THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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Page Eight THE MICHIGANDAILY
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JEkert resigns as
base ball commissioner
SAN FRANCISCO, (P)-William
D. Eckert resigned yesterday as'
commissioner of baseball in a
sudden move that surprised the
Eckert made the announcement
at a rush news conference called
at the Sheraton Plaza Hotel after
the close of the annual baseball
meetings, there. He said his res-
ignation is effective when a suc-
cessor is named.I
There had been little indication
that the commissioner was con-
sidering the move until the press
conference was called and about
50 newsmen and club owners
gathered late in the afternoon.
Eckert was working in the third
year of a seven-year contract that
called for a reported $65,000 a
year, bringing to mind a similar
situation when Happy Chandler
left the post in June 1951, after
the owners refused to renew his
contract the'previous December.
Eckert told the news conference
that he had been in baseball long
enough to realize that a knowl-
edgeable baseball man should be
at the headsof the baseball struc-
"In light of this and to either
assist in carrying out the restruc-
turing," said Eckert "I have told
these gentlemen my retirement is
as their disposal."
Francis Dale, president of the
Cincinnati Reds, then said "Lt.
General William D. Eckert has
delivered his resignation effective
with the appointment of his suc-
cessor. His actions are consistent
with the dedication he displayed
in his three years as commissioner
and we have acceded to his
The baseball owners announced
that a committee had, been ap-
pointed, headed by Jerold Hoff-
berger of the Baltimore Orioles
and Dick Meyer of the St. Louis '
Cardinals to look into the pos-
sibility of a restructuring of the
entire executive, management of "
baseball including the major and
Asked if he was fired Eckert
replied, "No, under no sense what-.
ever. My idea was to restructure
and reorganize entirely. It is well
to have an experienced baseball
man in the position."
Eckert, 59, a retired general in
the Air Force, was a surprise pick
for the post in Nov., 1965, when
he succeeded retiring Ford Frick
as baseball's fourth commissioner.
He said then and in an inter-
view only several months ago that
he did not think his lack of back->
ground in professional baseball
was a disadvantage.M
The committee to work on the -Associated Press
reconstruction is to begin meeting COMMISSIONER WILLIAM D. ECKERT fields reporters' ques-
Monday and report back to the tions after being appointed in 1965. A former Air Force general,
owners in February. Eckert was a surprise choice to succeed retiring Ford Frick. His
The members said they would resignation yesterday was no less shocking to the baseball world.
~seek the advice of knowledgeable'.....___
baseball men and outside help. 1945 to July 15, 1951. Frick took
They added they would consider over Oct. 16, 1951 and served untilI
consolidating the offices and Eckert was named Nov. 17, 1965. a Jr 0
staffs of the commissioner and the Ecker is an affable man of
major and minor league offices. average size who held himself
It was announced that one ramroad straight. He was known' o i
owner said he wanted to eliminate in the Army as "Spike." After he
"the inefficiency we have allowed graduated from the United States
in the major league organization." Military Academy at West Point . F -ts
The committee also was to con- in June, 1930. he attended the Air ~-
sider modernizing the game itself. Corps flying schools at Brooks and
Yalter O'Malley, president of the Kelly Fields, and following this WINSTON-SALEM, N.C. (P) -
Los Angeles Dodgers, and Detroit held various posts in this country Cal Stoll, a 45-year-old protegec
Tiger president John Fetzer were and overseas as a flying officer. Duffy Daugherty at Michiga
reported to be enthusiastically in In ,1933 he was chosen for ad- State, yesterday was chosen 1
favor of the plan. I lead Wake Forest's Deacons ou
vanced education at the Harvard IedWk oes' ecn
Badger grid assistant quits,
blasts Wisconsin administration
MILWAUKEE, Wis. iP) - Gene of rapport" between themselves
Felker, assistant Wisconsin foot- and Coatta and his staff. The uni-
ball coach, quite Thursday night, versity athletic board met with
blasting "weak, frightened admin- the black athletes and coaching
istrators. black athletes and their staff in separate efforts this week
grievances." to try to settle the differences.
The Negroes' dissatisfaction "The 18 black players unani-
broke into the open last week. mously suggested that John Coat-
denying he had a personal con-
tract with Wisconsin's president,
Ritcherson said he could not un-
derstand why Felker felt as he
Ritcherson, whose son Lew, a
reserve quarterback for Wiscon-
sin, is involved in the black play-
ers' boycott, said he thought the
Negro athletes used proper chan-
nels to air their grievances.
"The cards were stacked against
coach John Coatta two years ago,"
said Felker. "He is sitting on a
keg of dynamite at this moment,
waiting for some weak athletic
and academic administrators to
give him some backing."
Felker became offensive line
coach two years ago, when Coatta
was moved up from assistant to
head coach. Coatta has an 9-19-1
record as head coach. Felker
charged "Coach Coatta had to in-
herit a black coach, who had a
five-year personal contract with
President Fred Harrington while
Coatta was given a three-year
contract and each white assistant
was given a one-year contract."
