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July 12, 1968 - Image 6

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Michigan Daily, 1968-07-12

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, July 12, 1968
PREFERRED HUNTER
Bauer doesn't like successor as mwiager

Mao's suecesso
olIt ouldbe
By JOHN RODERICK to be: Wh
TOKYO (P) -- Mao Tse-tung's peppery- 'even Chian
tongued wife, Chiang Ching, is emerging from army canr
the new chaos and confusion on the Chinese in the fina
mainland as a possible rival to Defense Minister The Mao
Lin Piao. May 29 tou
Phrases are beginning to be used in official Mao. Seen
publications once applied only to Mao and Lin. called on
One reason for this may be the recent outbreak Ching," caJ
of factionalism within the ranks of Red Guards, bravest, th
workers and cadres who claim loyalty to Mao. vent Comm
Instead of dying down the unrest has flared enemy."
up in recent weeks, breaking out into violence That wa,
on widespread fronts. Piao, vice
Returning travelers, Nationalist intelligence designated
reports and broadcasts of Moscow radio tell of Making
thousands of persons killed, tortured or impris- Wen-hui P
oned. Some of these sources are questionable, pupil, Comr
but it appears that revolutionary committees most ardel
dominated by the army are riven by dissension. revolutiona
A report yesterday said the Honan provincial and execut
committee has been shaken up and reduced in It went o
size to give the military greater control. fighter. Un
Thus, the army is being cast in the part of she had k
preserver of the status quo; aligned against it, early days
Mrs. Mao stands for purge, criticism, change. Yet Wen-h
All the signs indicate the two are on a collision "From tl
course, has always
The conflict between the army, headed by lutionary c
Lin Piao, and Mrs. Mao dates from February thought of
when influential military men led by the acting head of st
chief of staff, Yang Cheng-wu, decided it was sionism an
time to call a halt to the nation-wide purge. the renega
They sought pardons for prominent purgees, lutionary e
notably Vice Premier Tan Chenlin. into the C
Chiang Ching fought this movement savagely. The papi
Yang and some high-ranking military Associates high places
were fired. tion."
Smarting from this rebuff, the army recently All this
has folded Its hands while the students, workers feels Lin is
and peasants fight for power. Its attitude seems the only pi

hi*s wife
en the situation becomes bad enough,
ng Ching will recognize that only the
restore order, making it indispensable
l analysis.
ist Shanghai organ, Wen-hui Pao, on
ched off the campaign to glorify Mrs.
in translation here yesterday, it
the masses to "learn from Chiang
Iled her "by far the most correct, the
e firmest, the most honest and fer-
nunist fighter in fighting against the
s a description once reserved for Lin
chairman of the party and Mao's
successor.
sure that no one missed the point,
ao added: "As Chairman Mao's good
rade Chiang Ching is therefore the
nt propagandist of Chairman Mao's
ry line and its staunchest defender
or."
on to build up her image as a veteran
itil now, nearly everyone agreed that
kept in the background during the
of her marriage in the 1930's to Mao.
ui Pao said:
he '30s to the '60s Comrade Chiang
held high the red banner of revo-
riticism and repudiation based on the
Mao Tse-tung, pointing the spear-
ruggle directly at imperialism, revi-
d the Kuomintang reactionaries, at
des, secret agents and counterrevo-
lements who have wormed their way
ommunist party . ."
er supported her attacks on those in
s as "destruction leading to construe-
may mean that Mao himself now
lacking in revolutionary fervor, that
erson he really can trust is his wife.

HANK BAUER'

Rocky
sees, war
deadlock
Calls escalation
'fruitless,' talks
only peace hope
NEW YORK ()-Gov. Nelson
A. Rockefeller declared yesterday
the Vietnam fighting is dead-
locked and the only hope for end-
ing it is by negotiation.
"We are not making any pro-
gress in this war," he told listen-
ers at an open air campaign meet-
ing in Wall Street..,
The New York governor, seeking
the Republican presidential nom-
1iation, said further U.S. escala-
tion of military might 'would be
fruitless.
"Any escalation can be matched
by the enemy in weapons and
manpower," said Rockefeller.
"This was is backed not only by
the North Vietnamese but by
Communist China and the Soviet
Union.
"They have the capability to go
right to nuclear war."
Rockefeller stood before a statue
of George Washington and in the
shadow of the New York Stock~
Exchange as he addressed thou-
sands who jammed the intersec-
tion of Wall and Broad streets
during their lunch hour.
Supporters waved signs saying
"Win with Rocky" and "Sock it to
'm Rock."
Rock~efeller rode in an open
convertible as hundreds of office
workers on their lunch hour open-
ed windows and tossed confetti
and tinsel.
At the launching point for his
parade through~ the narrow streets,
the 29-member band of Haryou-
Act, one of the nation's largest
community-run antipoverty agen-
cies, blared away.
Charles Batchelor, director of
the band, said a neighborhood
board had asked the band to lead
the Rockefeller motorcade. He
said he didn't know which one.
"We're just here to perform,'
he said. "We are not here to push
for any presidential candidate.'
Rockefeller returned to the city
after a Southern excursion during
which he claimed to find a seri-
ous flaw in Richard M. Nixon's
White House strategy.
He repeatedly barbed the former
Vice President, referring to him
as "my opponent." He linked
Nixon to what he called "the old
politics" and said Nixon was com-
mitted to the status qua.

