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Albuquerque evening citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, May 31, 1907, Image 4

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Mil DAY. MAY SI, 1907,
r(vr mm
By The Citizen Publishing Co.
hn mado In his mt'SsitKo; his opposition to whnt he trrtnod Hip "s'klrMo 1.111'
which provided that tui member of the legislature Hhimld he nppointeil to
office during session of a lcKislatui of which h wns n member: his op
position to h 1 i 1 1 providing for the election of district attorneys liy the pro
pie, because 'It did not take effect Boon enough, nnil when It was amended
so us to provide for a special election of district attorneys the first week In
August. 1917; his continued opposition because "It would be too expensive, '
and for other foolish, sclllsh, unjust, fraudulent and hypocrllii -n 1 nets which
marked his career as governor, which could not be enumerated In less than
an ordinary newspaper pa no. The so-called 'enemies of ex-Governor
Hagerman' do not see either the necessity, good sense, or possible benefit to
be derived from prying further Into the details of his short ami Inglorious
administration, but If 'the friends of Mr. Hagcrmun propose that ft remain
a n open Incident" 'the enemies- are certainly ready to assist them In making
It a lively one, and are prepared to prolong to any extent and with on elabo
ration of detail that will no doubt be very sufficient for the reading public. If
not for the Insatiable appetite of the few editors who know that they are
sore, but have not yet discovered all the places they were bumped when the
llafrerman balloon collapsed."
nooooooooorxocooooooooooooroooo oooooooooooooc
9 9
(By Roger Birch.)
My daUKhter correspond with an
uctor'.' Never:
Now York Stocks.
(letoltet tf'dttnn
The envelope bore the sender' ' American far Fniin,lrv
name, jucniun i rower, jw oau mien
Henry, said my wife.
You keep out. 1 can take care
of this myself,
going to
tTfiat tfW PecpCe fTCay Knew
The Citizen yesterday published the truth about the resignation of H. J.
Hagerman asked for by Theodore Roosevelt, president of the United States.
Needless to say the truth hurt. The president's letter was a cold, clear,
concise statement of facts, undeniable and unanswerable.
The Citizen could have published the letter previously, but It preferred
to Rive Mr. Hagermaji and the Albuquerque Morning Journal a chance to
publish the real truth and retire gracefully.
They did not take advantage of the opportunity and hence The Citizen
took this occasion to place the matter In Its true light.
This was done mainly to put the actions of the president In the right
light before the people of this territoryi He has been maligned by the
Morning Journal and other Hagerman anti-republican papers; called a fool
a dupe, a corrupt politician, a liar and a few other choice names which
these papers are accustomed to apply to every one not In strict accord with
Therefore In publishing this letter The Citizen violated the confidence of
no" one and did an act of Justice to President Roosevelt, the people of New
Mexico and to Mr. Hagerman, ex-governor.
The Journal states correctly that Mr. Hagerman did not make the letter
public. Of this there can be no doubt. He feared to do so. The Morning
Journal charges The Citizen or a vague "some one else" with the theft of
the letter from the White House. In doing this the Journal Is committing
its old error of Judging others by Itself.
The Morning Journal then tries to leave Mr. Hagerman In possession of
a little dignity by publishing his babyish reply to the president.
The letter Is so similar to some of the matter published from time to
time In that paper that it appears as though It might have been written In
the office of the Morning Journal with the assistance of the former attorney
general, W. C. Reid. It has all the ear maiks.
For Instance, It does not state a single fact, but Is replete with hints
of dark crime against good government and carefully veiled reflections upon
the Integrity of others without a word of proof to substantiate them.
This reply of Mr. Hagerman's proves nothing. It explains nothing.
It were better for Mr. Hagennan had he continued silent. The beBt
he could have done would have been to have taken his failure as a public
officer with the best grace possible.
The publication of the president's letter, as a Hagerman supporter this
morning remarked: "simply proves that the morning paper has not furnished
us with the truth."
Mr. Hagerman has had all the best of It from the press of the south-
vest. The republican papers have endeavored to refrain from any mention
of him In a manner which might be construed as kicking the under dog.
