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"SULLIVAN'S GREAT FIGHT
WITH KILRAIN" v. ooxrr miss this xbw account "; OF A FAMOUS RING BATTLE XV ;T//£ SUNDAY CALL VOLUME CVIL— XO. 182. "I'LL NOT ADMIT DEFEAT; I'LL FACE WHAT COMES CHEERFULLY," CRIES MRS. GLADYS E. AOKI §|Mte Wife in Her New Nevada Home If \u25a0 Discusses Suit for Divorce y- SH Against the Japanese y: \u25a0\u25a0':\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 - \u2666 MM LOST HUSBAND-GAINED BABY' : Wthmk of It, at 22 I'm Pioneer Mother of Race vl: Problem," Declares Recent Bride as She *m Weeps Over Her Little Girl .; r ;..;. ; [Specie/ Dispatch to The Call] CARSON CITY, Xcv« May SO. — From the broken threads of her lost loves, Mrs. Gladys Emery Aold, only daughter of Archdeacon Emery of the San Francisco diocese of the Episcopal church and wife of a • Japanese houseboy. has woven a philosophic robe as strange as her own \u25a0-'unique social position and as preplexing as her feminine moods. In it are ;' iifce somber colorings of tragedy, sorrow and tears; the warm tones of a : : f tolerance infinite in its scope; the striking hues of stinging cynicism .and : pithy sarcasm; hopelessness tinged with humor, logic and love. It is a veritable pot pourri of a philosophy; but after she had expounded it, and illustrated it with flashes of wit today, she rather spoiled the effect of her intellectual reasonings by bursting into sobs and pouring out a flood of love and tenderness on her baby girl. For many hours she discussed the perplexing international question, quietly, cajmly and in a manner of one whose knowledge Is from books and little cisc besides. She examined with microscopic care the remnants of her shattered household gods, obtaining from one piece a laugh, from another a sociological deduction, just as it suited her mood and the whim of the moment. Her ideals she investigated with mathematical precision. The gods ©? her girlish creation the reviewed without sentiment or display of emotion, smiling at the clay feet, wondering at the lofty forehead. But even as she spoke and laughed and jested it became evident that the whole was but a desperate endeavor on the part of the girl's brilliant Intellectuality to fight against the blank hopelessness of the future. Her mind refuses to be con quered by the series of mistakes and follies of her youth. The vigor and vitality and life, which is in her, forces her to battle against the deadening influences of despair. The erie sof her sorely wounded heart she stifles with ruthless reasonings, for. as she said: >Great heaTPns, lam bat 22 years old! It is not the fashion of 22 to . ;\u25a0:' '\u25a0J£q Mercy Asked . Therefore she builds her structure of philosophy — the wonderful, wonder fiji philosophies of 22. Only, in. this Instance there is no sign of priggish ';,: hess. no trac« of that charming, flamboyant conceit of young blood. ; She \u25a0 • .. : : . "VS'V'yTne continual knowledge that one is apart from humon kind, that one Ik not a-s other men, is not a thing for which to give pharasaical thanks. Far : ::: :f ?<im it lam not asking for sym pathy, or throwing myself upon the \u25a0•'v : jpjt^l' ; or--inercy of the onlookers, but — (\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 have stared at me for a and sometimes I think that \u25a0v-ii^ii not quite fair, that the rules of <C-/th>.;;game should call for a halt." iV-.: tT-be re are four iv the family, living ; .•CfP.a red brick cottage here, at Third ;-I-*lsbjl- Division streets, nntil such time ,':va:s Mrs. Aoki shall have acquired a ": \u25a0.\u25a0•fekal residence in Nevada and secure .