The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on January 2, 1986 · Page 10
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 10

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Scoreboard The Salina Journal Thursday, January 2,1986 Page 10 Football Bowl glance College tow! Garnet By The Associated Pren All Times CST Dec. 14 California Bowl At Freino, Calif. ' Fresno State 51. Bowling Green 7 Dec. 21 Cherry Bowl 1 AlPontioe.Mlcn. Maryland 35. Syracuse 18 Independence Bowl At Shreveport, la. Minnesota 20. Clemson 13 Dec.U Holiday Bowl At Son Diego Arkansas 18, Arizona St. 17 Dec. 25 Blue*Gray Classic At Montgomery, Ala. Blue 27, Gray 20 Dec. J7 Liberty Bowl At Memphis. Tenn. Baylor 21, Louisiana St. 7 Dec.2t Sun Bowl AtEIPaso.Texai Georgia 13. Arizona 13 Florida Cltn/l Bawl At Orlando, Flo. Ohio St. 10, Brighom Young? Aloha Bowl At Honolulu Alabama24, USC 3 Dec. 30 Freedom Bowl At Anaheim, Calif. Washington 20. Colorado 17 Gator Bowl At Jacksonville, Flo. FloriboSt. 34, Oklahoma St. 23 Dec. 31 Bluebonnet Bowl At Houston Air Farce 24, Texas 16 Peach Bowl At Atlanta Army 31. Illinois 29 All*American Bowl At Birmingham. Alo. Georgia Tech 17, Michigan St. 14 Jon. 1 Sunklst Fleita Bowl At Tempe, Ariz. Michigan 27, Nebraska 23 Cotton Bowl At Dallas Texas ASM 36. Auburn 16 Rose Bowl At Pasadena, Collf. UCLA 45, Iowa 28 Sugar Bowl At New Orleans Tennessee 35, Miami, Flo., 7 Orange Bowl At Miami Oklahoma 25. Penn Si 10 Jan. U Eon-Well Shrine Gome At San Francisco 2p.m. Hula Bowl At Honolulu 3p.m. Japan Bawl At Yokohama, Japan 8:30p.m. Ian.II Senior Bowl At Mobile. Alo. noon Top 20 results How the Top Twenty teams in the Associated Press college football poll fared in Bowl games: No.l. Penn Stole (ll-l-O) lost lo No. 3 Oklahoma 25-10 in the Orange Bowl. No.2, Miomi, Flo. (10-2-0) lost lo No. 8 Tennessee 35-7 in the Sugar Bowl. No.3. Oklohomo (11-1-0) beat No. 1 Penn Slate 25-10 in the Orange Bowl. No.4, Iowa (10-2-0) lost to No. 13 UCLA 45-28 in the Rose Bowl. No.5. Michigan (10-1-1) beat No. 7 Nebraska 27-23 in the Fiesta Bowl. No.6. Florida (9-1-1) was idle. No.7, Nebraska (9-3-0) lost lo No. 5 Michigan 27-23 in the Fiesta Bowl. No.8 Tennessee (9-1-2) beat No. 2 Miomi, Flo. 35-7 in the Sugor Bowl. No.9. Brigham Young (11-3-0) lost to No. 17 Ohio St. 10-7 in !he Citrus flowl. No.10, Ait Force (12-1-0) beat Texas 24-16in the Bluebonnet Bowl. No.ll, Texas ASM (10-2-0) beat No. 16 Auburn 36-16 in the Cotton Bowl. No. 12. Louisiana State (9-2-1) lost to Baylor 21 -7 in the Liberty Bowl. •-No. 13, UCLA (9-2-1) beat No. 4 Iowa 45-28 in the Rose Bowl. No. 14, Arkansas (9-2-0) beat Arizona State 18-17 in the Holiday Bowl. No.15. Alabama (9-2-1) beat Southern California 24-3 in the Aloha Bowl. No.16, Auburn (8-4-0) lost lo No. 11 Texas A&M 36-16 In the Cotton Bowl. Mo.17, Ohio Stole (9-3-0) beat No. 9 Brigham Young 10-7 in the Citrus Bowl. No.l 8, Florida Stale (9-3-0) beat No. 19 Oklahoma State 34-23 in the Gator Bowl. No.19, Oklahoma St. (8-4-0) lost to No. 18 Florida St. 34-23 in the Gator Bowl. No.20. Bowling Green (11-1-0) lost to Fresno Slate 51 -7 in the California Bowl. (lie). Maryland (9-3-0) beat Syracuse 35-! 8 in the Cherry Bowl. Rose winners Rote Bowl Winners By The Anocloted Preis 1902—Michigan 49, Stanford 0 1916—Washington St. !4,BrownO 1917—Oregon 14, PennsylvoniaO 1918—More Island 19, Comp Lewis 7 1919—Great Lakes 17, Mare Island 0 1920—Harvard 7, Oregon 6 1921—California 28, Ohio St. 0 1922-Wosh. S Jeff. 0, ColifornioO 1923—Southern Col 14, Penn St. 3 1924—Novy 14. Washington 14 1925—Notre Dame 27. Stanford 10 1926—Alabama 20, Washigton 19 1927—Alabama?, Stanford? 