The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 1, 1936 · Page 2
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April 1, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, April 1, 1936
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TWO MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 1 1936 true, and that there had been "a conspiracy to obstruct justice." Kafes said Wendel was ready to y/aive immunity. Col. Mark O. Kimberling, warden of the New Jersey state prison, announced Wednesday afternoon that Hauptmann's execution has been set for Friday night at 8 o'clock. Kimberling said, though, that if the Mercer county grand jury, at whose request Hauptmann's execution was delayed Tuesday night, is still in session he would probably again defer execution. No Indictment Returned. The grand jury, after a session that began Tuesday afternoon and did not end until 1 o'clock Wednes; day morning, recessed without returning an indictment against Wendel. It deferred further consideration of the case until Wednesday morning when Prosecutor Marshall,' ·who participated but slightly in Tuesday's session, decided that he ·wanted to know more about the circumstances connected with Wendel's arrest and the manner in which the "confessions" were obtained. Wendel, 49 year old former lawyer and druggist and who now lists his business as "salesman," was at the New Lisbon stele colony for the feebleminded for a short time before, he was turned over to Mercer county authorities and charged with the Lindbergh murder. The head of the state colony said Wendel came to the hospital with Parker, and signed a paper stating that he was entering "voluntarily," and that he was "treated as a guest." Beyond Bounds of law. Atty. Gen. David T. Wilentz, prosecutor of Hauptmann and un- swerving nemesis of the condemned man,' told Justice Thomas W. Trenchard late Tuesday in unsuccessful proceedings designed to stay Hauptmann's execution, that Detective Parker had . "gone beyond the bounds of the law and decency" in having Wendel committed to the state hospital, and added: "Can there be any conclusion but that he (Parker) participated with . others in a. scheme to thwart the orderly processes of law?" This attitude of the attorney gen · eral was believed to be one of the pegs on which the new sensation might hang. 'Signed Death Warrant. Justice Trenchard, who presided at Hauptmann's trial and who signed the death warrant under which he was to have been executed Tuesday night, said the Wendel "confessions" were "incredible, and out ol harmony with the known facts in the case." Parker, 65 years old, and besi known for his long work on the famous Hall-Mills murder case, has a record of having solved 250 cases and having sent 121 murderers to death by electrocution or hanging He explains his detective methods by saying that he "just figured 'em out." . ··'.. He has been closely associated with Governor Hoffman in the in- .vestigation of the Hauptmann/.Lindbergh case. Hauptmann Sleeps. Haupttnann, deep in the state prison yet the constant center 01 all developments, slept soundly and long after the ordeal that had its climax when his execution was stayed at ,the last minute, with a crowd of more than 2,500 persons gathered outside. His wife, Anna, suffering hardly less than her husband under the strain that has been upon them since his arrest in September, 1934 also had her first good sleep in days, and went to the prison shortly after noon hoping to see Hauptmann. Attorney General Wilentz, asked Wednesday if the postponement o: .Hauptmann's execution surprise( him, echoed general sentiment abou the statehouse when he replied: "Nothing is surprising any more." Wilentz said he might have a statement to make on the Wende case later. Lacked 4 Votes. · There was a report, lacking confirmation, that the grand jury was lacking four votes necessary to return an indictment in the Wende case. Persons close to the attorney general's office said that the attorney general was confident the grand jury would not find facts warranting an indictment againsl Wendel. Marshall said the grand jury's session Wednesday afternoon was for consideration of regular matters. Owing to the importance of the Wendel case a possibility remained something in connection