-;jhi&r ; divorce. . There is Mrs. Emery, ;, . :^e : :jnqther. She' predominates. She \u25a0 : v. ; guaT-ds her daughter's doings and com :: 'jijtgs: her speech and her dress. Mrs. Aoki may be the central figure in the •eyes of the public, but in the cottage fbe meekly accepts a second place, all owing her mother to rule. Mrs. Emery Rules v Mrs. Emery is a gray haired woman icitb. \u25a0 a .face and de mean or spelling absolute- and unhesitating obedience from those around her. She "has a quick, stern manner, speaks emphatic ally, to the point and often in harsh somewhat embarrassing language. v.-'lrs. Emery's attitude throughout has . been one of the marvels of the friends .. of thfi. family. She upheld her daugh f: .ttr in the latter's desires to marry Aoki when the general expectation was :.'tha^ naught but the strongest opposi •: .V.tiQn would come from her. Follow .. ing the marriage she spent much of . .--h.ir ilmft at. the Aoki horn« in Seattle, : -4nti : now when Mrs. Aoki seeks a di . '.voi^ ' esi<* once again assumed com* .mind. " The girl Is under her absolute • .*rw-a> ; . In interview* the mother Is '• «ver. present, and she acts as the ar blter-and judge of all questions. . .. ••'•_"'MaJ r I answer that question, mother?" ' _ w.as'one of the frequent remarks made ;V fey -her, and almost Invariably" the an . ..tw*r : came back: ;\u25a0••' -..(.'"i^o. '. Don't say anything." ''?'* -/-"'But mother " and there would \u25a0\u25a0.'•.ti»£iri a pleading of a girl .who, seeing I":-.' Herself a virtual outcast from society, Vvicnjgs with all the pitiful loneliness of \u25a0 ;"; 22 years to set herself risrht At times, - -when: the. girl's enthusiasm- for her ; argument would lead her to sweep the mother's uplifted finger ; •' i^dj d check her and she would drop ; : '.ifoo '.ponf used silence. : Sfcbnd in Household ; /".Secondly in the household's the baby, •.• •jK'.wfee-tot of a girl named Franoes, and : ..in' Her face Is .the question which is bothering two nations, that of the \u25a0 ' itnalKamation of the' Japanese and ;X* C " rlcan races - Tne upper face of \ r?f "child Is purely and solely Jap enfse. It has the, high cheek bones, .the .straight, dark hair and the slit, slanted eyes. The mouth, however, is «f 4.he daintiest of Cupids bows with •• dimples on either eide. .Thecomblna- Coailnued en Pffe 8j Column l * * HARRY DAVIDS INDEX OF THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL'S NEWS TODAY TELEPHONE KEARNY 86 TUESDAY, MAY 31, 1910 EDITORIAL Labor bureau's brief for Japanese. Page 6 Political parallels here and in Ohio. Page 6 . Limits of aeroplane not yet in sight. Page 6 How fur can the census be accurate? Pag* 6 MEMORIAL DAY , Members of naral militia t«ke part in cere monies at Santa Cruz. Page 7 210 reterans take part in Memorial day cere moniM at cemetery in Presidio. Page 7 President Taft rert«w« parad* of regulars and cItU war reterans in New York. Page 7 Forty hurt acd two killed in eolllcioa of trol ley cars at Oakland. :/'" : Page 1 CITY ->:*' Fonr men are prostrated by the beat on warmest day in 14 years. Page 5 Fifty members of Sierra dab climb Mount Hamilton and view comet. Page 18 Police Sergeant George S. Eastman dies while at bis breakfast on Sunday. a , Page 18 Regulation drills at Presidio postponed on ac count 'of Memorial day. obserrance. \u25a0 Page 0 SUBURBAN Thoutands pay fitting tributes to the memory of the nation's dead. Page 8 Bride's ahowar planned for Berkeley girl to be mart led Thursday. Page 0 Mrs. Orestea Pierre of Oakland and H. S. Black at Porterrllle are married. Page 8 COAST Seattle man kills his wife and shoots himself fatally. . Page 8 Granddaughter of Mrs. Louis Slews latest tlc titn of motor nemesis. Pace 8 Judge Ellison declares Sacramento Talley is one of world's. jronders. .. Page 10 Gladsy Aoki- tells of her hopes for future after divorcing Japanese. Page 1 Three hundred member* of Orbelter