As the president announced a good many weeks ago, the Hagerman
affair "was a closed Incident."
Out of a feeling of fair play the republican papers of New Mexico un
dertook to treat it as such. Had Mr. Hagerman and his morning paper
possessed one lota of Judgment they would have understood and have acted
Instead, they continued to harrass a tired public with babyish cries, at
tacking right and left every onefrom the president to private citizens "ofNew
Mexico who cared little enough about Mr. Hagerman or his doings as a prl
fate citizen.
The result was that they forced The Citizen to publish the full and com
plete statement of the president's reason for ousting Mr. Hagerman. in de
fense of President Roosevelt, the republican party and the territory of New
I ' At stated yesteraay. the president's letter needed no explanation. It
spoke for itself lrv.no uncertain tones. Mr. Hagerman's antics as governor
f New Mexico have now been laid bare in their true light and he Is left
without further recourse, through his own lack of Judgment which has
characterized his every official act. President Roosevelt has been placed
In the right light and any fair-minded man can Judge for himself.
Of late the Morning Journal has been systematically hammering at the
public in an effort to secure the organization of so-called good government
leagues throughout New Mexico. This effort has been unavailing. The
yurpose and intent of the Morning Journal is plain. Relieving that it has
deceived enough people into believing that H. 3. Hagerman was a white
winged martyr to the cause of good government, It plans to get some sort
Of an Independent organization behind him, secure the endorsement of the
democrats and make a fight for the delegateshlp under false colors.
i That the plan will never be carried Into effect is only too apparent. In
His letter to the governor. President Roosevelt in a kind, yet Just manner
enters fully Into every point of controversy of the Hagerman regime.
He points out clearly and precisely Just where Hagerman failed In his
duty. He does not enter Into Hagerman's motives out of a feeling of kind
nesa for the youj.g man who made such a botch of his first public office. He
states, however, that If he were to have Judged Hagerman by the motives
most apparent, he would have removed him and not have requested him to
While in the kindliest and most Just spirit, as Is apparent in every line
the letter is even then a scathing rebuke.
In the face of the statements made by the president in that letter It will
no. longer apear as the Morning Journal tried to make It appear, that
Theodore Roosevelt had been grossly deceived through his own lack of
mental capacity. v
As before stated. The Citizen does not feel that one word it can add
will serve to better explain the letter in question.
'. At the same time in the fuce of the malicious misrepresentations on the
part of the Morning Journal and other anti-republican papers, It cannot help
but call attention to a few salient features of the letter.
For Instance, the president has been held up to the public by the Morn
lng Journal and Its PecoB edition, the Roswell Record, as a fool, a liar, a
buying, trading politician and the victim of plotting, Intriguing office-seekers,
t In his letter he shows plainly and undlsputably that he knew what he
was doing and acted In. accordance with the "square deal," of which he Is
a real exponent.
He does not neglect to praise Hagerman where he thought praise was
due, but In summing up, he states positively that on the whole, Hagerman
was a most unsatisfactory governor a man unqualified to fill a position of
such trust.
Incidentally, It will be noted that the president does not mince words
In reference to the foolish advice given Hagerman by his attorney general
W. C. Reid, who tried to shield Hagerman by admitting that "he did it.'
If there is a real martyr In the whole amusing affair, It would appear
that W. C". Reid was "IT." At least he says he was.
The president while speaking of the land deal, In which Hagerman In
VOlved himself, clearly showed up the motives of the boy executive In de
llverlng the deeds In question. He did not comment unreasonably, he li
not censure. He stated facts, clear, hard, cold facts, and let it go at that
No more was reeded.
He calls attention to the buying of the upper house of the leglslatur
with public cff.ces. As he stated, Mr. Hagerman could offer no explanation
to fit the act.
Incidentally the president indicates that despite the fact that he was
supposed to have been to grievously deceived, be was well aware that Mr.
Hagerman completed the land deal In order to secure the endorsement and
support of certitjii democratic politicians, to which he was continually
trucklriR. Mr. Hagerman did not explain that little matter either.
