Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on June 12, 1938 · Page 4
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 4

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PART ONE s Canada Sees Power Politics Behind U. S. Seaway Proposal THE DETROIT FREE PRESS-SUNDAY, JUNE M, 193 8 Ottawa Places Shipping First Suspects Hull Is Using Trade Pact as Bait Special to the Free Fre OTTAWA, June 11 Initial Canadian coldness to the Roose velt Administration's new St Lawrence waterway proposals explains the statement made to Parliament by the Right Hon. Ernest Lapointe, acting prime minister, to the effect that legislation approving them is "wholly unlikely" this year. Rightly or wrongly, Parliament Hill has the idea that Washington is trying "squeeze play," and is attempting to drive through a St. Lawrence bargain favorable to itself as the price of the new trade deal so strongly desired by Canada that Parliament has been kept in session for the last month, simply marking time, to be ready to give instant ratification. Kee Power Politics In Plan The view is held in government rlrcles, after careful perusal of the St. Lawrence proposals, that they simply constitute an invitation to the Dominion to co-operate In a crusade of power politics designed to restore the waning prestige of the Roosevelt Administration, smash the wealthy so-called New York "power ling," and make electrical energy from the St. Lawrence available to United States consumers at a cost rf $ per horsepower. Canadian government officials nr unable to see that the proposal offers any commensurate benefits or Canada as a whole. As Ottawa sees the proposals v.hich Secretary of State Cordell Hull has transmitted, they are concerned primarily with the development, of power from the St. Lawrence, and are largely Indifferent to the navigation phase, of the poject. Would Postpone Navigation The suggestion is that, while construction of the power works in the international section of the river should start immediately, the navigation works should not be started until six years later, or should even be deferred until 1949. There is no time limit specified within which they must be finished. There are two major reasons why it will be extremely difficult to induce Canada to co-operate in a St. Lawrence development which has power as its. main objective rather than navigation. The first is the fact that Canada has no immediate need for St. Lawrence power. Industrial activity will have to expand materially in, Quebec and Ontario before it absorbs the power resources already developed. Furthermore, existing sources of power in Ontario and Quebec are yielding electrical energy at a generally prevailing figure of from $12 to $15 per horsepower. Cost Differential Is Vital Consequently, with a view to maintaining the competitive position of Canadian Industry, the provinces of Quebec and Ontario argue that it would be folly to assist in creating $8 power on the south side of the. St. Lawrence, while $12 to $15 power prevails on the north side. Such a situation, It is contended, would act against the establish- Right Quintet for Clarinet and Strings, by Mor.nrl Budapest String Quartet, with Benny Goodman (Victor Album M-452). This is a most unusual addition to the repertoire of recorded chamber music. Do not for a moment ihink that, it' is a "stunt recording." The engagement of Goodman, hero of a million swing fans, to play with such an austere organization as the Budapest Quartet would appear at first glance to be incongruous. Yet, although swing fans and lovers of serious music never may have thought of it, Goodman is by no mean, unfamiliar with classics. If he were, he could not be the great virtuoso of the clarinet tlmt he is. We understand that he was accepted by the Budapest. Quartet as an equal and a respected musi- Nciv Dance RECORDS Out Monday! TOMMY DORSEY: "M ;jSiC, MaisMn, f'ase ' and "A'! Through the Snjht" lox frou in the Donrv ml. ic BUNNY BERIGAN: "Sorr:e:ihere mlh Somebody I he ' fv.'ftrtr oio on feis tftimf(, if LARRY CLINTON: " Married an Ansel" 7nr nr ion t muMcj lomtit irrHifion BENNY GOODMAN: "(I've Bien ) Saving Ma'.r fnr You - You li tikf f hi Coodman numViff. r HAL KEMP: 'P.h,rrp a "-e-a-Lir.g" Fi iret a it kff.p. DfifCi: i FfCfd M j(Jaif if r" GRIIIfiELL BROS. 1515-21 W oodward Ave. !."", 4- r.,tV S-m .! J7 I ).. 