Fourteen Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Music! Tops -Star Vote NEW YORK (UP) - Stan (The Man) Musia! of the St. Louis Cardinals, vrtio has played in 13 major league All-Star games, leads •the National League voting to/Jay in the first poll results announced by Commissioner Ford C.'Prick's office. Musial, who set a National League record by playing his 823rd consecutive game Wednesday night, has attracted a total of 12,48;i votes for first base in the first tally of ballots from all sec ions of the country. Besides Musial, the only 1956 starters who lead in the early voting for this year's game at St. Louis, July 9, are left fielder Frank Robinson and catcher Ed Bailey, both of the Cincinnati Redlegs. Musial "started last year's game a:; a right fielder. The closest voting thus far is at shortstop, where Al Dark of the Cardinals has polled 4,241 voles to 3,948 for Roy McMillan of the Rediegs. McMillan won the starting assignment in 1956. Willie Mays of the New York Giants is runner-up to Musial in popularity with 11,807 votes for center field. In the first cumulative vote the leaders at each position are: Musial, IB; Red Schoendienst, Giants 2B; Ed Mathews, Braves. 3B; Dark, SS; Robinson, LF, Mays, CF; Hank Aaron, Braves, RF; Bailey, C. The early American League balloting will be announced later in the day. Voting is being conducted by various newspapers and radio and television stations throughout the country. Balloting for the teams closes at midnight, June 27. "Back Seat" License Costs Defendant $65 HOUSTON, Tex.' (UP)-It cost George Willis, 24, a Negro, $65 when he handed his driver's license to Traffic Judge Wallace P. Kelley. Willis was charged with driving without one. The worn piece of paper he handed Kelley read: "This is :o certify that the person her in named has passed all tests for nervousness and has been licensed to irritate, annoy, criticize and otherwise disturb the operator of the car. Back "seat drivers must carry this license on person or otherwise must keep quiet while vehicle is in motion." Willis, who can't read, said he got his jicense in a barbershop. INJURED IN TRESTLE FALL ELKIIART (UP)—Terry Benn, 31, was injured seriously when he fell 20 feet from a railroad trestle and landed on a bed of jagged rocks in the Eikfcart River. Playmates said the boy slipped while playing tag. . STATE Off J.VWAXA) COI.'NTV OP CA.KK J ) K - S: .VOT/fK TO AI,L I'Kll.sri.vs TN'- ''' "" '• STATK OF . Jn tli'j matt.br of tin- KfUato of 3IAKKV KOIUilH. (Jui-i.^m.il. Xotict) )s h ir ruby j<) vcn thai VKfiA FOJJKKS ,,n J-;x.:r:iarJx nf tin; ii,bov»- nnni'fU i-nim*', JIJIH un;- n'fiitud and fll';'l her ;«•<•<, unl In final ««:ltJ':incril -if x;\.\r\ <-Mtriff: ( n:id thai. I ho :-am.- will <-<mi«- up for the cx.'imlii.-aloM nnd itcilun of uul'J Circuit (jMiri, on j. hn HUi day of .July, i:j.17, uL which Um« all p'TKOTis intcrcMU-il in ;<;dd UK title lie-: ru<|Ulri-d to UM.i-ar in mild court arid nhow raii.-u-. IT any thcrr* !>•;, why n;Ud account Hhr.ulil not b>: approved. And the heir* of paid fjf'furlf-nt and all o'lii-r." !n- terent«-d aro al«o required m ;i.p- pcar and mak'j proof of iheir hflr- tthlp or claim trj any part of ualtl •Btato. VKKA O'NK1L,L. Aittornoy Sport Parade By OSCAR FRALEY United Press Sports Writer TOLEDO, Ohio (UP)—The most lonesome man in the world teed off today in the first round of the U.S. Open golf championship. That would be Frankie Stranahan. And to look'at him, you have to figure he has everything — health, wealth and the kiss of the gods. But this is the sternest test ever faced by the kid from Toledo. A good golfer, Frank Stranahan. And, whether you listen to the stories of his harum-scarum growing up, or not, a fine fellow. He has a beautiful wife, a fortune in the bank and a bouncing 2-year- old son. He is, you might say, a man with everything. Played At 12 Yet Frank Stranahan grew up within five miles of the Inverness course where they started the Open today. At the tender age of 12 he played his first round oyer these rolling acres. That's a matter of some 22 years ago, this muscular blond being 34 now. His fatfier is the wealthy and influential R. A. Stranahan, founder of the Champion spark plug empire. R. A., as the old man is known, was the Ohio senior champion and, for many years, the president of this same Inverness club. Frank's step - brother, Jim Lewis, was the district champion. The club pro at that tim-e, a man named Byron Nelson, was the Ohio Open champion. All of this instilled in young Frank, at an early age, the desire to be a champion golfer. It was an ambition inspired and fostered by his dad, for R. A. was a man who never considered or accepted defeat. He battled mightily, in the business bazaars and at the legal bar, to build and protect his empire. From a lean start, he founded a gigantic industrial empire. So it stood to reason that when young Frankie showed an early interest in golf, R. A. decided that his son was going to be a champion, Won Amateur Twice He was, and is. Frank won the British Amateur twice, and a lot of other tournaments. But, despite all his wealth, he decided several years