Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1920)
The Omaha. JDaxly Bee
VOL. 50 NO. 54.
tttn4 m Inn.Niii Mtttar Mar M. IM. al
Oa.ka P. 0. Ur Act ! Mink a, II7.
OMAHA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, 1920. !
Mill l wri. Uttd 4MIM. OiH , W: 0lf Only. H: . 14.
IM 41k IM U nut. MUi , lift 0tll Oaly. I2 tmtu Oil. U.
Text of Nbte to Secretary of
$taje Shows Complete
AJreemeRt With Proposals to
Italy Regarding Reds.
MEANS STRONG SUPPORT
' TO POSITION OF U. S.
French Regarded as Joining
United States in Opposing
Negotiations With Reds' as
Urged by Great Britain.
By Tha AaracUted Pres..
WnsMnn-tnti Anir 1 jl Tli. A .
' - ----- o " G V. -k I V, .Villi. I
term and French governments are in'
agreement in principle as to the fu
ture of Poland and Russia, Secretary
Colby declared today in a statement
internretincr " Franrc rpinitirlpf in
r . 0 - J ...jv...u.. w
the American note to Italy. His
satetnent accompanied oublication
of the translation of the French note,
which was delivered to the state de
partment August 14 by Prince ,de
Beat-,- the French charge.
France's declaration "of its op
position to he dismemberment of
Kussia is "most gratifying," Mr. Col
by, said, and added:
"The response is a noteable deter
mination from all points and brings
to the position taken by the United
States a striking emphasis and pow
. The secretary referred to French
recognition of General Wrangel in
Soujh Russia as a divergence be
tween the two governments on one
point, but said tbe United States
- w as disposed to regard the declared
agreement of France with the prin
ciple of the United States as of more
significace than any divergence of
policy involved in the specific action
cf France in this respect."
The- French note declares that the
.French government is of the same
opinion as the American government
"concerning the present rules of Rus
sia" and proceeds to condemn the,
-ooisneviitr in laiiKiiaKC aiinvsr raciui-
cal with tha in the American note
to Italy. -
Asserting France is in "complete
accord" With the-Unitel States as
to the "necessity for an independent
Polish state." the note adds:
"Thi is why there is agreement
between the French government and
the American ( government to en
courage all efforts made with a view
to bringing about an armistice be-
, V I-1 i 4. uiaim i ' v. . n -j -t . . ....
avoiding giving to the negotiations
a character, which might result in
the recognition of - the bolshevist
regime and the dismemberment of
By this declaration France was
regarded here as joining with the
United States in opposing negotia
tions with the bolsheviki, such as has
been proposed by Great Britain.
following is xne translation ' oi
the note of the French government
ass given out by the State depart
ment: "Mr. Secretary of State:
"The president of the courcil and
minister of foreign affairs, having
taken cognizance of the note rela-
(Oatlaaed on Fairs Two, Column Five.)
Torso, Minus Head,
vLegs and Arms, Found
Floating in Hudson
New York, Aug. 18. The torso of
an unidentified woman, with head,
arms and legs chopped off, was
"found last night by longshoremen
in the Hudson river.
Clinging to the skin Mere shreds
of cloth, whisps of twine and
minute pieces of wrapping aper.
The police expressed the opinion
that the package probably hud been
weighted down.'but that water had
rotted the wrapings and the torso
allowed to, come to the surface.
Medical examiners estimated it had
been in the water about two weeks.
The police believe that the woman
was about 25 or 30 years ago.
The Guldensuppe case, to which
the present mystery bears re
semblance, held the attention of the
! country for many weeks 2 years
ago. The trunk of a man later
identified as that of William Gulden
suppe, a Turkish bath rubber, was
found floating north of Brooklyn
bridge. The legs and arms, similarly
" wrapped, later were fished out of the
East river. The head was never
Later a man an -I woman confessed
that they had killed Guldensuppe
and cut up his body in a bath tub
and then threw the pieces off a
ferry boat N
Six Barefooted Urchins
Call on Senator Harding
l Marion, O., Aug. 18. Senator
Harding received his front porch
delegation today. It consisted of
six barefoot Marion urchins, who
marched up in military dignity under i
the command of a cocky little leader
bearing aloft an. American flag and
a Harding picture nailed to the back
of a snow shovel. They serenaded
the senator with a campaign song
and were rewarded with a hand-;
shake' and a smile apiece and the
privilege of having their pictures
taken with the nominee.
