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Pueblo chieftain. (Pueblo, Colo.) 1889-current, March 19, 1922, Image 2

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>—SUNDAY, MARCH 19, 1922.
(By Mark Sullivan)
WASHINGTON. D. C.. March I*.
The declination of the United States,
In response to the invitation to take
part in the Genoa conference, has
been received almost universally by a
kind of comment which shows that the
true motive of our declination was not
understood. It shows also that the fu
ture American attitude toward Europo
la equally misunderstood. Quite gen
erally the comment that has attended
the incident has taken for granted that
our preferring not to participate in
the Genoa conference is an act in the
direction of continued or renewed iso
lation from European afafirs. This is
not the case. The parents of the policy
which dictated this reply to the Genoa
Invitation ar** Secretary of State
Hughes and Secretary of Commerce
Hoover. Neither <>f these men is a
believer in isolation on the part of
America from a proper degree of parti
cipation in international affairs. On
the contrary both of them .»re so ide.\-
tlfted with public expressions of con
viction in favor of closer internation
al relations that in the minds of the
Irreconcilable* and other isolationists
their Republicanism is regarded a.s a
little tainted.
Let us consider first a moti\-- which
has been widely ascribed to the ad
ministration for Its recent action about
Genoa, but which in fa- ; had little
weight in It It has been said that the
administration hesitated to g-» to
Genoa because a- ceptance might have
been fuel to the on: ■ •.•:•.-■'* • - ' • -
fleation of the four-power treaty. It Is
a fact that in connection with the
Washington conference, spokesmen of
tiie administration h«vr repeatedly af
firmed that the c nferenco should be
mad n a completed success before other
conferences should be held. Naturally
thf Washington conference is not a
completed success until after our sen
ate has acted on its results. It has fre
quently been said on the part of th*
administration, in connection with the
Washington conference, that our policy
In regard to restoring the world to
equilibrium is to take one definite stop
at a time, and to make each step suc
cessful before the next Is taken Am
bassador Harvey, at once ex
pressed It by saving that the purpose
of the Washington administration
"was not to tf' whether the nations
could .agree upon everything but
whether they could agree upon or.e
thing." In this, ns In »>> many* Repub
lican utterances about foreign policy,
there was the Implication of a hack
handed slap at the l-ague of nations
But In Its essence tills express.?,i the
Arm intention of the administration to
do one thing a* a time and to d<- it
well Such a policy ~n th« part #-f the
administration necessarily Involve*
the wish that th*« next conference
should be postponed until after the re
sults of the present • - .nferenco ar*
ratified by our senate Never-the-less.
this will not w. igh heavily in the de
cision not to go to Genoa. .It la true
that the first date *< t by the promoters
of the Genoa conference. M »rch 10
would have come rlgh in th* midst of
the senate debate on ratification of the
four-power treat' M tnj of the ac
tions taken by the Genoa conform* e
would have been appearing In thp
newspapers on these same day* during
which til* four-power treat > r; belrg
debated in the sen**- S. m-- of these
action* would undoubtedly have been
seized isper • r.e. v of in
four-power treaty to Incite in the
American public suspicion against ell
forms and degrees of co-operation bv
the United State, m International mat
ters p*jt the postponed date set for
the Genoa conference namely. April l ft .
*■*lll come *• a Time when presumShi'
the senate debate will h*\" been com
p’efed. April 1h as the date for the
Genoa > onferenoe would not embarsss
■ - dmlnUtraUot • -or' 1 fi
cldentally it Is obvlonn that the orig
inal promoters of the Genoa conferenco
when thev first launched it In Jnnu
arv. might hn\* «lr n* bet'e r If tht]
had < otisulted America before they
mud* their declaton tn 4 before thev I*
■ tied the Invitations If they had fol
lowed the precedent art bv OUT go*. •
ernment In calling the Washington
onofrunoa II u id 1 • • comiuli
it’ «d*.an<e tho-«e who were to |>e in
vited both ,i|i respect* the date and .1*
resoeefa the subjects to i*e taken Up
Tt Is the subjeot* f. he taken up by
•he Geroa m»'fercpre or mor r «r.
