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THE AEIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1911.
PAGE SEVEN A Thoroughly Up-to-Date House . . fessyE' Wsi - Dwight Designed Especially for This Climate. Decidedly Unique, but Very Practi cal. This house was built for a home, and no expense has been spared in either material or workmanship in mak ing it homelike. It has a Hall, Large Living Room, Den, Dining Room, Kitchen, Laundry, Servants' Room, 3 Sleeping Rooms, Bath on first floor, besides ample Pantry rooms; three fireplaces and screened porches. On the second floor there are an enclosed sleeping room, with Lavatory and French windows opening onto the first story roof, and a screened sleeping room. The roof of this house has been specially planned for comfort, there being ample room for chairs and couches inside the rail ing on three sides. It also has a good cellar, chicken house and yards, as well as fence around the entire back yard. Every home convenience has been provided, and an opportunity to secure such a house, ready to step into, has never before been offered. The lot is 110x140, with lawn well started, as well as trees and shrubs. Located in Kenilworth, one of the most select additions to Phoe nix. To the man looking for a select home, and one adapted to this valley, we heartily recommend this piace. OPEN SATURDAY AFTERNOON FOR INSPECTION. OFFERED EXCLUSIVELY BY THIS OFFICE B. Heard RANCH, CITY, SUBURBAN PROPERTY Telephone Main 156. Overland 456. Southeast Corner Center and Adams St. TALKED ON A GREAT THEME President Discussed Sub ject of Arbitration HE SPOKE AT CAPITOL Immense Throne Heard President Talk On Sub ject in Which it is Known He is Vitally Interested. Ferguson Will Drive Buick In Big Race WHS WITH FIRST WINNER He Plans to Cover the Course Three Times Be tween Nov and the Los Angeles-Phoenix Dash for Honors. W. E. Ferguson an) J. K. Kaub, f Ferguson. Haul) & Co., Bisl.ce, ar rived here yesterday afternoon about -J o'clock, having left tlieir home town at G o'clock Hie night before. The trip was made in a Kuick 40 automo bile, of which machine their company has the territorial distributing agency. Their mission in coining to Phoenix was twofold. First, they proteose to establish a Buick agency here, and, secondly, they have entered a car in the great Los Angeles-Phoenix road race, and propose to make a proper inspection of the course. The trip up from P.isbee was negotiated with out sjK-cial incident, save that the roads were bad in spots and it Has rather continuous trael to cover the1 distance in the time r:ade. Speaking of the inspection ef the coi.rse between here and Los Angeles, .Mr. F-rguson, who had his jo wagon at the Phoenix Auto c-omian's gar age, said he proposed to drive the car in the big race, and he proposes t know the road thoroughly lefore h-- taekks the job. He can see no logical reason why the liuick should ii' t 1m? a winner if the driver knows how to go and where to go. Mr. Ferguson is no tenderfoot in the racing game. lie was a member f the White Steamer crew that won the first Los Angeles-Phoenix race for The Republican's silver cup. and which cup will )k one of the prizes contested for this year. Mr. King prooses to go over th new course three times lefore the great race. that lie may be iM?rfectiy familiar I with it. Mr. Itaub will return to I llisliee in a day or two. and Mr. Fer t guson will be joined here by Carey King of Los Angeles, who will ae i comjtany him lwck to tile coast city j in his Buick. King was formerly mechanician for Hanshue. who drove an Apperson car, and knows a few things about automobiles. Mr. Ferguson lias not set his date of departure, delaying until Mr. King arrives, but he expects, when 1' does start, to go through from here to Los Angeles, then return the same way. and then double back again to the coast city to start in the big dash. o but she sings well, and the closing act of Mack & Schefflclls is above the av erage. The bill will be changed to night and new photo plays presented. WIGWAM THEATER. Program. "The Capture of Fort Tieonderoga." a terrific lattlc scene of the war of IS 12. Son, "Dreaming. Love, of You" Miss Carrie Mcflrath. "At the Oringo Mims," a dramatic picture f the striking miners and a romance that ends in peace. "Through Jealous JSyes," a beauti ful drama of life, not a dull moment in it. Illustrated song, "It's the Same Id Me. But Not the Same Old Girl" Miss McC.rath. "Her Dad, the Constable." a love comedy, full of life and vim just the kind to drive away the blues. AMUSEMENTS THE COLISEUM. The remarkable attendance at the Coliseum this week attests the char acter of entertainment manager Reeves is providing for his patrons. The bill this week is not distinguished for any startling feature in particular but tak en as a whole is really enjoyable. Clifford & Parlova do a nice, clean act. one that can be appreciated without, weariness Hazel Wainrignt is several' laps be hind Louise Bn hany or Mclb.ii THE SAVOY. Those "ho visited the Savoy last night expecting to see an up-to-date picture show performance were in no way dissappointed for they saw one of the best bills presented in many weeks. The large audience seemed to appre ciate this extra good program. The music as well was of extra good se-h-ctions and added greatly to the ef fects of the different pictures shown Among the pictures shown was "Cap tain Barnacles Baby," this tpicture is beautiful and has a happy ending. Others were "The Unexpected Gift," "A boy of the Revolution" and "Sim ple Ike decides to marry" the latter is a comedy with laughs too numerous to mention. o BY SHORTHAND. The professor of shorthand adduced this unanswerable