Sanger-t bund close big annual festir&l. Page 8 EASTERN Sixteen . year old son ,of - Edwin Gonld runs away from school. \u25a0\u25a0 Page 1 Remains of S year old Alma Kellner found buried in cellar of schooL , Page l Iron and steel Jobbers to be put out of busi ness by big corporation. Page IS Mayor P. H. McCarthy's ankle is fractured In auto accident at Indianapolis. ' . . page 1 Western shippers appeal to Attorney Wicker sham to pre Tent freight rate riise. Psge 0 FOREIGN Booterelt and Senator Boot hare long conrer satlon \u25a0In London. - . Page 11 > Nicaraguaa insurgents refuse to surrender to Madriz forces at ' Rams . , - Page 5 SPORTS i Doctor Fredericks of Claremont wins tho north ern California golf championship. Page 13 Corbett arriTes unheralded at Kowardennan and Kirn marrelously fact workout. Page 13 Bubbling. Water steps one and an eighth miles ia 1:50 2-5. In' Decoration Day. htndfca. Page l2 marine; \u25a0 V Steamer' Umatlllt ii all ready' to* carry a^blg crowd •t» - Kome* • - • >•-: - • i^* Pflffe 17 The San Francisco Call. FORTY HURT ROOT TALKS LONG WITH ROOSEVELT After Confab' in London, Former President Declines to Be Interviewed — — \u25a0\u0084 . Colonel Takes Tea With Mrs. Ward and Dines With Lord Beresford LONDON, May SO. — Former. President Roosevelt had an opportunity today to hear something of affairs In the United States. By appointment he met Senator Elihu Root, who is passing through London on his way to The Hague. Roosevelt arid his former secretary of state had a long talk at Ambassador Reid's residence. Asked later what in teresting subject kept them together for so long a time, Roosevelt laugh ingly replied: - "This is one of the cases in which I must observe my usual reticance." Upon his arrival in Europe Roosevelt .wrote to Senator Root asking the sen ator to meet him. Acceptance of this Invitation only came last night \u25a0by wireless from the steamer Lapland, on which Root was traveling. Roosevelt early this evening made a call on Mrs. Humphrey Ward, with whom he took tea. He dined with Lord Charles Beresford, whose guests included many prominent citizens of the United States. Ambassador Reid was present, as were Admiral Sir Ed ward Hobart Seymour, Admiral Sir Gerard Henry Noel,' Vice Admiral; Sir Hedworth Lambton. Lord Roberts, Lord Alverstone and Lord Rothschild, The Royal geographical society en tertained Roosevelt .and several, other .distinguished persons at luncheon'to day. Among those invited to meet '.the former president were Lord Kitchener, Commander Robert E. Peary, Lord Cur zon, Lord Stratcona, high commis sioner of Canada; Sir Harry H. John ston, Sir Francis Younghusband, Fred erick C. Selous, the hunter and natural ist, and lan Buxton. , . ' FIREMEN OVERCOME, BUT NONE IS KILLED Score of Flame/Fighters Suffer at Blaze i n Deliver DENVER,, CoIo., May 30.— While try ing: to rescue persons* from^ a -burning: building late this afternoon a score or more firemen and volunteers were over come by smoke and were with difficulty themselves rescued alive. ' . The~ most seriously afflicted is Ches ter. Campbell, a truck driver, who suf fered from convulsionST caused by the smoke. Among the firemen who were overcome were Chief Terry. Owens, As sistant Chief Halley • and Captain Louis Goodman. E. R. Copeland, who was aiding: the firemen, fell into the burning building- and was carried out barely in time to save* his life. . \u25a0 .- The flre, which :ragred for more than an hour , in the wholesale grocery house of Spratlin & Anderson* caused a loss of $100,000. The upper floors of the build ing: were used as a storehouse by the International harvester company. DAMAGING EVIDENCE AGAINST MRS. DOXEY Woman on. Trial for. Murder of Husband Predicted Death .ST. LOUIS, May SO.'