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title: 'Albuquerque evening citizen. (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, September 20, 1905, Image 1',
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:. ALBUaUERaUE EVE
A LHUQUEKQUK, NEW MEXICO, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEl'TEMHEK 20, 1905.
GREATER ASTOUNDING FACTS
TOO MUCH WATER!
ARE DISCLOSED IN INSURANCE
President McCall on Witness Stand Testifies to
Nearly Quarter Million Paid
Without any Record.
PAID TO ATTORNEY HAMILTON, REPRRSENTATIVE
Of the Company at the Legislative Sessions in Albany, and
His Accounts are Charged to Ex
McCALL WILL PAY THE MONEY IF HAMILTON DOES NOT
New York, Sept. 20. John A. Mc
Call, president of the New York Life
Insurance company, was a witness to
day before the Legislative Investigat
District Attorney Jerome, who was
an interested spectator, said he ex
pected to make a public statement on
the subject of the investigation in a
Mr. MeCail testified that it was
true he had drawn checks on the
New York Life without the approval
of the finance committee. He said
this was almost a daily occurrence.
He, himself, was the sole Judge what
checks should be drawn without au
thorization. Andrew A. Hamilton, he said, has
charge of the company's real estate
trust company, on a salary of $10,000
a year. Taking up the $100,000 in
checks sent to Albany, McCall said,
in answer to a question, that he gave
them to Hamilton to make payment
on the block In the rear of the home
office, which the company wished to
"Vouchers will show what they
were drawn for," said McCall. He pro
duced vouchers that verified them.
The words, "for temporary use," on
one of the vouchers, McCall said
meant that the money was to be used
for the purpose decided upon and to
be reported bark to the board. He
said the $100,000 had been accounted
for by Hamilton.
McCall here wanted to make an ex
planation, but Mr. Hughes, counsel
for the Investigating committee, want
ed the account as reported. The ac
count, the witness said, was rendered
orally to him at hi3 office. He said
Hamilton had paid out $700,000 on
the i.lm street property, and there Is
still $235,000 unexpended. Checks
were produced payable to the ordor of a part millionaire. If I should die to
John N. Golding. real estate broker, morrow, the greatest part of my for
also five checks to the order of An-. tune would be my life Insurance"
Hamilton. "Do you nay a premium on that life
Hughes was Insistent that the re- insurance?'r asked Attorney Hughes
port made by Hamilton, as to the dls- I "I pay mv company J25 000 a vear"
position of the $100,000. should be
produced. McCall persisted In saying
that the account was given to him
verbally in his office. -The money
has not all been expended," he said.
PEACE CONFERENCE NOT
MEET TILL NEXT YEAR
. v"' ocvl- "e
uoa um yev oeeu in-
formed that Russia is now willing to
pioceea to tne second peace confer-
enre at The Hague, which was sug-
gested to the powers signatory to The
Hague convention, by Secretary Hay,'
by direction of President Roosevelt,
December 16. last, but It is disposed
LatcheTL VK. ! J!J"r
tive. It is improbable that the second
conference will meet before next year.
MEETING OF EVAN- !
GELISTi IN ROCHESTER
yj , . Cltles- A elash over the injunction
Rochester. N. Y., Sept. 20 net ween ' is t3pected tonieht
10 and 18D delegates, clerical and tspecteq tonight.
lay, ami representing the various INDICTED P4CKCP5 uiir
churche of the German Evangelical "ICTED PACKERS MAKE
synod of North America, were in at- . e ABATEMENT,
tendance w! i n the quad; lennlal meet- 1 nicago, Sept. 20. A plea In abate
ing of the synod was called to order nnt was filed today by the packers
at Salem church this morning. This lnfl",',l '' the United States court
meeting is the most important gath- n tho carge of conspiring to mo
ering held by the German Evangel-noI)0l'e the meat industry. The plea
ical church in the western hemi-, not s'U'Ix'rted by affidavits,
sphere. It consists of one minister; ..
to every twelve In the synod and one
lay delegate to every twenty or thirty
member in a congregation.
According t,i tho program there will
be sessions of the synod every morn
ing ntid afternoon and every evening
during the convention there will be
religious services at Salem chfirch.
