The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 13, 1931, Page 1, Image 1

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. We gnar-uitee out car-;
tier service. If yon paper
. does aot . arrive by 0:80,
' call 0101 and a copy will
. be delivered at once.
Bala today and Saturday, '
moderate tempera tare; maxi
mum tens pent tare Thursday
51, minimum S3, river S.4
feet, clear, south winds.
. i
Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning, November IS, 1931
No. 198
General Mah not to Resign
Says Governor Chang;
Reason is Given
Severe Fighting Occurs at
Nonni River, Japanese
Officer is Killed
(Copyright. 1931, by the
Associated ' Press)
PEIPING, Not. 13 (Friday)
severe righting between Japan
ese f oTces and ' troops of General
Man Chan-Shan in the Nonni rlv
er region. In which a Japanese
officer and one soldier were killed
yesterday, was reported in a com
xnunlque issued at Manchurian
headquarters here today.
A Japanese ultimatum demand
ing that General Mah resign as
chief of the province of Heilung-
kiang. and that his army evacuate
Tsitsihar, was rejected on Instruc
tions from Chang Hsueh-Liang,
deposed governor of Manchuria,
who ordered General Mah to de
fend his territory to the last.
The ultimatum expired at mid
Authority For Order
Is Held In Doubt
The, Manehurlan governor's or
der, the communique said, was
based on the following reasons:
(1) It was not clear whether
the ultimatum represented the
personal opinion of General Hon-
Jo or whether It emanated from
the Tokyo government.
(2) General Hon jo's represen
tative lacked adequate creden
(3) Before the time limit ex
pired, Japanese attacked Chinese
Fierce fighting lasted until late
yesterday afternoon and was still
proceeding, further telegrams
from Tsitsihar reported.
A Japanese second lieutenant
and one soldier were reported
killed in a cavalry skirmish.
The morale of the Chinese
troops was excellent, General Mah
declared. There had beau' no
contact as yet between Infantry
forces on both sides, he added
Golden Spike is Driven Linking
Great Northern, Western Paciic
, x ts 4,-' ":, ,v $ "fcJt
;f V K, O LN A. - - '
V :. l,-
V v-A Xl -
fVY iJ
- 7 7
Four Parties Leave Portland
Thursday in Willamette
Canalization Step
Nine-Foot Channel or dam
System Feasibility to
Be Determined now
Spaulding's Salary Slashing
Plan Placed Before Highway
Commission but Sidetracked
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 12.
(AP) Four survey parties, in
cluding about 40 men, left the
customs house here today for
points along the Willamette river
to begin a survey Of the river be
tween Springfield and Salem, a
distance of 103 miles.
Data obtained in the survey will
be Incorporated in a report to con
gress on the proposed canalization
of the river from Portland to Eu
gene. The survey was ordered by the
board of United States army en
gineers at Washington. Major Os
car O. Kuenti, in charge of the
Idaho-Oregon-Nevada Plan
Urged on Commission
By Delegations
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 12
(AP) A block of $1,000,000 in
bonds was sold by the Oregon
state highway commission today
t suDDort Its emergency relief
The bonds were sold to the
Continental Illinois company, Chi
cago, and the First National Bank
of Portland on a bid oi x99U,r.
The bonds will bear 44 Per eent
A bid of $991,310, submitted
by Halsey-Stuart & Co., was re
jected as irregular. The bid in
cluded certain conditions includ
ing the provision that it was sub
ject to there being "no litigation
S.lanl TTn4tA4 Ctafiui
engineers, gave orders that the either pending or th reat ened eon-
work should nroceed as raoidlv as earning mo ." -
Arthur Curtfcs James, heaviest Individual owner of railroad stock in
the world, prepares to drive the golden spike at Bieber,- Calif., this
week, celebrating the linking of two great systems. The spike was
molded from gold taken from half a dozen California mines.
possible with a view to having all
information assembled in time for
presentation to the next congress.
The survey is expected to deter
mine the feasibility of providing a
nine-foot channel and a six-foot
channel with locks and dams. It
also will Include a survey of po
tential traffic.
The canalization plan was pre
sented to the board ef army engin
eers at Washington by Senator Mc-
Nary and his presentation was said
to have brought about the order
for the survey.
