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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1931)
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,'4 THE WEATHER V
; Fab- Codaand Tbsndix.
l?r r toperatM; -Ma.;?
F. aweaoay si, mm. Bo. I
.rata 1M laches, river 2LS
, feet, clear. - t -'
Salem, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, November 11 1931
is sola Aaain
Will Go on Road;
PI ant Makei iProfit
I ' " ' i I T" --"- .
CHINA ASSERTS Mm
Crowds Attend First Events
and More Expected for
Those set Today .
Parade Starts at 10:15 and
- Program Will Follow;
Grid Game at 2:00
With the prelude events' eon
eluded last night, .the Armistice
day celebration - of Capital post
No. P. American Legion, : today
will go into fall swing, with this
morning being given over to the
parade and memorial sertlce . In
honor of the nation's defenders;
living and dead. ; The football
game In the afternoon and' the
dance In the evening will conclude
the Legion's celebration of the
veterans' own holiday.
In observance of the day, all
sUte, county and city offices and
the -majority of business houses
will be closed. The postoffice will
" close at noon. ' , .
Day Is Proclaimed
One for Reflect km
Governor Julius. L. Meier, in a
proclamation issued here yester
day, urged the citizens of the state
to Join In the observance of the
day. "Let vs make Armistice day
a day of reflection as well as a day
et rejoicing.' the proclamation
read. "Let us bring back In mem
ory those of our countrymen who
made the supreme sacrifice. Let
as reaffirm our pledges to those
who offered their lives In the serv-
ie of their "country, and let as
dedicate anew oar national aspira
tion fori the dawn of a perpetual
' peace In the world."
' The parade is scheduled to leave
Marlon square at ie:ie o ciock.
tnnrift the downtown streets and
nil t the courthouse square at
10:45. In addition to the 21 vet
erans and civic organisations par
ticipating, there will be a platoon
of nnv Scouts from Chemawa In-
dim school and the school 18-
piece band, it was announced last
night. The Mcciean raospvna-
tion company, wnicnarannpun
rural children to the Salem
ichools, will bring the Indian boys
to the city and return them, with
M1U VSTilatles to
Managers of Salem Industrial
plants, have' been, requested by
irrr Owen of the Capital post
publicity committee to order their
mill whistles blown for one min
nte beginning at 11 o'clock. At
the same time persons at the
memorial service will stand at at
tention. J. TJ. Campbell, supreme
nnrt ; imtice. will deliver an
Armistice day address as. a part of
the exercisee-t the War Mothers'
monument on the courthouse
Tha nrorram will Include, as
well as the address: Invocation by
Kev. Hugh B. Fouke, Jr., pasior
t Jinn Leo Methodist church;
awtinna bv the Legion dram
tho Salem municipal band
the- Willamette university band
ih Salem Kiltie band: a vol
ley by ft firing squad; taps by the
dram corps buglers; ' placing of
. ithi bv veterans' organise
tton7 i recitation of "Flanders
Fields,", If H. B. "Rafe" -White,
Mmtrki br Irl S. McSherry
commander of the local post of
the American Legion.
Paraden Win be
V jihMn . Chiesta '
War vete? ans who march In the
parade will be luncheon guests at
tt svatArnml temnle at noon.
- The Northwest conference Jtoot-
(Turn to page 2, col. D
WOODMEN TO COME w
. PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. lfl-;
(AP) The head camp session of
the Woodmen of the Wprld will
be held tn PorU" ex ,J1.B'
said word received today by. J.'.Oj
Wilson, secretary of the Portland
camp from western, ."divisional
headquarters In Denver, . -,
The date of the meeting was
left opea. The convention ie held
once every.foar years.-;:'; t-J .
r The Invitation to hold the meet-;
Ing la Portland was taken to dfc
visional headquarters by: W C.
Hawley, Oregon representative in
congress and ehairman. of the
oard of head managers... .
i - MOTT CASK ENDED
I PORTLAND, Ore.; Nov. 10
Weber . A.-Hattrem, for-
xnerlr president ot the Municipal
Reierve r Bond ? company, was
sentenced to eight years In prison
today by Circuit Judge Lusk. Hat
trem was convicted or a cnargeoi
embessling assets of the company
, Hattrem was Indicted jointly
,-wlth W. A. Tylen former, Astoria
hanker..: who succeeded him as
president- Tyler ' committed , sui-
eide a few. days after the Indict-
xnents were returnea. .
