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Thursday, November 1, 1931 THE TIMES-NEWS- . PAGE THREE NEPIII. UTAH LAND MOVING WESTWARD lftz made to affirm or deny of the report by the Naval that San Calif., ttuth Intermountain anl calculations art Observations lis, t moved 40 feet la the last seven years. If the calculations of the obre foun.t to be correct servatory they will support the theory that all land lit drifting westward due to the eastward rotation of the earth. The theory holds that thin drifting of the land causes the earth' crust to bend and thus form mountain. It I also thought that the movement may be cause earthquakes. pathUtid- Maga.ine, fr Sabbath Slumber "How late do you usually Sundny morning?" "It all depends." "Popeuds on what?" "J be length of the sermon, sleep Why IM t IS STARTl lI The dose of a liquid laxative can be measured. The action can thus be regulated to suit individual need. It forms no habit; you need not take a "double dose" a day or two later. Nor mill a mild liquid laxative Irritate the kidneys. The right liquid laxative will bring a more natural movement, and wilh no discomfort at the time, or afterward. The wrong cathartic may often do more barm than good. An approved liquid laxative (one which is most widely used for both adults and children) is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, a prescription. It is perfectly tafe. Its laxative action is based on senna a natural laxative. The bowels will not become dependent on this form of help, as they may do in the case of cathartics contain- ing mineral drugs. Ask your druggist for Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Delinquencies and Duel "IIow Is your husband behaving?" "Oh, badly enough for a new dress, I think." -- " LION W MIH.S ADl'LT OIT.N fkek mi t:on nttjfj Cleaned PLUGS money! STOP THE WASTE Of 1 GALLON OF GAS IN 10 . . . HAVE YOUR SPARK PLUGS CLEANED BY THE AC SPARK PLUG CLEANER a plug only When your spark plugs they mis-fir- e intermittently. This wastes as much as I gallon of gas in 10. Ask any Registered AC Dealer, Carageor Service Station to stop this loss of money by cleaning your spark plugs with the AC Cleaner. Replace badly worn plugs with new ACs. are Oxide-Coate- d, $iiC I 1 PMK StUB CLEANING 1 STATION I took for rnt Kidneys Help If 3 poorly functioning Kidneys and Bladder make you suffer from Getting Up Nights. Nervousness, Bheomatio Pains, Stiffness, Burning. Smarting, Itching, or Acidity try the guaranteed Doctor's Prescription Cystex(Siss-tex- ) Most fix you up or money back. Only 75 atdroMiata. trySieX Salt Lake City's Hotel 'Tiewest TV,S :a .& i i HOTEL TEMPLE SQUARE 200 Rooms 200 Tile Baths Radio connection is every room. RATES FROM 1.50 fuit oppotil t " "' " " "w innumii iussssjj mm - k. imyy Mormon Tsbmadt ERNEST C. ROSSITER, Mgr. Let Our Motto F J last year. Enrollment at the unlvriity was this year, il comou-twith Jh-Ia year aiw. Tim southern branch lit I'ocatello reports fc5S students, a slli;ht increase over the 8J1 of last year. MliaO.S, I PA. The Rrern pra bualaw In Teton county la reported to have paid $210,000 to growers n In the and the various worki-rwhich has Just cloi ed. a MOSCOW. IDA. Twenty board ftet of timber In the Pack river section tn northern Ida-b- o have txt-purchased by Frederick TcnriPvIIIe, 8rokane. ROOSEVELT. t'T. The local chapter of Future Farmers of America won first prize at the national meeting at Kansas City for their work during 1931. SALT LAKH CITS', UT. The government has purchased 85,383 cattle la Utah as a part of the drouth relief program. MT. PLEASANT. UT. A C.C.C. camp is being opened here for the winter season. TRICE, UT. A grazing district, Including public lands. In eastern Utah, Is being planned. EniRAIM, UT. Lloyd Wolgan entered Twelve Mile canyon above Mnyfleld to hunt deer. He bagged his buck, but he also brought down one of the largest couzara ever killed or seen In the neighboring canyons. The cougar was more than eight feet long and weighed about GOOD HEALTH BY DR. LLOYD ARNOLD of Bacteriology mod Pre- " assyryMfj'' T l?Rfcof ventive Mdion( University of Ilimoia, Collet of Medietn. . v'iv hi5" i? p f DIPHTHERIA CAN AND SHOULD BE WIPED OUT t& "W" Every death from diphtheria la a needless death, lt yr We who