Ada Weekly News, April 12, 1934

Ada Weekly News

April 12, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, April 12, 1934

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - April 12, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIVNUMBER 2 on. * nisi p*hh HK inn Names “Braintrusters” Who Told of Conspiracy to Overthrow Government THU FIGURES Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Quoted As Holding Radical Ideas By CLARENCE M WRIGHT (Annodated Pies* Mart Writci I WASHINGTON, April IO.—OH Naming “brain trusters and their I satellites” as bis informants, Dr. . William A. Wirt Indicated today j that he traces back to Dr. Rexford Guy Tug well—assistant secretary of agriculture—his conviction that a ])loi exist* to “over- ] throw the social order. For two sensation-studded hours he recounted his fears to the house investigating committee, while a massed crowd followed his words. The story started with an account of a dinner, attended by him, two men and three women associated with the administration, and the representative here of the Soviet news agency, Tass. The last named. Lawrence Todd, he quoted a? saying President Roosevelt was “in mid stream and could not turn hack from the “revolution.” It ended with the Indiana educator, unable to complete his testimony today, suggesting that the committee summon Lewis W. Douglas, budget director, and W. I I. Westcrvelt. Chicago businessman formerly with the farm ad-! ministration. They, Wirt assert-, ed. could throw more light on the alleged plotting to bring communism. Speaker Rainey's name figured, too, Wirt quoting Westervelt as having said “he had asked Rainey what congress was going to do, and Rainey replied that congress would assemble, pass certain laws, stay in session until May or June and within a month or *?x weeks the government would take over some industries ‘and then I don't know what will happen .” Rainey Denies Statement Speaker Rainey denied to newspapermen that lie ever had told Westcrvelt this. Those cited as present at the dinner last September: Robert Bruere, chairman of the textile code advisory committee; David C. Coyle, of the pub- S J LOAM SPRINGS, Ark., April IO—iffy—a tract of 117 acres of j 117 acres of land four miles east of Siloam Springs has been purchased for development of a religious retreat to be known as the Ozark service retreat. Construction work is to be in charge of Lee Shaffer of Oklahoma City, executive secretary of the organization undertaking the development. The first building to be started will be a central hotel. Several small cottages, a store, a service station and a fish hatchery are planned. The Rev. C. H. Myric, pastor of the Trinity church in Memphis, Tenn., and a former minister of Renton county, is one of the chief promoters of the enterprise. It lls to serve as a home I|>r ministers and for large meetings of religious or educational character. DISABLED VETERANS MAKING POPPIES Denies Housing Project Has Tendency Toward Encouraging Communism WIRT IMT LEAVE Told by Committee Not Need Further; Hearing to Be Resumed WASHINGTON. April ll—CT) —Mrs. Franklin I). Roosevelt today contradicted the contentions of Dr. William A. Wirt that the subsistence homestead project at Reedsville, W. Va., is “a communistic effort.” The wife of the president gave Condition Of Polly Wallace Feared Critical (From Wednesday'!* Daily) Reports from Oklahoma City, where P. A. “Polly” Wallace, East Central football coach *and athletic director, has been taken for treatment, are that plans for an operation have been postponed for a day or two. Wallace is suffering from an involvement of the lower portion of the spinal cord, the exact nature of which has not been ascertained. His condition is regarded as extremely serious and his many friends here are concerned the outcome of the illness struck him down recently. about which E T her view,! ii.' r^Pons*s to questions | DurlnR njne momhs of pach yoar, war v, at a White Hiius conference itll maki p0m)ies for the annual sale day, s lie works administration; Hilde-garde Kneeland and Mary Taylor, planned to fast and pray department of agriculture econo- of having lunch today, mists; Alice Barrows of the edu-    — ~    “J*"— cation bureau at the interior department; and Lawrence Todd, representative of the Soviet news agency. The dinner was in the Barrows home In nearby Virginia. Wirt said Miss Kneeland had quoted Tugwell as having said he “would have closed tile grain and stock exchange if he had the power” and that he termed last SU limier s business improvement “a speculative spree.” POLITICAL PLOT Says Thorough Housecleaning Only Thing to Save Nation From Chaos WASHINGTON, April IO—CP) —Word of a “political” plot designed to bring “chaos” in the United States, but with the accused parties unnamed, today came from the leader of a newly reorganized