The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 19, 1956 · Page 15
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 15

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Thursday, January 19, 1956
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Page 15
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JENNINGS N U Flash Elorde, his right eye badly cut, bounces a right off the bloody nose of featherweight champion Sandy Saddler in the The Blood Flowed Freely ninth round of their scheduled 15- round title fight in San Francisco Wednesday night. Saddler won by a TKO in the 13th round when the referee stopped the fight because of Elorde’s cut eye. (AP Wirephoto.) Saddler With Bloody Retains Crown TKO Win By CHRIS EDMONDS SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -—Champion Sandy Saddler, opening a cut over Flash Elorde’s left eye in the eighth round, successfully defended his featherweight title Wednesday night with a technical knockout when Referee Ray Flores stopped the bout at 59 seconds of the 13th round. Flores halted the fight twice for an examination of Elorde’s eye by Dr. Robert Laddon. Both times, in the two rounds before the TKO, Laddon nodded his approval for the fight to continue. Flores, concerned about the blood streaming down Elorde’s face, kept the eighth round, which surprisingly he won on all three official cards. Early in the round he land The champion backed hastily to the ropes with Elorde on him like a Panther. The young challenger ed hard right and left combina-! whaled away with both hands, tions to Saddler’s head, knocking rocking Saddler back on his heels out the champ’s mouthpiece. i again. It was one of the chal- Volley To Head ! better rounds. 360 Stars Named In Pro Draft LOS ANGELES (if) - The National Football League Wednesday wound up its annual meeting by grinding out the final rounds of the draft of college prospects for the 1956 campaign. Commissioner Bert Bell ended the first NFL session held west of Chicago with complinients to all concerned as the 12 clubs packed their voluminous draft files. Ten rounds concluded Wednesday’s meeting, which followed 17 held Tuesday night and the original and vital three rounds conducted last November in Philadelphia. All told, the league drafted 360 players, some eligible for play this year in the pro wars and some for delivery in another year. .Already Drafted Already drafted in the first three rounds were such standout stars of the 1955 college season as Howard Cassady of Ohio State, by the Detroit Lions, Gary Glick of Colorado A&M, Pittsburgh’s bonus choice; Earl Morrall of Michigan Slate by the San Francisco 49ers, Bob Pellegrini of Maryland by the Philadelphia Eagles and Preston Carpenter of Arkansas by the champion Cleveland Browns. Wednesday’s windup produced few surprises. Cleveland drafted big Bob Davenport, UCLA fullback, hoping he may change his mind about Ca; nadian football or on Sundays in i the NFL; his teammate halfback: Sam Brown, and a spectacular jun- j ior college halfback, Jimmy Waddell of Compton, Calif. Rams Choose Bates The runner-up Los Angeles Rams chose Mickey Bates of Illinois and end Sam Williams of State. Washington evoked Thursday. lanuary 19. 1956 THE M\COI,X STAK l.t BACKFIELD COACH Ex-Sooner Star, Coach 1st Selection By Elliott College By DON BRYANT Sports Editor, The Star Nebraska’s new^ football coach, Pete Elliott, has selected his first assistant and the choice indicates there will he more of the A-1 Oklahoma influence here next fall. Athletic Director Bill Orwig announced Wednesday that Bill Jennings, 38, has been named backfield coach. A former Sooner grid star and ----------------------------------—--------------backfield coach at Oklahoma for 1^ I I seven years, Jennings will be on 1^ C A 1^ I I a year-to-year basis at a salary of ^ ^ ^ ^ $8,000, Orwig said. The new Husker assistant will hold the faculty rank of assistant professor, as will all the aids. El- j liott has the rank of associate pro- i fessor. Orwig explained that this is in | linf with the administration's pol -1 ■Kan. 7 ''an'd TndTcations icy of giving academic rank to aii coaches. Orwig is a full profes- Boom Hits In Topeka Baseball enthusiasm is booming sor, all head coaches are associate professors and aids are assistant professors. Jennings served as Oklahoma backfield