I I -
moters of tha* • f f illed ;.i put
on thr'r acef dn •* x? h*»* !i d m'-st to
do with determining the decision «.f
- ur gove-rmet j n»-t :o parM- The
■•genda of th» Genoa ■"inference did
*'©t Include the subje.-t of German
-©pa rations r r t,.e nuhj-.-t . r lard
flamM bmh known
fbc months I
fc* I* that there ra- ' e no permanent
eeonomlc help for Europe until these
two question*! are f;**t settled :>»>.»
•ottlod right “ . monts md
• • >• e sreer; of KttTOP* •■•»*• 0 ’ad ahutid
en? ornortunltr to if • • * •
•*ea**:*'r (
Herman rrpan • '•>' « -■-* fired and
Otptod by «t*rj r •
nnchanf*sb:e r „ condl'ton. there
can be no certaintv about the future
•-eroo-le ralntlona f of
Uurop- with e*e». ether and with
Unorlri ' • H a1 ■ r *vtnr<
• *- | Bf wl - »•
*b.e filturn befo-e business men n- cox .
| fatnr
o»* flg-d rordltlor* Thai the A*
When yo.i are suffering with rheu
■»®tl*m »o you can hardly get around
jugt try Red pepper Rub and yon v.
l ave the quickest relief Vnnsr
Nothing haa such con-entrsted pen
•trail ng h«ai a* ted pepper* rnstant
relief. Just a* soon as you apply Re I
Pepper Rub you feci the t’nrl'-g jo
in thr»e minutes it warm* the s*r«
• pot through and through F'*** the
Mood circulation. G#*k» up the con.
gegtlon—end the old rheumatism tor
tore |* gone
flosrlea Red Pepper Hub. rxad» from
fed pepper* costs little uny drug
•tore Get a jar at once Use It for’
lumbago, neuritis nxckac -e. stiff n r, 'k
*nre mu* os. co'ds In cho*t. Almost J
Instant relief nwaf's vou Me sure to j
g*»« the genuine, with the earn# R«»wt<*»l
©n ea- h p.»< hagr I
I of those German reparations is not a
j matter in which America should par
j ticlpate, but is wholly b matter for
! the European nations to decide of
. themselves, has been made evident re
peatedly as a purl of American policy,
i H is also tiie American policy that
the subject of the limitation of arm
ament on land must be faced and set
jtlod by the European nations before
; anything can be done either by them
>• Ives, or by us to cure their economic*
i ills. .So long as France together with
several of the smaller nations in east
ern Europe continue to maintain
!armies of an unreasonable size, they
<an not have economic or financial
stability, Some of the armies maintain
ed by these little countries in east
♦ rn Europe are of such a size, that if
,tko United States maintained an army
|in proportion, it would amount to a
! million and a half men. It Is to main-
Min these armies that the government*
'in question keep on printing paper
money and keep on spending mor*
than their revenue. As respects land
armament, the United States is ob-
Yiously justified in taking the position
• •at this subject can be only settled
Jby Europe. On this point we cannot
help them. America tried to do some
thing about the limitation of arma
ment on land. America placed that
o th< agei la of tin Washing,
•n conference but when the Washing
ton conference got around to consider
ing it FYance refused. It was this re
fusal of France that caused the Wash
ington conference to throw the entire
[subject of land armament off the
agenda and to leave the problem of
| land urmaments Just where it was
I when the Washington conference be
gan. Obviously the United States Is
tiot ' called upon now to again take
the initiative on this subjeej. Some
thing must be done about it and it
> *n only be done by the European gov
ernments* themselves.
Until these two sunjects of German
reparations and of tee maintenance
of large lard armaments together
with the cost of those armaments are
faced by the nations of Europe and
are settled upon a sound basis, there *
’■*• nothing the United States ca n do to
help Europe toward better things. Just
soon as these two subpects are set
tled and settled right, the United
State* will be the eager to put all Its
weight into an effort to restore nor
mal economic conditions In the world.
America Is ns much Interested as an*.*
other country in tho restoration of
normal economic conditions j n the
world and in the restoration of the
normal fjnw of trade ©etween country
and country, hut It is of no use to at
tenipt to achieve that result by some
kind of economic patent medicine, .t
can only bo achieved by first remedy
ing the fundamental cause of the trou
ble That remedy is a thing which
tl.e government* of Europe can only
a hlevo for themselves WV cannot im
po*e It upon them. They must first
achieve that much self.help for them
selvcs Thereafter America can be and
will be of great help toward the rest of
the pro-*e««. Tin . ’ ief , mg® of the
paralysis of International trade |s the
fluctuation of exchange and It 1* fre
quently said that some actio,, should
b»* taken with the United State* par
-1 inatlng for the stabilizing of exchange.