, The Investigation which led to
the- Indictments and the convic
tion ot Hattrem was started by
James W. Mott, state corporation
commissioner... - - . .-r-
Bayard Gray and Jack
In Elephant Handling, get Biggest one;
Exhibition Trip Planned
A FTER owning the famous
XX the largest animal in the
Plant, matchmaker for the Salem boring and wrestling com
mission, yesterday sold the 10-ton tusker to Bayard Gray
and Jack O'Grady. the animal's
fused to divulge. His only statement was that he made a
satisfactory profit on the trans-O-
actios. - . "
' t"lt Is certain Tusko will not
be killed," Mr. Plant declared.
"His new owners plan to take
the animal on the road for ex
hibition' .as soon as possible. I
have had. many calls from women
in Salem and Portland who were
anxious that Tusko should not be
killed. He's a 150,000 elephant
and no one will kill him."
Shortly after Mr. Plant had
completed the negotiations with
the new owners, which were
handled through Robin Day, local
attorney, lie received a definite
offer by telephone from Los An
1;' in umS'VUI?
phant was that he did not nave
th fnnd to keen blm throarh
Ilshed as the result of hi. VoTng
woh v r waa anrmented
t the'tate falrerounds here this
fall when he was sold to Mr.
T1.n ,t .Vorlfra aala to a.rlaiT I
tsna inAvmen ffa.tBBt T. H. I
thm awner of
the elephant. The animal, exhlb-
ited at the sUte fair in Septem-
k.- ... .h.n(iAnd fter the
SiinnliPS fnr SehOO S Made
Chief Business; More
Talk of Finances
Transacting a grist ot routine
business occupied the members or
the Salem school board for near
ly two hours last night. Besides
clearing up matters of supplies
thev cave further consiaerauon 10
the matter of the district's finan
ces and the problem of income
Hno from rtelinauent taxes. An
due worn aeimqueni ia..
. ,,, v !,. -tntna I
a t.nnrt hV 1 local attorney
hnrrnw monev was Dresented in
Dorrow money w """" -
Writing .to the group. Queson of
whether the board could borrow
funds up to five per eent ot the
taxable property of the district,
or onlv S100.000. .
Jesenh W. Maruny, soutn sa-
Jem florist, maested the board
to order consiracuon oi s i-iuui
curbing around shrubbery beoV.t
tha. r.incoin achooU The matter
v.. sh . th. . watt.
was reierrea, io m lauaui w-1
mittee. Mr. Maruny stated that
the Lincoln Parent Teacher so-
elation this; year .1. planning to
spend sio in peauniying in-
cuoui luUu. v. . - .. .
uslness included: 'the
advertisement of bids
for next year's wood supply, ap-
nrovlne the replacement of worn-
proving the replacement of worn-
(Turn to page z, coi.
BOARD COIEi ON
Oregon Gets Convention
V Hattrem Given 8 Years
C ti Disabled Vete Organize
; I . t Incendiarist Convicted
prrrvo post CTYRArETI
EUGeTFe, Ore., Nov. 10.
(AP) The Eugene Post, disabled
veterans or tne worm war, was
organised here tonight by 55 vet -
erans from Eugene, Springfield
and Cottage Grove. -.
: TJoyd Terrill was elected com-
mander.- Other officers chosen
were Harry Knight, enior;. rice -
commander; H. r. Haivorson,
lanlor vlceommander; ; Henry
Quam- treasurer; i J. : R.' Bench, Dr. Comptoa told how recent, dls-sergeant-at-arms.
( C e m m a n der coveries here and abroad are tear
Terrill appointed Comrade ' Bark- lag away the veil which hitherto
ctte adjutant. r , cloaked this nucleus. -v.-.-,--;. "
- - -
WEAVER HELD CXTLTX .-
PORTLAND," Ore" Nor. 10.