1928—Stanford?, Pittsburgh6 1929—Georgia Tech 8. California 7 1930—Southern Col 47, Pittsburgh 14 I93I—Alabama 24, Washington St. 10 1932—Southern Col 21, Tulane 12 1933—Southern Col 35, Pittsburgh 0 1934-Columbia 7, Stanford 0 1935—Alabama 29. Stanford 13 1936—Stanford?, SMUO 1937—Pittsburgh 2), Washington 0 1938—California 13, Alabama 0 1939—Southern Col 7, Duke 3 1940—Southern Col 14, TennesseeO 1941— Stonlord21, Nebraska 13 1942—Oregon St. 20. Duke 16 1943—Georgia 9, UCLA 0 1944—Southern Cal 29. Washington 0 1945—Southern Col 25, TennesseeO 1946—Alabama 34, Southern Cal 14 1947-lllinois45,UCLA14 1948—Michigan 49, Southern Cal 0 1949—Northwestern 20, California 14 1950—Ohio St. 17. California 14 1951-Michigan 14 California 6 1952—Illinois 40, Stanford? 1953—Southern Col 7 Wisconsin 0 1954-Michigan St. 28. UCLA20 1955-Ohio St. 20. Southern Col 7 1956—Michigan 17. UCLA 14 1957-Iowa 35, Oregon Si. 19 1958—Ohio Si. 10. Oregon? 1959-lowa 38, California 12 I960—Woshinglon44. Wisconsin8 1961—Washington 17. Minnesota? 1962—Minnesota 21, UCLA 3 1963—Southern Cal 42, Wisconsin 37 1964—Illinois 17, Washington 7 1965—Michigan 34, Oregon SI 7 1966—UCLA 14, Michigan 12 1967—Purdue 14. Southern Cal 13 1968—Southern Cal 14, Indiono3 1969-OhioSl.27.5ouihernCoM6 1970—Southern Col 10, Michigan 3 1971—Stanford 27. Ohio St. 17 1972—Stanford 13, Michigan 12 1973— Southern Cal 42, Ohio Si 17 1974—Ohio St. 42. Southern Col 21 1975—Southern Cal 18. Ohio Si. 17 1976—UCLA 23, Ohio St. 10 1977—Southern Cal 14, Michigan 6 1978—Washington 27. Michigan 20 1979—Southern Col 17, Michigan 10 1980— Southern Cal 17, Ohio St. 16 1981—Michigan 23, Washington 6 1982— Washington 28. Iowa 0 1983—UCLA 24, Michigan 14 1984—UCLA45, Illinois9 1985—Southern Cal 20, Ohio St. 17 1986— UCLA 45. Iowa 28 Cotton winners Canon Bowl Wlnnen By The Associated Press 1937—Texos Christoin 16, Morquette 6 1938— Rice 28. Colorado 14 1939-St. Mary's 20. Texos Tech 13 1940— Clemsan 6, Boston College 3 1941 -Texas AiM 13. Fordham 12 1942-Alabama 29. Texas ASM 21 1943—Texas 14, Georgia Tech 7 1944-Texas 7, Randolph Field 7 1945—Oklahoma St. 34, TCU 0 1946—Texos 40. Missouri 27 1947—Arkansas 0. Louisiana St. 0 1948—5MU 13. Penn St. 13 1949—SMU 21. Oregon 13 1950-Rice 27. North Carolina 13 1951—Tennessee 20, Texas 14 1952—Kentucky 20. Texos Christian 7 1953—Texas 16. TennesseeO 1954-Rice 28, Alabama 6 1955—Georgia Tech 14. Arkansas 6 1956-Mississippil4,TCUI3 1957—Texos Christian 28, Syracuse 27 l9S8-Novy20. Rice? 1959—Texas Christian 0, Air Force 0 I960—Syracuse 23, Texos 14 1961—Duke? Arkansas6 1962—Texos 12. Mississippi? 1963—Louisiana SI. 13, TexasO 1964—Texos 28. Navy 6 1965— Arkansas 10. Nebraska? 1966—Louisiana St. 14, Arkansas? !967-Georgia24,SMU9 1968-Texas ASM 20. Alabama 16 1969—Texos 36. Tennessee 13 1970—Texos 21, Notre Dome 17 1971—Noire Dame 24, Texas II 1972—Penn St. 30. Texas 6 1973—Texos 17. Alabama 13 1074— Nebraska 19, Texos 3 1975—Penn St. 41. Baylor 20 1976—Arkansas 31. Georgia 10 1977—Houston 30. Maryland 21 1978—Notre Dame 38. Texos 10 1979—Notre Dame 35. Houston 34 1980—Houston 17. Nebraska 14 1981-Alabomo30.Baylor2 1982—Texas 14 Alabama 12 1983— SMU 7. Pittsburgh 3 1984—Georgia 10. Texas 9 1985—Boston College 45. Houston 28 1986—Texas ASM 36, Auburn 16 Fiesta winners Sunklir Fleito Bowl Winners By The Associated Pren 1971—Arizona St. 45, Florida St. 38 1972—Arizona SI. 49, Missouri 35 1973— Arizona St. 28, Pittsburgh 7 1974—Oklahoma St. 16, BYU 6 1975—Arizona St. 17, Nebrosko 14 1976—Oklahoma 41, Wyoming 7 1977—Penn St. 42, Arizona St. 30 1978—Arkansas 10. UCLA 10 1979—Pittsburgh 16, Arizona 10 1980-PennSt.31,OhioSI, 19 1982—Penn St. 26. Southern Cal 10 1983—Arizona