But exchange is merely a barometer
( and to talk of stabilizing It |* like pro
posing to regulate th»* thermometer by
'em* kind of artlfict*| means Th*
true wav to stabilize international ex
change is to cure the condition* which
ire the c.-.use of It* violent fluctua
■I rnJlQ'
Extraordinary Values
and $19*75
—Taffetas. Taoton f'repe and Woo] Tricotine; appropriate for afternoon wear. Ton
may from Navy, .Fade. Tan*, Mohawk, Lady Bird, Henna, Rush and Bn‘wn*.
This lot includes dresses up to $30.75 in \nlne.
Establiihed 1889 “Always Reliable’’
Countess Georgina Markicv icz, Minister of Labor under the old D®
Valera rei?n in Ireland and one of the most uncompromising “die-hards”
ncainst the present Irish treaty, is shown here addressing a street throng in
Cork. Irish Republican meetings similar to th® on© shown above ar® taking
place throughout Ireland.
tion*. Of those conditions the chief
one is the failure of xarious Euro
pean nations to live within their in
comes. and their continued disposition
to overcome their deficits by tho print
ing of paper money. Tb.**se evil prac
tices In turn are caused chiefly by the
maintenance of excessive armaments.
The first step toward the stabilization
of exchange and the restoration of nor
mal economic conditions must be
for the governments concerned to
cut off tho expense involved In
jmxLntalning large armies by doing*,
this they will not only saw tho money
which thev now spend on these armies,
they will also restore to normal pur
suits the large number of men who
ns soldiers are an economic drain, but
wo as workers will become an econo
mic asset.
It is apparent that there Is a hesi
tancy on the part of our government
to say these things directly to the
governments of Eusnpe. Our govern
ment does not want to be In the po
sition of telling other government*
what they ought to do about their do
mestic affair*. We do not want to he 1
.in theposition of reading to these gov
;• mments primary lessons In economic*.
iThi* disposition to refrain from re
* preaching other government* for what
'they are doing |s obvious to tho*e who
I follow our policy In International af
fairs. At the sam» time It is equally
obvious that our government does not
xx ant to be Involved In an enterprise
which Ignore* such obvious elemen
tary causes of economic distress
i (Copyright. IDrr. by The N. Y. Evening
Tost. Inc.)
lKm’t *tay gray! Her©** a simple
recipe that anybody «**n apply
with a hair brush
The u*e of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, gray hair to it* natuarl
color dates back to grandmother’s
time. She used It to keep her hair
beautifully dark. glos*y and attrac
tive. Whenever her hair took on that
dull, faded or streaked appearance,
this simple mixture was applied with
wonderful effect.
But brewing at home 1* mu**y and
out-of-date. Nowaday.*, by asking st
any drug store for a bottle of "Wyeth’s
Sago and Sulphur Compound.” you
will get this famous old preparation.
Improved by the addition of other in
gredients. which can be depended up
on to restore natural color and beauty
to th© hair.
A well-known downtown druggist
says It darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell it haa
been applied You simply dampen »»
.■pong© or soft brush with It and draw
this through your hair, taking one
strand at a time. B> morning the
gray h*lr disappears, and after an
other application or two. It becomea
bcautlfullly dark and glossy.
School superintendents of Lake.
Chaffee, Custer, Fremont and Pueblo
counties have practically completed
plans for the 1922 session of the sev
enth Colorado normal district insti
tute which Js this year to be held in
County Superintendent Baker attend
ed the meeting of superintendent*,
which was held at Canon City, and
with possibly one or two exceptions,
the faculty for the coming normal
was selected and the organization for
the coming event was perfected.
Superintendent J. H. Risley of the
north side schools, was chosen ns in
structor for the session.
Noted among the out-of-the-state
educators who will be on the faculty
of the Institute. Is J. W. Seuraon.
teacher of literature In the Lincoln.
Nebraska, state university.
Eleanor Belle Foster, a noted edu
cator of Oklahoma City, will be in
charge of the primary department,
while one or two other faculty chairs
•re yet to be filled by the board of
five superintendents.
