Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon on April 21, 1936 · Page 1
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Albany Democrat-Herald from Albany, Oregon · Page 1

Albany, Oregon
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 21, 1936
Page 1
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FULL LEASED WIRE ' CbIM Fiw Sarin Complete Cotmtjt, State. Nation-tl ' World Newi the day it hen, G 8erriag all Lino County. Classified Ads Reach nearly 4,000 homes daily, and are eagerly read. If you have any wants they will pay. Telephone 15 -19 5 The Albany 5 mocrat-Herald, Vol. LXIX, No. 241 ALBANY, LINN COUNTY, OREGON, TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1936 The Albany Herald, Vol. LXI, No. 231 MUSSOLINI HURLS LITTLE ROOM; LOTSA VIEW STEIWER CHOSEN GOP'S KEYNOTER ALBANY P TRAIN, TRUCK ROCK BLUER BURS RESCUE OF ENTOMBED u Officials Express - Hope Men May Be Saved Late Today DOCTOR TAKES COLD Workers Forced to Detour About Ledge to Get ' at Prisoners Moose River, N. 15., April 21. Minister of Mines Michael Dwyer and Mine Manager F. P. Hender- win at 1 d m said thev expected son at i p. in. saia miy expiiiea rescue workers to reacn trie two imprisoned men in the Moose j River gold mine some time this ! around a solid rock barrier. Moose River, N. S., April 21. Rescue crews were turned back by solid rock today when they were within a few feet of the two men battling death from nine day's exposure in the depths of the Moose River gold mine. The rescuers were forced to try to cut a new tunnel on which Minister of Mines Michael Dwyer said they still had at least 20 feet to go at 11:30 a. m. Pneumonia Feared Dr. D. E. Robertson of Toronto, one of the men still surviving ufter the long torture of body and I ; people who work in slimy olliccs! these workmen, perched so coniloiinhly in their breezy ueno hove one of the lowers on the San Kiaiiclsco-Onkland Bay Bridge suspension spun. Or will tlioy? 'if one of these men sneezed, r had an attack or vertigo, lie surely would have "vertigo" It's more than 300 feet to the mirror surface of San Francisco Bay, over which that tiny ferry boat is moving. " But the shirtless hammerman ut left, M. F. Stinnett, seems to ba keeping cool, as does his helper, Jim Madison. mina in tne conapsea mine, was presented expert testimony today threatened with pneumonia. The intended to prove that, if the dis-new delay in rescue work arous- trict supreme court does not deed grave fears that he might die clare the program uneonstitution-betore he could be reached. , al, power comoanies stand to lose Officials communicating with mre lha" ha,lf their investments. DEFIANCE IN TALK Dictator Declares Italy to Reach Goal With Sails Flying Rome. April 21. Premier Beni to Mussolini shouted new defiance to the world today in a brief speech to thousands of persons massed in drizzling rain before his Venice palace. "On this birthday of Rome," he said, "we celebrate both our Fascist labor day and victory. "After difficult navigation we now are in sight of port. "We will reach it with all sails flying, always carrying with us tlie power, justice and civilization of Rome." For many hours, a great crowd wailed in drizzling rain before the palace, shouting for "II Duce" to address them on the double holiday Rbme's 2.089th birthday since its legendary founding in 753 B. C. by Romulus, and the Fascist labor day. His few words, as he stood on the balcony of the palace, confirmed the belief he expects the speedy end of the Itulian-Ethiop-ian war and the dissolution of the sanctionist front" of the League of Nations. Rome, April 21. Triumphant Italian troops are pursuing Ethi- nnin's defeated warriors north ward along caravan routes to the vital Harar-Jijiga area in souin- crn Ethiopia, Marsnai rieiro m- doalio telegraphed today. The only disclosure of the situation on the northern front was as follows: "On the northern front submis sions of leaders and notables from tribes west of the river Takkaze continue. General headquarters hus been ti'unsf.erred to Dessye. There was no mention of the mysterious "Flying Dutchman" column which according to some reports abroad was to have occupied Addis Ababa last Sunday.,, Nor did Badogljo disclose the actual position of the victorious troops on the southeastern front. "The victory obtained by troops under General Rodolfo Grazuni in the Giana Gobo region of the Ogadcn country is having thd greatest consequences for the Ethiopians," Badoglio said. "The enemy has been defeated and has dispersed along the caravan routes, with our troops