have . Bf . J .v W,fl WSJtMSSISSsy4SWSSMWSyWS y ..'J .V , - FARSIIXGTON, UT. Applications to obtain the Kentucky blue-graseed are coming In to the ss agricultural office here It is The seed is being furnished free to farmers, who wish to replenish their pastures as a result of the drouth conditions, and Is being furnished by the federal drouth relief administration. LOGAX, UT. The adult education classes, which last year made noticeable headway and grew extremely popular among adult students, will be continued. OGDENT, UT. Work lias begun on the first unit of the three million dollar Pine View dam. IDA. Sugar beet growers will receive a benefit pay- ment from the agricultural adjustment administration based on the planted crop of 1931, announces W. W. Palmer, local administrator, even if it has been necessary for the grower to plow up bis beet acreage by reason of drouth or white fly. To secure the benefits vt this bonus payment the grower is not obligated to plant beets In 1935. SALT LAKK CITY, UT. The 1934 community chest quota has been set at $155,000.00 BOISE, IDA. All Idaho's crop of more than 3,000,000 bushels of apples is off the trees and either on the way to eastern markets or in storehouses, reports to the department of agriculture disclose, the announcement coming more than a month ahead of schedule. The eady season of last spring brought out blossoms and fruit much earlier and it maintained the than normal, lead on the season throughout . IDAHO FALLS, IDA. An investigation of wells, springs and other sources of water supply throughout the uppet valley, in the Twin Fall3 section, the Mud lake district, and the vicinity of the Thousand Springs near Buhl and Hagerman valley show that the water table lias not receded as much as would be expected under the conditions of the long dry period and lack of precipitation. PItOVO, UT. The winter CCC camp located at the Utah county fair grounds will bo employed in constructing check dams, terracing the other flood control works this winter, and it is believed Imperative that sheep utilizing the area for grazing be places. transferred to other s LAKE CITY, UT. & Railof the D. It. G. W. way have increased 5 per cent this year over 1033 it is announced. SALT LAKE CITY, UT. Deposits in CO Utah commercial banks licensed by the federal deposit insurance corporation increased more than $9,415,000 from December 80, 1933, to June 30, 1934, the FDIO has announced. Gross-receipt- SALT LAKE CITY, UT. A total of $35,492.95 bns been distributed by the FEItA of Utah in surplus commodities during the month of September, according to the report of Glen D. Reese, director of commodity distribution, at the state capltoi. BOISE, IDA. A reprieve of one week for Hal Woodruff, convicted ten months ago in Madison county of automobile theft, was granted by the governor to permit the man to attend, the funeral of his mother. tlV-7- pre- - V lV 'I Every prsnn viililu our L Ilium-lurle- must he ini'le Immune to liphtberla." Indeed int- j i A'ould . The Murdered Infant. By WILLIAM i C. UTLEY with murdering the of Sir. and Mrs. A. Lindbergh, Bruno Richard Hatiptmann, Bronx alien, will face a New Jersey court on January 2 to answer for what has generally been regarded as the most unthinkable crime in recent history. For more than two years since that night of March 1, 1932, when the child, who bad been not LIndy's only, but America's baby, was snatched from Its nursery In the Hopewell (N. J.) estate, to be found dead some weeks later only five miles away, authorities throughout the world and particularly in New Jersey had spread a relentless net to administer justice and exact retribution. Now the men of the law are cer-;althat their net, drawn shut with ii drawstring of powerful, if mostly circumstantial evidence, has closed upon the right man. In New York, where Hauptmann was captured and held in the Bronx county Jail, District Attorney Samuel J. Foley has case against him built a and a grand Jury has Indicted him for extortion. Wisely waiting until his state, led by Attorney General David T. Wllentz, had developed what Is considered a foolproof array of evidence, Gov. A. Harry Moore took his time about asking extradition, with New York safely retaining the suspect on $100,000 bail. When