The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 6, 1936 · Page 10
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January 6, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, January 6, 1936
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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JANUARY 6 1936 Mason City's Calendar Jan 7-8--Mason City merchants' institute at T. M. C. A. and Hotel Hanford. Jan. 9--Tom Thumb wedding, high school auditorium. High School Music Mothers' club. Jan. 9--Opening of free course for foremen at Y. M. C. A. at 7:30 p. m. Feb. 17--Lecture by Thomas C. Poulter of the 'Byrd expedition, High school auditorium, sponsored by B. P. W-. club. Here In Mason City Bernat yarns. Mrs. E. G. Larson. The annual meeting of the St. James Lutheran church was scheduled for Monday evening at 8 o'clock. The office of Dr. Madeline Donnelly has been moved to the Eadmar Hotel. Ph. 703 or 2750. Mrs. Frank Lamb, who has been ill is still confined to her bed at her home, 208 First street northeast Sirs. Osborn's home made bread 16 Qz. loaves, lOc. Del. Ph. 2264. The report of the nominating committee was prepared for presentation, at the meeting of Townsend club No. 1 at the P. G. and E. auditorium Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Election of officers which had previously been announced lor this meeting, will be held next Monday evening. Bennett Music Studio. Private and class instruction. 112 Vi N. Fed. Ph. 2669W. A. J. Marshall and Harry Hansen spent Saturday in Des Moines in the intereat of the new laundry which is to be constructed by th~ Marshall and Swift company. Perkins stock of Radio Tubes it the largest in Mason City. Testing free. Ph. 504. We specialize In real Italian spa- getti, 30c, and home made chile, 20c. Princess Cafe. COUNCILMEN CONSIDER CITY GARBAGE COLLECTION )1 AT THE HOSPITALS Charles Theilen, 106 Second street southwest, was admitted to the Park hospital Saturday for treatment. Marvin Moe, St. Ansgar, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following a. minor operation. L. W. Krugg'el, Frost, Minn., was admitted to the'Park hospital Sun. day for treatment. Sally Jean Walters, 317 Fifteenth street northwest, was dismissed from the Mercy hospital Monday following a major operation. Mrs. Paul Allos, 827 Polk avenue southwest, was dismissed from the Park hospital Saturday following treatment. Mrs. Viola Mabie, 1640 Delaware avenue northeast, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Monday for treatment. Mrs. L. K. Gallogly, 910 Jersey avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment and a major operation. Miss Leona Harty, rural route 3, ·was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. Ben Kupker, Rudd, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Hobart Jenkins, Swaledale, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for treatment. Pete Christoff, 1626 Pennsylvania avenue northeast, was dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following treatment. Mrs. Norma Towne, Osage, was admitted to the Mercy hospital Sunday for a major operation. Gerald and Herbert Gindler, 4 Jefferson avenue northwest, were dismissed from the Park hospital Sunday following minor operations. A daughter weighing 5 pounds 13% ounces was born to Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lightcody, 226 Nineteenth street southeast, Sunday at the Mercy hospital. DrViWicks CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST AT B ' B SHOE STORE STERLING COAL CO. JACK MeCOLE 816 South Perm. Phone 132 Cheap Coafs Are Not Economical! Try a Ton of STERLING'S "ECONOMY" HIGH IN HEAT O LOW IN ASH 0 LONGEST LASTING COAL MINED ARE CRITICAL OF 3 YEAR CONTRACT GIVEN MULLANEY Voice Opinion That Entire Job of Collecting Be Under One Man. Garbage collection was the chief topic of discussion at the January meeting of the city council Monday raorning. J. D. Mullaney. who holds a three year contract with the city for handling the garbage, came before the council to ask for a ruling on his relationship with other garbage collectors operating under city licenses. Mr. Mullaney's remarks were particularly directed against S. W. Stratton, a discharged employe who, he said, now is collecting garbage under a city license. Sen-ice Was Free. "I was forced to discharge this man because I found he was collecting $1 a month from downtown restaurants and keeping the money himself, when my position has been that of giving the service free," the garbage collector stated. F. R. Fockler, manager of the Jefferson bus station and cafe, cor- robrated Mr. Mullaney's remarks with the statement he had paid $1 a month to Stratton for years and had always regarded that as part of the city's plan. The matter was referred to City Manager Herbert T. Barclay for disposition, the feeling among several councilmen, who expressed themselves, being that the person having a contract with the