Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on May 16, 1926 · 1
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 1

Chicago, Illinois
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Sunday, May 16, 1926
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0 0. 1 ir 1 tCsa time fEnTSI PAY 110 MOUE I VOLIMIE 1,X-"V.--No. 20 r 723 n 1 111GE LANDS IN ALLER, ALASKA; CROSSED POLE 'apt. Amundsen on Way to Nome. BULLETIN. IniNo --iri Noe, Alaska, May is.It authoritatively learned here at t r!o'clock tonight, eastern standard e, that Capt. Roald Amundsen, acoln Ellsworth, and two others i the crew of the dirigible Norge ere en route in a launch to Noe -rota Teller, seventy-five miles 3thwest. They were expected to ii-rive here tomorrow mottling. andsen probably came over itwenty-five miles of frozen ice on Port Clarence to reach open water there a launch could be boarded. The last reports from Teller said le big airship was still afloat, but t was believed here that this was :aly to maintain radio communica.0e. - MNUMEP Nome, Alaska, May 15,---01---It ap-eared virtually certain tonight that let. Roald Amundsen had terminated ,oe transpolar flight of his dirigible Sorge at Teller, seventy-eve miles orthwest of here. The vessel was unImaged. reports said. and the Nome -y radio E tat.' on was in communi- ation with the dirigible throughout lie day. Nomeit es became convinced the .2.rn Norge would come to earth and be doted at Teller after a day of contning reports. Preparations had tea made for a gala celebration of the arrival here. Business houses Pre to close. as were the schools. Natives and whites poured into the city f r o m surrounding districts. . Lost More Than Two Days-The Norge had been lost to the 37;r7d for more than two days when 1Ne first message was heard from the Ilrigbles wireless this morning. Fears at a storm, reported brewing in Berg sea north and west of here, might -awe swept the explorers far from teir goal were growing when the ':orge reported "all well." Communication with the Norge lJed again several times during the ay, and new fears for the safety of tmundsen and his crew of seventeen were expressed. Conditions for radio 1 lassmission gradually improved late aday. Many telegrams from the ;orge to all parts of the world and I ,csgratulatory messages to the ex1-Irers were passed back and forth by I h e army radio station here and the , 'Ilitt's apparatus. I The messages were uncommurdcalee as to details of the flight from the :!orth pole to Alaska. The reason for he delay in reaching Teller after the orge was reported over Point Ear"wr. Some 400 miles to the northward, arly Wednesday was not ascertained lere. New rears During Day. Many of the messages were garbled 5Y static and interference. A seem'tg!Y fragmentary message mentioned drifting 7 and "windstorm." Then !Dr a while the Norge's radio lapsed to silence again. This led to the !ears today of the possibility that the X.orge had been unable to land at Tenet because of the smallness of the Poltulation and that it had been torn I away by a sudden Storm to be driven helplessly out over the frozen sea again. - later messages were reassuring. Sowever. and Nome felt sure tonight that Amundsen and his ban() of exrens had succeeded in anchming or lowering the Norge to the ground in I safe harbor at Teller. - Future plans of the expedition werg lit doubt tonight Because Tcfier is lee blocked . it was believed it might be several weeks before steamers from lbe south can reach there and take the explorers and the dirigible to the Steles. I V. & Announces Norge's Arrive. Washington. D. C.. May 15.---(peeill.)