SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1929
THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY
JAPAN VIEWS CHINESE
ACTION IN MANCHURIA
WITH GREAT ANXIETY
RUSSIANS LOSE CONTROL OF
CHINESE RAILWAY; JAPAN
NANKING UPHOLDS MOVES
Soviet Directors of Eastern Line
Are Arrested and Taken to
Siberia for Deportation
(By Associated Press)
TOKIO, July 13-Japanese of-
ficial circles watched events in
Manchuria today with growing
anxiety, seeing danger in the Chi-
nese coup which destroyed the Rus-!
sian control of the Chinese East-
ern railway, in which Japan has
a vital interest.
A Rengo dispatch from Harbin
today stated that the Chinese
authorities took over complete
control of the Eastern railway at
It was thought possible the at-
tempt to rid the Chinese Eastern
railway of Russians would be fol-
lowed by a similar attempt along
the South Manchuria railway,
one of the most vital points in the
Japanese imperial policy.
Tokio has followed closely also
the reported conversations at Pek-
ing between Chang Hsueh Liang
overlord of Manchuria Chiang
Kai-Shek and C. T. Wang, Nan-
king foreign minister. It was
feared these conversations would
result in a strengthening of Nan- I
king's control over Manchuria's
Planned at Mukden
It was said in well-informed
quarters the Chinese coup had
been planned at a recent high
council in Mukden of Manchurian
leaders. They were fortified by
promises of Nanking's support.
Rengo News agency dispatches
from Harbin, Manchuria, said that
Gen. Chang Ching Hui, governor
of the Harbin district, Wednesday
arrested 174 Soviet officials and
employes of the Eastern railway.
Thirty-seven of the prisoners
were started under guard for the
Siberian border for deportation.
The dispatches interpreted the
coup as having made a virtually
unhealable breach between China
and the soviet. Chinese directors
were appointed to replace the
arrested Russians, the Chinese
seizing every opening to under-
mine the Russian influence.
Vice Director Arrested
Among those arrested were the
Russian vice director of railways
and the director of the trading
commission. All Russian banking
and trading operations in Harbin
were closed. Managing Director
Emshanov and other highest of-
were free but threatened with
State Farr School
Alumni To Organize
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 13.-An associa-
ton of the 1200 alumn of the Boys'
State Far School, a prominent edu-
cational feature of the Michigan
State Fair, will be organized dur-
ing fair week, September 1 to 7.
The Boys' School, established 15
years ago is made up of the winner
in each county in the state of an
annual agricultural contest, en-
trants in which must be eglith grade
students wth a knoweldge of farm-
ing. The winners are given free
trips to the fair and lodged and
fed and the grounds.
All makes of ma-
chines. Our equip-
ment and person-
nel are considered
among the best in the State. The
result of twenty years' careful
Q. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade Phone 6615
New German Liner, Expected To Be Speediest
In Transatlantic Service, Nearing Completion
Germny' manifcen new46, to, Eglad isexpcte!tomak
000~ ton lieBeei rhw. e rastat pe eod o
lier bginig it hi4aie
unegigafia vrlinSnvoaefo rmntoNwYi
a .floating..rydock.at.outhamp..on. July 16
DEPEND ON TRACK
(By Associated Press)
BEAST LANSING, Mich., July 13.-
ehind the great track records of
star athletes is something more
than ability and courage of in-
dividua performers, soils specialists
at Michigan Sstate college declare.
They would like the public to know
that the difference between a slow
race and a fast one is often the
difference between a good track
and a poor one.
At the same time they believe
that high schools could send ther
students to college wth far more
'brilliant track records if a little
more are weremtaken with the run-
n ing field.
Michigan Statt has one of the
fastest tracks in the country-the
former playground of Freddie Al-
derman who scampered about the
country a couple of years a as
one of the fastest humans. But the
track has not always been one of
the fastest. yd
Several years ago the athletic
department at Michigan State was
having trouble with its track. Speed
of its athletes was sent to soils doc-
tors of the college.
The proble mwas solved with an,
application of heavy, sticky subsoil
clay to the surface cinders. The
clay held the cinders together and
produced a firm and compact track.
The actual composition at State_
was six inches of coarse stone, fourc
inches of coarse cinders and four
'nches of screen cinders and clay1
loam. The clay was appled to thet
CL A S S I F I EU
THE RAGGEDY ANN BEAUTY
SHOP OFFERS A
Marcel at 75c; Finger wave at $1.00;
Permanent wave at $8.50. Dial 7561.
LOST-Small black leather ad-
dress book. Return to Secretary's
LOST-Ring of keys with J. L.
Hudson tag M-5026. Return to
Room 101, Tappan Hall, Univer-
sity or call 9801.
