Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1921)
The Omaha Daily Bee
VOL. 50 NO. 313.
Catsioa h Mf4-CIH Mttter Itt M. IM. at
OsmM P. 0. Uasor Art f March S. 17.
OMAHA, FRIDAY, JUNE 17, 1921.
Until Ibm . ky MaH (I Yr.), DaftV 4 Sua., I7.M: Osllv 0l. N
0Ms 4ta 2.M (I mt). Daily aaa fciasay. Ill: Daily Oaly, 111: Saaday Oaly. W
f A I I I I i ft 1 I I I I
i k. i i i
Less Drastic House Draft Sub-
stituted for Committee
Measure By a Vote of
37 to 34.
Attacks Made On Lobby
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Bee Leased Wire.
Washington, June 16. The senate
, tciilav HnrideI hv a vnte nf 37 trt 34
to substitute the less drastic house
draft for the packer regulation bill
s t t . ; i
rccommenaeu oy inc seuaic agricul
This action was taken in the face
of charges by Senator LaFollette of
Wisconsin that the house bill was
drafted in part by attorneys for the
packers. Senator Kenyon of Iowa
also asserted that the house bill was
favored by the opponents of legisla
tion regulating the meat packing in
dustry, The main point of difference be
tween the two measures lies in the
responsibility for enforcement of the
act. The house bill vests the sec
retary of agriculture with authority
to administer the measure while the
senate bill creates, under the Depart
ment of Agriculture, a federal live
stock commissioner, appointed by
the president and subject to con
firmation by the senate, to regulate
the packers. The final roll call on
the measure was put off until tomor
row. Just when the senate, was
uuu iu lane a- jmai tviv ui.ii.wi
Mening ot soutn uakota proposta
an entirely new substitute and forced
Called Packers' Bill.
oenaiur j-arunciic uciidicu mai
the house bill was "the packers' bill."
"The house bill," he said, "represents
the desires Of the packers. They
are opposed to the senate bill be
cause they arc afraid it really regu
"I have here in my hand," he con
tinued, waving a document, "a copy
of the house bill as it was originally
introduced. It contains also a num
ber of suggestions written in hand
writing between the lines. This copy
-urAa AtimrA intrt the hand cti T.
f Atlreenn head of 'the National
in npf1! irTT i . .pvrn liic ihum
important of these suggestions were
adopted and written ito the, house
. bill. -This copy was furnished to me,
. by Mr. Atkeson." !; V 1
By a vote of 34 to 32 the senate
adopted an amendment offered by
Senator Norris of Nebraska, provid
ing that nothing in the bill should
be construed as taking away any of
the powers of the federal frade com
mission. - - " .
An amendment by Senaior Wads
Vorth of New York to.-tmove all
-" live stock products and byproducts,
not used for. food from the applica
tion of the bill, was adopted by a
Cote of 36 to 33.
Kenyon Denounces Lobby,
v During the closing debate Senator
Kenyon made a fiery " denunciation
o: the packers' lobby.
"There have never been such a
lobby against any bill in the history
of legislation as against this bill,. '
aid ;Senator. Kenyon. "When the
k-bby investigation comes along, if
it does, I hope we may have some
light thrown on the packers' lobby."
Senator Kenyon charged that the
packers had a hand in bringing about
the defeat of former Senator Cham
berlain of Oregon. ;
An amedntnent of Senator Mctor
mick of Illinois, providing that com
mission men and dealers should be
suject to the. same provisions as
.. packers, was j adopted. Another
amendment adopted at the instance
of Senator McCormick provide that
purchasers of cattle should have only
60 days in which to make complaints
against commission men instead of
one year, as provided- in the house
bilL . - . ; . .
Senator MeCormick characterize!!
the packers' bill as long:needed leg
islation, althougn ne crmcizca w
tain provisions of the senate meas
ure, as being altogether too broad
and arbitrary in the powers con
ferred upon single individuals.