On Sunday tlicro will le two services
in that church, and some of the most
prominent ministers of the church
will deliver the sermons.
NEW YORK IS SHORT
ON SCHOOL ROOMS
w York. Sept. 20. When Mayor
i llan became chief magistri' j of
:er New Voik. he made the bonst
ssertion that he wot'. I jet to It
under hU administ.a ion enough
1 houses should be built to ac
odate the large number of school
cuiiun n unable to receive proper
schooling, owing to the. lack of school
accommodations. But it has not been
done. According to a careful esti
mate, fully &n,nei to 70,000 school
children have Uvn deprived of a full
day's tuition at the beginning of the
school term. By next spring '.he sit
uation will be somewhat better, but
It is safe to say that even tens of
thousands of children will be com
pelled to remain on the -half time
MATTRESS MAKERS STRIKE
FOR TEN PER CENT RAISE.
New York, Sept. 20 A strike 'aas
In en ordered l,y the .'iiu MakeiS'
union for a V) it cent increase In
wages. Forty-five shops, employing
Sou men and women are affected.
The way the matter now seems to
stand is that $235,000 have been paid
oy me rxew lork Life Insurance com
pany to Andrew A. Hamilton, of Al
bany; that no accounting for this mo
ney has been made except to Presi
dent McCall verbally, and that Ham
ilton attends the session of the legis
lature at Albany in the interest of the
New York Life company; and ail this
was brought out today by the testimo
ny given by Mr. McCall before the
legislative insurance Investigating
McCall said that various sums, mak
ing up $235,000, had been given Ham
ilton in connection with real estate
deals, but Attorney Hughes, after
considerable questioning, developed
the fact that none of the money had
been actually applied to such deals.
McCall said that Hamilton was al
lowed money for his expenses at Al
bany, and his accounts were not sub
ject to audit. McCall denied that he
ever gave Hamilton money to influ
ence any member of the legislature,
or that he advised such a course. The
$235,000, McCall said, he was sure
would be paid by Hamilton on de
mand or the New York Life.
"If it is not," said McCall," "I am re
sponsible and I'll pay it."
Hamilton received for legal serv
ices about $100,000 a year from the
New York Life. Campaign contribu
tions were given, McCall said, for the
support of the gold standard, rather
than for the republican party."
McCall Vindicates Himself.
Just berore the committee adjourn
ed for the day. McCall was permitted
to make a statement. He said:
"Various publications have stated
mat i nave amassed great wealth In
a few years, n n T wont o n ...
oath, that I am not mininnci'..
replied Mr-Pall nnniu, hin. -
seventy-three sndira es n" wMnh
the New York Life has been making
$2,400,000, I have never been In onei
that sold bonds to the company."
Ainany, in. i sept. 20. After a
'k ouiauon the strike of union
printers for an eight hour day ended
with the yielding of all employers. All
have signed the agreement, which
takes effect January 1 of next year.
Injunction Granted in Springfield.
Springfield, Ohio, Sept. 20. An in-
Jl'"ton w granted the Crowe.l
1 ubIisnlnS company here today to pre-;
vent union printers from stopping '
.strike breakers as they entered the
company's plant. More than fifty
strike breakers have been caught by
pickets and placed on trains for other
ITALY'S REAL NATAL DAY
CELEBRATED HOME AND ABROAD
Rome, Sept. 2o. The anniversary
of the entry of tho Italian troops into
Rome on September 2, lis'o, was cel
ebrated today throughout the country.
The day was generally observed as a
I holiday, particularly in this city,
where the celebration was on a large
and brilliant scale. The whole city
was profusely decorati d with flags
and bunting and the streets were
crowded all day w't'u crowds in fest
ive attire. A iMlitary parade, baud
concerts in all parts of the town and
general Jollifications constituted the
program of the day. The mayor held
a reception and, as usual, offered the
.congratulations of the municipality to
the king, who answered to the muni
cipal delegation in a few well chosen
words. In the evening there were a
gala corso and fireworks to celebrate
The 2nth of September is to the
. Italians what the Fourth of July is to
Americans, what the Hth of July is to
i France. It marks the anniversary of
I one of the most eventful days In the
history of the country, the occupation
f Rome by the Italian troops. From
184! to 1870 Rome was the capital of
the Papal state and a French army of
occupation was located there, nomin
ally to preserve the temporal sover
eignty of the pope. When the Fran
co Prussian war began France was
compelled to withdraw Its troops from
auu iiiBi uaij Bctticeiy ueeu
f Come in k5V c ' Blivh ffciHF
Miners Won on Fluke-Las Vegas Sends Big Excursion to Celebrate Its Day
The third day of the big fair dawn
ed bright and clear and this morning
a large crowd ionrneved to Traction
nort nutn .i n r, ,
fiTl ,.". ' " ;
lh " '" "V w"m"-
The Vd WaS n0C dif?aPPolnte- elth-
er ns tne amo r.'.ovc-d the fastest
and must exciting cl tne series to far.
