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Harding's Address WASHINGTON. Feb. 6.—fßy The Associated Press.)- The address made by President Hardin* at the conclud ing session today of the arms con ference follows: Mr. Chairman and members of the conference: Nearly three months ago It was my privilege to utter to you slncerest words of welcome to tho capita* of our republic, to suggest the spirit In which you were Invited and to intimate the atmosphere in whicn* you were asked to confer. In a very general way. perhaps. I ventured to express u hope for the things towards which our aspirations led us. Today it is my greater privilege and even greater pleasure, to come to make acknowledgment. It is one of tho sp pretne compensations of life to contem plate a worth while accomplishment.^ It cannot be other than seemly for me, as the only chief of government so circumstanced as to bo able to ad dress the conference, to speak con gratulations and to offer the thanks of our nation, our people; perhaps I dare volunteer to utter them for the world. JU.v own gratification is beyond my capacity to express. This conference has wrought a truly groat achievement. Tt. Is hazardous some times to speak in superlatives and I will bo restrained. But 1 will say. with every confidence, that the faith plighted hero today, kept in na tional honor, will mark tho beginning of a new and better epoch in human progress. Stripped of the simplest fact. iha'. is the spectacle which has inspired a new hope for the world, gathered about this tablo nine great nations of the earth— not all, to be sure, but those most directly concerned with tho problems! at hand —havo met and have confer red on questions of great import, nnJ common concern, on problems mcnac ing their peaceful relationship, on burdens threatening a common peril. In tho revealing light of the public opinion of tho world, without surrender You’ve done it your self —some tune*. Over the pond with your iron, and to the green! A lucky strike for you. LUCKY / STRIKE/ WhuwdlicownJ th* fling process six yean ■CO, it was a Locry Striks faros. Why? Because now millions of smokers prefer tbs .pedal flavor of tho Lucky Strike Cifarette because It’s Toasted* h— ekfek sea* la Ike dmlittiomm Mijlmr And also because it’s CATARRH WAS QUICKLY ENDED STATES ROLPH Health Had Been Completely Undermined And He Wa» Losing Three Or Four Days At A Time From Work. Gets Up Feeling Like A Boy Every Morning Now. "I havo often «*»en the tim" during j tho pa*t year when I would havo given j everything J possessed to sleep like I did Imwt night nnd fflt tho hearty breakfast I did this morning." paid Robert J Itolph. Delay City. Calif. "During tho past year I was almost •'.l out of commission from catarrh of tho noae and throat which undermined my health. I would get up In the morning so < h"ked up T could hardb breathe and sb nauseated 1 couldn't •at breakfast. I finally got to where I would have to lay off from work three or four days at a time and I be gan to fear I would havo a quit work altogether. "Tanlac did me a world of good. Al most from the first doae my strength and energy began to come back. I feel like n hoy In tho morning, eat a big breakfast and go to work feeling Just fine Tanlac Is sold '.n Pueblo by the pal ace r»! nr store mill leading durgglsls •very where. —Ad v. -TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1922. of sovereignty, without impaired na tionality or offended national pride a solution has been found in unanimity and today's adjournment la marked by rejoicing in the things accomplished. If the world has hungered for new assurance it may feast m tho banquet which the conference has apt . act. I am sure the people of t.ie United States are supremely gratified and yet there in scant appreciation how mar velously you havo wrong n. 1 . When the days woro dragging and agreements were delayed, when there were ob stacles within and hindrances without l’ow stopped to realize that hero was a I conference of sovereign powers where only unanlmou; agreement could be made tho rule. Majorities could not decide without impinging national rights. There were no victors ir. *om mand, no vanquished to yield. All rind voluntarily to agree in translating the conscience of our civilization and give concrete expression to world opinion, j And you have agreed In spile of all] difficulties and tho agreemeutu are proclaimed to the world. No new standards of national honors have been sought, but tho Indictments of national dishonor have been drawn and the world Is ready to proc'altn the odiousness of perfidy or lnfamv. It Is not pretended that the pursuit of peace and the limitations of arma ment are new conceits, or that the con ference is a new conception either in settlement of war or In writing the conscience of international relation ships. Indeed, it Is not new to have met In the realization of war's supreme penalties. Tho Hague conventions are examples of the one, tho conference of Vienna, of Berlin, of Versailles, are outstanding instances of the other. | The Hague conventions were defeat