4'! S. . P. O I in Verdict Separates Barroom Pals I ' 7, " '',''y' r l it&4- &tfivilAmm BOHIMIL rAIIORSKX AND HIS DOG ment In Canada of United States branch Tactories a movement which has assumed sufficient proportions in the last two decsdes to be a major factor in the Canadian industrial and employment situation. Wheat growers of the Canadian West are prepared to support St. Lawrence development on only one condition; namely, mat it promise cheaper transportation of their wheat to the markets of Europe. No backing could be secured from the Western provinces for a St. Lawrence project which envisaged wholly or mainly a, power development. Opposition Is Expected The Hull proposals will be discussed by the Federal Government with the provinces of Ontario and Quebec, which are directly concerned. Both provinces, however, are so committed to higher-priced power that it is generally expected that they will resolutely oppose any action being taken. The Hull proposals oilerect certain specific inducements to Premier Mitchell V. Hepburn of Ontario to take a favorable view, notably the right of exporting surplus Ontario power to the United States. Hepburn, however, has characterized the concession as "a joke," contending that once St. Lawrence power was developed in New York State at $8 per horsepower, there was no chance of Ontario selling higher cost power In that market. The Ontario and Quebec opposi tion is so determined that it. is considered doubtful whether the Federal Government could overcome it even if the Roosevelt Administration were to agree to give Canada the enlarged trade treaty which the Dominion wants as measure of quid pro quo. on the Records By Rudolph Nelson 1 cal comrade, which is as it should be. As for the composition, It is one of the most charming of all Mozart's works for small ensembles; a work which is built of an almost endless chain of melodies lovely, tuneful, romantic, gay and colorful. The album reveals the extraordinary fidelity afforded by present-day recording, which makes possible the opportunity to analyze Goodman's contribution carefully. Goodman handles the technical difficulties of his part, which are tremendous, with the greatest ease. That which impresses most is his marvelous tone. It almost goes without saying that the work of the Budapest Quartet is flawless. You may have gathered by now that we are very enthusiastic about this recording, which is putting it mildly. We recommend this set don't miss hearing it, even though you may I never have had the slightest in terest in this type of music. Xeiv Victor Popular Release "It's the Little Things that Count" and "Somewhere with Somebody Else," foxtrots P.unhy Berigan and his orchestra', No. 25868. This is a good double of snmoth swing music. "Music, Maestro, Please" and "All Through the Night," foxtrots Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra. No. 25S66. "Music, Maestro, Please" has all the earmarks of a : Grade A smash hit. It has a lovely i melody, interesting lyrics and, in j this recording, a slick arrange-I ment, beautifully played, with j Edythe Wright singing one cf her be vocals to date. "All Through i the Night," an old Welsh air, fea tures a vocal by the quartet as well as some smooth sax-section work. "Don't Wake Up My Heart" and "Saving Myself for You." foxtrots Benny Goodman and his orches tra. No. 25867. Martha Tilton sings ; both vocals for this Goodman ! double. All that need be said of; ; this lecoid is that it is up to the ; usual high standard sot by this . ' great dame band. ; "So You I.eft Me for the I.r-adei ' : of a Swing Band" am! "Rhyme a : Khyme-a-Ling." foxtrot s Hal .Ken.p and his otchestia. No. 1 Thir is a pair ot novelty tunes ! j featuring Kemp and his Swirg -j Rvj&'.rs on the vr.al tefsa.j-is. I ' - l 7 A a i i S7' Wife Regains Terrier She Alleges Was Led Astray Because her estranged husband is spoiling her little terrier by "exposing him to the unfavorable environment of beer gardens, which is ruining the dog's heretofore lovely disposition," Mrs. Catherine Pahorski, of 1224 Putnam Ave., was granted custody of the pet Saturday by Circuit Judge Homer Ferguson. Mrs, Pahorski was represented in court by Hazen Kunz, chief assistant friend of