MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE WildcatsHave 27 Vets (First in a series on 1963 Big Ten football prospects by Jerry Liska, Midwest AP Sports Editor, who is making his ninth annual tour of camps). Northwestern By JERRY LISKA Associated Press Sports Writer EVANSTON, 111. (AP) — "If we get off to a good start, we'll really fight like a Wildcat to stay on top," Northwestern's fooball coach, Ara Parseghian vowed today. Getting off to a good start — but sagging later because of thin personnel — has been a Big Ten football hallmark of Northwestern's Wildcats, this season tabbed not only conference but also national title contenders. Northwestern last won the Big Ten crown in 1936 but in the reign of the dynamic Parseghian, start- Ing his eighth NU season, the Wildcats have clawed far out of the doormat class. This could be moon-shot year with the 'Cats propelled to their first league title in 27 seasons by the talented passing of quarter- back Tom Myers and the mos experienced squad yet mustere by Parseghian. Twenty-seven lettermen retur from Northwestern's free-wheelln 1962 team, which had a snappy 7- record, but suffered both defeat in Big Ten play — against cham pion Wisconsin (37-6) and Michi gan State (31-7). No fewer than 11 men classl fled as 1962 regulars came back But already the Injury bugaboc which perennially hexes North western has struck. Top middl linebacker Rich Olson is out a least half the season with a broken thumb. Sophomore Gary Stump, .a top prospect at the importan flanker back spot vacated b> graduated Paul Flatley, is lost fo the season because of torn knee ligaments. Furthermore, Parseghian is walking on eggs over the durabili ty of no fewer than five regulars who underwent offseason surgery and missed spring drills. Top man in this limp brigadi is prospective All-America guard Jack Cvercko. He, along with full Payment Troubles? - CONSOLIDATE If you are unable to pay your payments, debts, or bills when due, arrange payments you can afford regardless of how much or how many you owe. One place to pay. No co-signers or security needed! ALTON BUDGET PLAN 808 RIDGE Bonded and Licensed HO 6-2911 A Rare and Unusual OPPORTUNITY! A National Chain that Is already THE giant In Its field Is being formed. A new concept In the merchandising of one of the most popular food products available today. (Over 30 million sold last year!) A ground floor opportunity for the qualified Individual to make application for the FIRST pilot franchise operation In the area. This will afford a minimum potential net of 12 to 18 thousand yearly and will be the forerunner of 16 projected additional units to be constructed within 3 years In this area. $5,000 Investment ($2,950 down). For full Information send name, address, and phone number to: National Cibo House Corporation 1605 Sterick Building:, Memphis 3, Tennessee back Bill Swingle and ends Gary Crum and Pat Riley, had knee operations. In addition, fleet half back Willie Stinson, leading Wildcat rusher last year with a 4.2 average, had shoulder surgery. Without Flatley as his prime target, Myers' proven sharpshoot- ing will be directed into a more scattered pattern. Parseghian's flanker formation may be expanded to twin flankers with a lonesome end receiver and a lot more passing to the ends, primarily co-captain Churk Logan. "We could be a pretty good football team If we stave off injuries," said Parseghian. "We certainly will fight like hell to avoid that inevitable November letdown." But November brings the moment of conference truth to the Wildcats. Their final two games are against defending champion Wisconsin (Nov. 9) and always powerful Ohio State (Nov. 16). Parseghian has been bringing Cvercko, 230 - pound bearcat, along by easy stages in testing his repaired knee. "Two-a-day sessions brought some swelling