with it might come up. Would Probe.Board. At Washington, Arch W. Loney FWA materials expert, said Wed nesday he had urged Gov. Harok. G. Hoffman to investigate the origin of the board from which part of the Lindbergh kidnaping ladder report edly wag made. Loney said a carpenter named Boyer had told him that a 20 foo board was bought from the Na tional Lumber company--the Bronx firm which had sold lumber to Hauptmann--a week after Haupt mann's arrest. "It looks like somebody bought th board and put it in Hauptmann' home," Loney, who last week ac companied the governor on an in spection trip, told newsmen. Asks for Suggestion. Loney said Hoffman telephones here about 4:30 Tuesday afternoon to ask if he had any additional sug gestions beyond his previous reporl "I told the governor," Loney sai "we ought to investigate whether 20 foot board, 1 by 6 inches, was brought from the National Lumbe company. He said he would." The unprecedented action of th prison warden--the man charged a law with the prisoner's execution-and the grand Jury ripped the as tonishing case wide open tn new possibilities. Legal authoritie frankly were in a quandary as t what might happen next. Knows No Precedent. C. Lloyd Fisher, chief defens counsel, said he had no idea wha venues were opened oy the delay the execution. So far as he knew there was no precedent. In the case or an Indictment be- ng returned against Wendel, Fishr felt that a way would be found to xtend the stay of Hauptmann's ex- cution, but whether such a way rould be through a court of law, the ffice of the governor or the court f pardons--which twice has denied [aupmann clemency -- Fisher did ot know The Mercer county grand jurors ere in session from early after-' oon Tuesday until 1 o'clock Wed- esday morning. There was no in- ication as to how the jurors stood n the question when the recess was taken. Son, Daughter Quizzed. Several witnesses were que'stion- d, some of them more than once. Among them were Wendel's son and aughter. The latter, Mrs. Dorothy Vendel Phillips, fainted after tes- ifying. So swiftly moved the events of he execution day that the issuance by Governor Hoffman of a 30 day eprieve for Charles Zied, the man who was to have walked the "last nolle'.' with Hauptmann, was almost luried under the avalanche of de- relopments in the case of Haupt- aann. Zied, a Philadelphia gangster who killed a Camden policeman, had given up all hope and was resigned 0 death in the chair--a, sharp con- ,rast to Hauptmann who almost to the last had expressed a belief that 'something" would happen to save him, "Man of Steel." But even Hauptmann, who has won the sobriquet of "man of steel" because of his steady refusal to flinch during the torturing months that have followed his arrest; in September, 1934, broke Tuesday and accepted death Tuesday night as inevitable. This was appafent in a letter to Governor Hoffman which Hauptmann wrote while the hour set for execution drew near, and which was delivered to the office of the rovernor by a prison guard late in the same afternoon. "With my dying breath," and "believe at least a dying man" were phrases that stood out in the let- :er, written by the same hand which the prosecution charged wrote the Lindbergh ransom notes. Scores Dr. Condon, He scored Dr. John F. Condon, the ransom intermediary who identified him as the man to.whom the ransom .money wag paid; Attorney -eneral Wilentz, who prosecuted him; and even had a word of censure for his "chief lawyer" at the Flemington trial. "I assure your excellence that I am not guilty of this crime," the German born carpenter wrote. "Why did people say on the witness stand they saw me near Hopewell? Up to the present day I have no idea where the Lindbergh house in Hopewell is located." The letter, which ran pages, frequently addressed itself cot only to the governor but to others. In one place Hauptmann wrote Swears to Innocence. "Mr. Wilentz, with my dying breatfi, T swear by God that you convicted an innocent man. x x x God will be judge between me and you. I beg you, attorney general, believe at least a dying man." The letter concluded: "In all your efforts to save my life and see that justice is done, I assure your excellence that your effort was spent to an innocent man 1 thank your