New York City, NY Electric Train Crash, Feb 1907

JAMES M. NICHOLAS, thirty-five years old, No. 618 West 21st Street; fractured leg and internal injuries.
ERNEST NOLL, twenty-seven years old, Mount Kisco, N.Y.; fractured hip and contusions of body.
ALBERT OPPENHEIM, thirty-six years old; White Plains.
WILLIAM O'BRIEN, North Salem; arms and legs lacerated, spine injured and shock.
ANNA O'SHEA, twenty-five years old, trained nurse attached to Bloomingdale Asylum; puctured wound in back.
E. C. PURDY, twenty-four years old, Pleasantville.
T. M. ROSE, No. 12 Woodward Avenue, The Bronx; slightly injured.
J. C. ROWE, twenty-six years old, Sherwood Park, N.Y.
MRS. W. SCHNEIDER, contusions about face and hands.
H. E. SCHULTZ, No. 156 West 45th Street, clerk Grand Central Station; injured about body.
BESSIE SEE, twenty-seven years old, Pleasantville, N.Y.; injuries unknown.
JOSEPHINE SHARP, fifteen years old, of Briancliff Manor; scalp wound; broken leg.
MABEL SMITH, age unknown, of Overton, N.Y.; fractured skull, eye torn out by splinter; will die.
MR. and MRS. SAMUEL STANSFIELD, Brewster, N.Y.; had injuries attended to and went home.
JAMES SULLIVAN, Golden's Bridge, N.Y.
MR. and MRS. EDWARD SCHUMWAY, White Plains, N.Y.
THOMAS J. SULLIVAN, forty-five years old, Golden's Bridge.
WILLIAM SIMM, Valhalla, arms and legs injured.
WILLIAM SIMM, JR., aged 12, body injuries.
GEORGE SOMERVILLE, motorman assistant.
MARGARET TOOMEY, contusions about the face and hands.
ETHEL TENGRACK, twenty years old, of White Plains; contusions of the body; condition serious.
EDWIN C. VANDERVOORT, White Plains; badly bruised; possible internal injuries.
MABEL WILSON, twenty-two years old, Pleasantville.
BESSIE WYLES, sixteen years old, White Plains.
CHARLOTTE YOUNG, twenty-five years old, Pleasantville, N.Y.; injuries not known.
The train was in charge of Engineer Edward Rogers and Conductor John Williams.
In the motor car with Rogers was the assistant superintendent of the division, F. E. Williamson. Operating Inspector B. O. Stevens was also on board.
The cause of the wreck was not officially determined tonight. At the Grand Central station there was inclination to blame the accident to spreading rails but later it was said that it was believed that the axle of the first passenger coach broke, throwing the cars from the track.

The Fort Wayne Journal-Gazette Indiana 1907-02-17