from fluid, but we know what Cvercko can do and we don't have to scrimmage him too often," said Parseghian. The Wildcats can volley a solid ground attack to complement Myers' passing, with fullbacks Swingle and Steve Murphy and halfbacks Stinson and Dick McCauley all seasoned, swift and hard runners. In the line, Logan and Riley at ;nds, co-captain Kent Pike, Joe Szcecko, Lou Dineff and Mike Schwager at tackles; Cvercko and Larry Zeno at guards and 226- round Joe Cerne at center, are ough and rugged. With Olson missing, the middle nebacker must be either letterman Dick Uhlir or sophomore im Haughsness. Baseball hall of famer Bob Fel- r pitched 12 one-hit games for he Cleveland Indians, a major eague record. At least one Detroit Tiger has it 20 home runs in every Amerian League season since 1946. Milton Road Barbershop Closed Monday 1124 MILTON ROAD Next Door to Camp Electric Specializing In Flat Tops And All Styles of Haircuts Children Welcome BILL WOOTEN, Prop. THIS MM ONLY! Tubeless Tube Type Blackwalls Whitewalls By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (350 at bats) — Yastr zemski, Boston, .322; Kaline, De troit, .315. Runs — Tresh, New York, 87 Kaline, Detroit, 86. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston 105; Kaline, Detroit, 95. Hits—Ward, Chicago, 168; Yas trzemski, Boston, 166. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston 38; Ward, Chicago, 32. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Stuart, Boston an* Killebrew, Minnesota, 37. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Balti more, 37; Hinton, Washington, 23 Pitching (12 decisions)—Bouton New York, 196-6, .760; Ford, Nev York, 21-7, .750. Strikeouts—Peters, Chicago am Stigman, Minnesota, 175. National League Batting (350 at bats) — Groat St. Louis, .328; T. Davis, Los An geles, .323. Runs—Aaron. Milwaukee, 108 Flood, St. Louis, 103. Runs batted in—Aaron, Milwau kee, 11; Boyer, St. Louis, 103. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 189 Groat, St. Louis, 185. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 40 Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 13, Gonzalez, Philadelphia, U. Home runs—Aaron, Milwaukee 38; McCovey, San Francisco, 37 Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 31; Pinson, Cincinnati, 27. Pitching (12 decisions)—Perra noski, Los Angeles, 14-3, .824; Koufax, Los Angeles, 22-5, .815. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 267; Drysdale, Los Angeles 237. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Playoffs Saturday's Results Syracuse 4, Indianapolis 3 (11 innings) Atlanta 5, Toronto 2 Sunday's Results Indianapolis 6, Syracuse 5 (11 Innings; Indianapolis wins best-of- seven series 4-1) Atlanta 5, Toronto 3 (Atlanta wins best-of-seven series 4-0) Pacific Coast League Saturday's Results Salt Lake City 3-1, San Diego 2-1 Denver 12, Hawaii 6 Oklahoma City 7, Dallas-Fort Worth 1 Tacoma 2, Portland 1 Spokane 7, Seattle G Sunday's Results Portland 2-0, Tacoma 0-3 Spokane 3-7, Seattle 2-2 Denver 7-5, Hawaii 6-6 San Diego 5, Salt Lake City 3 Dallas-Fort Worth 4-4, Oklahoma City 3-6 18 Month Road Hazard Guarantee 21 Month v-» i Road Hazard Guarantee All 4-Ply, Full-Strength, Full Weight GENERAL S.T.M's Ford Chevrolet Plymouth Studebaker 8.70 * 15 tube type blickwill 8.70 K 1S| 7.90 x 14 tubelas* blacKwall '!•"" tubitype Pontlao _. . ... Oldsmobile Rambler, Mercury DeSoto, Buick 8.00 x 14 tubeless blackwall DRIVE ON NEW GENERALS NOWI Convenient Budget Terms—Just say "Charge Them!" Compact Car Special Oanaral Nylon* for most popular American •mall eare. Also fit many Imported eara. 6.00x13 tubeless blackwall Big Car Special Ov noral Nylon* for Cadlllao, Ohryalar, Lincoln, BI0 Buloh, Oldamobll*. 