Navy Budget
Is Sent Back
To President
With assurances the American
fleet would sot suffer loss of ship
or man. President Hoover an
nounced today that the navy bud
get would call for only $3 43,000,
000 S59.000.000 less than the
(Copyright, 1931, The Associated
TIENTSIN, China, Nov. 12.
All Americans at the Methodist
mission, hospital and school were
asked to seek places of safety In
the foreign areas of Tientsin to
day after they had spent a night
dodging bullets.
A. B. Coole, a mission official,
brought in three women today
Dr. Ida Belle Lewis, Mrs. Frances
Milness and Mrs. A. Shocke. He
said numerous bullets fell in the
mission area during the night,
many of them penetrating the
hospital. Tho work of evacuating
patients from the hospital will be
difficult, he declared.
Efforts to arrange cooperation
between Chinese and Japanese In
running Mown Chinese rebels
blamed for the outbursts of riot
ing during the last few days were
frustrated at the last moment, and
more trouble was expected.
HIGQINS, Tex., Nov. 12 (AP)
Two unmasked bandits held up
the First National bank of Hig
gins Just before closing time today
and escaped with $6000 in cash.
Complaint Filed Here: two But Obstruction of Hoover 8e"e ongmaiiy requested
n 7 . . . This represents, u leit al
Other Crash Survivors
Still in Hospital
Proposals not Planned
Either Says Garner
Late Thursday afternoon a
charge of Involuntary manslaugh
ter was placed against J. O. Her-
ron, Lyons, who had been held
on an open charge in the county
Jail, following the automobile ac
cident of Wednesday in which
Loretta Wilson of Mill City was
Herron was unable to furnish
the $3000 bail placed and was
held in Jail as a result. The
charge of involuntary manslaugh
ter was placed by George Thoma-
son. traffic officer who investigat
ed the case.
Herron will be arraigned be
fore Judge Miller Hayden today.
alone by
congress, a reduction or aDout
$15,000,000 from the total of the
supply bill passed last year. An
additional $30,000,000 was appro-
WASHINGTON, Nov. 21 (AP) priated for battleship moderniza-
No political truce and no yield- tion.
ing to political expediency were The budget cut will not Involve
the guide-posts set for the demo- abandonment of a single navy
crats In the next house today by yard, nor win it cause a single
Representative Garner. combatant vessel to be decommis-
The democratic speakership sloned, Mr. Hoover said, ine en-
choice said President Hoover's listed personnel oi tne navy wui
proposals to the coming congress j not be decreased.
wnnM Vvc .nnli1arH nn tti1 mfr. HOW the CCOnOmy Is tO be ef-
ta Thon will Via molfhoi autnmat- fected. the chief executive did not
lcally condemned nor automatical- T. preserving to this tent the
i- ...Miru v. ..i a i rnRinmarv secrecy wiucu
Oregon's participation in the
proposed Idaho-Oregon-N v a d a
highway from Wlnnemucca to
Boise was urged by delegations
from the three states.
Big Delegations
Urge Need of Road
Delegations from Malheur eoun
ty, from Nyssa, Vale, Ontario and
the Jordan valley in Oregon Join
ed with groups from Idaho and
Nevada in declaring that this
hizhwar must be provided to
furnish an outlet for crops and a
new route to the Pacific north
Nevada has completed its share
of the highway from Wlnnemucca
to McDermitt on the Idaho line
and Idaho has built from Boise
through Caldwell to the Oregon
boundary. The delegations urged
the highway commission to place
the Intervening section on the
Oregon highway map
United States Senator T. L. Od
die heated the. Nevada group, and
Senator John Thomas of Idaho
Joined with him in recommending
immedisis action by tho Oregon
commission. Former Governor H.
C. Baldridge of Idaho; O. O.
Haga, of Boie, representative of
Governor Ross, and S. C. Durkee
of Carson City, engineer for the
Nevada highway commission,
were other out-of-state speakers.
The commission took no action
on the proposal.
