Newspaper Archive of
The Kalona News
Kalona, Iowa
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April 6, 1950     The Kalona News
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April 6, 1950
 

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TIIE KAI.ONA NEWS ..... By JOE _SI0 IRT$( IDIPE .,-. . . The body of outlaw Rosario Candela, lies on a slope of Mount Montelpre on the Sicily, after the Italian police killed the bandit in a running gun battle recently. The I of the world famous bandit, Salvatore Giuliano, whom the police have been Veral years. There is a large price on his head. But some Italians, moved by in- law, have honored Giuliano as another Robin Hood. The 26-year-old Rosario Can- to have been responsible for the deaths of 47 people. EPPlE ~SPORTLIGHT. 7434 AND INDIANS... A patrolman and a passerby look on as Mrs. Etta kneels over her nine-year-old son, Fred, who was seriously injured by a car Playmates were playing cowboys and Indians. The game was taking place on g. Young Fred was removed by ambulance to the Fordham hospital in the be suffering from a serious concussion of the brain. The hat of the young ying on the street at the right where no one has bothered to pick it up. The driver Police as Emanuel Salamon. No one else was hurt. Morris de Ridder and his family, Pinebrook, N.J., take a second the Caldwell supermarket in Caldwell, N.J. Startled shoppers discovered that soap and other groceries, they could shop for works of art now b~ing dis- these pictures were priced under $100. The pictures are described as done by Who "may be famous tomorrow." The entire purchase price was to be sent With the general atmosphere of the supermarket, the art display is self-service choice. As Blackie Goes, so Go the Reds By GRANTLAND RICE SOME YEARS AGO when the St. Louis Browns were sup- posed to be sinking for the last time--out beyond the tow rope-- Luke Sewell took them over and won a pennant. It "~ ~;~: was a war year, but after all the Browns were still the Browns. Now in the wake of Bucky Walter3, a great ballplayer, t h e same Luke Sew- ell has the job of attempting to Grantland Rice lift Cincinnati's Reds out of the quicksands. No one expects Luke Sewell to lift the 1950 Reds into any pen- nant, but if he can keep them out of last place, he deserves at least one cheer. The Reds are now linked near the bot- tom with the Cubs and Pirates. In a desperate struggle last fall they beat the Cubs by a single game to escape eighth place. "The general opinion seems to be "1 feel great," Bl~ekwell tells you. "I've got back all the weight 1 lost and ray arm trouble is all gone." It would he a big thiug for the Reds ff this tall workman could only regain two-thirds of what he had three years ago. He is ovAy 27 with many big years ahead. The Fled Roundup Lea Klein will add strength to the infield and Ron Northey should help the outfield. Sewell also has high hopes from Harry Perkowski, the tall left-hander from Syracuse. For a while it began to look as if the Reds were trying to build up an All-American foot* ball squad. They first picked Ted Kluszewski from Be MC- Mitlin's Indiana team--a foot* ball star--and then grabbed Lloyd Merriman from Stan- ford's backfield. Kiuszewski had a big year last season, batling .309, but Merriman fell to .230, which needs some im- provement this season. [that the Reds will have another hard fight for the cellar with the Cubs," Luke Sewell tells you. "That could happen and there is false a good chance that we can be [better than that. For example, ;just support a young fellow by the Inane of Ewell PAackwelt begins winning again. That not only could i happen--I think it will happen. So does Blackwell who looks better than he has looked in some years. You can see what a difference a 20-game winner would make to our club. We had an 18-game winner in Ken Raffensberger last year and we drew some pretty fair pitching from Herman Wehmeier and a few others. But if Black- well goes well again it will lift the morale of our entire club." So we turned to the human eucalytus tree, height~6 feet 6 inches, and discovered he was carrying over 290 pounds of solid-looking flesh. BlackweLl is the pitcher who shows you the ball four times in his ~clelivery and then hides it four times. As one hostile batter expressed lt--"Facing him at bat is like hav- ing a tall tree fall on you. The bull's on top of you before you know it. In addition to which the Fresno Rope has his full share of stuff, when right. In 1947, he won 16 games in a row with the Reds and fanned 193 men. He also pitched in succession a no-hit game and eight innings of another spot- less affair. Four-in-One SEND HER happily off to schoo] in her Morning Glory pinafore! It's darling used as jumper, sun- dress, or without bib, as a skirt. * * {3uttor~*O~ bib makes this SO lLqeftlL P:4terr~ 7434;transfer; cutting chart in s~:es 2. 