Newspaper Page Text
ALBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN.
ALHUQUEKQUE, NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY EVENING, OOTOHEK 11. 1JN)5.
SWEPT TO DEATH
BY RAGING SEA
ClirH A AI IIETIUCCC AC TASTE HAC THE MArilMW EAMII V mCW
JUUI ft yUILlHLJJ VI B fiJ I L llftJ 1IIL MU,UKLM IftMiLI ULVV
, i .
THEY DON'T RUN SO MUCH TO
HOUSE AS THE McCALLS, BUT
STONE PALACES AND FRENCH
SERVANTS KEEP THEM IN THE
GAME NOT FAMOUS AS SPEND
ERS SOME INTIMATE FACTS
ABOUT THE FAMILY. j
Huge Wave Breaks Into
Steerage of the Steamer
FILLING ALL BETWEEN DECKS
if Mil I I I, J
P i .. , . . .. .
... .- v , .
New York, Oct. 14. Richard A. Mc
Curdy. president of the Mutual, does
not look his 70 years. He Is quite as
epry as his son Kobert, general man
ager of Tils company.
McCurdy said that he was very
much complimented when his commit
tee on salaries Increased his annual
stipend f.om $100,000 to $150,000. He
was worth that amount, he pro
claimed; else his committee would
not have given it to him.
The president of the Mutual faces
the Investigators much as the average
man would sit on a dock, letting his!
legs- hang over to the lapping water, i
Inquisitor. Hughes would propound
his question and McCurdy would de
liberate. When he had the answer
framed the way he wanted it, he would
reply, always the same way, quiet,
Maybe McCurdy was not anxloua
HAMERY WON THE TWO THOUSAND
DOLLAR VANDERB1LT CUP PRIZE
Though Every Possible Precaution Had Been Taken
There Were a Few Accidents Italian and
French Cars Seemed Favorites.
New York, Oct. 14. Hamery, driver
of an 80-horse power French machine, !
won the automobile race for the Van-
derhllt cun at Lone Island today. His
elapsed time was 4 hours. 30 minutes
and 8 seconds. Hamery covered the
183 miles of the course in 276 minutes
and eight seconds.
SOME INCIDENTS OF
THE MEMORABLE DAY.
New York. Oct. 14. In the interna
tional automobile race for the Vander
bilt cup on the Mineola, L. I., course,
Jenatzy, in Kobert Graves' German
120-horse power car was the first off,
followed by others at one minute in
tervals. The course is 28.3 miles
around and is to be covered ten times,
making the total distance 2S3 miles.
Koxhall Keene ran into a telegraph
pole near Uullshead. He broke a
wheel but was unhuit.
Lancia, 1n an Italian car, 110-horse
power, got away as No. 4, and was
far ahead at the end of the seventh
round, making 198.1 miles in 1UU min
utes and I- seconds. Lancia collided
with Christine. He got back in the
race, however, and no one was hurt
in the collision.
The Very Latest News. j
In the collision between Ijincla's
and Christie's car, the cur of the lat
ter turned a complete somersault..
Christie's machinist had a rib broken.
Christie's right leg was fractured.
, FULL PARTICULARS GIVEN
OF THE GREAT EVENT.
New York, Oct. 14. The second in
ternational automobile race for the
William K. Vanderbllt, Jr., cup is inn
today over the famous Nassau circuit
on Long Island. For many weeks
everything baa been prepared for the
great event, and when the first car
started over the circuit this morning,
every expert in automobile racing ad
mitted that the arrangements we:e as
nearly perfect as they could be made
nder existing conditions, and that
everything had been done, to elimin
ate, as much as possible, tho danger
of serious accidents. The twenty-nine
miles of road over which the racers
were to speed, bad been put In the
test condition and thoroughly oiled,
to prevent the stirring up of dust, in
Itself one of the greatest dangers In
Notwithstanding the early hour at
which the start was made, many thou
sands of people of all classes were dis
tribute,! along the course. The grand
stand, which occupied a site on the
rise of tho hill on the Jericho turn
pike, Las: Williston, was filled with
about !! en hundred racing enthus
. iasts, including W. K. Vanderbllt. Jr.,
the donor of the cup; Alfred Gwynne
Yanderlill'. Alexander C. Young, Clar
ence Ony Dinsm.-re. W. J. P. Moore,
Mia. Clarence Mackay, James L.