America Not to Participate
In League Deliberations
Washington. June 16. The Ameri
can government, it was learned to
day, does not contemplate participa
tion in the deliberations of the coun
cil of the league of nations, winch
convened today at Geneva for con
sideration of problems arising out of
the allocation of mandates. A
suggestion that the United States be
represented was made by the presi
dent of the council after the United
States "had protested against . the
award of mandates without its con
sent "! . ;'
Since the United States and Japan
have undertaken a settlement by di
rect negotiation of pending issues
between the two countries, con
sideration of the Yap mandate by
the council is regarded here as un
necessary. ' ; r
Assailant of Policemen
Escapes From Hiding Place
Frankfort, Ky., June 16. John
Fallis, grocer, who last night shot six
persons while resisting arrest for
interfering in an altercation between
a policeman and Fallis' son, escaped
during the night from the combina
tion grocery store and dwelling
where it was believed he had barri
caded himself. Fallis apparently left
the building before the officers had
n opportunity to surround V
Explanation of Harding
Peace Plans Asked by Holt
Magazine Writer . and
League Advocate Makes
Public Letter Written
New York, June 16. Hamilton
Holt, magazine editor, who headed
the delegation of pro-league repub
licans that called on former Presi
dent Wilson during the last presi
dential campaign, today made public
a letter he had written President
Harding asking him to explain to
the American people the terms of the
Harding association proposed to
supplant the Wilson league of na
tions. ! '
"If you delay much further, people
everywhere will inevitably conclude
that you have no concrete plan at
all, else that you propose to put
party . harmony above world wel
fare," declared Mr. Holt.
"In that event there will be noth
ing left for those who want America
to play its rightful part in stabilizing
the world but to organize the coun
try so as to capture congress for the
league in 1922 and the presidency
in 1924." .
This, Mr. Holt asserted, could be
done. He declared that the league
of nations and bolshevism were the
only great ideas that had come out
of the war as world panacea and
asked the president whether he could
guarantee that the world would not
turn to bolshevism if it became gen
erally believed that he had no plan
at all for the substitute of the league.
Active in Campaign.
Mr. Holt, a member of the League
to Enforce Peace, took a hand in the
last presidential campaign by making
public a list of 100 republicans who
had bolted the Harding ranks. His
"It is now six years that the league
of nations issue has been before the
country.- It is now two years that
you as senator, presidential candi
date, president-elect and president,
have had the league of nations issue
officially before you. '
"As senator you voted to have the
Rejects Plan of
One Bijr Union
Convention in an Uproar Over
Objection to Passing .
Denver, Colo., June 16. The
American Federation of Labor today
unanimously repudiated the "one
big union" idea. I-
Without discussing the forty-first
annual convention oi the federation
sustained the action of its commit
tee on organization in non-concurring
on a resolution calling for "one
body of workers through amalga
mations, federations and protective
agreements."- - . ,;
The declaration presented by J. L.
Pauley of the West Virginia state
federation of labor also, urged all na
tional and international unions to
insert clauses in their working agree
ments wherebey they can "r(enier
such assistance as is needed by lmy
and all crafts, when called upon to
do so." It asked that all unions ar
range the dates of their contracts so
that they would expire at the same
The convention was thrown into
confusion when several delegates by
objection denied the negro delegation
permission to introduce a resolution
condemning the "mob violence" of
the "Klu Klux Klan" or "white
caps" of the south.
Trouble Restoring Order.
President Samuel Gompers had
great difficulty in restoring order, as
(Tom to Fare Two, Colnma Foor.)
The Bee (Celebrates Next Sunday;
THE BEE will be SO years old next Tuesday, June 21. It is
an age that few women admit, and' most men are secretive
about. But The Bee's past has been too fully exposed to the
public gaze, its development to the half century mark of maturity
too obvious and evident to permit of preserving any air of secrecy
in the matter. ,
So the event will be celebrated publicly next Sunday in the
form of a 50th Anniversary Edition replete with tales of human
and historical interest, covering the development of The Bee and
the kaleidosopic changes of the environment in which it grew.
It is a "birthday party" to which everyone is invited.
The stunts for this party will
A. rename of the etlrrlo create
t Omaha, hlrtory. fey Alfred
A review, hr Albert Watklat, of
oTcnU of Xeoraoka history with
which Tho Bea haa been connected.
A at err of tho development of
the Omaha atoek rarde. bjr Bruce
These are a few of the stunts. There will be others. From
all of which you will gather that The Bee, while admittedly grow
ing old, still retains "young ideas."
.This Anniversay Edition is a number
that everyone will want." Please favor
circulation department by ordering early.
, The fiesf . . The Sunday Bee
United States enter the existing
league provided the Lodge amend
ments were made part of the act of
"As presidential candidate you left
the country and even your own fol
lowers in doubt as to your attitude.
Thirty-one pre-eminent republicans
among whom were your secretary
of state, Mr. Hughes, and your sec
retary of commerce, Mr. Hoover
assured their fellow-countrymen that
you would go into the existing
league. Senators Borah and Johnson
and other 'irreconcilables' assured
them you would not.
