Page 8-Sunday, December 2, 1979-The Michigan Daily
TIME TO GO BOWLING0...
'Horns lose; Houston
gets Cotton Bowl bid
By The Associated Press
COLLEGE STATION, Texas -
David Hardy and David Appleby of
Texas A&M kicked Texas out of the
Sugar Bowl yesterday as unranked
A&M upset No. 6 Texas 13-7 before a
record crowd of 69,017 at Kyle Field.
Texas, falling to 9-2 for the season,
will meet Washington, 8-3, in the Sun
Bowl at El Paso on Dec. 21
TEXAS, PLAYING without its entire
starting backfield who were sidelined
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406 E. Liberty
2 blocks off state St.
with injuries, had to rely almost en-
tirely on its nationally third-ranked
defense, and it was not enough against
Hardy kicked first-half field goals of
23 and 22 yards and Curtis Dickey,
returning from a rib injury, flashed 20
yards for a score as A&M took a 13-7
Hardy's first field goal was set up
when Ted Constanzo punted only 27
yards to the A&M 40.
HIS SECOND three-pointer came af-
ter Appleby had boomed a 49-yard punt
and Texas was penalized 15 yards to its
18-yard line. Leroy King fumbled at the
28, with Carl Grulich recovering and
Hardy booted his field goal with only
1:37 left in the first half.
Johnny "Lam" Jones then fumbled
shocked Rice with three first-half
touchdown runs, including a 64-yarder,
as 10th-ranked Houston blasted the
Owls 63-0 yesterday to gain a share of
the Southwest Conference champion-
ship and earn its third trip to the Cotton
Bowl in four years.
Houston's victory, coupled with
Texas A&M's upset of sixth-ranked
Texas, left the Cougars tied for the SWC
crown with Arkansas, both with 8-1
HOUSTON, WHICH shared the title
with Texas Tech in 1976 and won it
outright last season, gets the Cotton
Bowl berth against Big Eight runnerup
Nebraska by virtue of its victory over
Arkansas earlier in the season.
The Cougars, 10-1, rolled to a 35-0
halftime lead on Newhouse's runs of
WITH THEIR backs to the wall after
losing four fumbles in the third quarter,
Alabama's defending national cham-
pions began their winning drive with
11:31 left, eight seconds after Auburn
had taken the lead. Shealy reeled off
runs of nine and 15 yards, passed nine
more to Pugh and Steve Whitman
hammered 20 yards as Alabama, aided .
by a personal foul against Auburn,
marched to the Tigers' eight-yard line.
Shealy then ran a keeper play to his
left, cut back inside, evaded two would-
be tacklers and stormed into the end
zone. The Crimson Tide still had to sur-
vive two Auburn threats.
James Brooks' 64-yard kick-off
return put the ball at the Alabama 31,
but Mike Locklear dropped a fourth-
down pass inside the five with 6:43 to
go. Less than two and a half minutes
later, another fourth-down pass went
astray at the Alabama 37, killing
Auburn's last chance.
Alabama wound up the regular
season with an 11-0 record and a 20-
game winning streak, longest in the
nation. Auburn' finished 8-3, but the
Tigers are on probation and ineligible
for a bowl berth.
Pittsburgh 29, Penn St. 14
STATE COLLEGE, Pa. - Randy
McMillan ran for two touchdowns and
caught a 50-yard scoring pass while
Mark Schubert booted three field goals
as 11th-ranked Pittsburgh twice came
from behind to beat Penn State 29-14
yesterday and lay claim to the Eastern
major college football championship.
The victory was the ninth straight for
the Fiesta Bowl-bound Panthers, only
the fifth time in the university's 89-year
football history a Pitt team managed
How they'll match up
SUGAR BOWL, New Orleans, Jan. 1
Arkansas (10-1) vs. Alabama (11-0), 1 p.m., EST
COTTON BOWL, Dallas, Jan. 1
Nebraska (10-1) vs. Houston (10-1), 2:10 p.m., EST
SUN BOWL, El Paso, Dec. 22
Washington (9-2) vs. Texas (9-2), 12:30 p.m.; EST
FIESTA BOWL, Tempe, Arizona, Dec. 25
Pittsburgh (10-1) vs. Arizona (6-4-1), 3:45 p.m., EST
WITH VISIONS OF SUGAR BOWL dancing in his head, Alabania quarter-
back Stedman Shealy races for the goal line and winning touchdown in the
Crimson Tide's 25-18 victory over Auburn yesterday. The victory assured
Bear Bryant's team of a trip to New Orleans for the New Year's Day clash
UNDEFEATED MARK REMAINS INTACT
Hardy's high+kickoff and Darrell
Adams recovered at the Texas 21.
On second and 9, Dickey took a pit-
chout and headed right, pulled up as if
to pass and raced through the startled
Longhorns for a touchdown.
Texas' only score was set up when
tackle Steve McMichael jarred the ball
loose from Johnny Hector at the A&M
15 and Ron Bones recovered.
Houston 63, Rice 0
HOUSTON - John
The University Club welcomes all University of
Michigan students, faculty, and staff to full member-
ship status. Membership fees have been paid on your
behalf. Celebrate at the University Club Bar Monday
through Friday. Happy Hour is from 4:00 pm to 7:00
pm. Lunch and Bar are available from 11:30 am to 1:30
THE UNIVERSITY CLUB
IN THE MICHIGAN UNION,
1,64 and 21 yards and runs of nine yards
by David Barrett and 12 yards by Allen
Houston made it a rout in the third
quarter when Terald Clark scored on a
12-yard run and Polk got his second
score from two yards out.
