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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 1911.
RAD I C AL LEADER SAYS ARIZONA WILL GET 111 TWO NEW STATES AT EXTRA SESSION OF CONGRESS Phoenix Man Lambasts Cor porations and Says No One Who Amounts to a Whoop Opposed Constitution, "H'oth Arizona and New Mexico will Yit promptly admitted to tlie Union at t),e extra session of Congress this spring," said Eugene Brady O'Neill. 0( phoenix, to The Morning Journal vesterduy. Mr. O'Neill, who is a well known Arizonan, is a leader of the radical clement which controlled in the constitutional convention nt phoenix end which stands flat footed for the so-called "progressive" fea tures of that constitution, the Initia tive, referendum and recall. O'Neill went to Washington as the head of a delegation to bodst for the approval of the Arizona act, other members of the party being Charles . Alters, Col. H. L. Pickett, H. S. nriswold. F. M. Avis, Gen. W. P. Hunt and Judge John II. Hawkins. He arrived in Albuquerque yesterday morning and left last night for his home. While Mr. O'Neill does not make it terfectlv clear how the filibuster by Senator Owen against New Mexico helped the causa, of Arizona, he ap proves unreservedly the Owen per formance and believes that me okm noma Senator is a broad-minded, able and brainy statesman, an opinion on which the people of New Mexico are constrained to take Issue with him Mr. O'Neill makes, moreover, the rather remarkable statement that the filibuster was the result of "knocking of Arizona by Governor Mills, Dele gate Andrews and other advocates of the cause of New Mexico In Washing ten. a statement which will not be taken seriously here. "You are the victims of your fool friends," Is the somewhat radical statement made by Mr. O'Neill. He says, however, that there will not be the slightest opposition to the admis- slon of both new States at the extra session, which he clnims will be en tlrely controlled by the "progressive' element. "We didn't expect statehood to get through nt this session," said Mr. O'Neill, "but we did want to do all possible to get It soon. The vote on the Owen resolution makes it perfect ly certain the State will como In at the next session, end that Arizona nnd New Mexico will be States before the year is over. "Senator Owen .did a great piece of work, and ho .will be able to get any thing he ever wants In our State In the future. Incidentally, he did a service to the whole United States. The resolution was defeated, with out doubt, berause of the progressive provisions in our constitution, but that vote assures us that after March 4 we will be backed by a majority of the Senate, and will come In. "Never before in Arizona had the line been so closely drawn between the people nnd the corporations. Dur ing the campaign for the election of delegates to.the constitutional conven tion, men were nominated on plat forms declaring for a progressive constitution, others for a conservative. TrogrosFlves were supported regard l"ss of party, while conservatives were supported by the Interests, Federal office holders, territorial officials, the subsidized press and that class of lawyers who have made a living do ing coarse handwriting for the cor porations. "The progressives were largely In the majority !n the convention. While they were Democrats, they were not elected because of that fact, but be eaiis they were progressives. "Never in Arizona has there been a body so blind nnd deaf to corporation blandishments and fearless of corpor- stlon threats. These mn fulfilled the pledges they had made to the elector ate of Arizona. They were threatened by Governor Richard K. Sloan that If they submitted a progressive constitu tiin the President would disapprove It and Arizona would not be ad mitted. "Our governor was appointed not at the request of the citizens of Arizona not even on the request of a respect able number of citizens, but at the be hest of the special interests. He re signed a, judgeship paying a larger salary than the governorship. "While In Washington some months iRo, he proclaimed that the constitu tl'm then being prepared would be re Jected by Its people. The only thing Hint had been agreed upon by the con vention was the preamble: 'We, the people of Arizona, grateful of Al miuhty God for our liberties, do or lain this constitution.' "It