Ll Paso had plenty of rooters and
they rooted, which added more ginger
to the contest.
Clifton 6; El Paso 6.
Clifton stole this morning's game In
the tenth inning. They tied It up in
the eighth by a spasm of good luck.
ana men mcnea the winning run In
tne tentn lnnn8- With two men out,
Charley Daniels sprinted from first to
home on a long fiy by Sears Into the
left garden. Harry Jacoby misjudged
the ball, and Sears took three sacks.
Weldman retired the side by fanning
Quigley. El Paso made a worthy ef
fort in the last half of the tenth, and
got off with Jacoby walking to first.
ine Miners tightened ud the inner
girdle, and retired the side by giving
wond base three putouts on diamond
balls' 11 a8 a snappy finish. It took
two pitchers to do it, but Clifton won.
score b to 6. o Brien succeeded Weis
becker in the sixth Inning.
Daniels, c. f
Sears, 1 b
Quigley, 3 b
O'Hrien, s. s. and p.
Williams, ). f
Quilling, 3 b
.43 0 8 20 1G 4
(lone, when disturbances broke out
in the Pupal state, which finally com
pelled King Victor Kin a nil el to send
troops there tor the purpose of pre
serving order. He did not wish to oc
cupy Rome, but the Inhabitants of the
city themselves demanded it and on
September 20 the Italian troops, un
der General Cadorna, entered Rome.
A short time after that they also oc
cupied the Keonlne City, to protect
the Vatican from riotous mobs. The
occupation of the Vatican precincts
was In accordance with a request of
the Vatican authorities and really
contrary to the instructions which
General Cadorna bad received. A
week after the occupation the popula
tion of the Papal states gave an over
whelming vote in favor of becoming
part of the Italian kingdom. Although
the government had not intended to
Include the leonine city in the union,
the inhabitants of that part of Rome
voluntarily voted in favor of the un
ion and the Leonine city was incor
porated In the kingdom.
New York, Sept. 2". Tin- Italian
citizens and Palo Aineric ans of thiH
city today joined in a grand celebra
tion of the anniversary of the cut rv of
Italian troops in Rome. There were
picnics, excursions, and meetings wit h
addresses, music ami singing and a
general suspension of all business in
the Italian quarter of the city.
PUnL1C TO GIVE HIM M.OOO.OMO TO
FROM EL PASO
IN FAST TEN
rair-opienaia program for
Biggest Day is Tomorrow.
ab r lb po a e
Weldman, p 6 1 2 0 1 0
Jacoby, H., 1. f. ... 4 1 1 2 0 1
Jacoby, J., s. s. .... 5 1 0 2 3 1
Krause, lb 6 0 1 7 1 1
Keliy, c B 0 0 10 0 0
Coleman, 2 b 4 0 11 4 1
Smith, 3 b 4 1 2 3 0 0
Kauffman, c. f 4 0 0 3 0 1
Lorlng, r. f 3 1 1 2 0 0
...39 5 8 30 9 5
Score by Innings.
Clifton 0 20000030 1 6
El Paso 0 02030000 05
Earned Runs Clifton 1; El Faso 1.
Three Base Hits Meyers.
Passed Balls Meyers.
Bases on Balls Off Weldman 4;
off O'Brien 1.
Hit by Pitched Ball Loring, Sears.
0)P,,-1, ,-., ... .. , ,
beckr nTTi y, U lmaD 9' We'8'
DecKer B, O Brien 2.
