The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 25, 1945 · Page 14
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January 25, 1945

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, January 25, 1945
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14 THURSDAY, JANUARY 25, 1945 MASON CiT* Your Neighbors in the KHAKI AND BLUE What They Are Doing HI. KEITH J. ROZEN --In Belgium --V-- CPL. FRANCIS ROZEN --In England ARM 3/c HARRY J. ROZEN --In Pacific TO GO OVERSEAS AGAIN-Lt. Tony IVIagnanl, who has been here on a 30 day leave from Italy where he served as transport officer with the "Red Bull" division of the 5th army, has reported to Jefferson Barracks, Mo., for further overseas duty 'with the same outfit. Lt. Magnani left Mason City with the national'guard in 1941 and went overseas with a contingent in 1942. He Is the son of Mrs. Alex Tatone, 126 14th N. W. ; --V--. Whereabouts Fvt. Charles A. Morse has returned to Fort Leonard. Wood, Mb., after spending the weekend with his wife, Huby H. Morse, and children at 317 25th S. W. Pvt. Morse expects to be sent overseas soon. , Joseph J. Cox is spending' a 30 day furlough with his sisters, Mrs. Sam Ewing, route 4, and Mrs, Oscar Hopes, Sheffield. At the end of his furlough he will return to San Francisco for assignment in the Pacific. Gordon P. Kanfmann, son of Leon L. Kaufmann, 7 15th N. E., has been promoted to sergeant, according to announcement made by headquarters of the 5th army in Italy. Sgt. Kaufmann is assistant squad leader with the 85th "Custer" division of the 5th army in Italy. Second Lt Jerry Laughlin returned to San Marcos, Tex., following a week's leave spent visiting at the home of his parents Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laughlin, .404 Adams N. W. Pvt Raymond Jr. Bailey hai arrived safely in Belgium according to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fitch Bailey 707 Polk S. W. Pvt. Bailey is in the signal division of the air borne infantry. Another son, Pvt Douglas F. Bailey, is stationed a Camp'Hoberts, Cal. Pvt. Richard E. Lennan, son o Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lennan, 41 1st N. E., 'has won the right t wear the boots and wings of th S. S. army paratroops, accordin to word received from the publi relations office at Fort Benning Ga., where he is in training. H has completed 4 weeks of jum training during which time h made 5 lumps, the last a tactical jump at night involving a comba problem on landing. local Man's Outfit Gets Croix de Guerre for Support Given With the 5th Army, Italy--Pvt Robert E. Lepper, son of Mrs Bertha Cox, Thornton, is a mem her of the 894th tank destroye battalion, recently awarded th Croix de Guerre avec Etoile c Vermeil in recognition of suppo' given French troops fighting the Italian front. The 894th supported the Frenc expeditionary corps with the 5t army in the capture of Foggibons San Gimignano, Castelfiorentin and Siena. The TDs are largely credite with having saved' the medieva center of culture, Siena, from de struction. Rapidly outflanking th city, they forced the Germans i evacuate Sience before a shot ha been fired into it. A 9-foot, 9-inch diameter fir recently felled produced 71,54 board feet of high grade lumbe It was harvested just in time, a decay was evident in the stump SAVE MORE GET EXTRA USED RED FATS- POINT FOUR SONS OVERSEAS--All 4 sons of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rozen, Hotel Hartford, are now serving overseas. Lt. Keith J. Rozen,.paratrooper, wrote his parents that he was in the thick of the Belgium campaign. He enlisted in March, 1942, and has been overseas 21 months. ' Harry J. Rozen, ARM 3/c, is attached to a scouting squadron and is serving somewhere in the Pacific area. He was at New Caledonia, New Hebrides and other Pacific islands. He enlisted in November, 1942, and has served overseas 13 months. Cpl. Francis Rozen arrived in England sometime during the early part of last December. He entered the service in August,. 