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June 18, 1930 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-18

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,°1930.

TAE S1UMOR MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

iiuri rvnioioiti DREAMS OF TROPIC SEAS AND HIDDEN PIRATE TREASURE
\r ri |i\i WILL COME TRUE FOR 43 BOYS WITH COUNT VON LUCKNER
K LS12WORKERS;
Engineers Believe Natural Gas :..r.*...
Pocket Was Uncovered and . w4
Ignited by Accident. .
MASKS USED IN RESCUE

FASHION PLATE
{The woman of individuality and
good taste is offered endless oppor-
tunities to achieve distinction in
the clothes now being shown in the
early fall collections.
The tailored sports mode for day-
time wear is completely dethroned.
and street clothes show greater
elaboration than has been allowed
for several seasons. Fur is intricate-
ly used on dresses as well as coats,
and is so cleverly made into belts,
collars, and cuffs that it is hard to
distinguish from the fabric. Breit-
schwantz, dyed ermine, beaver,
sealskin, flat curly lamb, and dyed
squirrel will be seen in great quan-
tities.
Suits and coat-dresses are in-
creasingly important. Augustaber-
nard has designed one called "Do-1

'COMMONS SUSPEIND
UNRULYLABORITES
Brockway, Beckett Expelled for
Disobedience of Chairman
During Question Period.
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, July 17.-The House of
Commons was thrown into excite-
ment this afternoon when Fenner
Brockway, Labor member, in the
middle of the question period, in-
sisted on delivering a speech on
India, and Prime Minister Ramsay
MacDonald moved his suspension
for disobeying the chair.
After a division, when the tellers
were lined up at the table to give
the result, one of the tellers, the

Laborers in Nearby Drift
Hetch-Hetchy Project
Are Uninjured.

of

(By Associated Press)
CAMP MITCHELL, Calif., July 17
-A gas explosion killed an entire
shift of 12 men in a tunnel of the
Hetch-Hetchy project, San Fran-
cisco's municipal water area, early
today.
Engineers said a natural gas
pocket probably had been struck in
the boring and the gas accidental-

minique" of midnight-blue velvet Laborite, John Beckett, scandalized
with a collar of white ermine. The
coat is of hip-length and crosses the Chamber by seizing the mace,
over to fasten on the side. The wide the House's emblem of authority,
rolled collar stands up in back, and running down the floor with it.
White kid gloves pulled over the A messenger caught him at the
cuff are effectively worn with it. bar of the House and the sergeant

ly ignited.
The tunnel drops straight down
for more than 800 feet from the
surface and then branches into a
drift to the east and one to the
west. Those killed were in the east
drift. Thirteen men in the west
drift, which goes down about 1,500
feet, were badly shaken and some
were gassed but all were brought
to the surface. None was seriously
hurt.
Two bodies were recovered almost
immediately but the gas flow soon
drove rescuers to the use of masks.
W. J. Kinney, of Hartford, Wis.,
who was reported among those in
the east drift, later was found at
the surface. He did not go to work
on the shift as scheduled, his place
having been taken by Patrick
Gallagher.
Dan Tranar, skip man working at
the bottom of the shaft, was hurled
50 feet by the explosion but was
not believed to have been critical-
ly hurt. R. A. Trompozynski, who
was near Tranar, also was badly
shaken.
Charles O'Malley, who ascended
to the surface just before the ex-
plosion, escaped the fate of his co-
workers by a hair's breadth. He
had barely stepped away from the
shaft when the ground quivered
and the shaft belched a great col-
umn of smoke.,
Law Graduate Drowns
on Night Canoe Trip
Word has come recently of the
death by drowning of Cedric Frank
Traeger, '30L. The accident oc-
curred in the Illinois river near Pe-1
oria, where the parents of the de-a
ceased youth resided. Traeger had+
arrived home only a short time be-+
fore, from the commencement at+
Ann Arbor.
The plan had first been for sev-
eral to go on the night canoe ex-
pedition, but unforeseen circum-]
stances resulted in Traeger's -ven-
turing forth alone. Apparently he
swam about aimlessly in the pitch
darkness for some time after the
canoe capsized, and, despite efforts1
to rescue him, was lost beneath the
surface. He was very near shal-J
low water when he gave out, the
report states.I

The Mopelia Count Von Luckner The Departure

By Central Press
NEW YORK, July 17.-Every boy
dreams of hunting pirate treasure.
For forty-three American school-
boys the dream has come true this
summer.
These boys, aged 11 to 20, were
chosen by Count Felix von Luckner
to sail with him on the first Sum-
mer cruise of his personally con-
ducted "back-to-the-sea" move-
ment. While most of the boys are
from wealthy homes, two of them
will work their way with the regu-
lar crew.
The man who won the name of
"the sea devil" during the World
War as a result of his exploits in
running the Allied blockade, seiz-
ing and sinking ships without the
loss of a life, wants to revive the
traditions of American seamanship.
Off for Carribbean
And so his four-masted schooner1
Mopelia, equipped with two auxil-
iary engines, set sail a few days
ago for a two months cruise to
Bermuda and the Caribbean.
"In Bermuda, where I am lucky
enough to be the first honorary
citizen, we shall be the guests of.
the Governor and the city of Ham-'
ilton." The sea-tanned count pulled
STUDENTS TO SEE
ART EXHIBITIONS
Summer school students will have
the opportunity of seeing a num-
ber of interesting art exhibits this
session at the architectural school.
On exhibition at present on the
ground floor corridor of the Archi-
tectural building is a selected group
of objects from the Havemeyer art
collection. Of interest, too, are the
carved stones taken from French
Gothic cathedrals and churches.
The stone canopy, which attracts
special notice, was until recently
part of the Catholic church of Rou-
en. These stones, like other pieces,
have been removed because the
wear and tear of centuries has
made necessary their replacement!
by fresh stones.
A collection of water color paint-
ings by American artists will be
placed on exhibition in the next
few days.