Left on bases-Clifton 13; El Paso
LAS VEGAS CELEBRATING
ITS DAY IN GREAT STYLE
Today was Las Vegas day and an
excursion from the Meadow City,
bringing about three hundred excur
sionists from that city and many
from along the line, arrived at noon
to see that tho day was properly cele
brated. Kvery Meadowite was wear
ing a big yellow button, "Vamos to
Vegas," and the way they (list ril.tited
fair matter this afternoon at Traction
park was a caution. Kvcrybody is
now boosting for tho Northern New
Mexico fair, which will be held at
I.as Vegas next week commencing
Today's attendance Is the largest of
any day yet and tho Indications are
that tomorrow will seo tho greatest
crowd ever in attendance upon an an
nual fair. This morning's trains from
the south and west were filled with
fair visitors and the crowd at the ball
game this af'ernoon Is immense, it
looks as If everyone made an effort to
turn out today and help I.as Vegas
celebrate its day at the fair.
Tomorrow will see the greatest at
tendance and best program. The ball
game In the afternoon hetween Clif
ton and Albuquerque will be the ban
ner one of the Tair and there will not
be a person who will ml maklnsr the
trip to Traction park. The postofflce
will observe Sunday hours, tho banks
will close all day and most of the
stores at noon In order that Albuquer
que day may be celebrated on an elab
LAST NIGHT'S ATTENDANCE
WAS THE LARGEST YET
The largest crowd of any night dur
ing the we, k was nut Mm night and
the way it celebrated made Railroad
avenue look like the board walk at
Atlantic City. Kvervnu
sort of a racket makit.g
and the booths handling these things
done a land office hu-incss. The din
was something fierce, but there was
very little rowdyism and the presence
of the otticeis kept! this in check.
The first event on the program was
the band concert at 7 "n o'clock. At
o'clock the fire alarm sounded anil
there was silence, save for the clang
WITH IN THE STOCK
of the bells on the fire apparatus and
the shrieking of the siren. The fire
boys gave another spectacular run,
which was greatly appreciated by the
Splendid Drill by Troopers
Probably tho most interesting at
traction last evening was the saber
drill by Troop H. of the Fifth United
States cavalry. The drill went off
without a hitch and the way the
troopers and horses performed was
nothing short of marvelous, the ani
mals displaying an unusual amount
of intelligence and the men showing
the result of good training. The crowd
gave the troopers plenty of applause.
; The Indian Dances.
Chief John Wetherill and his band
of Navajo bucks furnished good sport.
The Indians gave two dances around
fires built in the middle of the street
and it was with great difficulty that
vnwuo muiu lie Kepi UUl-H, BO
anlous were they to 8P the show.
Th in,tinn rC .u
me crowns couiu tie Kent back, so
,)est that have ever attended and tak-
en part In a territorial fair. Thev ner-
I form and that without any wrangling
SMiTA FE HORSE EASILY
WINS THE 2:11 PACE
The biggest sensation of the races
at the fair occurred yesterday when
Charles Closson's Selden Wilkes, a
Santa Fe horse, won the 2:11 pace,
worth $1,000, in three straight heats,
after having finished Inst in the first
heat, which went to Shecam. the Al
buquerque entry. The odds were 10
to 1 on Selden Welkes tin- first and
second heats, but when the bookies
saw how the second heat finished
they quickly chalked up odds against
the Santa Fo entry, making it a de
There were four entries in the
race: Monkey Mack, owner Charles
Cole, I-ns Vegns; Cricket, owner F. R.
Girardin, I.as Vegas; Selden Wilkes,
owner Charles Closson, Santa Fe, and
(Continued on page four.)
LEAGUE CONVENTION MEETS
Easton, Pa., Sept. 20. The annual
convention of the Pennsylvania state
league cif Republican clubs opened
here this morning at Abie's opera
house. Several hundred delegates,
representing nearly every Republican
club in the state, were in attendance.
The delegates were welcomed by the
mayor of Kaston and President John
R. Wiggins responded. After he had
delivered his annual address, the con
vention proceeded to the transaction
of the customary routine business.
I here will be another short business
session in the afternoon, and In the
evening the state campaign will be
opened wan a mass meeting at the
opera house, which will be addressed
by prominent republicans, among them
being Senator John H. Foiaker, of
Ohio; the Hon. ,1. Hampton Moore,
president of the National league of
Republican clubs; the Hon. Sid B.