Hresss, Arthur O. Hoffman. Charles J.
Olldden, O. H. P. Ik-lmont, W. Oou'.d
lSroiaw. Harry Payne Whitney, How
ard Oould, Adriaa Isuliu and many
because of the feeling of security
which comes from his possession of
vast wealth. He Is personally worth
not a penny less than $40,000,000, and
has enoimous holdings In scores of
industrial corporations, and his real
estate holdings are very extensive.
Mr. McCurdy Is tall, erect and In
excellent health. His flowing mous
tache glistens gray in the sunlight.
His daily routine Includes an hour's
journey in a palace car from Morris
town, to New York. The train Is
known as the "millionaire's" special.
Mr. McCuidy drives to and from his
home In a shiny victoria, with two
men on the box. When be leaves the
train at Hoboken he talTes the ferry
at llarclay street, where a private
coupe takes him to his office. He re
turns on the "special" each day at 4
p. m. This he does year In and year
out, despite 'fiis 70 years.
other prominent society and sporting
Five hundred men were scattered
along the route and kept a sharp
watch to prevent accidents, permit
ting nobody to trespass upon the road.
Special men were stationed at the tele
phones which had been placed at short
intervals along the road. An arrange
ment had been made with the Long
Island railroad, to keep trains from
blocking the crossing at AlberUon
and flagmen were posted at the cross
ings to prevent accidents from col
lision. For half a mile on each side
of the finish no one except those on
the official reviewing stand were al
lowed on or near the track.
It was shortly before half past six
this morning, when the powerful
racers made ready for the big race
The order of the starting had pre
viously been decided by lot and there
was no difficulty or confusion, as each
machine bore its respective number,
and was held in readiness to lii up
for the stait wlien Its turn came. The
start was made from the grand stand
north of Mineola. At the crack of the
starter's pistol at 6:30 a. m., the 120
horse power Mercedes car, entered by
Kobert Graves, of the German team,
ami driven by .lenatzky, leaped over
the starting line and was soon lost
to sight. The spectators on the grand
stand cheeied enthusiastically when
the first machine started on Its course
and every one of the machines came
in for lis share of cheering, but the
American cars received more than
Duray, on a 130-horse power Do Dis
trich, entered by the French maker,
was the second to cross the line, and
he, in tu:n, was followed by Dingley,
on a CO-horse power Pope-Toledo, en
tered by A. L. Pope. Then followed
Lancia, the gTeat racer, on an Italian
Fiat car of 110-horse power, enterul
by Hollander & Tangemann. Every
thing went like clock work, and there
was not the slightest bitch in thd
starting. One after another the putt
ing and snorting machines were re
leased by the starter's pistol, and
sped away like miniature tornadoes.
They followed each otner In the fol
lowing order: After l.anela came
Warden in a 120-horse power Mer
cedes, entered from Germany by John
II. Warden; then Wagner in an 80
horse power Darracq, entered by Dar
rucq & Co.; Tracy, in a 120-horse
jiower Locomobile, entered by Dr. H.
K. Thomas; Nazzaro, in a 110-horse
power Flat, entered by Hollander &
Tangemann; Campbell, in a Ho-horse
power Mercedes, entered by S. H.
Stevens; Szisz, In a Ho-horse power
llanault, entered by Kanauit Freres;
C.iristie, In a Oo-horse power Christie,
entered by .lames L. Hreese; Celrino,
m a ll'i-horae power Fiat, Entered by
Hollander & Tangemann; Keene, In a
120-horse power Mercedes, entered by
himself; Heath, in a 120 horse power
Panhard, entered by the manufactur
ers. Pun hard & Lavosor; Lytle, In a
RICHARD A. McCURDY.
i Ar 70 years.
f Native of New York.
Orad ualfvl in law from liar-
vard In 1 ."..".
4 Appointed attorney for the Mu-
t tual Life Insurance company in
4 Elected vice president of the if
company in 1 8t'.5.
Klecled president of the Mil- V
tual Life In lS!u.
Is a son of the late Kobert H. t
McCurdy. who was a director of
the Mutual Life.
Is worth at least $.W.non,oon.
