The Battalion. (College Station, Tex.) 1893-current, September 11, 1986, Image 13

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Thursday, September 11,1986TThe Battalion/Page 13 laylor stars larner AP ^Recognition _ (AP) — If Thomas Everett and Body Carlson hadn’t lived up to Heir preseason billing, the Baylor Hears wouldn't be ranked 12th in the nation this week. H Everett, an Associated Press first team All-American in 1985, inter cepted two passes last Saturday in a 31-28 victory over Wyoming. HCarlson, who had shared quar- Hrback duties for three years with Horn Muecke, took advantage of a Hance to play all four quarters. ■ His 244 yards passing gave the Bears the offensive punch they ^eded to stave off the underdog awboys at Laramie. The peformances of Everett and rlson earned them The A P’s SWC sfensive and Offensive Players of the Week. ■ Everett returned an interception 42 yards for a touchdown and swiped another pass in the final two FOR AN Hinutes to preserve Baylor’s shaky IHtory. TANK MCNAMARA by Jeff Millar & Bill Hinds Fwre&u -ctAoy/ 5UR£ / goy^ vvipe _ TWE- TtAeM^eu/e^ our watcHiiog ..._ - •• ^ \ LMAY 1 LOT Of 0AP UAgiTS’ lM TtT6- riNG ENCE! : Dedc Duioo, autsch a Church ■ Everett, who returned a punt for a louchdown to help Baylor defeat He Cowboys at Waco last year, said Hyoming quarterback Scott Runyan w; i very difficult to read. ■“He (Runyan) ran out of the ■cket good and he was so small (5- foct-9) 1 couldn’t find him half the He,” Everett said. ■Carlson, a senior from San Anto nie, kept the Baylor offense hum- Bng on a da\ when the delense couldn’t effectively stop the Cow- Hys’ passing game. He rushed 15 times for 70 yards. Marines „ We’re looking for a feivgoodhieh. Captain R. Mahany Class of ’ll 846-8891/9036 A^die Hheels Auto Rental Ramada Inn, Suite 115 846 2355 Applied Economics at Ayyie Wheels:-- • 24 hour service • Cars, Pickups, Vans • Daily, Weekly, Monthly, Multi Monthly Rates Special Help for Visiting Scientists COUPON Bring this coupon to the Brazos Valley Golf Range for free $1.25 basket w/purchase of $3.75 basket Children under 12 accompanied by an adult receive free $1.25 basket through September and October C O u p O N - Brazos Center J t and others) Concert - Hlltoe Jets hope to overcome Pats’ magic ■EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. (AP) — The strange brew that makes up the New England Pa triots in many ways defies logic. But it works, as th( Patriots’ trip to the Super Bowl proved last year. ■New England visits the New York Jets Tonight in i nationally televised NFL contest that will pro- pie an early jump in the AFC East race for one of the teams. The Patriots routed Indianapolis 3|-3 in their season-opener as New York edged Buffalo 28-24. ■All New England’s plays are called by Steve Gi gan, the backup quarterback, from the side- Il|(S, while starter Tony Eason puts them into mi'i ion. “They are confident and efficient and well- coached,” Coach Joe Walton said. “They’re the most talented team in our division and maybe in the entire NFL.” New England buried the Colts last Sunday as Eason connected on 18 of 29 passes for 252 yards and a touchdown to Stanley Morgan. Tony Franklin had four field goals and the de fense, led by linebacker Don Blackmon with three sacks, trapped Colts quarterback Gary Ho- geboom six times. The Colts, one of the league’s best rushing teams, had only 83 yards on the ground. Tippett said the Jets present a double dilemma — they can ram the ball down a defense’s throat and have as good a crew of receivers as anyone. The Jets overcame a noisy crowd and a highly motivated Bills team in the debut of QB Jim Kelly. Ken O’Brien threw for 318 yards and touchdowns of 46 yards to A1 Toon and 71 to Wesley Walker. Defensive end Barry Bennett thinks the Jets will provide some of their own fireworks in stop ping the Patriots. “The most important thing is we’ve got to hurry Eason and make him throw quicker than he wants to,” Bennett said. “If your defense can get their offense off-balance, it can do even more. We have to shut down James and Collins.” lyan’s defenses proved not so spectacular |(AP) — On (he first Sunday of the 1B86 NFL season, Buddy Ryan’s de- ffflises gave up 782 yards and 65 Hints. As San Francisco Coach Bill Wulsh has pointed out, the “genius” ta); fades quickly. ■The games in question were: Washington 41, Philadelphia 14, ami Chicago 41, Cleveland 31, two mes symbolic of an opening week end in which NFL defenses were less than staunch. Start in Chicago, where the de fense constructed by Ryan now is in the hands of Vince Tobin. The 31 points surrendered by the Bears were more than they gave up in any of their 15 victories last season — Miami scored 38 in handing Chi cago its only loss. Atid a defense that had 64 sacks last year and 70 in 1984 had only one of the surprisingly mo bile Bernie Kosar, who rolled away from trouble the way Dan Marino did in Miami’s victory last year. So embarrassed were Ditka and his defense that they quickly pointed out that they had given up 28 points to Tampa Bay in last year’s opener and were