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In Spain || "...

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PUBLISHED BY THE NEw York TIMES COMPANY., TIMEs SQUARE, NEW YORK, N. Y.

Vol. XV., No. 3 DECEMBER, 1921 §§o

TABLE OF CONTENTS

AMERICA'S UNKNOWN SOLDIER IN THE CAPITOL . . . . . . Frontispo
THE ARMIS CONFERENCE IN ACTION . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I.
(Full proceedings of first ten days, with illustrations)

JAI’AN'S MURDERED PREMIER AND HIS SUCCESSOR: . . . . . . . . .3S9

JAPAN, ENGLAN ID AND WORLD PEACE . . . . . . By Stephen Ponsal 391

A FRANK OFFICIAL STATEMENT FOR JAPAN . Iły Baron Mijuro Shidehara 394

CHINA AT THE WORLD COUNCIL . . . . . . . . By Sao-Ke Alfred Sze 397

SOUTH CHINA'S WARNING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Iły Ma. Soo 100

THE MONTH IN THE UNITED STATES - - - - - - 40..j

MARSHAL FOCH'S ADDRESS TO THE AMERICAN LE, ( , I\)NT . . . . 413

OUR PART IN THE STRATEGY OF THE WAR . . . Hy T. G. F othingham 415

'THE FUTU H.E OF POISON GAS . . By Brig. Gen. Amos A. Fries, U. S. A. 419

GROWTH OF THE CHEMICAL INDUSTRY . . By Charles Frederick Carter 423

EDUCATION IN THE ARMY . . . . . . . . . . . By Elbridge Colby 429

"THE UNM A H&RI EID MOTHER . . . . . . . . By Francis Haffkine Snow 433

IS THE RAIDI UM SUPPLY VAN ISHING ! . . . . . By Thomas C. Jefferies 440

THE KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS HISTORY MOVEMENT . By John B. Kennedy 441

I’ANAMA. C.AN AI. FINANCES . . . . . . . . . . . By John K. Baxter 444

CHILE'S CON FLI ( 'T WITH BOLIVIA AND PERU. . . . By F. Nieto del Rio 449

THE NEW LI& ITISH EMPIRE . . . . . . . . . . . [3 y J. Ellis Barker 45.4

CANADA AS A N.ATION . . . . . . . . . . . By J. Vernon McKenzie 461

| CANAI)A'S OF IENTAL PROBLEM - - - - - By John Nelson 464

INDIA'S MOVEMENT AGAINST BRITISH RULE . . . . . By V. B. Metta. 467

SLESVIG'S HEUNION WITH DENMARK (Map) . . . By Marius Hansome 473

LATVIA, THE GATEWAY TO RUSSIA . . . . . By Frances A. Blanchard 478

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| (@) Harris & Ewing) AMERICA’s “ UNKNOWN SOLDIER '' LYING IN STATE UNDER THE DOME OF THE CAPITOL AT WASHINGTON, GUARD ED BY HIS COMIRAIDES, PRE- o CEDING THE BURIAL, EXERCISES AT ARLINGTON CEMETERY, NOV, 11, 1921

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THE ARMS CONFERENCE IN ACTION

Proceedings of the first week's plenary sessions of the Conference for Limitation of Armaments, with full text of the American proposals, addresses of delegates, and reports of committees– Complete account of one of the most important international councils in history–Dramatic scenes described by eyewitnesses

[PERIOD ENDED Nov. 21, 1921]

HE Conference for the Limitation of Armament assembled in the Continental Memorial Hall of the building of the National Society of Daughters of the American Revolution at Washington on the morning of Nov. 12, 1921. There was a full attendance of the delegations from the United States, Great Britain, France, Italy, Japan, China, Holland, Belgium and Portugal. The first session, which was expected to consist only of formal addresses of welcome and interchange of civilities, provided, on the contrary, a profound dramatic interest, full of dynamic intensity such as had never been previously experienced at an international diplomatic gathering. The unprecedented clarity, definiteness and comprehensiveness of the concrete plan for naval disarmament presented to the delegates by the American Secretary of State, Charles Evans Hughes, who had just been selected as Chairman of the conference, marked a new chapter in diplomatic history and assured the ultimate success of the movement beyond the most sanguine expectations of its promoters. The first session of the conference,

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meeting from Secretary Hughes, the duly constituted Chairman of the conference, and demanded to hear first Premier Briand of France and then the heads of the other delegations, could have happened in no other capital than Washington.* Two hours before 10:30 o'clock, the time for the opening of the session, the streets and parkways about the Memorial Hall were crowded with the curious. A sharp wintry wind failed to discourage the thousands who waited for the appearance of the notables. By 10 o'clock the steps and the lobbies of the building were filled and fifteen minutes later the invited guests and the several hundred newspaper correspondents had taken their places. In the big anteroom Arthur J. Balfour, head of the British delegation; Secretary Hughes, Elihu Root, Premier Briand, Jonkheer Van Karnebeek of Holland and other delegates chatted until about 10:25, when the delegates filed into the central hall and took their places about the rectangular arrangement of tables. One side of the balcony was filled with members of the House. Senate members occupied the rear of the balcony facing the head of the confer

*The details of the proceedings of the first session were written by Mr. Edwin L. James, the chief of the Paris Bureau of T H E NEW YORK TIMES and T H E CURRENT History MAGAZINE.

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