ago to make his own way in life and turn professional. "If I'm going to spend my life in golf," he said, "then I must make a living out of it." It horrified the family, one of the Toledo 400. Yet it is to Frankic's credit that he wasn't swerved. Still, as they teed off today in the Open, over a course which heard his baby wails, the handsome blond man is on a terrific spot. Everybody in •the area knows him and expects great things of him. -They figure that if he is ever going to be worlh a pinch of snuff he has to win it this time around on a course which he has known from childhood. NEW PERU DOCTOR George Teaboldt, Jr., of 301 Loveland avenue, Peru, who was employed as an extern at the Logansport state hospital during the summers of 1955 and 1956, received the Doctor of Medicine degree from Indiana university June 10. Student director of the Peru high school band and a varsity debater in high school, Dr. Teaboldt in 1953 received his A. B. degree in zoology at I. U: He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma scholastic honoraries, Alpha Epsilon Delta premedical honorary, and Phi Beta Pi medical social fraternity. He will intern at Indianapolis General hospital. L. A. City Council Debates How to Spend 2 Million LOS ANGELES (UP) — The city council today debated how and when to spend two million dollars requested by Mayor Morris Poulson for wooing major league baseball to Los Angeles. Mayor Poulson proposed the sum as a regular budget item oar- marked for the Brooklyn Dodgers should they choose to m6ve westward in 1958, but councilman Harold Harby pointed out it would be illegal to make a gift of public funds to the team. The city attorney's office, however, said use of such money would not be unlawful for access roads into a proposed ballpark site In Chavez Ravine, located near the junction of the ci'.y's sprawling freeway system. Councilman Everett G. Burk- ihalter warned he planned an 'effort ; to prevent use of the sum on the .site "because we are going a bit far here." Last-Place Colonels Knock Wichita From Lead in A. A. Race The Wichita Braves were toppled from first place by the cellar- dwelling Louisville Colonels, 5-3, in the American Association Wednesday night. In other action, Minneapolis edged Omaha, 3-2, Charleston trounced Indianapolis, 10-4,. and Denver ran over St. Paul, 15-3. Wichita jumped to an early lead with two unearned runs in the first, but the Colonels gathered a run in the second, and tied the score in the fourth on 'Joe Macko's bases empty homer. Macko tripled in the sixth and scored against Wichita shortstop Joe Koppe in an attempted rundown. Braves' Manager Ned Ge- rathey was chased from the field when he protested the call., The Braves had held the league leadership since May 14th. Bob Shaw limited Indianapolis to 10 hits, and then helped his own cause by driving ^in two runs for the winners. Both teams remained scoreless until the fourth when Charleston batters began to get the range of starter George Spencer with a three run surge. Bob Thorpe belted a solo homer for the. Senators in the ninth, and Indiana outfielder Neil Chrisley clouted a homer with one on in the eighth. Major League Leaders National League Player & Club G. AB R. H. Pet. Hodges, Bkn. 50 191 29 71 .372 | House Begins Shorts Probe WASHING-TON (UP) — Walter O'Malley, Brooklyn Dodger president whose answers frequently con- rfuse his listeners, and Stan Musial, a baseball star who lets his bat Musial, St.L. 49 202 29 72 .356 . . Groat, Pgh. 32 128 16 45 .352 do most of his talking, are among Fondy, Pgh. 45 181 23 62 .341 j the witnesses who will be called Thomsa, Pgh. 50 198 19 67 .338 | when the House hearings on pro- American League Williams, Bos. 47 162 35 62 .383 Mantle, N.Y. 51 172 48 65 .378 Fox. Chi. 50 193 35 88 .352 JBoyd, Bal. 49 154 30 52 ,338 Wertz, Cle. Dick Stuart May Quit Baseball for Movies ATLANTA (UP) — Disgusted Dick Stuart threatened to quit baseball today for a career in the movies. The controversial outfielder, whose home run hitting is more than balanced by poor fielding, said the Pittsburgh pirates have ordered him back to the Lincoln Tribesmen Masuncrc 40 CALCUTTA, India (UP)—Rebel j Naga tribesmen hacked to death 45 of the 60 male members of a Naga village and kidnaped the victims wives, reports from Assam said today. The head-hunting tribesmen who inhabit the wilderness of Assam in far northeastern India near the Tibetan border have been in revolt against the New Delhi government for months. Find Crushed Body Of Young Coal Miner S1FAMOKIN, Pa. (UP) — The body of 10-year-old Frank Puf- nock, trapped Tuesday bonuath tons of debris in a shale slide at his father's independent mining operation, was recovered Wednesday night by a weary rescue crew. The youth's body was found 80 foot inside a tunnel extending from the bottom of a sloping mine shaft almost 38 hours after ha was buried under 50 tons of rubble. The victim had been working for his father for more than a year to earn enough money to enter college this fall. (Neb.) club, where he homers in 1956. But Stuart said he wouldn't .play there unless the class A Western League club gave him a bonus. Otherwise, he said he'll work in the movies the rest of the year.' Stuart, turned back to Pittsburgh by Atlanta after hitting eight homers in 23 games, said he probably would stop at Lincoln enroute to his home in Culver City, Calif., a movie-making center. 