Mystery Phials Found
Along Coast Prove to
Be Echo of World War
Children Found Thousands of Them and Exploded
Them on Rocks Officials Get Busy and Then
Call in Chemists to Help Solve Puzzle "Just
Water Purifiers," Verdict of Experts. v
New York, Aug. 18. For two
weeks there have been cast up alonr
the Jersey and Long Island shores
thousands of mysterious phials tilled
with a white powder and hermetical
ly sealed phials which little children
have found explode like miniature
bombs when hurled against a rock.
From Seagirt N. J., as far north
as Coney Island and Long Beach
these phials have been washed
ashore and picked up by beach
habitues, who wove "spy" theories
about these little glass tubes until
finally the matter reached the atten
tion of the port authorities and men
Then the chemist spoke. The
phials contained neither explosive
nor poison, neither habjt-forming
drugs norne of rare curative pow
ers, they contained caicium nyaro
chlorite, a preparation used during
the war to purify water, to protect
man and not to kill him.
But today only half the mystery
was solved. Having identified the
phials as part of those made in the
United States and encased in vacuum
tubes for shipment overseas for use
by individual soldiers, the authorities
still wereNinable to answer the ques
tion of how, nearly two years after
SON NOT TAKEN
Arkansas Woman Says Boy
Left Home, Telling Her
. That He Was
Ival Johnson, the young son of
Mrs. Letha- Rudder-of LeedrvtHe,
Ark., who was reunited with his
mother at Elgin, Neb., last week, left
home voluntarily and with the full
knowledge of his mother, Wilson
J. Bryce declared list night.
Mr. Bryce, who was formerly con
nected with . the Dubinsky Bros.
Stock company, was in Omaha to
vindicate himself against charges al
leged to have been made to Omaha
police by Mrs. Rudder that her son
"Tfle lad was not enticed from
home," said Mr. Bryce, "and his
mother admitted that fact when they
were reunited in Elgin last week.
"Nor was he forced to remain
with the show. Three weeks ago
the lad expressed a desire to return
home. He did not have- enough
money to make the trip, so I gave
him the necessary, amount.
"He went as far as Kansas City
on his way home, but changed his
mind there and returned to the
Mrs. Rudder, before she left El
gin with her son, issued a state
ment in which she absolved Mr.
Bryce and the Dubinsky shows of
any blame for her son's absence
from home, and retracted state
ments she made to Omaha police
concerning that fact. '
. Worth $200,000 Are
Stolen From Train
Chicago, Aug. 18. i-Railroad se
curities valued at $200,000 were
stolen while being shipped to the
New York office of Paine, vVebber
& Co. Detectives believe" they
were stolen in Chicago. Bankers and
brokers all over the country, were
warned to be on' the lookout for
the loot and scrutinize all bonds that
come into their hands.
. Detectives said today the theft
might have been the work of an
organized ' gang similar to the
"Nicky" Arnstein ring. The fortune
vanished mysteriously some time
this month but -i bulletin issued to
day by the Pjnkertons offering
$5,000 reward was the first hint of
The theft included eight sets of
mortgage bonds each valued at
$25,000. They were issued by eight
Texas County Shows
Population of Oney to
Every 13 Square Miles
Washington, Aug. 18. Census
of the least populous county in
the country, Cochrane, Texas,
was announced today. It has just
67 people, two more than ehumer-.
ated 10 xears ago, making its
growth more than 3 per cent
Cook county, Illinois, including
Chicago, probably is the most
populous county. Its population
is expected to' exceed 3,000,000:
Cochrane has an area of 869
square miles, with one person to
approximately every 13 square
miles. The county is located in
northwestern Texas. It is unor
ganized and hasn't even a post
office. . '
the war, the phials cani to . bt
washed ashore at summer resorts.
Discovery that the phials formed
part of American army stores ex
ploded many theories. .
One that held for several days was
that a German submarine such, for
instance, as the Bremen, sister ship
of the Deutschland, which made two
undersea trips to the United States
had set out for these shores loaded
with a cargo of rare drugs and by
mischance had never arrived.
Another exploded theory was that
some craft attempting to smuggle
prohibited drugs into the United
States had been wrecked and its
cargo washed ashore.
