Exline, IA Train Wreck, Oct 1901

SCORE HURT IN AN IOWA TRAIN WRECK.

SEVERAL WILL DIE AS RESULT OF THE EXLINE HORROR.

HELP WAS SLOW TO ARRIVE.

FIFTY PEOPLE CARRIED OVER 40-FOOT EMBANKMENT.

FIRE ADDS TO THE DAMAGE.

DEBRIS IN AN INACCESSIBLE LOCALITY, FAR FROM TELEPHONE OR TELEGRAPH -- NO DOCTORS.

Dead --
JOHN SILVERWRIGHT, Kansas City, Mo.
JAMES MACE, Unionville, Mo., died at CIncinnati, Ia.
WYMAN MARLON, Lancaster, Mo., died at Cincinnati.
MRS. M. FREELAND, Browning, Mo., died at her home where she was removed.
Probably fatally injured --
MRS. WYMAN MARLON, Lancaster, Mo., internally injured and head hurt.
H. U. MOORE, Bloomfield, Ia., mail clerk; injured in head.
J. A. SCOVERN, Carrollton, Mo., conductor, injured in shoulder and upper part of body.
G. S. HENDLEY, Moulton, Ia., injured head and body.
Slightly injured --
MRS. W. N. SECORD, Unionville, Mo.
MISS SOPHIA PETERSON, Cincinnati, Ia.
MARY CORYDOU, Cincinnati, Ia.
J. H. MARION, Collier, Mo.
MISS EMMA VOGT, Ft. Madison, Ia.
J. B. HAINES, Drakeville, Ia.
JOHN CLINTON, Exline, Ia.
MARK MIERTICH, Mendota, Mo.
W. W. FARNSWORTH, Browning, Mo.
A. F. BURGHER, Keokuk, Ia.
MISS MARY JOLLY, Browning, Mo.
R. B. BROWUELL, Keokuk.
J. W. HUFFMAN, Moulton, Ia.
R. B. McCLANAHAN, Harris, Mo.
J. N. WITMIRE, Lawrence, Kan.
W. P. O'REILLY, Unionville, Mo.
C. C. LAESENEY, Cincinnati, Ia.
J. H. PARKER, Unionville, Mo.
BERT THORNTON, Unionville, Mo.
F. H. KETCHAN, Burlington, Ia.
Y. D. SNYDER, brakeman, Carrollton, Mo.
J. D. THOMAS, express messenger, Carrollton, Mo.
H. H. DUNCAN, Browning, Mo.
MRS. J. W. COTTER and daughter, Moulton, Ia.
JOHN PLANK, Bloomfield, Ia.
C. L. WOOLDRIDGE, Unionville, Mo.
BIRDIE BRADSHAW, Pollock, Mo.

Centerville, Ia. Oct. 25. -- (Special) -- The Council Bluffs & Kansas City mail train, No. 1, on the Chicago, Burlington & Kansas City railway, was totally wrecked shortly after 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The wreck occurred two miles east of Exline, in Appanoose county, near the Missouri line. There were from thirty to forty-five passengers on the train, and while none were killed outright, over a dozen were seriously injured and the first reports say five will probably die.
All of the seriously injured are being cared for in farm houses near the scene of the wreck. Owing to the inaccessibility of the scene of the wreck and the fact that the patients are scattered over a considerable territory, it is difficult to obtain reliable information and it is more than probable that a number of the most seriously hurt are dead by this time.

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