in pursuit. "Motorized units yesterday reached points more than 100 kilometres (82) miles distant from their bases of departure." Addis Ababa, April 21. Ethiopia's warriors, deserted by the world and relying on their own primitive arms alone, were reported today to be making a last desperate stand against the Italian invaders. While the populace continued to fly in terror, and the makeshift army defending the capital prepared to blow up bridges and dynamite roads in the path of the Italian advance, the government asserted that its reports from all fronts were encouraging. SPKENGEK RITES HELD Funeral services for Mrs. Susanna Smith Sprenger, who died at her home in Hazelwood addition April 17, were held Monday afternoon from the Fortmiller funeral home with Dr. M. M. Stocker, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, officiating. Mrs. Hazel Ewing sang. Interment was in the Riverside cemetery. The floral committee was Mrs. J. H. Robinett, Mrs. W. S. Richards and Mrs. Bruce Hunter. The pallbearers were C. J. Shcdd, W. D. Porter, Grant Thompson, Walter Hense, Carl Ronnenkamp and W. S. Richards. ITALIANS PUSH AHEAD QUICKLY the emoimbed men through a narrow tube said Dr. Robertson con- tiacted a severe cold from the - , . . . i.j.ij long expousre killed Her-, man R. Magill, Toronto lawyer. I Doctors waiting at the mine head leaied the cold would devel- ope into pneumonia. Condition Only Fair i Robertson apparently was Chief Justice Alfred A. Wheat. The aware of his precarious condi-i judge held the utilities were seek-tion, for this morning he had pa- ne to prove their right to ask that per and a fountain pen lowered to PWA's power program be declared L E IN MUSIC WEEK Six Major Events Listed for Annual Affair by Miller SYMPHONY TO START Schools and Community Groups Prepare to , Participate Albany is to hail national music week in grand style this year. Professor Justin Miller of Albany college and chairman of the music week programs announced today. Six musical programs in all will be presented through the week of May 3 to 10. Programs have been arranged under Professor Miller and his assistants. No places for the events have been revealed yet, but with other details, they will be forthcoming soon, the chairman said. Many Groups Aid It will be one of the most ex tensive celebrations ever attempted in Albany, including participa tion by students from the grades up to college age, as well as the Albany symphony orchestra, separate musicians and the granges and communities surrounding Albany. By its scope the programs will include more than the town of Albany, reaching into the county for both school children and the grange presentations. The week gets off to its start Sunday, May 3, with the Albany symphony orchestra playing un der the direction of Loren Lupcr. with R. W. Hans Seitz a guest conductor. Monday a high school presentation will be featured also under Lupcr. . , rriaay community Nigm The middle of the week has not been definitely arranged yet, but on one of Ihe days, musicians from the town and from Albany college will give a program. Mrs. Clarence Veal and Olga Jackson are in charge of the arrangements. Other- mid-week presentations will include children from the grade schools. The " elementary teachers are cooperating with Lottie Morgan, Central school instructor, in the arrangements. The big night is slated for Fri day with the surrounding com munity and grange program un der the direction of Lural Burg Klilf. . Sacred programs Sunday, may 10, by various church choirs will close the week. Mrs. Roy Worley assisted by the choir directors will be ln charge of the final programs JOBS PLENTIFUL FOR LOGGERS AND FOR WOOD CUTTERS Between 40 and 50 woodcutters and loggers are needed to fill openings posted by operators with the local federal employment office, it was reported here today by Ralph Coleman, re-employment agent. Wage scales to be paid on these jobs are about standard, he announced. Men wish these jobs can contact Mr. Coleman in his ol-fice on the second floor of the Albany postoffice building. In additiun there are openings for three men with teams for logging camps, one opening for a 30 horsepower gas tractor and one for a gas donkey engine, Mr. Coleman said. Martin to Outline New Valley Plans Salem, Ore., April 21. Governor Martin will outline a new plan for advancement of the Willamette valley project at a meeting here Friday, he said today. He would not reveal details of his recommendations in advance of the session. The project will embrace irrigation and Hood control in the valley. "I