Redding, treasurer of the national
league of Republican clubs; the Hou.
FOUR TRAINS IN ONE WRECK
THIRTY-FIVE SERIOUSLY HURT
It Occured on Southern Pacific in Nevada, Near
Reno, Through Error of
MANY INJURED, IT IS FEARED, WILL YET DIE
Trades Union Club and Federation of Women's Club Unite
to Ascertain Effect on the Home of
CONGRESS ASKED FOR MONEY TO CARRY IT FORWARD
Reno, Nev., Sept. 20. Twenty-five
persons were Injured and George
Wareman was killed in a head-on col
lision between two freight trains, fol
lowed by rear-end collision between
the passenger trains, on the Southern
Pacific railroad at a point nine miles
west of Beowawe last evening. As
reported, the wreck was caused by
the engineer on the freight running
past his orders.
Effort was made to stop the oncom
ing passenger trains. The first sec
tion was stopped but a moment later
the second section plunged full speed
into the first section.
Physicians, nurses and supplies
were rushed to the scene of the acci
dent as soon as possible.
The railroad officials at Sparks re
fused to give any Information con
cerning the accident. It is feared sev
eral of the injured will die. Among
the Injured is Mrs. Isabella Phillips,
of Stony Point, Texas, who Is bruised
on head and left breast.
NO ONE WAS KILLED,
BUT MANY INJURED.
Ogden, Utah, Sept. 20. The South-
ADMIRALS MEET TO
Gunshu Pass, Sept. 18. (Delayed in
Transmission.) Rear Admiral Jessen
left Vladivostok September 16, on the
armored cruiser Rossla, accompanied
by the cruiser Begatyr, and two tor
pedo boat destroyers, to meet Vice
Admiral Kamlmura, the Japanese com
mander, and conclude the naval arm
istice. Seven scouts who passed out
of the Russian lines near Sallunchen,
recently, were ambushed by Japanese
POLITICAL PRISONERS ARE
RELEASED BY A MOB.
Riga. Russia, Sept. 20. The cen
tral prison here was attacked during
the night and two prisoners, leaders
In the political agitation here, were
released. Two keepers and a police
man were killed and several police
men were wounded.
NEW YORK INFESTED
BY PLAGUE OF FLEAS
New York, Sept. 20. The excessive
humidity of this summer has been
highly favorable to the Increase In the
number of mosquitoes, and fleas have
become an unbearable pest In Greater
New York and its suburbs, 'ine other
night a policeman passing the Congre
gational church In Mount Vernon no
ticed a dim light in the building. Sus-'to n Prlze "Knt liween George Diz
pectlng burglars, he cUtnbed th.oughion and Tommy Murphy, which la to
a window and found on a cot in the
back room, sound asleep, the Rev. Wm.
I). Allis, pastor of the church, who ex
plained that on his return fron his
vacation that, day he had found his
home so full of fleas that It was im
possible for him to sleep there.
RIVER OVER BOTTOMS AND
MANY FAMILIES HOMELESS.'
St. Louis, Mo.. Sept. 20.-The flood
tide of the Mississippi river has about
reached its crest and is still below
the danger line. It is expected that
th,. voter will l.eiin t, ln,.,lfl tr.nltu
in the vicinity of St. Charles, twen-l
ty-five miles northwest, the Missouri
river covers the bottoms for twenty-!
two miles and is two wiles wide, j
All growing crops on the low lands are ;
ruined. About. 150 families have been
driven from their homes.
PAYS NATURE'S DEBT.
London, Sept. 20. Dr. Thomas John
llarnardo, the founder and director of
philanthropic institutions by which
over &5,Oiio orphan waifs have
tescued and trained, died last
after a short Illness.
Alex. McDowell and others.
Another business section will be
held tomorrow morning. This after
noon will be devoted to trolley par
ties, visits to the works of the Beth
lehem Steel company, the stone quar
ries at Bangor, tho cement plants at
Nazareth and tho fair at Allentown.
The headquarters of the league are at
the United States hotel.
Nominations Are Made.
