Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 225.
PASSENGERS ARE CURSED BY STRIKERS Insults Are Hurled at Street Car Patrons Women Join the Men in Trying to Stop Traffic Governor Glllett Declares Better Order Must Be Maintained or the State Troops Will Be Called Out By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 13.— On© hundred cars, manned and guarded by 860 non-union strike breakers, were operated today from 8 a. m. until 4 and 7 p. m. on six of the twenty odd lines of the United Railroads. There were scores of acts of individual vio lence, but there was no rioting beyond the ability of the police to put down. About 40,000 passengers were carried during the day. Thousands of them, ■women as well as men, were sub jected to Intolerable Insult at the hands of union men and their sympathizers, who cursed foully at the passing cars and the people on them. President Calhoun of the United Rail roads, in a statement today to the As sociated Press, advanced beyond the position he has thus far maintained with reference to the local car men's union. He said: "I shall not take back any striking motorman or conductor unless he first surrenders his union card and signs a contract to remain a non-union man so long as he remains in the company's employment." He said, further: "To run cars at night is at the pres ent time prohibitive. I hope that the era of violence is about over; I hope that the passions of last week have run their course. This much I know, that if my non-union men are attacked and their lives endangered, and police pro tection Is not afforded, I shall exercise a constitutional right and arm them. I shall not stand by and see my crews, or any of them, beaten up." Abuse Must Stop Governor Gillett Informed newspaper men who called on him at staff head querters in the ferry building today that he will maintain these headquar ters all summer. "The state," said the governor, "will not withdraw its eye from San Francisco until this trouble Is fully over. I go to Sacramento Thurs day, but it is only a couple of hours' ride, and I shall be at all times in close- touch with Adjutant General Lauok, who will remain here In charge of staff headquarters." The governor declared with emphasis that the police must promptly and vigorously put a stop to the wholesale abuse that is being heaped upon passen gers, both women and men, and upon the strike breakers by crowds and in lndividuals in the streets. He was greatly incensed by the many reports brought to him during the day of vulgar and profane remarks ad dressed by strike sympathizers to peo ple on the cars. Any union man who rides on a streat car during this strike Is subjec t to punishment ranging from $25 or $50 fine to expulsion. Governor Gillett said he thought it would not be wise from a peace stand point for President Calhoun to attempt to throw open the entire United Rail roads system at once, or to run cars at night just now. Advice for Calhoun "Mr. Calhoun," said the governor, "must be guided by his own good sense in resuming operation of his lines. The service should be restored gradually with due regard to the safety of pas sengers as well as the lives of opera tives. I have no doubt Mr. Calhoun understands this quite as well as I do." Blood flowed as a result of one of tho many desultory acts of violence com mitted during the day. A brickbat thrown at a passenger-fllled car on the Sutter street line at Fifteenth avenue and California street tore open the scalp of a 7-year-old girl, Sophia Frank. The child, bleeding profusely, was removed to Park Emergency hospital. The sur geons say she will recover. A number of women living in Poh,* Lobos refugee camp armed themselves with missiles of a various sort and bombarded a passing car. They were doing considerable execution when the police interfered. Later In the day some of these warlike females laid their babies on the car track and were again chased off by the police after several cars had thus been blockaded. At Fourth and Market streets stones and timbers were dropped upon pass- Ing cars from a high building in course of construction. It Is understood to night that the United Railroads will tomorrow operate eight or nine lines. Five hundred regular police and 100 or more specials were employed In guard ing the streets today through which the cars ran. Many complaints were received of re fusal of officers to suppress disorderly acts directed against the service. In many other instances the police acted with decision and vigor. New Factor Created A new factor was created in the car fight by the discussion today at a meet- Ing of the board of supervisors of the advisability of the city's taking over the Geary street cable line and operat ing it on the basis of $3 for an eight hour day — the demand which precip itated the strike of the United Rail roads men. The city owns the Geary street line, but has leased It to Its former owners, •(Continued on Page Three.) I Los Angeles Herald. PRICE: 1 "! 