feminine prohibition group. Mrs. F. I. Johnson of Ohio and Mew York made the assertion in a statement. She issued it just before accepting the presidency of the “New Woman's National Committee for Political Action.” Taking from Mrs. Henry W. Peabody, a dry leader for 12 years the gavel of the women’s national I committee for law enforcement, from which the new organization was formed, Mrs. Johnson said: j “Nothing short of a thorough I housecleaning followed by an active organization to preserve active representative government will satisfy the people.” In her statement, Mrs. Johnson said: 1 “Many students of world affairs, believe that tile chaos into which the nation has been plunged is due to insidious planning on the part 'of skillful political strategists for. pry oPr“Th* r„m‘di^.a?et;,,aaT>d ;fao^'‘hor' making postoffice I eventually of the world I “Our problem is the 'cult because it comprehend ;Only the intrigue of certain groups in the Tnited States, hut also deep-laid plans of an aggressive ! group in Europe. The two are I working together.” The feminine prohibitionists instead newspaperwomen A while before. Dr. Wirt—on a visit to the capitol—had been told the house investigating committee desired no further testifony from him and he was free to return to his Gary, Iud., home. The inquiry will resume next Tuesday with the appearance of the six persons named by Wirt as having attended a September dinner in Virginia at which he testified he heard talk of revolutionary plotting. Some of those named by him i have denied that conversations re-j lated by him took place. Mrs. Roosevelt’s Statement Mrs. Roosevelt said today: “Never in this country to my] knowledge has it been considered; communistic for an opportunity to {conducted be given to people to earn their j own living and own their houses,” j She added that while it is a fact that the government will provide the initial capital on this partic-; ular project, any private enter-' prisf that wishes to do so may establish the same sort of communi-j ties. “It is boiled that many private enterprises will wish to do it,” > she declared.    j “The government is just pointing the way.” I In response to further ques-Roosevelt said that' quite a number of private industries were even now willing to go veterans in the government hospital scheduled for May 261Ii this year. Musko? keep busy PISSES MY HERE FDR RELIEF MEN C. S. Aldrich, 72-Year Old Citizen, Dies This P. M., Funeral Thursday FERA Halts Taking of Applications Until Further Announcement (From Wednesday** Daily)    No more applications for work C. S. Aldrich, one of the real]or direct relief will be taken for pioneers of Ada, passed away j    the time being at    headquarters of this afternoon at 2 o'clock after |    the FERA    in Pontotoc    county, a lingering illness of several    Mrs. Dora    Cox,    social    service years. Funeral services will be j    supervisor,    stated    today. Will Be Placed Aboard Steamer at Smyrna by Turkish Authorities Fliers Succeed in Taking Part Of Wreck Victims to Land Thursday afternoon at| 3 o'clock from the Criswell Fun-! eral Home and burial will follow in Rosedale cemetery. Dr. C. C. Morris will conduct the services.1 In this section Mrs. Aldrich is-the only close surviving relative. I He has a sister living in south Carolina, who could not make! the trip here for the funeral. Mrs. Aldrich is a sister of H. J. Huddleston. Mr. Aldrich was horn at Chester, S. C-, on May 22, 1802, during the heat of the Civil war. H« was thus almost 72 years of age. His mother belonged to the old ISTANBUL, April ll.— Samuel Insult will be aboard the S. S. Exilona at Smyrna and started on turn voyage to the United <.P) — placed Friday his restates Already more than 1,500 home investigations have been made by case workers following tiling of applications with the county office. Mrs. Cox will make announce-| ment later when the office is ready to take more applications. B. E. Hennigan, county supervisor of relief work, this morning stated that he had received i no further instructions from state headquarters after being notified of a limited allocation of funds to the county. The allocation was so limited that plans for putting more men to work had f0r J into Reedsville Settin; of a governmental WASHINGTON. April IO- -CB Newton D. Baker, wartime secretary of war. today accepted appointment as chairman of the army’s air corps Investigating committee upon which Colonel A. Lindbergh declined to .equipment was nipped in the bud more diffi-!b-v congressional action forbidding1 not, the postal department to buy such equipment from any factory outside the District of Columbia. Replies to Wirt Mrs. Roosevelt also answered Wirt's statement yesterday before the Bulwinkle committee that 200 families now paying rent in Morgantown would he taken from that community bv the project