7.60 x 15; 8.00/8.20 x 15 tubalau bltckwall 14 25 Whitewalls Slightly Higher *plut IMX »nd rtcipptblt tiff Delco Super Ride Shock Absorbers Sold At LaPelle Shell Service Broadway & Main Alton, 111. Phone 465-9819 and Outdoors with Ilnrold Brand New Shooting Preserve The Hidden Valley Ranch Shoot ing Preserve, three miles north of Hardin on Rte. 100, will open Oct. 15, announced Harold Bean, secretary and manager of t h e preserve. Bean was formerly director of the Alton Recreation and playground Department. The preserve will operate on a membership basis at $185 a year. This includes a $100 clubhouse fee plus one dollar credit per bird on the first 85 birds taken Quail, pheasant and chukars partridge will be offered to member hunters. "We have reserved 3,500 birds for the coming five-month Illinois controlled shooting season Oct. 15 through next March 15,' Bean said. "The ranch has been under development for three years and will offer much diversification in outdoor recreation. Winter Ski Run "Trapshooting is also available," Bean continued. "We will operate the year around with a children's camp and dude ranch. A winter ski run is to be constructed with artificial snow machines. Future plans also include lakea in which trout and bass will be stocked." The 600-acre preserve is t h e next valley to the left on Rte. 100 north of the Godar-Diamond Island access point on the Illinois River. The hunting lodge will offer relaxing, coffee, sandwiches and dinner. Pheasant and chukar will be offered at $5 for each bird taken and $2.50 for each quail released. Juides will accompany hunters and trained bird dogs are available. All hunting is to be done in strict compliance with state game and conservation department regulations. Hunters must have an llinois huning license. Officers of the ranch are presi- ient Clarence Skcel, Kampsville; vice president Gall Wanless, springfield; and treasurer Merle nman, Batchtown. Bean will reside on the ranch and a tele- phone is being installed. The ranch mailing address is P.O. Box 53, Hardin, 111. Ribbing The Regulation* Waterfowl hunters have been squeezed constantly in recent years by more rules and regula tions and lower bag limits. For Example, goose hunters may carry only 10 shells when they go afield in state-managed areas of southern Illinois. Some copies o an article written half in fun anc half In jest by an outdoor writer is being circulated among waterfowl hunters to show what could come in the future. Here are some of the high points of the supposed regulations for 1970: Season opens Sept. 2 at 10:14 a.m. and closes Sept. 16 af 8:14 a.m. Shooting will be per mitted from 10:14 every other day of the season if the wind ve locity doesn't exceed four miles an hour. Two female coots or one male coot and one female saw bill may be taken. Only one mallard may be taken during the season. Dressing Permit The hunter must have a pick ing and cleaning permit at $2 for the mallard if he scores one Blinds must be 41 yards from any vegetation. Hunters must wear boots, pants, coat and gloves of either highway yellow, Hawaiian blue or stop-light red. Hunters must wear a blinker light on the official government hunting cap to be purchased an any post- office. Guns of any gauge to 28 gauge may be used but stocks may not be more than three inches in length. Duck calls are illegal. Calling may be done orally if the hunter has two half-inch ball bearings in his mouth. The aforementioned possible regulations were sent to us by L. D. Allen, 562 Nevada St., East Alton, who commented: "I am sure that you will agree that regardless of how bad the hunting situation may get, it could always be worse." Osuna Captures U.S. Net Title Carry Back up By Six Lengths Two names top racing's headlines today, one the familiar Carry Back, who won the Kentucky Derby in 1961, and the other a young colt in the West—Golden Ruler—who is being pointed for that blue ribbon classic