city should, handle all the garbage and be held responsible for it. It was brought out that under the ordinance four others were collecting garbage downtown under a 550 license fee. Damaging Business. Mr. Mullaney brought out that the operations of these persons was damaging to his business inasmuch as the downtown garbage was actually an asset to the collector because of its value as hog feed, whereas the cost of residential collections was high. Some of the councilmen, all of whom were present, and City Solicitor H. J. Bryant, however, questioned Mr. Mullaney on his garbage contract and were critical concern- ng some of the circumstances under which it was drawn up. It was brought out that the contact, which pays Mr. Mullaney $500 i month, for the collection of gar- sage in Mason City, was drawn up ast May by Mr. Mullaney and E. H. ofoot, who was city manager at Jie time, and that it was never before the city council for approval. Regarded Valuable. Mr. Bryant stated he made several suggestions to Mr. Crofoot in drawing up the contract, but that these were not included in the document. The contract rung for three years with option for renewal two more years. Mr. Bryant pointed out that in most cities a garbage contract is regarded so valuable as to bring payments to the city for the person getting it. Mr. Mullaney maintained this would be true only in large cities. There was some criticism for the fact that the contract was awarded without competitive bidding. Mr. Mullaney maintained, however, that he was saving the city several thousand dollars by not operating the incinerator and that as far as he was concerned there was nothing in the contract inimical to the city's interest. "I'll surrender my contract if my statements are false," he said. "I don't know what a city council is for if it is not to act on a contract of this size," said Councilman J. T. Laird. Never Brought Up. "The matter has never been brought to the attention of this council before," said Councilman W. S. Wilcox. Mr. Mullaney maintained he had talked to several councilmen individually about the rnatter. The council members and tie city manager, however, nad no complaint :o make over the manner'in which Vfr. Mullaney was handling the garbage. This, they stated, was evidently well handled inasmuch as they had received practically no complaints. The council approved the appointment of the following deputy assessors by W. H. Gleason, city assessor: First ward--P. H. Hughes, 9 eorgia avenue northeast, and R. V. McCulloch. 341 Pennsylvania avenue southeast. Second ward--Mrs. Mildred Prescott, Kirk apartments, and M. Carrol, 221 West State street. Third ward--B. R. Thomas, 226 Fifteenth street southeast, and H. i. Brown, 654 Eighth street north, east. Fourth ward--F. A. Kehm, 402 COAL BARGAIN ILLINOIS NUT Wolf Bros. oa! Co. PHONE 1148 5 PER TON N. F. FBANCHEBE N. F. Franchere Dies After Year's Illness Funeral Services to Be Held at Holy Family Church Tuesday Morning. N. F. Franchere, 79, who had been residing with his son, Dr. C. M. Franchere, 930 Madison avenue northwest, died at a local hospital at 6:30 o'clock Sunday morning following an illness of about a year. He had been confined at the hospital for the past four months. Mr. Franchere was born in Chicago, Oct. 25, 1856. It might be written he was born to baseball. He grew up on the sandlots of Chicago with Charley Comiskey and played catch with the neighborhood gang by the light of the Chicago fire in 1871. During his last years in Mason City he was to be found at the local ball park practically every day the Mason City team played. Sees First Game. For Mr, Franchere it was a memorable afternoon in Dexter park, Chicago, when Chicago beat the Cincinnati Red Sox and Comiskey startled his gang by telling the members, "I'm going to have a championship team before I die and don't forget it." That was Mr. Franchere's introduction to big time basceball, for he had crawled under the fence that afternoon with Comiskey and the gang and had become chummy with the fielders. Mr. Franchere never lost his enthusiasm for the game. Mr. Franchere could recall the Chicago fire, to which he was not allowed to go because of his youth but he played catch by the light of it. He also saw the body of the martyred Lincoln as it passec through Chicago May 1, 1865, on its way from Washington to Springfield. Came Here in 1903. In 1877, Mr. Franchere was married to Miss Corrine Marr, at Chicago. Four children were born to the couple while residing at Chicago during which time Mr. Franchere was employed at the Field and Leiter store, which later became Marshall Field company. In 1S94 the family moved to Cedar Rapids, where Mr. Franchere was engaged for a few years in the mercantile business, and then moved to Mason City in 1900, where he entered the same line of business where Damon's store. Inc., is at present. After a short time Mr. Franchere entered the insurance