St. 32. Oklahoma 21 1984—Ohio SI. 28, Pittsburgh 23 1985—UCLA 39. Miami, Flo. 37 1986— Michigan 27. Nebraska 23 Sugar winners Sugar Bowl Winners By The Associated Press 1935—Tulone20. Temple 14 1936— Texas Christian 3, LSU 2 1937—Santo Clara 21, Louisiana St. 14 1938—Sanla Clara 6, Louisiana St. 0 1939—TCU 15, Carnegie Tech 7 1940—Texas ASM 14, Tulane 13 1941—Boston Col. 19, Tennessee 13 1942—Fordham 2, Missouri 0 1943— Tennessee 14, Tulsa 7 1944—Georgia Tech 20. Tulso 18 1945— Duke 29, Alabama 26 1946—Oklahoma St. 33, St. Mary's 13 1947—Georgia 20,NorthCarolinalO 1948—Texas27. Alabama? 1949—Okolhoma 14. North Carolina 6 1950— Oklahoma 35, Lousiana SI. 0 1951-Kenlucky 13. Oklahoma 7 1952—Maryland 28. Tennessee 13 1953—Georgia Tech 24, Mississippi 7 1954-Georgia Tech 42. W, Virginia 19 1955— Navy 21, Mississippi 0 1956—Georgia Tech 7, Pittsburgh 0 1957—Baylor 13, Tennessee 7 1958—Mississippi 39, Texas 7 1959—Louisiana SI. 7, Clemson 0 1960—Mississippi 21, Louisiono SI. 0 1961 —Mississippi 14, Rice 6 1962—Alabama 10. Arkonsos3 1963—Mississippi 17, Arkansas 13 1964—Alabama 12, Mississippi 7 1965— Louisiana St. 13, Syracuse 10 1966—Missouri 20, Florida IB 1967—Alabama34, Nebraska? 1968—Louisiana St. 20, Wyoming 13 1969—Arkansas 16, Georgia 2 1970-Mississippi 27, Arkansas 22 1971—Tennessee 34, Air Force 13 1972—Oklahoma 40, Auburn 22 1973—Oklahoma 14, Penn St. 0 1974—Noire Dame 24, Alabama 23 1975—Nebraska 13, Florida 10 1976—Alabama 13, Penn St. 6 1977—Pittsburgh 27. Georgia 3 1978—Alabama 35, Ohio St. 6 1979—Alabama 14, Penn SI, 7 1980—Alabama 24. Arkansas 9 1981 —Georgia 17. Notre Dome 10 1982—Pittsburgh 24. Georgia 20 1983—Penn SI. 27, Georgia 23 1984—Auburn 9, Michigan 7 1985— Nebraska 28, Louisiana St. 10 1986—Tennessee35, Miami? Orange winners Orange Bowl Winners By The Associated Pren 1935—Bucknell 26, Miami, Flo. 0 1936—Catholic U. 20, Mississippi 19 1937—Duquesne 13, Mississippi St. 12 1938—Auburn 6, Michigan St. 0 1939—Tennessee 17, Oklahoma 0 1940—Georgia Tech 21. Missouri? 1941—Miss. St. U.Georgetown? 1942—Georgia 40, Texos Christian 26 1943—Alabama 37, Boston College 21 1944—Louisiana St. 19, Texas ASM 14 1945—Tulso 26, Georgia Tech 12 1946-Miami, Flo, 13, Holy Cross 6 1947—Rice 8, Tennessee 0 1948—Georgia Tech 20, Kansas 14 1949—Texas 41, Georgia 28 1950—Sonla Clara 21, Kentucky 13 1951—Clemson 15. Miami, Flo. 14 1952—Georgia Tech 17, Baylor 14 1953—Alabama 61, Syracuse 6 1954— Oklahoma7 MorylandO 1955—Duke 34, Nebraska 7 1956—Oklahoma20. Maryland6 1957—Colorado 27. Clemson 21 1958—Oklahoma 48, Duke 21 1959—Oklahoma 21, Syracuse 6 1960—Georgia 14, Missouri 0 1961—Missouri 21, Novy 14 1962—Louisiana Si. 25. Colorado? 1963—Alabama 17. OklahomaO 1964—Nebraska 13 Auburn? 1965—Texas 21. Alabama 17 1966—Alabama 39. Nebraska 28 1967—Florida 27, Georgia Tech 12 1968—Oklahoma 26, Tennessee 24 1969—Penn St. 15. Kansas 14 1970—Penn St. 10, Missouri 3 1971—Nebraska 17. Louisiana St. 12 1972—Nebraska38, Alabamo6 1973—Nebrsoko 40, Notre Dome 6 1974—Penn SI. 16, Louisiana SI. 9 1975—Notre Dame 13, Alabama 11 1976—Oklahoma 14. Michigan 6 1977—Ohio St. 27. Colorado 10 1978—Arkansas 31, Oklahoma 6 l979-Oklahoma31. Nebraska24 1980—Oklohomo 24, Florida SI, 7 1981—Oklahoma 18, Florida St. 17 1982—Clemson 22, Nebraska 15 1983-Nebrosko2). Louisiana St. 20 1984—Miami, Flo. 31, Nebraska 30 1985—Washington 28. Oklohomo 17 1986—Oklahoma 25, Penn St. 10 NFL playoffs National Football Uagu* PlayoHi By The Associated Pr»u AllTIm*iCST FIRST ROUND Saturday, D«c. 28 New England 26, New York Je'.