next May in Louisville. Carry Back, on the comeback trail, blasted home a six-length winner Saturday on the Atlantic City grass course, prepplng for the invitational $125,000 United Nations Handicap there next Saturday. Golden Ruler whipped 14 other 2-year-olds in the world's richest horse race, the $352,500 Arlington- Washington Futurity at Chicago, to remain unbeaten in four starts. Owner Mary V. Fisher of Detroit said the colt's remaining 1963 campaign would be light. For Carry Back it was his first victory since he came out of retirement last month. He had finished second Aug. 17 in the Buckeye Handicap at Cleveland's Randall Park. Golden Ruler won the Arlington gold rush by three quarters of a length from Powhatan Stable's Chieftain, paying $6.80 as the favorite. Mrs. Dorothy Comiskey Rigney's Dunfee finished third. The winner collected $112,500, plus an additional $10,000 nominator award. Coe Defends Amateur Title By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP)Uncle Sam failed to get back the men's singles title in the Nationa ennis championships but in rock- t-serving Frank Froehling in :ame up with some valuable bench trength for the coming Davis Cup ampaigns. "Froehling definitely has fought iis way back into the picture," [arcourt Woods, chairman of the U.S. Davis Cup committee, said oday. "He figures very big in our Jans for the inter-zone matches •*•••••••••••••••••! WANTED! MEN-WOMEN from ages 18 to 52. Prepare now for U.S. Civil Service Job openings in this area during the next 12 months. Government positions pay as high as $446.00 a' month to start. They provide much greater security than private employment and excellent opportunity for advancement. Many positions require little or no specialized education or experience. But to get one of these Jobs, you must pass a test. The competition Is keen and In some cases only one out of five pass. Lincoln Service helps thousands prepare for these tests every year. It Is one of the largest and oldest privately owned schools of its kind and is not connected with the Government. For FREE Information on Government jobs. Including list ol positions and salaries, fill out coupon and mall at once — TODAY. You will also get full details on how you can prepare yourself for these tests. Don't delay — ACT NOW! LINCOLN SERVICE, Dept. A.E.T. Pekln, Illinois I am very much interested. Please send me absolutely FREE (1) A list of U.S. Government positions and salaries; (2) Information on how to qualify for a U.S. Government Job. Name ARC Street Phone CHy state with England and, if we go tha far, also in our meetings with In dia and Australia." The 6-foot-3 Froehling, unseed ed and previously snubbed bj Davis Cup selectors, progressec farther than any other America before losing in the men's single final Sunday to a crafty and bril liant Rafael Osuna of Mexico 7-5 6-4, 6-2. The women's final also turnec up with a Latin-American flavor as Maria Bueno of Brazil, regain ing the form she showed before being stricken with hepatitis in 1961, upset the reigning queen o the courts, Margaret Smith o Australia, 7-5, *6-4. She rallied Erom 1-4 and won the second se; with five games in a row. Although Osuna, senior at the University of Southern California put a crimp in America's rising :ennis fortunes by crushing firsi Chuck McKinley, the Wimbledon champion, and then Chuck's Trinty (Tex.) University teammate Froehling in straight sets, U.S, :ennis officials were generally en couraged by the tournament developments. The first major league basebal ;ame in Cleveland Stadium drew 30,184 fans on July 31, 1932. LEARN TO FLY 110 plus gas WALSTONs.,.. s . BRAKE ADJUSTMENT SPECIAL Let your General Tire dealer ore- clsion-adlust your brakes on a 14 wheels to factory-specified tolerances. Don't tell)* for ftaphaiard work. Insure tele stopping