Third-string quarterback Mark Jer-
mstad scored Houston's seventh touch-
down on an 11-yard run midway
through the fourth quarter, and Eddie
Wright scored on a two-yard run with
1:01 left to play to complete the victory.
Alabama 25, Auburn 18
BIRMINGHAM, Ala. - Steadman
Shealy darted eight yards for his
second touchdown of the game with 8:17
remaining yesterday, lifting fumble-
plagued Alabama to a thrilling 25-18
victory over Auburn that put the Crim-
son Tide in the Sugar Bowl and may
have preserved its No. 1 national
Shealy, who threw a 28-yard touch-
down pass to Keith Pugh early in the
second period and scored on a one-yard
plunge eight minutes later, took
Alabama 82 yards in seven plays to the
winning touchdown. Auburn, ranked
14th, had jumped in front 18-17 on
Charlie Trotman's touchdown pass of 36
yards to Joe Cribbs and 11 to Mark
Robbins 3% minutes apart.
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309 S. State
By PETE BARBOUR
Special to the Daily
YPSILANTI - Sheri Hyatt must have thought that it was
deja vu. Two weeks ago her women's gymnastics squad
struggled to beat Indiana by four-tenths of a point. Yester-
day, it was a similar story.
Going into the final event, Michigan led Eastern
Michigan by only .15, a very uncomfortable margin. But by
the end of the floor exercise, the Wolverines had amassed
almost two more points than their opponents, for a total of
125.10 compared to Eastern's 123.45.
IN AN ATTEMPT to prevent a disappointing defeat,
Hyatt sent senior Sara Flom into the competition with a
sprained ankle. But this tactic proved unnecessary, as
Michigan had already clinched the meet. Fortunately, Flom
suffered no further damage to her injured ankle.
For her efforts, Flom earned an 8.15, good for third
place. Teammates Theresa Bertoncin and Diane -McLean
claimed the two top positions in floor exercise with respec-
tive scores of 8.4 and 8.3.
But it wasn't all that easy for the Blue tumblers. The
Hurons made a strong showing in the uneven parallels, out-
scoring the Wolverines by 1.3 points. McLean and sophomore
Lisa Uttal had difficulties as each fell from the bars twice.
"It's kind of depressing when you do it right in practice
and not in the meet," said Uttal. "It wasn't the bars' fault,
the problem was in my head."
TRAILING BY .7 after the initial two events, the
Wolverines regained the lead in the beam competition.
Laurie Miesal and McLean keyed the surge with scores of
7.85 and 7.75 respectively. Though her score proved superior
to the others, Miesal wasn't happy with the result.
"What makes me mad is that I do it twice as well in prac-
tice," said the disgruntled sophomore.
Hyatt conceded that the comeback could have been at-
tributed to the Hurons' low scores rather than Michigan's
"We can definitely score higher than we did on beam,"
said the coach, referring to the team's total of 30.15 for the
The Wolverines take their unblemished record to
Wisconsin next Saturday for a meet with the Badgers. Once
again, there may be room for the tumblers to err in their
routines - the Badgers finished last in the Big Ten meet held
Tumblers overcome falls, beat EMU
Lansing band strings up Ark
i,___ .___ --------- - --- ------- _ _.._ _ .. ..._. 1
(Continued from Page seven)
Buddies work at the noted store.
"Musicians can make a living working
there long enough to establish them-
selves as professionals, and then they
have roots there."
THE BOSOM BUDDIES play well
together, and their hoedown sound is
smooth but undramatic. Pptter and
Marcy Marxer on guitar provide solid
and lively rhythm, and Melanie Men-
nicoff's clawhammer banjo picking is
just right. The, guts of any old time-
string band is its fiddling and singing,
though, and here the Buddies fall just
the slightest bit short.
Sue Hammond's fiddling is accurate
and clean, but it doesn't jump much,
and she needs to boss the old cricketbox
more in order to control the rhythm.
The group doesn't have a bass, and a
strong fiddler-both in sound and
style-can easily make up for the loss.
Here, Hammond simply has got to take
Similarly, the singing needs just that
extra bit to makeit first class. True,
Hammond was singing with a cold in
her nose, making it difficult, to judge the
performance of the group, and also true
that they used two microphones for
three voices. The harmonies were
right, but not crisply 'defined and
soaring, as is the case with some other
all-women string bands. Karrie Potter
has an exceptional voice, and the others
were on the mark, but again, they need
to get together and take charge.
THE GROUP boasts a very fine
repertoire filled with tunes seldom
*heard in Ann Arbor. They change tem-
pos and styles appropriately, and never
drag. Only their .stage presence was
weak and this because they are used to
playing in bars and not for attentive
audiences like those found at the Ark.
(They were overheard saying they are
interested in playing Mr. Flood's Party,
which seems quite appropriate).
As the concert came to a close, those
who had been dancing all night in the
back of the room helped the women
clear the floor for a big square dance.
Hammond taught dances and called as
the old floorboards of the Ark boomed
with hoofing and stomping.
For a group that has been together
for less than a year, the Bosom Buddies
perform° quite well, and with an infec-
tious energy. We should be so lucky to
see such a local group again soon in Ann
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