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October 26, 1980 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-26

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, October 26, 1980-Pag

NCAA ROUNDUP

SMU stuns

Texo

AUSTIN, Texas (AP)-Sophomore
tailback Craig James shredded No. 2
ranked Texas for 146 yards rushing, in-
cluding a 53-yard scoring dash, and
fety James Mobley returned an in-
tercepted pass for a touchdown to ignite
underdog Southern Methodist to a
shocking 20-6 Southwest Conference
victory yesterday over the Longhorns.
It was the first time in 14 years that
SMU had beaten Texas and the loss
dropped the previously unbeaten
Longhorns to a 5-1 record and SMU
raised its record to 5-2.
SMU, starting freshman quarterback
Lance McIlhenny in place of Mike
Ford, directed an errorless Mustang at-
tack that overwhelmed Texas on the
ground.
Alabama 42, S. Miss. 7
TUSCALOOSA, Ala. (AP)-Quarter-
back Don Jacobs ran for two touch-
downs and set up two others on passes
to pace top-ranked Alabama to a 42-7
victory over Southern Mississippi (6-1)
yesterday. The triumph, the Tide's 28th
onsecutive, gave Coach Bear Bryant
his 303rd career victory and his team
registered its seventh win of the season.
Jacobs' first touchdown came in the
first quarter on a 25-yard, fourth down
scamper. In the final period, Jacobs
ranjit in from 13 yards for his second
score of the day.
Florida State 24,
Memphis State 3
MEMPHIS (AP)-Tailback Sam
Platt rushed for a school-record 188
yards and scored one touchdown to lead
sixth-ranked Florida State (7-1) to a 24-
3 victory over Memphis State (1-6).
Platt, a 6-foot, 190-pound senior from
Jacksonville, raced to 105 yards in the
first half, including a 1-yard plunge at
3:47 in the first period that gave the
Seminoles a 6-0 lead.
A 25-YARD FIELD goal by Florida
State's Bill Carpece and an 18-yard
coring pass from quarterback Rick
Harriers
place second
in meet
ban Heikkinen paced the Michigan
cross-country team to a second place
showing in the CentralsCollegiate
Championships, yesterday in South
Bend. The Wolverines finished only 15
points behind the number two-ranked
Penn State Nittany Lions.
"To finish this close behind the num-
ber two team in the nation is really ex-
ceptional," said Coach Ron Warhurst.
Itwas a great preparation for next
eek's Big Ten Championships."
Heikkinen (23:48) took second place
in the race missing first by only three
seconds. Other Michigan finishers in-
cluded Brian Diemer (23:51) who
placed third and David Lewis (24:05)
who captured seventh place.
Dan Beck, normally the Wolverines'
number four runner, was the victim of a
series of accidents, during the race.
T'he first incident occurred during the
middle of the course when Beck was
knocked down and suffered an eight in-
ch gash in his leg. After attempting to
get up, he was abruptly put to
pavement again, this time receiving
four spike marks in his hand. Beck
finally got up and finished out the race
inatimeof 24:56.
Penn State claimed four of the top six
places to capture the title with 25 poin-
ts. The Wolverines had 40 points in
taking second in the field of 14, and
Western Michigan finished well off the

pace in third with 104.'
I Amity

Stockstill to Hardis Johnson gave the
Seminoles a 17-0 halftime edge.
The Seminoles opened the third-
quarter by blocking a Memphis State
punt and recovering the ball on the
eight. Two plays later, fullback Mike
Whiting went over from the three. Car-
pece's kick made it 24-0.
Pitt 30, Tennessee 6
KNOXVILLE (AP)-Twelfth-ranked
Pitt answered Willie Gault's Tennessee
record 100-yard kickoff return with 1-
yard touchdown bursts by Joe McCall
and Randy McMillan in the second
r period and went on to defeat the Vols 30-
6 yesterday.
Rick Trocano, who began the season
at free safety, made his first start at
quarterbck since the seventh game of
the 1979 season in place of the injured
Dan Marino and directed Pitt to its six-
th victory in seven games by com-
pleting 14 or 25 passes for 237 yards. He
also darted 31 yards for a fourth-quar-
ter touchdown.

s, 20-6
Carolina 31,
East Carolina 3
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP)-Seventh-
ranked North Carolina used a
devastating ground attack, led by the
100-yard performances of tailbacks
Amos Lawrence and Kelvin Bryant,
and dismantled East Carolina (3-4), 31-
3 to remain undefeated, yesterday.
Lawrence rushed for 141 yards and
Bryant for 107 as the two tailbacks
pulled off 100-yard plus performances
in the same game for the third time this
season. Lawrence scored twice on runs
of 1 and 2 yards, and Bryant scored on-
ce on a 2-yard run.