is needless for me to say that the governor is bitterly opposed to the recall, and I do not blame him, for Wire It possible for the people to ex ercise the recall they would have a now governor. ".Misrepresentations as to what Is nd is not In our constitution have not only born made by tho governor, but, ' urn sorry to s'ty, by our delegate In Congress, Ralph Cameron. "When the constitution was sub "'I'ted fur adoption or rejection there "'ere aligned for It the progressives nt nll Patties: on tho other hand, against It were the Federal and territorial "Nice holders, actuated by a desire to f"ed n few months longer nt the pub i'c crib; the sutellitcs nnd hirelings of li railroads, the tools and Instru ments of the big mining corporations, nd the mossbneks and antiques, who do not know the war Is over. "Only three dally papers advocated "tlllciitlon of the constitution. Includ ing the Arizona Gazette of Phoenix, published by Charles If. Akers nnd For making quickly and per fectly, delicious hot biscuits, hot breads, cake and pastry there is no substitute for MX lAEIl CREAM Sixty Years the Standard Made from pure Grape Cream oi Tartar No Alum No Lime Phosphates "I am entirely opposed to tbc ose ol alum la Baking Powders." Prof. Chandler, Columbia Untv. ' Read the Label " Alnm, sodium alum, basic aluminum sulphate, sulphate ol aluminum, all mean the same thing namely, BURNT ALUM." Kansas State Hoard of Health. and the Dally Globe, of Globe. Op posing the constitution were fifty-five dally and weekly papers. Neverthe less, the constitution received more than 76 per cent of the votes! . "The people of Arizona are pro gressives, and they are not willing to eliminate . a line of the constitution. Should Congress attempt to eliminate anything, I believe the people would repudiate the action. Knther would they suffer the abuses of territorial government for years until the awakened conscience of , the United States should secure Justice, "The members of our delegation have been approached by parties who have suggested modifying the recall provision, so that it would not apply to the Judiciary, intimating that If such a course was pursued tho terri tory would be-admitted. These ad vances have been rejected, for if there be one thing the people of Arizona, want it is the recall of the Judiciary. - "For twenty years there has not been a man appointed to the bench In Arizona whose appointment has not first received approval of the corpora tion Interests. The men appointed have been carpet-baggers snd broken down hack politicians. Neither by their acts nor by their Interpretation of the law have they convinced Art zona that they are of a superior clay. Arizona people want tho recall to apply to the jullclary as much, If not more, than to any other officials, nnd the reason Is over the Judiciary of the past. As a legal proposition, if we got back to Chief Justice John Marshall, wo must agree with him that it was never contemplated that Congress should undertake making constitu tions for the States, and that the founders of our nation never contem plated that the whims of a President should have anything to do with the creation of a new State and Its admission." -- TONIGHT 'THE GIRL IS, WSLET SAYS : HUSBAND SLEW HER BROTHER INSLEY-RESPONSIBLE. SAYS CORONERS JURY Divorced Wife of Man Accused of Murder, Visits Him in County Jail Yestciday After noon; ' -., FROM RECTOR S III GO ON Sparkling Lines and Convuls ing Situations Promised the Patrons of Elks'Theater This Evening. E D BORDERED STOMACH NDIGES Tl Cuies Gas, Heartburn, Dys pepsia or Headache Five Min utes After Taking a Little Diapepsin, v '. If you had- some Diapepsin handy and would take a little now your stomach distress or Indigestion would vanish In five minutes ana you would feel fine. V .. This harmless preparation will di gest anything you eat and overcome a sour, out-of-order stomach before you realize It. If your meals don't tempt you, or what little you do eat seems to fill you, or lays like a lump of lead in your stomach, or if you have heart burn, that Is a sign of Indigestion. Ask vour pharmacist for a 50-ccnt rase of Pai.e s Diapepsin ana take a little Just as soon as you can. There will be no sour risings, no belching of undigested gas or heartburn, full ness or heavy feeling In tho stomach, Nausea. Debilitating Headaches. Dizzi ness or Intestinal griping. This will all go, and, besides there will be no undigested good left over In the stom ach to poison your breath with nause ous odors. Pape's Diapepsin Is certain cure for niit-of-nrder stomachs, because It pro vents fermentation and takes hold of your food and digests it Just the sums lis If vour stomach wasn't there. rtellef In five minutes from all stom nch misery is at any drug store wait ing for yon. These large 60-cent cases contain more than sufficient to thoroughly cure almost any cose of Dyspepsia, In digestion or ary other stomach dis turbance. 