Alton Evening Telegraph Tuesday, Augusts 22,1972 B-3 On CBS Sept. 6 Another time for justice Olympic jumpers Moroccan folk dancers execute high leaps Monday, during a performance honoring participating athletes at the Olympic Village in Munich. (AP Wirephoto via Cable from Munich) All U.S. blacks will leave Olympics., if... MUNICH (AP) -The head of Africa's Supreme Council for Sports said today that all black American track athletes have agreed to join Africans In pulling out of the Olympics if Rhodesia competes. Earlier, Clifford Buck, president of the U.S. Olympic Committee, said he had received assurances from a number of black athletes that they would compete regardless of the outcome of the Rhodesian-AMcan controversy. The International Olympic Committee continued to wrestle with the question of what to do- about Rhodesia, but a decision was expected today. The IOC Executive Board asked Khodesian officials to appear before it again a.s it sturggled for a solution. Black African nations stood firm against white-dominated Rhodesia. .lean-Claude Ganga, general secretary of the sports council, said black American athletes had given him this statement: "After the declaration of the Supreme Council of Sport in Africa, we the American black athletes of the United States Track and Field Team confirm out position taken on the 18lh of August. We have assured Mr. Ganga that we shall stand with our black African brothers." Ganga said the statement was signed by "the American black track and field atheltes" and that "wl aren't giving out any names hut all the American black athletes signed this statement." "They want to treat us like children," Ganga said of the organizers of the Games. "They want us to make compromise after compromise. We have made enough compromises already. But the government of Germany—no compromise; the IOC—no compromise; the organizing committee—no compromise; and Rhodesia—no compromise." Hans' work is never done By HUBERT MIZELL MUNICH (AP) — Overworked, underglorified housewives of the world can sympathize with Hans Gobes. Hans never gets out of the kitchen. Gobes has a rather large Lopez leads first round qualifiers FRANKFORT, 111. (AP) — Medalist Nancy Lopez of Ros well, N.M., leads a field of 32 qualifiers Tuesday in the first round of match play in the 46th Women's Western Junior Golf Championship. Miss Lopez, 15, shot a :i3- 38— 76 Monday in itu- qualifying round over the 6,128-yard Prestwick Coun'ry Club course which has a par of 36-37—73. Miss Lopez' 76 coupled with an 85 in the qualifying round of Women's Western Junior Amateur gave her a low total of 161 and the Marion Miley Trophy. Trailing Miss Lopez was Dcnise Snellman, Mobi'e, Ala., who shot 34-37—78 and was the only other player in a field of 70 to break 80. A score of 89 or better was needed to qualify in Ih'i tournament which will end Friday with an 18-hole final match. Major League AMUKICAN LUAOUli BATTING (2U!) ut lulls) — Hudi, O;tk, .'MO: Scliuinliluiii, KC, .:tl!i. KUNS— Kucli, Oak, 75; Murccr, NY, 74; D. Allen. Chi, 74. RUNS BATTED IN— 15. Allen, Chi, 87; Murcur. NY, 71) HITS— Rudi, Oak, M7; Plnlull.i, KC. 131. DOUBLES— Piiliullu, KT. :•'/; Rudi, Oak, 2ti. TRIPLKS— Rudi, Oiik. S; Blair, Bui. (i; Mbk, Bin, li; 'Ihnmiiion, Mill, (i. HOME RUNS— D. Allen, tin. iiU; Cash. Dri, •». S T O L li N UAShS— n.Ncli.Jli, TL-X, M; Campanulas, Oak. 34. PITCHING (« Decisions— Kaal. Min HI--'. .H:W. 2M> Kline. NY, 14-fi. .TM. l.