The most logical conclusion, that
cases containing the water purifier
had been hurled overboard or that
a ship bearing them overseas had
been sunk off this coast, met no sup
port from army transportation offi
cers here. The only theory substi
tuted was that mysterious ocean cur
rents had brought back, after two
years, phials lost m the torpedoing
of some transport on the other side
of the Aalantic for proof has been
obtained that sealed bottles cast
overboard have traveled around the
STREET GAR MEN
LOSE IN FIGHT
4 FOR WAGE RAISE
State Commission Finds Em
ployes Making Enough
Union Officials to Refer
Decision to Vote.
The refusal of the State Railway
commission '-to authorize an increase
in wages was received with uncer
tainty by the conductors and motor
men of the; Omaha and Council
i: luffs Street Railway company
Wednesday afternoon The unsuc
cessful strike recently ended in Den
ver was fresh in the minds of both
the employes and the employers.
"We are waiting for the official
announcement from the state
board," said G. F. Whitlow, secretary
of the carmen's union. "Nothing
will be done- without due delibera
tion. The matter is. in the hands)f
the men and I do not know what ac
tion they will take."
When Mr., Whitlow was told that
the state board had ruled that the
street car men not only would not
receive a wage; increase, but also had
no power to call a -strike, he was
considerably mystified. . .
Labor Leader Puzzled.
"Where do they get that noise?"
he said. "No action could possibly
be taken before next week and no
strike is ever called without a refer
endum vote of all members of the
A meeting of the street railway
union was held Wednesday night at
the Labor temple, Nineteenth and
There are about 1,000 street rail
way trainmen in Omaha. It is
claimed that 98 per cent of them are
members of the union. The situation
is complicated by the fact that the
labor turnover of the street car com
pany is so great that many of the
men, who were here at the time of
the filing of the original request, are
now gone. ,
Here is the Scale.
The-wage scale ranges from 53
cents an hour for beginners to 55
cents for more experienced and 57
cents an hour for all who have been
with the company for a year or
more, lhe men work seven days a
Says Rail Board Has
Exceeded " Authority
Lincoln, Aug. 18. (Special.)
Decision of the Nebraska Railway
commission in the Omaha carmen's
wage dispute will not stop the call
ing of a strike if the Omaha street
car employes believed they would
be justified in the calling of one, ac
cording to Frank H. Coffey of Lin
coln, who acted as one of the at
torneys for the carmen in the bear
ing. 1 '
"I do not sav that there will be a
strike," Mr. Coffey stated, "but I do
say that the men will not recognize
the commission's dictum as having
any binding effect on heir action.
The right to quit work collectively
or individually has been upheld by
the highest courts in the land and it
is not for the Nebraska Railway
commission to lay down a different
$4,000 Auto Burns.
Beatrice. Neb- Auir. -18. (Soe-
eial. An autnmnhilp vatnrH ' at
$4,000, belonging to R. R. Robinson
of this city,. was destroyed by fire
on tne nignway A) miles south ot
Beatrice while Mr. Robinson was on
his way to Kansas City.
Chairman of Russian Envoys
Outlines Ideas at First
Conference of Delegates in
Minsk Tuesday. ,
. AGAINST NEW ATTACKS
Bolshevik Forces Capture
1,200 Prisoners Northwest
Of Warsaw Poles Routed
After Taking Ciechanow.
By The Associated Press.
Mosc6w, Aug. 18. The Russian
soviet peace terms were read to the
Polish delegates at their first meet
ing with the soviet representatives
in Minsk Tuesday. The Polish an
swer will be returned today.
An official statement said:
"The Minsk conference opened
today at 7 p. m. r,with a speech by
Chairman Danishovsky, after which
credentials were exchanged. Danish
ovsky emphasized Russia's respect
for Poland's independence, sovereign
rights and right to determine its own
form of government and said Rus
sia accorded Poland more territory
than the entente.
Must Stop Attacks.
"He said Russia must demand from
the landlords of Poland such guar
antees against renewed attacks as
would not be necessary from the
workers and peasants of Poland. The
Polish delegates proposed to hold
the next sitting August 19, but the
Russians insisted it be held on Au
gust 18. which was agreed to."