"As president-elect you did not
see fit to disclose your attitude on
the league beyond what you had
said during the campaign. Both the
'Thirty-One' and the 'Irreconcilables'
claimed you for their own.
"As president, however, you have
unequivocally repudiated the exist
ing league of nations, whose area
comprises considerably more than
(Tarn to Page Two, Column Two.)
Secretary of War Explains
Conditions as Reported by
Army Officers After .
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Bee leased Wire.
Washington, June 16. Secretary
of War Weeks is wondering why so
many appeals are coming from Col
orado for money to relieve suffering
resulting from the Pueblo flood
when so much relief already has
been sent there that it cannot be
utilized. . ,
Noticing today that a committee
of Washington citizens, . organized
for the purpose, had appealed for
funds for Pueblo aid, the, secretary
of war determined to acquaint the
public with the facts in the situa
tion as he knows them.
"I want the people to know," said
the secretary, "that the relief already
sent to Pueblo is more than adequate
and I cannot see what is going to be
done with the money now being
asked for unless the authorities in
Pueblo propose to use to-reconstruct
buildings and property damaged by
Text of Telegram. -
The secretary made public the
following telegram from Col. Wil
liam G. Caples, corps of engineers,
who was ordered to proceed to the
devastated district to render assist
ance requested by the local author
ities: "Essential industries generally un
damaged : and operating as usual.
- (Torn to Tge Two, Column Three.)
Article by banker snd Insur
ance men on the growth of bank
ing; nd Insurance in Omaha and
A ' photograph of oao of the
earUeot leopiea of Tho Bee. the edi
tion of Aacnat 5. 1871. will ho re
produced on pace one of tho
Exe of League of Nations Meet
ings Finds All Nation
Seeking Best of Inter
Japan Seeks Alliance
By ARTHUR SEARS HENNING.
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Bee, Leased Wire.
Washington, June 16. On the eve
of the meeting of the league of na
tions council to discuss the mandate
issue raised by the United States and
the meeting of the British imperial
conference, which will discuss re
newal of the Anglo-Japanese al
liance, Washington has become the
center of a great international game
of diplomatic chess.
The British self-governing do
minions, fearful of the further ag
grandizement of Japan, are far from
enthusiastic over a renewal of the
alliance. Some of them have ques
tioned to what extent they should
commit themselves to British' "en
tangling alliances," arid all of them
insist that the alliance, if renewed,
shall not be inimical to the interests
of the United States. .
Japan is anxious to renew the
alliance and is maneuvering to allay
the apprehensions of the British
dominions. Tokio has instructed
Baron Shidehara, the Japanese am
bassador here, to open negotiations
with Secretary of State Hughes for
an immediate settlement of all issues
between the United . States and
Proposals Not Satisfactory.
Japanese propaganda is directed
toward convincing the British do
minions that the ' relations betweert
the United States and Japan furnish
no sound impediment to a renewal
of the alliance, because the contro
versies between the two countries
are in process of settlement.
This, however, is not the fact.
BaronShidehara has had several
talks with Mr. Hughes and. has dis
closed Japan's ardent desire to
throw all the controversies into the
hopper and settle them by the give
and take compromise method. But
he has struck a snag. Mr," Hughes 1
!........ .I"- -il
bargaining, but he is reported to be
far from favorably . impressed with
the proposals of settlement made by
Japan on any single issue.
The Japanese would like to satis
fy the United States on the Yap
Island question merely by interna
tionalizing the cable and radio sta
tions and possibly giving America
the Yap-Guam cable. Mr. Hughes
refuses to take the bait. He insists
that Japan alone cannot settle the
Yap question. That can be done only
by all the allied powers rescinding
the disposition which was made
without consulting the United States
of Yap and the other Pacific Islands.
League Not Considered.
Not ' even the league of nations
can settle this question, Mr. Hughes
holds, and he will send no representa
tive to discuss the matter with the
league council despite the urging of
that body. Although the league
council passes on the mandates, Mr.
Hughes has carried his protest to
headquarters the powers in the su
preme council which formulate the
France and Italy have evinced a
disposition to yield to the conten
tions of the United States in the
mandate dispute. Great Britain
wants the United States and Japan
to settle the dispute without dis
turbing the fundamental principle
of the' mandate, which in the c4se
of the Pacific islands permits the
extension thereto of the laws of the
By virtue of this arrangement',
Japan can keep the United States
out of the north Pacific islands, but
Australia and New Zealand likewise
can keep Japan out of-the former
German islands in the south Pacific.