excellence from the bottom of my heart, and may God bless you." { Governor Hoffman released copies? of the letter without comment. Earlier in the week he had anf nounced that he would not grant} second reprieve to the man he bi lieves was convicted at a trial th; 'reeked with unfairness, passion a prejudice." . . ·· Governor Available!. The governor, who' kep^- available by telephone · wit- prison in the event of any las v ute developments that migh for swift action by him, said r|._ no knowledge of Colonel Kiv ling's decision to delay the cx%ct w Hon until the warden telephoned him shortly before official announcement was made. He made no comment. A crowd of at last 2,500 persons was gathered in the neighborhood of the prison as the execution hour neared. Among them were many women. Small children''darted about in nearby streets, sensing the excitement without realizing that it epitomized one of the strangest crime dramas of all history. Area Roped Off. The prison area was roped off, and only persons having business there were permitted inside the police lines. Through -the barred windows of the prison could be heard the shouting of convicts. It is always that way when a fellow prisoner dies. den, the official witnesses waited. They were searched for weapons. Svery precaution was taken to prevent anything that might upset the tragic drama of a man being put to death in the electric chair. Executioner Ready. Robert Elliott, the executioner, had gone down to the death chamber .o be ready for the execution, and .wo clergymen were extending the solace -of their church to the man whose death had occasioned such unexampled interest. To those who waited, tense, in the :orridor above, snooung frequent jlances at their watches as the execution hour came, there came AI-- sett Hermann, who is clerk of the lardons court and also a secretary .0 Governer Hoffman, and said: "There has been a delay of 48 hours." Still the witnesses .waited. At 8:00 p. m. came Colonel Kimberling himself, announcing the stay of execution personally and giving the reason for it. With Former Pastor. The news was carried to the condemned man by his counsel, Lloyd Fisher. Hauptmann -was with ihe Rev. D. G. Werner, his former pastor in the Bronx. He took the news calmly and without at once saying a word. Dr. Werner described it afterward: "I was with him to the last moment. He expected to go. He was prepared for death. When the news came he said nothing. He was just happy." Fisher said Hauptmann said to him: ·Didn't I tell you at five o'clock that something would happen in my favor? Somehow, I feel confident that I won't go to that chair. I feel that good things are ahead." Fisher continued: Back in Old Form. "When I saw Hauptmann in the morning, he wasn't in good shape at all. (Hauptmann wept for several minutes when visited Tuesday morning by the prison warden). There was evidence of grief and concern; but he was back in his old form at 5 o'clock. "He ate part of the meal (dinner) despite reports to the contrary. The moving to a new cell, which is the practice on the day of execution, upset him for the first time, and brought a realization of the imminence of death. (Hauptmann was moved from cell 9 to S, which is nearest the death chamber door). Fisher, whose eyes were damp as h e left the prison in the afternoon when all hope appeared lost, was bitter in his expression of opposition to capital punishment. HITLER SUGGESTS 4 MONTHS PARLEY Vould Let 3 Other Nations Control German, French, Belgian Frontiers. By LOUIS P. LOCHNER Copyright, 1936, by The Associated Prtsa) BERLIN, tiP)--Adolf Hitler, in a emorandum to British Foreign ecretary Anthony Eden, proposed Wednesday negotiations covering a eriod of four months for what .ight be termed a new Locarno, re- acing the pact broken by Ger,any. During these negotiations, der uehrer suggested, Germany, France nd Belgium should accept control their frontiers by a commission f one representative each from reat Britain, Italy and one neural power. Refrain From Aspersions. Both sides--Germany, which re- lilitarized the Rhineland in viola- on of the Locarno pact; and France and Belgium, which protested this ction--should refrain from casting spersions on each other, either in ublications, public utterances or eachings. A