i
1
S
r
y3
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Caspe
CARNOUSTIE, Scotland 0P) -
Mild-mannered Bill Casper slew
the fable of Carnoustie's invinci-
bility with an explosion of five
birdies yesterday and zoomed into
a commanding four-stroke lead at
the halfway point of the British
Open Golf Championship.
The Mormon preacher from San
Diego, Calif., leading money win-
ner on the U.S. pro tour, matched
Ben Hogan's 15-year-old record
68 over the rugged old links be-
side the North Sea for a 36-hole
score of 140.
But he couldn't relax. Strong
rallies by the once formidable big
three - Jack Nicklaus, Gary
Player and Arnold Palmer -
posed the threat of a severe battle
going down the stretch in' this
108-year-old grandfather of golf
championships.
COMING BACK
The burly Nicklaus, a 4-1 pre-
tournament favorite, tore the sin-
ews out of the tough back nine
with a 33, eagling the 14th, and
finished with a 69 for 145.
Player and Palmer both surged
back from shaky opening rounds
with one-under par 71s to remain
in the thick of contention. Player
was at 145 and Palmer at 148.
Four other Americans, making
a total of seven, survived the mid-
way cut when the field was re-
duced from 130 to the 70 players
able to shoot 155 and better.
They were Gay Brewer of Dal-
las, the 1967 Masters champion,
74-73-147; Hubby Habjan, the
surprising club pro from Chicago,
77-74-151; Bert Yancey of Talla-
hassee, Fla., 78-75-153, and dapper
Doug Sanders of Ojai, Calif., who
sneaked under the wire with 78-
76-154.
ENGLISH CLOSE
Casper's closest pursuers after
two days of battling the tricky
winds, knotty rough and meander-
ing creeks of the 7,252-yard, par
72 Carnoustie course were Bob
Charles, the left-handed New Zea-
lander who won this title in 1963,
and a pair of young English pros,
Tony Jacklin and Brian Barnes,
tied at 144.
Nicklaus and Player shared the
145 spot with an obscure Irishman
named Paddy Sherrit who had
rounds of 72 and 73.
Casper's round duplicated the 68
which Hogan shot en route to
winning his championship here in
1953. Since then, the course has
been altered and toughened, so
technically the round will be en-
tered as a record.
The onetime fat man, whose
golf prospered after he went on
an exotic diet and also joined the
Mormon faith, toured the front
nine in 32 strokes, four under par,
and he held his own with the
treacherous finishing nine.
TOUGH PUTTER!
Casper began his birdie surge
at the first hole where he holed
an eight-footer. He sank his shot
from a bunker at the fifth, birdied
the long sixth and ran in a 15-
footer at the eighth.
His lone bogey came at the 10th
where he was trapped but he
made up for it on the 525-yard