1 " "The Girl From Rector's" which had a run of over throe hundred nights at Weber's Music Hall, New York, will be seen In this city at the Klks' theater tonight. The ticket sale has been phenomenal ami the house will be packed to the windows. Paul M. Potter is the author .of the work, and despite the fact his past hiw been Identified With plays of Ml serious nature, he hit upon a vein of humor In "The Girl" which as tonished even his most ardent ad mirers. It Is a long step from a play of the nature-of "Trilby" of which he was tho author to an offering like that of his latest creation. The New York critics declare that he has made a name for liimsoh In the field of comedy which will survive his former reputation. There isn't a dull line throughout "The Girl From Hector's" nnd not a situation that cannot be un derstood and appreciated by anyone. The success of the piece may be Judged from the fact that Ub earning capacity at Weber's was many times greater than that of the same house when Weber & Fields' offerings there were the sole topic of New York's theatergoing public. That John Arthur Migglns came to his death by reason of a gunshot wound inflicted by a charge of shut tired from gun held in the hands of one Thomas A. Insley, Is tho verdict ren dered yesterday morning by the coro ner's Jury which held an Inquest Wednesday and Thursday to tlx re sponsibility for the tragedy, lllgglns. who was 26 years old, was shot and Instantly killed In Insley's bicycle shop, 208 West Gold avenue, lit 7:45 Tuesday evening. Insley was arrested in the shop fifteen minutes later, ac cused of the murder, and Is at present In a cell In the county Jail. It Is quite lik.lv that counsel for Insley will waive preliminary hearing. The coro ner's Jury which began Investigation into tho death of lliggins on Wednes day afternoon, continued its delibera tion yesterday morning. Mrs. Insley, wife of Thomas Insley, charged with the murder, wag the principal witness yesterday morning. She testified that she and Insley had quarreled all day Tuesday. She went to supper t 6 o'clock and then went to their home on Stover avenue. Finding the door locked, and being without a key, she went back to town. On tho way she met her brother, John A. lllgglns. To gether they went Into Insley's shop. Soon thereafter a quarrel was started, all three participating. Insley ordered lllgglns to leave the shop, threatening to phoot him if he did not do so. According to Mrs. Insley, her hus band stood near a gun rack behind n show case, in the front of tho store, lllgglns Blood on tho opposite side, or the counter. When Insley ordered lllgglns to leave the place and threat ened to shoot him If he did nut obey, he displayed a shotgun. "My brother stood near the door," said Mrs. Dialey,,. "and when Tom threatened to sltjt; him, my brother said: 'Go ahead tnd shoot.' "Tom shot Wi4 my brother fell over dead with his bruins all over the Hour. Then he turned to me and said: 'Do you gee wluifc happened to your brother?' I rukiied over to Insley and wo had ft sen file Vvcr Hie Kun. Finally I got hold of it and pulled, the trigger, tiring the seeonif' sli ' II, the shot going Ihrmisri tho cart lde-wa!l Int.. .the owling alley next door to our sh,i." I Mrs. Insley then, told how she at- ' tempted to get possession of her b.iby, w hh h Insley refused to give her. Ins ley turned out the lights, 1". ko.l the front door and intended to lock the back door. Mis. Insley beat him to the back door, however, and rushed out through the alley to S . . oml !tre( iu search of an oflieer. Mis. Insley said iu answer to a question, that her brother had not used any bard words In talking to Ins ley and that Insley did not seem to bo greatly excited when he picked up ' the shotgun and threatened to shoot her