4, 6. Our hnpro-ed pattern--visas! with e~y-io~see charts atad photos, atad com- Pete directions -makes ;qeedlework easy, ~end 20 cents in coin, your name, ad, dress and pattern number to ........ ii , i i ~lrele Needleeraft Dept. P. O. ~ex 5~40, Chicago 80, IlL or P. O. Box ]fi2, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. Enclose 20 cents for pattern. ~0. ,...-.~o~e ~N~a ms .~....,,.~...... ,....o. ~. t,.~.,. Address .............................. i Budget--A method of worrying before you spend instead of after. Alimony--When two people make a mistake and one of them con- tinues to pay for it. Advertising -- Something w h i c h makes one think he's longed all Anyway young Merriman speaks his life for something he never very highly of Stanford's 1950 foot- even heard of before. ball team which is already listen- ing to Rose Bowl whispers. "It isn't an easy matter to dig yourself out of a deep spot in the second division but the Reds are like several other teams--trying to lock ahead," continued Sewell. "We've finished in seventh place two years running now and we hope to move up this year. We are stronger than we were a year ago but that seems to be a line several other teams are using. Certainly, Chicago and Pittsburgh will be bet- ter and they are our closest rivals. Lea Klein will help our infield which is a pretty fair one. We need more punch in the outfield and like every other club, we could use one or two more start- ing pitchers." BlackweU will be the main Red to watch on this outfit. He was still s sick man last year. The next installment of "The Wakefield Story" will soon be writ- ten. It can mean a lot to many people, including Casey Stengel and Dick Wakefield. The Wakefield case is "a curious one. The 28-year-old, six-feet-four athlete was a big hitter at the University of Michigan, drawing the first of the famous bonuses. He batted .345 at Beaumont and then .315 and .355 at Detroit. Undoubt- edly a new star was on the way~ another Ted Williams. But from .355 in 1944 he dropped to .206. Rice Snacks "Rice Curls" is a new snack food prepared from ground rice. It was developed through research by the U. S, Department of Agri- culture. FREED FROM CRAMPING LAXATIVES "Thanks from the bottom of my heart for what ALI~BRAN has dons for me. No more medicines or consti- pation cramps since I started eating ALL- BRAN every dayl" Israel Baum, 3601 W. Roosevelt Road, Chi- cago 24, Ill. Just one of many unsolicited letters from ALL- BRAN u~ers. If you suffer from consti tion due to lack this: eat an ounce of eris ALL-BRAN daily, water! If not completel~ 10 days, return empty box to Kellogg's, Battle Creek, Mich. Get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK! FLASHES Are you going through the functialUtl "'middle-age" period peculiar to women (38-52 years) ? Does thla mak~ you suffer from hOt flashes, feel so nerVOus, high.strung, tired? Then do try Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptom~l Regular use of Pinkham's Compoun{I helps build up resistance against th~ annoying middle-age di.~tress! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUSD One application MAKES FALSE TEETH FIT for the life of your plates If your plates are loose and slip or hurt, refit them for instant, permanent comfort with soft Brimms Plasti-Liner strips. Lay strip on upper or Iowerplate... bite a~d it molds perfectly. Hardens/or lastlns ~t unclean/art. Even on old rubber plates, Brimms Pl=sti-Liuer gives good results from six mouths to a ycar or longer. Ends forever mess r:nd bother of temporary applica tions that last a few ho ur~ or days. Stops slipping, rocking plates and sore gums. Eat anythins. Talk freely. Enjoy the comfort thou- sands of people all over the country now get with Brimms Plasti-Liner. Easy to Re-fit or Tighten False Teeth Permanently Tasteless, odorless, harmless to you and your plates. Can be removed as per directions. Usvn say: "Now ! ca~ eat a~ytbi~&." Money baxl~ guarantee. $1.25 for liner for one plate; $2.25 for both pletes. At your drug store, -..- By Harold Arnett NAIL ON SLANT NAIL TRIOK TO KEEP WARPED BOARDS AND PLANKS, NAILED DOWN DRIVE THE NAILS ATAN ANGLE AS SHOWN. THIS ENABLES THE NAI LS TO W ITH STAND THE PULL EYERTED BY WARPED BOARDS The choice, naturally mild tobacco uled in Prince Albe~ Smoking Tobacco is specially treated to insure against tongue bite. And Prince Albert stays flavor.fresh in the humidor-top pocket tin. LOCKER... The trawler Alice Anne, which ran' aground at night, l~ Cape, 18 miles south of Virginia Beach, Vs., in heavy seas. United amphibious trucks, rescued the six crew members after they had clung to the were weak and nervous from ~lhock. but they .were able to enjoy & hot Coast guard headquartem at Virginia Beach. Chief Boatswain Benjamin W. efforts. Survivors of the wreck were J. E. Carmines, Jr., W. &. and Carmines owned the sunken CRAYON SHARPENER SH/~&PEN C R/kON OR CHALK FOR SHOP USE BY USING A TWISTED PIECE OF TIN TACKEDTO THE WALL.