coach under Jim Tatum in 1946 and continued as Bud Wilkinson’s aid until after the 1953 are that the Kansas capital will meet its self-imposed goal of $50,(MK) and become the eighth city in the Western League Jan. 28. At a meeting Tuesday, attended by prominent civic leaders, a bnsi- ness-place canvass was set up. The first report on this fund-raising Thro he resigned and be-:*'"'' New Nebraska Backfield Coach Bill Jennings, 38, former Husker Head Coach Pete El- Oklahoma backfield coach for liott. He will arrive in Lincoln seven years, has been named with Elliott Friday, backfield coach at Nebraska by Sooner Varsity Squad Pared To Eight Players season. came associated with an oil company at Fort Worth, Tex. A native of Norman. Okla., where he has lived most of his life, Jennings is married and has two daughters. He holds B.A. and M.A. degrees from the University of Oklahoma. Eight Sooner backs were named ■ report will be Friday, first-team All-.Amerlcans during Jennings’ tenure, including three in one season. Eddie Crowder, Billy Vessels and Buck McPhail were named in 1952. Thursday a mass meeting of ail interested eitl/ens is planned to set up a house-to-house drive. Purpose of the drive is to obtain cash, not pledges. As of Monday the total stock s,o!d was over $17,000. No later total has been announced and the next NORMAN, Okla. lif^-Oklahoma’s Big 7 Conference basketball team was shaved to eight varsity play- Michigan j grs Wednesday night when two j starters followed the lead of three some sur- | others and announced they are Elorde, taking full advantage of! In the eighth round, the one | prise when the Redskins waited j quitting the team and dropping out ....................................... round to draft Carl i of school. team. They said Wednesday they were leaving school after this week’s semester examinations. They are Larry Ivan, Rahway, N.J.; Gary Lovett, Oaks, Okla.,: However, it was reported that the AFL Carpenters bought $.500 worth of stock and the Real Estate Board $1,100, with one worker Isold $1,100 worth in two hours— Others were Leon Heath, 1951 and ' Monday. Buddv Jones in 1950; Darrell Royal . ^he Topeka ( hamber of Comand George Thomas in 1949; and has stopped all other activi- Jack Mitchell in 1948. t'**« *he balance of Jennings played end at Norman ! ‘he week to the fund-raising ram- High School where his coach was palk”. “The enthusiasm for baseball here is the best I’ve ever seen for anything in Topeka,’’ Dick Snider of the Topeka Capital said Wedn^- Saddler’s momentary confusion,; which ironically started Elorde on forced him onto the ropes with a the way out, the Filipino^ was at volley of blows to the head. Sad- i his best. He knocked out Saddler s dler fought his way out and landed mouthpiece and so flustered the a long right which apparently in- j champion that Saddler bent down flicted the cut, as Elorde’s eye started bleeding slightly. In the ninth, Elorde, who fought all the way from a southpaw stance, shifted to a hit-and-run offense. He bloodied Saddler’s nose with a savage attack to the head, but in turn suffered additional dam- watching the injury carefuli;. He' '"j, 'V'. by this time finally called a third halt and Dr. bleeding freely. Laddon confirmed the injury as enough to stop the fight completely. Wanted To Go On Saddler, who was booed almost steadily throughout the fight for what the crowd apparently thought was illegal infighting, drew an ex- Elorde kept shaking his head ; ceptionally loud chorus in the 10th during Dr. Laddon’s final examina-! round. During a clinch it appeared tion, apparently protesting that he was able to continue. The blood, however, had to be wiped away with a towel before the physician could examine the cut thoroughly. After the decision was announced both fighters were taken to a ringside microphone and Elorde said, “I would like to fight him again.” Saddler, his once white trunks stained pink by blood, paid tribute to the Filipino’s courage, saying: at ringside as though he deliberately rubbed the laced inside of his glove across the Filipino’s cut eye. and tried to pick it up. Elorde swarmed onto him but was pulled off by the referee. Saddler looked rocky, but Elorde failed to capitalize completely. Elorde continued his advantage in the ninth round despite the injury. A crushing right bloodied Saddler’s nose