the court, who was eloquent in describing the evils that had befallen the pet, which dropped to a new low last week by snapping at beer-garden patrons. The dog has been in custody of Mrs. Pahorski's husband Bohumil, of 245 Highland Ave., Highland Park, since divorce proceedings were started last month. Symphony Season Will Open June 28 Concerts to Continue for Three Weeks The Detroit Symphony Orchestra will open its summer concert season at the Belle Isle Shell at 8:15 p. m. Tuesday, June 28. Murray G. Paterson, orchestra manager, announced Saturday. Due to a curtailed budget, the season will run for three weeks instead of the usual six weeks, closing July 17. There will be 18 concerts, full-length programs being scheduled for every night except Monday. Each concert will be concluded by 10 p. m. Victor Kolar will conduct the entire summer series. An unusual number of symphonies will be played in the three weeks, as well as the usual list of finer light works, Kolar explained. There also will be occasional solo performances by Otis Igelman, violinist, who wlil be comertmnster for the summer scries, and by Bernard Argiewlcz, who will occupy the first cellist's chair. Among the symphonies to be performed will be Dvorak's Fifth Symphony ("B'rom the New World"); Mozart's Symphony in C Major. "Jupiter"; Schubert's Symphony in B Minor, ( Unfinished); Tschaikovsky's Fourth Symphony, in F Minor; Mendelssohn's Third Symphony, in A Minor. (Scotch); Ceasr Franck's Symphony in D Minor; Tschaikovsky's Fifth Symphony, in E Minor; Schumann's Fourth Symphony in D Minor; Glazounow's Fourth Symphony in E-flHt Major; and Beethoven's Eighth Symphony, in F Major. There also will be an all-Wagner night, as well as a list of popular orchestral novelties. Concerts Planned in Grosse Pointe A scries of summer concerts by the Dtroit Civic Orchestra, to be held st 8:15 p. m. each Thursday, beginning June 21, on the campus of the Grosse Pointe High School, has been announced by Valter Poole, acting supervisor of the Wayne County Federal Music-Project. Poole will conduct the concerts which will he given by an augmented orchestia of 67 members. Each concert will feature a soloist of note, or one of the standard symphonies. Poole said. Programs and soloists will be announced a week prior to each concert. Filling Station Attendant Slugged with Rifle Butt Plugged on the head with the butt of a rifle carried by one of two thuj;s, Fred Pratt, 21 years old. of SK!8 Gilbert St.. ' was knoiked unconscious and ivhhed at 2 a. m. Satuni.iy m a filling .nation in whuh hr is an attendant, at Mirhig-in Ave. Pratt t'dd polii-e that he was struck bc-f"te he leaiized the men U'ie thug. He said that the loss was AW V 4 ,V. i "i: t - ir- i'i nanl Hunt for Trio Started Again Murder Rumored in Suburb's Mystery Continued from Page One "We have no actual evidence that murder was done," said Mc-Crea. "But all Melvindale seems to think it was and there are some queer angles in the case that deserve fuller checking. "We either are going to prove the gossip is true or end all this talk by finding what did happen to the three." The trio first left the cafe about 1 a. m. on Oct. 15 after having had a number of drinks. Mrs. Reddon was driving Lorimer's car. They returned to the front of the cafe about 3 a- nr., spoke briefly with two policemen on duty and drove off again. Where they were in the two-hour interval remains a mystery. Chief Pitt's Theory The reputations of all three, as well as the fact that the women were much older than Lorimer, discourages the theory that Lorimer may have run off with either of them. Pitt said. He believes that the car accidentally ran into a river or a water-filled quarry. Likely spots in the Detroit or Rouge Rivers, as well as nearby quarries, have been dragged without success. Mabie, King and several other men left for a week-end deer-hunting trip in the Houghton Lake district on the evening of Oct. 14. Mrs. Reddon, who was separated from her husband James, was spending the night with Mrs. Mabie. Police throughout the country have pictures and descriptions of the three and of the car. License departments in every state have the motor number of the car, but no lead ever has materialized. Reasons for Doubt "I can't hold the voluntary-disappearance theory," said