65 CENTS MEASURE ASKED FOR BY GOVERNOR FOLK KILLED By Associated Press. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., May 13.— The extra session of the legislature called by Governor Folk adjourned to day. The bill that Governor Folk especially wished to be enacted, that to regulate the dramshops of St. Louis county by placing them under the control of an excise commission, was killed in tho senate. Senator Gardener, Republican, talking it to death. GUATEMALA MAY NEED A SPANKING President Diaz Says He Hates to Use Force, but Will "Apply the Shingle" If Neces. ary By Associated Press. NEW YORK, May 13.— 1n the course of a lengthy interview in the City of Mexico, published in the Herald here today, President Diaz gave a state ment of the feeling of Mexico toward Guatemala and his ideas for remedying the condition prevailing in some of the Central American republics. "Mexico," he said, "has throughout all this trouble with Guatemala, which came so near forcing us into war, maintained the attitude of a friendly power. That attitude Is still main tained. We do not want to shed blood to show the Guatemalan government the error of their ways and will not resort to that extreme measure unless some overt act or insult be committed which will demand the infliction by Mexico of sharp punishment. "If it become snecessary to have war we will make it a very brief one. Mex ico's present wonderful development and progress must not be hindered by a long drawn out conflict. The blow, If struck, will be a hard one, and a quick one." President Diaz then reviews the events leading up to the present differ ences with Guatemala down to the withdrawal of the Mexican minister, "not," he said, "with the idea of sever ing diplomatic relations, but to get him out of the way of receiving any Insult from that government which would compel Mexico to administer de served punishment by the use of arms. There the matter rests for the time. That is why there is no war. It is only a temporary condition, however." Outlines New Plan Continuing, President Diaz made this Important announcement: "The problem of the Central Ameri can republics is a great one, which for their salvation must be settled sooner or later. It is none of my business and' I am not ambitious to settle It. Never theless I have an idea. I believe the best solution would be an amalgama tion of all the Central American coun tries into one strong government under a man with enough strength of char acter and honest common sense to hold in check the revolutionary spirit that has done so much to retard the prog ress and development of these coun tries. "Mex_lco is willing at any time to co operate with the United States In a protectorate over them and In any measure that will be beneficial. I do not know the feeling of your govern ment in this matter, but I assure you I stand ready to work with it. "I want it distinctly understood, how ever, that there must be no thought or act of territorial acquisition In this compact. Mexico wants no additional territory. It is big enough now." BELIEVE TRAMPS ASSAULTED DEPUTY By Associated Press. SAN JOSE, Cal., May 13.— As a yard locomotive was passing Santa Clara about 1 o'clock this morning the crew stopped to pick up a man lying on the track who proved to be Deputy Sheriff W. J. Hayflich of Santa Clara, who was unconscious and looked as though he had been beaten up by tramps. As the crew engineer made speed to convey the wounded man to San Jose depot his locomotive crashed Into a freight train that was just moving out of the yard and every man of both crews was injured, but none fatally. One locomotive was smashed and a number of freight cars knocked to pieces. It is not yet known how Hay flich was injured. He is at the receiv ing hospital and is still unconscious. EXPLOSION KILLS FOURTEEN MEN By Associated Press. CHARLOTTE, N. C, May 13.— As a result of a premature oxploslon at Camp No. 2 on the Southwestern rail way, near Marlon, N. C, Saturday afternoon, 14 men are dead, eight bodies having been recovered. Fore man Kidd's body was badly mangled. At the same camp Sunday afternoon walking boss Kidd and Charles Hale went to quiet "Jim" and William Anderson who are said to have been drinking, when Anderson shot and killed Kidd. Following this Hale killed Anderson. Hale and five others are under arrest charged with the murder. LIQUOR INTERESTS GAIN A VICTORY By Associated Press. WATSONVTLLE, Cal., May 13.