-i \ 4 Sunday, D»c. 29 New York Giants 17, Son Francisco 3 SECOND ROUND Saturday, Jan. 4 Cleveland at Miami, 11:30 a.m. Dallas at Los Angeles Rams, 3 p.m. Sunday,Jan. 5 New York Giants at Chicago, 11:30 a.m. New England at Los Angeles Raiders, 3 p.m. CONFERENCE CHAMPIONSHIPS Sunday,Jon. 12 supmowixx Sunday, Jan. 26 AtNcwOrUani AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 4 p.m. Raiders stats lot AngelM Holders Flnol Regular SMion Stotlillci By The Associated Preii Pining AH. Comp. Yardi Avg. TD Wilson 388 193 2608 6.72 16 Plunkell 103 71 803 7.80 3 Hilger 13 4 54 4.15 1 Allen 2 1 16 8.00 0 Rutfilng No. Yordl Avg. TO Alieo 330 1759 4.6 11 Hawkins 84 269 3.2 4 Wilson It 98 4.1 2 King 16 67 4.2 0 O.Jensen 16 35 2.2 0 Hester 1 13 13.0 1 Plunkell 5 12 2.4 0 Hilger 3 8 2.7 0 Slrochon 1 1 0.5 0 Guy 1 0 0.0 0 Receiving No. Yardi Avg. TD Christensen 82 987 12.0 6 Allen 67 555 8.4 3 D.Willioms 48 935 19.3 5 Hester 32 665 20.8 4 Howkins 27 174 6.4 ''0 Moffitt 5 90 18.0 0 King 3 49 16.3 0 Smith 3 28 9.3 1 Junkin 2 8 4.0 1 Bears stats Chicago atari Flnol Regular Season Stcttitlci ly The Associated Pmi Polling AM. Comp. Yords Avg. TD McMohon 313 178 2392 7.64 IS Fuller 107 53 777 7.26 1 Tomaok 6 2 33 5.50 0 Payton 5,3 96 19.20 1 Suford 1 1 5 5.00 0 Rushing No. Yordi Avg. TD Poyton 324 1551 4.8 9 Suhey 1)5 471 4.1 1 McMahon 47 252 5.4 3 Gentry 30 160 5.3 2 Thomas 31 125 4.0 4 Sanders 25 104 4.2 \ Fuller 24 77 3.2 5 Goult 5 18 3.6 0 Perry 5 7 1.4 2 Tomczok 2 3 1.5 0 McKinnon 1 0 0.0 0 Morgerum 1 -7 -7.0 0 Receiving No. Yordi Avg. TD Poyton 49 483 9.9 2 Mooreheod 35 491 13.7 1 Goult 33 704 21.3 I Suhey 33 295 8.9 1 McKinnon 31 555 17.9 7 Wrightmon 24 407 17.0 1 Morgerum 17 190 11.2 2 Gentry 5 77 15.4 0 Thames 5 45 9.0 0 Maness 1 34 34.0 0 McMohon 1 13 13.0 1 Sanders 1 9 9.0 0 Anderson 1 6 6.0 0 Perry 1 4 4.0 1 Punt Returning No. Yordi Avg. Ortego 17 158 9.3 Taylor 25 198 7.9 Duerson 6 47 7.8 McKinnon 4 44 11.0 Moness 2 9 4.5 Gentry 0 47 0.0 KIckoH Returning No. Yords Avg. Goult 22 577 26.2 Gentry 18 466 25.9 McKinnon 1 16 16.0 Sanders I 10 10.0 Taylor 1 18 18.0 Marshall 0 2 0.0 Interceptions No. Yordi TD Frazier 6 119 1 Duerson 5 53 0 Fencik 5 43 0 Richardson 4 174 1 Marshall 4 23 0 Wilson 3 35 1 Taylor 3 28 0 Dent 2 10 1 Singletary 1 23 0 Rivera 1 4 0 Punting No. Yards Avg. Buford 68 2870 42.2 Kicking XP XPA FG FGAPtl Butler 51 51 31 37 144 Giants stats New York Glontt Final Regular Season Statistics By The Associated Press Poising Art. Comp. Yords Avg. TD Simms 495 275 3829 7.74 22 Adams I 0 0 0.00 0 Landella 1 0 0 0.00 0 Rushing No. Yards Avg. TD Morris 294 1336 4.5 21 Adams 128 498 3.9 2 Carpenter 60 201 3.4 0 Galbreath 29 187 6.4 0 Simms 37 132 3.6 0 Corlhon 27 70 2.6 0 B.Williams 2 18 9.0 0 Atkinson 1 14 14.0 1 Rouson 1 1 1.0 0 Rulledge 2 -6 -3.0 0 Receiving No. Yards Avg. TD Manuel 49 859 17.5 5 Bavaro 37 511 13.8 4 Jonhson 33 533 16.2 8 Adams 31 389 12.5 2 Galbreoth 30 327 10.9 1 McConkey 25 404 16.2 I Morris 22 212 9.6 0 Carpenter 20 162 8.1 0 B.Williams 15 280 18.7 0 Corthon 8 81 10.1 0 Hosselbeck 5 71 14.2 1 Punt Returning No. Yordi Avg. McConkey 53 442 8.3 KIckoK Returning No. Yards Avg. Adams 14 241 17.2 McConkey 12 234 19.5 Hill 11 186 16.9 Golbreath 7 120 17.1 Morris 2 25 12.5 Rouson 2 35 17.5 Hasselbeck 1 21 21.0 Solly 1 4 4.0 Interceptions No. Yordi TD Patterson 6 88 I Kinord 5 100 0 Hill 2 30 0 P.Willioms 2 28 0 Welch 280 Headen 270 Mortin 1 56 ) Reasons 1 10 0 Currier 1 9 o Marshall 1 3 0 Watts 1 0 0 Punting No. Yords Avg. Londetta 61 3472 42.9 Kicking XP XPA FG FGAPU Schubert 26 27 10 13 56 Atkinson 14 15 10 15 54 Basketball NBA standings Notional Basketball Association By The Asioclated Press All Times CST EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pet. GB Boston 23 7 .767 — Philadelphia 20 12 .625 4 New Jersey 20 13 .606 4'/> Washington 15 15 .500 8 New York II 21 .344 13 Central Division Milwaukee 22 12 .