business with the Bankers' Life Insurance company. He had resided in Mason City most of his life since 1900, with the exception of a few years spent at Cedar Rapids. He was preceded in death 20 years ago by his wife. Mr. Franchere spent a year in France during the World war with the K. c. contingent. Children Survive, Surviving Mr. Franchere are his three daughters, Miss Lucille Franchere, who is teaching at the College of St. Scholastica, Duluth, Minn.; Mrs. F. X. Roach, Minneapolis, and Mrs. J. C. Stoddard, 324 Second street southeast, and one son. Dr. C. M. Franchere, 930 Madison avenue northwest. Seven grandchildren also survive, Lucia, Corrine and Frank Roach; Marr, Xvonne and Odette Stoddard, and Corrine Marr Franchere. Funeral services will be held at the Holy Family church Tuesday morning at 8:30 o'clock, with the Rev. R. p. Murphy in charge. Burial will be at Calvary cemetery. St. Paul, Minn. The Rosary will be said at the Randall funeral home at 8 o'clock Monday evening. The body was taken to the Randall funeral home. Second street southwest, and J. G, Brunson, Ninth street northeast. Claims Considered. A claim for damages to an automobile as result of the condition of the street on Eighth street southeast was referred to the city solicitor. Likewise the' claim of Dr. R. W Schulz for $1,833.50 for a fractured right arm. John A. Guelff was granted a I beer permit for 801 South Federa avenue. The claim of Max Goldberg of the Leader grocery for adjustment on a water bill was referred to the city manager. Contracts for the construction of the storm sewer in the southern part of the city -were ordered executed by Miss Beulah Randolph, deputy city clerk. A special resolution was passed by the council designating Miss Randolph as acting clerk for carrying out this assignment. Miss Randolph was acting for City Clerk J. H. McEwen, who is seriously ill at the Story hospital. The city officials at the meeting took up a collection for the purchase of flowers for Mr. McEwen. Work Progressing;. The city manager reported WPA work progressing, the city skating rink in East park being practically completed and the first installment of parking work finished. The council selected the city manager and Councilman Leo Davey to accompany a Chamber of Commerce committee to Ames this week for support of a proposal to jet all government money available for paving in Mason City allocated for completion of the Federal avenue resurfacing.- The city manager reported that some ?5,700 of 511,000 in delinquent water bills had been collected the past four months. His Motioa Lost. This led Mayor J. J. Burns to launch into the defense of a Mrs. Mass, who he said was SO years old and lived on Seventh street southeast. This woman and her husband, now dead, had paid taxes here for 50 years, he said. 'All the water this woman has is the water carried her by neighbors," he said. Mayor Burns' motion that no more water be shut off because of nonpayment of bills in instances where people are unable to work out their water bills lost for want of a second. ACCIDENT HELD "UNAVOIDABLE" Brief Inquest Held by County Coroner to Determine Nature of Accident. A brief inquest to determine ths nature of the automobile accident which, caused the death of Roberta Anderson early Friday morning was held in the office of County Attorney Frederick B. Shaffer Saturday afternoon. Dr. J. E. McDonald, county coroner, presided. Nine witnesses including persons on the sled and in the two automobiles at the scene of the accident were questioned. A verdict of unavoidable accident was returned. Witnesses who were standing beside the bobsled near which the accident occurred Thursday evening testified that had Theodore Knudson, driver of the automobile which struck Miss Aiderson, turned to the eft of the sled as he should have according to rules of the road, he would have struck a number of persons. Mr. Knudson testified that he did not see the bob-sled party until he was within about 20 feet of it. He said ho did not see Miss Anderson and that he turned to the right to avoid a. serious accident. The fender of his car struck her as she wa.s about to enter the car which was hauling the sled. 3ne Time Waterloo Weekly Editor.Dies MILWAUKEE. Jan. 6. »--John Baumbach, 85, retired publisher, died yesterday at the home of a daugh- .er here. Before retirement 15 years ago, he edited weekly newspapers at South Bend, Ind., Waterloo, Iowa, and Winona, Minn. He started in he newspaper business here on the 3erman Seebote, now out of exist- :nce. PHOTO FANS TO SEE DUCK FILM Amateur Camera Users, N. Iowa Hunters Invited by Rod and Gun Club. North Iowa sportsmen and amateur photographers will be the guests of the North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club Tuesday night at tie Mason City Y. M. C. A., where a motion picture, "Duck Hunting on Eagle Lake," will be shown. The picture, which will be displayed by H. A. Rinehart