argument in an ad dress to a new class the other day: "We are told that it took Gray, an thor of the well known 'Klegy in a Country Churchyard,' seven years to ! write that famous poem. If he had known stenography he could have done it In seven minutes We lrive students who have done that same poem in that length of time" From Answers. Redewill Music Company Presents to the Music Loving Public the finest assortment of new, slightly used, and second-hand pianos ever gotten together under one roof in Arizona. EVERY LINE WELL REPRESENTED AND COMPLETE, comprising these standard makes: Vose, Weber, Ivers & Pond, Pease, Van Kirk, Rede will, Furlong, etc., etc. All used and secondhand pianos have been thor oughly worked over during the summer months, and are in the finest possible condition and are accom panied with an IRONCLAD GUARANTEE. We are in our new building, 224 West Washington Street. Talking machines, music and small instruments. dewill Music Company SACRAMENTO, Cal , Oct. 13. One of the most carefully prepared speech es which President Taft hus yet de livered on his present trip was that on arbitration which an immense crowd heard here today. The speech in part was as follows: My Fellow Citizens: The subject of the ratification of treaties by the senate is frequently confidential, and that prevents public discussion of th pros and cons which might sometimes be useful. Treaties are much less the subject of public consideration than .ire statutes, and yet when ratified th- y are as binding upon all of us as statutes, because by the constitution they becomo the law of the land. In this respect they differ from treaties oi other governments, whicii are onlv international contracts. Sometimes the senate removes the injunction of secrecy from treaties and the oiscus sion of their merits. It is to certain treaties which I have suhmit'ed to the senate, and which that body lias now published and laid before you for consideration HIH discussion, that I call your attention tonight. They arc the- treaties I made with the Republic of Honduras and the Republic or Nicaragua, for the purpose of sccur ing a Joan to each of these Central American republics. An argument against the treaty grows out of the continued discussion of what the Monroe doctrine means. It p:s bn said jn favor of such treaties as this that by virtue of the Moiroe doctrine all these countries are more or lcg under our guardian ship; that we have guaranteed, in a sense, their integrity against invasion by European countries; and that it is. therefore, our duty, where a Unm ix an country acting for its own cit izens or subjects takes forcil'e meas ures to collect their debts from such republics, to say: "You must k. ep off and we will undertake proper! to adjust your claims." Now, it i this argument, it seems to me. a - inucn as anything, that has around opi.sition to the treaties, because i proceeds upon premises that are cal culated to cngcnd"r discussion an ! dispute. Opponents of the aigim- nt say that no country has the right t--use forcible measures to colle t th debts contracted with its citix.i ns b a foreign government, and that the jKsition our government ought tot.ik is, not to secure payment of the debt, but merely to say. "You ean not take forcible measures for this purpose, because it is a violation of the Mon roe doctrine." and that this i.s far enough for the Fnited States to go Further, it is vigorously denied that the Monroe doctrine rcquiri-s the Fni ted States to intervene in debt col lecting expeditions because tiiev do not contemplate the destruction 01 the government whose property is seized, hut only the forcible coll-ction of the debt. I do not care what is technically included in the Monroe doctrine-. Those who look at our po sition in this hemisphere must recog nize that in the brotherhood of the 21 republics which constitute what N tai led the "Pan American I'nion," th. Fnited States is the most powerful, the leading country. and all must hop., that through the influence of the Fnited States and the other coun tries at peace, tlio.se republics at war may be brought to a state of peace N it not better that we should step in with due authority and act with directions and promptness to suppress war than that we should allow it to go or because we luck authority to interfere; and then, at the extremity, be called in to use force to prevent violation ,f the rights or foreign na tions which always occurs at a cer tain point in a revolution? I do not acre to discuss the exact boundarv 'lines .f the Monroe doctrine It was announced In a message of President Monroe, and was really directed against the then existing Holy Alli ance which it was feared was pro posed to assist Spain in the sub jugation of her lost colonies in tins hemisphere. They had become re publics and their independence had been recognized by the Fnited States The Monroe doctrine has been in terpreted to be the indiey of the Fnit ed States in conserving the interests of all American Republics where they are liable to possible injury from with out. It has been invoked to justify our great and sometimes active interest in the settlement of controversies be tween the countries and this hemi sphere and the countries of Europe, and also the settlement of all contro versies between the nations of this hemisphere. The declarations of Mr. Olney at the time of the Venezuelan difficulty were emphatic some people thought extreme in reference to the responsibility which the Fnited States thereby assumed for the entire hemi sphere, and the rights asserted in th exercise of that responsibility. Cer tainly it does not involve any extreme view of our friendly relation to these Republics