Britain is wary of yielding any
thing to the United States in the
north Pacific which would impair the
bars raised by the British dominions
again$t Japan in the south Pacific.
Second Reduction in Oil"
Prices in Week-Announced
Pittsburgh, Pa., June 16. The
second reduction in the price of crude
oil within a week was announced
here today by the principal purchas
ing agencies when another cut of
25 cents a barrel on all grades was
posted. New prices are:
Pennsylvania crude $2.50, Corning
$1.40, Cabell $1.31, Somerset $1.10,
Somerset light $1.30 and , Ragland
75 cents. ,
Steadily increasing stocks was
given as the cause of the reduction.
Secretaries Denby and Fall
Plan Big Western Trip
Washington, June 16 Plans for
an extensive western trip, including
all Pacific states, Alaska and Hono
'ulu,' beginning next month, have
been made by Secretaries Denby
and Fall. Admiral Coontz, chief of
raval operations, will occompany
tht party. On the return trip the
officials will tour the gulf coast. .
Chicago Man Elected Head
Of Advertising Clubs
Atlanta, ! Ga., June 16. Charles
Kimry Macintosh of Chicago was
elected president of the Associated
Advertising Clubs of the World. He
was opposed by George W. Hop
kins of New York. -The vote was
12b to 698. ,
Man at Lincoln
Detectives .Declare Have Evi
dence "Shorty" McLaughlin,
Armed, Seen in "WingieV
Auto Night of Killing.
Persistent work on the mystery
veiling the murder of "Wingie"
Davis, Omaha taxi driver the night
of May 22, and the concealment of
his body under a culvert near Grand
Island where it was . found a. week
later, has led to the completion of
a net of circumstantial evidence, de
tectives and police said yesterday. ,
They declined to name the man
or men against . whom the charges
of murdering Davis will be filed.
McLaughlin in Jail. . .
They declare they have witnesses
who saw , one, "Shorty" McLaugh
lin in the car with Davis the night
of the murder and that McLaughlin
had a revolver in his hands. They
also claim to have information that
McLaughlin and Davis were in. a
fist fight a few days before ' the
McLaughlin is under arrest. in
Lincoln, held by government officers
in connection with charges of steal
ing cars and selling narcotics.
No Substantial Evidence.
George Townley of the Reliable
eDtective agency declared yesterday
McLaughlin is wanted in connection
with Davis' murder and that when
another man is in custody the mur
der will be solved.
Mrs. Davis has told police, they
say, that McLaughlin declared Davis
had "double-crossed" him.
Hans Mortensen, former police
officer, arrested last week in connec-,
tion with the ' murder, was sent to
jail for 10 days on a charge of va
grancy, there- being , no substantial
evidence to connect him with the
Davis affair. v
THE BEE will publi.h in
the Rotofravuro Section
for next Sunday a full page
of photograph from Grand
- .j ' '
i The page will include pho- '
tot' of x the Grand Iiland
Auditorium, Pioneer Square,
St. Franci hospital, the Y.
M. C. A. building:, Grand
Ialand college .and ' other
picture. . ,
' The photograph have
been reproduced with an ar
tistic effect that makes the
page one of the big feature
of next Sunday's Bee.
The Bee offer the public
the only Rotogravure Sec
tion publiihed in thia terri
tory. The Best The Bee
Case of Keegan
In Hands of Jury
Attorney Makes General
Denial of Implication in
The jury in the case of Frank Kee
gan, Omaha attorney, on trial for
abetting the robbery ot Hans Jur
gens, farmer living three miles north
west of Florence, went out at 3 yes
terday afternoon. Keegan was taken
to the county jail to await their ver
dict. ' ' - ;
Keegan has been on trial since
last Monday for abetting the robbery
which occurred the night of Decem
ber 10, last ' i
Conviction on this charge carries
a penalty of three to 15 years.
Attorneys began their arguments
to the jury at 10 yesterday morning.
Keegan's defense was a general
denial of the long and detailed story
told by Walter Slangerup and oth
ers, who confessed to a part in the
robbery of Jurgens, which occurred
December 10, 1920.
Keegan admitted that he was liv
ing at the Mangerup home, oau
Mayberry avenue, in a drunken con
dition for weeks, but both he and his
wife denied hearing or participating
in any conversation regarding the
A. R. Bailey, William Kyan. Wal
ter Peterson and Leopold Doll were
character witnesses for Keegan this
morning. Mrs. Anna Wallace, sis
ter of Mrs. Keegan, testified that the
Keegans were at - her home last
Thanksgiving day, a -date on which
Slangerup testified they were at his
home. " '
Petitions for New
Temples Granted at y
' Final Shrine Session
Des Moines, June 16. (Special
Telegram.)--Seyen petitions for new
temples - and dispensations were
granted at the closing session of the
Imperial Shrine council here today.