brother. Insley reel Ived an unexpected visit in the county Jail yesterday afternoon, i the visitor being th former Mrs. Ins- j ley, who secured a divorce troni him some four years ago. Mrs. Insley was accompanied by three small children, of whom Insley Is the father. Mrs. Insley was permitted to see her for- I mer husband. She brought hint n i bouquet of carnations, which be ae- j copted. Neither did Insley refuse to accept the sympathy which his former , wife extended to him because of his trouble, The verdict rendered by the coro ner's Jury yesterday follows: , Coroner's Ineiioxt. Territory of New Mexico, County of Hcrnnllllo. We, the undersigned, justice of the peace nnd Jury, who sat upon the In quest held this Kth snd 8th da. of March, 1911, on the body of John Au thur lllgglns, found In precinct No. 28, of the County of Iternallllo, find that tho deceased came to his death by reason of a gunshot wound Inflicted by a shot tired from a double barrel shotgun In the hands of one Thomas A. Insley. (Signed) OKOHOE It. CKAIO, Jostle? of the Peace. THOMAS I. SllF.llWOon, Foreman. CIIAULKS II. CLAT. W. II. Ill' It K II, J. T. Sl'IlllS, 11. S. KN1CIIT. FKKD A. 1UKTM AN, Jurors. FOURTEEN TO BE REPORTED United States Deputy Marshal James Smith Leaves for San Francisco Saturday Carload of Non-Residents, I.eong Jung Wah, Leon Yin Jow and a dozen other Chinks, accom panied by I'nlted States Deputy Mar shal James Smith, will leave Saturday for San Francisco, from which port they will be deported l China. Leung 'Jung Wah and Leon Yin Jow are confined In the county Jail In Al buquerque. The twelve other Chinks are held nt Socorro. Wah and Jow were brought to Albuquerque, Wed nesday night by I'nlted States Deputy Marshal J. W. Johnson, from Kos wall. Tiiey were used in Koswcll as witnesses In other deportation cases. Elks' Theater MARCH 10, 1911 THE GIRL FROM RECTORS T 1 ) J VlB'S "UN M HARDY Choice mixed cet pens. Our cwn mixture direct frmv Culiror.iiil Con tains over forty typo ami rotors, (an funiWi these ' Mralght color mm well an the mixed: pUg. V: m I0e. II. R. Tuttle, progressive Republicans, M- 2H I'.. ' '' 1 1 (rv i' V'"ira Of pf Mr. Heavyweight -Well, Willie, wu do yon look so studious? Willie I was womlerln' If you ever married sis, if I could be ablo to wear yir cusloff clothes. PRICES: $1.50, $1.00, 75c Seats on Sale at Matson's CAVEN VETERAN OF NEWSPAPERDQM Manager of Squaw Man Young at Seventy-Eight, Founded . Kansas City Times and Other Papers. With half a century's varied ex perience on the staff or lit the head of some of tho biggest newspapers Iu the Country, a veteran correspondent nf the Doer War, the (iiliia-.Iapanese War and other reindicts; a number of the staff of (leneral Albert Sidney Johnston of tho ConfedTitto forces In the war of the liebelllim nod who cared for Johnston's body when the Tata) bullet struck lilm at Sb'iloh; th''He are a few or the features of the career of J. K. Caveti, now iiuili iger of "The Squaw Man" company which recently appeared here, nnd who ac cording to Ills i wn story bus I n In everything human activity affords ex cept a sawmill and a circus. "And I will add them to my list befor" I am through." said raven to The Morning j Journal as he related bis varied ex periences the other night In tills ofliee. Cnven Is a small man, but active as a squirrel. Ills hair Is while ns driven snow, but the sparkle and ginger which have carried him through bis remarkable career are us scintillating a ever. In the years of yesterday, Cnven, a fust printer on the Kansas City Tillies, got hold of the whole plant for hack wages. I Iu nuide It a newspaper and says he cleared up over n third of a million, which he promptly lost again, "In Denver I got 1ml, I of the I Denver Times In the old days," said raven, "ami gave li'-nllls and the bunch a run fur their money. In my time 1 have been on the staff of the New Yol k World and Herald, the New j Yi-rk Commercial Advertiser, the il'ortltind Journal and so ninny more I forget them. I was foreign cor respondent for llennet and other I newspaper magnates and have seen a good part of tho world In that ca paclty," Ciivi'n was for yearn a partner In the newspaper business with Morri son Mumford nnd there Is hardly a great editor of the old school allv today with whom he Is not personally acquainted. iij!wiyiii,ly,'llw'jir o. ;ih. lifporl of the Condition of the STATE NATIONAL BANK at Albuquerque In tho Territory of New Mexico, nt the close of business March V, l!t 1. Itcmiiin'e. Loans and Discounts .... $ 70l),.M l.!H Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 2.14:1. H V. S. Itomls to secure circulation lilil.MiO.lli) I. S Itomls to seeute 1. S. Deposits MM) n A. 0') Premiums on t'. S, ttonds 4. nou an Itomls, Securities, etc, . , i, S 78.110 thinking house, furniture snd Fixtures 4 S.tlOO.iii) Other HphI Kstate owned 470.1 1 Due from National Itanks (not reserve agents).. 