«:i. STRIKEOUTS— N.Kyun, C i. I . 21:;: I.olich, Del. 184. NATIONAL LKAGUU. BATTING CiU5 al tuUs) — Cc -den'). Hln, .IH7; Davalillu. Pyh, .M7. RUNS — Mm iian, Ciu, 101; Bonds. SF, !H. RUNS BATTED IN— Slul Kfll. Pfih 114; Colbert. SU, i>U. HITS— U. Williams. Clii, Id; Brock. SIL, 14U. DOUBLES— Cedeiio, Htn, -''.; Montane/. Phi, 28. TRIPLES— Brock, SIL. 8; Ruse, Cm, 8; Bowa, Plii. 7; Sanguilleii, PKh, 7; Cedeiio. Htn. 7; Maddox, SF. 7. HOME RONS— Colbert, SD, 34: Stargell. Pgh. 28. STOLEN BASES— Brock, SlL, 48; Ccdeno. Htn. 45. PI r C H I N G (& Decisions — Marshall, Mon. 13-3. .81U, i :ti Nolan. Clu, 13-3. .812, 2.01 Curium, Phi. 20-7, .740. ^.10. STRIKEOUTS— Carllon. P I) I 2S2 Seavci, NY, I(JU; Klrhy, SU 10U. "family," ihe well-muscled guests from 120 nations who live in Munich's magnificent Olympic village. Matter of fact, he sets a table for 12,000 three times a day. "Fortunately, I don't have to worry about dishwater hands," said the young German. "My staff of 971 includes 130 dishwashers." Gobes was named director of food services for Olympic Village almost two years ahead of the torch-lighting for the 20th Olympic Games in this Bavarian capital. His shopping for three weeks of meals included: —42 tons of sirloin steak. —12 tons of choice filet steaks. —630,000 soft drinks. —One million eggs. —880,000 pounds of fresh fruit. —850,000 pounds of other meats. Since refrigerators are jammed with or.ly one days' food supply, an army of a dozen 16-ton trucks rumbles up to Hans back door about 11 o'clock each evening with fresh shipments. Actually, Gobes 250 cooks look more like kids working their way through college. "My cooks do not need to think—to create—because the meal plans are outlined," he .said. "They follow the orders." Gobes said that "the poorer the country, the tougher the athletes' demands'for food." Special tables arc set up in the 3,300-seat dining hall for the Asians. Africans sometimes find the American- European dishes hard to digest. The French team has its own chef strictly to cook steaks. "We cook them medium for everyone else," said Gobes, "but the athletes from France want them almost uncooked, so rare that (he Wood runs." The food bill will be $2 million for the German Organizing Committee and Gobes said he could have used more money. "I spent heavily on meats and cut corners elsewhere," he said. "These athletes are crazy about steak the world over." Breakfast runs from 5:30 a.m. until noon, lunch starts at 11:30 and goes until 6 p.m. and the dinner hour in stretched from 5:30 until 1 a.m. Editor's Note — Four years ago CBS News senior executive producer Burton Benjamin produced an award- winning, hourlong interview with U.S. vSupreme Court Justice Hugo Black. Last month Burton and Eric Sevareid had a date with Justice William 0. Douglas. Here is a producer's behind- the-camera look al .the two men. By BURTON BENJAMIN For THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It was Sept. 20, 1968. In a lovely old house in Alexandria, Va., two reporters, a producer and 17 technicians were jammed into the study of Hugo Lafayette Black, senior justice of the U. S. Supreme Court, filming a rare event. Eric Sevareid and Martin Agronsky were conducting an unrehearsed interview with a sitting judge of the Supreme Court, who was answering questions about the law, the