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'1k1VEITYcWUSICAL%8OCIETY
November Calendar

AcadOemyof
&S. Martin in the Field
MondayNov3

Their first North American tour.
"Wonderfully elegant and polished per-
formances"..."the attack, the virtuosity,
the gaiety, the charm, you can take it all
for granted" ... "a musical impulse that is
unquestionably sincere, vigorous and re-
freshing" ... "precision, care, consummate
musicianship," are the words of reviewers
in Europe, Asia and South America.
Monday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

Beginning October 13. 1980
The LSA Internship Program
Will Be Accepting Applications
for Summer and Fall Internships, 1981
October 13-Applications available in 40 Lorch Hall
November 3-Final deadline for applying
APPLICATIONS and INFORMATION available in 460 LORCH HALL
ROUP ULLrit- RITA'
Troupe Ta'amullat * * *
Professional Middle E stern
dancers available for
parties, celebrations and
special occasions. Also for
lecture/demonstrations,
community programs and I Ls
fashion shows.4v-y
Contact Santha 439-7203

A distinctive and sought-after artist of our
time, the superb English guitarist has won a
wide and enthusiastic following around the
world from his concerts and his recordings.
For his sixth University Musical Society
performance he will play works by Sylvius
Weiss, J.S. Bach, Fernando Sor, Enrique
Granados, Roberto Gerhard, Joaquin
Rodrigo and Issac Albeniz. Monday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

Judaii 'Breami
Guitarist
Moinday, ico1

AflurrayV Iera hia
P'ianist
T lursda,i.Nov.13

"At least 99% of the time he makes you feel
that you are finally hearing the perfect per-
formance of whatever he may be playing.
There is no aggressiveness, no affectation;
it is simply all there, with everything per-
fectly in place and precisely fitted together."
Los Angeles Times. Thursday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

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Soloist, recording artist, teacher and
musicologist, Kenneth Gilbert enjoys an en-
compassing career recognized throughout
the international concert world. Of his many
recordings, notable are the Six French Suites
of Bach, the Eight "Great" Suites of Handel,
and the complete works of Couperin and of
Rameau. Saturday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

KEMNETHGLBIERT
S/ATURD AYJ NOVi15

*

Martti Talvela
Basso'
SundayNov.16

"Live from Lincoln Center" will be telecast
October 22. with Martti Talvela as soloist in
a performance of Verdi's "Requiem," which
Musical Society concertgoers heard him per-
form in Ann Arbor last season. Since his
tremendous success in the 1975 performance
of "Boris Godunov" at the Met, Talvela's
outstanding voice has been hailed for its
"organ-like boom" and its"velvety softness."
Sunday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

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"Although Feld's style changes from ballet
to ballet his creative character remains con-
sistent. Similarly, although the personnel of
his troupe may vary from time to time, the
basic image of the Feld dancer - individual,
athletic, musical and zippy - remains the
same." Clive Barnes,New York Times.
Monday, Tuesday, and-Wednesday, at 8:00.
Power Center

The Feld Ballet
Mon. Tues.N/Ved.,
Nov17 18,19

Kaliebstein-Laredo-
SR obinsonTrio
Thursday, Nov.20

Joseph Kalichstein, pianist, is "among
the best of his generation"Philadelphia
Inquirer. Jaime Laredo, is "a violinist
of profound musicianship."New Yorker
magazine. Sharon Robinson, cellist,
"vitalizes everything she plays"New York
Times. "Together they are as near perfec-
tion as one is ever likely to encounter."
Washington Post. Thursday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

i
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fLSATl
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REVIEW PROGRAMS
Call for Amity's free brochure
on the exam of interest to
you:
800-243-47 7

From the rich and vibrant culture of Trinidad,
three original folk traditions are brought to-
gether to recreate the Carnival atmosphere:
calypso singing; limbo, fire and elaborately
costumed Carnival dancing; and the exotic
throb of steel band music. The ancient art of
story telling, replete with humor, is always
entertaining and sometimes charmingly
earthy. Friday, 8:00.
Power Center

The Caribbean*
Carnival of Trinidad
Friday, Nov.21

SUDS FACTORY
737 N. Huron
I 485-0240
Features WEEKNIGHT ENTERTAINMENT:
Monday: GREEK NIGHT-Pitcher Specials
Fraternity and Sororities admitted free with proper ID

Los Apseles
P1j' arn~opic
Sun ,yNov 23

Carlo Maria Giulini, as the Music Director,
"has taken an orchestra that was already of
exceptionally high quality and imprinted the
distinctive features of his mind and art upon
its playing. "Chicago Sun-Times. Sunday,
8:30.
Hill Auditorium

I

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