the requisition finally went to Albany for the signature of Gov. Herbert H. Lehman the charge was murder, with, oddly enough, no mention of kidnaping. At the time of writing. New Jersey officials had not explained the peculiarity. Withstands Grilling. Friday night, October 19, Hauptstill bearmann, stolid, steely-eyeing his Impregnable attitude of complete denial that weeks of grilling had been unable to break down, entered the Hunterdon county Jail at Flemingtori, N. J., close ' by the courthouse where he will stand trial. The New York Supreme court had denied the appeal entered by the defense attorney, James M. Fawcett, who vainly attempted to prove that Hauptmann had been In New York with his wife the night of the kidnaping. On the night of April 2, 1932. Colonel Lindbergh, convinced after a month of dickering that 15 notes he had received, asking for money In exchange for the return of the tiny victim, were written by the actual kidnaper, drove In company of Dr. John F. ("Jafsle") Condon, to whom the note writers had agreed upon as liaison, to dark St. Raymond's cemetery In the Bronx. With hlra he brought $70,000 in bills of the denominations specified in the notes. While the filer sat In the parked car, Doctor Condon, bearing $50,000, to specifications, apwrapped proached the graveyard wall, found no one, started back. Lindbergh watched and listened breathlessly. Doctor Condon had almost reached the automobile on his return when from behind the wall came an unmistakable cry: "Hey, Doctor!" He stopped and turned. Again It came, "ney, Doctor!" Doctor Condon retraced his steps to the wall, handed over the money, and was promised that the baby would be restored at a designated spot within eight hours. In the Bronx county courthouse Thursday, September 27, Hauptmann, sometimes called Bruno, sometimes Richard, went through bis paces for ten minutes before a group of detectives. He stood up, sat down, walked across the room, talked softly, talked loudly. He was asked to cry "Hey, Doctor!" in a loud voice. Unknown to Hauptmann, one of the "detectives" was Colonel Lindbergh, disguised by a cap and dark, glasses. Lindbergh said it was without a doubt the same voice that had come over the cemetery wall. Hauptmann was arrested September 20, 1934, when filling station attendants had identified him as the man who had passed bills known by their serial numbers to have been sold certificates from the packet V i I ' Vv i - . u"1 l h i? : M : f - CHARGED n steel-stron- g . horn-rimme- jZS""m Hauptmann ,M;7 V, Gazes Fondly Own Son. I at His surrendered by Doctor Condon. The German insisted that he knew nothing about their origin. Find Ransom Money. Going to the home where Hauptmann and his wife, Anna, lived with their son, Manfred, blond, chubby, gay, oblivious to his father's trouble, police found $13,750 more of the Lindbergh ransom money, hidden between the walls of the garage. His handwriting was . checked with that of the Lindbergh ransom notes, widely publicized throughout the country. Comparing the rough, scratchy, barely literate scrawl of the notes with the handwriting upon the suspect's application for an automobile license, Albert S. Osborn, handwriting expert who has testified In many important cases, declared that there was but one chance In 1,000,000,000,000 that both had not been written by the same hand. Police found paper Identical with that of the ransom notes in the Hauptmann home. Millard Whited, lean, lank worker on the Hopewell (N. J.) estate, "positively" Identified Hauptmann as the stranger he had seen coming out of the bushes there twice between February 18 and February 29, 1932. Another witness said that a man who looked like Hauptmann had driven a Dodge automobile with a ladder in It near the Lindbergh home on the day of the crime. Hauptmann's car is a Dodge. Other witnesses said his face "looked familiar." Hauptmann's footprint tallied with one found under the window where the kidnaper's ladder had One of the rungs of the rested. ladder had broken through, indicating that the criminal might have hurt himself, sprained or twisted his ankle. Miss Anita Lutzenberg, blond working girl and friend with whom Hauptmann frolicked in the days shortly after the crime, when his wife was traveling in Europe, testified