(AP) Ernest W.- Weaver, JO,
was convicted by a federal court
Jury here today on two counts oxirtdluiiur;'"'-''; " :
aa indictment charging him with
setting a forest fire near the Mai -
hear national : forest in Grant
county last August. Tne lire ae-
stroyed f 000 acres of privately-
ownea ;iimoer anu ; a similar
amount ot r the government re -
serve. : ::t- -
Weaver will be sentenced Thurs -
day. He faces a maximum sen
tence of three yearn imprisonment
or a fine of $1000 or both. -
The : governments charged We a -
ver set the fire to obtain employ-
ment fighting it. Twenty million
feet of government timber was
burned and the forestry- service
spent $13,00 fighting the fire.
elephant. Tusko. claimed to be
world, for five days. llarry
trainers, for a sum he re
Hamnlin Akn InunlueH tn I
Embezzlement Cases: J
- . - .
PORTLAND. Ore Not. 10
JJ" wit warrants for the
arrest T E. Chadwlck. for-
ColUn C. Camnlin. formerirman-
oclaUon'. loan de-
Attorneys for the two men in.
rormed the sheriff they were I
readT to furnish ITOnn Ha1 n-
Chadwlck and txooa Kn rn
Camnlln. Both w AnAMA u. I
Saturday by a special grand jury.
Two indictments each eharge
Chadwlck with miu.,.i.m.M .
12000 in connection with mort
gages on real estate in Burns. He
is charged Jointly with Camnlln
and with A. C. Welcome and Mm.
veils welcome in two other ln-
aictments wlthr embesslement of
10,000 in connection with the
construction of the Welcome ho
tel at Burns.
The Western Serines A Loan
association was one of the Guar-
awn sroup which was taken over
i recently b Jimn
recently by James W, Mott, state 1
Mrs. A. A. Leo. local nrAcMt
of the w Mothe' h ;nn-c
AJBiaiercii streeu tnis I
:S0 o'clock a?d that
" war Mothers of Salem -ehap-
... . l. ur wui
join the Armistice dsr narado.
P n j.JncSd 5
Will I1V for tfia flrat lima nn I
old Gloi-r" toAt-r from t caa I
street side of the state, eanltoi
APPEAR III P1DE
, the won "Orrnn w,a
StawaSta the f iSe "JlS ffi
ssr sszsLn " ssz
durinr th World
11 ! ."u!.ttJ"
; 'toylkilleo'ln .con.DW
-j. n-K woM ha. nawn --
aer tne American flag last Arm-
latice day but for a mistake in
the figures. It wss sent back
j to be changed and arrived one day
too late to be nlaeed on th fiar
too late to be placed on the flag
siaii tor Armistice day.
oisnr is he
HUT RADIUM MY
By H. W. BLAKESLEE
NEW TORK. Nov. 1 0. (API
A "surnrislnr dlacoTerv itumi tsa
j source ot the "gamma" or healthv
i rays ot radium was described here I
1 tonight by Dr. Arthur H. Compton.
I American Nobel prise winner. 4
I The rays emanate -from the
heart of matter instead ot from
j its- outer shell, as hitherto be -
i This "heart" la the mysterioas
1 nucleus, or center, of aa atom.
une "Temaraaoie" aenievement
already: Dr. Comnton said, la ar.
tiflcial radium. ? whose rays' eene-
Urate six inehes of lead, er twice
I as - deep as the power of natural
i t-;.:rr -
IsiiariZy ' iieauS
. rp jut- p JJ
. . 10 Meet 10Ciay
i ' , , , ' '
1 Douglas McKay, chairman: of
j the Community Service commit-
1 tee. has called a meeting of the
- jtroup for tomorrow soon at the I
i Gray Belle - restaurant. -. At this
I time, plans tor the organization's
1 financial campaign will - be con-
J sidered and a campaign chairman
I named. -William McGUchrist. Jr
has resigned from that position,
to which he was appointed late In
Byild up war Forces
Security not Given
4Jnder League Pact
Conditional Acceptance of
Arms Holiday is Part
Of Geneva Note
GENEVA. Switserland, Nov. 1
(AP)-8onnding note ot self-
reuance tor uie xmi um
; she appealed to the League of Na
tions in the Manchortan conniet,
China notified the league tonight
that If the league covenant and
f,m 1T11nv nar.t fall, mh Will
build up her fighting forces to I
protect herself against Japan.
