Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa on August 18, 1948 · Page 7
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August 18, 1948

Postville Herald from Postville, Iowa · Page 7

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Postville, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 18, 1948
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Page 7
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EDUESDAY, AUGUST IS, IMS. ANCE /HITE SPRINGS BALLROOM McGregor, Iowa Sat, August 21 \GVS FUHRMAN ORCHESTRA loMING-SAT., AUGUST 28th: BitLBILLV RVHTHM BOVS 226 Licenses Revoked In State During July Drivers Licenses revoked and suspended in Iowa during July totaled 226, according to a report made today by Don L. Hughes, Acting Director, Drivers License Di vision of the Iowa Department of Public Safety, and male violators made up the big end of the statis tical finding with 220 of the total. License revocations, all recom. mended by Courts, totaled 139, and the balance of 87 were suspensions, divided as 59 indefinite suspensions and 28 suspended for definite periods, Huhgcs staled. Hughes also called attention to other facts, including 15,10° total days that suspensions are effective -Blue Ribbon Winners They're Big . . . built to handle gross weights up to 37,000 pounds. They're Strong . . . with wlda, deep frames and long) thick, load-supporting springs. They're Better Built . . . with such features aa hypoid rear axle*, full pressure engine lubrication, Turbo-Top pistons, 3- and 4-speed Syncro-Mesh transmissions, Bali-Bearing Steering. Beyond this, GMC 100-450s give you engines of the same basic design as the war-famed "Army Workhorse" ,.'. rugged good looks... outstanding cab comfort. Before you buy any truck, see these extra value light and medium duty GMCs. THE ENGFORDS EQUILLIBRIST ACT Late Blight Threatens Potatoes and Tomatoes The Engfords will provide a different act at the Big-Four Fair this year. Harry and his pretty partner do a fine equillibrist act, Harry doing most of the balancing on different gadgets that were made to support mm. Harry comes from a family of contortionists that have made history for many generations. You will appreciate this fine act. See them at the Big-Four Fair on September 3, 4, 5 and 6. I TtUCK Of WUW—QASOUNI • OIBIll 290 FALB MOTOR COMPANY AIX STREET POSTVILLE, IOWA Telephone No JOHN FALB 6- SONS [ENTER STREET ELGIN, IOWA DIAL NO. 2531 Fayette County FAIR MIST 24-25-26-27-28 WEST UNION, IOWA [AMERICA'S GREATEST NOVELTY Carl and Ruth Thompson's FAMOUS WHITE HORSE SHOW starring the world's most beautiful Albino Wonder Horses. THIS SHOW IS ONE DAY ONLY— [TUESDAY, AUG. 24—Day and Night WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY "STATE FAIR REVUE OF 1948" Including 12 Big Circus Acts HARNESS AND RUNNING RACES FRIDAY, AUGUST 27 lp "THE DEATH DODGERS" Featuring Helen Howe, "The Dynamite Girl. SATURDAY, AUGUST 28 , AUTOMOBILE RACES . cars in a thrilling race for cash and glory. DOGATE CHARGE after 5 p. m. SATURDAY fi ASEBALL GAMES: TUESDAY—West Union vs. Postville ^DNESDAY-Spillville vs. West Union THURSDAY—Sumner vs. Monona *RIDAY—Festina vs. Wadena BAND C °NCERT - Afternoon and Evening Jwf* lH P AVHJ£N EACH NIGHT $J :i *"*&-Al Menke; August 26 and "ale Lee; August 28—Ray Alto. C °ME To THE FAIRj in the state; and that $36,821.50 were imposed in lines and an additional $2,000 in fines were suspended; while the days the 226 violators were sentenced to jail or prison totaled 13,770; and 157 of the group were required to file proof of financial responsibility. Of the 139 revocations last month all but three were for O. M. V. I. (Operating a Motor Vehicle Intoxicated), and two of these were for committing a felony using a motor vehicle and the other was for larceny of a motor vehicle. The 136 cases of OMVI included one manslaughter charge, one third offense, 12 second offense and the remainder, 122 were classed as first offenders. A breakdown of the report for drunken driving revocations shows that nearly half of the violators were in the 25 to 45 age group, although 18 were listed in the 15-25 group, which included one second offender. The 25-35 age group were responsible for 30 OMVI charges, which included one revocation for manslaughter, one for motor vehicle larceny, and two second offenders; while the 35-45 group received 35 convictions, including five second offenders. The older drivers had less OMVI convictions with the 45-55 group listing 12 revocations, the 55-65 group eight, and the 65-75 age group only four. The remaining 32 OMVI revocations were for operating a motor vehicle without a drivers license, and the department had placed a stop order against any of these violators being able to secure a license for a number of years. Of the 87 suspensions made effective in July, fourty-four were recommended by the Courts, and the remaining 43 by the Depart ment of Public Safety. Reckless dviving violations accounted for 18 of the 28 licenses suspensions for a definite period, and the others were for such violations as: failure to stop at stop signs, negligent oper ator, habitual violations, lack of car control, etc. Ten of the violations listed for suspensions for indefinite periods were against physically incompetent drivers, while seven each were for insanity and habitual violators, and eight for failure to appear when ordered. Other causes were listed as follows: inebriacy, reckless driving, vision failures, leaving scene of accident, altering license, negligent operations, etc. Hughes pointed out. that the report indicates nearly half of the 87 suspensions were against the youngest age