1942, and is now with the quartermaster gas supply company in England. Pfc. Lloyd Rozen arrived in England the early part of January this year. He enlisted in March, 1942, and is attached to the armored vehicle force and received his combat training in different parts of this country. The Rozen family also has a daughter-in-law, Cpl. Anna Rozen, now stationed with the WACs in New Guinea. Their son-in-law, Cpl. George W. Duff, is an engineer on a B-17 Flying Fortress serving somewhere overseas. --V-- --V-Mason City Doughboy Commissioned in Italy John Decker Recognized for His Leadership in Combat With 5th Army With the 5th Army, Italy--In ecognition of his outstanding ualities as. a leader in combat, 'ohn Decker, 23, of Mason City, bwa, recently was commissioned 2nd lieutenant from the rank of taff sergeant. Decker, holder of the silver star or gallantry in action, is-a bat- alion staff officer in the 133rd nfanby regiment, 34th "Red 3uU" division of the 5th army. A graduate of Mason City high chool, Decker was employed as a lerk prior to -joining the "Red ull" division in September, 1940. [e has been overseas since February, 1942. In addition to the silver star, Decker holds the combat infantryman badge for exemplary per- ormance of duties in action, the -starred European theater ribbon^ and the good conduct ribbon. He has 2 brothers overseas, Sgt. 'oseph Decker in the Aleutian islands and Pfc. Raymond Decker with the air forces in England. Their father, Frank Decker, resides at 1627 President N. \V., Mason City. --V---- I.T. JOHN DECKER Mason City Mail Clerk in Command With the 14th Armored Division of 7th Army In France--Mail clerking in the army is usually considered a safe, goldbricking job, but Cpl. Glenn Burgraff, Mason City, Iowa, the mailman for the 14th armored division's tank battalion, will argue the point after commanding the crew of a light tank in the battle for Wissembourg, France. Heavy enemy artillery and antitank fire had knocked out 2 of a company's light battle wagons and Capt. William Smith had to find crews to man his 2 reserve tanks. No regular tank commanders were available so the officer called on his mail clerk, Cpl. Burgraff, to command one of the spare tanks in the engagement. Other members of the makeshift crew included Pvt. Emil linger, Saginaw, Mich., the company fireman, and T/5 C. R. Smith, Irvine, Ky., a regular driver. "All members of the crew survived the battle and performed creditably in every phase of their assignment," commented- C a p t . Smith. Cpl. Burgraff entered the service April, 1943, and joined the armored division on March 10, 1944. His father, Richard Burgraff, lives at 159 14th St. N. W., Mason City. . _ Jones Delegates Duties to Undersecretary Washington, (/P) -- Jesse Jones Thursday instructed Undersecretary Wayne C. Taylor to exercise all functions of the secretary of commerce and federal loan administrator "until a new secretary has taken office." A brief letter to Taylor, made public Thursday by Jones, apparently means that the Texan is stepping out of the positions for which President Roosevelt has nominated Henry A. Wallace. Lions Pass Resolution on Hospitals Members of the Lions club _ Vlason City went on record Wed nesday as approving an expandei )lan for the care of the mentall; ill of Iowa when they passed ' resolution drawn up by a com mittee consisting of Dr. F. G Carlson, Dr. C. F. Starr, Dr. H. Morgan and Earl Dean. The resolution requests that survey of the needs of the men tally ill in Iowa be made by qualified psychiatrist and that hi recommendations be incorporate n any proposed legislation. It further asks that the roenta hospital unit at Iowa City he ex panded both as to staff and physi cai facilities for the proper dias losis and treatment of the men tally ill and that this institntio PFC. LLOYD ROZEN --In England --V-- HOME FROM HEBRIDES--Lt. R. F. Collen, U. S. N. R., Is home on a 30 day leave from the New Hebrides islands in the southwest Pacific, where he is based with the ordnance department. He has been overseas since April, 1943. At the time of entering the service he was employed in Chicago. Lt. Collen was graduated in the engineer- ins department at Iowa State college, Ames." e developed as a research insti- ution. The resolution requests that salaries of the superintendents in the state institutions be increased to :he point where, certified members of the board of psychiatry can. be procured for these posi-. 