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Eighty thousand Kansans served in World War I; 227,000 in World War II. We pay tribute to all Kansas soldiers by telling the story of Kansan James Clark Hughes. He served from... details>>
Kip Lindberg, director, Chemical Corps Museum, U.S. Army Chemical, Biological, Radiological, and Nuclear School, Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri presents "The Development of Chemical Warfare." Poison gas was one of the weapons introduced during World War I. Explore why poisonous gas use was initiated, what gases were used and what were their effects, and the legacy of chemical warfare 100 years later.
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