--Washington was notified by Mao lrer department at 10:55 o'clock this 13 orrtIng that the dirigible Norge had koded'at Teller. Alaska. after a flight from Spitzbergen.over the north pole. IIt waa stated at the office of the chief ldteal officer that the army radio net lurid been in coznmunication with the Norgt, commanded by Capt. Amundleas with Lincoln Ellsworth. former Chicetgoan. isecond in command, since 11 o'clock. May 14, Alaska time. This odd correspond to 4 o'clock Washitirioa time. r l' The office of the chief signal orn"t" said the brief announcement i Which was' made public by Secretary '1:1 sr 'War 74.vis, is in receipt of a on pane a, column Z.) .4 I NEWS SUMMARY KENTUCKY DERBY. Bubbling Over wins Kentucky Derby; Bagenbaggage is second. Rockman third, Rhinock fourth. Page L Twelve thousand Chicagoans srnong 75,000 viewing Derby. Part 2, Page L Bradley, the Stoic, enjoys One big thrill when his colts run one two in Derby. Part 2, Page L FOREIGN. Marsha? Pilsodski in fun control of Warsaw after brief revolution; forms new government. Page L Amundsen-Ellsworth dirigible Norge lands at Teller, Alaska. ' rage L Mexico orders deportation of envoy of pope, who is a U. S. citizen. Page L Druses fight French with fanatical fury in Syria, but are finally beaten by modern weapons. Page 5. U. S. and British financiers in new deal with France; move to put all of Europe back on gold basis. Page 23. British miners delay action on government's peace offer; pith may not be reopened for weeks. Page 26. DOMESTIC. Coolidge speaks for state rights, attacks bureaucracy in Williamsburg sesquicentennial address. lege 1. Pennsylvania coal mining region. stronghold of Pinchot politics, is wettest spot in America. Page ?- Two Michigan convicts kidnap motorist. make him drive away. Page 3. Dry tyranny drives away conventions, Indianapolis finds. Page 3. DDCAL. Glimpses at the origins of life seen In report on five years study of cells by Northwestern scientist' rage 4. Fifty-three frat boys sue Oak Park officials for reinstatement in high school; cite detective trick. Page 5. Reopening of Scott sanity case to take him back to gallows points to legal tangle. Page 7. Two prosecutors make mysterious trip in connection with special grand jury parole mill inquiry. Page 7. Bank -gues to settle dispute among Victor P. Lawson heirs. Page 10. Samuel Insull Jr. engaged to marry Adelaide Lyman Pierce. Page 12. Statistics show Chicagoans trying to Operate 316,043 autos in streets Planned for horse vehicles. Page 12. Six new schools with 5,000 seats to be opened this month. cutting seating shortage to 20,000. Page 13. Builders refuse compromise on offer to renew carpenters' contracts at present wage scale. Page 16. Open vets hospital for mental diseases at North Chicago. Page 18. Plans formed to transport 400,000 to Mundelein, Ill., for final 4y of Eucharistic congress. Page 20. Obituaries, death notices. Page 10. WASHINGTON. Col. E. IL Schulz appointed army engineer for Chicago district. Page 4. Coolidge measures have fared well In congress session. Page 16. Representative Jones of Texas would extend fee provisions of Haugen bill to include dressed meats. Page 27. SPORTS. Cubs beat Phillies, 6 to 3, in first of series. Part 2. Page 1. , U.. S. Walker cup players lose first match with British. Part 2 Page 1. Entries crowd 300 mark for TRIBI:NE bicycle Derby. Part 2 Page 2. Babe Ruth hits twelfth homer I anis beat Sox. 10 to 1. Part 2 Page 4. Pirates defeat Robins in pitchers' battle. 2 to O. Part 2, Page 4. Grove hurls Macks to 8 to 0 victory over Tigers. Part 2 Page 4. De Mar wins Baltimore marathon by Mile and quarter. Part 2, Page 5. Burg, Maroon high jumper. leaps 6 feet 6 inches as Ohio State wins quadrangular meet. Page 2, Page 5. Johnsos' homer for Northwestern beats Purdue, 8 to 4. Part 2,-Page 6- , EDITORIALS. The Time Has Come to Electrify All Chicago Railroads; Ministers of Religion; Illinois World Trade. !age 8. Leading grains. except rye. advance at close of week. Part 2, Page 15. Leech says Yankee won't be stumped by farm problem. Part 2, Page 16. Stocks slump as bears launch drivel against motor shares. Part 2, Page 17. Best bogs bring most favorable price In years. Part 2, Page IL FEATURES. Part 2--Automobile5. Part 3Real estate; farm and garden. Parts 8. 