By The Associated Press
BALTIMORE - Hank Bauer'
said yesterday he should have
been replaced' as manager of the'
Baltimore Orioles by Billy Hunter
instead of Earl Weaver, who was
named to succeed the veteran
pilot.
Selection of the 38-year-old
Weaver, a coach brought up as a
manager at. Rochester to be a
coach this season, was announced
at a news conference the day after
Bauer was summarily dismissed.
"Since Weaver was only hired
for the rest of the season," Bauer
said, "I would have named Hun-
ter. He knows the players better."
th Iead.
18th where two tremendous shots
put him up in front of the green
and he chipped close for an easy
birdie.
"I had 13 putts going out and
15 coming in," Casper said later,
"If I can keep that up, I will not
be upset."
Nicklaus, out in par 36, charged,
home with theY best back nine,
recorded over the Carnoustie links,
shooting a 33. He eagled the long,
14th, reaching the green with two
big wallops and then sinking a
six-foot putt.
He birdied the 18th after his
second shot went off the putting
surface and almost against an
out-of-bounds fence. He chipped
to within three feet and got
down for a four.
Palmer, who has been in a bad3
slump, had one of his best rounds1
of the year. He birdied the fifth
and sixth with good-sized putts
and electrified the crowd with a
tremendous No. 1 iron shot on the
par five 18th that went straight
for the hole. But the ball hit too
deeply and Palmer had to dig it
out and then putt for a birdie
four.
"It was the best shot I have
hit in a long time," Palmer said
later.
"I had a comfortable round,"
said Palmer. "I played better ac-
tually yesterday but today I didn't
have any drastic holes to worry
about."
Brian Barnes,little-known Eng-
lish pro whose first-round 70
shared the first-day lead with
British amateur champion Mike
Benallack, shot a 74 for 144 whichl
put him in a tie with Charles for
temporary second place.

Weaver was one of four new
coaches appointed to the Balti-
more staff this season after three
others were fired at the end of
the 1967 season.
Hunter was named coach when
Bauer became the Baltimore man-
ager in 1964 and was the only one
retained after last season.
Hunter obviously was disap-
pointed at not getting a crack at
the managerial job, saying, "May-
be I'm supposed to be the Frank
Crosetti of the Baltimore Irioles."
Crosetti has been third base coach
of the New York Yankees since
1948.
Bauer also said yesterday he
was asked to resign last year at

11
*n

British

the same time three of his coaches
were fired.!
Bauer said he declined, forcing
the American League club to honor'
the second year of the $50,000-a-
year contract-signed after he led
the Orioles to the 1966 World
Series title.
"I wasn't going to quit with that
contract," Bauer said. "And that's
why they didn't fire me-they
didn't want to pay me off." k
Bauer immediately joined the
list of prospective managers for
the Kansas City Royals 1969
American League expansion club
when he was fired as Baltimore
manager.
With the 1968 season half over,

*

*

*

*

*

Wilt inks five-year Laker'. pact

N

],OS ANGELES (M)-Basketball
star Wilt Chamberlain made it
official yesterday that he has
signed a five-year contract to play
with the Los Angeles Lakers in the
National Basketball Association.
The announcement, first re-
ported by The AssociatedPress in
Philadelphia last Friday and con-
firmed Monday by the Philadel-
phia 76ers, came at an elaborate
press conference.
It was held, in the Forum, home
of the Lakers, in a lengthy session
presided over by Jack Kent Cooke,
the Lakers' owner.
Neither Cooke nor Chamberlain
would divulge details, Cooke only
saying, "Wilt Chamberlain is
satisfied, and I am particularly
satisfied with the financial terms."
The Lakers sent Darrall Imhoff,
Archie Clarke and Jerry Chambers,
daily
sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PHIL BROWN

the latter still in the Army, to the
76ers in the deal.
"The five-year part of the con-
tract was my idea. I wanted to
end my basketball career in Los
Angeles," Chamberlain Volun-
teered.
Cooke said negotiations to get
the seven-foot center began last
May when he was advised by 76er
president Irv Kosloff that con-
tract discussions between the
team ,and Chamberlain f'had
reached an impasse.
"we were asked if we were in-
terested in getting Chamberlain,
which was a rhetorical question.
I said we were," said Cooke.
"There was no great tussle in
coming to terms."
The principals sat at a speak-
ers' table under one of the baskets
and were flanked by several Lak-
ers regulars, ineluding Elgin Bay-
lor, Tom Hawkins and Mel Counts,
the latter the team's center last
season.
"I'm' quite sure Chamberlain
will definitely help the team and
will help me," Baylor said "It will
take a lot of pressure off me and
Jerry West."
West, like Baylor a mainstay
for the Lakers, is out of the city.
Both Baylor and West have signed
for the coming season, said Fred
Schaus, Lakers' general man-
ager
Schaus, answering questions,
said he was advised by Philadel-
phia's general manager, Jack
Ramsey, that the 76ers were satis-
fied that there will be no hitch
in the deal involving the three
Lakers.
Strawder will
leave Pistons
DETROIT (?P)-Veteran Detroit
Piston center Joe Strawder Wed-
nesday informed General 'man-
ager Edwin Coil he intends to re-
tire from the National Basketball
Association team.
The 6-foot 10-inch, 235-pound
Strawder has suffered from per-
sistent knee and back trouble and1
has undergone seven operations
to correct injuries, the latest sur-
gery for a back injury at the endj
of last season.
Strawder said six of his seven
operations have been directly
caused by basketball and he is re-
tiring because he doesn't want to
go through any more.
Following a meeting w i t h
Strawder, Coil said he hoped:
Strawder would reconsider his
decision.