Wisconsin's only Negro assistant
coach, Les Ritcherson, denied that
he had any personal contract with
The racial discontent on the
Badger football team was thrust
into the open last week when
black varsity athletes boycotted
the annual football banquet.
They charged there was a "lack
ta and some of his staff be re- *
lieved of their responsibilities, in- ,
cluding myself," Felker said. Inr
Derby hearing concluded
with chemist's testimony
LOUISVILLE, Ky. & - T h e
hearing on Dancer's Image ended
yesterday the way it began - on
a controversial note.
The Kentucky Racing Commis-
sion, which must decide whether
the colt was under the influence
of phenylbutazone when. he won
the Kentucky Derby, was handed
Closing arguments will be heard
Saturday, but neither counsel for
Peter Fuller nor the state's at-
torney wished to go first. T h e
commission said it would hand
down a ruling on the issue just be-
fore the arguments are presented.
The state's final witness, Dr.
SELL YOUR BOOKS FOR
336 S. State
_ _ _ +a
- DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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Speed Your Way
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HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
STATE and WILLIAM - ANN ARBOR
FOURTH COMMISSIONER Graduate School of Business Ad-
Eckert was the fourth man to ministration from which he grad-
hold the office of baseball com- uated with a master's degree in
missioner. The first was the late 1940.
Kenesaw M. Landis who served DECORATED IN WAR
from Nov. 12, 1920, until his death, When World War II broke out
Nov. 25, 1944. he was put in command of a B-17
He was succeeded by Chandler,'hgr u t hcar orca in1
wowas in office from April 24, group of the Eighth Air Force in
who wam f r Athe European theater and won the
distinguished flying cross, the air
rI medal and the French and Luxem-
of the foot ball wilderness.
Stoll's appointment to succeed
Bill Tate as head coach was an-
nounced by Dr. James RalphI
Scales, Wake Forest president.
Tate, who resigned after the re,
cent football season, had spent
five years trying to bring winning
football to the Wake Forest cam-
pus but ended with a 17-33 re-
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3528 L.S.&A. Bldg. before 2
p.m. of the day preceding publi-
cation and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. General No-
tices may be published a maximum
of two times on request; Day Cal-
endar items appear only once. Stu-
dent organization notices are not
accepted for publication. For more
information call 764-9270.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7
on your exams
near the Michigan Theatre
bourgh Croix de Guerre. Stoll spent 10 years as assistant Institute of Continuing Legal Educa-
Following the war he directed to Daugherty at Michigan State,tion Conference: "Emerging Federal Se-
all Air Force contract negotiations. the last one as end coach. While curities Law: Potential Liability": Lec-
From 2 to 1956 he was Assis-. he was there the Spartans won ture Hall, Rackham Building, 9:00 a.m.
tant Deputy Chief of Staff for 60 games, lost 37 and tied three, Cinema Guild: Ella Kazan's East of
is er'e Big 10 Champs in 1965 and Eden with James Dean: Architecture
material in Washington. weeBg1 hmsi 95 A ditoim 7:00 and 9:05 p.m.
Although his interest in base- 1966 and went to the Rosa Bowl Basketball: U-M vs. Western Michi-
alaonly ha of a c asn in 1966 where they lost to UCLA, gan: Events Building, 7:30 p.m. (Dou-
ball was only that of a casual fan, 14-12. ble Header).
he was an avid sports enthusiast Russian Circle Film: "The Inspector
and active in golf, hunting anQ "Stop has a sensitivity to cur- General" by Nikolai Gogoi, Ugli Multi-
fishing. His appointment as com- rent problems of college football purpose oom, 8:00 p.m.
Messiah: Susan Belling, So-
missioner of baseball came as al- and the ability to cope with prano; Elizabeth Mannion, -Contralto,
most a complete surprise to the them," said Dr. Gene Hooks, ath- Henry Nason, Tenor; David Clatworthy,
sports world. letic director at Wake Forest. Ba U Maltubins Orans
- Choral Union, Interiochen Arts Orches-
. tra;Lester McCoyconductor: Hill Au-
iditoriv~m. 8:30 p.m.
j SURE YOU NEED A PSYCHO-SOCIAL MORATORIUM a Professional Theatre Program: N e w
Q Play Project: Distinguished Broadway
But Cast in the American Premiere of Ivan
Klimna's The Castle, directed by Mar-
T YEA1cel Cisney: Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter, 8:30 p.m.
fore the Bolshevik Revolution". 5:15
p.m. Jazz Revisited, Hazen Schumach-
er presents Parallels. 7:30 pn. Tihe Re-
cord Collector, with Prof. Warren Good,
9:30 p.m. Basketball, U-M vs. Western
Michigan, reported by Tom Heming-
way from Ann Arbor.
Sunday 2:30 p.m. The Messiah, by
George Frederick Handel. A live broad-
cast by the University Choral Union of
the 80th performance of The Messiah
from Hill Auditorium.
Monday 11:00 a.m. The Eleventh Hour
(repeated at 7 p.m.) Ed Burrows hosts
an hour of news and conversation about
the arts and literature, Guest: Jerrold
ISandier, Executive Director of "ed
ing is FUNdamentals".