and sent him back on his heels. Elorde landed a left- right-left combination to the head and body and when the round ended the champion looked considerably the worse for wear. Elorde, so far underrated before the battle that there was hardly any gambling on the outcome, put up a surprisingly staunch fight. The- crowd, estimated at more than plucked Princeton’s captain-halfback, Royce Flippin. Notre Dame continued to contribute talent to the NFL. Pat Bisceglia and George Nicula, linemen, went to Washington and tackle Gene Martell to the Pittsburgh Steelers. But as is generally the case, the pros beat the bushes for talent from the less known schools and their less publicized stars. Cleveland announced Wednesday it has signed towering Chuck Griffith, the Southern California end who was dropped from the Trojan squad last fall for breaking train ing rules. And the 49ers drafted halfback Mike Monroe, who was prominent It was during that round that! >>is side all the way and booed vigorously when it was stopped. Basilio To Receive Award At Dinner Flores sent Elorde to the corner for the first time to have his eye checked. The champion continued his savage attack through the 11th and 12th rounds, shooting for the eye with long left jabs. The young Filipino, who gave away nearly 4 inches in reach to up “All of his punches were good. He was moving very fast. He was 1 the 32-year-old champion, put out to win.” Saddler Ahead The score cards of all three ring officials showed Saddler ahead 6765 when the bout was halted. The Associated Press score card had the champion in front 68 to 64, The fight was scored under the 11-point round, California system. Nystrom, Michigan State’s out- The two starters, sophomore standing gjjard. The Redskins also Qgry Balding of Hazelton, Kan., and Jimmy Peck, a junior from Leedey, Okla., both issued statements saying they had “lost my confidence.” Coach Doyle Parrack commented later; “They felt like they weren’t doing any good here and wanted to transfer. If a boy thinks he can't help the team and wants to make other plans, then I think it’s best that he do so.” Reminded that he had only eight boys left, the coach remarked: “It just takes five to play this game.” Parrack, who had brought Oklahoma City University into national basketball prominence before going to OU this season, is known as a hard taskmaster. He Dewey (Snorter) Luster, Sooner head coach from 1941 to 1945 and present Oklahoma boxing coach. ^ _______ He played wingback and end for and Charles McClure, Muncie, Ind. | Tom Stidham’s Sooners in 1938-39- day. The first two are sophomores, 40 and still holds all Oklahoma lu connection with the baseball McClure a junior. records as a pass catcher. drive, the Small Business Adminis- Oklahoma's basketball team has: Four records which he estab- tralion. an agency of the federal won three and lost 10 games th.s i lished and still stand include; f season Peck's average has been ’ Mosl P“sse» received in one sea-; Topeka ball park, which has a hen 13 6 a game in the 13 games. »""-2« 1" IM«- 1 from previous operatmn. „ , . . f eFofo Most yards gained through re-. This was a planned move and is Peck issued the followmg state-: pLses-^92 in 1940. 'the f.rsl step taken in obtaining j L ■ 'lost passes received during ca-' the park for the new group. “Basketball has stopped being 1938-39-40. j Topeka very likely will he ad- fun and I felt I wasn t helping the • yards gained through re-; milted to the Western League at team or myself by staying at OU. j passes during career—-753 a meeting in Colorado Springs on I have no personal difficulties with i j 93 k -39-40. ligious beliefs. The same was true of the 49ers in drafting end Rommie Loudd despite the fact he reportedly has NEW YORKiÆ’i — Carmen Basilio, world welterweight champion, will receive the Edward J. Neil aw'ard as “Fighter of the a brilliant fight until his injury, year’’ for 1955 tonight at the an- Saddier’s infighting appeared to ^ual dinner of the Boxing Writers ! signed with a Canadian team bother him in the early going. But, 1 Assn. Julius Helfand, chairman of the I New York State Athletic Commission, will be a speaker. Others will include Lou Radzienda of Chicago, in the rebellion by players against believes in perfection and is con- Washington Coach John Cherberg. stantly drilling his teams. Monroe