that at that time Bruno favored with a limp a leg whose lameness he ascribed to varicose veins. The suspect, it was claimed by the authorities, had quit working Immediately after the time the ransom was paid, and had not looked for work since, yet maintained a stock market account whose activity had totaled some $261,000. He held two mortgages totaling $7,500. And in the market, although he claimed gains, he had actually lost $7,000. Convinced that there was more evidence than had been uncovered there, the police returned to his home, where boys of the neighbor hood had been tearing tar paper from the roof of the garage in wholesale lots and retailing it to curiosity-seeker- s for 25 cents a small piece. The garage they completely razed, finding $S40 more of the ransom money. Inside the house the Investigators found a loose board above a closet door. On it what appeared at first glance to be nothing more than a smudge was revealed upon closer scrutiny as something vastly more Important. It was the address and telephone number of Doctor Condon, written, It was frankly admitted by Hauptmann, In the carpenter's own hand. Bit by bit the evidence was making a more and more and more powerful case, the net was folding about him. Throughout all this time Hauptmann steadfastly maintained his Innocence, supported consistently by his wife. The money, he Insisted, had been not bis property, but that of a close friend and business part radical -t ea j the 1 h Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh ner, Isldor Flsch. Not long before Hauptmaun's arrest, Flsch died of tuberculosis In Leipzig, Germany. As Hauptmann Tells It. Flsch, Hauptmann claimed, had been affiliated with him In many business deals, because of their close friendship, with no paper record being made of money transactions. When Flsch had decided to go back to Leipzig to visit friends and relatives, he had left In Hauptmann's care two satchels and a box, contents unknown. Once the money was found, Hauptmann, according to his testimony, became afraid that he would be caught with it and punished under the recently passed law, which carried a fine of double the hoarded amount and a possible long-terprison sentence. Later he began spending It a little at a time, to avoid being caught with the whole amount hoarded away. He claimed that he had a right to a large share of the money because Flsch) before leaving for Europe and his death, had borrowed heavily of him, with no written account of the transactions ever made. Friends and relatives of Flsch insisted that he was virtually destitute and had not been sendOther things ing money home. made the Fisch story sound more like a fish story. The chief alibi developed by Defense Attorney Fawcett in his desperate fight against having Hauptmann extradited to New Jersey was that Bruno had called for his wife on the night of the crime at a bakery where she was working at the time. From the bakery, which they left at about 9 p. m. or 9:30, they went directly home and to bed, Fawcett said, bringing out concurring testimony from his client. The testimony Attorney Fawcett was able to hold up only in part. The proprietor of the restaurant and his wife, a Mr. and Mrs. testified that Hauptmann had called for his wife on the night of March 1, 1932, but after grilling, admitted that they were not sure. Denies Writing Notes. Confronted with the ransom notes on the witness stand, the suspect examined them closely for nine minutes. Handing them back, he said : "I never wrote them or had anything to do with them. I never saw them before In my life." Expert Osborn called attention to the fact that there were seven distinct characteristics of the writing in the notes that tallied with Identical characteristics in all of Hauptmann's writing. Most unusual of these was a peculiar formation of the letter "x," In which It was writ. . ten like a double "e." "Have you ever seen an 'x' written that way before?" the state asked Osborn, who listened eagerly with an ear trumpet to aid his defective hearing. "Never," he replied, "never in my life, and I have examined thousands upon thousands of specimens." There were other reasons for the state to believe that Hauptmann had written the ransom notes. There were the same misspellings