Edward Everett McCall

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Edward Everett McCall (January 6, 1863 – March 12, 1924) was Justice of the Supreme Court of New York from 1902 to 1913 and was also the Chairman of the New York Public Service Commission from 1913 to 1915.

Biography[edit]

He was born on January 6, 1863.

He was a justice of the Supreme Court of New York from 1902 to 1913 and was also the Chairman of the New York Public Service Commission from 1913 to 1915.[1]

In November, 1915, he was removed from that office by Governor Charles S. Whitman because McCall owned stock in a company under his jurisdiction.[2] He ran unsuccessfully as the Democratic Party candidate for the Mayor of New York City in 1913.[3]

He died of pneumonia on March 12, 1924 in New York City.[4]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Madison Sq. Garden In Receiver's Hands. Court Names E.E. McCall to Sell It in Mortgage Foreclosure Suit. Bought It from Sturgis-Morgan Corporation Five Years Ago. Never Paid Profit.". New York Times. June 21, 1916. Retrieved 2009-10-30. Supreme Court Justice Giegerich yesterday appointed Edward E. McCall, former Justice of the Supreme Court and later Chairman of the Public Service Commission, receiver for the Madison Square Garden. Bond was furnished in $200,000. 
  2. ^ "Ex-Justice M'Call Dies of Pneumonia. Was Formerly a Member of the Public Service Commission, Which Honors Him.". New York Times. March 13, 1924. Retrieved 2009-10-30. 
  3. ^ "M'Call Will Run. Gaynor In Race Too. Mayor Will Head Third Ticket In The Fight For The City This Fall". New York Times. August 23, 1913. Retrieved 2009-10-30. 
  4. ^ "Ex-Justice M'Call Dies of Pneumonia. Was Formerly a Member of the Public Service Commission, Which Honors Him.". New York Times. March 13, 1924. Retrieved 2009-10-30.