7., and 8" Malden MeditatiOnS." verses and sketches by Sara Moore; fashions; patterns; TRIBUNE cook book; children's features; beauty; needlework; household hints; etiquette. Parts 9 and 10Theaters: "On Encyclopedias," by L. Mencken. music; society; clubs; art; radio; religious news. Photogravure fiction magazine " Crossed Wires." by John T. mo Cutcheon; The Forgotten Altar." by Julia Francis Wood: fifth Installment of "The Black Abbot." by Edgar Wallace; "Arty Chuckles"; "Two In a i Library." a story from real life;1 sketches by W. E. HIM Picture sectionAction pictures in 1 ro to gra vu re. ComicsEight pages Ili colors. I iratio I MEG. trILIPAT. orricr: ormyruGtrr BY TIIE CaLICACrO TRIBUNZ.) al. 75,000 See Wed Defeat East. aw Pictures of the Derby will be found on page 3 of the sports section of this newspaper. They were taken at Churchill Downs late yesterday afternoon and rushed to Chicago by airplane. BY HARVEY WOODRUFF. Chicago Tribune Press Seroice.1 (Pictures on Page 3, Part 2.) Churchill Downs, Louisville. KY-, May 15.Specia9Bubbling Over and Bagenbaggage, carrying the colors of E. R. Bradley's Idle Hour Farm. finished 1-2 in the fifty-second renewal of the Kentucky Derby at Churchill Downs this afternoon, just as Behave Yorself and Black Servant from the same .Aable did in. the Derby of 1921. There was no question of this pair's superiority. Bubbling Over, leading the entire route. was five lengths before his 1 stablemate at the finish, which. in turn, was three lengths in front of Bock-man. the latter lasting long enough to I nose out Ithinock for third position. Four lengths still farther back "was Four lengths still farther back "was 1 Pompey, champion two year old cf 1925, pride of the east and carrying the big money of Wall street Pompey Raced Ont. Pompey, attempting to match strides with the great son of North Star III., raced himself to exhaustion. He was beaten, soundly beaten, three furlongs from the finish. Display and Blondirt, which were first and second in the Preakness last Monday. were never prominent at any stage of the Journey. Blondin was ninth and Display tenth in the field of thirteen starters. Bubbling Over's time for the mile and one-quarter Derby route was 2:03 4-5, within three-fifths second of the track record and within two-fifths of a second of the Derby record set by Old Rosebud 'way back in 1914. Had he been pressed he could easily have cracked the mark. Backers of the Bradley entry for each $2 invested received $5.80 to win, $5.80 for place, and $4.60 to show. Rockmart rewarded Ws admirers with $30 for $2 placed on him to show. The race was worth $50,075 net to the winner, $6,000 to second, $3,000 to third, and $1,000 to fourth. 1 , Never Such Cheers for Viirmer. Never before, not even in 1921, has 1 a Derby winner received such a welcome from the holiday crowd to which Derby day is the day of days. From the time Bubbling Over took the lead at the start, there was a roar from the 75,000 onlookers. As the laggards, laggards by fractions of seconds only, passed the Judges' stand, the crowd in its enthusiasm and determination to get a close up of the winner broke away, despite frantic efforts of mounted police, and swarmed over fences from both the brick lawn and the infield until 5,000 frenzied victory-mad Bub- bier partisans were out on the track." Police then cleared a way for the equine hero as he cantered back to the stand through a human lane. s Flowers for the Victor. Without a trace of nervousnpss at all the noise, yells, and waving hats, Bubbling Over stopped before the Judges while across his withers was placed the floral blanket of victory. Jockey Albert Johnson, astride the winner, was almost phlegmatic in his acceptance of the acclaim and bouquet of red roses Nrvhich was handed to the triumphant rider of the triumphant colt. But if Johnson was unemotional, Owner Bradley, Trainer Dick Thompson. and Manager Barry Shannon were I not They wended their way Instead- 1 ily from the clubhouse the still I, surging. cheering crowd. wilich broke into yells again and again at Each new development of the aftermath. Mayor jimmy Walker of New York presented the gold trophy to Owner Bradley. and 1 the colts were led away toward their stables for cooling out and, let us.hope, an extra hearty dinner. This result might not be repeated fzu years. perhaps never, so why should not these clannish Kentuckians out on the track make the mo,st of its Kentucky bred colts that Lad finished al bt and second and done it decisively in the country's greatest 3 year old race. Whatever the rest of the year may bring forth, Bubbling Over has settled and settled decisively the moot goes tion of superiority hanging over from 1 Continued on page 1. column 2. 