quit Washington and en- Peck said he was going to attend rolled in Seattle University, which Southwestern State at Weatherford, has no football team. j Okla.. while Balding said he would Coach Paul Brown took Daven- j transfer to Kansas State at Man- port and explained he has hopes | hattan. the UCLA senior and all-coast star Three other members of the var- may change his mind about play- sity earlier in the month quit the ing Sunday ball because of his re- Parrack but when you lose your confidence and can’t enjoy the game—-it’s time to do something.” Balding said “I worked hard but lost my confidence. W'hen that happens you don’t help your team or Jennings played in the 1940 East- West game and had a perfect day as a pass grabber. He caught all four tosses thrown to him by Missouri star Paul Christman. Elliott's backfield aid coached Jan. 28. Hutchinson also is expected to make a hid at that time. yourself. Besides, by switching to a ypg,. Cushing, Okla., high school in my home state I can save some money on out of state fees.” in the middle rounds, he began to fight his way out of clinches with a two-fisted attack which several times rocked the champion back on his J c,, , : president of the National Boxing In the sixth round, Elorde came " „„.S out of a clinch with a series of Elorde suffered his eye injury in rights and lefts to Saddler’s head. Joe Collins, 33, Ready For Annual Job Battle By MURRAY ROSE UNION, N. J. — In a few weeks, amiable Joe Collins plans to take off for Florida for a pre-spring training conditioning program and his annual battle for the first base job on the New York Yankees. Each spring it’s the same old story with the rangy, 33-year-old from tfie coal fields of Pennsylvania. The Yankees gather five or six first sackers to fight it out for the post and each fall, when the pennant race gets hottest, it’s JOE COLLINS usually the clutch-hitting Collins “I feel better now than I have in years,” said Collins in an interview, “My shin wounds (he wore a shin guard last year after being hurt) have healed completely. And for the first time in I don’t know how long, my shoulder doesn’t bother me a bit. I had a bursa condition in the right shoulder that pained terribly at times. It’s cleared up now and I feel wonderful. “If I can stay lucky, I might have a real big year,” he added. Alternating between first base (70 games) and right field (35 games), Collins only hit .234 but 13 of his 65 safeties were homers and he drove in 45 runs. He was at his best against the contending clubs, especially against Cleveland and Chicago*. In the World Series he poled two homers in the first game to give the Yanks a 6-5 victory over Brooklyn. Joe feels that the Yanks will take the pennant again with “our young pitching staff” playing a major role. “Cleveland will be in contention again,” he said, “but we may get most of our trouble from Boston and Detroit. They have young teams with a lot of drive. Red Sox Stronger “The Red Sox strengthened themselves a whole lot with the acquisition of Bob Porterfield and Mickey Vernon. That gives them a sprinkling of veterans to go with Assn.; Carmen de Sapio, New York Secretary of State and Mayor Robert Wagner of New York. Among other presentations, Hari'y Mendel will receive the James J. Walker award for long and meritorious service and Bob Murphy, Boston welterweight, will be honored as “Rookie of the Year” for 1955. Fish Said Killed By Lack Fifteen Big Seven Of Oxygen Gridders Drafted Links To Face New Grid Foe W. State Job To Sutherland PULLMAN. Wash. W — Jim Sutherland, who was bounced Corps Reserve and is a member of the Presbyterian Church. The 1956 Lincoln High School j Jennings will accompany Elliott football team will open a two year ^ Lincoln Friday, grid series with strong Washington j - — High School of Sioux Falls, j||'^g0|^ To Ploy made Wednesday by head ^rid : po, EdmOntOn Club school after graduation and then enlisted in the Marine Corps, serving from June 1942 until 1946 when out as an as.sistant football coach he joined the Oklahoma coaching ^ at Washington during a player re­ staff. I volt, came up on the rebound Bill is a captain in the Marine Wednesday with the head coaching That was the announcement Wednesday by head mentor of the Links, Bill Pfieff, ■ job at Washington State College, WSC picked up the deposed backfield