Hut the president states that he found it necessary to consider only one
thing In order to be convinced that Hagerman was not a good governor
that was the r( port of the department of Justice upon the rand deal. These
are a few points upon which the Morning Journal ami the Hagerman-lleld
Blunderbund have not wanted much eloquence.
The president In his usual fearless manner stated the truth about them
and riot hint? but the truth.
It Is therefore Justice to Theodore Roosevelt and to the p opie of this
territory that the truth should be known. The Citizen has made public the
facts and it is willing to stand where it has always stood, for the people, the
republican party, Theodore Roosevelt and the "Square Ileal."
The following quotations were re
ceived by F. J. Qraf & Co., brokers,
over their own private wires from
New York. Room 37, Barnett build
ing, Albuquerque, N. M.:
. 34 i
American Smelters 116 V
New York, May 31 Prime mercan-
Atchison gg
Anaconda . . ' ....... 7
No common actor la ; Baltimore and Ohio M'a
urnoKiyn Jtapid Transit 51
He's not a common actor.
one of the greatest."
"You women would all chaso after
fellow who did nine heroics."
"Oh, Henry!" She went weeping
I determined to (lea! as brusquely
with the other woman, doing to the
stairway I called "Florence!" She
came Hying down.
" ipen the letter:
She ripped off the end. My chil
dren were taught to obey. The mis
sive was simple, but seriously dan
gerous for a young girl:
'Dear Miss Brooks: It would be
most convenient to meet at lunch at
the Board street hotel at 2 today.
With deep regard, lachlan Trovver."
I want to tell you, papa, said
Think I don't know about such
things? So this Is why you've got
tlf-kets every week for Trower a
stock company. Nice place to meet
an actor, at a hotel "
But, papa, you don i
I don't, eh? Anything I don't
know about actorM meeting young
Why don't you let me tell you?"
'The letter doesn't need any Its
or huts to make the meaning differ
The girl burst out crying, like her
"Give me the letter.
She handed It over.
"I forbid you to meet him. Un
"If I don't "
"If you do, I'll know It."
She fled upstairs.
I started for the office. I couldn't
read the morning paper for anger. 1
wanted to lick Iachlan Trower. In
the office I tried to be civil to the
stenographer, but she did double
work out of very fear. People al
ways act so foolishly when I'm angry.
made up my mind to see Trower
myself. 1 wouldn't mince matters.
It was 2:15 when an usher direct
ed me to Trower's table. A woman
was sitting beside him.
Picked up another girl," thought
I. "I know these actors."
He arose, all the women looking
at him. My revenge waa near.
'I have not the pleasure of your
acquaintance," said he.
1 m Florence s rather, I said loud
enough for the woman to hear.
'Florence s?
'Can't remember, eh? Woefully
'What do you mean, sir? he ask
ed. I could see the actor surging
Into his gestures. He must fool the
woman. 1 handed him the letter.
'That ylll explain what 1 mean.
The diners were watching. Some
of the women feared a fight and
looked ready to scream.
"Ah, yes, said Trower, suavely.
Couldn't the young woman come?"
"Suppose I'd let her dine at a ho
tel with an actor? I pronounced
actor" the meanest way I could.
Trower's eyes glared, his hands
clutched. He was too well trained,
however, to show perturbation.
Gracefully he turned to the woman
and said:
"Mrs. Trower. pardon me for pre
senting an Individual who evidently
can think good or no one:
Mrs. Trower arose and bowed.
"So sorry Miss Brooks couldn't
Some chump at the next table was
laughing as if he had heard a de
Ucious Joke.
"Perhaps you'll explain the letter,'
I remarked, bound not to let Trower
get away so easily.
"Not for your benefit, but to put
me right before these people. Your
daughter has written a successful
play. I will start It in New York. I
marvel at her talent, since she could
not have Inherited It from the pater
nal side."
Nearly all the fool people were
tittering. "Here Is the contract
drawn up for her to sign. I pre
sume you're too busy to take lunch
with me. Good day, sir!"
