nations is thai ever) membei cf the league under takes to advance the humane condi- iSftl run I r - -T7 '. 'tafj WKW ' MSP "ZZZ U I rW Come ISecauScL - - - 1 -r'cm SJMHS NAW ! f . CamMKi laia. n Kma r t.j Srf.otc trx c . 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