49 172 30 54 .314 Home Runs National League—Aaron, Braves 16; Musial, ' Cards 12; Saner, Giants 11; Moon, Cards 11; Mays, Giants 11. ' , American League — Mantle, Yanks 18; Williams, Red Sox 14; Zernial, Athletics 13; Sievers, Senators 13; Maxwell, Tigers 11. Runs Batted' In Naalional League—Musjal, Cards 45; Aaron, Braves 45; Hoak, Hed- legs 39; Mays, Giants 34; (Four tied with 33 each). American League—Sievers, Senators 41; Wertz, Indians 39; Mantle, Yanks 39; Minoso, White Sox 36; Skowroa, Yanks 36.. Pitching Sanford, Phils 7-1; Shanlz, Yaanks 7-1; Bunning, Tigers 6-1; Pierce, White Sox 10-2; Schmidt, Cards 5-1. fessional sports begin Monday. Besides Musial, the St. Louis Cardinals star who has won six National League baiting titles, the witnesses will include Robin Roberts, Philadelphia Phillies pitcher, and Bob Feller, former Cleveland Indians star. Emanuel Celler (D-N.Y.), chairman of an Anti-Trust sub-committee, said Ford Frick, commissioner of baseball; Will Harridge, president of the American League; Warren Giles, president of the National League;'plus government officials and congressmen also would be .among the first witnesses. Celler said the hearings, which will deal with a number of bills affecting the anti-trust status oC major professional sports, will involve testimony from 'professional Akins Earns Clear Verdict Over Byars NORFOLK, Va. (UP)—Welterweight Virgil Akins of St. Louis, encouraged by his unanimous decision over Walter Byars, asked today for a shot at the top con- hit" 66 tender. "I deserve a fight ..with Tony DeMarco," said lanky Virgil. "DeMarco could get only a split decision over Byar.s last month." Akins' harder punching at long range beat stubby Byars of Boston before 3,000 in their TV 10- rounder at the City Arena Wednesday night. It was the sixth consecutive victory for 148 - pound Virgil, rated fourth among contenders. PUBLIC AUCTION I will sell at Stoney Pike Roller Rink. Auction Room at 7 p.m., . JUNE 14, 1957 the following items: 4 rooms of extra good furniture, 1 studio couch, 1 kidney dressing table, secretary chair to match, 2 rocking chairs, end tables, telephone stand, card table, 7-way floor lamps, antique wash stand, chest of drawers, twin metal beds, 2 fifty-two-inch mirrors, 7 pair of curtains, 1 cherry dresser, 1 General Electric refrigerator, S-foot, like new, 2 utility cabinets, 1 chrome utility cabinet, 7-picce chrome breakfast set, Tappan apartment stove, 3 Congojeum rugs, clothes hamper, Singer vacuum cleaner, 1 hassock, electric fan, dishes, cooking utensils, Weslinghouse electric stove, like new, and many other articles not mentioned. Terms: Cash. Not responsible for accidents. 0. WHITE, Owner Waldron, Auctioneer, Dial -10430 Roller Rink Lunch Room, Dial 5977, Open 0 to 8. LINCO BLEACH Now specially made for DETERGENT WASHES! Not only whiten* and brig/itons... but actually remove* dirt detergent* don't fowcfcf removes moke* bathroom* sparkling clean. STEAM and DRY IRON Thursday, Evanfng, June 13, 1957 •football, basketball and hockey players and officials later. The witness list be announced Wednesday covers only the first two weeks of the hearings. "The contradictory Supreme Court decisions dealing with the applicability of the anti-trust laws to professional sports activities must be resolved by the Congress," Celier said.'j The Supreme Court ruled this year that professional football is subject to anti-trust regulations. The court twice previously ruled baseball was not subject to these rules but hinted that Congress should revise the laws to put base ball under anti-trust regulation in handing down its ruling on foot- bail. Several of the'bilis, including one by Celler, would put all professional sports under anti-trust laws. BOWLERS TO MEET A meeting of the City Bowling association will be held at 7:30 p. m. Friday at Logan Bowlmor to organize the leagues for next season. All presidents, secretaries and team captains are urged to attend, according to Ves Corcoran, association president. Golden Bears Win NCAA Baseball Title OMAHA, Neb. (UP)—California's Golden Bears wore their second National Collegiate . baseball title today on the strength of pitcher George Sterling's fifth inning clout, which scored the only run in a 1-0 battle with Penn State. The final game in the college world series Wednesday night was wrapped up* by Sterling with a line drive triple off the glove of Jim Lockerman to score Bernie Kelly, who had walked. Cal Emery, a smooth Penn Stale sophomore, limited the Bears to three hits and was named the most valuable player by sports writers. The Bears are the third team in the 11-year history of the series to win the title with no losses in tournament play. Texas 001119 through the 1950 tourney unblemished, and Oklahoma did the saina in 1951. The Bears won previously in 1947. 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