Temples, which had been under dis
pensation for a year and were grant
ed charters Thursday were Pueblo,
Cokjf; Wichita Falls, Tex.; Amaril
lo, Tex. .Cities granted dispensa
tions were: Miami, Fla.; Billings,
Mont.; Bangorj Me.; Syracuse, N.
Y. After a year of dispensation a
vote is taken for a charter.
Cities refused dispensations were:
Enid, Okl; Everett, -Wash.; Ard
more, Okl.; Fort Dodge, la.? Akron,
O.; Kansas City, Kan.; Ottumwa,
la.; Ottawa, Canada; Danville, 111.;
Pocatello, Idaho; Columbus, Ga.;
Cavington, Ky. Paris, Tex., with
drew its petition for a charter.
. The council voted $10,000 for the
relief of Pueblo flood sufferers and
voted Frank M. Mills, 90, a life rep
resentative of the Imperial council.
Mills, who is with the Sioux Falls,
S. D., delegation, was formerly of
Bathing Beaches Open.,
Chicago, June 16. Predictions of
extremely warrn weather for the rest
of the week caused issuance of an or
der opening Chicago bathine beaches
today, ' .
Mail Bandit Who
Tells of Movement After Es
cape From Train Wore
Bandage Over Face to
Centralia, Wash., June 16. Roy
Gardner, under two sentences of 25
years each for robbing the mails and
who escaped twice from federal
guards while being taken to the fed
eral prison on McNeill's Islandwas
captured here today by Louis. Son
ny, a city policeman. He admitted
fiis identity in jail.
Gardner -escaped the last time at
Castle Rock, Wash., Saturday morn
ing and said he. came here Tuesday
night on a freight train. At no time
between the time he escaped and the
time he left Castle ock was he
more than a mile from the town and
often possemen were within a few
feet of him, he said, " ' -
Wihle in Centralia he wore a band
age on his face giving the appearance
he had been injured. ; When United
States Marshal Holohan of San' Fran
cisco, "who led a posse in search, of
Gardner, appeared at the jail, Gard
"Hello, marshal,' it's been a good
joke on you." f
Gardner also greeted a postoffice
inspector who captured him in Cali
fornia. Late today Gardner once . more
started for McNeill's Island peniten
Portland, Ore., June 16. In an in
terview with the Portland Telegram
by telephone, Roy Gardner explained
his movements from the time he es
caped from a train at Castle Rock,
Wash., last Saturday morning, after
holding up . his two guards, to the
time of his, arrest. He declared he
had boarded a train at the Castle
Rock depot the night following his
appearance at the Royal -estauraht
Tuesday morning. ; . ; .
"It was a good chase while it
lasted," said Gardner, "only :t was
"I'd like to have kept it up for a
couple of months, at. least.
"I was never more than , a mile
from Castle Rock from the time I
left the train there with Pyron, after
we got the drop on Mulhall and
that other guard. . i ".
"That was me, all right, in the
"I'd had nothing to eat for three
nights and two days and I just had
to take a chance.
"I had been lying out a short dis
tance from there and I was forced
to eat. When I saw that fellow
looking in the window at me I knew
he had me spotted, so I had to leave
my grub and beat it.
- The Weather
Forecast' ' '
Fair and continued warm Friday.
5 a. m.
7 a. at.
1A a. m.
. . .'.All
. ... Ill
It a. m.
Three Omaha Men Among 30
Injured Rushed to Hos
pital at Hot Springs,
BRIDGE TO GIVE WAY
Smoker, Pinned Under Chair
Car, Is Death Trap for
Four of Five Falali-lies.-
A sudden cloudburst which flood
cd an ordinarily-"dry" creek bed ii
northwestern Nebraska is blamec
for the plunge of the Northwesterr
passenger train from a trestle bridge,
over Big Cottonwood creek near
Chadron Wednesday iht.
Five persons are known to be dead
two persons perhaps fatally injurec
and 30 persons hurt as a result o:
Northwestern passangcr train No
606, bound from Lander, Wyo.. tc
Ontaha, was rolling along the trael
on schedule time, when at 10:15 tin
locomotive pounded across the wood
en ' trestle bridge over Cottonwooc
creek, 15 miles west of Chadron, 461
miles northwest of Omaha.
