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December 09, 1982 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-12-09
Note:
This is a tabloid page

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

V U

. . _ c

Tl. " a . I . I. -9 i

Page 12-Thursday, December 9, 1982-The Michigan DailyT
Hawks and Vols looking peachy

MW

v

Ihe Michigan [Iy--Thursday, Decembel

Hangovers fn

(Continued from Page 11)
picked off fiye enemy passes, while
Tony Lilly and Ivory Curry wach have
accounted for three interceptions.
-RON POLLACK
Peach Bowl
Atlanta, Ga.
December 31
Tennessee (6-4-1) vs.
Iowa (7-4)
Well, Big Ten postseason football
trivia buffs, here are some stumpers
for you: When was the last time the
Iowa Hawkeyes played Tennessee?
When was the last time Iowa played in a
bowl game two straight years? Or in a
bowl other than the Rose? And when
was the last time the Hawks played in
the friendly state of Georgia?
The answer to each of these
questions, incredibly, is never. So it's
apparent that in the 1982 Peach Bowl,
the downs won't be the only firsts.
A FOOTBALL powerhouse has risen
among the corn in Iowa City, and coach
Hayden Fry is taking his team on the
road over the holidays for the second
straight season, although this time not
to Pasadena. The Hawks finished a
surprising third in the conference this
year, after losing 16 starters from last
year's Rose Bowl entry. Iowa ended the
season at 6-2 in the Big Ten abd 7-4
overall.

Once again the Hawkeyes are led by a
strong defense that was tops in the con-
ference. Freshman linebacker Larry
Station has been the catalyst, leading
the team in tackles. In the secondary,
Bobby Stoops of Youngstown, Ohio has
picked off four passes.
On offense, Iowa relies on quarter-
back Chuck Long and junior tailback
Eddie Phillips, who finished third in the
Big Ten in rushing, to move the team.
TENNESSEE, 6-4-1, will be trying to
knock off a Big Ten team in the post-
season for the second year in a row af-
ter downing Wisconsin, 28-21, in the now
extinct Garden State Bowl last year.
The Volunteers are led by All-American
wide receiver Willie Gault, a world
class sprinter. Junior lineman eggis
White is couinted on to spearhead the
defense.
The Vols' season included a 45-38 win
over Alabama as well as a 24-24 tie with
highly-ranked LSU.
A sidelight to the real game here will
be the battle of the top two punters in
the nation. Right now Iowa's Reggie
Roby has a slim one-yard lead over
Tennessee's Jimmy Colquitt, 48.1 to
47.1. The footballs are sure to be flying
over the Atlanta-Fulton County
Stadium turf.
This game pits the two most powerful
conferences as far as the bowl commit-
tees are concerned. The Big Ten
features five teams in post-season ac-
tion but the Southeastern Conference
takes the prize with seven.
-MIKE McGRAW

Hall of Fame
Bowl
Birmingham, Ala.
December 31
Vanderbilt (8-3) vs.
Air Force (7-4)
Who would've thought it possible?
Vanderbilt versus Air Force in a bowl
game? It must be some sort of a
mistake. These two clubs have been
perennial losers. But that's all changed
this year.
Both teams turned in solid, winning
seasons, although they did so in vastly
different ways. AIr Force ran out of the
wishbone, while Vanderbilt lived and
died with the pass.
THE COMMODORES were led by
All-SEC quarterback Whit Taylor, who
completed 228 of 406 passes for 2,481
yards and 22 touchdowns. His attempts
and completions both set SEC single-
season records.
Taylor's favorite receiver was
Allama Matthews who hauled in 61 cat-
ches for 797 yards. He also scored 14
touchdowns, second best in the nation.
Norman Jordon was second best on
the team with 56 catches for 470 yards
and three touchdowns.
RUNNING THE ball, Vanderbilt did
not fare well, as Keith Edwards led the
squad with a mere 340 yards.
Air Force, meanwhile, was ex-
tremely capable at moving the ball on
the ground. Fullback John Kershner led
the Falcons with 1,056 yards rushing
and had seven touchdowns.
Quarterback Marty Louthan rushed
for 796 yards and had 1,337 yards
passing. He scored 18 touchdowns run-
ning and passing. His top receiver was
Mike Kirby, who caught 30 passes for
593 yards and three touchdowns.
ON DEFENSE, Air Force is led by
linebacker Shawn Smith, who has a
team-high 144 tackles. Stan Bury (what
a great last name for a linebacker)
recored 131 tackles.
Vanderbilt's leading tackler this
season was Bob O'Connor with 140.
Linebacker Joe Staley and safety
Manuel Young have 126 and 124 tackles
respectively.
Cornerback Leonard Coleman led
the Commodores with eight intercep-
tions. Vanderbilt ranked third in the
nation in turnover differential with plus
1.7 per game.
-RON POLLACK
Gator Bowl
Jacksonville, Fla.
December 30
West Virginia (9-2) vs.
Florida State (8-3)
If the West Virginia Mountaineers
can pull out a victory over Florida State