The convention adopted a platform
declaring the Civic party had been
formed for tho redemption of the city
from tb control of corrupt and crim
inal conspirators calling themselves
republicans, and that It invited the
Bupport of all good citizens, whout
regard to paity ties.
The following nominations were
made: Sheriff, Wilson 11. Brown;
coroner, J. M. Jermon; city commis
sioners, Rudolph Illankenburg and K.
Anderson; Judge of common pleas
court, Craig Riddle; judge of orphans'
court, Morris Dallett.
em Pacific wreck Is not as aerlouj
as was at first reported. No on wu
killed. Of the thirty or forty pas
sengers Injured no one was moratbaa
TRADES UNIONS AND WOMEN'S '
CLUBS WILL INVESTIGATE
Chicago, Sept. 20. The Chicago
Trades Union club has decided to ap
peal to congress for an appropriation
to carry on the investigation of the
effects of women working in competi
tion with men. Simultaneously, the
club proposes to appeal to all organi
zations of women in the country for
The investigation is expected to de
velop among other things: "What ef
fect the increase In the number of
working women has on home life? In
what degree demand for women in In
dustrial affairs has driven young girls
into business life?"
The National Federation of Wow
en's clubs has already appointed
committee to secure government re
port on these questions.
CIVIC REFORMERS AND
Philadelphia, Pa., Sept. 20. Th
Civic party, a refrom organization,
held its county convention today foV
the purpose of nominating candidates
in opposition to the republican nomi
nees announced last Saturday. The
candidates named by the convention
today, it Is announced, will be en
dorsed by tho demoerKUc convention
tor if? r. In OTs-ning tbo convention.
City Chairman Edwards said:
"We proclaim that the reign of
graft in this city shall end. I wish to
offer a tribute of thanks to John
Weaver, mayor of Philadelphia, (pro
longed cheers), who has done more
than any other Individual to giro
the people of Philadelphia the oppor
tunity to win their freedom."
BANK PRESIDENT HUNT
IS SENT TO PENITENTIARY.
Chicago, Sept. 20. W. H. Hunt,
formerly president of the defunct
Pan-American bank, was todays sen
tenced to the penitentiary and ordered
to pay a fine of $298. The charge was
embezzlement. Hunt will be required
to serve from one to three years.
An Interesting Test.
Philadelphia. Sept. 20. Members of
the sporting fraternity here as well
as In other parts of the country are
looking forward with great interest
come off here tonight. Dixon Is a col-
o;ed boxer and for many years was
the champion feather-weight of the
world. The remarkable feature of th
fight is that Murphy, who is a Har
lem pugilist, is young enough to e
Dixon's son. Dixon has not appeared
in the ring for many years and his
reappearance at this time is more a
nlat,er of necessity than of choice.
" '! ,n "'"'''l of financial assistance,
"d "',e? to be ,a'' e tojmprove nls
ft'1"11!, by "nv'n,-ln lovers of
he nianly aport that he still possesses
lu -"" uegree me sirengin,
endurance and agility which made
him so famous during his active ca
reer years ago. It will depend upon
the showing he will make in the fight
tonight, whether It will be jKisslble
for him to pick up other engagements.
The fight tonight will be for five or
six rounds, with a fair division of the
Masonic Gathering in Columbus.
Columbus, Ga., St pt. 2o. The an
nual, convention of the Masons of the
Fourth district of Georgia met here
this afternoon with a large attend
ance, representing every lodge In the
district. Tht re were short welcoming
addresses and refinonses by Grand
Master Max Meyerhardt, of Rome;
Deputy Gram! Master Thomas II.
Jeffries, of Atlanta, and distinguished
Masons from other states. In the
afternoon session there will be some
exemplification work In the first and
second degrees, ami at the evening'
session Grand Master Meyerhardt will
deliver the principal address. There
will also be some exemplification work
In the third degree.
BARON KOMURA IS
New York, Sept. 20 Baron Kom
ura. though still confined to nis apart
ments, continues to improve steadily.
FARMINGTON NOW HAS
t r v
The track of the Denver ft
Rio Grande railroad was laid t
into Farmington at four minu .s
after 10 o'clock Tuesday morn-
lug. On Monday the regular
trains will commence to make
the trip from Durjh.io to Fartn-
Ington. People are greatly elated
and excited over the advent of
the steel rails. 7