under the club's auspices, was taken and finished by Mr. Rinehart. who has been a professional photo finisher for the Eastman Kodak company. Mr. Rinehart used 16 mm. equipment in making the movie. The showing will be in the banquet room, and will start about 8:15. The club business session will open at 8 o'clock. MISS KATHKYN KOHL HOSTESS AT DINNER Miss Kathryn Kohl, 1608 North Federal avenue, entertained at dinner Saturday evening at tie Cerro "lordo hotel. The time was spent in playing bridge with prizes going to Vtrs- Robert Beach, Mrs. Willis Pation, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Patton and John Simon. CLOSE OUT PHILCO CAR RADIOS Latest Models, Lowest Prices ACT AT ONCE Allied Dealers Co. 24-32 2nd St. S. E. Ph. 911 MAINTAINS FAITH HAS CONFIDENCE; IS NOT GAMBLE The Rev. Alexander S. Carlson Speaks on 'Paradox of Faith." "Faith is not a reckless gamble on an uncertain future," said the Rev. Alexander S. Carlson, speaking on "The Paradox of Faith" at the Congregational church Sunday morning. Faith, the minister maintained, is "the proclamation of a joyous confidence based on a prior certainty and an amalgam of daring initiative and self-imposed restraint." "Faith in J'esus Christ is the implicit confidence that he can satisfy the deepest hungers and needs of our day," the minister added. "This assurance grows out of the results in cases where men have actually followed Him. No motto for the individual, or the church, or the nation could be productive of better fruitage in the year that stretches on than the command Jesos gave: 'Follow Me.' Lose Spritual Insight. "In our deepest longing for God, we can find ourselves in His presence in no surer way than Jesus taught. To follow Jesus in the practice of prayer and communion, to climb with him to the heights of spiritual outlook, where goodness and beauty and honesty and righteousness are, is to find ourselves finally in touch with God. It is when we think of material things, the temporal and earthly that we lose our spiritual insight. To follow Jesus is to find God. "It is also to find an answer to the question: 'How shall I live my life'/' Onr days may be spent in hate and selfishness. We can think of the power of physical force as supreme or we can cultivate the conquering power of goodness and love. Gilbert Chesterton's remark can be paraphrased: Christianity has not been tried and found wanting, but it has been tried and found difficult. To follow Jesus is to find adventure and the fullness of living which fidelity to His spirit richly bestows. "And in our need of moral re-en- lorcement, Jesus' way of life provides us the power to overcome the beast within us and develop the best, lad men have become good, injus- ;ice has been replaced with justice, hate has given way to brotherhood when men have fallowed Him and ;aken His spirit for the 1 direction of .heir individual lives. 'Follow Me' is a motto to burn, into the depths of one's soul, not for the year, but for ife." Lesson on "God." "God" was the subject of the :e£son-sermon in the Church ol Christ, Scientist, Sunday. The Golden Text was from Psalms 86 :S, 10, "Among the gods there is none like unto Thee, 0 Lord; , . . For Thou are great, and doest wondrous things; Thou art God alone.' The lesson-sermon comprised quotations from the Bible and from the Christian Science textbook, "Science and Health With Key to the Scriptures" by Mary Baker Eddy. One of the Bible citations read: "Thus saith God the Lord, He that created the heavens and stretched them out; He that spread forth the earth, and that which cometh out of it; He that giveth bread unto the people upon it, and spirit to them that walk therein; I am the Lord: that is my name; and My glory will I not give to another, neither My praise to graven images." (Isaiah 42:5, S.) Among the selections from the Christian Science textbook was the following: "God is what the Scriptures declare Him to be--'Life, Truth, Love. Spirit is divine Principle, and divine Principle is Love, and Love is Mind, and Mind is not both good and bad, for God is Mind; therefore there is in reality one Mind only, because there is one God." (Page 330.) "In the midst of the chaotic condition of our country, with an annual crime bill of about 13 billion dollars, enough money to retire our national debt in about two years and a general low level of law enforcement throughout our whole land, there is today a most dire need of a voice that will rouse the people to a conviction of sin and lawlessness both in public and private life." said the Rev. O. L. N. Wigdahl at the Trinity Lutheran church. "Is there any such voice that can speak with finality against all transgression of law? "Yes, there is such a voice and it is the voice of God speaking through His word which He has called His church to preach and proclaim to all people without fear or favor but with love and zeal. If the church fails in this most