Pitt. "One person might do it, or even two but for three people to meet and suddenly decide to vanish? And hide the car, too? They couldn't succeed In It. Somewhere there would be a trace." None of the three had much rnoney or any extra clothes, Pitt said. By tracing their movements in the evening before they went to the cafe police became certain of one important fact: To vanish that night was not in the mind of any one of the three when the two women and the young man met by pure chance in the beer garden. Three Die in Explosion at Coal Mine in South EOOTHTON, Ala., June 11 (A. P ) Three men were killed and another was seriously burned in an explosion last night at the Booth ton mine of the Southern Coal & Coke Co., 34 fniles southwest of Birmingham. Company employees identified the dead as Clyde Haley and Ber-nice Millstead. about 30 years old, and Early Williams. 50. Mack Smith was burned on the hands, arms and face. They Chose Washington Blvd. I I - t- . i i I ' 4 ' '"wr ; I 1 I, I ;j 'ti0-, - 4 . r x i 17 V HARRIE V. BIRD $150,000 Is Spent 4 to Remodel Store Bird Brothers Oven Their Building The faith of three brothers In Washington Blvd. as a shopping center was demonstrated Saturday with the formal opening of S. L. Bird & Co.'s new store at Washington Blvd. and Grand River Ave. The brothers are the sons of the late S. L. Bird, founder of the store which stood for 50 years on Woodward Ave Charles E. Bird is treasurer of the company, Ralph S. Bird is secretary and Harrie W. Bird is vice president. Mrs. S. L. Bird, widow of the founder, is the presi dent. The thud generation of the familv is represented bv Ch.il U s Seaman Ch;irl.'s E. Bird, wl B.r son of charge is in of il:( the men s furnishing rt- 1 N.Mily Jl.'iloo'i was j-'-.nt in : renwdfluiK the st en-torv building, which has attwuve en-jtranrei on bo'h Washington Rlvd. and Gran,! P.:vcr Ave, Crca'hy John and Anne Expect to Live in Simple Style Srrtl to Fit Preti and Cbirua TrlbUM N AH ANT, Mass., June 11 When John Roosevelt and his bride-to-be, Anne Lindsay Clark, set up housekeeping near Boston next autumn they expect to live on whatever sum the bridegroom earns by the sweat of his brow as a neophyte in the advertising business. A small apartment In Brookline, Mass., and a maid-of-all-work who will "live out" is the modest menage which the President and Mrs. Roosevelt's youngest son and his heiress bride will maintain. This and other assorted fact were gleaned by 50 reporters who spent this morning interviewing John and his pretty fiancee, who are to be married here next Saturday. The couple declined to reveal when they would sail for Europe on their honeymoon. They denied reports published yesterday that they planned to go to Bermuda. They refused also to say whether they expected to carry on the Roosevelt tradition of large families. And they wouldn't discuss the bridegroom's gift to his bride, or vice versa. But the press learned that: Anne isn't domestic and doesn't know how to cook. Neither is the least concerned over the word "obey" in the marriage service. ("We'll stick to whatever's in the Book," said John, decisively.) It hasn't "yet been decided" definitely where John will work, but he has a job in prospect. Tho members of the Cabinet have sent the bride a handsome nest of sterling silver platters. The bride's wedding gown will be of sheerest white organdie embroidered in narrow white ribbons. It will have a very full skirt, a long tram, a close-fitting bodice with short sleeves and a square neckline. The wedding veil is, of tulle, with a simple cap arrangement and orange blossoms. Hearings Are Set on Labor Statute A subcommittee of the Legislative Council announced Saturday that it would open hearings in Detroit Tuesday to guide Its recommendations for enactment of a labor relations law by the 1839 Legislature. The 1937 Legislature balked at Gov. Murphy's proposals for a law to set up machinery for averting or settling strikes, gave him a bill of Its own that Murphy vetoed, and then, in special session, refused to enact any labor relations law. Rep. George A. Schroeder, Detroit Democrat, speaker of the House and chairman of the council, said the committee would hold its first meeting at the Fort Shelby Hotel at 10 a. m. Tuesday. Spokesmen for employers and employees will be invited to testify. It will hold subsequent hearings in Flint, Saginaw, Jackson, Grand Rapids and other industrial centers. 