2I.s30.sr. Due from State and l'rl Mile Hanks and Hank ers. Trust Companies, and Savings (links.. . :S,MS,a2 Due from approved He serve Agents 95,38179 Checks and other Cash Items 10.729. ?J F.x henges for Clearing Mouse 4.260,24 Notes of oth r National Hanks 1 2.3(10.0(1 Fractional Paper Cur rency, Nickels and CcntH .11 20 lawful Money lleserve In Dunk, viz: Specie 1 17 1,297.1)0 Legal - tender notes 4,0,10.01) 79,347.00 Itedempllon fund with I'. S. Treasurer (5 per c -nt of circulation).,, fi, 000. 00 Total l. 166. 792.06 Liabilities. Capital stock paid In.... 100,000.00 Surplus fund 40.000.00 I'lidlvlded fronts, less Kxpenses and Taxes paid 1.N01.55 NatloiiHl Hank Notes outstanding !l6,7r.o.()il Due to other National Hanks 37,100.02 Due to State and Private Hanks and Hunkers .. 20,020.86 Duj to Trust Companies and Sayings Hanks... 35,477. H Due to approved Ucservu Agents .... 2,000. SI individual Deposits sub ject to check 3 S3, 1 SO. 1 8 Time Ccitlibates of De posit 395,470.16 Cci tlllcd checks 4 9.00 Cushler's Cheeks Out standing 6,1)1)4,90 I'nlted Stales depoblla.. 36.549,83 Deposits of V. S. DIs- horsing officers 1 !,3Nfi.77 Total l, 166,792.06 Territory of New Mexico, County of lieriiiillllo, s: I, Hoy Melionahl. Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear that the above Ktateineiil is true to the best of my knowledge and bo ' ef. HOY McDoNAI.D, CuHhler, Coircet -Attest: J, KoltHKIt, J. It. II KILN I ioN, O. N. MA It ItoN, Directors. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 9lh day or March, lilll. P. J. Met 'ANNA. Notary public. "I havo been through the mill, up olio sldo nnd down the other," said Cavcn, who talks at lightning speed and Is full of the Irrepressible energy of his younger days sllll. "You might not believe It, but 1 walked every Inch of the way from the City of Mexico to Kansas City, living on aid orange peel, later hulls, hope, with now nnd then a bile of an old shoe or some thing equally sustaining. I was with () 'i nl Johnston fighting for the South when that gallant olilcer fell at the battle of Shlloh and took charge of his body afterward. When Hie war closed, not satlsllcd with one thrash ing. I went down Into Mexico, Joined .Maximilian und got licked again nnd then It was I hit the dohe for the good old I'nlted States and did the record-breaker to Kansas City, forag ing on the country, and mighty slim foraging at Hint, 1 did everything to earn grub on the way, sawed wood, cut bay, plowed and hoed and har rowed and husked coin." Caven has an Inexhaustible fund of anecdotes from his vast experience In the Journalistic Held. "Do you kno what makes a newspaper fin?" h asked. "I ll tell you, for I've been told by good authority. I asked Hill Nelson of the Kansas City Star, and he said, 'selected miscellany.' 1 asked Joe Mi'dlll snd he said, '1 never cut off delinquents, a'.ld always have a big circulation.' I asked Chllds of ths Philadelphia Ledger and be said, 'I never offend the old maids, mothers-In-law, nor the preachers.' I asked John It. McLean of the Cincinnati Fnqiilrer and he succinctly replied. 'Prize lights and society.' There you have it from the men who know." ( From the richness of his experience and the lights and shadows of a earer perhaps unequalled by any newspaper man In the country. Coven Is a rusclnotlng talker, his descriptions are graphic and picturesque and his ncqualritance wi'h people nnd coun tries Is something to wonder at. ' 71 2 'T"r?s I! r j ! -1 i i. x J ' 1 . W f'1 ii f'U ! r i w i!.' xr s.' j . . V I S i. ' t' .IV.. . - r:rr ,.: t' .At i.Jt.1. I -1-8 '. i iut.f ti; HJ r Hf I ff I , .: t Til V. I ll r-ri 17 W I VI ' ' VB'A, u v 7 &t 's i .- irf jv kj j w-i i !.. 'M i vs ji , s ASA- 1 rr, Kim i r ' j SCENE FROM "THE GIRL FROM R ECTOR'S," AT ELKS' THEATER TONIGHT