— The most dam aging evidence yet introduced against Mrs. Mora E.Doxey, accused of the murder of William !J.! J. Erder, was pre sented today/ First an attorney testified that the woman in j a letter had predicted the death of a relative and' sought to have certain Indebtedness held up pending the i settlement of his estate. Then the * pastor of . the \u25a0 church to which the Doxeys belonged in* Colum bus, Neb., told of their - straightened circumstances and just before adjourn ment tonight Mrs. Katherine Erder, mother fof the dead man, I corroborated the testimony of her daughter, Miss Kate Erder, who is regarded as Mrs. Doxey's nemesis. CHAMP CLARK WANTS TO SUCCEED CANNON — :—: — \u25a0. ' \u25a0- . \u25a0 . '• • Democrat Says He'd father Be Speaker Than Senator WASHINGTON, May > 30.— "V would rather be speaker fforr r two; years than United States j senator j for 18 years," said Representative Champ : Clark of Missouri, the democratlo leader of / the hodse, today. "Of course, there is noth ing certain .but death , and taxes/, but the democrats will control the next house as sure as you are living, and. l think I have a good show^ for the speakership." '. • In, this way Clark disposed of the report that he would be a candidate for the senate to succeed Senator .Warner, republican. : , : . .' Representative Clark will make the. principal speech of ; the \ fourth; of July Tammany, hall in New^York. DEPARTMENT CHANGES FRENCHMEN Minority . Representation In* .volved in \ Program : PARIS, May\ 30.— The principal; points of £ the ; government's" program >* for ; the approaching parliamentary session" are the estimate of departments which -will replace Uhe ! present; arrondissementa jas the basis "of elections Uo 5 the? chamber of I deputies, with i'at provision if ori mi nority, representation; measures for\the defense^of, "the public - school'' nystem "and : the surveillance of ,: private;; and Catholic _ schools S and /certain? socialist reforms. ;The reformscoritemplatedin clude legislation^ making^ possible •con tracts drawn', between an "employer and the .workmen; collectively. .-\u25a0"• TORNADO ;, HITS ' WICHITA^-Wichltk, *•\u25a0 Kan* May SO.— A miniature; tornado -?\ hit VWichiU I Snnd«7? night . and P did* damage *to ij midenees, 1 . f barn«. \u25a0- orchards, and s other property.ViNo^lirea * wer£ losi.fi The JVlcMtakWaßteraileagu»iibtse-' ; 'ball .£irk "'damaged . he&viljr^ * . >- SAX FRANCISCO/ TUESDAY^ jMAYi^SIy 1910: STREET CARS CRASH MANY OF THE VICTIMS WOMEN AND CHILDREN ALMA KELLNER'S BODY DISCOVERED Child Was Murdered a«d; Not y kidnaped as Was at First Supposed Police Search for ifesing Jani tor of Church Wh^ Re* ' mains Were P^tind LOUISVILLE, May 30,-^That Alma Kellner, , the 8 year olc»-: daughter of Fred L. Kellrier of this "city,' was mur-" dered and not kidnaped was prpvei today when her mutilatei «.nd;dißme"m- ; bered body was found in; an old cistern under'a parish house -ef \u25a0 St. John's Catholic church, five blocks >fronY her home. girl disappeared , Decem ber 8. ...".'• ' ' •v,--."-^ : About 10 o'clock this, morning a plumber searching for a.jcAk under the house discovered the ,bo<Jy. • ', •>;""' i' • \ The police are looking for . Joseph Wendling. former Janitor, a t "St. Johns, who since January 14 has-been; misslngv Mrs. Lena Wendling, wife/.o'f the miss- ! ing man; and house keeper/for' Father- Schumann, -pastor of St. .John's church, i is under, surveillance. /-vs /_;/ In. a sworn statement^ to the- police "l this afternoon Mrs. "Wendllng; admit ted washing, muddy clothes'otiher^hus band shortly 'after the : disappearance of the Kellner girl. The'detectives-ex amined these clothes— trousers, r, shirt and hat— and declare there , are still blood stains on them. ~: - - . . Confronted with .a golo .ring a'ml- : "a pin found in her trunk and ; afters the pin had been positively •identified .by the mother of the long piisslng: child as one that "Alma wore : the "day. 1 : she 1 disappeared, Mrs. Wendling: maintained a stolid demeanor and casually : vouchT safed the information >tha tithe? pint] and ring had. been, given. her. byla'boy who found them on the streetivV ;\u25a0. The detectives 'believe t/'efglrl .was murdered in tHe vicinity Vor^^j© church* and after attempt had .b^r^madp.