to stand sponsor for and co- I operate with them in sec uring such f j loans as are necessary to enable them I to pay their debts and to enter a new era of development and prospcrit Ve do not guarantee the payment of tin loans; we simply acecipt the r-spon sibility of selecting the class of per sons to be appointed receivers of tax- , and we undertake to protci t tho receivcrs in the discharge e.f their du ties In the promotion of this humane pol- ' icy the administration has done it ipart. The treaties with Honduras and Nicaragua have been negotiated and contracts for loans under the provis- ! ions have been tentatively approved. , All have been submitted to the senate' and are pending there. It is for the' senate to decide whether this, the mnt J effective strip in the promotion of peace on this continent, shall be taken. whether the finances of these- Re-pub-, lies shall be put on a sound and stable I basis, their citizens relieved of the discouraging burden of a debt largel.j fictitious and greatly disproportionate, to tln ir revenues, and the portals of j prosperity thrown ojen to them. Fn til approved by the upper House ofi Congress the treaties must remain wholly inoperative. Rut if you agree with ne that ev ery dictate of prudence, of common sense, of friendship and neighborliness. as well :-s loyaltv to the cause of peace, makes mandatory the approval of these treaties. you will hope and urge as earnestly as I that the senate, in its wisdom, will give to them its prompt and emphatic approval. o IT S BUCK TO FOR MR. WMI6 KUEY ABSOLUTELY P0? Makes delicious 3tiome baked foods of maximum quality at minimum cost. Makes tiome baking a pleasure The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar No Afusn Na Lsme Phosphates i Chink Tripped up on his St'ory so It's j the Celestial Kingdom for His. I I otht r human being stultifies himself. An order of deportation was issued j In tile next place the man who does I j great cities, does not preclude the ! necessity of treating them with even yesterday by Commissioner Johnstone j aneUher a wrong or injustice unnec- handed justice or of protecting their in the case of Wang Kuey against essarily discourages and embitters I personal and civil rights as carefully whom charges of having improperly that person. under the law as if they had wealth, gained entrance into the L'niteel States: There is such a things as noblesse j power, influence, high position wad had been filed. hge in h,s ,,arr.ving cut of 1 voles- J lie Chinaman allexed he had been 1 .. . i... . ...i i .i... I Th. rniMin in tht this i fair vantage of race, color, birth or riicht. and strong men. Just men. breeding owes it to himself to tre at I chivalrous men stand for these lobars living in this country since 1901 and when asked for his certificate of ad mission said it had been lost in San Francisco at the time of the earth quake. When asked by the commis sioner if he did not know no certifi cates had been issued by this govern ment since 1894 he said he didn't know anything aliout it. The case was so plain that the order of deportation was issued at once. others with kindness and considera tion. The misconceptions f reconstruc tion times have passed away. The in all cases and wnder all cirrura- stancet. The negroes are a valuable IndnK trial element in the south. 'fkey if THE NEGRO IN THE SOUTH .-lH-aKing on me abstract question, oi tne proper tr. at:n nt .if the ne gn.es, v.e state unualifkdly that there Is every reason why. in decency, justiee, humanity and g. mm' public IM.Iicy, the l-ttcr white people of this section should accord even-hand, d justice and proM-r consideration to the self-rcspee-ting. lauahidiug ele ment of our ii. gro iM.ptilatior.. in ill" rust pla. . th.- in m who sun:-s a rui I attitude t---..ir.l .m- negroes Know ineir place in society, create a large iwrt of our wealth. The white peoole know that the re is j They do a great deal f the work. It no iKrtssibility of any attempt being js idle and fatuous to argue the made on the iwrt of the sane element . abstraction whether we would be brt of the negro race to seek s.-ia! ter off eventually if they were m eeiuality or to strive for political here. They are here a conditio, not power through the ballot. a theory. They will be here while The negroes liave been disfranc his- the rest of us live, an element ffr ed. They have no say in the gov- g.,nd r for evil. Kair treatment f eminent of the country to which they , them, human treatment, will certainly pay taxes and whose laws they must j not make them worse as a race. r obey. Fighting them is like shooting more difficult as a problem: nor will at tame bird. Making an issue of n hurl those who recognize the . .., them in politics is demugogism pure ! parative helplessness of th.- negro s and simple. j Mti insjst that each of them snail t The fact that there are great num- I treated in accordance with the merits l.ers of criminals among negroes, that of hi established character and pr mam of ti. in are th.. i- t,ns of yonal ).. h.i lor Kditohal in the New strong din k :':.! . f ,),,- m."- of - :ir Orleans Item FALL O FENING of Our Formal Fall Opening of Millinery and Women's Apparel JL JL Is announced for Saturday, Oct. Nineteen hundred and eleven 14 I And we respectfully ask your attendance today, for we know you'll appreciate the style and moderate cost advantages of this Opening, The exhibition Hats embrace the best styles of American millinery for American women. Come and see what is worn this Fall. The selections are so great as to meet every requirement. Each hat is exclusive and elegant in its own style treatment. It will be a pleasure to show you. 212 EAST WASH, ST.