responsible Sunday for only 24 of Cleveland’s points — the other seven came on a botched snap that Cleveland’s A1 Gross recovered in the end zone for the first NFL touchdown decided by instant re- play. Ryan’s team also didn’t play very smart, after Washington rolled up 433 yards against his Eagles, who still are learning the principles of the “46” defense he employed with such success at Chicago. tt&M DERSHfl lolland t. 8-12ai lain Hal (continued from page 11) an! shouldn’t slow him down. I He runs a 4.6 in the 40-yard dash, bin Head Coach Jackie Sherrill said he plays like he runs a 4.5. I Holland said that’s because he’s al ways giving 100 percent on the field. H“I think I have pretty quick feet — ijjlster than my 4.6 speed shows,” he )d. There have been questions about the inexperience in the Aggies sec ondary, with the loss of Domingo Bryant, Darrell Austin and Wayne Asberry, but A&M will stick to the same defense they ran last year, Hol land said. “We’re preparing for them proba bly like we would SMU and Baylor combined,” he said. “ They have an explosive offense and they’ll try to throw a lot of stuff at us,” he said. “It’s kind of like our offense so we’ll be ready for any thing.” Holland, however, is predicting a fairly low scoring defensive game. That’s quite possible since the Ag gies are returning nine starters from last year’s best defensive team in the Southwest Conference and LSU has 10 starters coming back. Holland said they are looking for ward to lining up against LSU fresh man quarterback Todd Hodson. “It’ll be a lot of fun,” Holland said with a smile. “But we heard he’s a great athlete and we’re not going to underestimate him.” Holland also is looking ahead to tackling fellow ex-Hempstead High School player Harvey Williams who bypassed A&M for LSU. “We’re pretty good friends,” Hol land said. “I really didn’t get to be around him a lot in high school be cause he was a freshman when I was Although the LSU fans are known to get a little rowdy and Tiger sta dium contains sound well, Holland said he doesn’t expect the noise to be a factor. To prepare for the noise in Tiger Stadium Saturday night, the Aggies have been practicing with pre-re corded tapes of loud crowd noises. vIITY GO FROM COLLEGE TO THE ARMY WITHOUT MISSING A BEAT. The hardest thing about break- ing into professional music is—well, break ing into professional music. So if you’re looking for an oppor tunity to turn your musical talent into a full-time perform ing career, take a good look at the Army. It’s not all parades and John Philip Sousa. Army bands rock, waltz and boogie as well as march, and they perform before concert au diences as well as spectators. With an average of 40 performances a month, there’s also the opportunity for travel — not only across America, but possibly abroad. Most important, you can expect a first-rate pro fessional environment from your instructors, facilities and fellow musicians. The Army has educational programs that can help you pay for off- duty instruc tion, and if you qual ify, even k help you repay your federally-insured student loans. If you can sight- read music, performing in the Army could be your big break. Write: Chief, Army Bands Office, Fort Benjamin Harrison, IN 46216-5005. Or call toll free 1-800-USA-ARMY. ARMY BAND. BE ALLYOU CAN BE. Hours Mon.-Fri. Sat. 12 p.m.-9 p.m. East Bypass across form Mill COUPON 3 p.m.-9 p.m. Sun, 1 p.m.-8 p.m. 696-1220 UPA University Pediatric Association 1328 Memorial Dr. • Bryan Full Range of Services for College Students including Gynecological Services (Dr Kathleen Rollins) VfSA' 1 Call for appointment 776-4440 7 p.m. extended hours for illnesses only William S. Conkling. M.D., F.A.A.P. Kenneth E. Matthews, M.D., F.A.A.P. Jesse W. Parr, M.D., F.A.A.P. Alvin H. Prause, M.D., F.A.A.P. Kathleen H. Rollins, M.D., F.A.A.P. Robert H. Moore, M.D., F.A.A.P. Membership Drive Student Art Film Society presents Perter Fonda Jack Nicholson in Easy Rider Thursday 7:00 pm Room 103, Soil Crop Sciences and Entomology Bldg. MSC CAFETERIA MEMORIAL STUDENT CENTER-TEXAS A&M UNIVERSITY SPECIALS $089 MONDAY EVENING TUESDAY EVENING WEDNESDAY EVENING THURSDAY EVENING FRIDAY EVENING SATURDAY NOON A EVENING SUNDAY NOON & EVENING SALISBURY STEAK Mushroom Gravy, Whipped Potatoes, Choice of Vegetable. Roll or Cornbread, Butter MEXICAN FIESTA Two Cheese Enchiladas With Chili, Rice. Beans. Tostadas CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Cream Gravy. Whipped Potatoes, Choice of Vegetable, Roll or Cornbread. Butter ITALIAN DINNER Spaghetti, Meatballs, Sauce. Parmesan Cheese, Tossed Salad, Hot Garlic Bread FRIED CATFISH Tartar Sauce. Cole Slaw. Hush Puppies, Choice of Vegetable YANKEE POT ROAST (Texas Style). Tossed Salad. Mashed Potatoes W Gravy Roll or Cornbread. Butter ROAST TURKEY DINNER Served with Cranberry Sauce, Cornbread Dressing, Roll or Corn- bread. Butter. Giblet Gravy Choice of Vegetable TEA OR COFFEE INCLUDED AT NO EXTRA CHARGE ON SPECIALS EVENING SPECIALS AVAILABLE 4:00 PM TO 7:00 PM DAILY MSC CAFETERIA OPEN 11:00 AM-1:30 PM AND 4:00 PM TO 7:00 PM DAILY “Quality First”