'ions and that these men, together MILEAGE RATION RECORDS NEEDED Record Needed to Apply for B or C Card Clear Lake--All operators of passenger cars with basis "A" rations must have mileage rationing records" to be eligible to apply for any other gasoline ration*, Fred J. Derrick, gasoline rationing representative for the Des Moines district of'the OPA, told the local rationing board. In the recent re-registration of the nation's 23,000,000 basic "A" ration holders, each registrant wai issued one of these mileage record forms. The form replaces the .old tire rationing record on which was kejit a list of all gasoline rations issued to the vehicle, the OPA Official said. "Without this important record form, no motorist may be issued a "B" or "C" supplemental ration," Derrick emphasized. "Information received from the war price and rationing board indicates that many motorists did not understand the use of the record form, many of them being reported lost or destroyed." Derrick stated that no supplemental, special or furlough rations lor cars with basic "A" rations may be issued to an applicant who does not present his mileage rationing record when making his application. In cases where a motorist was not issued a mileage rationing record or if it has been lost or destroyed, he should apply immediately to his local board for a duplicate record. Hecent surveys made in the Des Moines district of the office of price administration disclose widespread violations of OPA regula- tons by auctioneers, dealers and pawnbrokers, it was declared by Walter D. Kline, director. License warning notices have been issued to dealers and auctioneers found in violation on the surveys which have been made, Kline reported. He said enforcement action will be taken against anyone found violating the regulations. Buyers of used furniture and other used household articles should demand that sellers from whom purchases are made are complying with OPA regulations, the OPA official stated. Kline further stated that buyers can be of great assistance if they insist upon each article ~ being properly tagged. If the buyer is in doubt, he should consult his local war price and rationing board. In this way, he said, the buyer will learn the correct price and U T» D« KM CLEAR LAKE GLOBE-GAZETTE M Mwae W or M» AND 5*7 WwtMWaS*. START SCHEDULE OF INTRAMURALS Ashland and Hill Are High Scorers Clear I.tfcq Intramural games at the high school started Wednesday night with 4-gamei being played. In the.Big Six series the Bulldogs defeated the Hawks 22 to' 17 and Ashland was the high scorer for the winners with 12 and Buttleman for the losers with 6. The Brutes, with Tom Joslyn credited with 8 points, defeated the MucLucs 27 to 8. Gerk scored 5 for the losers. In the Little 4 series the Gremlins won 30 to 11 from the Bombardiers. Bieber scored 12 points for the winners and Monaghen made 6 for the losers. The Tigers downed the Gunners 35 to 12 with Hill responsible for 24 points. Peterson and Crump' tied with 4 each for the Gunners. The next intra-murals will be held Tuesday night at 6:30 o'clock. There is no charge for these games and the north door to the gym is used for entrance to the building.' Members of W.C.T.U. Requested to Voice Local Option Wish Mrs. W. N. Hill of Clear Lake, county president of the W. C. T. U., received a telegram from Ida Wise Smith asking for telegrams or mail favoring the local option bill which is to be given' consideration by the state legislature Saturday morning. with staff the other members of both professional and the lay help become problem. control of diffcult what might inflationary He said used articles are set up by OPA regulations into two classes: Class No. 1, an with no parts missing, in article good Senior Girl Scout Troop Is Organized Clear Lake -- That American, soldiers'have done much to break down the social barriers of England is the Pryor, who belief spoke of Mrs. Cole 'to the Clear members, be given a civil service standing. As a final request the resolution asks that a study be made of the proposal to return 'cases submitted for custodial care only, where no psychiatric care is indicated, and that these cases be returned to the county home in their respective counties. Two classification .talks also were g i v e n at the meeing. Frank Williams, manager of the local-Montgomery Ward store, told of his experience before coming to Mason City and gave a brief summary of the Montgomery Ward company's situation with the government. Harold Snyder, principal of the local high school, gave a number of statistics about the school as to the number of courses, pupils enrolled and other general information. VERONICA LILLY FETED ON BIRTHDAY Clear Lake -- Mrs. Mark Lilly, 408 North Second street, entertained a group of 12 children at her home Wednesday afternoon in