St. Louis, MO Train Wreck, Nov 1904

WABASH TRAIN JUMPS TRACK ON A SHARP CURVE.

THIRTY ONE PERSONS INJURED, TWO FATALLY.

PASSENGERS AND EYE-WITNESSES DECLARE TRAIN WAS RUNNING AT VERY HIGH SPEED.

MOMENTUM OF THE TRAIN BELIEVED TO HAVE THROWN IT FROM THE TRACK.

St. Louis, Nov. 14 -- JOSEPH P. HAINES of Decatur, Ill., engineer of the Wabash train which was wrecked yesterday, died today as a result of his injuries. DAVID J. LLEWELLYN, the fireman, of Decatur, will probably die.

St. Louis, Nov. 14 -- Thirty-five persons were injured, two of them probably fatally, in the wreck of the Wabash limited No. 10, which left the Union station at 9:22 o'clock yesterday morning and was derailed just as it was rounding the sharp curve leading to the Merchants' bridge in North St. Louis.
The engine leaped srom the rails and turned over on its back, the steam pipes bursting and scalding Engineer HAINES and Fireman LLEWELLYN so they probably will die.
The baggage car also turned over on its side, and two chair cars were partly wrecked, but the parlor car remained upright, and the observation car and the private car of Gen. Supt. Hurley of the Santa Fe, which had been attached at the world's fair station, did not leave the rails.

The injured:
MRS. WASHINGTON BARNUM, Sunfield, Mich.
WASHINGTON BARNUM, Sunfield, Mich.
L. BARNUM, Sunfield, Mich.
E. J. BIRDSEY, Silver Creek, N. Y.
JOSEPH CAMPBELL, Chicago.
MRS. JENNETTE CHAMBERS, Welland, Ont.
S. J. DEVRIES, Chicago.
JOHN A. ESCHLIMANN, Monroe, Wis.
J. P. HINES, Decatur, Ill., engineer; head and face badly lacerated, entire body scalded; will die.
FRED KELLNER, Melrose, Wis.
DAVID J. LLWELLYN, Chicago, fireman; severely scalded about head and upper part of body; may die.
DR. E. E. LAKE, Hampstead, N.H.
MISS M. B. MARSHALL, Chicago; back strained and internal injuries.
MRS. W. C. MILLER, Spokane, Wash.
MRS. ALMIRA PIERCE, Washington, D.C.
WILLIAM REDDICK, Gibson, Ill.
WENSEL SCHLEGEL, Melrose, Wis.
ROBERT TURNER, Chicago.
MRS. ALICE VANOSDEL, Chicago.
W. E. WHEELER, Cisco, Ill.
S. A. WISEMAN, Chicago.

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