throughout that were common in the suspect's writing. There were the same little twists of language that were common in the German's speech. And, as had been brought out before, the paper of the notes was exactly the same as note paper found in the second exploration of Uie Hauptmann home. case Meanwhile, should the against Hauptmann in New Jersey fall through, the alien will have to return to the Bronx to answer to the extortion indictment placed against him there. New York officials are confident that with this charge, which they are sure that they can prove, and in addition, charges of gold hoarding and minor counts, they can put him safely in prison for the rest of his life. g Fred-erlchse- , Western Newspaper UuHea. rs! ! one to get diphtheria. Because diphtheria Is a disease we could stamp out completely In this country In the space of a few years If every one would do his part. Diphtheria is no longer a spectacular disease in the minds of the public It would be well if it were. Older persons can remember when epidemics of diphtheria were feared. Cases of "black diphtheria" put dread in everyone's heart. But even though diphtheria does not come In waves any more, as influenza does. It nevertheless bobs Diphtheria Is the up continually. second greatest cause of death among children from five to fourteen years of age In the state of Illinois. It Is led only by accidents. Diphtheria is a treacherous disease. It is what physicians call a toxoid disease, that Is, the diphtheria germ, as well as doing its own particular damage, develops a poison that goes through the system, and as a result, even though the child recovers, damage may be done to the heart or the kidneys, and In later life the victim becomes or Is otherwise handia capped. Children weakened by scarlet fever or measles are particularly liable to diphtheria If exposed to it. The greatest number of cases oc cur among children from five to seven years of age, at the time they are beginning school and condng in contact with more people. Diphtheria germs enter the body In by the nose or throat and leave It the discharge from the nose or throat. Hence the person caring for a diphtheria case should be very careful In the handling of these discharges, and in the handling of anything touched by the patient's hands. Milk, If touched by Infected hands, becomes Infected and transmits the disease. A patient should not be considered safe to mingle with others until two cultures from both throat and nose are declared free from germs by a competent laboratory. Certain Individuals, Immune to the disease themselves, can have germs In virulent form In the lining of their noses and throats. and can transmit these germs to susceptible persons. Different persons vary greatly In their susceptibility to diphtheria. Some have a natural antitoxin In their blood, and will not contract diphtheria under any circumstances. But others can get a second case within a few weeks after recovering from a first attack, so It Is not safe to assume, without a test, that an attack of diphtheria will give Immunity. But every single person can be made immune to diphtheria. By the use of the Schick test, a doctor can tell whether antitoxin is present or absent in the blood of an individual. If It is present, then that person will not contract diphtheria, even when exposed to it If the Schick reaction is positive, then an Injection of given once a week for three weeks, will Immunize the person against diphthen works ria. The Blowly, however, and it may be eight to twelve weeks before Immunity Is complete. In case a child who gives a positive Schick test is exposed to diphtheria, that child should be kept un ' der frequent observation by a physi sian. Diphtheria can be an lnsid lous dJsease. A child can have it for several days before the characteristic sore throat becomes pain ful enough that thechlld seems really sick. It Is much better that the parents of a susceptible child he overly suspicious when diphtheria Is about than to be worry free. The period of Incubation for diphtheria Is from two to seven days, usually two days. If a child devel ops diphtheria, the physician should not delay a moment In the adminls terlng of antitoxin, so as to mini mlze as much as possible the toxin