1 t - I J I f 0"- i I V CHARLES F-. BIRD .- RAI I H S. lilKI) enlarged Poor bv modern dec lj-.ir is used p:ii e Is enhr rfi'ions. In-.; th!-i.,Ui;hout. .need i:rec.t k I i i Eden Disputes British Policy Hits at Chamberlain's 'Retreat' in Europe Continued from Page One A skirmish between Czechs and Sudetena at Tuchberg left three Germans Injured seriously. One was reported to be a woman demonstrator. The Incident wa expected to increase the Berlin cries of "Czech sadism!" Among the blasts in the German press was the declaration of the Boersen Zeitung that "every blow in the face of a Sudeten German is also a blow In the face of the 76,000,000 Germans in the Reich of Adolf Hitler. It is a blow in the face of a great, proud nation." In Prague an appeal signed by approximately 100 Czech and Slovak organizations was issued for voluntary contributions to a $35,000,000 defense fund. The Sudeten German party refused to associate itself with the appeal. Indications grew in London that the British Government was not planning any decisive step to halt the almost daily series of Spanish Insurgent raids on British ships carrying food and other supplies to Spanish Government ports. Prime Minister Chamberlain and Viscount Halifax, foreign secretary, were expected to return to London tomorrow to prepare for a Cabinet meeting Monday and the reopening of a turbulent Parliament Tuesday. OBITUARY MU Mary Healy, 4S years old, of 4871 Twenty-third St., died Saturday at St. Joseph's Hospital. She was bora in Ireland, but had lived in Detroit since childhood. She. was employed by the J. L. Hudson Co. Surviving are two brothers, Patrick and John Healy, of Detroit, and two sisters, Mrs. J. Burke, of Detroit, snd Mrs. J. Corigan, of Toronto. Services at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at the John J. Heelon Funeral Mansion, 1540 W. Grand Blvd., and at 9 a. m. at St. Leo's Church. Burial in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Mrs. Celia Fitzgerald Happe died Saturday at her residence, 1049 Chcne St. She was bom in Brant-ford, Ont, 52 years ago but lived in Detroit 37 years. She leaves her husband Henry and two sisters, Mrs. A. J. Springborn and Mrs. N. F. MacLean, both of Detroit. Services at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at the J .W. Maney Chapel, Lincoln and Hancock Aves., and at 9 a. m. at St. Joachim's Church. Burial in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. COLDWATER Max W. Newberry, 69. for several years associated with Hearst newspapers as a commercial artist, died of a heart attack at his home here Friday night. Surviving him are his widow, Fay, a daughter. Mrs. Robert Foster, the former Barbara Newberry of the Ziegfield Follies, of London, England; pis mother, Mrs. Fannie Newberry of Cold-water; a sister, Mrs. Grace Kitchel, one of -the owners of the Cold-water Dally Reporter, and two brothers, Roy Newberry of Cold-water and Perry, of Carmel, Calif. Funeral services will be Tuesday. William A. Quirk. Services will be held at 6:30 a. m. Monday at the home, 1328 Dragoon Ave., and at 7 a, m. in Holy Redeemer Church. Burial in Rome, N. Y. Mr. Quirk, who died Saturday, was 44 years old. Born in Albany, he lived in Detroit 20 years. Surviving are his wife Margaret and a sister, Mrs. Mary Morley. Mrs. Katherlne Fuller, of 349 Elm St., Trenton, died of a heart attack at 1 p, m. Saturday while being taken to Wyandotte General Hospital. She was 64 years old. Born in Grosse lie. she had lived in Trenton 50 years. She leaves her husband, Arthur D. Fuller, and two daughters, Esther Fuller and Mrs. Blanche Strieker, both of Trenton. Services at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at the Ridge Funeral Chapel, Trenton, and at 9 at St. Joseph's Church. Leon James Harrlgan. Services st 2 p. m. Monday in the William R. Hamilton Co. Chapel, 3975 Cass Ave. Burial in Woodlawn Cemetery. Mr. Harrigan died Thursday In Memphis, Tenn., where he liverl after his discharge from the Air hervice after the World War. Hp was a distributor for the Federal Truck Co. Born In Rhinelander, Wis., Oct. 13, IR!)2. Mr. Harriean moved tn Detroit with his parents when