1 Sports Section. THE 4 WORLD'S SHEFFIELD TWINS NABBED AGAIN ON EVE OF NEW TRIP The 17 year old Sheffileld twins, Elizabeth and Margaret, 5539 Ingleside avenue, were taken into custody last night as they were planning a repetition of the runaway jaunt that recently took them to Iowa with Alexander and Leonard Swartz, brothers. This time, it was said, the girls were going to Los Angeles. They were arrested at request of their father, Elliott Sheffield, a public accountant Sheffield became suspicious, he said, when the pair stayed away from home Friday night. The girls admitted they ha-d been working the office of the Celotex company, 645 North Michigan avenue, and saving their wages to make the trip, by box car and afoot. "It's spring," said Elizabeth, " and we want to be in the movies." They were taken to the Juvenile Detention home. FOUND GUILTY OF SLAYING GIRL ON SON'S TESTIMONY Jack Yusirwicz of Gary, convicted by the testimony of his own son, yesterday was convicted and sentenced to life imprisonment by a Lake county jury at Crown Point for the murder of Florence Guazea, 14 year old F-ast ChTcago girl, in the fall of 1924. Yueswicz' son. 21 years old, took' the stand to tell how his father' had come home, covered with blood, on the night of the murder and had told him of the killing. - The jury was out 25 hours before reaching a verdict. The Guazea murder was unsolved for more than a year after the girl's body was found. Yusewicz was arrested when his son. angered at mistreatment by the father, told his story to Juvenile officers. Liner, with 235 Aboard, in Distress Off Miami Bar Miami, Fla.. May 15.--01MThe Clyde liner Seneca was off Miami Bar tonight taking water in her hold through a leak which was detected when the vessel was off Hollywood on her way from Miami to New York, according to repeated radio messages. The vessel had 235 passengers aboard. The captain radioed for a tug after the Seneca had turned back to Miami Later messages urged that a tug be sent immediately. . Spaniards Burned to Death by Mexican Rebels, Claim lebleago Tribune Preen Sev1ce-1 Mexico city, May 15.--Spaniards were treated brutally by insurgents while in possession of the port of Acapulco. according to information received here by the Spanish minister. He says two Spaniards were burned to death when their property was fired by rebels, who burned Spanish factories ind stores. MAY 16, 1926. GREATEST -1-J NEWSPAPER v L3t, D L( BAGENBAGGAGE 1Dicki tor Sets 1141 IN A COUPLE OF "V RUNS SECOND;t11, RODMAN THIRD E I 31;Miler6,""177,7e,r t qr3 r& A COUPLE OF YEARS - X Pope's- Envoy in Mégico to Be Deported Mexico City. May 15.-- CIP)--The Mexican government tonight ordered the deportation of t h e Right R e v. , , r";r1'41-e George J. ,Caru- ..f ana, papal repre-' sentative in Mex,r ico, an American g .11r smotoi citizen, on t h e groun I that he h a d improperly entered Mexico by concealing his '4"'S.-43,1441,;:k'F??! identity and mis- ' ,k- , , sion. Msgr. Ca- IL , ruana denied the charge, but said -- he would leave for SW II S Pt CO i Otrttitbt. Sta e...