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December 11, 1985 - Image 21

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-12-11
Note:
This is a tabloid page

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The M higon Daily - Wednesd

Page 14 -The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, December 11, 1985
r9 r
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Orange Bowl hig

Orange Bowl
Penn St. vs. Oklahoma
Miami, Florida'
January 1
In all probability, the winner of this
game will be declared the national
champion. It pits two traditional
powerhouses, Penn State (11-0), and
Oklahoma (10-1).
Penn State still has many doubters
due to the soft schedule that it
faced. Linebackers lead the defense
highlighted by Shane Conlan and
Rogers Alexander. The offense is
sluggish and inconsistent and the Nit-
tany Lions will be severely hurt if
their star running back D.J. Dozier
cannot recover from a dislocated
elbow.
Oklahoma also relies on a strong
defense led by Lombardi trophy can-
didate, noseguard Tony Casillas. He is
backed by Brian Bosworth, a
linebacker who has been nominated
for the Dick Butkus award. The
Sooners are ranked first in total
defense in the nation, giving up an
average of 190.6 yards per game.
Their wishbone offense features
freshman quarterback sensation
Jamelle Holieway, who stepped in for
injured quarterback, Troy Aikman.
Despite Penn State's critics, Joe
Paterno always has his team in high
gear come New Year's Day. Never-
theless, if Dozier cannot go, Barry
Switzer and his troops will have a field
day feasting on the destitute Penn
State offense. If he can go, look for a
low-scoring dogfight where Penn
State may take many people by sur-
prise.
- ADAM SCH EFTEBR
Rose Bowl
Iowa vs. UCLA
Pasadena, California
January 1, 1986
What's that? The Rose doesn't
smell too great this year? Sure, UCLA
did back in, relying on an Arizona win
against Arizona State. And Iowa (10-
1) lost to Ohio State which lost to
Michigan. But don't mess with those
Hawkeyes.
Iowa's brains and brawn are
typified by linebacker Larry Station,
an athletic and academic All-
American. On offense Chuck Long's
quarterbacking and Ronnie Harmon's

running and receiving makes the
Hawkeye offense seem unstoppable.
The Bruins have experience on their
side. Appearing in their third Rose
Bowl in four years, the 8-2-1 UCLA
club is led by quarterback David
Norrie, throwing for nearly 200 yards
per game. Look for defensive tackle
Mark Walen and inside linebacker
Tommy Taylor to keep the pressure
on Long.
Long will withstand the pressure,
and Iowa should bring home the roses.
-JEFF RUSH
Sugar Bowl
Miami vs. Tennessee
New Orleans, Louisiana
January 1
Two teams that have never played
each other will meet for the first time
in one of the sweetest bowls, the
Sugar Bowl in the Mardi Gras town of
New Orleans.
This New Year's Day bowl will pit
the Miami Hurricanes, under second
year head coach Jimmy Johnson,
against the Tennessee Volunteers.
Leading the Hurricanes is junior
quarterback Vinny Testaverde.
Testaverde will look for Miami's key
receiver, freshman Mike Irvin, who is
averaging 18.9 yards per catch.
In his ninth year as head coach,
Johnny Majors will take the Volun-
teers to their fifth bowl game in six
years. Losing last year to Maryland in
the Sun Bowl 28-27, senior quarterback
Darryl Dickey hopes, with the help of
key receiver Tim McGee, that the
Vols will come out on top.
Tennessee will have its work cut out
for it down in the deep South as Miami
will be playing in its third consecutive
New Year's Day game.
-DEBBIE deFRANCES
Cotton Bowl
Texas A&M vs. Auburni
Dallas, Texas
January 1

completing 58 percent of his passes
this season for 2004 yards.
When Murray passes, he often goes
to Jeff Nelson, the SWC's top receiver
with 51 catches for 651 yards. A stable
of runners split the other backfield
duties and yardage.
The defense starts only two seniors
and is led by All-America linebacker
Johnny Holland.
The Tigers/Eagles (8-3) no longer
run the wishbone, opting for the
power-I with veteran fullback Tommy
Agee and tailback Bo Jackson doing
the work. Quarterback Pat
Washington runs the option oc-
casionally and averages about 100
yards per game passing. The defense
ranks in the nation's top 15.
- PHIL JOHNSON