<*/ — Atlanta 15 15 .500 5 Detroit 15 17 .469 6 Cleveland 14 IB .438 •? Chicago 13 21 .382 9 Indiana ' 9 21 .300 11 WESTERN CONFERENCE Mldw.si Division Houston 20 12 .625 Denver 19 12. .613 V, Son Antonio 19 13 .594 I Utah 17 16 .515 3'/, Dallas 14 15 .483 4 , Sacramento 9 22 .290 10''i Pacific Division L.A. Lakers 25 5 .833 Portland 20 16 .556 8 Seattle 12 20 .375 14 Golden Stole 12 22 ,353 15 Phoenix 10 19 .345 14V, L.A. Clippers 11 21 .344 15 Wednesday's Gam* Philadelphia 121, Portland 119. OT Thurt day't Garnet Washington al New York. 6:30 p.m. Boston ot Indiana, 6:30 p.m. Detroit at Chicago. 7:30 p.m. Houston al Golden Slate. 9:30 p.m. San Antonio ot Sacramento. 9:30 p.m. Top 2O results How the Top Twenty teams in the Associated Press' college basketball poll fared this week: No.l. North Carolina (12-0) beat Manhattan 129-45: beat Brown 115-63. No.2. Michigan (12-0) beat III.-Chicago 85-54: beat Cleveland St. 105-85. No.3, Duke (10-0) beot Appalachian StoteBB-46. No.4. Syracuse (7-0) did not ploy. No.5, Georgetown (9-1) beat Seattle 96-57: lost lo Texas-El Paso 78-64. No.6, Kansas (12-1) beot George Washington 94-71: beat Louisiana Tech 81-59: beat Wichita Stole 81 -56. No.7. Georgia Tech (9-1) beot Texos 90-55: beat Navy 82-64. No,8, Oklohomo (11 -0) beat Cincinnati 78-65: beat Southern Methodist 92-69. No.9. Louisiana St. (11 -0) did not ploy. No.10, Memphis State (11-0) beat Murray State 82-59: beat Fresno St. 5746: been No.Carolina-Charlotte 106-82. No.ll, SI. John's (12-1) beat Man- mouth 98-58: beat James Madison 79-57; beat St. Bonaventure 85-69. No.12. Nevada-Los Vegas (10-2) beat Stanford 83-65: lost to North Carolina State 80-73: beat Boll State 88-71; beat No. 14 Alabama-Birmingham 73-72. No.13. Kentucky (8-1) beat No. 15 Louisville 69-64. No.I4, Alabama-Birmingham (I2-2| beat Texos Christian 69-62; Tost to No. 12 Nevoda-las Vegas 73-72. No.15, Louisville (6-3) lost to No. 13 Kentucky 69-44. No.16. Illinois (8-2) beat Howard 9561. No.17, Indiana (8-2) beat Idaho 87-57-, beot Mississippi State 74-43, No.18, Notre Dame (5-1) did not play. No. 19, Virginia Tech (8-2) lost to Miomi, Ohio, 83-82, OT; beat American U. 95-67. No.20, DePaul (5-3) lost to Purdue 7156: lost to Navy 67-64; beat Texas 63-62. CBA standings Continental Basketball Association By The Associated Press Eastern Dlvlilon W I QW Pt. TompaBoy 11 2 27% 60% Baltimore 7 4 25% 46% Albany 6 7 25% 43% Maine 6 5 24% 42% Bay State 4 7 25 37 Florida 4 10 25 37 Pensacola 4 8 17 29 Western Division Detroit 10 6 35 65 Cincinnati 11 1 26% 59'/. Wisconsin 6 7 25% 43% Wyoming 7 4 22 43 LaCrosse 4 12 30% 42% Kansas City 5 7 25 40 Evansville 49 21% 33% NOTE: Each victory is worth three points and each quarter won during the game is worth one point. Tuesday's Gomes Evansville 104, Wyoming 88 Detroit 131, Wisconsin 124 Wednesday's Games No gomes scheduled Thursday's Garnet Evansville at Detroit Tampa Bay at Florida Bay Slate at Baltimore Maine at Albany Wisconsin ot la Crosse Friday's Camel Florida ot Pensocolo Bay Stole at Baltimore Cincinnati at Tampa Bay Evansville at Detroit Wyoming at Kansas City La Crosse at Wisconsin Soccer MISL standings Mo[or Indoor Soccer League By The Associated Press All Times CST Eastern Division W L Pet. GB Minnesota 12 7 .632 — Cleveland 9 7 .563 1% Baltimore 8 8 .500 2% Pittsburgh 8 8 .500 2% Dallas 9 10 .474 3 Chicago 6 9 .400 4 Weltern Division Wichita 10 5 .667 — Son Diego 10 6 .625 'A Kansas City 8 8 .500 2% St. Louis 8 10 .444 3% Tacoma 8 11 .421 4 Las Angeles 5 12 .294 6 Tuesday's Gomel No games scheduled Wednesday'! Gomes No games scheduled Thursday's Gomel No games scheduled Friday's Gomel Cleveland at Pittsburgh. 