Bolshevik forces northwest of
Warsaw captured 1,200 prisoners and
seven guns in a battle in which they
lost and regained the town of Cie
chanow, 55 miles from Warsaw, ac
cording to Tuesday's official com
munique. The statement follows: -Take
"The encmybroke through to the
NaTeW'and occupied Ciechanow, but
was driven back by our counter at
tack and we reoccupied Cicchauow.
We captured 1,200 prisoners :-nd
"Fierce fighting continues north
east of Novo Georgievsk and War
saw. West of Vladimir-Volnyski we
occupied Grubeshov and a number
of villages south of Grubeshov. In
the Tarnopol region we occupied a
number of points and advanced to
Zboroff." - . - ,
Reds Lose Bases.
Warsaw, Aug. 18. Bolshevik
forces, advancing into Poland, march
ahead withoutany concern for their
lines of communication, according to
statements of refugees gathered by
the Warsaw Gazette. They haVc
lost touch with the bases' of opera
tion, and refugees state they had no
difficulty in leaving their villages, for
there was nothing behind the relatrve
ly thin, bolshevik front line. They
declared it was possible to travel
many miles without seeing a single
"A vigorous effort on the part of
(Continued on Pare Two, Column Three.)
At Knights Columbus
Luncheon in Rheims
Rheims, France, Aug. .18. Pass
ing through here on a tout of the
devastated regions, Premier Mille
rand presided at a luncheon given
the Knights of Columbus delegation
and conducted a ceremony promot
ing Supreme Knight J. A. Flaherty
-of Philadelphia to be an officer of
the Legion of Honor. In an ad
dress, the premier said:
"The forces of America joined
with the allies have enabled Poland
to come out of the tomb and we will
not permit her to be reinterred."
Mr. Flaherty said he would take
'back to f America the message:
"France is at work."
Princess de Polignac entertained
the knights when they visited the
famous champagne cellars. She said:
- "American soldiers showed cor
dial affection for the children of
France, and the women of France
will return their affection by caring
for the graves of the children of
Man, 84, Ask for Divorce
After 57 Years' Wedded Life
Jefferson City, Mo., Aug. 18.
After 57 years of niarriej life. Am
nion Wolfe, 84 years old, filed suit
for divorce from his wife, Mary El
len Wolfe. Wolfe alleged his wife
refused to cook his meals and left
him without cause in July, 1919. The
couple have 10 children, all married.
' Nebraska Cooler, with probably
. m. .
A. in. .
a. m. .
p. m. .
p. m. .
p. m. .
p. m. .
p. ' m. .
19 a. v.
H . m..
12 .ivon .
Eleven Killed, 26 Hurt, When
Strikers Attack Cavalry
When Army Tries to Break
Berlin, Aug. 18. French troops
clashed with the inhabitants of Kat-
towitz, an important mining town of
upper Silesia, yesterday, 11 persons
being killed aijid- 26 wounded. Pol
ish troops attempted to break up a
mass meeting at Rybnik, near Katto
witz. One person was killed and
W6rkers in all towns in upper Si
lesia struck yesterday as a protest
against the war between Russia and
Poland. All public utilities were
halted from 12 to 7 o'clock and res
taurants and stores were closed.
Meetings of trade unions were held
in the interest of neutrality and de
mands were made for the creation
of a commission to control the
transportation of troops.
A crowd at Kattowitz attacked a
detachment of French cavalry, kill
ing one trooper, whereupon the
French oriened fire with machine
guns and grenades, killing nine and
wounding 26. M. Milewski, a local
Polish leader, threw a grenade from
a window and was dragged from his
house and killed.
The security police, two of whose
comrades were killed by the( French
fire, haye refused to continue duty.
After the disturbance the French
troops were withdrawn from the
Sound of Battle Heard at v
Kattowitz Afer Clash
Berlin, Aug. 18. Uninterruoted
rifle fire and hand grenade explo
sions were reported to be proceeding
at 1 a. m. at Kattowitz, Upper Si
lesia, where serious fighting oc
curred last night between French
troops and civilians who struck in
protest against the Russo-Polisn
war and demanded disarmament of
the occupational troops.
In view of the seriousness of the
situation, the French officer Com
manding at the office of the inter
allied commission was said to be
negotiating direct with the crowd
and held out prospects of the sol
diers' arms being surrendered.
Another report said the occupa
tional troops were prepared to de
liver their arms to the custody of
tke security police. A trade union
delegation last night entered into
direct negotiations with the 'inter
allied commission and demanded dis
armament of the occupational forces.