-teCel,714-alt. '. los The Cimr-Ant Moms. t the United States THE RT. REV. GEORGE J. tomorrow. CARIDANA. , British Priest Faces Expulsion., Chicago Tribune Frees Service. Mexico City, May 15.Despite reports to the contrary and intercession by the British envoy, the position of Dean Peatock of Christ Episcopal church, has not been altered and the foreign churches are sitting on an anxious seat. Christ church remains closed. If the Christ church question is settled unfavorable to Dean Peacock, It means, according to a prominent Mexican lawyer, that no foreign language church can remain open in Mexico, because no ministers or priests of these congregations were born in Mexico. LABOR APPEALS TO .31MNICO. Labor odcials representing virtually every large union in Chicago met yesterday in the Federation building to discuss what they termed the anti-religious attitude of the Mexican government toward Christian churches. The conferees represented all denominations. After the situation had been discussed by Michael Kelly, first vice president of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters, a committee was selected to draw up a resolution of protest, which was .wired last night to President Ca Iles in Mexico City. Cottunttnistic Element Blamed. "Acting on instruction of a meeting of Chicago trades union officials," says the communication to President Calles we are sending you this resolution of protest against the Mexican I government's attitude in denying its people the right of religious worship. I It is the belief of those attending this meeting that practically ail the anti-1 religious agitation now going on in 1 Mexico can be traced to communistic' sources. This belief is substantiated' by authentic data - gathered by con . A SEVEN CENTS 141I (241r1 rea In -TEN CENTS ELSEWHERE. ..- - PFL SPAPER EDITIOU Cabinet; Calms 11 1.-.1 , : . 7 JUST ONE ADVENTURE LEFT FOR MIUNDSEN; AND THAT'S MARRIAGE New York, May 15.--(11")--On1y one great adventure is left for Roald Amundsen, conqueror of the north and south poles, and that is marriage. Just before his trans-PoVir flight. Amundsen was asked what thrill would be left for him after he had conquered both poles. - " None, probably, but marriage," he said, " although I have not yet found the girl. Certainly I think I should then retire and let younger men do something, for flying is but started and there will be many new fields to conquer in that realm." servative labor leaders in Mexico City and in other parts of Mexico. " The American labor movement is Interested in the welfare of the Mexlean labor movement, this being evidenced by the fact that some 300 American labor delegates made a trip at your invitation to Mexico city to attend your inauguration. Change In Policy Urged. "It can safely be said that 70 per cent of those making the trip would have refused had they known then the attitude you later were to assume on the question of religious freedom. "We hope this message will aWaken you to the fact that the American labor movement is not in accord with the Mexican government's anti-religious policy." The communication was signed by a -- committee composed of Mr. Kelly; John Fitzpatrick, president of the Chicago Federation of Labor; Charles Wills, machinists; Paul David, building service employs; James J. Conroy, secretary of the Building Trades council; James Jacobs, building sfrvice employés; Claude Peters, Janitors; Hugh Mulligan, asbestos workers; Michael Galvin, truck drivers, and Michael Ar,tery, machinery movers. ,,1 An old fashioned robber. who be-1 lieved that women carried their money in their stockings. held up Miss Theodosia Sullivan, 20 years old, 420 North Pau lina street, near her borne last night. He demanded her purse. She handed It Over. and the robber counted the 35 cents it contained. rcti'Ve got some dough," hs said. " Take off your shoes and stockings." Miss Sullivan demurrf,d until he threatened to shoot her. She complied, and the bandit looked through 1 the sb.voklngs. Thete was no money. I He ap3logized and gave her back the purse Ind the 35 cents. I .. !Let States Do Their Part, Is 1' Coolidge Plea ' BY JAMES 0"DONNELI: BENNETT. IChicago ?ribose Pres Service. , Williamsburg, Va., May 15.ESpecial.President Coolidge celebrated today the 150th anniversary of the , first formal declaration for the hide!, pendence of the thirteen colonies that combined to form the Union by Xitu.eing a vehement decut..1.tiort fo- the , independe4e of the present comzion1 wealths of the Union frern federal centralization and federal bureaucracies. i His keynote and refrain were i " Wake up, townships! Wake up counties! Wake up, commonwealths!" His