development of the disease. Speed has a meaning In diphtheria. If there were a law that ever.i child on his third birthday slumli' he made Immune to diphtheria, wi could stamp out this dread diseasi in a very few years. semi-Invali- ar A lately cample iUn riioouh Tht' to matke bautlful hair p!u nioht any wma iTLTURK BKAL'TT i ill nlluvrs to like make every dlphthprla d"uth subject to a coroner's inquest, as If I: were a ease of tnur der. And they would bring to trial the parent, or the diKtor, or who ever it was who let the child go too long before antitoxin was admin I.stered. If these radical otlicistU would have their way. they would make It a criminal offense for any- sea-m- 175 pounds. hi to no wiiii veutive medicine .vImIi every com- Jiitmity w o u Id iie up and say. C'rf) over SALT a9ssi ,,t rr jjsji IT. The t'tah State LOUA.V, Agricultural college will be t mountain t the lt'x-kconvention of International Relations Club. IIOISB. I PA. Enrollment In Idaho's state Institutions of higher this year nearly learning m-x- m s sh hi:i:n BUR-LEY- SAVE YOU eiii wri mil-lio- Do You No Harm - ,i to facowKlts IJiB.ooe 3 Mil s Liquid Laxatives - told fai Busy Headers. lirit-flj-r baa Sally Sez ir' et '''' Faces Trial for Crime That Stunned World News U mm ttt the best tieUl l iideftver fur ttM voting Udm f Udr. d wrllHetnent ef one tt the Bm the l'e best ' beam ecboolx" in Uiia column M" for Noon According to the United States Naval observatory 12 M is almost universally used to designate 12 o'clock noon. M In this connection is an abbreviation of "Meridiem," the accusative of the Latin "mer-idies- ," meaning midday. UTAH HIGH SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE Why not vet year training: at the lar est and best equipped school ist tbs West Where 70a can learn a profession that will soaks yea independent for tho rest of year life? Writs for details. UTAH HIGH SCHOOL OF BEAUTY CULTURE 121 So. Main Salt Lake Citiy, Utah Giants' Bones Found in Reich Skeletons of prehistoric giants were found when a sand pit was excavated near Munich, Germany. The workers uncovered forty wll preserved skeletons averaging sev en feet in height. "GRAINS OF GOLD" THE WHOLE WHEAT CEREAL "Makes Cream Taste Better" Wastern Made Tor Yestern Trade Ask Your Grocer THIS WEEK'S PRIZE STORY Patronizing home Industry Is the only sure way of buying quality goods at a low price. Keep this In mind when yen are baying, and insist uion Intermountain made Yen need only to know the products. meaning of one word "Intermountain- and you can select your needs with the skill of an expert they always tell yoa exactly what you are getting for your money. The 'best In the West" Is yours If you buy Intermountain made products. EMMA PATTERSON. Milford, Utakw At 400 Utah Oil Refining Service Stations in Utah and Idaho Area of Great Lakes (Lake Superior's surface is 31,810 square miles, Lake Huron's 23,010 0, square miles, Lake Michigan's Lake Erie's, 9,940, and Lake Ontario's 7,540. 22,-40- Bow China Bow china is a peculiar type of porcelain first manufactured at Stratford-le-BoBow England. china dates from 1744. Tennessee Tennessee was admitted to the Union on June 1, 1796. William Blount was the first governor, and in 1729 Knoxville became the seat of government. The present capi-t- ol is Nashville. toxic-antitox- toxin-antitoxi- 0. Western Newspaper Unloa. A Musical Beach Musical Beach is to be found on the little island of Eigg, in the Hebrides. It gives out a shrill, sonorous note, causing a tingling sensation in the wayfarer's feet. ft0 ff the best article rhj.llll on "Why should us Intermonntsin mads Goods" Similar De' week will be paid lor you to above. Send your story in prose or versa to Intermountain Produets Col umn, P. O. Box 1555 Salt Lake City. If your atory appears X this column yon ceivs check for Week No. 1444 - $3.00 W.NU. Salt Lsks CMy Ancient Anchor Found Believed to have once belonged to a galley of the old naval reanchor public of Pisa, a was found recently off the coast of Italy near Leghorn. 12-fo- Oldest Large Building The oldest large building in the world i3 the "Step Pyramid", m EfTypt, which is estimated to be 6,000 years old. Most of our social abuses will only be remedied by an improved sense of justice and humanity.