7:05 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 7:35 p.m. Kansas City ot Dallas, 7:35 p.m. Tacoma at St. Louis, 7:35 p.m. Wichita ot San Diego, 9:35 p.m. Hockey NHL standings National Hockey League By The Associated Preii All Times CST WALES CONFERENCE Patrick Division W L T Pti OF GA Philadlpho 28 10 0 56 175 117 Washngton 22 10 4 48 144 116 NY Isles 15 13 9 39 143 139 NY Rangers 17 20 2 36 138 134 Pittsburgh 16 19 4 36 149 144 New Jersey 13 31 I 27 131 160 Adams Division Montreal 19 13 4 42 161 130 Boston 17 13 7 41 142 128 Quebec 19 15 2 40 144 120 Hartford 19 16 1 39 146 144 Buffalo 18 16 3 39 140 127 CAMPBELL CONFERENCE Narrli Civilian St. Louis 16 14 4 36 131 137 Chicago 16 16 4 36 160 170 Minnesota 13 16 7 33 152 142 Toronto 10 20 5 25 132 156 Detroit 8 24 4 20 118 191 Smytht Division Edmonton 26 7 4 56 198 147 Calgary 17 15 3 37 150 130 Vancouver 13 21 4 30 141 162 Winnipeg 12 24 4 28 147 189 Los Angeles 10 21 4 24 120 176 Wednesday's Gomel Washington 3. N.Y. Rangers 0 Toronto 3, Montreal 2 Chicago?, Pittsburgh 4 Thursday 1 ! Garnet Quebec at Hartford, 6:35 p.m. Buffalo at Detroit, 6:35 p.m. Boston at N.Y, Islanders, 7:05 p.m. Vancouver at Minnesota, 7:35 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 8:35 p,m. Philadelphia at Los Angeles, 9:35 p.m. Friday's Gomes Washington at New Jersey. 6:35 p.m. Montreal at Winnipeg, 8:05 p.m. Comhmkers disappointed, but proud of their effort TEMPE, Ariz. (AP) - Although Nebraska's disastrous third quarter gave Michigan the edge in the Wolverines' 27-23 Sunkist Fiesta Bowl victory Wednesday, the Cornhuskers proved to themselves they were a quality team. With the exception of a 24-point third-quarter for Michigan, helped by two Nebraska turnovers and a blocked punt, the Huskers were pleased with their effort. "We just had a lot of mistakes in the third quarter," said senior linebacker Mike Knox. "We should have won it, if we didn't have two fumbles on the first series and the blocked punt. It was our game and we gave it up." Seventh-ranked Nebraska did what no other team had done this season against No. 5 Michigan. The W Huskers scored twice in the first half on a 5-yard pass from McCathorn Clayton to Doug DuBose and on DuBose's 3-yard run. Freshman quarterback Steve Taylor came off the bench to direct a fourth-quarter scoring drive he capped with a 1-yard run. Michigan, which gave up only five touchdowns during the season, had given up only two rushing touchdowns in its previous 11 games in a 9-1-1 regular season. "If you look at the number of points we scored and the number of yards against a very fine football team, we did pretty well," said Nebraska Coach Tom Osborne. "We're very disappointed, yet we are proud of the way we played." Taylor provided a late spark for the Huskers offense, which sputtered through its third-quarter mistakes. The freshman ended with 76 yards rushing on 10 carries and hit 2 of 9 passes for 15 yards. He was intercepted in the end zone in the closing seconds of the contest. "I just came in and did the best I could," said Taylor. "I think I could have done better.'' "We played well for three quarters of the game," said Osborne. ' 'We didn't do very well in the third quarter. Michigan was able to take advantage of those mistakes." The Wolverines had to go just 21 yards in four plays to score after one fumble recovery, 38 yards on five plays just over two minutes later and added a field goal after a blocked punt four minutes after that. A short punt set up Michigan for a 52-yard scoring drive late in the third