Supports Give Way.
The bridge sagged. With a roar
and a crash the supports oi the
bridge gave way and four cars
plunged into the crerk bed. J
Breaking of the connection threw
on the air brakes and with a screech
of the wheels tlie Pullman car on
the rear of the train came to a stand
still with the . sleeper perilously
hanging over the creek bank.
All were wooden cars except the
chair car, which ivas steel. , The bag
gage car was the first to fall and
was buried in the water underneath
the chair car. The baggage car was
completely demolished, leaviiig only
a pile of splinters. The chair car
was hurled into the middle of the
stream and stood in upright position,
leaning against the1aggiige car. The
smoking car was hurled 60 feet south
of the chair car, one end resting on
the bank and the other in the river.
The mail car landed on end about
the middle of the stream and top
pled over against the smoking car.
More than 100 feet of bridge crashed
down. The flood waters receded
rapidly and workmen helped injured
by first aid and rushed them by spe
cial train to Chadron.
The body of Baggageman Scott
was found sitting upright in a chair
which had crashed through the lid
of a trunk. His head was split open,
his watch had stopped at 10:16. One
of the unidentified victims had a hole
three inches in diameter torn through
the back of his head. Other victims
were badly mangled and tke bag
gage car and smoker were spattered
with blood, inside and out.
Members of the train crew, bruised
themselves, were unable to assist the
(Tura to Page Two, Column Five.) -
Dead and Injured
In Railway Wreck
The following is a complete list of
the dead and injured in the Crawford
railroad wreck as given out by H. E.
Dickinson, general superintendent of
the Northwestern Enes:
imC'. J1- '"!. lmaa. Grand ' Ialand.
Illol from lnjurirs.
Frank Boomer. Minima, Lander. Wto.
Ntewart, aalramnn, Gordon, Xrb.
5" ' i10' bairann. Chadron.
B. F. Ski In, mail ewk Chadron, died
from injury),-. . '
SEVERELY IN J IKED.
Dick Arnold. Chadron. Jitw agent. In.
Walter (ioodell. rxpreaa meaaenser,
Chudron. Severe body injorle. ,
. 'J.'', Webster atreet.
fltnalia. Body bruiae.
dor E. Keefe. 1 North Nineteenth
street, Omaha. Back and arm bruised.
II. H. rirkhohm, Pullman conductor
CMS North SUty-foortb .tree. BratMt '
atmnt head and internal Injuries.
Mrs. A. M. t.ustafaon, Alnsworth, Neb
,.t!-, Bandholta, engineer. Chadroa
Shoulders and arms brulaed.
VV. L. Leaser, gaa Francisco. Bod)
J. H. Lessley, Sprlncflrld, Mo. Umbi
II. M. Plnmmer. Chadron. Knees In
jured. William Bryant, Blair, Neb.' Body
Charles Duntae, Cheyenne. Wyo. Silent
kwh,,'' 18 ' en.
ler. Shoulder bruised. . .
VV". W. White. 13f West Tlr(lata stteet.
Denver, l-ein Injured.
T. J. Horan. bra kr man. Chadron. Head
and arma allghtl- injured.
B. R. Lyons, fireman, Chadron. . Blbi
Elmer B. Smith. SIS KoaoeU atreet,
Portland. Ore. Bruised abont head nd
J. J. Feldhaosen, brakeman, Chadron.
BneL injured. . .
K. 8. Wefso, Harrison, Neb. Hips la.
P H. I nltt. Harrison, Neb. inlarrd
about head and arm.
J. W. Meyer. Crawford. Hand allchtlv
S. H. Potter, in Ronton bulldlnc. Dea
rer. Internal Injuries.
K. Mday. Olft Kidire Court, Evaastoa,
III. Arma and Iran Hrulked.
D. O. Koherta. brakemaa, Chadroa.
BKrk and hips Injured.
Oeorire G. GilrltrUt, 4 Oaa and Eire.
trie buildinc, Denver. Kklaned.
C heeler T. Smyth. Rapid City, S. O.
C N. Barker, brakemaa. Chadron. lf
d. W. Flnnea-an. conductor, Caaper,
H yo. General hrulaea.
Grant llnrnmlnv. Hamilton. Ont. Head
anil body injured.
I.. 8. Glow, Yankton, S, D. Lets and
Mrs. c. C. Carey. Crawford. Limbs
. ,K,rl Hn. Tomahawk, Wlf- Ml(b
Powered by Open ONI