LOST-A seven by five black note-
MC TUOIGAEC rt the pocket. Return to charging
Open for Summer School desk at General Library for re-
310 S,. State St. Phone 7927 ward. Lost about June 29.
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair~ LOST-Green Parker Pen before
rates. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387. the 4th on or near campus. Dial
8731. Reward. Near Econ. Bldg.
FOR RENT 14, 16
FOR RENT-New apartment up-
per and lower; two blocks from
campus; modern in every re-t
spect. Phone 5929. 16, 17, 18, 19,
FOR RENT-Lower floor of nicely
furnished home' for summer or
for year. 332 E. Jefferson. Phone
6976. 14, 15
FOR RENT-Room. One single one Read the
double room. 332 E. Jefferson.D
Phone 6976. , No. 14, 15 i'nm er
LOST Classified Adds!
LOST-Black and tan police dog
with wound on right forearm.
Answers to name of Pittsburg.
Reward. George Tremble, 512 So.
State. 11, 12, 13
cinders in the ratio of two parts of
cinders and one of clay. The pro-
portion would vary with different
tracks, soils specialists say.
Women's State Golf
Play To Begin Soon
(By Associated Press)
BATTLE CREEK, Mich., July 13.
-Michigan's golfing matron and
maids will start playrin the 16th
state tournament over the course
of the country club here, Monday,
July 15. The event has been played
upon but nine courses, five in De-
troit and four out state Inks havng
been tested by the niblicks f the
leading Michigan women golfers.
The local club has the unusual rec-
ord of entertaining the women of
the state before the state associa-
tion has played its tournament over
Michigan's women played the
first tournament over the course
of the Detroit County club, the host
to the state organization this year.
It has returned to that club.
(By Associated Press)
MACKINAC ISLAND, Mich.;
July 13.-A world congress on the
subject of simplifying the calender
is a virtual certainty within the
ne t year, Meredith N. Stiles told
the annual convention of the na-
tional federation of business and
professional women's clubs now in
Mr. Stiles is the personal repre-
sentative of George Eastman, one
of the leading exponents of the
smplifiaction of the calendar.
"It took great forces, like the In-
ternational Chamber of Commerce,
the International Astronomical Un-
ion, the League of Nations, and
groups of our own business and
scientific leaders to start the move-
ment," Mr. Stiles said. ,
5 00 Titles at 5c each
A One Day Cruise over the Great International
Highway of Lakes and Rivers
Big Str. . moto
Come to Detroit and enjoy an outing on this popular excursion
steamer. Music and free dancing on shipboard, and quiet,
breeze-swept decks where you may sit in comfort and watch
the traffic of the Great Lakes and enjoy the beautiful scenery.
FAMOUS TASHKMOO PARK
Six hours on the island for outdoor fun; quiet groves equipped for picnic
dinners, a large dancing pavilion, baseball diamonds, running tracks,
boating, bathing, and a fine 18-hole golf course.
PORT HURON, SARNIA, ST. CLAIR FLATS
Leavir.g foot of Griswold Street, 9 a. m., every day, Steaner Tashmoo
sails pastthe eastern half of Detroit's great river front; along tl e shore of beauti-
ful B&.le Isle and across the blue waters of Lake St. Clair to the United States ship
cans., 'And then through the wonderful St. Clair Flats, "The Venice of America,"
thel nest fishing ground in the worldand the naradise ofhunters,then on up the ma-
jesticSt.ClairRivertoSarniaandPortHuron.The ride of6lmiles each wayisthrough
aconstantlychangingpanoramaofrareland andwaterviews. TheTashmoo reaches
Port Huron at 2:00 p.m., leaves at 3:10 p. m. and arrives back in Detroit at 7:45 p.m.
FOR AN AFTERNOON RIDE
Take Str Florida toSt. Clair Flats or Tashmoo Park. Lv.1:30 p. m. Return on Str.
Tashmoo, 7:45 p.m. SUNSET SPECIAL: Saturdays and Sundays. Lv. 2p.m. Return
7:45 or 10:15 p. m. Three hours at Tashmoo Park; four hours at St. Clair Flats; one
hour at Russell Island. Fare: Weekdays, $1 R. T. Sundays, $1.25.
Railroad Tickets reading G. T. Railway, between Detroit and Port
Huron are good on steamers either direction.
Fares: Tashmoo Park or St. Clair Flats, weekdays, $1.00;Sundays, $1.25, round trip;
Port Huron or sarnia, $1.10, one way; $2.00 round trip.
t a4t kitf
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_ _ _
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T HE air map of America is now in the making-on
Ten years ago, there were 218 miles of air mail routes with
two station stops; to-day, a network of sky roads bridges
the country from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from
Canada to the Gulf of Mexico.
_ - - -
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A majority of the beacon
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specialists have the benefit
of a generation's experi-
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Can you imagine this growth without electricity-without
illuminated airports-without trunk lines studded with
Men of vision are building for increasing traffic of the air.
Soon, the skies will be filled with commerce.
Just as electricity is helping to conquer the air, the land,
and the sea to-day, so to-morrow it will lead to greater
accomplishments in aviation and in every human activity.
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7GYGaa sail Ival"aiiruV