ed by tho antagonism of one strong power whose indisposition to cooperate and sustain led it to ono of tho supreme tragedies which havo come to national eminence. Vienna and Berlin sought peace founded on the injustices of war and sowed tho seeds of futifre conflict, and hatred was armed where confi dence was stifled. It Is fair to say that human prog ress. the growing Intimacy of interna tional relationship, developed commun ication and transportation attended by ; a directing world opinion, have set the stage more favorably here. You have mot in that calm deliberation and that determined resolution which has made a Just peace, In righteous relatitmshlp. its own best guaranty. It lias been tho fortune of this con ference to sit in a day far enough re moved from war's bitterness, yet near enough to war's horrors, to gain tho j benefit of both the hatred of war and the yearning for peace. Too often, heretofore, tho decades following such | gatherings havo been marked by the difficult undoing of their decisions, i But your achievement Is supremo be- i eaiis* no seed of conflict ha» been . sown; no reaction in regret or reaent- j ment ever can Justify resort to arms, j It little matters what wo appraise as the outstanding accomplishment. Any one of them alone would have justified ! the conference. But the whole achieve- J ment has so cleared the atmosphere J that it will seem like breathing the refreshing air of a new morn of promise. You have written tho first deliberate and effective expression of great pow er?), in the consciousness of peace, of war's utter futility, and challenged the sanity of competitive preparation for e.V'h other's destruction. You have halted folly and lifted burdens and revealed to tho world that the one sure way to recover from the sorrow and ruin anu staggering obligations of a world , war Is to end the strife In prepara tion for more of It, and turn human | energies to the constructlvencsa* of peace. Not nil the world la yet tranquil ized. li»ii here is the example, to im bue- with new hope, all who dwell In apprehension. A* this table came un fb'; : .i ndjiif , and understanding brands . armed conflict as abomlnablo in the eyes of enlightened civilization. I once believed In armed prepared - ness. I advocated it. But I have come now* to believe there Is better prepared ness In a public mind and a world opinion made ready to grant Justice I precisely as It exucle it. And Justice In bette r served In conferences of peace 1 j than In conflicts at arms. , How simple It all has been. When 1 I you met hero twelve weeks ago.there | was not a commitment, not an obliga- j tion except that which each delegation ■ ■ owes to the government commissioning It. But human service was calling. 1 j world conscience was impelling and ■ l world opinion directing. No Intrigue, no offensive or defensive alliance*. no Involvements have 1 wrought your agreements, but. reason ing with earh other, common under standing has made new relationships among governments and i»«oplc, new securities for peacea nd new oppor tunities for achievement and attending happiness. Here ha' been established the con tacts of reason, here has come the Inevitable understanding of face to face exchanges when passion does not inflam**. Tho very atmosphere shamed national selfishness Into retreat. View points were exchanged, differences composed, nnd you rnmo to under stand how common, after nil, are hu man nsplratlons; how alike, indeed, .and how easily reconcilable aro our 1.-ktlonal aspirations: how sane nnd simple and satisfying to seek tho ro • latlonshlps of peace and security. ; When you first met I told you of our America's through! to seek less of j armament and none of war: that we '■••light nothing which is another’.*, atid i wo wree utifrald. but that wo wished Ito join you in doing that finer and > nobler thing which no nation can do [alone. Wo rejoice In the accomplish ment. I It may be that the naval holiday hero contracted will expire with the treaties. I but I do not believe It. Those of »" w ho live another decade are morn likely j to witness a growth of public opinion; strengthened by tho new experiences*, [which will make nations more concern 'd with living to tho fulfillment of God’s high Intent than with agencies | of warfare and destruction. Since this conference of nations has pointed with unanimity to the way of peace today, like conferences in the future, under appropriate conditions and with alms both well conceived and definite, may Illuminate the highways »Tuj byways of human activity. The torches of under standing have Ix-sp lighted, nnd they ought to glow and encircle tho globe. Akalh. gentlemen of tho conference, congratulations nnd the gratitude of the United Btates: To Belgium, to the British empire, to China, to France, to Why Announce Your Marriage THE PUEBLO CHIEFTAIN ARMS CONFERENCE ENOS WITH TREATIES SICNED AND SPEECH (Continued from Page One.) was renewed at the appearance, of President Harding. Many times dur ing his address he was applauded and when he finished tho delegates and spectators rose and