The delegates offered safe conduct
for the troops on their departure.
The French military commandant,
Colonel Blaucart, said -he would
rather dies than agree to this, ac
cording to the report.
Winds Fan forest Fires.
San Francisco, Aug. 18. While
rains in Washington helped fire
fighters to contrpl the worst of the
forest fires in that state, 'high winds
in Montana and Idaho fanned three
Speaking of -Olympics
SHOWS K. C'S OVER
War Was Won by Yankee
Attacks, Military Chief
Chateau-Thierry, France, Aug. 18.
General Mangin, who commanded
French and American forces which
launched the great counter-attack
against the Germans between Sois
sons and Chateau Thierry in July,
1918, today guided the visiting
Knights of Columbus over the battle
Madame Jusserand, wife of the
French ambassador to the United
States and Captain Marcel Knecht,
once a member of the French na
tional commission in the United
States, interpreted "the remarks of
General Mangin, who described the
progress of the battles.
Extolling American efforts in this
sector, General Mangin said:
"The secret of victory is attack,
attack, keep on atacking. That is
what the Americans did and that is
how the war was won."
The Knights were received by
local officials. They then placed a
wreath in the American cemetery at
Belleau Wood. When they returned
from the cemetery the mayor pre
sented them with an engraved stone
from the bridge defended by the
Americans at Chateau Thierry which
is to be given to the American
Legion in the United States.
Later in the afternoon General
Mangin took the delegation to the
Soissohs region whence it returned
to Paris. French military and naval
attaches accompanied the party
throughout the day.
State Capitol Plans Will
Be Submitted at Fair
Lincoln, Aug. 18. (Special). Ar
rangements have been made for ex
hib ting all of the 10 sets of plans
submitted by architects in the stats
capitol competition at the Nebraska
State fair, where the people of the
state will have a chance to see them.
The different plans will be ex
plained to state fair visitors. Espe
cial attention wil! be giveiito the
lower design,v which the architect
iury and the Capitol commission se
lected as the best.
Epitome of Women's
1848 First women's rights con
vention held in Seneca Falls. N.
Y., at call cf Lucretia Mott and
Elizabeth Cady Stanton. Susan
B. Anthonv rises as leader in the
movement for political freedom.
At End of Civil War Suf
fragists attempt to secure favor
ble interpretation of 14th and
1869 Wyoming gives its wom
en full suffrage.
1872 Susan B. Anthony tries
to vote, is arrested and refuses to
1873 Susan Bv Anthony makes
first draft of woman suffrage
amendment to the constitution.
1878 Amendment introduced
in United States senate by Sen
ator Sargert, California.
1894 Colorado, Utah an
Idaho jjive their women full suf
LABOR DAY TALK
FROM JlfS HOME
Senator, in Conference With
Campaign Advisers, Insists
On Clinging to Front
Marion, O., Aug. 18 A confer
ence of republican chiefs convened
Tuesday to shape a speaking sched
ule for Senator Harding, adjourned
without completing the task.
Requests that the nominee speak
away from MarioiKwere discussed
along with plans for the reception
here of front porch delegations, but
no out-of-town invitation was ac
cepted and only two dates were ad
ded to front-porch engagements.
Will H. Hays, national chairman,
announced that "at Senator, Hard
ing's personal insistent wish" the
Labor" Day speech would be deliv
ered from the front porch to a meet
ing arranged by the Central Labor
union. He said the senator was
anxious to speak on labor issues
"here among people who know his
labor record" and for that reason
invitations to other cities for that
day were declined. The other front
porch date announced w'as Septem
ber 4, when republican state ways
and meanss chairmen will be re
Times and places where campaign
issues are to be presented by Sen
ator Harding also were discussed
and it was announced there would
be an elaboration of his position on
the league of nations in the speech
here August 28 to a delegation from
Besides Mr. Hays and Senator
Harding, those present at the con
ference included Senator Harry S.
New of Indiana, head of the party's
speakers bureau; Harry M. Daugh
erty of Ohio, Senator Harding's pre
convention manager, and Henry
Wallace of Iowa, publisher of farm
Battle for Suffrage
1910 Women of state
Washington receive franchise
1911 California enfranchises
1912 Kansas, Arizona and
Oregon join equal suffrage states.