Salary, SIjii.oimi jier year, the
4 laigest Insurance company salary
4 In the world.
4 Takes an active part In the
routine business of the company, it
4 Kxcept for occasional week-
end parties, he entertains very
little. , . Tf
New York, Oct. 14. The family of
Richard A. McCurdy, who has done
so well in the insurance business, one
of them having testified at the Insur
ance Investigation of family emolu-
ROBERT H. McCURDY.
menta amounting to $4,534,120.49, live
In no such pretentious style as do the
McCalls, . Hydes, Alexanders, or other
Insurance dignitaries who do not re
ceive nearly as big salaries. -
Richard A. McCurdy, of ' the Mu
tual, who gets $150,000 a year for
being president, has quiet tasVs, and
this trait of the father Is shown In
the succeeding generation. Mr. Mc
Call Is president of the New York
Life, and gets $50,000 a year less than
Mr. McCurdy, but during the past four
90-horse power Pope-Toledo, entered
by A. L. Pope; Chevrolet, In a 90
hrose power Flat, entered by Holland
er & Tangemann; Werner, In a 120
horse power Mercedes, entered by C.
C. Dlnsmore; Hamery, In ar 80-horse
power Darracq, entered by the manu
facturers; Whfte, in a White sienna
car, entered by himself, and Sartori, in
a 90-horse power Fiat, entered by A.
Long before the last car had started,
some of the first cars had rouuled
the circuit and pissed In frjnt of "be
grand stand on the!, second ci.cuit.
1 !iy were io.ic!iy ehe u when tnet
flashed by. Excellent speed was made
and it Is expected that home re?ords
will be broken. The Itallpn and
French cars sej.n to be favorites and
H Is bell vel ilia', the rc- l 'in ween
them, ii will be o.n time in the
afternoon before '.he race will be fin
ished. Heath, who won last year's race In
an American car, drove a French car
tnis year and finished second. Tracy,
in an American machine, was third.
Lancia, in an Italian car, finished
fourth. I-aneia, who led up to the
time of his collision ih the eighth
round, protested the race. His driv
ing the first seven rounds was most
sensational, his time being far In
side of the mile a minute mark. The
lapsed time of the four leaders was:
Hamery, 4 bonis, HtJ minutes and .t8
Heath, 4 hours, 3! minutes and 30
Tracy. 4 hours, FS minutes and t
Lancia. & iiours anil 31 seconds.
MARRIES MISS WEBB.
Sheibourne, Va., Oct. 14. Miss Fred
erica Vanderbllt Webb, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. W. Seward Webb, and
Ralph Pulitzer, a son of Joseph Pulit
zer, proprietor of the New York World,
I were married at Trinity church at
' noon today. Uishop Hall officiated at
! the ceiemony. Joseph Pulitzer, Jr., a
brother of the groom, was best man.
The bridesmaids were Miss Edith Pul
itzer, a sister of the groom, and Miss
Wauonah Wet more. Among tho ush
ers were Phoenix Ingraham, Charles
Draper. Otway Iiyrd, Watson Webb,
Nicholas Middle and Duncan Harris.
Alter the ceremony a wedding break
fast was served at Shelbourne Farms,
the country seat of the bride's parents.
More than one hundred guests attend
ed the wedding and the wedding
breakfast. Most of the wedding guests
were taken from New York to Bur
linjrton by special train and from Hur
lington by a special steamer to Shel
bourne Farms and buck again after
STARVING SPANISH PEAS
ANTS LOOT THE TOWN
Seville, Spain. Oct. 14. Over one
thousand farm laborers, made desper
ate by famine, invaded the market
j place at Kcljl, forty-eight nilies from
i Seville, today, seized thp entire stock
of goods and money, destroyed the
market, and threw the town into a
r? Tf vr r ?
ii n iim i i i -m
4t444-4 1 t t ti Hi
ROBERT H, McCURDY.
Age 4ti years.
Horn in New Yoik city.
Graduated Horn Harvard In the
Hegan Ins insurance career the
same year with the Mutual Lite.
Was superintendent of the for
eign department of me Mutual
Was general manager of the
company In 1903.
Is the son of Richard A. 'Mc
Curdy, president of tlie company.
Draws an Income of $147,000
Has received hundreds of
thousands of dollars In commis
sions since 1903.