at his pipe. "We shall visit Dr.! every morning, in a steel net swung
Beebe on his island and see his col- over the side of the boat. Then

lection of strange sea specimens."
Then they will be off to the Ca-
ribbean; and there the climax of
the trip will be reached when the
boys will take part-although not
an active one-in a treasure hunt.
Through the count's glass-bottomed
boat they will watch divers at work
on a Spanish frigate sunk in 1794.
Thirty-four guns have been dis-
covered on the boat. And, who
knows but what there is pirate
treasure? Forty-three pairs of ea-'
ger eyes will watch hopefully.
"We shall go to the bird islands,
and the boys can watch thousands
of birds breeding," the count con-
tinued. "They will see the pelicans
feeding their little ones. Then in
the Windward Strait they will visit
the island of Andros, the home of
the sea lions.
"In Jamaica we shall camp for
3 days high in the mountains and
pluck our own tropical fruit, and
in Trinidad the people will barbe-
cue a young ox in native style.
"We shall pick up expert fisher-
men in each port for deep sea fish-
ing.
"On the boat, the boys will learn
seamanship; I want them to love
the sea as I love it. They will swim 1

they will pull up 28,000 square feet
of sails. They will stand regular
watches and will take the wheel.
They wil learn to read charts and
to manipulate ropes. They will swab
decks. Oh, they will have a glorious
time, and come back sunburned
and healthy."
Others Aboard
Besides the count and a crew of
34, the boat carried the Countess
Ingaborg vos Luckner, the Count's
pretty Swedish wife, and her maid;
the wife of Captain Hermann Ibbe-
ken and the woman business man-
ager, a personnel of four tutors,
and a headmaster, the crew cap-
tains from Yale and Harvard, a
doctor, an official photographer, a
radio operator, several counselors
-and Susie, the Count's dachshund
mascot.
But the one who was responsible
for the cruise will not be along.
Warren Behrend, 14-year-old son
of a millionaire paper mill owner
of Erie, Pa., suggested it to the
Count, and offered himself as the
first recruit. Motoring to Florida
to visit his parentsat Christmas
time, he was killed when he
swerved to avoid hitting a school

Handerchief linen and batiste at arms recovered his mace amid
blouses will be worn with the tweed j scenes of great excitement.
suit, but more captivating and fem-I The members, steeped in tradi-
mine blouses have been designed ! tions of the sacredness of the Com-
for light-weight suits. One from mons' prestige and dignity, were
Augustabernard is of white chiffon horrified at the incident, and loud
with an intricate design in hand- protests came from both sides.
sewed tucking. Silk crepe, crepe Beckett's suspension also was
satin and novelty silks are correct moved by MacDonald and carried,
with the afternoon costume of 324 to 4, as Fenner Brockway's sus-
smooth finished woolens and the pension previously had been de-
metal blouse is shown with more clared carried. He and Beckett left
elaborate velvet ensembles. the House together.
GRUEN WATCHES DIAMONDS
HALLER'
Jewelers
State Street at Liberty
WATCH REPAIRING FINE JEWELRY
CANOEI"d&NwG
SAUNDERS CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River at the Foot of Cedar Street

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TYPEWRITING., h

uandy
MIMEOGRAPHING
A specialty for
twenty years.
Prompt service. Experienced operators.
Moderate rates.
O. D. MORRILL

III

00OK

ARA IN

of Interest to Educators, Librarians and Students-
.50 each

314 South State St.

Phone 6615

Unviversity
WA41 AM'Bookstore

WANT ADS PAY!

I1

pp - - - - -

A LAKE AND RIVER OUTING
Come to Detroit
and treat your family to a grand one-day excursion
on the luxurious Str. Put-In-Bay to
PUT-IN-BAY ISLAND
In Lake Erie. Detroit's popular pleasure park. Free music
and dancing in the ship's big ballroom. Four hours at
Put-In-Bay to enjoy the bathing beach, the new golf course,
and all outdoor sports. Picnic in the grove, dance, explore the
caves and enjoy the view from the top of Perry's monument.

~ .
.

Bradey
'The new one-piece
sun tan Swim suits
in bl ac k, scarlet,
sun tan . peacock
$500
Sallell-Dush
Opposite Michigan Theatre
"One Man Tells Another"

- I
*

Ii

Many

Excellent

Values Remai~n
from Bargain
Day Sale

.4.
Perry Monument
Drive to Detroit and
enjoy the
DANCING
MOONLIGHTS
Leave Detroit,8:45 p.m.
Return, 11:30 p. m.
Wednesday,Thursday,
Saturday, Sunday
and Holidays.

Str. Put-In-Bay leaves foot of F.irst St., Detroit,
daily a 9 a. m., returning at 8 p. m., except
Fridays, 10:15, p. m. Fare $1.00 round trip,
weekdays; $1.50 Sundays and Holidays. Steamer
runs through to Cedar Point and Sandusky
daily. Lowest rate to Cleveland via Put-In-Bay
or Cedar Point. Perfect dining room and lunch
counter service.
CEDAR POINT
On Fridays after July 4, a special excursion is
given to Cedar Point. Fare, $1.75 round trip; chil-
dren half-fare. A stay of three hours is permitted
to enjoy the great bathing beach, boardwalk and
the thousand-and -one attractions
of this Lido of America. On other
days a stay of one hour is allowed.
Write for Folder

Coats
Suits
Dresses
Slips

Skirts
Sweaters
Blouses
Scarfs

The Shop of
Personal Service

V
srimo _
ASHLEY & DUSTIN STEAMER LINE

[I

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