period. "When you play a team like Michigan, you can't make mistakes like that,' said junior corn- erback Brian Davis. "I think we played against their offense really With this first-quarter TD, Doug Dubose (22) helped spot Nebraska a 14-3 lead before disaster struck the 'Huskers in the third quarter of their 27-23 Fiest Bowl loss to Michigan. well. I think it showed at times we can be a really great team.'' Nebraska rushed for 304 yards and passed for 66 more against the No. 2 defense in the nation. Taylor guided the Huskers to 141 yards rushing in the fourth quarter alone. "We wanted to stay close going into the fourth quarter," said Osborne. "We thought our physical strength, maybe conditioning would help us in the fourth quarter. Of course, going into the fourth quarter we were too far away. We needed to be closer. ' 'I thought we did play well in the fourth quarter. I thought we played well enough to get done what we needed to if it had been a closer game at that point.'' DuBose, who ended with 99 yards rushing, also said the Huskers proved themselves. "I think people know that we do have a great offense," he said. "We came out in the second half and kind of lost our concentration. I can't take anything away from Michigan. They're a great ball club. You have to credit their defense." "They are a very good defense," said Taylor. "They're in the top five in the country. Oklahoma is a lot quicker but Michigan pursued well." Taylor said Nebraska proved its worth after the disappointing loss to Oklahoma. "Our fans are going to stay behind us," said Taylor, who left Huskers fans with something else to think about. "We're a young team. We're going to do well and go to a bowl next year and have a successful season all the way through." Fiesta (Continued from Page 9) tempts for 63 yards and no interceptions. Jamie Morris earned the game's outstanding offensive player award by rushing for 156 yards on 22 carries. Clayton completed just four of six passes for 51 yards as Nebraska, the national leader in rushing offense, compiled 304 yards on the ground. DuBose had 99 yards on 17 carries. A crowd of 72,454 attended the game at 70,021-seat Sun Devil Stadium. It was the largest to ever watch a sporting event in the state of Arizona. Messner was named the game's outstanding defensive player, while Michigan linebacker Mike Mallory won the sportsmanship trophy. Morris' 19-yard run to the Nebraska 2 set up the first Wolverines touchdown to cap a 21-yard drive in four plays. White's 19-yard run to the Cornhuskers 1 preceded the second Michigan score, which came on the fifth play of a 38-yard drive. Moons, a senior, opened the game's scoring with just the third field goal of his career. He kicked two in three attempts in Michigan's 27-17 win over Ohio State in the regular-season finale. The 42-yarder was set up by Morns' 21-yard run to the Nebraska 33, but the 10-play, 59-yard drive had stalled at the Cornhuskers 25. DuBose's touchdown reception culminated a 10-play, 74-yard Nebraska drive. His scoring run came on the ninth play of a 63-yard drive. Taylor's touchdown was the 12th play of a 77-yard drive. Harbaugh's second score capped a seven-play, 52-yard drive. The win in Michigan's first-ever Fiesta appearance improved the school's record to 7-10 in bowl games and 3-10 in Coach Bo Schembechler's 17-year tenure. Nebraska, which failed to avenge a 17-14 loss here to Arizona State in Fiesta Bowl V in 1975, is now 13-11 overall in bowl games and 7-6 in Coach Tom Osborne's 13-year stint. The Cornhuskers were making their 17th consecutive bowl appearance and fifth straight in a New Year's Day game. Coach Tom Osborne. "We played