in which she is interested, thus making taxes even harder to collect. | “I question very much if anyj will eventually move into! ot 200, homes at Reeds-have paid any rent in j quite a long time,” she said. “Most of these families were on relief or they would not have opportunity to go out there.” She added that most of the families came from mining camps !abiy and she doubted very much if the I would feel that' southern aristocracy of Chester to be and his father was of the New England Affiches, who have made history in financial circles for the last hundred years. The present president of the New York Equitable Trust Co. is a cousin and many other relatives are in positions of leadership. Mr. Aldrich lived in his native county until 1902 when In* came j to Ada and has since that timet made his home here. He was a; merchant in Ada for a number of. years and then retired to a small! farm oil the eastern slope of the city lake and has taken life ser- immediately * halted. CWA-FERA April So Allotment For Small Work Plans Being Dropped A serious blow to putting more men to plans work for in I SERVICE IMS'S enely until the last call today. {Pontotoc county under the com-For a number of years he has bine(j CW A-FER A regime recent-been afflicted with a complica- jy established came with receipt Tug"ell quoted “Miss Kneeland said. on. “that Tugwell said begin to plan nationally change once and for status and constitution .” He also testified Miss land had quoted the a secretary of agriculture effort that “it was im Pos he went ‘If we we must all our Knee- j sistant lo the! iible to have a planned economy and have big business operating industry.” Representative Bulwinkle < D-NC» wanted to know who had talked of President Roosevelt as a “Kerensky.” later to be replaced by a “Stalin.” “Lawrence Todd,” Wirt replied As to Westcrvelt, th** schoolmaster testified the CMcJigoan had said “Dr. Frederic C. Howe (lead of Hie AAA consumers council) had told him that if there was a way to stop I ceding people on federal r* lief that quicker progress could be made toward what we are after. Weston * It also was quoted as having said Tugwell asserted ne could get $ I.OOI),OOO for a aecial school for “recent college Binoculate them with and that It would the new planned ; Charles i serve. I Secretary Dem, announcing the acceptance of five other civilians to aid army generals in making' the military aviation inquiry said j jthe first meeting would be held j »here late this week or early next. j I The investigation, planned by ; the war department itself, stepped into national focus following la list of tragedies suffered by army airmen in flying the mail. I The secretary of war said the following civilians in addition to j — _    _ Baker had accepted places on the of construction of sanitary iacii-;committee of eleven:    Skies, reminds residents of the Dr Karl Taylor Compton, pres--county who have not yet taken idem of Massachusetts Institute of I advantage of the offer of the gov-Technology.    {eminent health program author- Dr. George Y. Lewis, director (ities that through it they can se-of aeronautical research for the'euro construction of sanitary mining companies they had been getting any rent out of their places. Mrs. Roosevelt has set June IO for her next visit to the Reedsville project, SlllY PROJECT STILL IN FODGE D. J. Turley, county supervisor tion of causes, hut lie kept his cheerful disposition and always greeted his friends with a smile. Only a few months ago he went back to South Carolina for a visit with his relatives, realizing prob-that would be his last. Not many days ago lie was taken to a local hospital in an effort to save his life, but his age and the nature of the disease was too much, and he quietly passed away this afternoon. His family and the family of T. B. McKeown were friends in South Carolina, and Mr. Aldrich and Mr. McKeown carried the friendship along in the new state. Pall bearers for the funeral tomorrow will be E. H. Mc Ken-! dree, T. J. Chambless* IL K. McKinley, J. D. Rinard, T. IL McKeown, and J. O. Abney. Honorary bearers will be W. C. Duncan, J. W- Lewis, T. IL Blake, D. W. Swaffar, L. A. Elli-j son and VV. D. Little. this morning of a telegram from Carl Giles, state administrator, to IL E. Hennigan, county super- ] fugitive. in custody of American authorities. Burton V. Berry, 32-year old third secretary of the American embassy, will accompany Instill on his trip to face charges of embezzlement and fraud iii Illinois. United States Ambassador Robert P. Skinner, who designated Berry to make the trip, previously had indicated Insull might be placed aboard the American Export Line ship, the S. S. Execu tive, leaving Istanbul today. American authorities said they expected no further difficulty in finally bringing to an end the 74-year old Chicagoan’s long flight from