arspealdemand, ratherwas for a rebirth of enthusiasm for local , self government and for better guard1 1 ianship and more ear,-est exercise of the privileges of local self-government. . Coolidge Is Outspoken. , It It was Calvin Coolidge's most outspoken speech since his inauguration a year ago last March. There was nothing placatory about it. Usually !n his public addresses the President likes to counsel and conciliate. But tips afternoon none of that. He tore into bureaucracy and all its , works, declaring that there was neither health nor efficiency in it. and ne !made a seated rights and anti-centralization speech that would have thrilled I even the austere heart of that pioneer I states rights man, John "-Idwell Cal-Ihoun, dead these PIT , . 6eYe''tY years. .e years. The President's day in this historic tidewater region of the old dcminion that broad strip of land between the York riveri on the north and the Lames river on the southWas crowded with highly pictorial incidents. Coolidge Relishes Pilgrimages. He relished them allrelished most of all, perhaps, his pilgrimage to the site, now marked only by the lines of the original foundations and a monument of granite bronze, of the Virginia House of Burgesses, where the Independence resolutions that this day commemorates were adopted. Here, too. Patrick Henry uttered the defiance to tyrants which began witn " Caesar had his Brutus," and amid cries of " Treason! Treason!" ended with Henry's words, " If this be treason, make the most of it!" As the President and Mrs. Coolidge drew near to the foundations of the vanished structure. a battery of coast artillery from Fort Eustis roared the presidential salute of 21 guns. Every step of the President's progress from the site of the House of Burgesses to the College of William and Mary. where he delivered his commemorating address and where he received the degree of LL.D., was vocal with memories of illustriolis days. SeU Virginia Gazette. Literally vocal,' for at every corner boys were selling facsimiles of the old Virginia Gazette. a newspaper that scooped the world on the publication of the Declaration cf Independence, a feat which, so local tradition says, the editor was able to achieve through the good offices of the aUthor of that document, Thomas Jefferson. The publication still functions and the President was much pleased with the display in its title of the motto of its long gone founder, which we'S " Always for Liberty and the Publick Good." Inserted In today's issue was the facsimile of the o3e page issue of July 26, 1776, which first gave to the (Continued on iionge II. column I.) THE WEATHER SUNDAY, MAY 16, 1q26. Sunrise. 5 :28 : sunset. 8 :04. Moon "MU at 12:37 a. m. Monday. Venus. M &TS. and Jupiter are morning stars. Chicago and vicinity TRIBels-E Partly cloudy Sun- BAROMETER. day: Monday lair, moderate tempera- vo, Lure: moderate west,- eriy winds Sunday. becoming variable Monday. ca., IllinoisPair Sunday -6 and Monday: warm- .'et.r. y er in south portion r Sunday. FORCES GIRL TO EYA:;-7;i1.9rtmll DOFF STOCKINGS MATURES IN CHICAGO IN MONEY HUNT' III" MAXIMUM. 5 B. !M. 73 MINEML51, 7 A. 51 41 3 a. m....44 Noon 6 s p. m....70 4 4. In....43 I 1 p. 9 D. m....68 6 a. m.--43 I 2 P- m---80 10 P. mt...tid 0. m.....411 3 P m----70 11 P7 4. m ....4 1 I 4 p. 8 4. 4t3 1 5 p. 311drught 434 9 4. 02..53 o P. m.72 1 a. m....83 10 a. az liAt 1 7 p. m 71 2 a. 11 a. m.....63 Mean temperature for 24 hours ending at 8 p. m. lent night. 67. Normal for the daY. 57: deficiency since Jan. 1. 89 degrees. Barometer. 8 a. m.. 30.04; 8 p. in.. 29.92. Precipitation for 24 hours ending at 8 p. 01 inch. Deficiency since Jan. 1. 1.69 inches. Highest wind velocity. 19 miles per hour from the northe5tit et 8:45 p. m. LOLUcts1 weather table ea page 13 Part 2,1 1 Zan CIVIL WAR OVER, WARSAW BEGINS TO BURY DEAD TORN BY WAR Federal enera1s Quit Lost Cause. t Chicago Tribtmv Pram Service." 18 By The Chicago TritrZtbIL 1 WARSAW. May 15.