wish to have considered certain plans and recommendations for the benefit of the project," the governor said. "1 will present an outline of these plans and suggestions at the time of the meeting. It is my hope there may develop some kind of a unit of organization or coordination, whichever may be deemed desirable, to carry out the project." Thieves Get Tires From Car in Garage Theft of two automobile tires from his car some time during the night was reported by Chailes Rawlings, Third and Calapooia streets, to the police station this morning. The garage in which Jiis car was parked was unlocked, Rawlings aid. AN PROGRAMS T IS HELD F Upholsterer's Helper Said to Confess Killing Mrs. Titterton FOLLOW TWINE TRAIL Bit Found Under Body Is Traced to Shop of Repair Man New York, April 21. A strand of twine, dropped as he fled, led police today to arrest a 24-year-old ex-convict for the murder of Nancy Evans Titterton, fiction writer. Sixty-five detectives followed the torturous trail of the twine for 11 days before they finally were able to arrest John Fiorenzu, an upholsterer's helper, and claim a complete solution of the Good Friday slaying. Police Commissioner Lewis J. Valentine said that Fiorenza, who had a previous record, confessed Discovered Murder One of the most confusing as pects of the seemingly clueless case was the fact that Fiqrenza was one of the two men that reported the death of Mrs. Titterton, wife of Lewis H. Titterton, an executive of the National Broad' casting company. He apparently had an iron clad alibi and police, after ques tioning him at the scene of the crime, permitted him to go his way. The twine which led to Fioren- za's arrest was part of that used to bind Mrs. Titterton before she was attacked. The strand was found In the bathtub of her apartment under her almost nude body.'; Repair job Paves Way Mrs. Tittertotn had been stran gled before she was flung in the bathtub, her head under the iau-cets and her stocking-clad legs (Please Turn to I'airc Two) OLD ALD PENSIONS TO BE STUDIED AT WEDNESDAY MEETING Old-age pensions will be considered for the second time Wednesday at the Linn county relief office, Carolyn Doolittle, executive secretary announced today. The relief board, which is making considerations of the pensions, is experiencing some little trouble in institution the change in pensions from county assistance to federal and state. Miss Doolittle journeyed to Portland yesterday, securing added information on the pensions. Approximately 250 cases are in the first group awaiting consideration by the Linn office. They comprise only those turned over by the county under the new plan. The board has worked on the plan one week, and probably two weeks or more will yet be needed 'to clean the first group. Applications for assistance will not be taken up until the county records have been entirely covered, the executive stated. Dr. Littler and Mrs. Daniel Are Married Dr. C. V. Little and Mrs. Virginia Daniel, both well known residents of Albany, were joined in marriage at the home of Rev. T. D. Yarnes on Monday evening, April 20, at 6 p. m. Dr. Littler has been for many years one of the outstanding citizens of Albany, being engaged in the dental practice. Dr. and Mrs. Littler arc leaving soon on a month of travel and business in the eastern states. They will visit his son, Dick, at Detroit, Mich., and other relatives of the Doctor in Indiania, and also relatives of Mrs. Littler in Kansas City. Dr. Littler plans to take some special study in dentistry while on his trip. Portlonder Buys 35 Pieces Property Approximately one-third of all the purchases at the Linn delinquent tax property sale, have been made by W. J. Wineburg of Portland, it was revealed today. The lands, pastures and farming totaled about 35, including timber lands 'i pastures, and farming property. Mr.OVineburg initimated that he was buying for various people, but their names were withheld. The sale began Saturday and is being continued through this week in front of the courthouse. EX- VI OR GOOD FRIDAY MURDER Oregon Senator to Serve as Temporary Head 'of Convention Cleveland, April 21. Senator Frederick Steiwer of Oregon, today was elected unanimously to serve as temporary chairman and keynoter of the republican national convention here June 9. Announcement of Steiwer's selection by the committee pn arrangements was made by Henry P. Fletcher, republican national committee chairman, at the conclusion of an executive session of the arrangements committee, meeting here in two-day conference. Steiwer's selection was advocated by forces friendly to the presidential candidacy of Sen. William E. Borah of Idaho. Committeemen supporting the presi VJUV; Landon - of Kansas, at first .. vv....,..nri Brni,i.s i dential boom of Gov. Alfred M. men tion C. Wayland Brooks, Illinois gubernatorial nominee. He withdrew, however, in favor of Steiwer. LPfpe"nS'CnT?r,, J T veteran and farmer. He is eonsid- ered a. 1,'bera!