justice. They minimized the significance of last-minute moves by Insulin legal staff to delay his extradition. Iieaves Istanbul Thursday The Associated Press learned that Insult will he removed from • the house of detention in which he is held here Thursday night. He will be taken on a Turkish coastwise boat and is scheduled to arrive at Smyrna Friday afternoon. The formalities of actually handing him over to the United States will take place aboard the Exilona. The export ship, which was in port at Makri today loading ore, was ordered to return to Smyrna especially to pick up the famous She will follow the reg- MOSCOW, April ll—bn—1Three daring soviet aviators wrote a new illustrious page in the history of Arctic endeavor today by rescuing, within 24 hours, 62 members of a party of OO Russians, marooned for two months on a drifting ice floe in the remote Bering sea. Among those brought to shore was Prof. Otto Sck^idt, leader of the scientific expedition to Wran-gei island which came near disaster when its vessel, the Chelius-kin, was crushed by ice and sank February 13 on the return trip. Despite his protests, Schmidt was ordered into an airplane. He is ill with a bronchial ailment. While a brief spell of favorable weather lasted, the fliers Kamanin. Molokov and Slepney—the latter in an American plane— brought 29 more castaways this afternoon, in addition to tile 33 rescued last night and early today. All were landed safely on the mainland at Cape Van Kanem, Siberia, after hazardous flights over hitherto unexplored territory. In the last cargo of the saved castaways was Commander Schmidt. He is expected to be flown later to Alaska for treatment. An official announcement, following radio dispatches to Moscow, said only 28 members of the party remain on the floating ice, which apparently accounts for 12 women and children and five men previously taken off. The fliers have been trying for weeks to reach the party, while ships were also heading to the rescue. Kaminin and Molokov flew to the icy camp from Cape Van Ka-rem, while Slepney wras already there with a plane which was slightly damaged in landing several days ago. visor, saying that Pontotoc county Ii ad been allocated $5,319.46 to last to April 30. The notice came at a time when Hennigan was preparing to put more men to work, the county quota having been set at 300 including administrative staff. ular route to the United States, stopping at Sicily, Algiers, Casablanca, Boston and New York. The Exilona, a 5,000-ton ship with accommodations for 35 passengers, will require perhaps a month to reach the United States —depending upon the loadings. A doctor will be aboard and Hennigan this morning stated that ho hoped to have enough I    will    be assured of medical til nils above what has already |attention should he need It. He underwent a minor operation for an abscess on his left thumb yesterday, but otherwise was described as in good physical condition. Insults lawyers rushed to the jail to advise him of the arrangements. He was said to have taken the news philosophically, {feeling all along that there was I little hope. been spent this month to complin* a few projects already Hadar way, some of them essential work on county roads. Overnight State Briefs assailed the plan of “subsis-the ad- bo “easy to graduate?," ideas about economy.” Wirt also tence homestead” ministration. “Do you consider it part of a plan to overthrow the established order?” he was asked, aud replied he “certainly did.” Asked by Rep. O’Connor IDSY) if he discriminated between overthrowing the social order and changing the government, Wirt said that he spoke of revolution such as the “Roosevelt revolt!* tion” referred to in a book by Ernest K. Lindley. He said some people thought of revolution as throwing out the president and “blowing off the top of the capitol.” “The president is not to blame (Continued on Page 4, No, \ t ae national advisory committee on aeronautics. Clarence I). Chamberlin, noted trans-Atlantic flyer. Major James H. (“Jimmie”! Doolittle, widely-known flier and aeronautical engineer. Edgar S. Gorrell. president, Stutz Motor Car company. ALLEN WINNER OF I DIVISION A ELT - Division A of Hie county literary meet was held at Latta Friday, April 6, with keen competition in all contests, Allen winning first place, Ada junior high second and Roff third. The high school literary meet will be held Friday, April 13, at Francis. The totals for which took part in competition were as Allen 78 points, high 35. Roff 23, Washington grade l>atta 9, Stonewall Vanoss 2, Fitzhugh —qt—---- HAVANA, Apr. ll.