— The most excltir g municipal election eve» held in th'V city today resulted In a complete ' ictory for the liquor inter ests. For months the churches have waged a crusade against the liquor men. Much feeling Is engendered and brought forth nearly every registered vote. The vote on the proposition of a license favored by the temperance peo ple of $1000 a year was defeated 3 to 1. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1907. JUDGE WOOD HEARS MANY SAD STORIES Prospective Jurymen Not Anxious to Serve Therefore Haywood Case Is Proceeding Slowly Some Talesmen Declare Their Wives Are 111, While Others Offer Various Excuses — Young Steunen. berg In Court By A-"- 1 - i"iated Press. BOISE, Idaho, May 13.— Only a frag ment of today was given over to the actual work in the Haywood trial and the one step forward was the qualifi cation of a single talesman who seems marked for peremptory challenge later. The rest of the time went to the talesmen of the special venire and the reasons that made it impossible for them to serve the state at this time. Judge Wood called the case at 2 o'clock and at once gave attention to the 100 men summoned by Sheriff Hodgin in the special venire issued on Thursday last. The court asked those who had special excuses to offer to come forward and up surged a little mob of thirty-five. They swarmed around the clerk's desk and choked up the left approach to the bench. Seven of them were sick and five were the husbands of sick wives. Some presented certificates from doctors, others offered their quaking bodies as visual evidence, the rest pleaded ear nestly. Then there were ditch riders who must ride hard and constantly these days in this land of irrigation, where water ia a community concern. Next there was a batch of federal grand jurors, who are ■ under call to meet on June 15, a date that will surely con flict with this trial and after them trooped a little column of county of ficials, great and small. Then there were administrators of estates with heirs who may suffer by their enforced absence, and <two bank ers who mus* watch and count the coin in national banks. In age they ranged from gray-haired old chaps, quivering under their years, to husky youngsters in early citizen ship, and in appearance from the weather-marked, muscle-hardened men of the farn:, to well dressed, comfort able burghers. With tact and patience Judge Wood heard them thrcugh tnd the thirty-five talesmen were not examined until 3:20 by the clerk. Twenty-four of the pleaders were excused and the other eleven returned to the panel, either temporarily or permanently, leaving the total at seventy-six: Young Farmer Excused In the hour devoted to counsel's ex amination of talesmen Ellsworth Lis ter, a young farmer who had vainly striven to be excused, went down be fore an objection from the prosecution for implied bias and gave way to Wal ter Shaw, 29 years old, a brother of a present member of the Idaho legisla ture, now a farmer and formerly a meat cutter of Seattle and Everett, Wash. Shaw qualified after an extended ex amination that filled the time down to the adjournment, but he was indefinite in many of his answers and semed un informed upon many matters essential in the standard grade of Jurors. Shaw is generally labeled for peremptory challenge. Hie examination by James H. Haw ley, leading counsel for the state, was again brief, that of E. F. Richardson again long and searching. Hawley chiefly directed himself to the question of attitude toward circumstantial evi dence, capital punishment and the ab sence of the prisoner from Idaho when the crime was committed. He also sought for a possible feeling as to for mer Governor Steunenberg personally, and carefully questioned the talesmen as to formed and expressed opinions, and the possibility of their removal by competent evidence. Makes Thorough Examination Hawley's direct challenge of Lister, In which the defense acquiesced, made Shaw the only talesman examined by Richardson. Once again he asked as to the effect of the letter of President Roosevelt, designating Haywood and his associates as "undesirable citizens," the speeches of Secretary Taft and the acts of Governor Gooding and the Ida ho legislature. He again carefully sought for preju dice against socialists and members of the Western Federation of Miners, pos sible bias against the members of labor unions generally. He also covered the line of sympathy with or Interest In the organization of mine owners and the Citizens' alliance, and possible focal al liances in the church, the lodge and the political party. Talesman Shaw said that after he had been summoned on Saturday last he talked the fact over with the members of his family and this led Judge Wood to pointedly admonish the other tales men to refrain from discussing the case with any one under any circumstances. He asked them to report to him the name or na,mes of any person or per sons who attempted, after warning, to talk to them. To the court this afternoon came Julian Steunenberg, son of the mur dered governor, a tall, sturdy youth, strikingly like his father in face and figure. For two hours he sat with the members of the Boise bar, ten feet from the chair of the prisoner, William Haywood. He spoke to no one and re- (Continued on Pace Four.) READING MOURNS FOR THOSE WHO DIED IN THE WRECK SATURDAY By Associated Press. READING, Pa., May 18.