Program of Staggering Work of Regular Staff
To Provide Extra Jobs may be Given
Approval; Hanley Critical
XTO one emerged from the highway commission meeting
11 in Portland yesterday with bloody scalps dangling at Day's pay a Month Will bft
his belt. Tne expected ilare-up over tne proposals oi unas. K,tA h UMnn
wi w v, wu I VIUiilHI J
Community Service Sets up
Goal of $10,000 or
More for City
Over 600 Attend Education
Week Event; Leslie's
Program Enjoyed
STAYTON, Nov. 12 Mlaa
Marie Lovak of Mill City, who was
in the auto accident Wednesday
night on the Mill fctty-Stayton
road In which Miss Loretta Wil
son. 17, of Mill City met death.
was said to he somewhat Brighter
on Thursday afternoon. She re
ceived a fractured skull, lacera
tions and possible internal injur
Linn Goodwin, 19, also hi the
wreck and who suffered an arm
fracture, bruises and lacerations
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
Bend Logger is-Jilled
Store man Slays Bandit
College Editors Gather
Farm Board Criticized
v i m v i tnp.v reacn congress. . v
ui uuusci yuiibia tcjji m dc5" t
ondary consideration and I think
every member of my party feels
the same way," he added.
The statement came through
the democratic national commit
tee. Earlier the New York demo
cratic delegation leader, Repre
sentative Cullen, informed him
that his group of 23 would give
him solid support in his speaker
ship candidacy. This virtually as
sures the Texan of election. Elec
tion of a speaker determines
which party will organize the
Meantime, Representative Til-
son of Connecticut, republican
leader in the last house, expressed
hope to President Hoover that ad-
ministration-supported legislation
would be passed. Tilson conferred
with the democratic leader yester-
aay, dui said ne naa heard no
talk of a coalition between the
CORVALLIS, Ore., Nov. 12
(AP) The Oregon State college
Meier's unemployment relief
committee's recommendation that
all state employes contribute to
the state unemployment relief
fund one day's pay each month
for five months.
"Oregon State college In the
past has participated In the pros
perity of the state, a prosperity to
which it has endeavored always
to contribute through research
and education," said the resolu
tion. "Now In face of unparall
ed emergency, we, the faculty.
cannot sit Idly by In security of
assured employment and continu
ed Income indifferent to necessity
of those for whom this institu
K. Spaulding for reorganization of the highway department,
made a brief fizzle and then the quiet-voiced chairman, J
C. Ainsworth requested he be given time to consider the
Spaulding resolutions; and asO
the author approved the passage
at arms ended with sheathed
swords; and the audience which
had grown tense in expectancy.
sighed and tat back in its seats.
Spaulding made two proposals.
one for lower salary scales clear
down the line In the highway de
partment, the savings to go into
the emergency employment fund;
and the other for staggering the
work of some 700 to 800 regular
patrolmen and employes so that
more men could be employed.
Spaulding advanced his program
solely, he said, to provide more
employment for men who were
His resolution was turned in
after appeals were presented by
various counties for just as much
money as possible for employ
ment, most of whom wanted the
money right away. Before he
got done presenting his resolu
tion for. the salary cuts, William
Hanley of Burns commenced to
ruffle his feathers and Interject
ea mat u was not iair for one
member to present a resolution
without telling the other mem
bers about it and moved that no
one be permitted to make a res
olution unless he gave the other
members two weeks notice. "This
Is a three man commission," in
sisted Hanley. Spaulding replied
that he thought he had given
enough publicity to his proposals
that all the members would know
very well what he stood for.
Then Mr. Ainsworth said:
"I am not able to second the
resolution now. I think perhaps
we may be able to do something
along this line, hut I want time
to study it. I will investigate
and be ready to act at the next
meeting which will be held about
December 1."
This satisfied Mr. Spaulding
and the flurry ended. The in
ference is that before the next
meeting Ainsworth will try to
work out a solution that will
satisfy Spaulding, perhaps put
ting the question up to Governor
Appeals for Relief
Show Situation bad
The high-light of the meeting
was the procession of requests
for aid in employment relief.
Those who may think the depres
sion is over because wheat brings
Mgher price would have been
ruueiv saocaea 10 near the re
ports from various counties from
Union to Multnomah and Lake.
Portland was first on the
scene with Aaron Frank. E. C.
bammons and other members of
its relief committee makinr
(Turn to page 2, col. 1)
Nature Stressed
What was said to be the larg
est crowd of parents and students
ever to attend an open house pro
gram at the high school, last night
was present at the building for
the school's main event In obser
vation of National Education
week. It was estimated at least
600 persons attended. In addition
to visiting the classrooms and
making the acquaintance of the
instructors, the guests were enter
tained in the auditorium by mu
sical and gymnastic numbers by
the students and talks by the
At Leslie junior high school,
which also held open house last
night, the parents were entertain
ed with a program of original po
ems read by the students, musical
selections and a tumbling act.