Constitution and the court without reservation and with total candor. "Justice Black and the Bill of Rights" was broadcast on Dec. 3 of that year, made front-page news, won a multitude of awards and was one of the most rewarding assignments this producer has ever had. It is June 29, 1972. again there are 17 technicians, this time a single reporter (Sev- * * * * Learning the fine points Former gold medal winner Ralph Boston, left, of Los Angeles, demonstrates his technique to long jumper Oreston Carrington of Wichita, Kansas at the Munich training field on Monday. They were training for the 1972 Olympics which opens Aug. 26. (AP Wire- photo via cable from Munich) Referee Friday joins players in WHL exodus TORONTO (AP) - Ian Morrison, rcferee-in-chief of the National Hockey League, confirmed Monday earlier rumors (hat referee Bill Friday is leaving his staff to join the World Hockey Association. "Bill called me at 10 p.m Sunday to let me know he's going lo the WHA," Morrison suid. "I've read he was offered $50.001) a year and I assume he must have yol i 1 .." Friday, the No. 2 man on Morrison's refereeini; staff in seniority behind Art Skov, made ?25,000 a year in the NHL. plus bonuses for playoff and exhibition games. Morrison said a statement attributed to Friday last week that more than half the NHL officiating staff is unsigned and considering the WHA was not true. "For the record, every linesman but one has been signed, and many of them 11 two-year contracts. And I have no cmubt about the one u n s i g n c d linesman, Mail Pavulich. \Vc have plans i'or his future," he said. trevi areid), two producers (Isaac Kleinerman and myself) and the senior justice of the Supreme Court, William Orville Douglas. Instead of a jammed study we have a matchless outdoor location. We are sprawled in front of Douglas' house in Goose Prairie, Wash., (perm a n e n t population eight people) under a cloudless sky with the Cascade Mountains rising majestically behind us. As In the Black story we film for about two hours from which we will edit the 52 minutes of broadcast. CBS Reports, "Mr. Justice Douglas" will be seen from 8:00-9:00 p.m. EOT Wednesday, Sept. 6, on the CBS Television Network. The Black interview made news when the justice declared that the progress of school desegregation had been impeded by Chief Justice Earl Warren's famous reservation that it should be accomplished "with all deliberate speed." The Douglas interview, T believe, will be meaningful because of his outspoken views on the legality . of the Vietnam war, on school busing and on electronic surveillance. Our objective in the hour conversations I have produced, including those with Presidents Eisenhower and Johnson, is to keep the machinery, sometimes referred to as the garbage, out of the way. By that I * * * * TV LOG KTVI (ABC) 2, KMOX (CBS) 4, KSU (NBC) S, KETC I, KPLR 11, KDNLM Wednesday August 23 TUESDAY EVENING 6:00—2 Petticoat Junction 4 5 News 9 Ja German 11 Dick Van Dyke 30 Father Knows Best 6:30—2 Mod Squad 4 John Byner Hour 5 SPECIAL: Snoopy at the Ice Follies 9 Typing 11 Felony Squad 30 ( Dream of Jeanne 6:55-11 News 7:00—9 Estate Planning 11 Movie 30 Girl from U.N.C.L.E. 7:30—2 Marcus Welby M.D. 4 5 Convention Coverage 9 Forsyte Saga 8:00-30 Movie 8:30—2 Convention Coverage 9 Commonwealth 9:00-9 Why You Smoke 9:30-9 Insight 11 Movie (C) 9:55-11 News 10:00—2 4 5 News 