--A new -zabinet selected by Marshal Josef Pilsudski. who. by a bold military coup, seized control et Poland, has taken charge of all government departments. The selection and installation of the 1 new government followed closely the resignation of President Wolciechow- ski and the Witbs cabinet. The presi dent and all 131A two members of the cabinet have fled from the capital, and in accordance with the provisic7ns of the constitution . the speaker of the diet has assumed the presidency in the interim. Call OZ General Strike. 1 With the taking over of the machin, ery of government by the forces of the military dictator. Pilsudski, the general strike, which was called by the laborers to assist Pilsudskis attack on the troops supporting the Witos goyt ernment, has been declared off. All public Utilities are functioning again. with the exception of street cars and railways, which await repairs on - tracks which Were torn up by the warring armies. The country is quiet. It Is believed peace has been restored. To strengthen the position of the outlying provinces. Marshal Plisudski has dispatched officers to Ukraine, the formes-Cerman and White Russian districts. to assure the population that the Pilsudski government will " protect their rights as minorities in the W true democratic spirit" Withdraw from Fight. Gen. Haller and Gen. Sikorski. Pilsudski's archenemies, having failed to rally troops to their standards, have withdrawn their opposition to the dictator. The provincial governors have gone over to Pilsudski. While it is impossible to determine the casualties in the fighting between the government troops and those of Pilsudski. the tailed are known t,), number considerably more than a hundred. Several hundreds have been wounded. Frederick D. Hibbard. American chargé d'affaires, who heAti charge of the American ministry here in the absence of Minister Stetson, announced today that no Americans haAl been killed in the street battles. Minister Stetson is speeding here from Paris in an airplane. Warsaw Buries Ita Dead. WAliSAW. Poland. May 15.--4,AP)--- Th4.batt1e smoke cleared away today and Warsaw, enshrouded in mourning, buried the uncounted dead who fell during the military revolt in a great public funeral. A new cabinet, beaded by Prof. Charles Bartel as prime minister was formed tonight. August Zaleski, for-met arnbassador to Rome, was named temporary minister of foreign affairs. Marshal Pilsodski took over the istry of war. Prime Minister Bartel announced that the government would remain in office until after the election ! of a new president. Other cabinet ministers are: Gabriel GzoChwicz, minister of finance; Prof. Waclaw Makcwski, minister of justice; i Prof. Broniewski, minister of public works; Prof. Lodlianowski. minister of the interior. and Joseph Raczynskt, minister of agriculture. 1 i - flTFLOTDGII3BONS. Kbleage Tribune Prete Service" (CopyrIght: 1926: By The Chicago Tribane I i EN ROUTE FROM KArrovnTz TO WARSAW. Poland. May 14.--(DelayedjThat part of Poland along the ! railroad lines from the Czecho-SlovakIan frontier to Warsaw Is in a state i of war. The coal and iron industries; of Upper Silesia are disorganized. Loaded troop trains are given the right of way over all other traffic an& other trains are standing in readiness to move at a moment's notice. Ally communications are down. Tug IsmsUNE correspondent endeavored to file telegrams at four station in the last hundred miles south of Warsaw, but, found the offices occupied by mMtary; officers who refused to atcept the messages or said that if a message was filed it would not be sent. Trains Held Up. Country people coming into the towns are crowding out the police and military lines thrown around the sta.- , 41 4 , 1 II . i i, 0 i , t grows tll 1 'i je? E 1 111 S Clit 4 ------ - omilanommomemommosummin PAY 110 11011E d .1- & coLumE LXIr.--NO. 20 - , , t t LI riE 1 W -.1.N, '' t z -0. ' ' -.: . , . t ' 1 ? T ..,.!: LII ',.. I I , ' - ' , 0 , 1151 ito e .. ze ,;tt.A. tri f !WIII 1 311.1 . irttl a IBIARY I DERBY. s Kentucky Der-second. Rockman 1. Page 1. hicagoans among Part 2, Page 1. enjoys One big run one two in I Part 2, Page onr,14r)mr"y. 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