Nanking government on the lea-
Vale AiilVV ejavw war w
inw council, made this dedara-
tlon in a note to the league sec
retariat tonight ''
The note was a conditional ac-
trace depend npen the "Issue of
Japanese nuthoriUes, said Dr.
Sse. are "suborning the dreg, of
ment revolt against tne cninesei
government, while China relies on
1WUB c JL , 1 BU . u"
lOgr pavci U duiwmm Oi penca.
Should these bulwarks fall her,
be said, the Chinese government I
40b"e 10 abOT
aU41othe,' ,k weaUon of a
naUonal defense strong enough to
seenre respect and preserve the
independence of China."
More Trouble Feared With
Bad Feeling at Height
in Harbin Region
HARBIN. Manchuria. Nov. 10
(AP) All Japanese women
and children were ordered out ot
Manchuli and Hailar today by the
Anti-Japanese feeling has risen
to such heights that it was bellev-
ed necessary tor purposes of sate-
Siberia, where Japanese an-
womsm is especially strong.
TIENTSIN ,"chla. Not. . -
v,mJ ..vi. .vn
(APJ Four hundred rebels who
took 'part in yesterday', bloody
puucv, wu iuiuibhit d
neadea a numoer or inem.
The roundup was maae m the
native city. Estimates at
those who escaped, police report-
3 wer severTi t thi leaded.
-iff tii s r.t ssaz
Ibronrht attiet to Tientsin todar.
fcni th. .tiritu. continned
Sir ritflanceT fearing "anTther
OLClWer VY UU1U.
IC1I1LI LUUCC? Ilia
WHVAUiia, ure. not. 10
lAj senator STeaencs: tsteiwer
a a . a -
itold the Corvallls. chamber ot
commerce today he intend, to re-
introdnc hla wniamt-; mT
n.iT,.t hm .n
wcTnWe. VDember. :r
The bill, which has once been
passed by the senate, would pro-
I ride for an 8 -foot Chanel as tar
Lnnrtver aa Oreroa Cltr. If nassed.
i Stelwer said, the 'bill would fur-
uer tne interests ox tnose seeking
complete canalisation of the river,
He warned against impatience and
I emphasised the Importance of
I asited action In the canalisation
IM We Keep
Red Cross Hereto .
The Red Croasf was roog.
sjaaJaed 1 la . Jaaaary. 1931,
for a six .months expert
nsental period with, a secre
tary paid by. the national of
fice. -. v y .
It has trained Salens. pe-
licemea and flrem ta rirat-
asa Btetboai) cosMiactea ae
ether classes tn first aid;
taaght 70Ote awlait o re
ceived life earing certlfl
eatee. The Junior Bed Cross
Ja active in 10 schools. V
i. The secretary a trained
welfare worker wfll snean
prompt lavestlgatioB, Imme
diate service, no duplication
and every dollar spent a
haadred eenta fa sea-rice, for
the keynote of Red Crose
work Is to help people to
help thejnselvea.' --'-'. '" " p-.
The Red Crose roll enU
starts today.' ' '
will Make no Concessions
To League of Nations
Envoys are Told
Treaty Will be Cited
At Council Meet
By JAMES P. HOWE
(Copyright, 1131, by The Asso
concession, to the League of Na-
..m . ...
TOKYO; Nov. 11 (Wednes-
P,"' . v.
the league council's next meeting.
Japan is standing on its fun
damental principles regardless of
the conseauences, the ambassa
dors are being informed.
. r I
Geneva, as it I
has been from the beginning,
briefly will be the contention
(1) Japanese action In Man-
ehurla Is not in violation of the
learue's covenant nor ot the Kel-1
(2) Japan considers the Man
churian situation a case of lite
(3) The council will be en-1
lightened regarding China's ire-
uent treaty violations. j
(i ) ir me league w wining
take sufficient time ana is pa-
tient, a solution may e rouna.