— The Inhabi tants of this city and vicinity, whose dead In the wreck of the Shrlner train in California Saturday number twenty, realized the seriousness of the accident today when the lull list of the dead and injured appeared in the newspapers. Reading, and practically the whole of Schuylkill valley, is in mourning for the dead, who were well known throughout this section. The board of governors of Rajah temple and Reading lodge of Elks will send committees to meet the funera! train at Harrlsburg. A memorial session of Rajah temple in commemoration of the dead members will be held May 24. SEVEN INJURED ON RETURNING FROM FUNERAL Plunge Down Steep Embankment Cortege Following Body of Dr. A. R, Rhea to the Grave Meets with a Serious Accident on Return Trip Special to The Herald. LONG BEACH, May 13.— Seven per sons were injured shortly before 6 o'clock tonight when two of the car riages returning from Signal Hill cem etery, where the body of Dr. Rhea had Just ben laid to rest, were wrecked in an ugly spill on California avenue near the Huntlngton Beach car line. All of the occupants of the two vehicles were relatives of Dr. Rhea except the two drivers. Mrs. Rhea, the widow, was among them. She was not seriously hurt. The injured were: Mrs. A. R. Rhea, arms sprained. Miss Grace Allen of Gratton street, Los Angeles, left leg broken. Mrs. Nellie Allen, Miss Allen's mother, arms and back bruised. George Glendenning of Los Angeles, Mrs. Rhea's brother, head cut and shoulder wrenched; taken to Long Btjach hospital., Mrs. H. S. Funk, body bruised. Miss Esther Covert, bad bruises. Fred Health, driver, cut about eyes and top of head. Mrs. Allen and her daughter. Miss Grace, were place* upon a Pacific Elec tric car and takete to their home In Los Angeles. Gledennlng is in the Long Beach hospital, unconscious. Mrs. Rhea was taken to her home, from which the dead body of her husband had been re moved but a short time before. Owing to her nervous condition she was taken to the home of a friend, Mrs. F. L. Bacon, on Pacific avenue, for the night. The others were able to go to their homes. Car Causes Death The accident came as a sad after math of the sudden demise of Dr. Rhea, who died Thursday afternoon shortly after he was s f . dek by a west bound Redondo n-onue car. An in quest was held chls ..fternoon at 2:30 o'clock and the funeral services as soon as possible thereafter. After the last sad rites had been said over the grave of t c former physician the large assemblage of sorrowing rela tives and friends took their way home ward, som going by one street and some another. The two carriages in which most of the immediate relatives rode started back for town along Cali fornia avenue. Near the Huntington Beach line of the Pacific Electric there is a sharp grade. The lighter of the two car i.ages, a two-seated, extension-top surrey, was in front. A. M. Pike was driving. Others in this carriage were Mrs. Rhea, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Funk and son Jewell Funk. The second car riage, driven by Fred Heath, pro prietor of the Star Livery stables and owner of both rigs, was a heavy, three seated conveyance. In it were Mrs. and Miss Allen, George Clendenning, Percy and Esther Covert. Brakes Refuse to Work When Heath's vehicle commenced the descent of the hill the brakes would not work and the wagon ran against the horses. The animals be came frightened and started to run. Those in the carriage screamed in terror, and, according to Heath, Glen denning seized one of the lines. The rig's course could not be checked and it went plunging wildly down the hill. Heath attempted to drive around the lighter carriage, but the space afforded was not sufficient. The three-seated conveyance crashed into the other, tearing a wheel oft tho lighter rig, and both vehicles upset, the heavier one spilling its occupants Into a ditch at the side of the road. The team on the heavy rig broke loose and ran for a mile before being caught. Pike held to the reins until he was thrown from the other rig. Funk seized the lines as the driver dropped them and clung to them until he stopped the team, al though he was dragged several yards. Pike and the others who were not too badly shocked and bruised by the accident at once began to call physi cians. Dr. J. W. Wood and Dr. A. F. Hamman hastened to the scene of the accident and later, while Dr. F. D. Bishop attended Olendenning at the hospital, went to the Rhea home, where the others were given further attention. Glendenning is an employe of the Tally-Ho stables, Los Angeles, and lives at the New York apartments. First and Hill streets. Safe Blowers Make Haul By Associated Press. TACOMA, Wash., May 13.