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Three-Power Conference at Geneva, Three-Power Conference at Geneva,
etc. -Continued.

Preliminary opinions and discussions U. S. proposal for three-power confer-

ence to which France and Italy
Extension of 5-5-3 ratio to classes would send observers, 23–33, 39

of vessels not covered by Attitude of France, 31-32, 39n;
Washington treaty, 4-5, 44

Great Britain, 23–24, 26–27,
French and Italian tonnage, 29, 30

32–33; Italy, 24-25, 39; Japan,
Interdependence of naval, land, and

23–24, 26, 27, 33, 39
air armaments, 2-3, 7-8, 12, U. S. Secretary of State: Meeting with
24, 30, 31-32

British Prime Minister, 145–146;
Italo-French naval parity, question

presence at Geneva, question of,
of, 4-5, 14, 16, 18-19, 21, 23,

41, 98, 104, 107, 108, 116; reports
24, 25

to President Coolidge, 63-64,
Modifications in Washington treaty, 124-127, 138-139, 153–156, 157-
proposed, 44

Press releases and reports concern-

Treaties, conventions, etc.:
Anglo-American parity, 65

Boundary treaties. See Boundary
Capital ships, 93, 96

Economies possible through exten-

Commercial treaties and agreements.
sion of age limit and reduction
in size of cruisers, 97, 134

See Treaty of friendship, com-
Failure of conference, 139–140

merce and consular rights under
Final plenary session, 155-156

Argentina, Bolivia, and Chile;
Meeting of Secretary of State and

also U. S.-Great Britain, infra.
British Prime Minister, 145–

Convention for negotiation of treaties

(project IV of International
Naval holiday, 141-142, 146

Commission of Jurists), 384-385,
Postponement of plenary session of

July 11, 92

Gondra convention, 388, 389–390
Presence of representatives of

Import and export prohibitions and
American steel interests at

restrictions. See Import and Ex-
Conference, 96–97, 106

port Prohibitions and Restric-
Tonnages to be scrapped under tions, International Conference
American proposal, 46, 48

for the Abolition of.
Proposals of Great Britain and United

Most-favored-nation treatment, trea-
States to be laid before confer-

ties and agreements according.

See Treaty of friendship, com-
Relationship of Conference to work merce and consular rights under

of Preparatory Commission for Argentina, Bolivia, and Chile.
the Disarmament Conference, 4, Parcel post convention, temporary,
5, 8, 10–13, 19, 22, 29, 32, 35–36, United States and Cuba, x
62, 196–197, 199–200, 204, 206

Private manufacture of arms and
Statements of U. S. chairman, 49, 78, ammunition and implements of
81-82, 82–83, 89, 109, 111-113,

war, preparation of draft con-
119-121, 136-137, 138, 140, 145,

vention. . See Special Commis.
146, 152, 153

sion, etc.
U. S. proposal for five-power conver- Projects of conventions adopted by

sations preliminary to conference International Commission of Jur-
for conclusion of agreements con-

ists. See International Commis-
cerning limitation of naval arma- sion of Jurists: Accomplishments
ment on classes of vessels not

and recommendations.
covered by Washington treaty of
1922, 1-9

Projects of conventions formulated
Acceptance by Japan, 13-14

by American Institute of Inter-

national Law. See International
Attitude and declination of France,

Commission of Jurists: American
10–13, 23, 185; of Italy, 14-16,
17-19, 21, 22-23, 23

Institute of International Law.
Delay and final acceptance by

Radiotelegraph convention signed
Great Britain, 17, 20–21, 22-23

Nov. 25, text, 288-301
Transmittal to Argentina, Brazil, Sanitary convention of 1924 between
and Chile, for information,

United States and other Ameri-
9-10; reply of Argentina, and can Republics, text of additional
U. S. attitude, 19-20

protocol signed Oct. 19, 309–311

ence, 42-43


Treaties, conventions, etc.-Continued. U. S. naval and marine forces, use in
U. S.-Argentina: Treaty of friend- China and Nicaragua, XXIV

ship, commerce and consular U. 8. Navy Department: Conference of
rights, proposed, attitude of Navy officials with President, for
Argentina, 421-423; treaty of discussion of proposals to be laid
friendship, commerce and naviga- before Three-Power Conference at
tion of 1853, Argentine desire for Geneva, 42–43; representation at
denunciation, 421-423

Three-Power Conference, 43
U. S.-Bolivia, treaty of friendship, U. S. statutes: Immigration Act of 1924

commerce and consular rights, (see also Canada: Border-crossing
proposed, 477–480

privileges), 439, 440, 441; Revised,
U. S.-Chile, treaty of friendship, com- section 4228, empowering President

merce and consular rights, pro- to suspend discriminatory duty on
posed. See under Chile.

merchandise imported in foreign
U. S.-Cuba, parcel post convention, ships, 536; Tariff Act of 1922, 257,
temporary, x

259, 260, 278–279, 280, 477, 517
U. S.-Great Britain, commercial United States Grain Corporation. See

treaties: 1794, amity, commerce, Austria: Loans.
and navigation, cited, 503; 1815, United States Shipping Board: Re-
convention to regulate

marks of President Coolidge, VIII;
merce, question of application to suits in foreign courts against
Australia, 438, 439, 440

vessels of, 418
Washington Conference (1922) trea-

ties and resolutions: Cited, 210, Vienna Palace of Justice riots, action of
210-211; status, 236-238

American Minister on occasion of,

Union of Soviet Socialist Republics.
See Russia.

War debt, U. S., remarks of President
U. S. Congress: Joint resolution (1922) Coolidge, v

authorizing arms embargoes, 258; Washington Conference of 1922, treaties
joint resolution (1922) extending and resolutions: Cited, 210, 210-
for 25 years payments on Austrian 211; status, 236-238; treaty for
relief loan, 443, 444-445, 447–448, limitation of naval armament,
450, 451, 453–456, 458, 459; Senate British proposals for modifications,
Committee on Foreign Relations, 48–49, 50-51, 53, 54-55, 56, 57–66,
statement left with Committee by 73, 83, 86–87
Secretary of State regarding Bol. World Economic Conference, Geneva,
shevik aims and policies in Mexico May 4-23, American representa-
and Latin America, 356–363, Sena- tion, 238–246
tors, selection as representatives at Appropriation: Message of President
Three-Power Conference at Geneva, to Congress, 238–239; opinion
question raised, 41-42; support of

of the Hon. Cordell Hull con-
U. S. course at Three-Power Con-

cerning passage, 239-240
ference, question of, 152

League of Nations invitation, trans-
U. S. Department of Labor. See mittal, 238

Canada: Border-crossing privileges U. S. delegation: Personnel, 245-246;
between Canada and United States. report of chairman, 240-246


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