Reassembling of tne league
council will oirer xoayo an oppor-i
tunity to clarify Japan's position, j
tn foreign oinc spoxesman saia.
Cause of Trouble
Not ret Explained
Japan Intends to stress the root
of the causes of the Slno-Japan-(Turn
to page 2, col. 5)
TILLAMOOK. Ore., Nov. 10.
(AP) The Southern Pacific rail
road track and the coast highway
I at Smith's Point were buried un-
der 10 feet of rock and dirt after
1 v. w
I tracks a few minutes after the
George Gray, state highway en-
..n h.re. .aid the
tfneer stationed here, saia we
or five days.
PENDLETON, Ore., Nov. 10.
(AP) Eight Inches ot snow fell
In the Blue mountain passes of the
old Oregon trail last night, reports
)ia aM a Itrht rain fell here
weather w.s dear
nirxin n vw 1A i AP
I UAAI aUTa W Va. vve v I
i i.hM - wMrh
IZZl'T' rAk m -
TRACKS AND ROAD
1, " ;t p'V th. MckensTeti u . J . re8B" OI.v
m.K. west J f Bnd l. . death of Svend Peterson, another
wcnwaynM oeen sept open w
5L' .L. mrin
vw w - - -
year, reports nere saia.
DFE- LITTLE HOPE
The condition of Wayne Kan-
tola. . 8alem youth who Monday
mornlnr attemoted suicide kr
shooting himself through the. head
with- a rerolver, early this mom-
lag was reported as nnehanged.
During part of yesterday he was
eonsclous. The attending physician
stated Kantola had little chance
mm ciiiibS to
for recovery. f home a golden spike here toaay
. "1 never heard of anything like before 1,000 shivering spectators,
it, Dr. IV H. Hobson said, n do His blows formally completed the
not know how he has managed to Klamath Falls. Ore.. Keddle. Cal.,
keep alive this long." The bullet link .of the Great Northern and
pierced Kantola's right temple and Western Pacific railways,
emerged through the forehead on . Then Harry Adams, president
the left tide. ' ; v f ot the Western pacific, and Ralph
Investigations made by the po Bad dr president ot , - the Great
llee Indicate that Kantela tried to Northern, each standing on the
end hit life' because Mrs. Grace eow catcher of his train, clasped
Bracken, a housekeeper, at 1I3S hands as their locomotives touch
North 8nmmer street, refused to ed over the' golden spike.
accept his attentions... v; j;
After being ont eight - hours,
early this morning -a Jury re -
turned a verdict for the plaintiff
for 3500 In the case of 'Frank
Ranch yersus John Steckleln
War CI o uds
League of Natioxis Sorely Perplexed by Issue
In Manchuria ; International Peace
Hanging in Balance Again
GENEVA, Nov. 10 (AP)
League of Nations, victor
gaged in a veritable death struggle with the war menace in
ThM vm nfter the
ed to the jubilant shouts of
Nationally Known Medical
Doctors from Portland. Eugene
and all near-by surrounding towns
to Salem and a large attendance
of the Salem doctors met at the
Marion hotel Tuesday night to
hear Dr. J. Morris S lemons of Los
Angeles, nationally known spe-
delist In the field of obstetrics as
he addressed his audience on
technical phase of obstetrical
The meeting was the regular
session of the Trl-County medical
association. Dr. H. J. Clements.
chairman ot the. committee in
charge of securing .speakers, was
responsible for bringing Dr. Slem
ons to salem. The guest speaker
ieft Log Angeles Monday by air-
to San Francisco where he
tooV ih Cascade Limited to Sa
i6m arriving here Tuesday after
i noon and leaving Salem at 11:00
o'clock for California,
Dr. Slemons is a nationally
known figure in the medical
world. Dr. Clements remembers
him as a student In John Hop
kins university from which unl
verslty he got his A. B. degree and
in 1897 graduated in medicine
from the same university. In turn
Dr. Slemons was assistant ob
stetrician, then associate profes
sor in obstetrics., then professor of
obstetrics, all at John Hopkins.