Joined in a demon stration which ended only when Rev erend Gabnerthy standing at the head of tho table raised his hand and began final prayer. As the concluding act of their twelve weeks of labor the American delegates will unite within a few days in a re port to the president, formally placing In his hands the five treaties ready for senate ratifications and a record of the negotiations. Reviewing tho conference in retro spect all delegations renewed after today's meeting their expressions of gratification over the result. The bur den of their comment gave precedence to the naval limitations agreements, and tho readjustments affecting China as constituting the crowning achieve Find Chicago Folks Have Queer Ideas On History CHICAGO. Feb. Captain Mile* Standlsh was a Spanish adventurer, magazine writer and Quaker. America was discovered in the six teenth century- Siam is located In the West Indie* and South China. And good old Plymouth Rock Is in New' Hampshirea long the coast of Maine. That’s what ft reporter found out when attempted to refute the claim of a university professor here that the average intelligence of Americans was about that of a pupil in the sixth grade. He also learned that Jamaica was named a possession of the United States by four persons. The questions prepared by Dr. Daniel Bruner of the Chlcagop übllc schools, the answers to w hich wore made known today were asked of policemen, elevated conductors, chauffeur*, foottnen and others. The average mark was 67 per j I cent for 10 questions. Thirty-eight answered the queries and a dozen erred In the date of Amer- i lea's discovery. James Watts was said to be & watchmaker, a professor, the discoverer of electricity and the In ventor of the tea kettle. The Indian [princess who saved the life of Captain I Italy, to Japan, to The Netherlands and !to Portugal—l can wish no more than [the same feeling, which we experience, of honorable and honored contribution to happy human advancement, nnd a new sense of security in the righteous pursuits of peace and ell attending good fortune. From our own delegates I have known from time to time of your ac tivities and of the spirit of concilia tion and adjustment and tho checrng readiness of si! of you to strive for that unanimity so essential to accom plishment. Without it there would have been failure: with it you havo hearten icd tho world. [ And I know our gueats will pardon me while I make grateful acknowl edgement to me American delegation— to you, Mr. Secretary Hughes; to you. Senator Dodge; to you. Senator Undct*- wood; to you, Mr. Root; to all of you for your able and splendid and highly purposed and untiring endeavors in bo • half of our government and our people, and to your excellent advisory commit tee which gave to you so dependable a reflex of that American public opin ion which charts the course of this re public. j It was so fine, so gratifying, so re assuring. so full of promise, that above ,1110 murmurlngs of a world sorrow not yet silenced, above the groans which | come of excessive burdens not yet lift ed. but to be lightened, above the dis couragements of a world yet struggling jto find Itself after surpassing up heaval. there Is tho note of rejoicings which I* not alone ours or yours, or of nil of us. but comes from tho hearts of men of all tho world. For Colds, Grip or Influences and as a Preventative, take Laxative BROMO QUININE Tablets. The genuine bears the signature of F. W. Grove. ißc sure you get BROMO.) 30c. All Day Today Prof. Becker (The Mott Popular Chef in America.) WILL SERVE Hot Biscuits, Honey and Coffee After you sample those delicious biscuits mads of Major C Flour you will want to know how they are mads. Ths prof,,,or will show you. They will be served with honey,.Arapahoe butter and Arapahoe cof fee. We know yon will enjoy the repeat and profit by Prof. Backer's valuable cookin* instructions. ROW MUCH COAL WILL HE USE? agmgg&f 409 Santa Tt, Just Around ths Corner from Fourth CALORIC FURNACES MAJESTIC RANGES ments of the negotiations. The plenipotentiaries of Japan who alone among tho nine nation* came into the conference with reeervationa and with apparent popular apprehen sion ns to the outcome Joined in the general manifestations of satisfaction. In the naval treaty provision establlsh- Inga fortlfi&itlona ’status quo” In the. Pacific and in the four power Pacific pact thr Japanese delegatee believe they aro taking home powerful weap ons with % whlch to check efforts of the militaristic party to build up a na tional. bogey of an American aggros sive war in the far cast. The Jnpaneae arc said to feel that altlio they entered the conference fearing Japan might be placed on trial before the world for In cidents in which she took a hand in the past nothing of the sort took place and that they can return to Toklo, not only without loss of prestige but with new pledges of peace la the orient. John Smith was given by several as Minnehaha or Hiawatha. Several high school graduates and university students made a creditable showing in the test but when gram mar school pupils were asked