The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1933
Page:
Page 7
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Aftef 70 Game* in Malveftt Df*Arh DrtAfhs of Glorified Set Wp far Liftftif Hatt Promptly after the ftnal game list Snnday afternoon tne official 163 3 kittenball season in Malvern was declared ended. And *eil might it be, for during the brief four months of play, the doughty athletes which make up the teams of the league had played 70 games — enough for any league. At the top, as the season Closed, was the happy All Star ten, whose early glory was somewhat tarnished by later losses and who squeaked through the final game with no points at all to spare. Proud Was Manager Arthur McCullough as he surveyed these results for he was the leading spirit of the league and his efforts not only helped initiate it, with those of Paul Hertz, but he devoted more time to the thing than any other one person. Kittenball players, like artists and girls of 17, dream dreams. Next season imaginative league powers hope to start the season April 16, and plan even to install huge flood lights so that this sport can be enjoyed after Old Sol withdraws his healthy rays. Then their record of 70 games will be petty and unimportant for two games an evening will be played instead of one. Only financially were the klt- tenballers the least bit out of step with the times. For Instead of a deficit, the league came through with a surplus of more than |1, with all debts paid. This •ad feature, as no two could agree on a means of getting rid of It, was left for next season's officers to handle. McCullough, turned statistician for the nonce, furnishes us the following figures of the league. Column at the left of each group shows number of games won by each team, and left column shows games lost and to whom: Boosters Merchant* 2 - All Stars - 2 1 - All Stars - 3 2 - Merch. -11- Boosters - 2 3 - Firemen - 1 2 - Firemen - 2 1 - Plymth. - 3 1 - Plymth. - 3 2 - Oilers -21- Oilers - 3 10 won, lost 9 6 won, lost 13 Firemen All Stars -ft - AUJtars - 4 3 - Plymth. - 1 |T -..'MeMh, «- . I . I : . Hferchj ^ ^ 1^ Booster* <• * 2 -'Boosters - * I - Plymth. - 3 4 - Firemen » 0 t) - Oilers -43- Oilers - 1 4 won, lost 16 16 won, lost 6 Plymonths Oilers 1 - All Stars - 3 1 - All Stars - 3 4 • Merch, - 0 2 - Merch. - 2 2 - Boosters - 2 3 - Boosters - 1 3 - Firemen - 1 4 - Firemen - 0 3 - Oilers - 1 1 - Plymtb. . 3 13 won, lost 7 11 won, lost 9 final standings of teams In the kittenball league: Won Lost fgk All Stars _.^.^.i5 5 .760 Plymonths _. -18 7 .860 Oilers —_ ^__11 9 .|SO Boosters __ ^.^10 9 Mi Merchants =. 6 13 .815 Firemen „_ ^_ 4 18 .400 M.M J, GeU Eearly Start in Cage Wertt Two Coaches Is Mold C«ft- All Star* Gather Full Team; Win Plymouth* Late Decisive Tilt afid Leave Opfio* nerkts Champ* Back to the fold Sunday came all members Of the great All Star kittenball team. Manager Arthur McCullough curried Main street and all usual hang outs for his proteges, gave them an Inspirational pep talk and with them went in and defeated the Fly- mouth tett, 9 to 6. Important tn the final results of the kittenball league's season, the All Star-Plymouth decided the positions of the champ and run* ner-up. As a result of it, the All Stars stayed at the top and the Plymouths accepted second post tlon. Hard hitting, the Plymouths got more by three than did the All Stars, but were, unable to cap! tallze on them. Lawrence Hall, University of Omaha footballer, popped out three hits for the All Stars and scored three runs and Sidney Laraen and Manager McCullough each scored two hits and runs. Buck Wlndom socked hardest for the Plymouths, getting three hits, and Piper, Hedding, and Zanders got two each . Butts pitched for the Plymouths and big Paul Hertz was in the box for the All Stars. North Farmers in Lead After Playoff Crossing bats with each other for the third time in as many weeks, the North and South farm- era kittenball teams battled away Sunday in a slightly uneven game, finally won by the North, 16 to 4. Heavy hitting by North batsmen was the main reason for the unevenness of the battle as the two kept fairly well balanced on defense. Virtue of the North activity was that, nearly everyone socked the ball a little ways, thus driving more and moje counters In. ' J In the North lineup were Robinson at pitch, and Harman, | Ralph Zanders, Fred Zanders, f Pontow, F. Knop, L. Knop, Plumb and Leu. South mainstays were H. Norton at pitch, and W. Scott Allen, P, Norton, Conner, D, Van Orsdel, A, Scott, Armstrong, G Van Orsdel, Burcy, Firemen in Usual Form in Final Tilt In usual scoring form in their final tilt of the season, the Fire* men kittenball team dropped their game with the Oilers, 18 to 8, Not that the Firemen weren't doing so well -—their batsmen whammed out twQrtblrds again as many hits aa did the Oilers but most of them came at the wrong time and third out usually found several Firemen left out on bases, Luckiest of all tbe Firemen was Redding who got four hits and one run. Two others, Ivan McCord and B, MeQord, were put down for two hits each and one run. Jones pitched for the team, AJleJy was the only Oiler wfeo did exceptionally well at batting, as he came through with three hits and three runs. Wlndom and Heddlng each popped out two bits and Wlndom, Anderson, anl Johnson scored two runs each Burcy pitched, On every cruiser and Battleship of the U, 8, Navy there are from two to six airplanes, These planes are launched at flying speed from catapults. The first Americans taken prisoners by the Germans in tbe World war were five Navy men While acting aa members of armed guard of the i, S, Campana that ship sunk about 150 miles from the French coast and these men were taken prisoners after an engagement that lasted more than four hours, .STOP SASH Th*y,« Save Put 1 Eliminate Dr*ft» Safeguard Health Provide DOORS Eliminate Fretted Window* K*»p Out