In 19 IS Dr. Slemons became
professor of obstetrics In Yale
Daring the war he did Red Cross
work in Europe. Following this he
came back to the United SUtes
and took up private practice in
Dr. Slemons visited the Salem
General hospital while here and
was entertained at the home of
Dr. and Mr. C. A. Downs. His vis
It to the Tri -County Medical asso
T- mce"Ps f1"?
smlsned meeting for the
ciation meeting made a dlstln
Murder at Sea
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 10
(AP) Carmen Gentile, seaman
I A. , J. " " 7 . '
I fin S flaaV I mi W U IPV K lPninnHfl V9
I " . .. : " . .V
i noipuai nere or anno wounas
which federal officers said Gentile
inflicted daring a poker game
aboard the Richmond last October
SI, as the ship was leaving the
Colombia river mouth.
IT MEETirJS HER
Golden Spike is Driven
;. "-' - e.-
- completing nan froject
bikber, Cl. nov. io (An
forging togeuter ine una: oi
what, poedbry will be the . last
piece of major railroad building
for. many years, Arthur - Curtis
James, president of the board of
the Western Pacific.: hammered
1 , ;The eld west turned ont to lend
eolor to the ceremonies marxing
Ithetart of a new era of transpor-
I tation tor .this section. .Cowboys
1 mingled with railroad presidents,
I sheepmen " with business barons
from the country's great dues.
t: farmers with ; poiiueai jeaaers
Ho ver ing
Armistice day finds the
in many minor disputes, en-
tumult of the World war yield
weary peoples, the Sino-Japa-
conflict threatens the world
with another martial convulsion.
To meet this threat the League
wielding-' Its Implements of
peace to strike down the weapons
of war. In this effort League
leaders believe they hare the full
moral support of the United
The success or failure of the
attempt will be fateful, interna
tlonal observers are convinced,
for International security, the
1932 disarmament conference and
the world structure of concilia
tion and tranquility.
Geneva regards the approach
of the anniversary without Jubl
latlon. The Msnchurian crisis
has sprung upon a world already
heavily burdened with financial
and economic troubles.
The Learne looka to KaTmbr
IS when tho connrll rnar ita
deliberations in Paris with great
eoncern, realizing that the pros-
nect la far from hnn-fni. VaIiii.
choir satisfaction la derlrd from
the fact that the lata fa ao
clearly drawn that the council
must take some forthright action
Japan continues to reject its
measures for mediation.
The darkness is pierced only
by one honerul ray that pro
duced by the welcome forty na
tions gave to another armistice;
the armaments truce. These gov
ernments have expressed their
wish to maintain the present lev
el of armaments for one year,
and this is considered no mean
accomplishment by the Lesgue.
oue her is
ASTORIA. Ore., Nov. 10
(AP) Albert Fox, . farmer, was
found shot to death In his home the Japanese concession and Se
near Olney and J. W. Casey, 50, changed fire with Chinese police,
a logger who allegedly admitted about an hour later.
he had "shot at" Fox, was In Jail
here on an open charge.
Sheriff Harley J. Slusher said
Casey highly Intoxicated, came to
the county Jail early today, and
wia onicers ne naa "tar en a
shot at Fox' Sunday night. He
told the sheriff's officers he was
not sure Fox was dead because
he "didn't wait to see."
wepniy sneruis were sent to
the Fox home and found the
farmer's body. They said he ap-
parently had been dead about two
Casey was still too intoxicated
to be questioned tonight. Sheriff
Slusher said. He said, however,
mat Laser bad told him Mra.
Casey was at the Fox home at
the time of the shooting.
Deputies - were seeking Mrs.
Casey for Questioning.
KING CAROL ILL
BUCHAREST. Rumania. Nov.
10 (AP) King Carol was re
ported suffering from ulcerated
tonsils and bronchitis tonight. His
condition was regsrded as not
-n ew- n-n " - . .-
from all the states west of the
Even the weather added eon
treats.. Snow pelted like confetti
for a time anon the new railroad.
Then a cold shower of rain felL
Finally bright sunshine enlivened
the picture. .