plebiscite of the three peoples nvolved was proposed by Hitler to nve solemn sanction to the work f the statesmen, once the negotia- ons were concluded successfully. These negotiations, with neither ide to increase its military forces long the border zone, would be fol- owed by a general conference for mitation of armaments. Brought to Ambassador. The terms, offering- Hitler's way ut of the Rhineland impasse, were isclosed after Joachim von Ribben- rop, der fuehrer's ambassador at arge, carried them to London to be presented Wednesday to Eden. ' Twenty-seven points, g r o u p e d inder three major headings and filing 22 typewritten pages, constitut- d Hitler's reply to the original plan ly the other Locarno powers for set- lement of the crisis by creation of a new demilitarized zone in Germany, submission of the dispute iver the Franco-soviet pact to the world court and calling- of a great nternational conference. Lives in Anguish. "The murdered man dies like that--" and he snapped his fingers, "but the poor devil in the death house lives in mental anguish for months." When news of the stay of execution was carried to the condemned man he was giving his attention to the reading of Scripture by Dr. Werner, especially the psalms 121 and 23--"The Lord is my shepherd I shall not want; He leadeth me--" The minister hurried from the prison to the hotel where Mrs. Anna Hauptmann--who appeared Tuesday wearing a new black satin dress and who had purchased a mourning veil--waited. Bursting into her room he shouted: "Good news, Anna!" Mrs. Hauptmann Aged. Both th£ minister and Fisher said Mrs. Hajfltmann, who has aged in "" appear? "~ The turmoil among the prisoners reached its height an hour before Hauptmann was to die. With half an hour remaining, the clamor died, and silence broken only by a sort of drone took its place. Outside the main door of the prison a group of 100 or more persons, all of whom possessed credentials to be within the police lines, stood about. Across the street, directly opposite the prison entrance, were ranged the trucks of the movie makers, with great lamps of blinding brilliance mounted on them. Prison Searchlights on. The- prison searchlights added their brightness to the cool night. Farther down along the prison wall, other huge lamps were focused upon the door which--following the execution--was to be flung open to permit the newspapermen to race out and across the street to the prison garage which, for the occasion, was turned into a workshop from which the story would speed over hundreds of wires. In a corridor close to the modest office of the pleasant, soldierly war- ~\ greatly during the * ordeal which have ^band's effort to es- '" was composed. ; chard look?" issual," Fisher told :iys the same." .red in the Mercer iry's action in the : it declined to in- 2d no way left for ,o be delayed later jnsidered unlikely the biild be held Thursday alter what the grand 2 the practice hereto|n to hold executions ,r on -«,|sday or Friday nights -o-The tenseness of the entire case was given new emphasis earl Wednesday when it was learned that two police officers had been assigned to guard the South Amboj home of Governor Hoffman. No Reason Given. No reason, was given, hut it was recalled that a similar guard was placed at the house several week! ago. Many observers hunted for some political connection with develop m.ents in the Hauptmann-Wende case. They pointed out that Prose cutor Marshall is a democrat, a is Attorney General Wilentz, wh pr^ecuted Hauptmann; and tha Freeman, like Governor Hoffman i a republican; and that Ellis Park er, the Burlington county detectiv accuser of Wendel, is a close frien of the governor. Governor Hoffman has said, how ever, that he had no knowledge o the Wendel developments until h read of them in the newspapers, Ohio Ruling Not to Affect Iowa Liquor Act, Says Roelof DES MOINES, (.P)--Henry RpeU legal counsel for the Iowa liquo control commission, said Wednesda the ruling of an Ohio judge holdin Ohio's liquor control act unconst tutional will have no bearing on th Iowa liquor control act. Iowa judges twice, he pointed ou have upheld constitutionality of th Iowa act. In one case, he said, th same contention was advanced as j was the basis for the Ohio ruling. CHARLES