Open house also was held last
nlxht at the Lincoln and Rich
mond grade schools.
The National Education week
proram in the Salem schools will
be concluded today with an open
house tea ilven at the Washing
ton school after class hours this
afternoon bv the teachers for the
parents and other guests. A mu
sical proRr?m will be presented
by the pupjls. Visitors also are
Invited to Park. Englewood, Rich
mond and McKinley schools today.
Gilbraith Signs
Complaint; Says
No Knockdowns
V BEND, Ore., Nov. 12 (AP)
Charles Brook man, head choker
at the Brooks Scanlon logging
camp, was Injured fatally In the
fort Rock country today by a
winging log that was being
drawn' oat of a deep snow bank.
He died In a hospital here. ".,
i Brookman started to run when
the log swung free but fell oyer
a cable. , Jack Mogimsey, another
logger, escaped by throwing him
self to the ground.
Brookman's body will be sent
to Newberg for burial.
EUGENE, Ore., Not. 12
Representatives of 15 college
dailies were here tonight for
the opening session Friday of'
tho annual convention of the
Pacific Intercollegiate Press
PORTLAND, Ore., Not. 12
(AP) ' James Keller, one of
three men who attempted to rob
a dm z store here tonight, was
hot and killed Instantly by
James Cunningham, Spanish
American war veteran, proprietor
of the store.
; The other two men escaped
after , a sharp exchange of shots
bandits fired at least 11 shots,
none of which reached their
Keller, police said, had been
arrested recently on a minor
charge and released.
THE DALLES, Ore., Not. 12
(AP) Agitation for dissolution
of the federal farm board is ex
pected at the annual meeting of
the eastern Oregon wheat league
whleh opens here tomorrow. The
league meeting will run through
Officers of the league said
strong sentiment for abolition of
the farm board has developed in
Sherman and Umatilla counties,
while Wasco county wheat grow
ers were said to favor the farm
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 12
(AP) Ernest W. Weaver, 30,
who was convicted recently-on a
charge of setting a fire on pri
vata land adjacent to the Mal
heur national . forest near " Day
vllle, was sentenced today to IS
months at Island- and
fined 1100. Sentence was passed
by Federal Judge McNary.
The fire aestroyea o,wu cres
Vocational Arts
Instructors of
Valley to Meetj
OREGON CITY, Ore., Nov. 12
(AP) F. J. Scott Hannagan,
74. killed himself November 8
and the body was found today a
quarter of a mile from his home.
The county coroner said Han
naean had used dynamite and ap
parently had lighted the fuse ana tlon exists."
then placed his head on the TJie faculty authorized Presl-
charge. dent Kerr to advise the governor's
Three letters were found In his committee of its action and to
coat. Each said he was taking his I devise a method to carry out the
life because of ill health. I plan.
Hannagan left the home of his
sister. Ella Brusch. with whom he
had been living, last Friday and fithnor Amrt?
told her he was going to a neigh- KJIULCT niliVei
In Time, Bandits
Seventeen high school Instruct
ors in the industrial arts and the
Smith-Hughes agriculture and
trade and Industry' courses are ex
pected to come to Salem from
Beven Willamette valley cities
next Wednesday night for a din
ner and discussion of the possi
bility of forming a permanent or
ganization for their mutual wel
fare. T. T. Mackenzie, vocational
director for the Salem schools, is
promoting' the idea, which origin
ated at a gathering this year of
Instructors from several neigh
boring cities.
The purpose of such an organ
ization, according to Mr. Macken
zie, would be to exchange ideas,
set standards and better the work
from the standpoint of both in
structor and pupil. The nine Sa
lem shop Instructors would form
the nucleus for the group,
bor's place to get a team of
horses. When he failed to return
that night his sister felt no con
cern because Hannagan often
When no word had been received
Wednesday a search was started.
Officer Wintersteen of the night
police force reached the DeHarp
port store at 19th and Oak streets
just in time Wednesday morning,
subsequent developments indicat
ed. He found the store had been
entered, and when the proprietor
was summoned, the cash register.