well for three quarters of the game. We did not have a very good third quarter. We just did't execute. The turnovers and the blocked punt were very significant. Michigan was able to take advantage of those mistakes." The Cornhuskers got all their first- half points on two touchdowns by DuBose, who was a questionable starter because of a bruised left shoulder. Clayton's 5-yard pass to DuBose 38 seconds into the second quarter put Nebraska ahead 7-3 and DuBose's 3- yard run with 3:55 left in the first half made it 14-3. It marked the first time this season that Michigan had allowed two touchdowns in one half. The Wolverines, ranked first nationally in scoring defense and second in overall defense, had given up only five previous touchdowns — all but two through the air. Michigan, rated a three-point favorite going into the game, took an early 3-0 lead on Moons' 42-yard field goal with 3:41 left in the first period. Harbaugh, the nation's most efficient passer, hit on six of 15 at- Etc. Transactions COLLEGE RHODE ISLAND-Announced that Brian Forsler, light end, has been suspended by the school far the 1986 college football season because of academic problems. RICE-Nomed Jerry Berndt head football cooch and athletic director. Sugar (Continued from Page 9) the seven sacks, including two each by Jones and Hovanic. Testaverde hit Mike Inrin on an 18- yard scoring strike on Miami's first possession, a score set up by Melvin Bratton's 25-yard run on a fake punt. The Hurricanes also were stymied by a Sugar Bowl record 125 yards in penalties. The Hurricanes needed less than two minutes to move 48 yards in five plays to take a 7-0 lead 3:59 into the game. After Tennessee failed to move on its first possession, Brett Perriman returned a punt 12 yards to the Vols 48. Warren Williams ran for nine yards on the first play, but Testa- verde lost four on a broken play and the drive appeared to have stalled on an incomplete pass. The Hurricanes then faked a punt, with Bratton sprinting 25 yards to the 18, and on the next play, Irvin was all alone in the right corner of the end zone to haul in Testaverde's 18-yard scoring strike. Andre Creamer's 13-yard punt return set in motion Tennessee's first scoring drive, a 41-yard, six-play march that started late in the opening period and ended on the first play of the second on Dickey's 6-yard pass to Smith. Dickey hit McGee on a 22- yard pass at the Hurricane seven to set up the touchdown. Miami moved to near midfield on its next possession before Hovanic recovered Alonzo Highsmith's fumble at the Hurricane 46. The Vols took a 15-yard penalty for a dead-ball infraction and eventually had to punt on a f ourth-and-45 situation. Miami got in trouble on the next possession when Testaverde was sacked by Jones for a 21-yard loss, and the Hurricanes punted on a fourth-and-33. Later in the second period, the Vols took over at midfield and went 50 yards in five plays to take a 14-7 lead. Powell ran for six yards on the first play, and a 15-yard face-mask violation was added to it. Powell also had a 16-yard run to the nine. He went to the one on the next play only to fumble into the end zone. But McGee was there to recover the ball for the touchdown. Miami had a scoring opportunity in the final minute of the half when Selwyn Brown recovered Keith Davis' fumble at the Tennessee 33 after a 12-yard run. But Greg Cox attempted a 47-yard field goal that fell short in the end zone as the half ended. Do you need another employee? Hundreds of readers are looking through the classified ads every day. Phone 823-6363 and an ad-taker will help you.

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