coach of its cross-state rival and signed him to a three- year contract at a reported salary of $12,000 a year, $500 less than the man he succeeds, Alton Kircher. Sutherland, 42, an old blocking The University of Texas leads all schools in Cotton Bowl appearances, having made five trips to Dallas on New Year’s Day. Fifteen Big Seven players were drafted by the professional football clubs in the two-day meeting. None of them was from Nebraska. The Big Seven draftees by team; Chlrato Cardinals—Sam Sakmo, Colorado tackle: Bo Bolinger, Oklahoma guard; Charles Zickefoose, Kansas State end: Bill Kucera, Colorado tackle. Green Bay Packers—Cecil Morris, Oklahoma guard. » New York Giants—Ron Nery, Kansas State tackle: A1 Portney, Missouri tackle; Ray Detring, Missouri fullback. Cleveland Browns — Harry Javernick. Colorado tackle; Jim Furey, Kansas State center; Joe Mobra, Oklahoma end; Oliver Sparks. Iowa State guard. San Francisco 49ers—Ralph Moody, Kansas back. Baltlmor* Colts—Jim Rusher, Kansas State end. Los Angeles Rams—Dick Fouts, Mis- | souri end. i An official of the State Game Commission has reported the death of hundreds of fish in the Blue River near Surprise last week was caused by lack of oxygen. Approximately 18 inches of ice covered the park lagoon above the Surprise dam and the reiver wa* frozen for some distance. The official said the small amount of flowing water did not retain enough oxygen to keep the fish alive. State Game Commission technicians examined the fish after residents in the area found fish of all types dead and dying in the river and lagoon. The ’.56 contest will be played in EDMONTON - - Bo Bolinger, i hack gc the Uf»‘versity of Southern Lincoln on Sept. 28. j 2()8-pnund guard with the Univer- California, went to Washington The Links will meet the War- sity of Oklahoma, has been .signed March as an aid to Johnny riors on their home field in 1957 to by the Edmonton Eskimos of the cherberg and was sacked amid a carry out the two year grid pact. Western Interprovincial Football player revolt in November. Lincoln H.gh and Southeast H.gh : Union, Club President Me iLelter- ^ so.ne 3.3 players had protested of Lincoln will not meet in intra-1 announced Wedne.sday. Cherberg’s “coaching methods.” city grid action until 19.58. i 'The signing of the import was when the stonn was over. Chef- Sioux Falls Washington has long son. who”gets the call for the stretch the kids and that’s the greatest combination. They could be real If the yearly tension bothers rough,” ColUns, he doesn’t show it. As a As for the Yanks. Joe said with matter’ of fact, he’s looking for- a chupkle that he read where ward to this trip with the eagerness Manager Casey Stengel planned to been the football power in the Dakotas. In 1953 the school elected to drop out of the Eastern South Da- j kota Class A conference and play | independently against stronger out of state competition. The school now plays such rivals as Minneapolis South, LaSalle High School of Minneapolis, Fort Dodge, and Dubuque, la., Sioux City East and Central high schools, Casper, Wyo., and a St. Louis, Mo., school. Casper was the grid team that snapped the Warriors’ 33-game winning streak m the final game of the 1954 season. Last season the SoDak team Irounced the Wyoming “Spoiler,” 4.5-0. The match between Lincoln High and Washington of Sioux Falls should be ideal and on an even level. Washington High is a four year school with an enrollment of 2,215 students. On the other side of the ledger, Lincoln High has a three year education set up with 1,735 studenl.s, u i, « r • All indications are that the 19.56 suiW edition of the Sioux Falls Warriors 'ni.» »i* . , S|. JfiNeph % M d.) K l will be up to par with the past gr id I <*orifM I ch H.% powers produced by head coach • Bob Burns. The squad dropped only | K«*n>on one game in 1955. Probably the best known graduate of the Sioux Falls football schixil is Don Dworsky who lettered four sea.sons at the University of Michigan. Dworsky was a fullback. Bob Berguin, now playing the grid game at the University of Nebraska, played center for the Warriors when the club racked up the 33 consecutive wins. the first announced by the Grey berg was still the head coach and Cup champions for the 19.56 sea- Sutherland was fired. He said at the time he felt he was made a “scapegoat” and that there was “poor morale” on the .squad before he ever arrived. Washington merely announced that Basketball Scores 8TATK HIGH SCHOOLS Glltnrr 47 ............ M arguelle 3X .luniwld .'tX .. . ...................... I airfield ;U ; \ 11 rnr 4 «X ... ..................... Cenlral Ciiv «7 I'tlcd 72 ............................ Millurd ;i 2 .Ardpdhoe 82 ............................... Franklin ( yniphrll XI . ........................ t'pland fit 1 Aviell 52 llildrelh «7 ...................... Ovford !X , (•lenvil on i:dgar 49 \K-S\U Bl N TO! HMD (BiarterfinaU 1 Om;ihd \A eMvide 71 .Xiihiirn 43 Bellevue «rt Pawnee < ilv 4 7 Teciimveh fiO V alley .51 Blair ID Plattvinoulh IX IMIIX.L cm M V TOI KNU .sriiiilinitU Scrihiirr 6.3 l ehllng 3X Budge KK lliMiper 64 I.IM <>L\ (Or\ r\ TO! R\F5 SeniifinaL Hradv 02 Vurili Platte HI. I'atv ;15 SIdplelon Ili Hersliey l.'i (OLl.KI.I H \\ ichitd X5 ............ Brake 7(i Okldhoiiid 1 ity 71 .................... Xedille 7(1 HI. Paul X 9 .................... Be Paul 71 .Ari/oiia X« ................. Ì enipe 76 ,\orth«-aütern *»9 New ,Mf*ico .AAM hk Lafavvtir M7 Vliss ^uull^rrll 12 Brandfit 73 LiiSallf K4 .. Rut knrll ftl l.ouiovillr lift V\>6> \ IrKlnia XI South I .«roltna HI I la v toil 71 ( olunthia Xd North < aroltivd 73 Iteni'on XH Krskint 7.'i Oh, Boy! of a bright-^yed rookie making his Ijjrs. visit to a training camp, have 11 players vie for the shortstop job. Thr«.^ girls, one boy. That’s the score now at the Phil Rizzuto home after the Yankee short- stop and wife, Cora, becamt parents Tuesday of Phillip Francis Rizzuolo Jr. The threesome is shown at the Beth Israel Hospital in Nitwark, N.J. (AP Wire­ photo.) David City Trapper Catches Red Fox DA’VID CITY—Richard Maskek, Butler county trapper who runs his trap lines via motorcycle, found a red fox in one of his traps reofntly. It was the second fox he has trapped in the past three years. His latest prize was caught by the foot and not badly injured, .Masek reported. .VI IT 41 N>w Mp\ii'0 .M MuiilvniK-rK XI . SpriiiK llilt v; Tull- 6« Penn .'>2 P*>nn Stalf 71 i Memphis Stall* 7.v W’tern Rpnfkv fiv; Kentut'k.v Statf 71 Penn 'lilii.vrv 7S Ilrexel .*>7 Kiiritian 7.> Olivet A I- Icadcniv 7s I apiul s7 Pill 7d I iTemvon 7H , Villdnovd -vu i V ale .*• I , S. I . Sidle «9 Vlarieltd X.v Niewberrv .'»<i PROFFSSIONAL Rodon 95 Wayne 9« Knehfder lf*X New York 103 Minneapolis 105 Philadelphia »4 City Basketball UL^l LTS WLDNLSD.4Y (lav* \ Little Bohemia 32 81S Installation 9 City Merchants 4«. Treat Drive In 21; sky- lane 44. Wesleyan Freshmen 3d; 307 Bomb Wing 17, Western Brick 15. Spigot 34. Alles Bros. 30. CTa»» C2 Midwest Steel 22. Happy Haroid’.s 16; A1 Plumbing 13. Sprague-.Martell 1^2. Val- parai.«. 25. Hi Flyers 24; Hailam ». NuM Crawlers 22. Flshibition Alvo 43. Hq, Su 307 18. GAMF.v* THI KsDAY At Southeast Floor No. 1 7 p.in Woodcraft vs. Lincoln School of Commerce 'C3>. 7 40 • Toni's vs. Trinity Lutheran No 1 (B2>. 8 20 HaveltK-k Businessmen vs i'd .Mariiu Res iB2>; 9—818 Gperatin So vs Havelock <B 2 ' 9:40-307 Air Refueling Sq. vs. Gas ilouse lB2i. Flmvr No. 2; 7 p m. Mac t Daisy s vs Walton (CD. 7.40-Continental National Bank vs. Meadow Gold «CD. 8;20—Pillar'S Pharma*# vs. Velhnv Cab (CD 9—.\nte- hope Cat.' vs. Crete ('orner (CD. 9:40— I Navy Reserves vg. Sperry » TV vCD. his 1956 plans. Had No Commpnt Cherberg had no comment Wednesday on Sutherland’s new job. But Harvey Cassill, the Washington athletic director who announced his dismissal there last Nov. 23. wLshed him well. Sutherland made the usual coaches’ comnienls, said WSC was a “dynamic, growing institution” and that he was proud to be part of it. Sutherland said he would pick four assistants within a month. U was reported that Leon McLaughlin, the former UCLA star now with the Los Angeles Rams, would come here as line coach. SEE THE GIRLS WRESTLE NEXT MONDAY * fHlrgrftimdv Arcii» CAROL f COOK JANE MULL Dot Dotson V*. China Mira MENU Jack Pesek vs. Golden Terror rKF.K HI S ’J;4S »nd 8:10 P.M.—frvvm lOlh i»i»»l ••«»" vH I7th X "O** t« wrrtv». Pwrwlne l.«it Will Be Pwfridlcd C hildren undw 12 tien. Adm FKKK AdtiBst—(.en. Adni ....................................-fl.OO Keverved RIngiide 'iewt'v ...............81.5« (;en .Adm on male at Arena 7 p.m. Al«vn. ReiM-rved Ticket* i;i N«»r(h JJth CLIFF’S rb«mF

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