Trower let out a laugh one of
those confounded stage laughs, and
some kind of stillness got into the
other Idiots.
The law can't stop a man from
making a fool of himself. I suppose
1 was one that day. Yet. why should
an actor write a mysterious note to
a young girl, purposely to get her
father into some predicament? Why
couldn't he have explained the pur
pose of the meeting in the missive
and not have Itt a. man go against
the game I struck? 1 never will be
able to endure actors.
(P. S. I told Florence she better
go and sign.)
He's Canadian Pacific lfiT
Colorado Fuel 30
Chicago Great Western com... 10
Cheasapeake and Ohio 344
I. and R. Q. com . . 25 H
Erie com 2 Us
Kile first pfd f,
G. N. O. Ctfs 52
Mexican Central lit'i
Missouri Pacific o1
New York Central 109S
Norfolk 12
Northern Pacific 123
Ontario and Western 32 7i
Pennsylvania llftS
Reading com 100'4
Hock lslnnd com 19Ts
Southern Pacific 6H
Southern Hallway com 18 'i.
St. Paul 126
Union Pacific 133 :
V. S. S. com 32 "
V. S. S. pfd H"H
Greene Cnnanea 14'. 4
Copper Range 7i
North Butte 82 '4
Hutte Coal 24 H
Calumet and Arizona 160
Santa Fe Copper 24
Helvetia 6 '4
Shannon 1 i 4
Old Dominion 4 7v
Sales to noon 303.200 shares.
Total sales of stocks 623,000.
Money closed 2 per cent.
Summary of Conditions.
New York, May 31. American
stocks In London steady, about par
ity. Bank of England rate remains at
4 per cent.
London market quiet and Inactive
during holiday.
President's speech at Indianapolis
gives general satisfaction as indicat
ing conservative attitude of adminis
tration towards the railroads.
Soft coal strike threatened In
Pittsburg district.
Crop and weather conditions im
proving. Strong demand for stocks in loan
No truth In rumored Issue of $2.
500,000 Ontario and Western short
term notes.
Anxiety of Bank of France to se
cure gold likely to continue until
Russian situation becomes clearer.
American locomotive year's gross
earnings will be largest in company's
Constructed on Scientific
Call and Sec Them.
Albuquerque, New Mex.
Extra Matinee Decoration Day
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, 'May 31. Cattle re
ceipts 2000. Market strong to 10c
higher. Southern steers $4.00 n 5.40;
southern cows t2.501ji3.75; stockers
and feeders $3.25 4.8(1; bulls $3.4afii
4.75; calves $4."Oiir6.5u; western fed
steers $4.50(fi 5.90; western fed cows
$3.25 ft 4.60.
Sheep receipts 3000. Market strong.
Muttons S 5.4 n 'rt 6.75; lambs $7.25r
9.00; range wethers $5.25 ti 6.25; fed
ewes $4.75 iJi 6.00.
John C. Fisher
Direct From
5 Mcntht Tour of
Mexico and Cuba
Chicago Livestock.
Chicago, May 31. Cattle receipts,
2H0O. Market strong, lteeves $4. Sufi
6.55; cows $1.7615.50; heifers $4.25
(ii'4.70; calves t5.00ii 7.25; good to
prime steers $6.20 (n 6.3( ; poor to me
dium $4.501 5.50; stockers and feed
ers $3.001i 5.15.
Sheep receipts 5000. Market steady.
Western $4.25 ' 6.40; yearlings $6.10
de 7.00; lambs $6.25 ti ii.oo ; western
$6.25 fit 7. HO.
Geo. E. Mack
and stront
cast of principals;
Produce Market.
Chicago, .May 31. Closing quota
tions: Wheat July 99ig,4; .cpt. 100
fit .
Corn May 53 Vj; July 53'i.
oats Mnv 4K1: July 4H14.
Pork May $16.35; July $16.50.
Lard May $9.22 Hi July $9.27 '2'i
Itibs May $8.S5; July $8.90.
St. I.otli- Wool Market.