Dirt and See! tB the Home SMTI MWS GLADYS UOONEY CooWa* School Qotrhart btll f «t« fc#eit*ftfi Sports Out from the dusky closet of the athletic supply room neit week Coach Panl Hertc will pnll sweaters, trunks, and other basketball paraphernalia to hand out to candidates tor positions on the M. H. 8. cage team. He will be assisted this year by Dale Dyke, and the efforts of the two on the fairly good material available should provide an able quintet. Experienced material galore will be on the cage squad when it starts practice sessions. Pite of last season's lettefinen will be out for practice and ten more who participated In basketball work last year will be trying for first team places. In addition there is some new material orer which the two coaches are now casting critical eyes. ~ «**• - trotavt Otfegfti wftft eSiilrtWHW *r* f bin Wffis. Dstsre KnltM, filet Sty**, *»«&*«** &***• Store*. Clarence HwJdte*, Max Beats, Bl- liwrt CttfeMt, ft** WeCord, and wntard stififkat. Looting oter tnet* prospects, fats are hoping that the local school *ttl Bar* tie best team In years and are noptng for an outlet tot tie!* eteertttg urge which the elimination Oi football from , left with no place for etpression. WESLEY CHAPEL Ladies' Aid met Wednesday, Oct. 6, at the church. The new officers elected for the coming year were: Mrs. Faye Sowers president; Mr*. Mabel Pierson vice president; Mrs. Blanche Wilson, treasarer; Mrs. Ethe Parker, secretary. The next meet- Ing Will be Oct. 18 at the home of Mrs. Claude Wilson. Lawrence Flckel who is in quarantine for scarlet fever is getting along fine and will be released some time next week. No other cases have developed in the «TttJ tjttOf rarne Plumb visited tn the cm- ion Parker home Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Elsworth Plumb and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Babbitt were Sunday dinner guests in the Parker home. Mrs. Orris Bently and three children of near Oakland visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sowers, several days last week. Mrs. Etta Robbing of Malvern Visited her daughter, Mrs. Harvey Lisle, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Wilson and children have moved from Malvern to the Oeo. Wilson farm where Gerald will work this winter. Mr. and Mrs. John Ratashak, on the John Plumb farm, are the parents of a baby boy born Oct. 6. They named him Gerald. This makes three boys and one girl in the family. Mrs. GUIs Allensworth Is caring for her. Mrs. Ella Plntnb returned home with Miss Louise Redman to spend a few days with her sister Mrs. Dal Redman, and family al Avoca. White Cloud School Newt This week marks the end o! our first six weeks of sehoo Mr. Atkinson plans to give us the Stanford Achievement test next week. Miss Hammers made onr school a very pleasant can recently. Our second and third graders enjoyed reading for her. Last Friday we had a spelling contest. Considerable interest has been shown because competition is »neb keener for the upper grades than Was to be expected. We have some good spellers In the lower grades. We Were given onr dental cards Monday. The Davis children, Mlliard, Orpha, Dean, Alice, and Eunice, moved from onr school. We wish some rocks that he brought back from the Black Hills. W« have) been adding to the collection. , In connection with tie study} of arithmetic Jack Bnfilngtoa; brought a German Mark to school for us to see. Onr first graders are reading? the second chapter of thellj primer bating finished thelf Gates-Hnber chart lately. Although we are slowly int» proving in writing we do not **» pect very nice grades this si* weeks. We are happy to know that Mn Atkinson will attend the teachers meeting at Council Bluffs, Special Combination Rate •9J1B ft A A A ( CHOICE ROOM WITH PRIVATE BATH FOR 9"li*UU ) FREE SARAGE FOR YOUR CAR \»e wil I /"ivr VAII ) BREAKFAST, LUNCH AND DINNER WE WILL GIVE YOU ( p^ TICK ^ T Q ANY THEATRE Allofti* At*)** tot Tint hriofit, tt.OO Conant Hotel * Omaha Wesley Chapel neighborhood. work. We are all anxious tor the Save by this OFFER During the three Cooking School Days only we will give a due bill for with every one-year subscription paid by any Mills County subscriber. The 50c due bill will be accepted at full value at any of the business houses advertising in this issue of The Leader and will be good until Oct. 31, You Save one-half Dollar r i n g t he C o ok in g Schoo I Days only -Oct. 12,13,14 Read The Leader •ayi Mill Looney "It is jUSt 88 Important that a good hcmsewlfe knows bow and where te buy at advantage as U is that 8be knows how to 4o her other bcujeewQrfc efficiently," sax 8 Ulas, I*00»ey, the CopUing School ewer*. « ( gy using TUe I*ea4er Mills couuty housewives can get an accurate, valuable knowledge of where to buy at advantage ft« well aa a f and county news-service." The Leader offers a thorough news service for Mills County readers, covering central and eastern Mills county with a staff of news correspondents who send in all county and community news each week. In addition all the important news of the county seat, local sports news, social news are featured. The Leader carries a resume of national news which enables the casual reader to get a sound knowledge of im* portant national events in a few minutes of reading, It maintains an active editorial page with editorials deal* ing with Jive problems and trends, You'll find The Leader a valuable and regular news source, written interestingly and well departmentalized. In addition to its news service, the advertising carried enables wise shoppers to keep abreast of the important buying news and saves them much time and money in their purchasing. Subscribe to The Leader during these three day«, Take advantage of thii ipecial offer and get The Leader for a full year at thU reduced cost, II •«!•*/« f <MMff« AM* (H Uf tfefc

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