group, the 15 to 25 class, as they caused 36 violations, in contrast to the older age group penalized by revocations. Fourteen of this class were charged with reckless driving and eight as habitual violators, while 14 were suspended for other violations, including speeding, etc. The next youngest age group 25-35 lost 11 licenses, while the 45 to 55 group and the over 75 years of age group, each had nine suspensions. The 65-75 group is listed with eight; the 55-65 with five; and the 35-45 class with only three. Six were caught without drivers licenses and the Department has suspended their chances of getting a license very soon. Keep Hand Iron Free Of Sticking Starch There are simpler ways to remove starch when it sticks to your iron than reaching for the nearest knife or other utensil and scratching it away. And these methods won't harm your iron, says Fannie Gannon, Iowa State College home management specialist. Once the plate of your iron is scratched, it may catch on fabrics and pull threads. Here's how to remove starch that scorches on when the iron is hot. Shake salt on a piece of paper and then rub the iron back and forth over it until the starch rubs off. A very fine steel wool or a moist cloth dipped in fine scouring powder is an answer when the iron is cool. Sometimes just rubbing with a moist cloth will do the job. To prevent sticking starch,-rub a little beeswax or paraffin frequently over the hot surface of the, iron, Prepare you^ starch careful " ly Miss Gannon ad«k Well-cooked lurch is lets Ukely to rtick than starch which is not thoroughly cooked. There is a wax preparation on the market which helps prevent sticking and makes ironing easier. This is added in making up the starch. Herald Want Ads bring results. Warning for gardeners to be on the look-out for late blight attacks on potatoes and tomatores was received today by Fred O'Riley, county extension director. The warning came from plant pathoto gists aHowa State College. Late blight has been found on potatoes at Armstrong, Laurens and Shenandoah, as well as at the experimental plots at Crystal. Lake. William Hooker and W. F. Buckholz, Iowa State College plant pathologists, said that the disease was found spreading rapidly during the past cool, cloudy, rainy period. O'Riley says that late blight can become especially serious at this time of year on late potatoes on low land or muckland. Such areas, he says, should be sprayed without delay if cool, wet weather or nights with heavy dews persist. Use a spray consisting of 4-4-50 Bordeaux mixture.. There is not as much danger of the disease appearing on high ground-as low ground. A period of dry, warm weather will serve as a natural check on the disease. While it has been found on potatoes, the pathologists warn that j late blight also attacks tomatoes. They should be included in the | spray program. The pathologists emphasize that recommended treatment is only for Iowa conditions. Folks living in states bordering Iowa' should consult their own experiment stations. PRIZE When Jack Willey of Denison tried to sell a new fan belt to a garage customer, he won a $5 prize. The "customer" was a factory representative, out checking on the alertness and selling technique of garage employees. We Buy • WeSei" Shelled Corn - Ear Corn Soybeans - Oats We Deliver Truck Lots of Grain Noel Brockway WEST .UNION, IOWA 318 South Vine Phone 282 iiiiniiiniiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiuiin^ Back to College?? Let us place "all risk" insurance on your son's or daughter's belongings—clothes, cameras, musical instruments, or anything else— covers against fire, auto accident, theft, and all other causes of loss, no matter where located. Preston Carr, Insurance Telephone No. 157 Monona, Iowa itaiiiiMiiiiffliMiiiiiiiiiiiiimi™^^ m Postvill Publ IC Sell OOIS I WILL RE-OPEN FOR THE 1948-1949 SCHOOL YEAR ON Monday, August 30 The Board of Education of the Postville Independent School District invites the Eighth Grade Graduates and other High School Students of the Postville area to attend the Postville Schools. K. T. COOK, Superintendent High School REGISTRATION « TUESDAY, AUGUST 24 1:00 to 5:00 and 7:00 to 9:00 p. m. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25 1:00 to 5:00 and 6:30 to 8:30 p. m. MONDAY, AUGUST 30 From 9:00 a. m. to 5:00 p. m. GRADES WILL ENROLL Monday, August 30 at 9:00 o'clock in their grade rooms. Each high school student should pay an "Enrollment Fee" of $5.00 at the time of registration. This will include two dollars to cover textbook rentals and laboratory fees for the year. Three dollars of this fee will cover the usual Activity Fee, which entitles the student to entry to all school plays, assemblies and athletic contests for the year, besides the School Annual. Postville High School Is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Universities. It offers the following courses: College Entrance Science General Commercial Smith-Hughes Agriculture and Home Economics Course Students have the opportunity to take work in the Music Department, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus and Band without additional charge. Participation in Declamatory, Dramatics and Athletics is encouraged. SCHOOL BUSES School bus routes will be maintained the same as last year at the same cost to the student. For more information, write or call K. T. COOK, Superintendent PostviUe, Iowa Office Phone No. 156 — Residence No. 143 Regular class work starts in all departments on Monday, August 30, at 9 o'clock. School will be held from 9:00 to 4:00 on that day for all except Kindergarten.

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