Australian 'entertainer' Scott Strange made history yesterday by winning the inaugural event on the new OneAsia Tour - the US$2.2 million Volvo China Open - then expressed confidence the warring tours would 'sort out their differences'. Strange took a diplomatic stance on the OneAsia v Asian Tour tug of war, which was thrust into the spotlight at the launch of OneAsia at the Beijing CBD International Golf Club. 'I'm sure the bodies will get together and sort out their differences,' 32-year-old Strange said after winning his second European Tour event. 'I'm an entertainer. I just like to play golf,' he added. China golf boss Zhang Xiaoning earlier held out an olive branch to the Asian Tour as the OneAsia principals - the China Golf Association (CGA), the Korea Golf Association, the Korea Golf Tour, and the PGA of Australia - shared their vision for Asia. 'I cannot say if the Asian Tour is in or out [of OneAsia]. It is not up to the CGA. Everyone should have a say. If all other parties agree, then the CGA will have no objection.' The Asian Tour vehemently opposes OneAsia, accusing them of taking their tournaments off their schedule, and has threatened its members with a US$5,000 fine and 12-month ban if they play in OneAsia events. Zhang muddied the picture by saying that Asian Tour boss Kyi Hla Han had 'strongly denied' imposing a ban on his players. Zhang also confirmed the Japanese Tour, which got cold feet and withdrew from OneAsia because of the row with the Asian Tour, would definitely be on the schedule next year. 'I have written confirmation they will be with us,' Zhang said. Strange, meanwhile, showed he is a class act by emerging from a crowded leaderboard to beat Spaniard Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano by one shot. A four-under 68 put the seal on an eight-under 280 total. 'I had a peek at the leaderboard on 12 and saw there was a logjam,' said Strange, who qualified for the co-sanctioned open through his European Tour ranking. 'I was hitting from places where there were no leaderboards and I didn't know I was in the lead until sinking the last putt.' Strange played his way through the Asian Tour into Europe and broke through at the Celtic Manor Wales Open last year in a wire-to-wire victory, achieved under great stress as his sister was suffering from cancer and died a week later at the age of 32. 'If she was still here she would be proud,' he said. 'I'm still growing as a golfer. We all know it's a very fickle sport. One day you have it, the next you don't. I just have to keep it going.' Australian Ashley Hall (71), who defied the Asian Tour ban, held his nerve to finish in a tie for third at six under with Englishman Richard Finch (74) and Kiwi Mark Brown (69).