, 1913 Atfce Paul's militants be
gin "reign of terror." First ac
tivities in congress on suffrage
amendment since 1887. Illinois
women receive presidential and
' 1914VFull " suffrage - granted
women of Nevada and Montana.
1917 New York enfranchises
1918 -Women of Oklahoma
and So ith Dakota enfranchised.
Suffrage amendment finally passed
1920 (March 22) State of
Washington brings struggle to
final heat, thi 35th state to ratify,,
Strategic Flop by Leader of
Anti Faction Enables tb
Suffragists to Win Out by
Final Ballot of 50 to 46.
MAY YET RECALL ACT
Ratification Ends Long Fight
To Gain Thirty-Sixth State,
Enabling Women to Take
Part in Fall Election.
By the Associated Fku,
Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 18. Ratifi
cation of the federal suffrage amend
ment was completed today with fa
vorable action by the Tennessee
The Vote in the house was 4tf to
7. The senate-ratified the amend
ment last Friday by a vote of 25 to 4.
Speaker Walker, in an attempt to
have the action reconsidered,
changed his vote from aye and .
moved that such action be taken.
Walker's change of his vote gave
ratification a majority of 50 to 46. '
Can Recorisider Vote.
Mr. Walker is privileged to call up
the resolution for reconsideration at
any time within the next two days.
Adjournment was taken until 1Q
o'clock tomorrow morning. A mo
tion that the house taole the suffrae
resolution was lost on a tie vote. 48'
A roll call on adoption of the rati
fication resolution was then ordered.
Ends Intensive Drive.
Ratification by the Tennessee leg
islature was the culmination of an
intensive drive made by suffrage
proponents to have the amendment
made effective in time for the wom
en of the country to vote in the
presidential election in( November. ,
The drive was started 'when West
Virginia became' the ' thirty-fourth
state to ratify early this year,
Washington was the thirty-fifth
to ratify and on the same day it
acted March 22 Governor Town-
send of Delaware Called a special
session of the legislature of that
state to act on the amendment. The
Delaware assembly met early in
May and the senate quickly ratified,
but action by the house was de
layed, despite pressure "brought to
bear by the leaders of both great
political parties and by President
Wilson. Finally, on June 2, the leg
islature adjourned with the ratifica
tion resolution still in the - house
committee of the whole.
Louisiana Rejects It
Meantime the Louisiana legisla
ture moet and efforts were made-to
have it act favorably. President
Wilson appealed to Governor Parker
to recommend ratification, but the
governor declined to do so. The
ratification resolution was taken up
late in May and was debated at in
tervals through the month of Tune
and into July. Governor Cox, the
democratic presidential nominea,
threw his influence on the side of
the amendment, declaring that the
democrats of the legislature owed it
to their party to ratify the amend
Th. legislature finally adjourned
on July 8. however, without acting.
While the Louisiana legislature
was considering the question appeals
for planks favorable to suffrage were
made to both the republican and
democratic conventions, and the re
publican convention was picketed by
representatives of the woman's par-"
( Continued on Page Two, Column One.) f.
Minnesota Farmer j
Greets 1 5 Children on f
Arrival in New YorK
New York, Aug. 18. Immigra
Hon officials here today were con
vinced that Carl Paulson will nced:
every square foot of the 160-acre
farm he has bought in Minnesota
when they had seen Paulson's fam
When they walked off the steam
ship Frederick VIII from Copen
hagen, it looked like school letting ,
There were 15 little Paulsons,
ranging in age from 19 years to four
months. Then the future American
farmer drocoed the real bomb?
N "If this isn't enoughjo work my
tarm, i ll send back to the old
country for the reserves." he said.
"I have two daughters and three
sons on the other side, all married.
They could bring, my nine grand
20 Persons Injured
As Cars Leave Track
Warrensburg, Mo., Aug. 13.-
Twenty persons were injured, some
severely, today when the tender and
10 coaches of Missouri Pacific pas
senger train No. 13, westbound, be-.,
tween Kansas City and St Louis
left the track three miles west of .
Warrensburg. A broken rail is be-,
lieved to be the cause. The ininroH
were riding in a chair car, which
turned over. I he tnjured-were re
turned to Warref burg . in ambW
Among the injured was J. Vf
Shepard, Fueblo, Colo ' ,l
Powered by Open ONI