The significance of tbe occasion
rather than; Its plctnresqaeness
were emphailsed by- the dozen
speakers oa the ' formal program
preceding the' driving ot the gold
spike. . t r
-We do mojre. than provide 200
miles of new railroad.' said Pre -
sldent Harry M. Adams of the
Western Pacific t rwe connect
a very large mileage ot existing
railroads, making them available
for more complete ase to the pub -
Hev . . t .- -t:
"Thia ehaaa-a In : the . railroad
man atfecta alLof that domain ly -
lng between the Rocky, mountains
.-.a .v- H..IM. -a. A frnM
the Mexican border to and lnelud -
: (Torn to page 2, eol.. I)
Other Clashes Occur Today
At Tientsin; SheB
Hits U. S. School
Natives Start Firing Near
TOKYO, Nov. 11 (Wedae.
day) (AP) Three huwlred
Chinese and three JTapeacee
were killed and seven T"i it si
wp we-mded yesterday im m
clash betweea Japanese astd
Chinese troop near "are. tag
tsnH Slancharia, dispatches e
the newspapers Ashal and
chl Shlmbnn said today.
A waBdetinc detacluneai
Chinese cavalry stnmbledl
a company of Japanese Infaa
trymea, tbe dlspatdies said, i
a fierce MUle ensoed.
Kacbeartsn Is west ot
cheng, extreme soathera Man
TOKYO. Nov. 11 (Wednes
day) (AP) Fightinr between
Chinese and Japanese broke eat
In Tientsin. Chins, early todav. a
apatch to the Rengo news agee-
Chinese cut electric wires.
Plunging the city into darkness.
accoramg io tne Japanese resort.
then ""ked the Japanese cea-
By HAROLD TEMPERLY
(Copyright. 1931. by the
PEIPING Nov. 11 (AP)
(Wednesday) A mob of 250 raf
dans clashed with police in to
IcIn"f of Nanka' university at
Tientsin early today, says a tele
phone message to lianchariaa
A shell tell on the Keen's girls
school in the American Methodist
mission in Tientsin, tbe report.,
said. The fighting began at 2
a.m.. and the situation wag grow
Shells Fall Near
Several shells, believed to have
been thrown from Japanese)
trench mortars, fell near the Ass
erican Methodist mission In Tient
sin shortly after 2 o'clock, adds-
tlonal reDorts said.
An armored car aDDeared tress
The firing appeared to have
(Turn to pa& 2, col. 3)
I Total damages of 1800 are
sought by Charles Gardon in an
action commenced yesterday tm
circuit court against S. O. Kiss
I whom Gardon claims assaulted
and heat him. breaking his riant
thigh. Injuring his arms, back
I and head and causing permanent
I Imnalrmont tn hla hoalth.
Gardon alleges that SiOO la
due him to pay physician's bills
that 600 Is due him tor hospital
bills and that $5000 general an.
$2000 punitive and exemplary
damages ae his due. ,
The altercation took place Oc
tober 25, 1931. .at 180 Soutn
PORTLAND Orel. Nov. It
( AP) Ray McQuillan, Portland.
knocked out Billy Lang, Taeeasa
in the second round of a mala -
event tight here tonight. Tha
I bouf was scheduled tor six rennew.
MeQulllaa weighed 100 pounds ta
Lang's 113. "
Frank Sawyer,: 201. Vaneenver.
- IB. C and George Rlekard. 13S
1 Tacoma. fonght six round to
I draw. Rlekard was dropped twnsa
for count of one and no count and
was knocked out ot the rinf to
a count of three- while . Sawyer
I was knocked down for nine la tne
I first. - 7f v -
I Other resuiu: Eddie voix ass.
I Portland, won on-", a ; techatcel
I knockout over Sidney Brent, xsx.
J Seattle, in the fifth of a six round-
er. Brent was being punisnea ea-.
1 ly and the referee stopped tha
tight - Al-MustoU, 115. Portiaaa.
! won a four round oecisioa over
j Billy 'Robbtns,-114. " - r
1 , -
1 v Seattle. rj,o v. io tAfl
1 Spotting hia opponent five pound.
I Fidel La Barba. Los Angeles, f or-
1 mer . flyweight .champion et the
I world, won a clean-cut decision
I f a1l. WIMMn riTtm'Sa..
1 attle negro lightweight. In. a tig
round boxing bout here tonight. "