Trenhers dinten st
n (Continued from Page 6) "I don't want that to happen
this year," said Hammerstein of his linemate.
"Being a young kid and doing better than again.
anyone expected really helped the team out. "Also it's the way the
Now there are no weaknesses on our team that coaches go about
could be attacked." coaching," he added.
"The thing that (Messner) did that was most "They keep going and
impressive for a young guy was how he came never let you quit. After
along mentally," said Meter. "Mark had the a while you get used to
ability to go opposite Mike and pick up some doing it that way."
skills on the run."
HAMMERSTEIN and his reputation, have
also been a help to the sophomore from Har-
tland. The 6-4, 260-pound veteran was a finalist Messner (right) and
in the running for the Lombardi Trophy, which Hammerstein (seen below
goes to the top defensive lineman in the coun- talking with Defensive
try, and he is also expected to go high in the Coordinator Gary Moeller)
NFL draft this winter, so it is only natural that have combined for 35r
he was keyed on all season by opposing offen- tackles for losses and 20
ses. quarterback sacks.
"They double team Hammer and leave me
singled up," said Messner. "That really makesy
it a little easier."
The soft-spoken Wapakoneta, Ohio native has
also contributed to Messner's development
truh his leadership
throEH'S A leader by example," said Messner
of Hammerstein. "He doesn't say much, but he
does what he's supposed to do. He sets a very,
very good example of how to play football."
One of the things that Hammerstein exhibits, ,F
of course, is aggressiveness.,
"He never stops, even if he's tired," said
Messner of Hammerstein. "You'd expect a
young kid like myself to be the fanatic out
there, but Hammer's the one who runs all the
way on every play. He plays like a wild-eyed
freshman too."
BUT BEING young isn't Hammerstein's big
motivation for being aggressive.
"I think part of it's the sour taste we had af-,.
ter last year," said Hammerstein, referring to
the 1AR nsen when the Wolverines went 6-6.

CIR(

Featurin
DOMIP
and
THE WIZ
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ckeQ 4

Cherry Bowl
Maryland vs. Syracuse
Pontiac, Michigan
December 21
Maryland, hoping at the start of the
season to vie for the national cham-
pionship, will instead have to settle
for a December 21st meeting with
Syracuse in the Cherry Bowl. It will
be the Terrapins' fourth consecutive
bowl appearance under head coach
Bobby Ross. The Terps have now also
won three straight ACC champion-
ships.
Syracuse ended its season on a five-
game winning streak, finishing with a
38-14 rout of Rutgers. The
Orangemen have been led all season
by the passing combination of quar-
terback Don McPherson and wide
receiver Mike Siono. This year Siono
has set school season and career
records for touchdown catches and
the career record for yardage.
Although Syracuse won the last
meeting between the two teams (23-7
in 1984), they'll have a much tougher
time this year. The Terp offense un-
der quarterback Stan Gelbaugh has
grown stronger all season, and should
be enough to carry Maryland past
Siono and the Orangemen.
-PAUi MELOAN

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_ _ _

The first sideshow in the Texas A&M
football circus was coach Jackie
Sherrill's million-dollar contract.
Next, it was the "12th Man" kickoff
squad. Finally, the focus is the foot-
ball team.
The Aggies (9-2) led the Southwest
Conference in both offense and defen-
se, earning their first Cotton Bowl
berth since 1967. Quarterback Kevin
Murray is mobile and a good passer,

Gator Bowl
Florida St. vs. Oklahoma St.
Jacksonville, Florida
December 30

A loss to Iowa State two Saturdays
ago put the vice on Oklahoma State's

F I L M5
at the Michigan I
7:30 WEDNESDAY, DEC. 11
"THE GRADUATE" (1967)
Dir. - Mike Nichols
Post-graduate student Dustin Hoffman ha
Katherine Ross and her seductive mothe
which leads to tremendous complicatioi
Simon & Garfunkel.
9:30 "THE PAPER CHASE" (197
Dir. - James Bridges
A Comedy-drama about presures of fres
vard Law School. A student's obsessior
professor becomes complicated when the
his girlfriend is the professor's daughter.
8:00 THURSDAY, DEC. 12
"THE BIG CHILL" (1983)
Dir. - Lawrence Kasdan
Eight University of Michigan alumni are I
the funeral of a friend. The personal ch
reactivate as lives and loves, hopes and
to a slow climax.
8:00 FRIDAY, DEC. 13
"THE PURPLE ROSE OF CAll
Dir. - Woody Allen
Mia Farrow, a klutzy waitress, goes to thi
her husband and the Depression. Jeff[
movie character who walks off the scree
love for her.
See all these great films projected on the large sc
Michigan Theater. Call 668-8397 for more informal
films is $3.00 for a double bill or a single bill. S
citizens $2.50. Tickets go on sale one-half hour

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Ann Arbor, MI 48104
(313) 665-5774

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