-to '• burn : the body" it "was : «.]^'^.jnt ( iuously;. buried In the old cistern y>n'ti.< quicklime ysed : to disintegrate th*rßesh.^Every bone was "broken and - the .. skull was crushed arid | charred, ! Indicating § that: the attempt to burn the : ,body, if -such was made, w^as interrupted or the per petrator of the crime changed his mind regarding its disposition. ' '" >. /Frank Fehr, : the millionaire brewer and uncle of . the .girl, made a hasty , examination and J stated that v the body was that of Alma Kellner, for whom he had been searching for months. Wendling is 27 years old, about 5 feet .10 inches • high, ; weighs about t 160 pounds, has a' small black mustache and dark hairJand eyes. Mrs.' Wend ling is 42 years old.^Wendling's-par ents live at 'Genlls, Cote dOr/ France. GOULD JR. TRIES 15 GENT LODGINGS Millionaire's- Son Runs Away From School and Lands in Police Station BRITTAIN, Conn;, " May 30.— EUwin Gould 'Jr., son of Edwin Gould of 'Ardsley-on-the-Hudson, and" grandson of the late Jay Gould, was found in the street here early today and taken to the police station. Toung Gould ran awayrfrom school In Pomfret Center .Friday and arrived here footsore an'J weary. His grandmother, Mrs. George Shrady of New York, is oh the way hereJ \u25a0\u25a0- ' :': ' -,'-', '"-\u25a0'.' < \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 Policeman Patrlctt . Quirk , was at tracted to" the youngster as. he limped along the street. * The boy gave his name and said he . wished - to . have his grandmother notified. . : The * officer took Gould, who is 16 years " old, to the station, where; after a nap,:he told the story of his advin tures. He said he had been at the Pomfret = school for three months and had- got homesick. His parents had promised to run up and; see him a week ago but when they did not oomef he -concluded he would try to walk; to New York. He had v 75 cents. On "Friday 5 afternoon he struck; out- in the . general direction of New < York. Friday, niffht he arrived at "Wlllimantio and' found a < place to | sleep ; near., the railroad- station. He said ha did not mind sleeping in the open.- He. got hungry, though. On Saturday Gould said; he walked all day, making about 50 .miles, reaching Hartford, at night.' : He went to a 15 cent lodging house. "Young Gould said: | '"Theyiput mem a^ room with six or seven - colored j men" who -were ] not clean. That was \u25a0 bad enough, when I . got into 'bed >Ii found, six or. ; seven other things i there. • . I i could not< stand\lt. I didinot. know. Just which way: to' go.' I guess I went "in circles.? ' Sunday^eveh ing • I went into, a" f arm '\u25a0\u25a0 somewhere ; near a .city.; but. the Ifarmer; turned? me out. Then I keptwalking and kept on. going until-' an > officer spoke . to me i and took mejto the station' : house." : .'The police received word .that ; Goul<j, the lad's father," was \u25a0 at ' Pomf ret i school this; morning and upon learning of ; his son's absence started -back toward .New York.* -,' ' X ' ** LAKE SUPERIOR IS < t SWEPT BY BUZZARD Wind and Snow? ? Demoralize i " .-Wire and \Train; Service; V- - ; ; CALUMET;; May^SO^Lake >;? Superior and' the surrouhdf hgrTcountry.; arel-in-th'e grip jot : ,' a^s fierce^ blizzard /?vvlth ; high northerly; winds' and^'a* heavy, snow^All boaU?arp}seekihgip6rtß|of^refuge.;:A heavjr4*?a|lß 'runulngr'aiong:; the^ soijth era i'coast.