',"

Bauer was in Baltimore today to
pick up the remainder of his
salary.
Working on a two-year contract
worth $50,000 a year, Bauer said
his W-2 tax forms last season
showed he had 'Peen paid
$49,999.92.
When he arrived at Memorial
Stadium yesterday to pack his
personal belongings, Bauer visited
the accounting office to inquire
about his final paycheck.
Bauer had already figured that
he was still owed $25,000.06 on his
1968 contract. Then he told a
secretary:
"And don't forget those eight
cents from last year."
open

r

w.

WILT CHAMBERLAIN

Major League
Standings

-Associated Press

Take it of f

Rookie, vet
tied forlead!
in eertown
MILWAUKEE, Wis. (R)-Rookie
M a t t McLendon and Rocky'
Thompson, looking for his, first
PGA tour victory, shot six-under-
par 66s to share the first-round
lead in the $200,000 Greater Mil-
waukee Open.
Playing under near - perfect
conditions on the long, 7,155-'
yard par 72 North Shore Country
Club course, more than 27 golfers
shot sub-par rounds. There was
a slight breeze off nearby Lake
Michigan, with temperatures in
the low 80s.
One stroke behind the leaders
at 67 were Dick Lotts, Fred Mar-
try, and another PGA tour rookie,
Rod Horn, of Overland Park, Kan.
Dave Stockton, who won the]
Cleveland Open two weeks ago,
'was two strokes off the pace at
68, and eight players were tightly
bunched three strokes back at 69.
Among the pre-tourney favor-
ites, veteran Julius Boros posted
a one-under-par 71, Tom Weis-
kopf, second-leading money win-
ner on the tour ,was even pare72,
and U.S. Open Champion Lee
Trevino was one over par a~t 73.

AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct.
De troit 55 29 .655
xCleveland 47 39 .547
Baltimore 44 37 .542
xBoston 42 38 .525]
Minnesota 40 42 .488
xCalifornia 39 43 A476
xoakland 39 43 .476
New York 37 43 .463
Chicago 34 45 .430
Washington 40 48 .385!
x-Late game not included
Yesterday's Results
Minnesota 5, Detroit 4
New York 5,y Chicago 4
Baltimore 2,.Washington 0
Boston at California, inc.
Cleveland at Oakland, inc.
Today's Games
Cleveland at Oakland, night
Boston at California, night
Detroit at Minnesota,ight
New York at Chicago, night
Washington at Baltimore, night
NATIONAL LEAGUE

GB
9
11
14
15
15
16
182
22

Bulldogs dr
quarrel over
Tennessee turf
ATHENS, Ga. ()The University
'of Georgiahas decided to drop-its
objections to the artificial turf
installed by Tennessee and go
ahead with the nationally' tele-
vised football game against the
Volunteers at Knoxville Sept. 14.
Athletic Director Joel Eaves
and Coach Vince Dooley issued a
statement Wednesday, saying,
"We will play the game as sched-
uled, despite the synthetic' turf
and despite the fact that Tennes-
see will have the added'advant'_
age of exposure to it."
Tennessee °plans to have 1the
artificial turf installed this sum-
mer. And Volunteer officials con-
tend it will cut down on injuries
and provide good fooging in all
kinds of weather.
Eaves had .contended t hi a t
Georgia's contract called for a
game on grass, and he had threat-
ened at one time to make a legal
issue of the dispute. Installation
of artificial grass should have
been discussed at the Southeast-
ern Conference's spring meeting,
Eaves said.

Terming the gown's revelations "extreme," a Miss Universe
pageant official ordered South African contestant Monica Fairall
to wear another dress for the remainder of the judging.