in Jacksonville, they can rightfully
claim to be champions of the Sunshine
State. Last year in the Peach Bowl,
WVU trounced Florida in a big upset,
26-6, and now can go 2-0 over Florida
rivals with a victory in the Gator Bowl
December 29.
But West Virginia must tackle the
Seminoles in their home state. And
Florida State is a team that rarely gets
to play out of its home turf at all. Its
only previous bowl appearances in the
past 10 years have been in Miami at the
Orange Bowl.
THE SEMINOLES 8-2, carry a
balanced offensive attack that was
second in the country to Nebraska for
total yardage. Sophomore tailback
Greg Allen (695 yards, 14 interceptions,
20 TD's) continued to impress this
season after an incredible freshman
year that saw him rush for 322 yards in
one game and 202 yards in his very first
collegiate start against LSU. He is
teamed in the back field with senior
Ricky Williams, who has contributed
747 yards rushing on his own.
Florida State uses a multiple quar-
terback system with Kelly Lowrey
(1,599 yards and 11 TD's) and Blair
Williams (1.037 yards and 62 percent
completions) teaming up to add an ex-
tra dimension to the running game. The
Seminoles defeated Ohio State in
Columbus earlier this year, 34-17.
West Virginia, however, should be in
good shape to contend with the powerful
FSU offense because it boasts one of the
top defenses in the country. All-
America linebacker Darryl Talley
leads the corps that held Pittsburgh
scoreless through three quarters.
The offense is very pass-oriented with
junior Jeff Hostetler, a transfer from
Penn State, calling the signals. His
main target is WVU's all-time leading
pass receiver, tight end Mark Rough.
Kicker Paul Woodside set an NCAA
record with 28 field goals this season.
The Mountaineers, 9-2, opened the
season with a 41-27 victory over
Oklahoma in Norman. Their two losses
came against Pitt and Penn State.
-MIKE McGRAW
Liberty Bowl
Memphis, Tenn.
December 29
Alabama (7-4) VS.
Illinois (7-4)
It will be the old style of college foot-
ball versus the new in this year's Liber-
ty Bowl as the Alabama Crimson Tide
clash with the Fighting Illini of Illinois
December 29.
Alabama and coach Paul "Bear"
Bryant approach the Memphis, Tenn.
classic with a 7-4 record (3-3 in the
SEC), its worst regular-season record
See MARYLAND, Page 13

By Daniel Grantham
It's New Year's Day, and you wake
up with a splitting headache and a
queasy stomach. As you rush for a big
glass of water, you realize you've been
hit with that unwanted bonus of the
holiday season-the hangover.
Everybody seems to have his or her
favorite hangover cure, but some
students familiar with the malady have
concocted some very colorful cures for
the morning after the party.
ONE MEMBER of Sigma Phi-said he
relies on raw eggs' and brandy. The
recipe, for those still interested, is to
whip two eggs in a blender or a bowl
and mix this with two shots of brandy.
The fraternity member, who prefers to
remain nameless, said that the mixture
"tastes like brandy" and that it isn't as
disgusting as it sounds.
Not to your liking? Don't
worry-there are others. Raw eggs and
orange juice, for example. Believe it or
not, this was recommended by two
Delta Tau Delta members, Andy
Patron and Geoff Bastow.
Bastow said he mixes two eggs in a
half gallon of orange juice and drinks
that the morning after. He added that
the mixture doesn't taste as bad as you
might expect, and that you "can't
usually taste the egg."
PATRON SAID he thinks the mixture