- "? is serving his fecund, te'm, ' he sf "p, uvU! 000,1 electeu ln 192- 1 Washington, April 21. Utilities attacking the new deal's S2f)n.nnn.-i 000 non-federal power program! J., engineer, testified the public "I. LVi ZLfrZ grants to six Alabama towns for ,unicipa, plants Would cost the Alabama Power Co.. $704,073 of the $1,187i2o6 invested to serve the sjx centers. The government protested the testimony, but was overruled byj "" uv ".ii8 iu?. Emery s testimony followed a clash between Dean Acheson, for mer assistant secretary of treasury representing the power interests. and Jerome Frank, PWA power at- Frank demanded that the power interests state exactly why they introduced correspondence be Government attorneys said they would call Public Works Administrator Harold L. Ickes to testify later for his program. GETS 90 DAYS "Clayton K. Neer drew a 90-day jail sentence in justice court this afternoon for larceny. He was convicted of stealing tools and accessories from Joe Schadle on April 12, amounting to $34. He was confined to the county jail. From the Headlines By Deacon Richmond "Portland Youth Wins Peace Prize" We thought that there was something wrong, when Oregon failed to place, in winning Eddie Cantor's prize, for. in almost any race, you'll find that Oregon's well up among the winning number. Not all the Oregonian's are continually 4 i-i ailumbtr. It looked as though Missouri had won f . the Cantor nrize. but one can't win so good a thing. if they have to plagiarize. This Owen W. Matthews had L .UL'"' hid " hu'2 rj"r,..!j.W ;.enn.?ss rS!f.h.ld. some thoughts, and he could the judges, it really did delight 'em. He says his inspiration came at a Boy Scout jamboree which. ,nou?h ,ne name sounds ,jke it is not a drunken spree: it-s a piace where Bov Scouts gather from every torewn land, and form a host of friendship that develop and expand; and there ihey get the vision of a world-wide brotherhood which, when these boys are grown to men. may do jthe world much rood. If we'd ftmti as much on friendships as vtr do in making War. we might build tne near- UTILITIES PUSH OSS CHARGES FATAL Frank J. Laux Instantly Killed in Crossing ' ,': Wreck Today ; THINK TRUCK STALLED Vehicle Demolished Under Terrific ' Impact of Train " ! Frank John Laux. 44. of . 413 Denver street, was killed instantly at 11:30 a. m. today when southbound Southern Pacific passenger train crashed into his truck east of the city. kaux was driving an Albany Fuel Co. sawdust truck slowly north-east over the tracks on tho Salem highway when he was hit; An eyewitness, W. L. Mitchell, declared that the train sounded Us customary warning, and then whistled again before hitting Laux" truck, completely demolishing it. Tracks showed that the truck's front wheels had barely spanned the railroad tracks when the oncoming engine hit the truck between the motor and cab. Laux was killed instantly, according to Mitchell, who lives nearby, th truck either stalled, or was traveling at such a low rate of speed that it was caught. Laux had been in the employ of the Albany Fuel Co. approximately six weeks, office employees o( the company stated. State Officer Alford, who had passed the scene of the accident a few moments before the crash, was the first official to arrive. - Laux is survived by his wife; a daughter, Frances; a brother, Tony Laux in Newport; and two sisters. Mrs. Mary Fens of Portland, and Mrs.-Josephine- Fens of Albany. ' The locomotive was slightly damaged, receiving several broken steam pipes, but was able to proceed to Eugene, where it was replaced. ' The body was taken to the Fish-er-Braden funeral home. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. INCENDIARISM ADDS TO HORROR IN JEW AND ARAB QUARRELS Jerusalem, April 21. Incendiarism added its horror today to tha rioting between Jews and A'rabs at the adjoining cities of Jaffa and Tel Aviv. Flames were reported roaring through the Neue Shalom Jewish and Arab quarter of Jeffa, the result of fires set by rioters. Earlier reports had said Jewisrt shops were fired both at Tel Aviv and Jaffa. Dispatches said today that thai incendiarism continued and that Jewish shops and houses, and Arab houses and tenements were ournca in Jaffa and in Tel Aviv. , The government here warned the Jewish and Arab press not to publish false articles or articles which might incite rioting. , Menacing crowds of Arabs, assembling here, were dispersed by police and ringleaders were arrested as bitterness grew all over tho country. Arabs continued to talk o a general strike to force authorities to stop Jewish immigration. The death list at Jaffa and Tel Aviv reached 16 killed and 110 wounded. Of the dead 12 wer Jews and four Arabs, and of th wounded 03 Jews and 47 Arabs. Marshall Dana to Speak Wednesday Albany business and professional men Wednesday noon will hear Marshall N. Dana, chairman, of the ntional resources committee for the northwest and associate editor of the Oregon Journal, who will address the members of the Albany chamber of commerce and visitors on some of the important issues of the day, including Bonneville dam. The speaker Is well and favorably known here and comes with a message worth while to every citizen, says R. W. Tripp, chairman of the program committee, urges the business men to uttend. ANNIVERSARY MEET SET Scio. (Special) In commemoration of the 117th anniversary of Odd Fellowship in the United States, Dicrdorff Lodge No. 54, of Scio is preparing for an open, meeting with the local Rebekah lodge, No. 84, for the evening of April 24. The Rebekah committee in charge of refreshments consists of Mrs. C. L. Donahue, Mrs. Arch. Ray and Mrs. Frank Bartu. APPOINTED APPRAISERS Owen Beam, A. Senders and Dr. L. B. Gray have been appointed appraisers of the Lutie S. Wolff estate, . CRASH T IN mm tluougn tne tuoe apparent- i ly to be used in 'writing u will. Dwyer's announcement was distressing to the hundreds waiting at the mine, including Mrs. Rob- rtson. All had hoped that lrcsh snuts of Nova Scotian coal miners working toward the men through a paruy-coiiapsea out snail, wouia ECONOMIST DOANE STATES TOWNSEND PLAN IMPOSSIBLE 1 . fir -X Washington, April 21. Robert R. Doane, an economist once quoted by organizers of the Townsend old age pension plan, blasted the plan today as economically "impossible." Doane told the house committee investigating pension plans of having been induced by Frank A. Vanderlip, banking authority, to make a preliminary study of the plan at a time when Vanderlip was being solicited by Dr. F. E. Townsend to support the movement. ' Shortly after that request, Doane appeared before the house ways and means committee and testified on his preliminary findings but said in conclusion that he would need six months to make a thorough study of the plan. Since that time, Townsend organizers have said that Doane had supported the measure and pronounced it economically sound, according to Rep. Claire E. Hoffman, R., Mich. Questioned directly on this point, Doane said: "My opinion now is that it is not feasible," Doane said. Chairman C. Jasper Bell, D., Mo., asked whether the plan could be put into effect if congress were to pass a bill. "It would be impossible irt anything like the maximum amount proposed," the economist pnswer-ed. E. O. S. MEET POSTPONED The district meeting of Jefferson and Salem chapters of the Eastern Star at Jefferson, scheduled for Wednesday evening, April 22, has been postponed. Mrs. Inez Glaisyer, worthy grand matron of the order, who was to have made an official visit to the chapters at that time, has been called away because of the illness of a relative. No new date has been set for the district meeting. ne aDie to reacn tnem by noon or i tween the Alabama Power Co. and shortly after. seven Alabama towns, detailing Robertson's surviving compan-, the power company offer to sell its ion in the mine, Alfred Scadding systems to the cities. The lines lat-of Toronto, told those at the sur- er were offered to the Tennessee lace that the doctor's condition ( Valley Authority, seemed only fair. But he thought I Acheson, however, dodged the they both could hang on to life issue. He said that the power com-lor another 24 hours. , j panics would show later that "Dr. Robertson and ' Mr. Scad-1 "PWA. TVA, Rural Electrification ding have suffered such hardships Administration, and the Rural Re-thut their condition must be seri-1 settlement Administration are us-ious," Dwyer said. "But unless the ' federal m.?.n?y ,n ,DOwer 10 or lurtories probably will envy San Francisco, April 21. The San Fancisco Waterfront Employers' Association today ratified a I peace agreement previously ap' ! proved by longshoremen as a for jmula for ending the waterfront I deadlock that turned scores of j ships away from San