— Burglars blew the safe in the furniture store of Davis, Smith & Co., last night and took $1000 in cash and valuable papers. The total loss is unknown. The store Is across the street from the Northern Pacific depot, about which people were passing all night, but no one heard the robbers. WHEAT PIT RESEMBLES MAD HOUSE Operations the Most Sensational in History Predicted Price Will Go to 125, Poss bly to 150 Orders to Buy Come from Every State In the Union — Speculators Fight for Su premacy By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 13.— 1n the most sensational operation in the history of the Chicago board of trade wheat today shot past the dollar mark. Heavy realizing sales pushed the price backward somewhat but at the close the market was strong and according to a majority of speculators on the board the demand upon which the late advance has been made Is still un satisfied. ' The net advance for wheat today was 4 cents for the July and Septem ber options and 4 1-8 cents for the December. From the low point of Monday of last week July wheat has advanced 13 3-4 cents. September has gone up 16 3-4 cents and in the De cember options the highest point of the day was 16 3-4 cents above »*^e low price of last Monday. It was a certainty that a strong bulge would take place in the wheat market at the opening. Country or ders had been poured In in a seeming ly endless stream and in obedience to them brokers stood ready to buy mil lions of bushels at the market. Shorts were in a highly nervous- condition and were eager to cover. The result was that as soon as the gong sounded there was a terrific roar of voices, all anxious to buy and nobody offering to sell. The trade was too big and too broad to be followed with any certainty, and brokers filled orders frequently several cents away from the point at which they had hoped to buy. The confusion was so great that for a few minutes but little actual busi ness was transacted, the brokers fight ing and struggling In the effort to get hold of wheat from anybody or at any price. The July option sold as soon as figures could be registered out of the confusion anywhere between 93 and 94 cents, which was 1 1-4 to 2 3-8 cents higher than the close of Sat urday. September opened at 95 to 99 cents, which was up 1 3-8 to 2 3-4 cents above the closing price of last week. December showed a wider range than either of the other op tions, and the opening quotations ran at all figures between 96 cents and $1.03. This price was 1 1-2 to 8 cents above the final quotations of Saturday. Orders from Everywhere The rush of buying orders seemed to come from almost every city in the United States which was situated along a telegraph wire. They came from Winnipeg and from Louisiana, and from points on the Pacific and Atlantic seaboards. The professional traders were of the opinion that the opening was a little too vigorous and the chance to seize profits on lines of long wheat carried over Sunday were tempt ing As soon, therefore, as trade steadied a triflo, millions of bushels were thrown on the market on realizing sales and the advance for a time was checked. The buying orders, however, still poured in and the market soared up again. Again the long wheat' came out and brought about a reaction and again the country buyers forced it up. The situation was too strong for any man or clique of men to stem. The country at largo seemed deter mined to buy wheat at whatever price It could be had. There were no claims in any direction that the market was being manipulated. Crops Will Be Small The general opinion seemed to be that the advance was based upon natural conditions which are certain to cur tail in large degree the world's coming crop of wheat. The advices from all parts of the west and northwest con firmed the previous reports of dam age by weather and by insects, while telegrams from the Canadian north west declared that there was still no possibility of seeding in the district and that every day of delay meant the loss of thousands of acres that might otherwise have been sown to wheat. Cablegrams reported the markets at Liverpool and Budapest to be in a highly excited condition, with prices advancing strongly. Liverpool