is effective because it replaces the
vitamins and sugars that have been
depleted from the body by drinking,
and suggests that if you don't have the
courage to drink eggs and orange juice,
you could take lots of vitamin C and B
complex to replenish the lost nutrients.
If you're not into eggs, but still want a
disgusting-sounding hangover cure,
how about beer and V-8 vegetable
juice? That's what junior Tim Hoagan
said works for him.
Like other hangover experts, Hoagan
said that the mixture isn't all that bad,
and that it retains the flavor of the V-8.
"You can't even taste the beer," he
said.
DRINKING wild concoctions with
fruit juice in them might actually be a
good idea, according to Health Service
Director Caesar Briefer. One of the ef-
fects of a hangover is low blood sugar,
Briefer said, which can be corrected by
drinking fruit juice to replenish the
sugar.
While some students rely on liquid
cures for the morning after, others ad-
vocate slightly more bizarre hangover
remedies that even include solid food.
Mexican dishes are a favorite cure on
some lists. An unidentified member of
Delta Upsilon said that eating nachos at
the Pantree before going to bed is a
sure cure for a hangover-and he in-
sists that only Pantree nachos will
work.
SENIOR DAVE Joseph said that he
had heard that going to Taco Bell would

h opele
dy a hangover, although he said he cure seems to be
no theories as to why such a coupled with drinki
dy wuld elp.water to relieve the
~dy would help. the alcohol induce
you don't like Mexican food, never while there is "no t
-the list goes on. The social fet," taking asp
man at sorority Alpha Phi said liquids is probably t
the popular solution there is Briefer also said I
els from the Bagel Factory and drinking "some so
' drink to minimize b
E ADDED that if you can't get Of course, there
Is, just Tab will do, and recom- Ovou s h ere
led drinking "about four bottles" avoid a hangover tf
b in the morning. tly mentioned but
t the most popular and effective drinking in moderat

reme
had
reme
If y
fear-
chair
that
"bag
Tab.'
SH
bagel
mend
of Ta
But

Nutcracker' comes

to Ann Ar

Where alumni keep up
with the University.
4'
Subscribe Now 764-0558

By Coleen Egan
The Pittsburgh Ballet Theatre, a
company that fought the decade's
economic odds to expand financially
and artistically, comes to Power Center
December 17-19 for the seventh year to
present the beloved Nutcracker Ballet.
The PBT, a troupe of 36 dancers of
both classical and contemporary
ballets, depended upon their audience
to help it survive the period when it was
popular to cut governmental funding to
the arts.
Through activities such as free per-

formances, lecture, demonstrations,
and community services, the company
attempted to build future audiences.
And new audiences were formed.
Through their on-going efforts, the
twelve-year-old company has been able
to increase their audience by leaps and
bounds and in turn earn more money
and rely less on contributions, contrary
to the character of the company in its
early years.,
The PBT, like most companies, also
relies on big money makes such as the
Nutcracker Ballet. The fairy tale,
based on Alenandre Dumas' adaptation
of E.T.A. Hoffman's "The Nutcracker

and the Mouse King," appeals to
children as well as adults.
ALTHOUGH ITS premiere in 1892
was a failure despite the choreography
of the great Marius Petipa and Lev
Ivanov and the score by the reputable
Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, the Christ-
man ballet has grown into an extraor-
dinary success. The first performance
of the holiday season favorite was not
popular because audiences used to very
simple ballet music found Tchaikov-
sky's beautiful music difficult to under-
stand.
The PBT's Nutcracker,
choreographed by versatile Keith Mar-

tin, one of the compa
cers and dean of
school, takes an unu
ding of the tale.
Martin's chore
through the usual ti
dolls, mice, snowflak
ends with Clara, th
the story, transform
ballerina, the Supar
sets off with the Nut
the Kingdom of En
than waking from a
still a little girl in an
in most productic
cracker.
THE TAPED SCO
the most beloved
three ballet scores
than two months
originally a conce
before the ballet
created.
The principle dan
alternate parts dur
formances in Ann A
the role of Clara in<
thy, Mireille Lete
Rachelle, a forme
Israel Ballet. In ti
cracker Prince, K4
Earnest Tolentino
mysterious Godfat
will be danced by
Jay Kirk.
Those lucky ei
energetic PBT p
cracker, with its b
fantasy, its exciting
its lavish costumes
and its wonderful ci
anticipate a magic
feet in preparation
holiday season.
Tickets are avail
sity Musical Socie
Tower.

WOLVERINE DEN
PIZZERIA
1201 S. University on Church
Ann Arbor

Now
GWeServe

769-8364

We Serve Breakfast Lunch,.and Dinner.
We Specialize in PIZZA, Regular and Sicilian.;

i ' t!r Prk# R' . r s t.r rt l ;' T~ry n r [ .in a r I

Audiences will be treated to a night of delightful fantasy as the University Musical Society brings the members of the
Pittsburgh Ballet Theatre to perform Tchaikovsky "Nutcracker" ballet Dec. 17-19.

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