^Wire '] and train aervic c-< are LIST OF VICTIMS OF OAKLAND CAR CRASH INCLUDES TWO DEAD, THREE LIKELY TO DIE; 37 OTHERS HURT C "A. CHRISTENSEN. motbrman, 45 years of age; lyimarried; died at the Alameda sanitariom. HAROLD HULL, 18 years bid; 2000 Charming Way, Berkeley; died at 2:15 p. m. at the Acropolis sanitarium, ; f ; PROBABLY FATALLY INJURED ORVILLE LEWIS. 17 years old, 1618 "Ward, street, Berkeley; both less crushed and amputated; mt Acropolis saalw . tarlnm. Frnitvale. \u25a0 ; MAUDEROTHROCK, 17 _years eld; 1604 Bancroft "Way, Berkeley; left leg: crushed and will have t© be arajm tated; condition critical; at Providence hospital, Oakland. GUSSIE AUDIBERT, 12 years old; 009 Thirty-ninth street. Oakland; fraerure of right leg: aad serious braises and contusions; suffering: from shock and very weak; removed to the Oakland Central hospital. JWILLL4M -HOLMES, 17 years old; \u25a0j, * .1064 V~' Fifty-fourth t L V ' 'street, Oakland } Tight J les broken, '\u25a0 left ankle sprained,"- head , lnjured ; J at Acropolis sanitarium; Fruitvale. 0 ROBERT McARTHITR^:I4 years old; \ V .618 Thirty-ninth street, Oakland t [< > %\u25a0 . flnsers of, risht~ hand torn," bad cut * ' A %^ over left : eye, fractured \ leg: jj and J - V \;.V possibly internal Injuries. _"* » GEORGE ,W. GOLDSPRING, \u25a0 8 (years <l old; 932 Forty-flfth; street, : Oak <> land; right lesr crushed and ampn- . - tated ; between knee* and : ankle, Iy; fractured rlsht hip and possibly In \u25bc ternal Injuries ; "treated at the;re \[ \u25a0 ceivinsr. hospital and .removed to «. Oakland central hospital. * 4 1 ANNIE GOLDSPRING, 14 years old ; 4. " 932 : Forty-flfthi" street, ; Oakland; * : .... badly - cut:, -about:- the; chest and /possibly internal 'injuries.. \u0084 * < > I.SAM GOLDSPRING, 16 : years old ; J \u25a0 r 932 Forty-flfth '"-, street, Oakland; \u25a0-.\u25a0• ;-'\u25a0' bndly braised and cut. " MRS. F. S PADDOCK, 35 years ; old» ! < > 664 Thlrty-flrst /street, Oakland; " broken less and bad cuts about -< , '_ \the arms : and] body. •', " r , ; * > . MISS MARGARET,* REYNOLDS, 1192 ' I '\u25a0 ;3; 3 Ellis street,- San jF,f anclsco; : right "\u25a0< ./ y- ankle r^brok_en.^ and « > right Trrtst j <<\u25a0 - : npralncd ; t reated at \u25a0\u25a0 Oakland-. re- . ' \ ,- j ; celvlns; v hospital and removed to ;< \u25ba% Providence : hospital. •.: , - . ' '•' " \u25a0 BIfCHJiEir'NVLTY, Scetind '\u25a0.\u25a0*'«TeuC«»»' ',[-; , Elmhur«(i ntotorman; "iMcerated »;. ; wound of the 'forehead and rlsht \u25a0/'. \u0084 'elbow injured} treated at the Oak 0 land receiving: hospital. o- JOHN LAVENDER, 425 San Pablo *'\u25a0 • avenue, Oakland; -severe • contu , /-\u25a0 slons of the left hip; treated at the .<>,• receiving hospital. , , : , , \[ 'MISS BLANCHE, WHITTMAN,' 21, .',> , years old; 884 Fifty-ninth street, <> '; Oakland; left knee .wrenched and ''\u25a0 abrasions and contusions of the <'.' left les; ' treated \ at the Oakland ' ' '\u25a0 'S cniersency hospital. V j -,\u25a0 , \u25a0 MISS EDITH DINGLE, i 2OOI, Market <> , street, Oakland? fractured ' nose "' and severer cut ovelr the left eye; ',[ ,t reated at the ' Oakland \u25a0 receiving Z hospital. 1 \u25a0 AXEL • FRISENDAHL, 55 years old; 1 ; 1005 Peralta . street, . Oakland; left I hand and right knee, fractured; MCCARTHY IS HURT IN AUTO ACCIDENT Machine Strikes Car, Throwing Mayor Out and Fractur ; ing His Ankle • [Special Dupalch' to Ths Call} . : INDIANAPOLIS. May 30.