Francisco and I cost the port an estimated 000.000 in less than a week. The employers' decision to ac cept the longshoremen s peace proposal for restoration of con dilions exactly as they prevailed before the April 14 deadlock opened the way for'resumption of normal activities Tuesday. Judge M. C. Sloss, federal nr bitrator of port affairs, was yet to be heard from He had stipul-ed he would not accept the agreement unless both sides accepted i his statement that he must have obedience to his decisions. ; Four major provisions were in eluded in the peace proposal: 1. Reaffirmation of the Na tional Longshoremen's board award of October 12, 1934. The award was renewed Set. 30, 1935, for one year. 2. Handling of all disputes of a local nature by a joint labor relations committee, with Judge Sloss ruling on any deadlock, and District 1. L. A. officers handling questions of a coastwise or district nature. 3. Strict observance of the award and all decision of the labor relations committee and the arbitrator. 4. Judge Sloss to underwrite the agreement. LAUREL CLUB TO MEET The Laurel club it to meet at the home of Mrs. Lawrence Metz- ;ger, 223 Ferry street, Wednesday nigm Ul o, ll was minuuiiicu twuuy by Kiwanians ;and ease of flying or manipula tion. A 4:00 o clock the prizes will 'be awarded as follows: There will be 12 prizes in all, 6 in each divi 'sion. There will be 1st, 2nd and 3rd prizes for the best all round kite, based on workmanship height and ease of flying and de isign, other prizes will be for the smallest kite, th largest kite and the oddest kite. Those wishing to enter the con test should register at once at the Western Auto Supply Company store. No registrations will be accepted on day of contest. For the benefit of those with large kites, Merwin Wilkinson, of the Cum-mings Transfer and Fuel Co. will furnish a truck to take them to the airport if lhey are left at his in day of contest. The Kiwanis .mmittee in charge of the contest consists of Joe Stuart, Carroll Waller, Merwin Wilkinson and iDave CowaiQ Jr. JRUCE REACHED IN DOCK FIGHT Kite Flying Contest Will Be rsrnp ic iinrinlv rip avpri. wp nro hopeful of bringing those two men out alive." BUDGET-TAX BILL IS SUBMITTED FOR HOUSE'S APPROVAL Washington, April 21. The Roosevelt budget-tax bill welded into shape after six weeks of house committee study, and calling for far reaching reformation of the corporate tax structure, was .introduced today in the house. The controversial measure, informally approved by the democratic membership of the house ways and means committee, will yield an uncertain amount which the committee estimated at between $700,000,000 and $800,000,-000. . ln the house, half a dozen blocs were prepared to launch attacks on the measure, but the democratic leadership was confident of approval. The senate, meanwhile, arranged to start committee hearings on the tax measure. Dogs Running at Large to Be Curbed Dog-owners received a warn ing today that their pets must be restrained from running at large. Audrey L'nger was arrested this morning after a complaint had been signed because his dog was roaming at will. He appeared be. fore the city recorder, and his case continued with Jie under- standing that the dog would be leashed in the future. FORMER EXECUTIVE HEBE Arthur Hurlburt, former executive-secretary of the rural rehab- ilitation in Linn county, was in Albany Tuesday. He planned '.o return to Portland, where he s now employed, Tuesday night. ! I AUNTHET BY ROBERT QUILLEN "Amy's wrong. She speaks so sharp all the time that Ben don't notice It yjhen she is bawlin' him out." (Copyright, ltsi, Pnblbhtis SrrtlwU) Staged May 9 Details are practically completed for the Albany Kiwanis club annual kite contest, which will be held at the Alrfany airport between the hours of 1:00 and 4:00 p.m. on the above date. All boys and girls under 15 years of age and living in Linn or Benton counties within a radius of ten miles from Albany areligible. The day of the contest all kites will be on display from 1:00 to 2:00 o'clock, at which time they will be judged on workmanship and design. From 2:00 to 3:00 o'clock the "B" division consisting of boys and girls 9 years old and under I Will liy llll'll UMU 111 UIUI time they will be judged on high est flying and ease of lying or manipulation. From 3:00 to 4:00 o'clock the "A" division, consisting of boys and girls between 9 and 15 years of age will fly their kites and will also be judged on highest flying 1 ; I I I i Utopia that the world is longing o 0

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