—CT)—Dr. Mf redo Zayas, former president of uba and widely known historian, today, lie was 73 years old. the    scil oohs last Friday's follows: Ada Junior Francis 14, of Ada IO, 6, Byng 4, I. , A lf re I Cuba j died toilets cheaply. These can be constructed at a cost of $3, the owner being required only to purchase material and the government furnishing the labor. They are being constructed for residents of both town and rura* communities and are being urged by health authorities as a means of combating the spread of several diseases usually prevalent in summer. Anyone interested in securing information about the arrangement can do so by writing D. J. Turley, Ada, Okla.. or by seeing him at the city baris between West Seventh and Eighth streets. ----- Dinner for Two Nashville, Tenn. — It has long been Police Lieutenant W. A. Gibbons' theory that a man should have company at dinner. When Gibbons* dinner was ready yesterday, he found that his brother officers had already eaten. The lieutenant walked to the cell block, picked out a prisoner who had been sobering up since Friday, gave him a razor and told him to dress for dinner. Soon the prisoner presented himself, spick and span. “Sit down,” said Gibbons, “and help yourself. A man should have somebody lo eat with him, you see.”    _    _    ____ Annual School Levy Vote Will Come April 27 OOO OKLAHOMA CITY. April ll q-p>—The Murray-anti-Murray issue in the 1 934 gubernatorial I campaign was stirred up today as J. Berry King, attorney general, left for Muskogee for his first public appearance tonight in his drive to succeed “Alfalfa Bill.” King said he would answer Gov. Murray’s slogan: “Look at you tax receipt.” The governor, supporting Tom Anglin in this year's race, is pointing to tax reductions of his own regime. “The state deficit of $5,000,000 when he took office has been increased more than 200 per cent.” said King. “What’s the gain if vou save a little bit on taxes paid but run up others bills here and there?” Muskogee is King's home town. A woman teacher of mathematics has become mayor of Beaver Dam, WU. Now she can try to figure out why two democrats and two republicans make only two officeholders. *  - Greater returns for the amount Invested — News Classified Ads. OKLAHOMA CITY, April ll. ’f.P)—The addition of Roger Mills' county, scene of the recent dis-1 atrous Washita flood, to the listi of six drought-stricken northwest-!    - em Oklahoma counties, for fed- Next to come before the voters eral highway relief work, has, in this year of frequent balloting been approved by the federal em-j will be the annual city school j urgency relief administration. I levy vote, set by proclamation of -- j    Mayor T. J. Chambless for April MIAMI, April IO—LB—President Roosevelt remained over today near Gun Cay, an island in the Bahamas, sending out new fish stories. Vincent Astor gave the following report to White House newspapermen here through Marvin H. McIntyre, presidential secretary: “After you all started on your adventurous return voyage, the president, Herman Gray, Gus Gen-neriek and I went fishing and took about 50 mackerel and snappers.” Gray is a fishing guide from Florida and Gennerick is a bodyguard of the president. General Hugh S. Johnson, industrial administrator, with Donald Richburg, general counsel of the NRA, was nearing the base here to join the president upon his return to land Thursday morning. Johnson and Richburg will ride back to Washington with Mr. Roosevelt and map out any new steps necessary for the national recovery campaign. The president expects to be in Washington by Friday afternoon for the regular cabinet session. Senate Committee Continues to Modify Various Provisions Of Measure TAX BILL WORRIES Senate Grinds Away on Revenue Measure; Coal Controversy Bobs Up WASHINGTON, April 11.— LB Further substantial modification of the stock market control bill and the house approval for interior department control of 173,-000,000 acres of public domain were high points of congressional action today. In committee, drastic marginal requirements were snipped from the stock exchange measure to give authority over that problem to the federal reseive board and the proposed commission to regulate the marts. What the senate itself will do later is uncertain, just now it was staying on the tax bill, the immediate focus bring a Norris amendment to give back to the Philippine government all taxes collected on Philippine coconut oil under the present 3 cents per pound levy in the bill. The public domain legislation empowers Secretary ickes to collect fees for grazing. A part of the money collected is to be returned to the states. Politics Plays Part Ever-present politics had its place, democrats contending yesterday's illinois primary results showed popular determination against wreckage of the recovery program. Members of both parties got a bow in the house from Speaker Rainey w urn they applauded his renomination. Amid the echoes from Dr. William A. Wirt's startling suspicions recorded yesterday in the house investigation, Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt quietly challenged