St. Louis, May 31. Wool steady.
Territory and western medium 20 'it
24c: line medium 20fti21'sc; fine 15
'a 17 c.
Decoration Ia Matinee.
The Silver Slipper
Tlnirxlay Mubt.
A Runaway Girl
Friday Nlelit.
The Wizard of the Nile
Saturday Mis I it.
Money Market.
New York, May 31 Prime mercan
tile paper 5 ' per ct n;; silver 67':
money on call, i-teady, 'a rn per
Each Production Carried
4 Carloads of Scenery
Metal Market.
New York. May 31. Lead steady.
6; copper dull 2 4 'S' 25.
Big Beauty Chorus
Spelter Market.
St. Louis, May 31. Spelter higher.
75c to $2.00
nnsT-c LAss oin,i.s at thk
' Scut on sale at Matron's Wetlncs
, day at H a. in.
IT'S M (S(0tan TiRfillZ I
Si fTeeds Ho Comment
The following from the Silver City Enterprise needs no comment: "The
enemies of ex-Governor Hagvnnun are desirous of having the incident closed.
but the friend of Mr. Hagerman propose that it remain an open incident."
Springer Stockman.
"We presume that the Stockman mean by the 'enemies of ex-Governor
Hdtferrnan' those persons who favor the removal of that 'honorable gentle
man' because of his fraudulent disposal of the territorial lands; his bribery
by appoiMinent to office of six or eveii members of the legislature; his at
tempt to induce other members to support Ms "reforms' in exchange for ap
pointments which he offered and they reused; his pocketing' of a bill hav
ing for its main object the protection of the people in the artesian well belt,
t KoHei), fcgalrjst the depredations of one J. J. Hagerman; his ridiculous j
Action in vetoing bills etiaclJng into law recommendations which he himself
Of all uied and rented Pianos opens MONDAY
MORNING, MAY 13. Watch for the descrip
tive bill which will be placed in your home
OPPORTUNITIES we place' before you
Cash Buyers and all who may desire a Piano will
not overlook this sale. Just received a $1500
shipment of TALKING MACHINES and REC
ORDS. We will be Glad to show YOU our stock
LEARNIRC & LINDEMANN, The Square Music Dealers
200 Wet Golu Avtnuo
Katabllshtd 1BOO
There Are No Better
124 South Second St.
f There Is ipy1fi Bearer To q
-r "V
CO 7 "
man r
jrcy possibly.
The Albuquerque Gas,
Electric Light & Power Co.
Corner Fourth and Gold Ave.
Phone 98
The Albuquerque
Hats Cleaned and Mocked In
any Style Panamas a Spe
cialty Clothing steam
Cleaned and Pressed. Ex
prcui Order Attended to
3rd St. &. Gold Ave.
riione 5S0.
Highland Livery
Saddle horse a rpeclalty. Beat
driver in the city. Proprietor ot
"Sadie," the vlcnle wagon.
iiAMimooK itnos.
Phone 590. 112 John Street
rirt class Oxx-maker and repair
er. Just reoeltcd &hipi)ienl of new
GREEN FRONT, 105 North First St.
Do not Injure their physical and
mental well being with Indij-'t-Hitiie
bread. Remember, they si" he;
when fed best. Select a quality ot
bread that you know is muJe iit:h: 1..
every way. Under sanitary eor.di.
tions, of good flour, proneriy nii:e.
and baked, o as to be whoiei-ome
nutritious. Halllns' bread on trra.
will be found to fulfill eery reiu e
207 Soutii First Street.
p Dr. Williams' Indian Pll
IllH I Lointiiieiil cure blind.
i ii i r Bierai" ,ia i-uii.
fJW I "Pile, ltsbnorbmhetumorj
II as apuiialcs, Instant r
II I lul' 1r' n itlisuis'lnitiunPilc Omv
II men! is prepared (or Piles and luu-
U lng of the private purls r.-y boi jt
wurrsmea. vy arut'tfii, "7 nis'l on rt
(.it ... L,, ..., .. ,i . - i mte.-

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