to an swer the questions their answers were all given correctly and In short order. POLICE RENEW EFFORTS (Continued from Page One.) mobile ride with detectives. Two of the four men were said to havo entered into the investigation for tho first time today. Twice during the day all the detec tives working on tho caso were called together In conference with Captain of Detectives David Adams- They de clared they were concentrating their efforts In an attempt to locate Sand"- I Mr. Eyeton had a long talk with Cap tain Adams and Peavey o(so was ques tioned again. Late in the day officers declared letters known to have been In Taylor'" possession shortly before his death m addition to those said to have been written by Mabel Normand, film act ress and sought by her In vain at hi" aparements after his body was found were missing. No one questioned by the police so far has admitted nnT knowledge of their whereabouts. Eye ton said he had not seen them. Miss Normand stated she had not. The pub lic administrator who has charge of the Taylor estate said he had not seen the letters and the district attorney made a like statement. NICKEL LOAF OF BREAD KANSAS CITY. Feb. The nickel loaf of bread carne back to Kansas City today when a local baking com pany announced its ten cent loaf would be reduced to five cents. A HOME-MADE GRAY HAIR REMEDY You Csa Msk* s Better Orsy Hslr Remedy Tlum You Can Buy. Gray, streaked or faded hair 1* not only unbecoming, but unnecessary. Anyone can prepare a simple mix ture st home that will darken gray hair, and make It soft nnd glossy. To a half-pint of water add 1 ounce of bay rum. to small box of Karbo Compound nnd b* ounco of glycerine. These Ingredients can be bought at any drug store at very little cost, or tho drugist will put it up for you. Apply to the hair twice a week until the desired shade 1" obtained. This will make a gr«y-ha!red person look twenty years younger. It 1" easy to use. does not color the scalp is not sticky or greasy and docs not rub off. CARDINAL RAni CHOSEN (Continued from Par* One.) Nothin* came from the conclave un til the now pope was officially announ ced from tho balcony. The suspense was relieved when attendants came out with a rich velvet tapestry bor dered with gold and bearing the papal arms. Then thero was more delay and next Monslgnors and prelates stood on the balcony awaiting tho arrival of Cardi nal B Islet!. Finally at 12:30 o’clock the pontlfl cial crows was seen followed by Bisletl. one of those accompanying him bearing a huge red gold book from which Car dinal Blfllet.l read: “I announce to your great Joy that wo have elected a pope.” He then named Cardinal Ratti. arch bishop of Milan, who takes the name of “Pius XI.” The Immense crowds broke Into cheering lustily acclaiming Rattl who [was ono of tho most popular of tho Italian cardinals. Waiving to tho multitudes cardinal Bislotl and his following proceeded fn [slde tho church. Announcement was made that the new pope would beatow his first apostolic benediction from th« outside of St. Peters. When the namo of the new pontiff chosen was utter ed it passed from mouth to mouth all recalling with reverent memory the I pontificate Pius X and In the rain with thousands of unbrellas uplifted tho ap pearance of tho pontiff was awaited In a religious hush. Then the pontifical cross appeared again, and Plus XI caino wearing tho Cardinal's hat, with a red cloak thrown over his shoulders. Before administering, tho benediction the cloak and hat were removed, his Holiness appearing in full pontifical robes. Nice Weather Again Pleases Puebloans Pueblo escaped the anow that la said to have been two Inches deep In Den ver. only a few flakes swirling thru the air here. Puebloans expected a snow from the dark looks of the clouds and the sudden drop in temperature in the afternoon, but - none materialised This week has begun rather cool, but not decidedly cold, tho the thermome ter did not rise much above 40 degrees all day yesterday. Tomorrow will Iks unsettled according to the weather forecaster. SANTA FE WILL SPEND HUGE SUV CHICA.QO. Feb. Tho F»nt» Fe railway system wlil spend $43,150,000 for Improvements and betterments dur ing 1922, according to a statement made today by W. B. Storey, president. This amount exceeds the 1921 expenditure by $3,150,000 officials announced. DR. BOND DIES ST. LOUIS* Feb. 6.