9 Yoga and You 30 Rifleman 10:30—2 Movie (C) 4 Movie 5 Johnny Carson 9 Course of Our Times 30 Movie (C) 11:00-9 Two-Way TV 11:05—9 Choral Group 11:30—11 To Be Announced 12:00-4 Movie (C) 12:15—5 This Is the Life 12:20—2 Movie 12:30—11 Saint 12:45-5 Weather 1:40—4 Movie 2:00—2 News/Religion 3:25-4 News 3:30-4 Movie (C) 5:45-4 Religion/News C:M—4 Summer Semester 6:30—2 Thought tor Today 4 P.S. 4 6:35—2 Farm Report 6:45—2 Lone Ranger 7:00-4 CBS News 5 Today 7:15-2 Fury 7:30-30 Little Rascals 7:45—2 Cartoons 8:00—4 Capt. Kangaroo 11 News 30 Mr. Patches/Bullwinkle 8:15—2 Romper Room 11 Cartoons 8:30—11 New Zoo Revue 30 Speedracer 9:00-2 Movie 4 Lucy Show 5 Dinah Shore 11 Jack LaLanne 30 Flying Nun 9:30-4 Beverly Hillbillies 5 Concentration 11 Not for Women Only 30 Financial Reports 19:99-4 Family Affair 5 Sale of the Century 11 Galloping Gourmet 10:30-4 Love of Life • 5 Hollywood Squares 11 Bewitched 10:50-2 Lucille Rivers 11:00—2 Password 4 Where the Heart Is » 5 Jeopardy 11 Peyton Place 11:25-4 CBS News 11:30-2 Split Second 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 Who, What or Where Game 11 Movie Game 11:55-5 News Noon—2 All My Children 4 Green Acres 5 News 11 Cartoons 12:30-2 Let's Make a Deal 4 As the World Turns UCLA's new quarterback Mark Harmon, 19-year-old son ol Mirhitiaii'* famous 98, Tom Harmon, prepares (o rail sipials liom center Handy Gascliler during io.Hball vvi'lumt a( K'LA. ilurmou will sjart as UCLA s No. I quarterback in the fall, accurdiiii; to coach IVypcr Itutl^ers. (Al* \\ire- pho(u) By Lee Trevino 1111; wi:i)(iirs i:w;i: When (iene s.ij:i/en imenled the wed^e, it became the Lii"'';iU:si .stroke sa\er since the rubber eraser. Too many gohVrs, h.mvuT, lr\ to use a wedge like a soup spoon. Then th"y .spill siiots inMcad of saving 'em. Unii'i play a \\vJue loo far forward (oft your left foot). Best rc-iii'ls come v.lK-n the ball is positioned more off the right loot. Then the blade Joe.s the work. l'l;i\:n; .1 wed.nc off hard ground, the blade ean bounce off the ground and into the belh ol the ball it it isn't positioned right. You "*kuH" it and it lakes off like a 2-iron. Keep it bark ami hit dovtii on it. Don't try to .saiop the ball up with a v.vdye. The blade i^ loiled to pop n into the air. 1 switch wedges according to the sect ion oi country I'm plaxmg in. It rains more in the Kasl and N'orthwesl, and the lurf is softer. 1 use a wider flung*" in these ariM-* .so the club won't dig in so d"e| . In Florida and the SouthweM it's drier and many fairways aro Beiinuda. You noed a .sharper blade. Also, there are bup.kers in lhe>e a:'ea> — the sand isn't as I'lutfy — and \ou don't need as imu'li tl.iiur TUESDAY MOVIES 7:00-11 — "The Last Hurrah" (1958) Spencer Tracy, Jeffrey Hunter 8:00-30 - "The Stranger's Hand" (1954) Trevor Howard, Alida Valli 9:30-11 - "For Whom the Bell Tolls" (1943) (C) Gary Cooper, Ingrid Bergman 10:30—2 - "Sullivan's Empire" (1967) (C) Arc'i Johnson, Martin M :lner 4 — To Be Announced 30 - "Gang War" (1!)58) (C) Charles Broason, Gloria Henry 12:00—4 - "Tension at T;>ble Rock" (1956) (("; Richard Egan. Dorothy Malone 12:20-2 — "God is My Partner" (1957) Walter Brennan 1:40—1 — "House on Telegraph Hill" (1951) Richard Basehart. Valenlina Cortesa 3:30-4 - "Blackout" (19i4) ((.') Dana Clark WEDNESDAY MOVIES 9:00—2 — "The Snake Pit" (1948) Olivia de Haviland, Mark Stevens 1:00—11—"Cairo