honor of her daughter, Veronica, who celebrated her 5th birthday. The birthday .cake was decorated with hearts and the Valentine theme was carried.out. Valentines were given as favors and games were played. Assisting Mrs. Lilly were Mrs. F. F. McCray and Mrs. H. T. ChristensoiL condition, clean, and with good appearance, and Class 2, any article not meeting the standards of Class No. 1. Class No. 1 articles must be prices, at not more than 75 per cent and class No. 2 articles at not more than 33 1/3 per cent of the new price of the same or similar articles. Kline said the class number must be shown on a tag attached to each article, along with the ceiling price and the selling price, of all articles offered for sale or sold by dealers or pawnbrokers. Auctioneers must tag each article showing the class and the ceiling price, Kline stated, and it Is their responsibility to conclude the sale when the ceiling price is reached. No item priced at less than $2.00 need be tagged, he added. Householders selling their own individual personal property are free from price control with certain exceptions. The exceptions are: Used electric washing machines, electric refrigerators, gas stoves, vacuum cleaners, bed springs, photographic equipment and typewriters. The OPA has advised all persons wishing: to sell used goods to call their local war price and rationing board for specific information. Lake Senior Girl Scouts at their first meeting in the.T. G. Burns home Wednesday evening. Miss'Jean Gilbert 'will be leader of the troop. The newly elected officers are president, Miss Jane Jordan, secretary, Miss Beth Rice, chairman of program committee. Miss Betty Tamblyn, chairman of dinner committee, Miss Blanche Irons, and press reporter, Miss Betty Burns. Mrs. -Pryor, who recently came from her native England to America, told the girls about her trip across on the U. S. S. Queen Mary. She -also told of the customs of wartime England, its girl guides, its education, and its rationing program. . Service Men's Letters Read for Lions Club Clear Lake -- W. F. Ostrander presented several humorous readings for the Lions club at the meeting Wednesday noon. He presented "Swan at Ulebruck," "The Ball Game," "Swan at the Lumber Camp," an. Swedish dialect readings which are copyrighted by the reader, and several from Ben King's Book of Verse. Letters from Capt. R. -A. Winkle in Belgium 'and Harold Murray, SK 3/c, who was at sea were read, each of them thanking the club for their Christmas packages. Dr. F. L. Knutson and Forde Lee were in charge of the dinner. Cl*or Uk«jBri«f* Art Batte, well ettller. electric pump sales, service. Phone 224. Bin. G a r n e t t Tefflemlre and son, Roy, who have' been living with her mother, Mrs. Daisy Hulbert, plan to leave Saturday for Portland, Ore., to join Mr. Tofflemire who I* employed by the Columbia Aircraft'Co. Mrs. Tome- mire has resigned from'the Woolworth store, Mason City, and was honored' at a surprise party at the Bernice Reynolds home Tuesday evening. A handkerchief shower was presented to the bonoree. The Eden Farm elnb which was scheduled for Friday night has been postponed until the next regular meeting on Feb. 23, due to the death K? Mrs. Ben Dalcer who lives in th; neighborhood. Karl HIM. 4th district commander of the American Legion, attended a Fayette county-meeting of the American Legion.posts and auxiliaries Tuesday night at Oelwein. He returned Wednesday accompanied by Hugo Saggau, state commander of the Legion, who spoke to the local post Mrs. Albert Dureteer and Ids Mae entertained at a surprise birthday luncheon for Mrs. ErnTna Rish and Mrs. George Snyder whose birthdays were a day apart. Refreshments were served and two birthday cakes were served. ' Dickie CHasea has returned to his. home after undergoing a ton- silectomy at the Mason City hospital. 'Bin. Harry EUaaen. received a letter this week from her husband, Harry Eliasen, fireman 1/c written Jan. 17 stating that he is fine. He is aboard an A.P.A. in the southwest Pacific. Parents cf Set. Walter Hill and Sgt. Frank Swanson In France received letters from them dated Jan. 3, stating that they are well and safe and now together again in a rest camp. They were brought relief at the front on Christmas day. Mrs. R..J. Needhsm and daughter, Mary Gwendolyn, of Des Moinss arrived Wednesday for several days' visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. GasheL 305 South Fourth street' Mr. and Mr». E. H. Merer, Latuner, have moved to Clear Lake and .taken possession of the C. P. McVicker house .which they purchased and just remodeled. The United Service Women will meet Tuesday afternoon st the Legion hall for work. Women wil bring woolen blocks which can e ,?. ut *??