NICHOLS DIES SUDDENLY uneral Services for Early Settler to Be Held. Thursday. Charles B. Nichols, one of Mason ity's early settlers who would have ached his eighty-seventh birthday riday, died suddenly at the home f Mrs G. L. Pedelty, 323 Adams venue northwest, about 1:20 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Nichols had resided in Iowa ,ost of his life and had resided in lason City for many years, with nly a short residence in California ' about 8 years. He was born April 1849, at Towanda, Penn,, but ame to Iowa at an early age and ngagcd in farming. Since the death f his wife four years ago he had een making his residence at the edelty home. Surviving Mr. Nichols are two ons, W. L. Nichols of Mason City, nd Charles Edward Nichols of Berkeley, Cal., and three sisters. Funeral services will be held at he Randall funeral home at 2:30 'clock Thursday afternoon, with he Rev. C. E. Flynn, pastor of the First M. E. church, in charge of ser- ices. Burial will be at Elmwood emetery. ·'alo Alto County's First T r i p l e t s in 50 Years Are Dead EMMETSBURG, W--Palo Alto's 'irst triplets in 50 years are dead They were born to Mr. and Mrs jeslie Facre of Cylinder Tuesday The largest of the three girls, 3% jounds, died Tuesday. Twenty-four lours later the other two were dead F.LVASEYIS CRITICALLY ILL ·"ormer Superintendent ol Schools Here, Undergoes Operation. Word was received here Wednes- lay that F. T. Vasey, former super- ntendent of schools here and now head of the Springfield, HI., schools s in a serious condition in a Spring- ield hospital where he underwent an operation for appendicitis. Miss Edith Gibbs, teacher in the high chool, and Miss Emily Gibbs, sis- ers of Mrs. Vasey, have been called o Springfield. Austrian Diet Votes Compulsory Servici VIENNA, ()--· The federal diet by unanimous vote Wednesday made "service to the fatherland' compulsory, granting the govern ment unlimited authority to con script men for labor on public works projects and for military duties in imergencies. Liquor Found in Raid. EMMETSBURG--Warrants wen issued here Monday for the arres of Mr. and Mrs. William McMackin and Harold Hartsock of Emmets burg following an early morning raid by Sheriff Bert Montgomer and Deputy Sheriff Tom McCafferej of Palo Alto county, who found quantity of alcohol at the McMack in home. Are Parents of Son. LONEROCK--Mr. and Mrs. W. G Flaig are parents of a 7,b poun boy born Saturday. He has bee named Max Edgar. First Herbert Hoover's forme secretary, Lawrence Richey, ha. Amos an' Andy down to Marylan for a turkey shoot, ana then th Roosevelts draft them for a cabin dinner at the white house. Appa ently both sides are out after th tooth-paste and taxi votes.--Indian apolis Times. A government official says large number of World war vete ans will keep their baby bonds unt 1945 in order to receive the intere earned. It isn't the interest of baby bond that interests us--it's th principal of the thing.--Washing ton Post. Three Gypsies Arrested. IOWA CITY. U? -- County officials jailed three gypsies here pending an investigation into a number of minor robberies. C. D. Lorlz of Williamsburpr named them as the persons who robbed him of $138. RADIO PROGRAM STATION WOI, AMES Axeman Who Married Alleged Murderer of Husband Faces Trial EASTLAND, TEXAS, G-PJ--A wo- an who married the alleged ice- ck slayer of her husband became e central figure of the "hanging teleton" murder case Wednesday rith the introduction of a love Jigle in the trial of Raymond Hen- Henry, former iceman in Rising ar, Texas, is accused by the state stabbing H. L. McBee to death id aiding in suspending the disin- rred body from a tree to give the ipearance of suicide. His wife, Delia, former mate of e victim, is awaiting trial. MANNING RAPS RELIEF WASTE Senate Candidate Declares Control Must Go Back to Communities. DBS MOINES--With the declaration that the control of the administration must be returned to the local communities, Mayor Edwin Manning of Ottumwa, candidate for the republican nomination f o r United States senator, spoke here Tuesday evening at a republican club meeting in the Polk county courthouse. He scored "red tape" and high cost of administration of. relief ior the unemployed, concluding: "I believe the great majority of these