Monday 1:00 p.m. University P re s s
Club of Michigan Lecture Series: Wil-
liam Haber, adviser to the Executive
Officers of the U-M, on "Accommoda-
tion to Change - Michigan's Economic
Outlook", from the 51st annual meet-
ing of the Press Club. Monday 5:00 p.m.
Calendar of Area Events. 5:15 p.m. Law
In The News, with Prof. Joseph R. Ju-
lin. 8:00 p.m. Basketball, U-M vs. Duke
U. Tom Hemingway reports the game
from Durham, N. C.
TV Center Program: On Sunday, De-
cember 8 the following program pro-
duced by the TV Center will have
its initial telecast in Detroit: 12:00"
Noon, WWJ TV, Channel 4 - Man in the
Middle: New Directions in Social Work:
"Old and New." Prof. Roger Lind of
the School of Social Work hosts a new
series on innovations in the social work.
Applications for Grad student disser-
tation grants may be submitted thru
January 8. 1969. Late applications can-
not be accepted because of the tight
schedule. Guidelines and format for
this submission can be obtained at the
Fellowships Office, 1014 Rackham. In-
formation can be obtained by calling
Women Gymnasts: The Barbour Gym-
nasium will be open on Tuesday, De-
cember 10th. at the usual time (7:00 -
9:00 p.m.) for your workouts,
Civil Liberties Board: Open Meeting.
agenda. 7:30 - 9:30 p.m., Monday, De-
cember 9, 1968, 6006 ISR. 1. Minutes. 2.
Maintenance and disclosure of faculty
records. 3. Student Government Coun-
(Continued on Page 10)
Francis Ozog, stamped his approv-
al on the report showing the pres-
ence of the medication in the colt
after a post-race sampling. He did
so while conceding that one of the
five tests had contained some er-
Fuller's attorneys, during the 14
days and 772 hours of testimony,
have contended the tests perform-
ed by state chemist Kenneth W.
Smith were inconclusive and con-
tained an error.
Ozog would not go along with
this assertion and said that on the
basis of his experience he consid-
ered them satisfactory.
He is the racing chemist f a r
Colorado, where phenylbutazone is
permissible, within limitations, on
horses that are racing. The anti-
inflammatory drug cannot be used
Ozog, by a series of projections,
figured that the dose had been
administered between three and
30 hours prior to the t i m e the
sample was extracted from Danc-
er's Image after the Derby on May
He estimated the amount, if it
was present as charged by the
state, must have been 50 micro-
grams per liter.
His estimates tallied closely
with those offered Thursday by
Philadelphia chemist George Jag-
gard, but conflicted sharply with
testimony earlier by some of Ful-
ler's chemical experts.
Under cross-examination, Ozog
conceded that one of Smith's tests,
r u n on an ultraviolet machine,
produced an unusual curve because
it had a maximum but no mini-
He explained that this could
have been caused by the operator
or by the machine's malfunction-
sIng, but insisted there was still
enough data to indicate the pres-
ence of phenylbutazone.
Ozog further stated that the
machine is the only one used for
testing in Colorado to determine
whether a horse has been given a
dosage beyond that state's limits.
"We consider this t e st suffi-
cient," he added,
Opposing attorney, Ed Bonnie,
brought out, under his crossex-
amination, however, that if Ozog
were to get a suspicious sample,
he would fall back on the other
four tests used by Smith to verify
GREEN BAY, Wis. () - More
than 51,000 American flags will
be distributed to fans attending
today's nationally-televised foot-
ball games between the Green
Bay Packers and Baltimore Colts.
The flags are part of a "pride
in patriotism crusade" organized
by three Green Bay housewives.
The idea won support from the
Packers, the Green Bay Cham-
ber of Commerce and Mayor Don-
ald A. Tilleman.
The Packers, National Football
League champions, agreed to de-
corate Lambeau Field 'in red,
white and blue bunting. Manage-
ment also agreed to ask the fans
to Join in the pledge of alleg-
iance as well as the singing of the
211 S. State
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AF AC F I (iIH
Was Chicago a police riot or
planned political repression?
"SEA SONS CHANGE-
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FIRST METHODIST CHURCH-State and Huron
7 and 8:30-Fri., Dec. 6
TAPPAN JR. HIGH-Stadium and Brockman
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Contribution-$1 student; $1.50 non-student
Broadcasting Service: WUOM Radio
(91.7 Mc.) 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. daily;
Saturday 12 Noon to 11 p.m.; Sunday
12 Noon to 6 p.m.
Saturday, 1:00 p.m. U-M Center for
Russian and East European Studies
Lecture - Prof. Thomas J. Hegarty, his-
torian, Boston U., on "Student Activism
in Russian Universities in the Years Be-
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iscount records, Inc. 1235 S. University
WILL BE OPEN TOMORROW
SUNDAY, DEC. 8j
11 A.M. to 5 P.M.
(And EVERY Sunday thru Christmas)
WITH A SPECIAL
Saturday, December 1 in
The Newman Center and'
St. Mary's Student Chapel
LAST CHANCE This Year To Visit The
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