His description of the Reedsville, W.Va., subsistence home-stt^uL project as “communistic.” Before a house committee, objecting to “further crushing legislation,” a statement by Peter IL Carey, president of the Chicago board of trade, asked delay until next session of decision fn the bill for federal regulation of grain exchanges. Coal Wages Discussed Miss Josephine Roche of Colorado, only woman coal operator in the country, at the NRA coal wage hearing unqualifiedly endorsed the 7-hour day and higher wages for soft coal miners. Time-marked differences between norther nand southern soft coal operators troke out with West Virginia “smokeless” fields producers saying northern competitors had becDine distatorial. Major oil companies, before the petroleum administrative hoard, proposed a new revision of the refining article of the oil code. It was a surprise*. Rail labor spokesmen told a senate committee “serious unrest and strife” will be seen unless the railway labor act is revised to eliminate “unfair practices.” The radio commission endorsed the bill for a federal commission to regulate interstate communication. TORI Antlers — taw Indians A meeting of Choc-J here approved the pending Wheeler-Howard rights bill. Oklahoma City — The resumption of malaria sanitation work throughout the state has been I asked of the FERA by Dr. G. N. At that time the voters of Indian ] School District IO will ballot on the special school levy of IO mills. This has been voted annually in Ada. All of the voting will he done at the city hall, the polls to be open from 6 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Bilby, state health commissioner, j all voters of school District 19, who forecast favorable action. which includes Ada and some outlying territory, ire eligible to take part iii the election.  * - This Balmy Sluing Air Oklahoma City — Tuesday’s scorching sun set a record for April IO in Oklahoma City with 91 degrees. Temperatures of about 90 were general over most of the state. PHILADELPHIA —- Catherine McLaughlin, of Teadon, is ac- \       jcused    by a taxicab driver of tel- Lawton—Fourteen passengers, i ling him: “I have $15 and I f the conductor and engineer of a, want to ride around in this motor car coach train escaped | balmy spring air.” injury late yesterday when the; George Updyke, the chauffeur, train was derailed two miles east j drove her around $15 worth and, of Fort Sill.    {when the money was not forth- -   .    '    coming, stopped at a police station. He hadn’t been chauffeuring Miss McLaughlin for the balmy spring air, he told a magistrate, so the young lady will have her spring day iii court. Mme. Zebra Couyoumd joglou J lias been helping Insull in his fight against extradition, grateful probably because he pronounced her name correctly. Work Speeded On Ft. Sill’* Building Jobs LAWTON, April 9.—CP)—With nearly $3,500,000 of Fort Sill's building program actually underway, employment of workmen is exceeding the 2,000 mark. Seven hundred and eighty additional men went to work on post construction projects during March. Tue army post's contemplated $4,500,000 construction program is 19 per cent complete, Major L. S. Doten, post constructing quartermaster, has estimated. Statistics indicate that approximately 35 per cent of all expenditures go toward payment ot labor directly employed on post projects. HAVANA, April ll—CB—Cuba has declared a 2-year moratorium on about $50,000,000 in loans from American and British houses and leaders said today it may be extended even longer. It was a case, government officials explained, of letting national obligations, including salaries of public employes, go unpaid, or of suspending payment on certain international obligations. Cuba chose the latter course. Under the moratorium, approved by the cabinet of President Carlos Mendieta last night, nothing will be paid on the principal of bonds floated through Speyer and Morman from 1904 to 1927. Officials emphasized that the interest will be paid. Although the moratorium was announced for two years. Treasury Secretary Joaquin Martinez said “it really will be effective until when Cuba can sustain the burden without danger to its economic structure.” Richard Joshua Reynolds, to baoco heir, takes over a $25,000. OOO trust estate on his 28th birthday. What we can’t under stand is now he kept from starving until now.    _______ NEW ALTITUDE RECORD ROME, April ll.—LTV-A new world’s airplane altitude record was claimed today by Pilot Renata Donati who announced that he went up 15,000 meters (49,212.5 feet) this morning over Monteeelio airfield. He flew a Caproin airplane. The present recognized international altitude record for airplanes was set by G- Lamoine of France at 13,661 meters (44,-819.418 feet! on Sept. 28, 1933 at Yillacoublay, France. ;

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