— 0n his way to a dinner that was to have been given in : his honor. Mayor iP. H. * McCarthy of San Francisco was hurled, to : the pavement from an ° automobile today when the : maohina struck a streetcar, fracturing : : his '"'right ankle. , was carried to the office of ;Doctor Rowe, near by, where it was found - that he had sustained what is known as a' Potts fracture of the' ankle, which ; may \u25a0 keep him in bed for some time. Later he was taken to St. Vin cent's.'hospltal." He was suffering: con siderably from' the injury, but after reciivingr further medical attention and being placed- in the care of a trained nurse, he declared tliat the pain' was relieved. 4 -Friends whom he had met here did ; every thing they could for his comfort and .will seek to make his enforced stay 'in the city as pleasant as possible. 1 . .was \u25a0resting fairly, easy to night and said he thought -he would be feeling _muchj better " by morning. \u25a0Mayor McCarthy' had intended to leave ; Indianapolis _ this evening, 'and shortly before noon was taken to^th'e Big . Four station in the automobile of J. O.v Carson, secretary,, of the united brotherhood of carpenters, and \u25a0; pur chased- a . ticket - home. ". Carson then drove ,the machine to North street and was V taking McCarthy baok towardlthe hotel.'' where 'the ; dinner was ?to "have been glven7 i He , tried . to cross '\u25a0 in .front of i* a^car, -.but : miscalculated , Its - speed and ?! crashed "-violently >;' Into' .the v car, throwing • .Mayor';, McCarthy ; from * , the machine;; -but* leaving Carson '.uninjured.' VheVmachtae^wasi.badly'wrecked.^y^ile'' the* bones were- being: set. -': Mayor McCarthy", begged 4that;"nhe% "be' taken Vaway^in^an*- ambulance,. iasy he said-tie f hadf^a * ?horror s of i ambulances. dealred -at;flrst Jto ; k«epihls CQntladca oa Fflie Pj Colmna :3L> SEVERELY INJURED treated at Oakland receiving; hos pital and removed to Merritt hos pital. . . MRS. AXEL FRISEVDAHi. 1005 Peralta street. Oakland; fractures of both feet and abrasions 'of the face and arms; treated at the Oak land receiving: hospital and re moved to Merritt hospital. CLARO CASTELLAZZO, 8 years olds 827 Forty-fifth street, Onkland; serious abrasions and contusions of the right foot; treated at Oak land ' receivinsT hospital nndr re moved to Merritt hospital. . MISS SOPHIE AXDERSOV, 1715 Twelfth street, Oakland; risbt lejc broken and both hands Injured t treated at Oakland receivins: hos pital. RAYMOND TV. OLSON'. 2415 Seventh street, West Berkeley; abrasions and contusions of the left thlffh. and fractured left ankle; treated '^kt the Oakland receivins;. hospital. HECTOR PRATT, » years old; 2081 Market street, Oakland; hip badly injured. , . GEORGE; HYERDALL, 871 Artine <o" \u25a0y? na «» Oakland; face cut and « aerlous abrasions of the body. >- R. E.: LOWELLS SBl' Twenty-second '-' street, '/- Oakland r 'risht ' * hand . crushed ' and >i sufferlns; ' from ln *" ternal 'injuries. ai^J' \ /Gn\RA>JL,VlBia arine t-*^W l ?3>' V- I^** :?«?*"• P«klaa4» - in ternally, injured and chest crushed. MRS. ; F.i .W.f GRAHAM; 181 C Nine ' \u25a0 teenth avenue, East Oakland; arm \ and 'shoulder badly hurt. WILLIAM CAREY PARKHURST. 17 years old; 018 Arl Lngton avenue, Oakland; . sprained . ankle .and broken bone in foot. MRS. LEO' MARTIN, 4617 Virginia street, Fruitvale; broken nose, split lip and /minor/ injuries; ] treated at Alameda sanitarium. ALVI3T PRATT, 15 years old, 1710 Blake street,. Berkeley; left, leg crushed and amputated below the knee, right '\u25a0 lea; - also sertously crushed; treated at Alameda sani tarium. J. S.OXSTOTT,; 40 years old; T6A Sborwell street, San' -Francisco; an employe of ' Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson; several . ribs fractured, \u25a0'"\u25a0.'.'-"': \u25a0 \u25a0 \u25a0 % CARS PACKED WITH PICNIC CROWDS CRASH ON CURVE AND MANGLE PASSENGERS s Negligence In Observing His Signals Sends Two to De^th And Maims Forty || [ Special Dispatch to The Cell ] OAKLAND, May 30. — Two., men are dead and 40 other persona arc -either fatally injured, maimed for life or seriously hart as , v ..