Tt it. r 1 containing sso and an oi tne
By iVeVV LVV iierS I firm's charge account records, was
iuuuq 10 d missiog. .
Salem's Tusko. 10-ton elephant. Apparently Wintersteen arrived
A complaint charging assault
and battery against Henry Meyers
was filed In the justice court
court Thursday by F. J. Gilbraith
who was struck in an altercation
between the two men in the post-
office lobby Armistice day. No
warrant was Issued for Meyers
arrest, but he was advised of the
complaint and agreed to come to
the court today.
The affair grew out of an ad
dress made by Gilbraith In which
he criticised severely the former
management of the state flax in
dustry while Meyers was superin
tendent of the prison. Mr. Gil
braith denied to The Statesman
r t T ' r lI that he had been knocked aown
UrOD 1 neil JUOUL by Meyers. He admitted being
scrucK out saia ne was not niwi-
ed by the blow. Gilbraith con
suited his attorney before filing
the complaint.
ens price nil
The Community Service com
mittee's drive for wtater relirf
funds, delayed for the past two
weeks, will begin at once, mem
bers of the financial committee,
which met at the chamber of
commerce yesterday afternoon,
decided. In a statement nnitar.
ed by the group, the goal for the
drive will be "from S10.000 to
$15,000, and more if necessary."
Composing the financial com
mittee, which will launch the
campaign, are: T. A. Wlndlshar,
chairman; J. T. Delaney and Wil- -
nam McGIlchrlst Jr.
Following the plan which last
year proved successful, the com
mittee will address a letter to
each business house, office, de
partment, lodge, club and other
groups, appealing for financial
support and asking that the name
of one person be submitted as so
licitor and collector for that or
ganization. The work of tbe
lieutenants in the drive will be
pverseen by the various financial
committeemen for Community
All Relief Funds
To be Centralized
In its statement, the cimmlttee
commends the workers at the
state capitol for already having
taken steps to provide relief
Under, the financial committee
of Community Service, all Salem
relief funds will, by common un
derstanding, be centralized, ac
cording to the statement.
The question of how much each
person solicited will be asked to
contribute Is answered In the
statement as follows:
"An amount equal to a day's
wages each month for six months.
xsovemDer to April inclusive. i
the amount the solicitors will ask
of those who can reasonably af-
rord It. Each contributor, bow
ever, will be regarded as best
ualified to know what he or she
can afford in consideration of
his personal responsibilities. But
a disposition to evade a fair meas
ure of cooperation, It Is under
stood, will meet with protest a ad
more flagrant cases by something
kin to the ' flying squadron of
liberty loan days."
Gas prices In Salem were down
half cent yesterday. But that
does not spell a gas war. Rather
was the public's 18 -cent price
the final outcome of a long-drawn
out move to bring the differential
between Portland and Salem prices
to a satisfactory conclusion for
The tank wagon price to deal
ers is now 15 cents. Both deal
ers' and consumers' figures are
but a half cent higher than the
Portland figures now, the half
cent being merely the freight
charge of bringing gasoline to Sa
lem from Portland.
The new freight rate on gas, by
recent order of the utilities com
missioner, Is .00495 cent a gallon.
The new prices are finale to the
gas war of last July, when deal
ers started a move to absorb the
differential, and a concession
made now by the oil companies
themselves. Formerly, the normal
differential was a cent and a half,
and was swelled during wars to
from three to four cents.
2. (AP) Three unmasked rob
bers held up the Bank of Bonanza
today and escaped with S40ee.
The three men entered the bank
and forced Dewey Horn to open
the vault. Then "ley made Hera,
his brother, John Horn, cashier,
ana miss Sarah Poole, assistant,
lie flat on the floor.
While two men carried the sat a
ey to a waiting automobile the
third kept the bank officials cov
ered. Dewey Horn fired a shot at
the robbers' automobile as it
moved away.
The money was protected by in
surance, bank officials said.
Wayne Kantola
Is Worse Again
An Increase toward the Irra
tional in the condition of Wayne
Kantola, Salem youth who on
Monday morning shot himself, was
noted yesterday and led the at
tending physician to report his
chances for recovery were some
what less. On Wednesday, Kan
tola was believed to have a fair
chance of recovery.