Road' (English; 1950) Laurence Harvey 3:00 - 2 — "Brigham Young" (1940) Tyrone power, Dean Jagger 7:00 — 11 — "The Love War" (1 97 0 ) (C) Lloyd Bridges, Angie Dickinson 10:3C~2-"WarkiU" (1967) Tom Drake, George Montgomery 4—To Be Announced ll-"\Vhite Heat" (1942^ Steve Cochran, James Cagney 30—"Foreign Correspondent" (1940) Joel McCrea, Loraine Day 12:00 -4—""Bloodhounds of Broadway" (1952) Mitzi Gaynor, Scott Brady 12:30-:>-''Great Guns" (1941) Stan Laurel. Oliver Hardy l:3i>—4 — "The Blazing Forest" (1952) (C) Juhn Pa>ne, Aynes Moorehead 3:15---)—"I Shot Jesse James" (194ti) Preston Foster, Jolui Ireland mean cameras, lights, microphones and other people. The producer provides no directions except "roll the cameras" and "cut" unless there is a technical problem that makes the material unusable. We do not direct the participants. We do not say, "I'm sure you can say that better" or, "Won't you say that again with a little more life?" Our aim is to present a fine mind at work, and that is best achieved through direct communication between that mind and our reporter. The lower the profile of everyone else the better. Black and Douglas presented sharply contrasting figures in front of our cameras. Black, then 82, was a short man, courtly in manner, with an oval, patrician face and a warm smile. He was deliberate in speech, always hearing the questioner out, never interrupting. He seemed amused when the reporters pressed at him with difficult questions. Black wore a dark suit, white shirt and conservative tie. Douglas is dressed for Goose Prairie — blue shirt open at the collar, work pants and high shoes. We filmed Douglas outdoors under a brilliant sky. In the second hour he became noticeably sunburned. * * * * 11 Three on a Match 1:10—2 Newlywed Game 4 Love Is A Many Splendored Thing 5 Days of Our Idvei 11 Movie 1:30-2 Dating Game 4 Guiding Light 5 The Doctors 2:00—2 General Hospital 4 Secret Storm 5 Another World 2:30—2 One Life To Live 4 Edge of Night 5 Return to Peyton Place 3:00—2 Movie 4 My Three Sow 5 Merv Griffin 11 Somerset 30 Mr. Patches 3:30—4 Mike Douglas 9 Off the Record 11 Flintstones 30 Speedracer 4:00—9 Mister Rogers 11 Daktari 30 Lost in Space 4:30—5 Truth or Consequences 9 Electric Company 5:00-2 4 5 News 9 Sesame Street 11 Leave It to Beaver 30 Star Trek 5:30—2 Hogan's Heroes 4 5 NCWS N 11 Daisies 5:55—11 News WEDNESDAY EVENING •:00-2 Petticoat Junction 4 5 News 9 Let's Lip-Read 11 DICK Van Dyke 30 Father Knows Best 6:30-2 To Tell the Trutb 4 5 Convention Coverage 9 Playing the Guitar 11 Felony Squad 30 I Dream of Jeannie 6:55—11 News 7:00-2 The Super 9 Why You Smoke 11 Movie (C) 30 SPECIAL: Canadian Pro-Football 7:20-9 Pulse 7:30—2 Corner Bar 9 Movie (C) 8:00-2 Marty Feldman 8:30— 2 Convention Highlights 9 Young Filmmakers 11 Olympic, the Eternal Torch 9:00—11 Big Valley 9:30-9 Self Defense for Women 30 To Be Announced 9:55—11 News 111:00— 2 4 5 News 9 Campus Showcase 11 Dragnet 30 Rifleman 10:30—2 Movie 4 Movie (C) 5 Johnny Carson 9 Guten Tag 11 SO Movie 10:45—9 Umbrella 11:00—9 Viewer's Viewpoint 11:05—9 Choral Group 12:00—4 !Wuvie 3 News 12:13—5 Sp.nts Challenge 12:30—2 Movie 11 Saint o \\ 'jather 1:35-4 2:00-2 News/ Religion 3:10—4 Ne.vs 3:15 — } Movie 5:(H)— 4 Religion ITie Telegraph cannot al- ( wa\s publish last - minute i changes made by the tele- I vision stations'. 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