Is also tiustee of the Mutual
4 Is a director of the Astor Na
4 tlonal bank, Windsor Trust com
pany and of the Casualty com
f pany of North America.
years he spent nearly $1,000,000 on a
summer home. i
Richard McCurdy, his son, Robert
H. McCurdy, and other memberB of
the family, have a sort of McCurdy
colony In the summer time at Morris
Plains, N. J., not to -mention tie busi
ness colony In the magnificent offices
of the company at No. 32 Nassau
street, this city.
They keep a score or more of French
servants between them, have automo-
LAST DAY OF .
Attendance Will Aggregate
Two and Half Millions
WILL DECLARE THIRTY PtR CENT
Portland, Ore., Oct. 14 Today is
"'officers' and stockholders' day" at the
Lewis and Clark centennial exposi
tion. It is also the last of the expo
sition period. It is probable that the
total attendance at the fair will ex
ceed 2.500,000. President Goode has
announced that the stockholders will
receive a dividend of over 30 per cent.
This is a better record, It Is said, than
was ever made by any other exposi
tion in the world.
NEW YORK GfcTS THE
New York, Oct. 14. An enormous
crowd of base bull enthusiasts attend
ed the l.aK- ball yn:" icmay, which
.ihould the New Y"rl; Nationals win,
v-.il aif tl.em the cliiiiiipionsliip nv r
the l'hl.adelphia Americans. The bat
teries were as follows:
New York: Matt hew son, pitcher,
and Hresnaban, catcher.
Philadelphia: Iiender, pitcher, and
Final score: K II
New York 2 5
Philadelphia o &
CANADIAN TICKET AGENTS
HOLD MEETI U IN MAINE.
Portland, Me., Oct. 14 The annual
convention of the Canadian Ticket
Agents' association opened here this
morning for a six days' session. At
the oenlng session the members were
welcomed by the mayor of the city,
and several local members of the fra
ternity. Several prominent railroad of
ficials also delivered short addiesses.
The members arrived here last night
on a special train from Montreal and
will return over the same route after
the adjournment of thev convention.
An e'aborate program for the enter
tainment of the visiting nuiubeis has
RUSSIAN EMPEROR ASKS
US ATTEND HAGUE MEETING
Washington, D. C, Oct. 14. The
state department made public today
an invitation from the Russian gov
ernment to a second conference at
The Hague and the president's re
sponse, which is a hearty acceptance
of the invitation, and wt.ich directs
aMention to the fact that bis previous
irculars to the powers appear pre
cisely In line with the Russian papers.
yfcv -A 'liMO ill 1 f
! Jfc-J . ip.w. "Si,'!"
biles and fashionable outfits, but they
are not famous as "spenders," and
they entertain very little and live in
The elder McCurdy, some time ago,
purchased at swell Morrlstown, a win
ter home. This is a stone structure
of rather imposing lines, surrounded
by fifty a' vs of beautiful parks, but
tlie;D Is nothing about It ios nuggest an
enormous expenditure. The town
bouse of the McCurdys is at No. 35
Fifth avenue, and It, too, snows the
Ktphard Aldrich McCurdy, though
70 years of age, is still the active hiad,
of the great Insurance company. He
Inh'lted- brtb in the Mutual from
his father; who was for many years
a director in the concern. Mr. Mc
Curdy, it Is understood, ha always
planned that his son, now general
manager of the Mutual, with an in
come of $140,000 a year, would follow
him as president. In this connection
It has been recalled that while on
the witness stand the younger Mc
Curdy called upon- another employe
HOW THE COTTON
SITUATION NOW IS
Nearly Two Millions Less
Acreage and 8 Per Cent.
MUCH DANGER OF EARLY FROST
New York.Oct. 14.-In their weekly
letter on tho cotton situation, Miller
& Co. say: While admitting that
weather conditions during September
have been unusually favorable, we are
not among those who jump to tho
hasty conclusion that a full yield Is
thereby guaranteed. It must be re
membered that there Is a great deal
of late and green cotton In the western
half of the belt, which would never
mature, should an early frost come.
The possibility of an eaily frost will,
necessarily, make the market nervous
and erratic for some time, until tho
danger point is passed. The season
in the past which bears the closest
resemblance to the present year was
that of PJU3. It Is Interesting to note
that the average of the condition re
ported during the five mouths from
June to October, is 74. ti this year, as
against 75.4 In 1WU3. It becomes ap
parent, that the average condition
this yea:- is 0.8 per cenj poorer, while
the acreage is 1,'joo.oimj less; the offi
cial estimate for l'J03 of land under
cotton cultivation was 28,907,000
acres, against 20,!ci9,0OO this year. K.