—Dr. Toung Ha nee Bond. 7s, formerly dean of the St. Louis University medical school, and founder of a medical college here died at his homo In St. I*nuls county last night after a brief Uldmnl Ho aided In establishment of the first woman's hospital In St. Louis. WONDERFUL DISPLAY OF THE NEWEST OF THE New Spring Footwear Original Style Creations of Unusual Grace and Daintiness, from the Finest Shoemakers in America. Tk New “CORRECTIVE LAST’ Ox- JAZZ OXFORDS-the new .pritt, ford* From Arnutronf t are recommended by tion! Straight lace or blucher lace style,, in numerous foot-specialists and Chiropodists. patent leather with plain toes and one-inch Try these on and note their great comfort. walking heels. Black or brown kid. bal lace, with me dium military heel. They're as good looking Large new variety of brown and black as they are comfortable. Lid and calf oxfords, embracing all the new THE MUCH TALKED-OF DELTA spri £ ng eff f c,s ' in . clud,n s imitation wing tips. STRAP-SUPPERS, made by Armstrong's 100. perfora,e ‘ l scaln etc. $5.35 to $8.50 A very dainty new patent leather slipper with STRAP SUPPERS-thn rapine style, that fancy strap front and Louis heel. f'eryonn will he Wearing thia spring. Patent Laird. Schober & Co.'s newest design,. #lo.OO. d 85<i5 ' 86 85 * B ' so ' including an extra fine black vici kid oxford. with high military heel. Graceful, slender . woran " mi* l , "we, it to herself J L s'L 1 ,l i j to roTnr in nnd per nnd trv on !ht»"t* new itvln* in and beautiful a, a throbred. foolw e„ r . - " e " ,n WHITE & DAVIS Established 1889 “Always Reliable” WOMAN SUES GOVERNOR OF MISSISSIPPI Blackmail and Politics Mo tive Back of Damage Suit Says Executive JACKSON. Miss.* Feb. €— A SIOO,OOO damage suit alleged seduction, filed by Mia* Frances U. Birkhead against Lee N. Russell, governor of Mississ ippi in the federal court hero today was declared by prominent officials to presage one of the bitterest nnd most sensational legal and political fights In the state's hietory. Governor Rus sell refused to dlscuea the suit further than to declare It "tho most damnable blackmail conspiracy In the history of Mississippi.” In her bill of particulars M!s» Birk head asks $50,000 on each of two counts. The first, alleging seduction avers that she was persuaded to "yield to his will” and that, a* a result "plaintiffs reputation and character were ruined and she was caused to lose her em ployment and her health was ruined, to her great damage. In the sum of $50,- 000.” In tho second count Miea Birkhead allega* she underwent an "Illegal opera tion” at the Instigation of Governor Kusaell “which ruined and wrecked her health." causing her to suffer "un told anguish and pain” and "that sha la now an Invalid and must remain so the rewt of her life.” In a sworn statement Miss Birkhead charges that the alleged seduction took place In Mr. Russell's private office In the state house in July. 1918. Miss Birkhead in this statement, al leges that soon after she a crept ad em ployment as a stenographer In Mr. Russell's office, his attltudo became more than friendly and that declara tions of love and promise of marriage when he could get a divorce of his wife, with whom, she states Mr. Rus sell told her, ho was not happy. Under thtau promises she avers, she consent ed to clandestine meetings and yield ed to his will." In Oct. 1918. Miss Blrk head's statement she declared ."he be came fearful of becoming a mother and besought the aid and advice of Mr. Russell, who, according to ner state ment. suggested self-treatment and advised consultation of a physician only if It bscamo Imperative. She later SUGAR PRICE DROPS DENVER, Feb. €.—The manufactur ers price on sugar dropped ten cents a hundred pounds In Denver today in line with a general decrease announced tbruout the country. Tho new I>en ver beet sugar price Is $5.»5. while cane sugar Is quoted at $6.17. The change had not affected retail prices this i morning. BEWARE THE COUGH OR COLD THAT HANGS ON Chronic rough* and persistent cold ■ lead to serious lung trouble. You can stop them now with Creomulslon, .. emulsified creosoto that i.s pleasant t•» take. Creomulsion Is a new medic.t discovery with twofold action: it soothe* and heals tho inflamed mem branes and kills the germ. Of all known drugs, creosote Is rec ognised by tho medical fraternity nm the greatest healing agency for the treatment of chronic coughs and cold . and other forms of throat and lung troubles- Creomulslon contain*. In ail dltion to creosote., other healing ele ments which soothe and heal the 1 flamed membranes and stop the irrl tatlon and Inflammation, while th«> creosote goes on to the stomach, absorbed Into the blood, attacks the seat of tho trouble and destroys th germs that lead to consumption. Creomulslon I* guaranteed satisfac tory In the treatment of chronic cough** and colds, bronchial asthma, catarrhal bronchitis and other forms of throa* nnd lung diseases, nnd is excellent f. building up tho system after colds tho flu. Money refunded If any cougi Os’ cold, no matter of how long eta mi ing, is not relieved after taking ac - cording to directions. Ask jour drug gist. Creomulsion Co., Atlanta. Ga (Adv.) visited physicians In Memphis and New Orleans, she assert*. "When It became evident Governor Russell wm net going to furnish no the neceaeary funds to go to some ho« pital” the statement continued ”*• stig grated by m© I decided that I vouM thru necessity have to adopt hi* aug geatlons and told him I would con son' to tho operation.” The operation she alleges, was pv: formed at Memphis and was followr-d by serious Illness. A trip to Denver a' Mr. Russell'* expense followed. Ml* * Birkhead declared, and efforts wer made later thru hi* agents *o make a financial settlement. 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