was declared to be affected by gloomy reports from Russia, and it was the belief of many prominent com mission men that Europe will be forced to buy heavily In the American mar kets, and the American market instead of being able to meet this demand will be scarcely strong enough to supply wheat needed for home consumption. Such prominent traders as William H. Bartlett and James Patten declare that the conditions warranted the sensa tional advance in prices, declaring that the wheat problem for this year will be a difficult one for European powers to solve. Among smaller traders pre dictions were made before the present advance has stopped July wheat will go certainly over 125 and possibly to 160. PRICE: SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS; SUNDAY, 10 CENTS R. A. SILVERTHORNE COMMITS SUICIDE By Associated Press. KEARNEY, Neb., Mny 13. — It. A. Sllverthorne, a Imk Angeles business man, committed suicide here lnut night by shooting. With hla aged mother he was Tlsltlng at the home of n conaln, Fred Nye. Nyo aaya Sllverthorne nn» In apparent good health and ■plrits, but had told him of domestic tronblea resulting In a separation from his wife and a division of their property. MARRIES ACTRESS AFTER MIDNIGHT Wedding of Steel Magnate and Miss Gilman Postponed to Avoid the Unlucky Thlr. teenth By Associated Press. NEW YORK, May 14.— William Ellis Corey, president of the United States Steel corporation, and Mabelle E. Gill man were married at the Hotel Gotham this morning at 1:24 a. m. In order to escape the unlucky 13th of the month William Ellis Corey, president of the United States Steel corporation, and Miss Mabelle Gllman, the former actress, were not married until after midnight this morning. The ceremony took place in the royal suite at the Hotel Gotham, Fifth avenue and Fifty-fifth street, in the presence of a small party of friends of the contract- Ing couple. The ceremony was performed by Rev. J. L. Clark, pastor of the Bush wick Avenue Congregational church of Brooklyn. The royal suite in the Hotel Gotham is on the third floor of the Fifth ave nue side and consists of eight rooms. It is secluded. The salon and dining rooms were decorated last night with hundreds of American Beauty roses. The management of the hotel and those in charge of the decorations were given carte blanche. The banquet was one of the most sumptuous ever served in this city. The guests assembled In a small re ception room in the suite and at 11 o'clock entered the dining room, where the wedding supper was served. The ■iecorations of the rooms were beauti ful and were tastefully arranged. The hallway was fringed on both .sides with rotted palmß, dressed with sprays of dogwood and snowballs, while the re ception room, In which the guests met, was adorned with great vases, filled with American Beauty roses and sprays of cherry blossoms and dog wood. Dining Room Decorations In the dining room was a great square table, In the center of which a bank of pink roses with sprays of lilies of the valley were woven around at the base, the whole edged around with broad bands of pink ribbon. Here and there, nestling among the flowers, were tho tiny cups and miniature china wedding bells. From the corners of the room were hung festoons of smilax, inter mingled with pink roses. After the supper was over the party, led by Mr. Corey and his bride, passed down the hall between the rows of palms to the double salon, which was decorated to represent a small church. There was no music during the evert ing and there were no bridesmaids, Miss Oilman being attended only by Miss Frances Erskine Shaw of London. Mr. Corey was unattended. Miss Oilman wore an empire gown of wliite crepe de chine, the skirt of which was trimmed with garlands of em broidered wild roses. The bodice was trimmed point d'aiguille lace, caught up with trains of embroidered roses. The bridal veil was of handsome tulle, four yards square, edged with point d'aiguille lace. After the nuptials Mr. Corey and his bride took an automobile and were whirled away to Hoboken, where they boarded the steamer Kaiser Wllhelm 1, which will sail at 8:30 o'clock this) morning. They will occupy the cap tain's suite, which has been specially fitted up for the trip. Mr. Corey was attended by a valet and Mrs. Corey by a maid. The pair will dine in their own rooms, and arrangements have been made so that they will not be sub jected to the observance of the ship's passengers unless they desire to mingle with them. » Mr. and Mrs. Corey will proceed to Paris and will then go to the Chateau Genis, twenty-five miles from Paris, where the honeymoon will be passed. They expect to remain there until they return to America about the middle of July. Mr. Corey's only gift to the bride was the Chateau Genis. . During the evening preceding the ar rival of the guests Mr. Corey, who re mained at the Hotel Gotham, received hundreds of congratulatory telegrams and letters from frlendu and business associates. Mr. Glllman was also Inun dated with messages of congratulation. TRAINS COLLIDE; TWO MEET DEATH By Associated Press. OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., May 18.