WPA workers are disgusted with the inefficient, political manner in which relief is being handled and hat they will ignore the 'new deal' ash and vote republican." Report Reduction in Iowa WPA Workers DBS MOINES, UP)--Iowa WPA Administrator L. S. Hill-reported a eduction of 4,352 workers from the rolls, bringing the payroll down to 29,402 which meets the quota reduction .ordered by federal officials, rhe Iowa administration has been irdered to reduce its force to 20,000 by June 1. Mobody Knows What Is Going on, Holds Senator Dickinson NEWTON, Iff)--Dr. Arthur Elwood Elliott of the Colegio Inter- lacional of Asuncion, Paraguay, in speech before the local Rotary lub, criticized people generally for lot taking a broad outlook on world affairs. Then he turned to Senator L. J. Dickinson, mentioned for the repub- ican' presidential nomination, and said; ,"I have a feeling senator, that most; of us don't know what is gong cm down in Washington." Rejoined Dickinson: "And nobody else does." .owa Pioneer Hangs Himself in Garage MANNING, (.«--Nick Anderson, 3 year old Carroll county pioneer, hanged himself in the garage at lis home here. A granddaughter, Helen Frahm, found the body. The motive for his act was not determined. Vlissourian Charged With Slaying lowan MOUNTAIN VIEW, Mo., (5-Acting Prosecuting Attorney J. L. Bess filed murder charges against Clifford Simmons of Mountain View, accusing him of the fatal shooting of R. V. Jones, 50, of Ames, Iowa, in a grocery store here. Jones had had Simmons evicted from the farm which he rented. .owan Finds Money Lost 4 Years Ao SHENANDOAH, (.T)-- Four years to a day after Floyd Moffitt, Sidney farmer, lost a 53.80 check and three $10 bills, he found them in ;he implement shed where he lost "I'd always thought." he 'that someone stole them." said, Ruxton Execution in England for Murder of Wife Postponed MANCHESTER, Eng. (JP--Dr. Buck Ruxton, who was to have been hanged Wednesday for the gruesome murder of his wife and a nurse maid in the lonely "Devil's Beef Tub" ravine, still lives because of a legal move by his attorneys. The counsel appealed his conviction to a higher court, thereby automatically postponing his execution indefinitely. REPRIEVE GIVEN TO CHARLES ZIED Electrocution of Philadelphia Gangster Delayed by Gov. Hoffman. TRENTON, N. J., OB--Governor Hoffman late Tuesday granted a 30 day reprieve to Charles Zied, Philadelphia gangster, who was to have been electrocuted with Bruno Richard Hauptmann Tuesday night. Ziecl's appeal from his murder conviction in April, 1935, was denied only recently by the court of errors and appeals. And thus the governor's power of reprieve in his case was not open to question. Albert B. Hermann, one of the governor's secretaries, arrived at the prison at 5:50 p. m. with the re- orieve for Zied. Defense in Trial of Vera Stretz Rests NEW YORK, (.T)--The aerense in the first degree murder trial of Vcra Stretz rested late Tuesday after the blond secretary told of shooting her lover, Dr. Fritz Gebhardt. during an early morning struggle in his bed- MOTHER SENDS BRUNO MESSAGE Expresses Her Confidence in "Complete Innocence" of "Beloved Son." K A M E N Z , Germany, ISP)--The sobbing 70 year old mother of Bruno Richard Hauptmann sent him a final message Tuesday night expressing confidence in "the complete innocence" of her "most beloved son." The weeping, hard working mother scribbled the following message, which she asked be cabled to her son in the death house at Trenton: "My dear Richard. "I am standing by you right to the last second, convinced of your complete innocence and in the belief j£ God will bring the truth to light S" You have always been my best, jj truest, dearest and most beloved I-,; son. F' "Your loving mother." Frau Hauptmann then saw her ;U attorney but declined to say why She also received several neighbors fc. who sought to console her. Flyer Wants to Be Called Miss Earhart IOWA CITY. UP)--"Call me Miss Earhart, please." It was Amelia Earhart Putnam, the famous woman flyer, speaking to a newspaperman who addressed her as Mrs. Putnam. "I am still Miss Earhart professionally," she said. "My husband himself has never introduced me as Mrs. Putnam." Her husband is George Palmer Putnam, the pub lisher. Move to Topi. McINTIRE--Clinton (Buss) Eastman took his family to Topi, .Minn where he has rented a farm for the _ coming season. THREE BIG DAYS TO SAVE CASEY DRUG COMPANY'S Thursday-Friday-Saturday, April 2,3 and 4 Roosevelt Cruises South From Nassau MIAMI, Fla., GB--Bronzed by the sun and ocean winds, President Roosevelt cruised southward from Nassau Wednesday .eagerly intent upon fishing for the remainder of the week. The national campaign seemed far from the president's thoughts as he talked with newspapermen Tuesday aboard the U. S. S. Potomac in Nassau harbor. . THrRSDAY. APBIt. J 7:30 ft. TH.