Outline of the coming Institute points
to lta being very f ar the most elabor
ate aa to course and talent available of
any of Its annual predecessors; it i*
expected that from 300 to 40) teachers
of the five counties will attend, and
the dates arc from June 5 to I*s in
Just where the institute will be held
has not been determined, but in all
probability in tho Centennial .school
Lost articles may be recovered
thru a Chieftain wantad. Phone
E- . ===. , . 1 " 1 I '■ -n
Young Men’s Suits
$3O and $35
I example this new tweed with patch
I pockets, inverted pleat, hell hack, knife
I pleats from >houlder to waist. Ask to see
this special young men s model at $3O.
There are many others.
t excellent tsines ere to be found in
■ I oar easortment of SPJUIfO COATS
IU end GABARDINES et 816.50.
920. 925 end 830.
IlflV Balbriffan Union Suits Fibre Silk Hose
HI HH —Fcru color end » *prri»l -Fjccllcnl for wcer end et-
F quality at the price. Will Irectirr in appearance.
I rood sen-ire. Lone ..r Colon: Black. hr..«n. heise,
BHa l,h °rt sleeves. ZTr} .
rhe celebrated Earl A Wilson Shirt always bears the name
spelled out in full. Look for the r.amc in this way to avoid
.So Imitation.
Men’s Pure Worsted Trousers $6.00
For (he coniine week we are ditplftvini; a fine !, n e of nil pnre worsted p.nls a; «« OO Th.
values arc unusual. See them. «x».w. me
Men’s Vici Kid and Gun BOHta
Metal Dress Shoes $8.50
Combination lasts that make it for to
he fitted and insuring good com-'
A Complete Line in All Size* in
Hanan &
Nettleton Shoes
New Spring Oxfords For Men Are Arriving
Established 1889 “Always Reliable”
NEW YORK. March 18—Charles
Jansen. Jr.. Jeweler, was clubbed with
a pistol and then shot in the shoulder
today by h bandit who attacked him
on his way to lunch from his shop at
Eighth avenue and Twenty-fourth
street. Trailed by a crowd and a police
man. James Harrison rushed into a
hallway and was captured, arrested
and charged with the crime. He said
he came to New York five months ago
from Yuma. Arizona, and that he was
a miner.
"TIZ" makes sore, burning. tired
feet fairly dance with delight. Away
go the aches and pains, the corns,
callouses, blisters and bunions.
-TIZ” draws
out the acids
and poisons that
puff up your
feet. No matter
how hard you
work, how long
you dance, how
far you walk, or
how long you
remain on your
feet. - T I Z - |
bring* restful
foot comfort.
‘TIZ” Is won
derful for tired, i
aching, swollen, smarting feet. Your
feet Just tingle for Joy; shoes never
hurt or seem tight.
lift a box of , ’TIZ M now from any
druggist or department store. End
foot torture forever—wear smaller
shoe.*, keep your feet fresh, IwMt
and happy.
Harmless to flush Kidneys and
neutralise Irritating acids—
Splendid for system.
Kidney and Bladder weakness re
sult from uric acid, says a noted au
thority. The kidneys filter this arid
from the blood and pass it on to tho
bladder, whore it often remains to li -
rltato and inflamo. causing a burning,
scalding sensation, or setting up an
Irritation at the neck of the bladder,
obliging you to seek relief two or
three times during the night. Tic
suffer is in constant dread, the water
passes sometimes with a scalding sen
sation and is very profuse; again,
there is difficulty in avoiding it.
Bladder woakneaa, most folks rail
It. because they can't control urina
tion. While It is extremely annoying
and sometimes very painful, this is
really one of the most simple ailments
to -overcome. (Jot about four ounces
of Jad Salts from your pharmacist
and take a tablespoonful in a glass
of water before breakfast, continu**
this for two or three days. This will
neutralize the acids in the urine so tt
no longer Is a source of irritation to
the bladder and urinary organs which
then act normally again.
Jad Salts is inexpensive, harmless,
and is made from th»' acid of grapes
and lemon Juice, combined with lithia.
and Is used by thousands of folk* wh .
an» subject to urinary disorder-*
caused by uric acid irritation. Jad
Salt* is splendid for kidneys hi t
cause* no had effects whatever.
Here you have a pleasant, efferves
cent lithia-water drink, which «|Ulck
ly relieves bladder trouble.
Chieftain want ad*, briaf molt*

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