— Two Rock Island freight trains collided headon a few miles west of Lima, Okla., early today. Engineer Curry and a negro who was shoveling coal for Fire man Lyman were killed. Lyman was fatally hurt, and three tramps stealing a ride and a brakeman were seriously injured. Engineer Walton, who escaped injury, assumes blame for the wreck. He had orders to take the siding at Lima, but went beyond. CLAIM MONEY IS USED TO INFLUENCE ELECTION MILWAUKEE, Wls., May 18.— An Evening Wisconsin special from Madi son, Wis., says: Politicians about the state house are somewhat exercised this afternoon over the rumor that money is being used to influence the election of a U. S. senator. Two members of the assembly have confessed that they have been ap proached or believed they had been. DEATH ROLL PLACED AT THIRTY-TWO Wreck Victims to Be Taken East Today (oroners Juries Fail to Agree as to Cause of Accident One Blames the Defective Railroad Equipment and the Other Declares Its Inability to Reach a Defi nite Conclusion By Associated Press. SANTA BARBARA, May 13.— Late advices tonight from San Luis Oblspo indicate that the death roll of the Honda wreck of last Saturday is com plete with the thirty-two victims whose bodies are to be taken east to morrow on a special funeral train, which is expected to leave at 8 o'clock in the morning. C 5f stricken relatives, members of the Mystic Shrine and some of tbe wounded who are considered able to stand the journey will accompany the bodies. Separate Inquests were held today upon the bodies of twenty-one victims who were brought to this city, and eleven others who died before or after their arrival at San Luis Oblspo. Two railroad men and two Shriners were the only witnesses at the Inquest held at this city. The brakeman of tbe wrecked train and a Southern Pacific roadmaster testified that they were un able to assign any definite cause for the train leaving the track, but advanced the theory that some piece of machin ery may have dropped from the engine and derailed the tender and cars follow ing. No evidence was given by the passen gers except their statement that tho train was moving at a rapid rate of speed. Two hours of deliberation by the jury followed the submission of the case by the coroner and at the end of that time a verdict was returned disclaim ing ability to determine the cause of the wreck. At San Luis Obispo the Inquest held over the bodies of eleven additional vic tims resulted In a verdict to the effect that the wreck was due to defective railroad equipment Several hundred telegrams have been received here from different points throughout the country appealing for information relating to identity of the dead and injured. Such messages are still arriving. The majority of these are from New York, Brooklyn, Newark N. J.: St. Johns, N. 8., and Lewiston Me., although no Shriners representing these cities were on board the wrecked train. JURY SAYS CAUSE OF THE WRECK IS TO IT UNKNOWN By Associated Press. SANTA BARBARA, May 13.— Cause unknown was the verdict rendered late this afternoon by the coronore's jury <Coatlnned on Pay Two.) THE DAIS NEWS FORECAST For Southern California: Fair and warmer Tuesday; fresh west winds. Maximum temperature in Los An. geles yesterday, 71 degrees; mini, mum, 48 degrees. I—Death1 — Death roll placed at thirty-two. 2 — Funeral train goes east today. 3 — Lawless aots still continue. A — Dramatic news. 6 — Odd Fellows and Rebekahs meet. 6— Editorial. 7 — City news. B—Sports.8 — Sports. 10 — Classified advertisements. 1— Markets. 12 — Railroad news. f EASTERN Patrons of wheat pit on Chicago board of trade see most exciting day in organization's history. Steel Magnate Corey and Miss GUl man married in New York. One man killed and several Injured in wreck near Columbus, Ohio. COAST Governor Glllett declares he will oall troops out unless lawless acts cease In San Francisco. Funeral train, carrying victims of Saturday's wreck at Honda starts east this morning from Santa Barbara. Misplaced switch causes train wreck at Camphora. LOCAL Seven are Injured on return from funeral. President of Mothers' congress wants university for parents. Odd Fellows and Rebekahs reach Los Angeles to hold grand lodge. Fund for outfall sewer is running low. City council passes resolutions d« plorlnjr Shrlner wreck.