with FRONT END ALIGNMENT Stop styramjr art tfcafe... UMVWI tin wwr. Owe sale, stop sbalgM with Itato precision alignment. Includes: • Inspection and adjustment of stMftef • Adjustment of toe-in and loe-Mit • Correct caslar and cambtf $ 8 For Ml U.S. Cm Does not Include torsion GENERAL TIRE CO. NINTH & BELLE STREETS PHONE HO 6-4249 So/es and Service Departments Open 'Til 8:30 Friday Nights ALSO AVAILABLE AT ROLLER SHELL SERVICE I BAUSER SHELL SERVICE II & JUDGEi STS. W»°»e 462-8813 | COLLEGE & BELT LINE Phone 488-8' 6TH & KIDGK STS. NOW YOU CAN BUY YOUR PIANO CHWARTZ, WITH CONFIDENCE BECAUSE SCHWARTZ FURNITURE COMPANY IS OFFERING FINE PIANOS AT UNHEARD OF LOW PRICE COME JN AND SHOP, SEE MANY PIANOS TO CHOOSE FHOM II •• l-t w. 11 ia.osos A/I FREE PARKING DES MOINES, Iowa (AP)-Th leg-tiring hills of the rolling Wa konda course are expected to tak their toll of the older contender in the gruelling National Amateu Golf Tournament which started to day, but 39-year-old Charlie Co refuses to be counted out. "The hills don't bother me a much as I thought they would, the 1949 and 1959 amateur cham pion from Oklahoma City said af er playing 72 holes in two day and leading the United States t victory in last week's Americas Cup matches. Coe, who opened his bid for third title against William Castle man Jr. of White Sulphur Springs W. Va., in one of the featurec matches of the first round, took th weekend off to relax. Defending champion Labroi Harris Jr., of Enid, Okla., con centrated on his putting in tw weekend practice sessions. Harris, challenged by 199 to amateur golfers, is hoping to be come the first champion to re peat since Harvey Ward in 195 and 1956. The 21-year-old Oklahoma Stat graduate student refused to singi out the top contenders. Eighteen-hole matches wer slated today and Tuesday, wit the survivors playing two 18-hol tests Wednesday and Thursday and 36-hole matches set for th semifinals Friday and the final Saturday. Mauch Takes Action Against Culp, Hamilton PHILADELPHIA , (AP)—Disci plinary action has been taken against Philadelphia pitchers Ray Gulp and Jack Hamilton after police reported they were involvec in a minor auto accident which occurred after the club's curfew But Manager Gene Mauch, who called the two pitchers into his office before the Philadelphia-Mil waukee game Sunday, declined to disclose the nature of the disciplinary action. Police said that Milwaukee pitcher Bob Sadowski was with Gulp and Hamilton when the accident occurred early Sunday, two lours after the Phillies' 2 a.m curfew for night games. Hamilton was identified as the driver of one of the cars. None ol he players was injured. BASEBALL HEROES By THE ASSOCIATE!) PRESS BATTING-Orlando Cepeda, Giants, hit three-run homer in seventh inning lor 5-4 victory over Angeles that trimmed Dodg- rs' National League lead to !ames over second-place St. Lous. PITCHING - Warren Spahn, Braves, beat. Philadelphia 3-2 and became 20-game winner for 13th me, tying Christy Mathewson's National League record. FIGHT RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PIJKSS MILAN, Italy — Sandro Muz- inghi, 153, Italy, knocked out ialpli Dupas, 152'4, New Orleans, SAN FRANCISCO - Wayne 'hornton, 176'/4, Fresno, Calif., ut pointed Jose Menno, YIWj, Ar- t'litina, 10. AGANA, Guam — Ador Plaze, '13, Philippines, knocked out Jesie Stein, 145, Guam, 1. MANILA — Veeranid Charern- mang, 125 1 /!', Thailand, stopped Carlos Boy Agarao, 125'/i!, Philip- incs, 3. POCKET BILLIARDS ROCHESTER, N.Y. (AP)-For HIT world and national champion rving Crane split his two nmU'hes Sunday and finished in a six-way ie for first place after the second ay of the United States master* 'oi'ket Billiards Tournament. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National l/eapuo Milwaukee (Sadowski 3-5 am Hendley 8-8) at Cincinnati (O f Toole 17-12 and Jay 6-16), twi night Chicago (Koonce 1-4) at St Louis (Simmons 13-7) New York (Craig 4-20) at Phil adelphia (Bennett 8-2) Only games scheduled American league Boston (Wilson 9-16) at Los An geles (Chance 11-16), N. New York (Bouton 19-6) at Kan sas City (Norman 0-0), N. Cleveland (Grant 10-13) at Min nesota (Kaat 10-1G), N. Baltimore (Roberts 13-11) a Chicago (Peters 17-6), N. Detroit (Sunning 10-13 and Re gan 11-7) at Washington (Osteen 8-11 and Baird 0-0) twi-nigh Melrose Park Out of Tourney BATTLE CREEK, Mich. (AP —Wyandotte, Mich., and East Chi cago, Ind., pushed their winning streaks to 2-0 Sunday with sec ond round victories in the Amer ican Amateur Baseball Congress Great Lakes Regional Tourna ment. Wyandotte defeated Louisville Ky., 2-0 Sunday night. Earlier in the day, East Chi cago outscored Lakewood, Ohio 9-6 in a free-swinging contest and Glendale, Ohio, eliminated Melrose Park, 111., 4-3 in a gam that went 10 innings. Glendale outfielder, Larry Elas ser, a University of Cincinnat varsity basketball player, startec his team's game-winning rally 1 the 10th with a single. After mov ing to third on a walk and a bun single he scored the deciding run on a sacrifice fly by first base man Ken Schnieder. Today's third round schedul has Riverton, 111., vs. Glendal (at 12:30 p.m. EST), Louisville vs Lakewood (at 3:30 p.m. EST) am Wyandotte vs. East Chicago (a 7:45 p.m. EST). Miss Whitworth Tops Smith, Wright SPOKANE, Wash. (AP)-Blonde Kathy Whitworth exercised he copybook golf swing to good ad vantage Sunday as she powerei around the expansive Esmeraldc course to victory in the Spokan Women's Open. Her final-round power gam filled in the gaps between a fev indecisive putts and left her tw shots ahead of Marilynn Smit and three in front of defendin champ Mickey Wright at the fin ish. Miss Whitworth came In on shot above the Ladies Profession al Golf Association 54-hole tourna ment record with her 67-70-73— 210. Miss Smith and Miss Wrigh both were four shots behind Miss Whitworth going into the final 18 holes. Marilynn closed with a 7: for 212. Mickey was stumped in her bid for her 50th LPGA tour ney title in nine years as she carded 69-72-73-214. PRO FOOTBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Saturday's Results Kansas City 59, Denver 7 Oakland 23, Houston 14 Sunday's Results Boston 38, New York 14 San Diego 14, Buffalo 10 Saturday's Sthcdule Boston at San Diego (N) Denver at Houston (N) Sunday'* Schedule Buffalo at Oakland National League Saturday's Results Green Bay 28, Washington 17 Dallas 27, Detroit 17 Chicago 14, Baltimore 7 New York 34, Philadelphia 10 Los Angeles 17, San Francisco 0 Sunday's Result Pittsburgh 16, Cleveland 7 Saturday's Schedule Detroit at Los Angeles St. Louis at Dallas Sunday's Schedule Chicago at Green Bay New York at Baltimore Minneapolis at St. Louis Pittsburgh at Philadelphia Washington at Cleveland Dupas Loses Boxing Crown MILAN, Italy m — There '(•re plenty of loud and angry ries from Ralph Dupas' corner ut little comment today from andro Max/inghi ot Italy, the new 'odd junior middleweight boxing humpion. Mazzinghi dethroned the New Orleans veteran Saturday night 'hen he stopped Dupas in the inth round. The Italian was in ommarid almost ail the way and n the ninth floored Dupas with right. Dupas tried to get up at he count of seven but wobbled round instead and the referee ailed a halt to the bout. Maz/inghi was non-committal bout a possible rematch, but ieru was plt-nty of yelping from JUJMS and iiis official family. "The referee hud no right to top the fight," Dupus said. "I r as ready to fight and I fail to nderstund why he counted on un 1 nine and 10." Venezuelan Quintuplets Doing Well MARACAIBO, Venezuela fAP)- A team of medical specialists kept vigil today over three-day-old quintuplet boys, born almost two