«*=· "i "trips for extra quilts which have been requested immediately by_ the service men's hospitals. Anyone having a portable sewing machine is asked to bring it Mr. and Mr*. O. B. Samite. entertained Mr. and Mrs. William Wiess of Plentywood, Mont several days while they were en- route to Louisiana to spend thi winter. _ ***· «* M»- Ed Seanlon of Cedar Rapids, former local residents, visited friends in Clear Lake Tuesday. Mrs. WUbnr Smith, the former BROWNOUT TO AFFECT THEATER! Marquees Must Be Dimmed to 60 Watt Bulb I Clear Lake -- A nationwide I brownout" order effective Teb.-l I prohibiting certain specified types I f electric lighting to alleviate the! riticsl fuel shortage has been or-1 ·red by J. A. Krug, chairman of] he WPB, according to inform*-j on received in Clear Lake by C. i. Monher, manager of the Laker leater. · · It is estimated that 2 million I ons at coal will be caved an- \ uaily. No electricity may be used! or the following purposes: ·-· I 1. Outdoor advertising and out-1 oor-promotional'lighting. I 2. Outdoor display lighting, ex-1 ept where necessary for the con-1 uct of the'business of outdoqrl establishments. V I .3. Outdoor decorative and out-1 .oor ornamental lighting. .· I 4. Show window lighting, ex-1 ept where necessary for interior I Tumination.' . ... ';: I 5. Marquee lighting in excess of I 0 watts for"each marquee. '.': I 6. White way street lighting in I xcess of the amount needed for;' ublie safety. . -~- I 7. Outdoor sign lighting except! or directional or identifications signs tor tin, police protection,! traffic control, transportation ter-l minals or hospitals or direction*!! signs using not more than 60 watts I or doctors, hotels and other pub'-1 tc establishments.' I One of the penalties for aon-l -ompliance the new order pto'-A rides is that WPB may direct thel discontinuance of electric tervieei to the consumer, who willfullyS irtolates. » DRAMA CLUB TO CONVENE MONDAY EVENING Clear Lake--The regular meeting of the Drama club of the high school will be Monday with Don Lomen, Strode Hinds and Betty Burns as arranging the. program. The committee to plan the program for the honor society party on Feb. 14 is Don Swanson, Don Thompson and Doris Erickson. This is the first meeting that the 7 new members, Roger Jensen, Strode Hinds, Doris Erickson, Shirley Bis grove, and Jacqueline Kimble,' seniors, and Blanche Irons and Betty Burns, juniors-will attend. At the January meeting the completed constitution of the Clear Lake chapter of the national high school drama society will be submitted for approval. Helen Steuerwald, is staying a the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Steuerwald. Mr Steuerwald is spending much "o ti* i 05 ? - m Mason City to be a the bedside of his:wife who i seriously ill at the Mercy hospital W.L.A.M. elnb w h i c h was scheduled to meet Wednesday has been postponed until Friday. D. F. Byers returned by ambn lance to his home Wednesday afternoon from the hospital and is ' * t° be very much im Military Training Topic for Legion Clear Lake--Hugo Saggau, state commander of the American Legion, spoke to the Stafford post of the American Legion Wednesday night on the proposed universal military training program legislation which the American Legion .is sponsoring after the war. Supt. T. G. Burns announced that the Sea Scout troop is still hi need of a skipper and anyone wishing to offer his services should notify him. Guests of the post were Clair Wilson, Ames, and Chris Hegg, a newcomer to Clear Lake, and former member of the Britt post. A 7:30 o'clock supper 'was served in the Legion hall. The next meeting will be Jan. 23, .with a supper arranged by H. S. Hushaw, A. B. Phillips, F. C. Bush, Walter Wood, Milton Dawson and 3 more to be selected. reported proved. TINA KEBEKAHS HONOR FOUNDER OF OSDER Clew Lake--The Tina Hebekah. presented the meritorious pin to Gerald Curphy for obtaining ] new members for the organiza tion, Mrs. Leonard Cash, pas noble grand, making the presents tion .Tuesday evening at the reg ular meeting. A program honoring the found er of the organization, Thomas Wildey, was presented with Mrs Gene Funnel! acting as chairman of the program committee. The next meeting will be Fet 13 with Mrs. S. O. Bacon's cons mittee serving. Jons to Meet St. Joe at Mason City Friday Clear Lake -- The Clear t^ _ Lions hope to boost their winnin.