essential mission then there is no remedy because the one unfailing cure for all sin and unrighteousness is set aside by those who are entrusted with this great blessing from God. "In view of the general break- WANTED 15 Salesladies Apply at Store I STYLE SHOPPE CLEANUP I Starts Wed., Jan. 8--10 n. m. Jacobson and McPeak Attend Annual Meeting of Independent Dealers Phillip R. Jacobson, president of the Independent Business Men's association of Iowa, left for Des Moines Sunday evening to be. present at the first annual meeting of the organization there Monday. Mr. Jacobson was accompanied by Don McPeak of the Mason City Hardware company. The principal purpose of the meeting will be to formulate plans for 1936. Invitations were extended to all independent Iowa businessmen to attend, according to Mr. Jacobson, who also is secretary of the Iowa Retail Hardware association. down of righteousness in our land it seems that we who make up the Christian church are weak and have failed in a large measure to bear witness to the truth revealed in God's Word concerning sin and Gdd's. grace." CORN-HOG GROUP AT CONFERENCE County Committee Receiving Instructions at State Conference. A group of Cerro Gordo county corn-hog program leaders left Monday morning for Ames to attend a state meeting where the new two- year contract and official rulings on its administration was to be explained in a two day conference. Those in attendance from Cerro Gordo county included J. D. Richardson, chairman; George Hitzhusen, secretary; L. E. Jacobson. tabulator; Harvey Wood, Hugh Strain, Frank G u t h . and Paul Spoils, members of the committee. Coming back from Ames, the Cerro Gordo county group will launch immediately into the 1936 signup program, starting with five meetings Thursday in Mason, Lincoln, Owen, Union and Clear Lake townships. Church of Christ to Hold Prayer Meetings m Six City Districts Through the month o£ January the board of elders of the Church of Christ has arranged a series of neighborhood prayer meetings to be held in tne homes of the members in separate districts of the city. The membership has been divided into six districts and a service will be held in one home in each district every Wednesday evening. Each of the districts is in charge of two elders of the church and a special committee organization for arranging meetings, directing personal calls and surveying the membership in anticipation of the February meeting. The first of these neighborhood meetings will be held Wednesday evening with the subject, "Our Need for a Spiritual Awakening." Following is a list of meeting places and leaders of each meeting. R. E. Robertson, 1615 Delaware avenue southeast, Harry Russell, leader; W. S. Kollman, 501 South Jersey avenue. Mr. Kollrnan, leader; L. J, Doctor. 413 First street southeast, R. C. Morehouse. leader: S. M. McKee, 1438 North Hampshire Place, S. L. Haynes, leader; Donald Watts, 911 N. Harrison avenue; C. E. Sherwood, 702 North Jefferson avenue, C. W. Hicks, leader. Keturn to Morristown. CORWITH--Elaine and Lowell Paul returned to Morristown, Minn., Saturday after a two weeks' visit here at the home of their sister, Mrs. Armond Tabb. 'CHAPPED 1 LIP§ To quickly relieve chapping, roughness. '/cracking, apply soothing, cooliii" Mentholafum. ILL Gives COM FOR.T . Daily Have you fried Ihc HEW HEMTHDUTUM LIQUId for head colds ? Llhc Mcnlholalum ointment it bring* soothing comfort DIAMOND NUT, ton. DIAMOND LUMP, ton KENTUCKY NUT, tor.. KENTUCKY LUMP, ton GLENDORA LUMP, ton W. G, Co. PHONE 563 REGULATION FOR ALL CARRIERS IS DECLARED VITAL Drummond Sketches History of Various Rulings on Transportation. All forms of transportation'should be brought under regulation if business and industry are to be free to develop in all parts of the country on equal terras, B. J. Drummond. manager of the transportation department of the Chamber of Commerce, told the Rotary club Monday noon in Hotel Hanfprd. "The history of litigation before the interstate commerce commission since 1906 demonstrates conclusively that the vast majority of complaints have sought relief from unjust discrimination, preference ar.ti prejudice brought about by the maintenance of rates that favored one community or class of traffic to the exclusion of others." Mr. Drummond added, "The activities at commercial organizations will be greatly increased if their respective communities are to enjoy equal rates and privileges at the hands of motor carriers as well as railroads. Combination Flourished. "Since the advent of the motor driven vehicle followed by improved highways, transportation conditions have become as chaotic as they were during the years prior to the passage of the interstate commerce act in 1897 and its subsequent amendment in 1905 when penalties for its violation were incorporated therein. "During those years, when cut rates, secret rebates and midnight tariffs were in vogue, the businessman knew not from