S. Peters, late vice president of the
Southern Cotton Orowers' associtlon,
has advised the farmers in Texas to
sell their cotton, expressing the belief
that the crop outlook has Improved
from S!5 to 35 per cent during Sep -
t ember, but it lemalns to be seen
whether this advice will have any ef-
feet upon the market.
ARBOR DAY FOUNDER
GETS A MONUMENT.
Nebraska City, Neb.. Oct. 14. The
monument which the Arbor Day Mem
orial ashocltion has erected in hoaor
of J. Sterling Morton, Secretary of
Agriculture, during the last Cleveland
administration and founder of Arbor
Day, was unveiled today In the pres
ence of thousands of visitois from ail
parts of the state. President Cleve
land made the principal address of the
day, eulogizing Mr. Morton, who died
three years ago. The monument Is a
sialue of Mr. Morton, mounted on a
massive pedestal, and Is considered a
fine work of the sculptor's art.
JERRY SIMPSON SEEMS
TO BE NEARING THE END
Wichita, Kas., Oct. 14. Jerry
Simpson shows no Improvement to
day. He passed a restless night, suf
fering from several choking spells.
of the Mutual to prompt him, When
he was asked what the total assets of
the Mutual amounted to.
The McCurdy Insurance oligarchy
also Includes L. A. Thebaud, who mar
ried a daughter of Richard C. Mc
Curdy; C. A.- Gillette, a cousin, con
nected with t'ne Texas agency; Ellis
.1. Moore, a brother -Inlaw of the pies
lilent, and P. Stuyvesant Pillot, a
cousin to a brother-in-law.
Mr. Thebaud has made a great suc
cess in tho business since the elder
Mr. McCurdy took him in. Is com
missions amount to $147,000, which Is
nearly three times the salary of the
president of the United States. The
baud lives In fine s(yle at Morrls
twwn. tiilleite's income has - been
around $75,0(K) a year. Moore gets
$12.0(10 and Flllot $15,000. ,
One of the things the Insurance In
vestigation has put on recoid Is that
the "Big Three" Insurance companies
have established something resem
bling commercial dynasties. The
president sits on the throne and his
son Inherits It.
OF ALL ACTOR
Sir Henry Irvin Died
MOURNED IN TWO CONTINENTS
New York, Oct. 14. To actors, man
agers and tbeater-golng people, the
news of the death of Sir Henry Ir
vin from a sudden attack of syncope,
after playing "Becket" at Bradfoid,
England, last night, came as an over
whelming blow. Many declared the
stage bail lost Its greatest friend and
the drama one of the most niarTclous
interpreters that ever lived.
LAST WORDS OF PLAY
London, Oct. 14. Seldom has the
death of a public man In England
called out such universal expression
of sorrow as has followed the trag
lcally sudden demise of Sir Henry
Irving at Bradford last night. His
last words on tho stage, as the cur
tain was rung down on the death of
"Becket," "iDto thy hands, Oh. Iord,
Into thy hands," wete th. last he ut
tered, as he never spoke, after his col
lapse In the hotel where he died. Mem
bers of tho company now recall that
Sir Henry Showed signs of exhaustion
during the week, but they did not at
tract particular attention at the time.
ANOTHER VICTIM OF
I(l.oria j,, 0ct 14.Tlu, i)oUgherty
scanrtai haa ciaimoj another victim,
Driven to desperation and nervous
prostration by worry over the disclos
ures compromising his bank, together
with fear of disastrous ruin. Nelson
ilurnharn, a stockholder of the Peoria
National bank, died suddenly luut
night. Ho wad 79 years old.
COOK AND GARDENER OF
ENGLISHMAN ARE BOMBED
Warsaw, Poland, Oct. 14. A bomb
was thrown today at the villa of an
hnglisb manufacturer. The cook and
gardener was kiiled, wh'le tho houses
was damaged. The bomb throwers
fled, pursued by the police. When
closely pressed the fugitives shot and
killed the three officers aud then es
caped. RUSSO-JAP WAR IS AT
LAST OFFICIALLY ENDED
Washington, I). C, Oct. 14 The em
perors of Kussia and Japan today sign
ed the peace treaty, thus officially
ndlng the war.