-|j treak to 12 straight .victorie "" . . day night when they tangle at th'n''l Jason City high school gym -wit^ · he. St Joseph outfit of Masoh Sty. With F. Partee back in lineup i for St. Joe the opponents are cony siderably strengthened. The LA flashed through a close Charles City downing the O Tuesday night SO to 29 in overtime period. The game ..,, ied at 26 and Doc Garth tossed the extra basket to win the gam; 23 Women at Surgical Dressings Workshop Clew L»ke--At the first sessioi n some time for the TnaVng 5'^ ,· surgical dressings for the locaH chapter of the Red Cross, therg were 23 in attendance Wednesday afternoon. Two thousand dress^ ings measuring 4 by 4 inches, were; made, according an announce-' ment of Mrs. H. N. Halvorson? chairman of the production com-] mittee. The workshop in the Rest* Room will be open Thursday and' Friday afternoons of this week at! 1:30 o'clock to continue with the[ work. Clear Lake CoUndor Fr«»y -- W.S.C.S. Circle 1, Mrs. P: D. Leith, 308 S. 3rd; Circle 2, Mrs. M. A. Hintanan. 520 N. 5th street; Circle 3, Mrs. C. E. Ferson, 112 W. South street; Circle, 4, .Mrs. C. Davis, north shore; Circl* 3. Mrs. Pmul Miller, 106 Bell strwt; Circle 6, Mri John Kopeeky, 324 E. Main street, 1:30 dessert luncheon. Regular meeting city council. American L e g i o n Auxiliary sewing circle, Mrs. R. W. Peterson, north shore. ChrUtitn Workers, pot-luck luncheon, 1 p. in., at Church of Chriit. Red Cross surgical dressings' workshop open, 1:30, rest room. WLAM club, Mrs. Ed ,Meiners home. ONE-HORSE SLEIGH--Philadelphia WAC recruiters use sleigh to recruit in snow. Left to right, front row: Sgt. Bonnie Douglas, Akron; Capt. L. Morgan Winant, Swarthmore, Pa.; Sgt. Shirley O'Nei], Bradford, Pa. Back row:' Cpl. Leary White, Kissimmee, Fla.; Sgt. Jeanne Morrissey, Bradford, Pa.; Cpi. Wynn Kunz, Salt Lake City. HIKE Afft STUDY HELD BT BROWNIE NO. 7 Clear Lake--Brownie troop No. 7 held a hike along the lake shore Tuesday afternoon and then returned to the home of their leader, Mrs. B. B. Bailey, South Second street. The girls took an imaginary trip to South America as part of their program on international friendship. Mrs. R. J. Aurdal who spent several years in South America told them of the habits of the children and showed pictures of them. The next meeting Tuesday will be a treasure hunt and skating party. Ackley--Mr. and Mrs. Henry Homan purchased the late McMannis estate residence. Coulter--John Johnson and son, Roy Johnson, Hinckley, 111. were where called to on Friday they attended the funeral of their sister-in-law, Mrs. Laura Johnson. Mrs. Christiansen Is Feted on Birthday Clear lake--Mrs. Anton Christiansen, 111 Elm street, celebrated her 78th birthday Tuesday evening, with a number of relatives and friends present. She has resided in Clear Lake for the past 52 years. At the celebration were Mrs. C. C. Locke,' Albert Lea, Minn.; Mr. and Mrs. L.' A. Tantow, and Larry, Manly; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Christiansen, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Christiansen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Hans Henriksen, and Donna, Clear Lake; Miss Doris Christiansen, and Mis* Hazel Or- edsen, Mason City, and Miss Sophie Nelson, Clear Lake. Greetings were sent by her son, Cpl. Floyd Christiansen in Germany. Many gifts were received. Mrs. Hans Henriksen, a daughter, baked a 3 tier birthday cake for the occasion. AUTHORIZED Chevrolet Garage We hove en authorized Chevrolet garage In Clear Lake end offer repair* and pert* service to ell owners, and we'll be prepared to cell new cen end track* a* ·eon a* they are arailebfe. Our garage h open right'now end we can giro your car complete mechanical ··trice. The Rosen Chevrolet Company is located In the former MicheeT* or Iruchmr Garage, just around tha comer from the bakery, on State Street. v We are reedy and equipped to giro your cer complete lubrication service. \ · Our mechanic* era competent and will M*O the Chevrolet flat rate method of eherging for repair*. LETS GET ACQUAINTED--COME IN TODAY ROZEN CHEVROLET CO. G. W. "Tom" Atkins, Mgr. Clear Lake, Iowa

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