he was a small bov. He enlist ort shortly after the war broke out ana was assigned as flying in Fiicls Yon Should Know! The cost of a funeral is determined solely by the merchandise selected and the service required. No one funeral director has a monopoly on low prices. When you engage an ETHICAL funeral director, you are assured of full value; that is, the merchandise is exactly as represented and the service agreed upon is given in full measure, and more. An ETHICAL funeral director is one who owns his establishment and has an unimpeachable reputation. He never boasts of the '"business" he does, nor does he seek fame for low prices. Not one of these ETHICAL funeral directors ;s known as a "barg ain" funeral director . . , but you will not pay one penny more for the satisfactory, ethical service he gives. t , iKM jr m x t rim i n r r w mm . i Austrian Debt Protest LO N D ON Representatives of nations which in 1933 guaranteed now defaulted bonds for a $50,000,000 loan to Austria voted Saturday to make a united protest to Germany because of her refusal to take over Austria's external debts. A communique announced that the guarantor committee had received a letter stating that the Berlin Government considered itself "under no legal obligation" to assume the debts. Austria was annexed by Germany March 13. Britain. France. Czechoslovakia, Italy, Belgium, Sweden, Denmark and The Netherlands are the guarantor nations. Previously the British and French protested to Berlin against nonpayment of monthly interest installments due June 1. The United States, although not a guarantor, was interested because a large part of the loan was issued in the form of dollar bonds in the United States. Not Just a Call PARIS The Government an-nounced Saturday that Britain's foreign secretary, Viscount Halifax, would accompany King George and Queen Elizabeth on their state structor at Park Field near Memphis. He did not return to Detroit after the ArmUice. He is survived by his wife Minnie; a daughter, Dorothy Ellen; his mother, Mrs. Ellen Harrlgan; a brother, Fayette P.. and three sisters, Berenice and Mildred Harrigan and Mrs. Ethel De Cordova, the latter of Detroit. Mrs. Elizabeth Thomas. Services for Mrs. Thomas, one of the oldest residents of Wyandotte and widow of that city's first druggist, will be held at 2 p. m. Monday in her home, 2126 Biddle Ave., Wyandotte. Burial will be in Woodmere Cemetery. Mrs, Thomas died Saturday in her home after an illness which began a year ago when she fell down stairs. She was born in Germany May 13, 1847, and came to the United States with her parents in a sailing vessel when she was three years old. Her husband Charles, who died in 1902, opened Wyandotte's first drug store in 1863. After his death, the store was run until a few years ago by a son, Charles, Jr., who retired. Another son, Richard, survives. BATTLE CREEK Andrew . C'ronk, 77, pioneer road builder snd for 25 years Pennfield Township highway commissioner, died Saturday. Mr. Cronk bought one of the earilest automobiles manufactured and thereafter became interested in road construction, returning as commissoner in 1935. His widow survives, with two daughters, five grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Frank L. Floyd. Services at 2 p. m. Tuesday at the Alfred E. Crosby Mortuary, 13308 Woodward Ave. Burial will be in Acacia Park Cemetery. Mr. Floyd, who died friday, was born in Ontario 64 years ago but lived in Detroit 30 years. He was a member of Eureka Lodge. Mr. Floyd is survived by his wife Bertha, son Milton, brother George, and a sister. Mrs. J. Schirhart. Robert W. Parker. Services for Mr. Parker, who died Friday, at 2 p. m. Monday, in the William R, Hamilton Co. chapel, Cass and Alexandrine Aves. Irwin Gregg, of the Unity Association, will officiate. Burial in Forest Lawn Cemetery. Mr. Parker, secretary of the McMullen Tool Supply Co., was born in Detroit 33 years ago and was educated in this city. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Olga Koll Parker; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Parker, and a sister, Mrs. Reeve Brown, of Buffalo. He lived at 14521 Strathmoor Ave. Miss Helen Antilla. Services for Miss Antilla, who died Saturday in Receiving Hospital, at 10 a. m. Monday in the A. H. Peters Funeral Home. 12057 Gratiot Ave. Burial will be Wednesday in Duluth, Minn. Miss Antilla, born 22 years ago in Duluth, came to Detroit two years ago, living with her sister, Mrs. Harold Hutton, at 14461 Troester Ave. Miss Antilla leaves her father Henry, her sister, and five brothers, John, George, Edward, Fred and Frank. Visit to France June 28, lendirj weight to reports that France am Britain would take steps at that time to strengthen their military r'liance. Foreign Office officials remain silent regarding the significant of Halifax's presence in the roy?i party. It is known, however, tha he will confer with Foreign Mm-ister Georges Bonnet and that King George, as well as Premie' Edouard Daladier and Presidert Albert Lebrun, probably will be present during the conversations Thus, instead of a "courtev call," the royal visit will be k event of diplomatic importance to Europe. French-Turkish Pact PARI S France laid piani Saturday for a military alliaivs with Turkey to gain a dominant position in the Eastern Meditcrr.v nean in case of war. Turkey has agreed to open negotiations for settlement of ths long-standing difficulties over the Sanjak (district) of Alexandretta, a part of France's mandate in Syria where election disorders he-tween Turks and Arabs resulted in martial law. The French hoped that an agree-ment would clear the way for military pact which would have two purposes: 1 Assurance that Turkey would not interrupt sea lanes between France snd her Russian ally by use of her fortifications of" the Dardanelles. 2 Protection of the Gulf of Alexandretta one of the greatest harbors in the world. Since the convention signed at Montreux, Switzerland. July 20 1936, gave Turkey the right to fortify the Dardanelles Straits. France has needed a military alliance with Turkey to supplement her alliance with Russia. Albocacer Lost by Government, Franco Claims HENDAYE. France, June 11-(A.P.) Spanish insurgents asserted tonight that they had cracked the main outer defenses of Valencia by piercing the fortified town of Albocacer in Eastern Spain. A Zaragoza dispatch announced the fall of Albocacer, 27 miles north of Castellon de la Plana and 67 miles from Valencia. The Government reported, however, that its forces were clinging to control of this point, which hi0 been the major obstacle to the insurgent drive southward from their corridor to the Mediterranean. Southwest of Albocacer, the insurgents strengthened the spearhead aimed at .Castellon de la Plana. They reported that one force swung around Monte Negro tn within approximately three mile? of the Castellon provincial capita! while farther west the insurgents encircled Lucena del Cid, 16 miles northwest of Castellon. Government airmen on patroi over the heavily bombed eastern seaboard reported tonight that they hail beaten off six air raid." attempted over Alicante In 21 hours. Beaten back from a city already the scene of widesprea i death and destruction, the insurgent bombers dumped their explosives on surrounding villages. Archbishop Will Present Diplomas for St. Mary's St. Mary's College will graduate 21 and the high school 15 at the forty-ninth commencement at 2:3d p. m. Sunday in the college gymnasium at Orchard Lake. Mich. The Most Rev. Edward Moonev, archbishop of Detroit, will distribute diplomas after an address to the graduates by Msgr. M. J. Grupa, who served as rector of St. Mary s from 1917 to 1932. Stanislaus V. Wroblewski, hifh school class president, will give the salutory address, and Joseph J. Kubik, college senior class president, the valedictory talk, Dr. C. Domzalski, of Detroit, will preside. Bandits Get $100 Miss Isabelle Holden, of 1423 St. Clair Ave., a clerk in a dry cleaning establishment at 1101 Kercheval Ave., reported to police that two men, one armed, had entered the store. Saturday night, and robbed the cash register of $100. John E. DeKay 10549 E. Jtfff-r.on LEnon 054S Fred G. Marshall Sons, Ins. 3462 E. Jeffenon Flliroy SI'S Cooper Bros. 104OO Mack A v.. LEaol 5885 George P. Warrick 1043 E. Grand Blvd. PLaza 0251 Anthony Wujek 1432 E. Canfifld TEmplf 2-7505 A. 0. Moran SMI W. Fort , Vlnrwood 1 0 123 Harvey A, Neely S.T Maybury Cranrf al Grand Rivar I Ylrr 6 2645 J. W. Maney 4763 Lmcoin Ave, TErapia l-6'.OO

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