-. the result of a headon collision ; between two speeding cars at 10:30 o'clock this morning in Fraitvale heights on the teona heights line of the California electric railway. ; On the shoulders of one man/ according to the officials of the railway company, rests the blame for the terrible tragedy 'which has" blighted a score of homes; W. J. Holdorf , conductor of one of the cars which met with terrific. impact, is said »by. these officials to have admitted- that'his, negligence alone made the accident possible and to have /accepted i the awful 'burden of responsibility. " - CRASH ON SHARP CURVE <\'^Wi Y^Witiij anyuinexpectedness that prevented all but the slightest realization of the impending calamity the two heavy, crowded crashed together on a' sharp curve in a canyon three-quarters oorf r a mile west of California ? railway junction at Fourteenth street *in .Fruitvale. Men,, women and children were hurled, mangled and bleeding, 'to tHe ground or, crushed into the splintered vestibule- of .lie outbound: car and^carried^with it,:in helpless condition, as it.fan backward --.TJOOO yards down- grade without! control, •v Saddest- of 'all^ the tragic features connected with v the accident was; the mtiming of nearly a score of 'young children. Boys and girls; many' of whom^are not yet in their teens, \yere in the majority among those r injured "in the "crash. Feet, legs and. arms were sacri ficed in * the calamity, and - in a single instant these victims were '(loomed ;tb; remain cripples for life. ; . '?. - ;-.-:-;.:-,::.; \u0084 - _ , .-. -~^. j^-^ '"iClyiatfiagorb-: ie charge '<& Jtbe . :. \THE;W:EAWEFCf\ ' y^/fKD/iyr-^C/carr^e^ i*in</; maximum temjt>cra/brc:9o.. : mOT!mum :^? >• J FOI&CAST^qRtTp&A Y^Ftk; 'jSm " * '" v .-.-\u25a0\u25a0 . . \u25a0 \u25a0 PRICE IMVE GENTS. DEAD nomtrou bruises and probably In ternal Injuries: treated at Ala s meda aanl tar iura. ... HAROLD WESTO.V, 19 ytan oldc residence at Mills rulleeej badly cut over left eye. serious bruises; treated at Alameda •anitaxltun. MISS MABEL HOFFMAJT, 1710 "Wal nut street, - Alameda t •crlonslr bruised and suffering; from shock t treated at Alameda \u25a0anlt&rtam. JACOB WCHRLI, SOO East Four * teenth street, Oakland; leg; oadly burt and contusions of th* body and head i treated at Providence hospital, Oakland. 3IRS. JACOB WEHItLI, SO9 East Fourteenth street; eontualoas of the les: and body aad badly bruised and cut by flylnj; class x treated at Providence hospital, Oakland. MRS. FRANK P. SHARP, K5 year* old; 655 Thirty- third street, Oak land; compound fracture of the right ankle, fracjure of tJ»« ri«ht Its and possible internal Injuries; suffering .. from serious nervou* shock and may die; attended at her home by Dr. C. E. Curdts. MR?. M. S O VIA of San • Fraaclsqs ; •tayins; with sister at 1574 Linden \u25a0rreet, Oakland; lacerations .of scalp from flytos: timber aad xfaiss, . fine particles of Klass 'matted in -- scalp aad hair: condition serfaras. LOUIS > PATTERS OX* %7 , years old i SO2O E*mt Fourteenth • stWet,* Oak land; wrist sprained .and badly bruised. * N ' r ~ -jT > MISS ALICE ALWTS, 1023 Alcatrax avenue, Oakland; serious bruises and contusions of body; treated at the Oakland recerrinc hospital. EDWI.V SWKVDELL, 1920 Blake street, Berkeley; arm brokea aad injured internally MISS E. LAS SEX, 653 Forty- third street, Oakland; right foot b«dly crushed and amputation may be necessary. MRS. CLEMEST BREI'XER, " 182« Thirty- fifth avenue, Frultrmle; knocked unconscious and bruised about the bead and possibly in jured internally. MISS FLORA lIE>'SOV. 18 . Helen street, Oakland; artist; face badly cut by flying; glass.