months premature to a Venezue- an grandmother. The mother, Mrs. Maria Cuervo de Prieto, 34, and the infants— the third known set of quintuplets, born in the Western Hemisphere- were reported by a spokesman at Maracaibo Hospital to be In satisfactory condition. The babies were placed in an incubator and given a special skimmed milk diet. Mrs. de Prieto has five children by a previous marriage, including a daughter, 17, who recently gave birth. Divorcees The husband, Efren Luis de Prieto, 39, a foreman for the Creole Petroleum Co., a subsidiary of Standard Oil of New Jersey, has eight children from an earlier marriage. Both De Prieto and his wife are divorcees. The quintuplets were born during a 50-minute period shortly after midnight Friday. Doctors said the first baby weighed 3 pounds, 15.5 ounces; the second 3 pounds, 4.9 ounces; the third and fourth each 3 pounds 1.4 ounces; .and the fifth 4 pounds 3 ounces. "I feel well," said Mrs. de Prieto. "There was no sickness, nor nain. It was tranquil." The father was quoted by the newspaper El Nacional as saying ; he married his common-law wife, of two years at a simple ceremony several hours after the births. "I decided to marry her when I learned she was going to have quintuplets," said the proud father. Mrs. de Prieto entered the hospital early last month for special care after her doctor reported she was expecting a multiple birth. The quintuplets were expected in November. Congratulat'ons Gov. Luis Vera Gomez of Zulia State visited the mother and babies, extending congratulations from President Romulo Betancourt. The governor said the babies would be guaranteed help and protection by the government and that the family may receive a new house. With several doctors and nurses serving as godparents, a priest baptized the babies Saturday night as Robinson, Fernando, Otto, Juan Jose and Mario. They were named after five of the doctors who assisted at the births. The first verified birth of quintuplets in the Western Hemisphere was that of the Dionne sisters in Canada. Annette, Cecile, Emilie, Marie, and Yvonne Dionne were born May 28, 1934. Emilie died Aug. 6, 1954. The Diligenti quintuplets—Maria Fernanda, Maria Cristina, Maria Esther, Carlo and Franco- were born in Argentina on July 15, 1943. All five survive. The Dionne and Diligenti qirin- uplets are the only known five- somes to survive infancy of the 50 or more previous quintuplet births or which some sort of record ex- sts. Greenfield Post to Plan For Fish Fry GREENFIELD — The Amer- can Legion will meet Tuesday night to make final plans for the Legion - Auxiliary benefit fish ry Sept. 15. Dinner will be served starting it 11:30 a.m. and continue until 2 i.m. A sandwich stand will be set up at 5 p.m. Tom Ford is chairman and will be assisted by a •roup of Legion and Auxiliary members. Warren Cook is in harge of arrangements for en- ertainment. South African Wins Net Singles Title KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cliff Drysdale of South Africa made a low start but finished strong in 'inning the singles championship n the heart of America Tennis ournament Sunday. Drysdale beat Francois God- x>ut of Canada 8-6, 6-1, 6-4, 6-1 n the finals. Monique Salfaty of France de- •ated Pia Balling of Denmark, -2, 8-6 for the women's eham- ionship. Pierre Barthes of France and 'cter School of Germany defeat- d Drysdale and John Powless of 'lora, 111., 6-4, 6-4, in the men's oubles finals. Bowling BOWL INN Saturday Mixed league LADIES - Baugh 190-187 (542), 'layton 193 (506), Pierce 213, Barows 171. MKN — Harezy 211 - 210, Pierce 11, Baugh 213, Morris 200. ruiiiun Statue Theft Nipped ATHENS — An attempt to steal ic statue of Harry S. Truman, ecently erected in the Greek cap- al, has been stopped by police idercover acents.
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