'FRIGHTENING' BUSINESS:

Detroit store owner
,1
5operates uninsured
DETROIT W) - Dave Berman reached under the counter of
his beer and liquor store and pulled out a handful of cancelled in-
surance policies.
f "It's a very frightening way to stay in business," said the 54-
year-old Berman, whose store is located in a predominantly Negro
section of Detroit's West Side.
Berman and scores -dpossibly hundreds - of other Detroit
shopkeepers have had their livelihoods threatened by loss of insurance
since last summer's riot.
Michigan officials currently are investigating the cancellation
of 318 policies by a London-based insurer, the Royal Globe Insurance
Group.
Berman had another insurance policy cancelled last week, his
fourth cancellation since the riot nearly a year ago.
During last July's disturbance, rioters broke into and looted
his store on West Warren, two miles west. of 12th Street, where the
riots first flared up. He estimates they took more than $20,000 worth
of beer, wine and liquor.
"My whole life's accumulation is in, this store," he said. "I'm no
youngster.I can't just walk out and get another job."
Berman said that without insurance he would be afraid to
continue running the brick party store he built 16 years ago.
This month, Berman's insurance agent located a firm - the
Jefferson Insurance Co. of New York - willing to cover $10,000
worth of his inventory, which he values at $23,000.
The premiums on this policy are $800 a year. Similar insurance
used to cost Berman $96 a year. "And you don't get full coverage.
It doesn't cover vandalism and it has a $500 deductible clause," he

W L Pct. GB
St. Loris 54 31 .635 -
Atlanta 44 40 .524 91z
Cincinnati 42 40 .512 10i.
San Francisco 43 42 .506 11
P'hiladelphia 40 43 .500 111/2
Pittsburgh 40 43 .482 13
Los Angeles 41 48 .477 131/
New York 40 44 .476 13%
Chicago 40 46 .465 14 4
Houston 36 49 .424 18
Yesterday's Results
Chicago 0-2, New York 1-0, twi-night
Philadelphia 5-4, iPttsburgh 0-1,
twi-night
Houston 5-7, St. Louis 4-8, twi-night
Atlanta 1, Los Angeles 0
San Francisco 7, Cincinnati 1
Today's Games
Chicago at New York, night
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, night
San Francisco at Cincinnati, night
Los Angeles at Atlanta, night
Houston at St. Louis, night

NI

r

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
. .. . . . };r. .;.;.Y":S°":S4 r}3t?}:SS^Y. ..F:S":"}}'S": :i4:";

This Sunday, July 14--7 and 9:05 p.n.
Architecture Auditorium
CHARLIE CHAPLIN
THE GOLD RUSH
SHORT from the Chicago Film Co-Op
75e - Sunday Night Film Series - 75c

(Continued from Page 2)
necessary. Information, applications,
and literature available.
Peace Corps Week, July 22-26,
Current Position Openings received
by General Division by mail and phone,
please call 764-7460 for further infor-
mation:
State of Vermont - Radiation Health
Physicist BA plus 5 yrs. Management
and Budget Analyst, BA plus 4 yrs.
Education Consultant, Modern For.
Langs, MA plus 5 yrss Alcohol Educa-
tion Assistant, BA plus 3 yrs. Supx, of
Basic Vocational Training, BA plus 1
yi. Assistant Chief of Research and In-
formatir n, Statdegree plus 3 yrs. Edu-
cattion Consultant, Social Studies, MA
anzd 5 yrs.f
Modern Technical Services, Detroit,
Mich. - Mechanical Engineers, man,
BSME, 66-67 grads.
The National Jewish Post and Opin-
ion, Indianapolis, Ind -Young jour-

nalism graduate, opening at end of
summer.
Bodine Electric Company, Chicago,
ME or EE, Jr. Sales Applic, Engr., ME
or EE. Project Engineer, R & D, ME.
Project Engineer, EE. Exper. required.
Van Laan, Weinlander, Fitzhugh &
Co., Bay City, Mich. - Certified Pub-
lic Accountants and Junior and Sr.
Account. for staff positions.
Special Boston Teacher Examinations
-Aug. 13 and 14, 1968 - Special exam-
inations for teaching positions in Bos-

ton will be given on Tues., Aug. 13
and Wed., Aug. 14, 1968, at Boston Latin
School, 78 Avenue Louis Pasteur.
Examinations will. start 'promptly at
9:00 a.m. There will be an interview
for each candidate during the exam-
ination period.
Candidates for these examinations
must register before August 1, 1968.
There is a five dollar fee for registra-
tion,
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3200 S.A.B.,
764-7459.

0

YOUR HEADQUARTERS
FOR Uof M MUSIC
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GLEE CLUB:
White Tie and Tails .. . On Tour ...
Songs of American Universities

Go Blue

Sponsored by
GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL
THIS SUNDAY, JULY 14
Leave from Hillel at 1 1 A.M.
SILVER LAKE

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