--Mtiste Rtlon 12:15 p. m.--Farm crops quefitlon box l:flfl n. m.--FrMrtle Mfttjck's trchP5trft S i l S p . m.--Chih ivom'n's h f t ur 2:4,'-p. rn. -- P l a t r c n l l r R p rlept, or muRJC 3:30 p. m.--Public a f f a i r a Day in Congress By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Senate -Debates appointment of Lamar Hardy as United States attorney for southern New York district. Banking committee weighs bill to establish flood rehabilitation administration. Starts consideration four department (state, justice, labor and commerce) appropriation bill. Veterans committee continues investigation into death of veterans in Florida storm. Special .investigating committee resumes hearings on Townsend old age pension movement TUESUAY Senate -Heard Senator Schwellenbach (D., Wash.) attack W. R. Hearst. House -Passed and sent to white house senate bill increasing capitalization of commodity credit corporation from 53,000,000 to ?100,000,000; adopted conference report on bill extending housing modernization loans and sent to president. Appropriations committee reported four department appropriation bill. 25e Rub. Alcohol Comp. 2 for 25c 30c Aspirin ( 1 0 0 ) 2 for 30c 30c Milk of Magnesia . . . . 2 for 30e 25c Baby Powder 2 for 25c 25c Corn Remedy 2 for 25c 40c Hand Lotion 2 for 40e 25c M. M. Tooth Paste 2 f o r 2 5 c 20c Spt. Camphor 2 for 20c 25e Castor Oil. ., 2 for 25c 25c Glycerine . . .2 for 25c 25c Mercurochrome 2 for25c 20e Boric Acid. . 2 for 20e 20c Zinc Ox. Ointment . . . 2 for 20c 25c Suppositories 2for25c 25c Zinz Stearote 2 for 25c 25c Saccharin Tabs 2 for 25c 50e Sod. Perborate . . . 2 for 50c 25c Soda Mint- Tabs 2 for 25c 35c Hinkle Tablets 2 for 35e 25c Ess. Peppermint 2 for 25c $1 Cod Liver O i l . . 2 f o r $ l $1 M. Milk 2 f o r $ l 50c Diuretic Pills 2 for 50c 25c Carbolic Salve 2 f o r 2 5 c 25c Larkspur Lotion 2 for 25c 25c Little Liver Pills 2 for 25c 50c Face Creams 2 for 50c 50c Face Powders 2 for 50c 40c Tooth Paste 2 for 40c 50c Bay R u m . . . 2 for 50c 25c Lax. Cold Tabs 2 for 25c 25c Cocominf- Laxatives ....,.·.: 2 for 25c 50c Aspirin (100) 2for50c 35c Shaving Creams . . .-.-., 2 for 35e 25c Epsom Salts 2 for 25c lOc Epsom Salts 2 for lOc 25c Germicidal Soap 2 for 25c lOc Adhesive Tape 2 for lOc 25c Adhesive Tape 2 for 25c lOc Envelopes-- 2 f o r l O c $1 Body Powder. . 2 for $1 25c Hair Oil 2 for 25c THESE ARE NOT 2 for 1 ITEMS 16 ox. Formaldehyde.. 23c 16 oz. Sod. Flouride. . 21 c 40c Roach P o w d e r . . . . 23c $1 Egg-o-Day 69c 1 Ib. Floor Wax 49c 1 qf. Liq. Floor Wax 79c 16 ox. Mineral Oil. . . 23c $1.25 Absorbine J r . . . 89c SOc Gauze (5 yds.) .. 34e 1 Ib. Hospital Cotton 29c 1,000 Saccharin Tabs. 98c 16 oz. Peroxide . . . . 19e THE DRUG STORE 25c Olive O i l . .. 2 for 25c $1 Halibut C a p s . . . 2 f o r $ l 25c Tr. Iodine. . 2 for 25c 50c Mouth Wash 2 for 50c 40c Castoria . . . 2 for 40c 25c Psyllium Seed 2for25c 50c Witch Hazel 2 for 50c 25c Tooth Brush 2 for 25c 50c Playing Cards 2for50c 25c Camphorated Oil 2 for 25c 25c Charcoal Tabs 2 for 25c 50c Antacid Po.. . 2 for 50c $1 Vegetable Comp 2 for $1 50c Syrup Figs . and S e n n a . . . 2 for 50c $1 C. L. Oil Tabs 2 f o r $ l $1 Zonite 2 f o r $ l 50c 0-Pal Dressing . .-.i., 2 for SOc 50e D r e s s u r n . . . 2 for 50e 25c Listerine Rub. 2 for25c 25c Dr. West's Tooth Paste. . 2 for 25c 50c Toilet Waters 2 for SOc 75c Cologne 2 for 75c $1 Nutos 2 f o r $ l 25c Toothache Drops 2 for 2Se 25c Throat Gargle 2 for 25c $1 Ru-Mat 2 f o r ? l 35c Rat Nip 2 f o r 3 5 c 50c Mutton Suet Salve 2 for SOc $1.35 Trimmer's Bitter Wine 2 for $1.35 25c Face Creams 2 for 25c THE 335 South Federal Avenue Phone 291 DRUG STORE

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