one day to the next how much it would cost him to put his product on the market. By various devices the large concerns were shown preference and the small business soon passed out of the picture. It was during those years that powerful combinations in business, with the aid of secret assistance from the railroads, came into being and flourished. Stabilized by Penalties. "It was not until 'teeth' in the way of penalties, applicable to carriers and shippers alike, was incorporated in the interstate commerce ict by amendments in, 1903 and 1905 that the freight rate structure became stabilized. It was largely at the behest of so-called big business that these amendments were passed. Thus order was brought out of chaos and business conditions were almost immediately improved. Discriminations were largely done away with and the small business began to have hope of a brighter day ahead as transportation rates and practices came under the regulatory powers of the commission. "The development of highway transportation, with its wild-cat operations and unrestricted competition, again brought upon business DON'T COUGH' TONIGHT! Most msht -cauRhing is due to simple throat irritation. For this kind nf couRh you need trte sonthinc, penetratinp, relieving action of a real throat medicine--Thoxlne. In To minutes and with only one swallow, It tt-il! break up t h a t harsh, irritating cnuch --help loosen phloem ana" congestion. Also acts rrom within to check throat cold. Before you know it you'll be relieved--ready to sleep like a top. If Thoxine fails you, tnnicht, cet your money hack tomorrow. Pure, safe, even J'QT children. 35c. (50c. 51.00 bottles. Casey's Druy Co. and Huxtabie Drue Co. A genuine Willard for every purpose--Auto-Radio, Farm Lite, J A C O B Y Battery and Electric Service 110 S. Delaware Phone 319 S. S. Long Appointed Division Engineer for North Western Railroad S. S. Long, brother of Dr. W. E. Long, has been appointed northern Iowa division engineer and supervisor of bridges and buildings with the Chicago North Western railroad company with headquarters in Wfa- son City. His family, now In Wt- nona, Minn., will move here at the end of the school year. Mr. Long has taken up his new'duties. $300 PAID FOR CHILD'S DEATH When Mr. Eugene Taylor, Frankfort. Kansas, was faced with the burden of burying his infant son, the National Benefit Protective As- ciation immediately paid the $300 death benefit, provided for in the family group contract which Mr. Taylor had bought only a short time before. This liberal protective contract covers the entire family, and death of any member does not cancel the contract. Every father should provide his family with this protection. Pays up to $300 on parents for both natural and accidental death. Children from 2 to 21 also covered up to S300. FREE 10 DAY INSPECTION! The National Benefit Protective Association, 324 Hall Building-, Ka^* sas City, Mo., will gladly mail you" a Benefit Protective contract FREE for your 10 day inspection. Write today, giving name and age of each member of your family, together with beneficiary's name and relationship. Send no money! You will never hove to wait for heat if you use DIXIE KING COAL Wagner Coal Co; PHONE 986 1130 SOUTH CAROLINA If you keep losing last night's furnace fere, you're using the wrong kind of fuel- A new improved Berwind Briquet that holds fire over' night, burmercnfr, saves up to 30 oo testing costs! FIRESIDE FUEL CO. Phone 888 Dr. J. G* Craven, Dentist Prosthodonist (Practice Limited to Plate Work) MASON CITY, 18 1ST ST. S, E. Phone 1116 SIOUX CITY 412 Nebraska St. Phone 8-S531 CEDAR RAPIDS 117 2nd St., S. E. Phone 2-7037 DES MOINES 620 Grand Ave. Phone 4-3515 408 Locust St. Phone 4-6632 PHONE 216 Our Rapid Service Will Save You Money CADWELL TRANSFER STORAGE CO. OffiCR at 303 Eighth Street S. W, the old unstabilizcd rates and other vices but with greater force as first one industry and then another has been forced to provide its own vehicles and engage in the transportation of its owji products as a matter of self preservation. Business has again recognized the urgent need for stabilizing motor carriers practices to again restore order in the marketing of their products. Large Shipper -Aided. "With unregulated motor carriers in the field, markets have been glutted, prices have been demoralized, expense of marketing in. creased and generally unsatisfactory conditions have prevailed. The unregulated motor carrier like the former unregulated railroad has caused the benefits to gravitate to the larger communities and large shippers. Once more the little fellow has been driven to the wall because his larger rival has been able to negotiate with the motor carrier on much better terms. Local trade areas have been invaded by distant distributors. Retailers have had to face competition of chain stores who (Continued on I'nee J f i )

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