Five Washed Overboard and
Drowned, Thirty Others
HEROIC W02K OF STEWARDESS
New York, Oct. 14. Five steerage
passengers on the Campania were car
ried overboard by a great wave that,
swept over the ship last Wednesday.
None of thorn were rescued. About
thirty other steerage passengers were
injured, some of them seriously. TlTe
Campania was ploughing along under
full headway In a heavy quartering
tea, but the weather was not unpleas
nnt and the steerage deck was covered
with merrymakers, when suddenly th
big siilp lurched to port and scooped
up an enormous sea.
The wave swept clear across the
steerage deck, completely filling the
fspace between that deck and the deck
above. So great was the force of th
water that a door in the rail waa
broken and through the opening at
least five helpless victims were swept
to death. Others were dashed against
the rails and other obstructions. Pas
sengers on the upper deckB saved
themselves, while the water dashed
around them, by clinging to support.
John Uraham, of Milwaukee, was
one of the passengers lost. The other
were two Irish girls, a Danish boy
and a man of unknown nationality.
Miss Cotes, the. stewardess, nd a
deck steward, heroically saved the
lives of several children who were be
ing washed toward the opening In the
Agnes Carlsen, a young Swedish
woman, who suffered a fracture of
both thighs and also Internal In
juries, died In the ship's hospital an
nour before the Campania was docked
SADLY MISTAKEN .
In the Interview of President W. H.
Greer of the fair association. In th
Morning Journal, that gentleman is
entirely wrong when he states that the
executive committee,, by Its action .
of Thursday night,' had Telleved film
and the seeretary-of all responsibility '
of devising means for meeting the ds-
nctt of the fair association. The spe
cial committee chosen by the execu
tive committee, of which D. A. Mae-
pherson was chairman, was selected
for the purpose of auditing toe mo- '
counts and examining Into tbe man
agement of the fair for this year, an
to make Its report to the executive) '
committee, which It did, and whe
this was done rts labors were ended.
It Is difficult to understand how presi
dent Greer could state that the presi
dent and secretary no longer have any
responsibility in arranging to meet tb
deficit, as this matter baa never been
taken out of their hands, and It in
surely np to them to do everything in
their power to see that the Indebted
ness of the association Is paid as soon
as possible. At the meeting Thurs
day night the president and secretary
were both asked If they had any
scheme to offer whereby the deficit
could be met, but neither offered any
suggestion. In fact, the president par
ticularly appeared very Indifferent.
FIRST NATIONAL ELECTION
HELD IN RUSSIA.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 14. This Is the
day on which the first election for
members of the new National Assem
bly Is being held. Comparatively lit
tle Interest Is being shown In the im
portant event, except In the largs
cities, where large crowds were gath
ered around the eloctlon places. Kew
disturbances were reported and the
first national election of the empire
passed off far tamer than bad been
expected. The result will not be
known for some days to' come.
SUBPOENAS FOR PACKERS.
Chicago, Oct. 14. Iportant sub
poenas for former officials of the
packing companies, said to have been
consolidated Into the National Pack
ing company, and for the former offi
cials of the latter company, were is
sued today by the federal court. The
government apparently will try to
show that the new packing company
is practically a clearing house, and by
Its organization trade, commerce and
competition thwarts the business of
CAPTAIN TAGGART GETS
ONLY THE OLDEST CHILD
Wooster, Ohio, Oct. 11. Judge Ea
sou today decided that "TIddles," the
youngest child of the Taggarts shall
be let l in care of her mother at Woos
ter. The elder child may go with th
father, who is now located at Colum
bus barracks. Judge Kason added that
both children would remaiu under the
Jurisdiction of the court.
IN GOLF HAS BEEN WON
New York. Oct. 14 Miss Pauline
Mackay. of the Oakley Country club,
Wateriown, Mass., won the woman's
national golf champiotibhip today, de
feating Miss Margaret Curtis of the
Essex Country dub, Manchester,
Mass., by one up In eighteen holes.
INDIAN FIGHTER AND
EARLY STAGE DRIVER DEAD
Kansas City, Oct. 14. Isaac Taylor,
Indian fighter, scout, stage coach driv
er, and one of the first men to make
a trip overland from Kansas City to
the pacific coast, diod here yesterday,
aged 84 yearn.