Tusko to Leave
Salem' Forecast
More Falls Accessible,
Silver Creek Area Now
oot will be no more as far as I Jut as the burglars were leaving.
this city is concerned. If negotia- oey aid not carry tne register
tiona now understood to be under I r. me omcer louna , aumpeu
wav are consummated. Bavardlin the grass near the railroad
I A 1 a. AAA J M A. . I - . Mm - M
Gray and Jack O'Grady, who onl" Bon' " xras irom am i development project, aiacioseu
Tuesday purchased the giant an-1 "tore. Evidently no effort had j yesterday whlls here on business,
imal from Harrr Plant. Salem I Deeh made to break It open, and .j- - well-graded, broad trail
boxing and wrestling matchmaker I " of th contents were intact ram from Winter Falls into the
Readv access to at least Ato lit
tle visited falls In the SiUer Creek
area Is now available to aU -visit
ors to that district, J. D. erase oi
SUverton and pioneer ef the park
HAVANA, Not. 12 (AP)
The Audlenca court today au
thorized the extradition of Kid
i Chocolate, Cabas boxer , on
were in Portland yesterday, mak
ing arrangements, it was said, for
the removal of Tusko.
If the keepers' negotiations are
successful, Salem will have to re
linquish its elephant, to Portland,
which is bereaving the loss of Us
only whale. Possibly the keepers
Blaze Destroys
Farm Machinery SSTiSsSS
are trying to console the big city! Farm machinery, thresher and
down the river, by giving It Tus- clover huller belonging to Charles
ko ror tne winter. At any rate, a. Kobow. burned In a fire which
they are said to be planning on J Wednesday at midnight destroyed
exhibiting the elephant there nn-1 his barn. Only a tractor and plow
of orivate timber and a like area I charges ef attacking his former I til the weather will permit taking (were saved. A hundred tons of
!i . ... , . - awauttYiMrt- .Rons. Mora. i him on the Toad. , - - - - - - tlnv anA alan war knTTKit
in th national forest.
him on the road.
straw and hay also were burned.
lower can von on the south fork
one may now reach tails not Here
tofore seen by visitors except
woodsmen, hunters or. dare-devil
between -the
North and SoutlT Falls group and
may readily be reached by road
either through SUverton or
through Shaw. Drake said the
highways were in good shape and
that sight-seers could now go to
th fall all winter long.
Drake was enthusiastic over 'the
trail work now being carried on
under the direction of Sam TL
Boardman, engineer for the state
park commission. He said that
since July when the trail work
was begun, four miles of paths
had been finished with a number
more' being built. Drake was in
the city to see if the park com
mission would agree to place signs
along the various trails to Indi
cate the falls.
Drake explained that there are
now slightly more than 1000 acres
In the Silver Falls state park. Ten
beautiful falls, a number of which
have been little seen by Tlsitors
are In the group which constitute
in a radius of two miles, ene of
them the most beautiful areas In
the entire United States.
Drake said the falls were ex
tremely beautiful now since
winter supply of water was going
oTor them.;,
Plant Explains
Why Old Glory
Is Upside Down
Explanation of why the national
flag on the armory staff yeat.-r-day
morning was flying apside
down and at nearly half mast, was
given last night by Harry Piat,
who was jestingly blamed for the
distress and mourning signal. In
the first place, Mr. Plant disclaim
ed having anything to do with
raising the colors. "The boy" pat
up the flag, he said.
In the1 second place, he averred,
the flag w.j flying "cock-eyed."
not because "the boy" was suffer
ing from a "hangover," bat be
cause the top snap on the colors
came loose In the breese, allowiasT
them to drop to upsldedowa a4
bait mast position.
Two Hurt When
Machines Crash
On State Street
Carol Kolsky, Island Alberta
Van Buren, both of 42 0 North 224
street, yesterday evening suffered
cats and bruises when the auto
mobile in which they were riding
collided with one driven by Miss
Theo Jensen of SUverton at State
and Church streets. Frank Kolsky,
20, was the driver of the first ear.
Miss Jensen reported to these--lice
that .a' running board was -knocked
oft her car. Kolsky re- -ported
no damage. Neither driver -charged
tho other with trains law
violations. , :
. J ;
With Cunningham. Police said the