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Cotton Bowl (game)

Cotton Bowl (game)
Cotton Bowl Classic
AT&T Cotton Bowl Classic

AT&T Cotton Bowl Classic logo

Stadium Location Operated Conference Tie-ins Previous Conference Tie-ins Payout Sponsors

Cowboys Stadium Dallas, Texas 1937-present Big 12, SEC SWC (1941-1994) US$3,000,000 (As of
2008)

Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas, beginning on January 1, 2010.[1] With the planned move, Cotton Bowl officials also began a campaign to become part of the Bowl Championship Series when the current contract featuring the Rose, Sugar, Fiesta, and Orange bowls expires in 2010.[2] However, plans to join the BCS were scrapped shortly after ESPN acquired the rights to the series. Since 1996, the game has been sponsored by Southwestern Bell Corporation; however, it went through several name changes, first in 2000 when the firm adopted a standardized "SBC" branding reflecting its name it adopted in 1995, SBC Communications, and since 2006, after their acquisition of AT&T, and its subsequent name change, as the AT&T Cotton Bowl Classic. From 1989 until 1995, the game was sponsored by Mobil Oil and known as the Mobil Cotton Bowl Classic.

History
1930s

Mobil (1989-1995) Southwestern Bell Corporation / SBC Communications / AT&T (1996-present) Former names Mobil Cotton Bowl Classic (1989-1995) Southwestern Bell Cotton Bowl Classic (1996-1999) SBC Communications Cotton Bowl Classic (2000-2005) 2009 Matchup Texas Tech vs. Ole Miss (Mississippi 47-34) 2010 Matchup SEC vs. Big 12 (January 1)

Action during the 1939 game between St. Mary’s and Texas Tech The Cotton Bowl Classic was founded in Dallas, Texas in 1937 at the Texas State Fair Grounds, when Texas oil executive J. Curtis Sanford financed the first one out of his own pocket. Texas Christian University took on Marquette, winning 16-6, but the game lost money even though some 17,000 attended. Nonetheless, Sanford persevered, and in

The Cotton Bowl Classic, commonly known as the Cotton Bowl, is a United States college football bowl game that was played annually since 1937 at its namesake stadium in Dallas, Texas. On February 27, 2007, it was announced that the game will move to

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1938 the game made a profit as Rice defeated Colorado 28-14, in front of a crowd of 37,000. Some 40,000 attended the 1939 match between St. Mary’s and Texas Tech, with the Gaels upsetting the undefeated Red Raiders 20-13.

Cotton Bowl (game)

1960s
In 1960, Syracuse University defeated the University of Texas 23-14 to win the NCAA Division I-A National Football Championship. Syracuse was led by bowl MVP Ernie Davis, who ran for one touchdown, caught a still Cotton Bowl record 87 yard touchdown, and intercepted a pass leading to a third touchdown. In 1961, Davis went on to become the first black athlete to win the Heisman Trophy. In 1964, the number one ranked University of Texas completed an undefeated season by defeating #2 ranked Navy (led by future Dallas Cowboys quarterback Roger Staubach). The game was played a month and a half after President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas. The 1967 game was moved to Saturday, December 31, 1966, due to the Dallas Cowboys hosting the NFL Championship Game at the stadium on New Year’s Day, a Sunday. (Note: The other major bowl games that year --- the Rose Bowl, Sugar Bowl, and Orange Bowl --- were played on Monday, January 2.)

1940s
In 1940, an underdog Clemson team surprised the Boston College Eagles 6-3, in the first and only appearance at the Cotton Bowl by Tigers coach Frank Howard. Attendance at this game was given as 20,000. Later that year, a group of prominent Dallas citizens took over the staging of the game as the Cotton Bowl Athletic Association. A few months later, the CBAA became an agency of the Southwest Conference. From 1941 to 1994, the SWC’s champion hosted the Cotton Bowl. In 1946, the University of Missouri was defeated by the University of Texas, despite the 4th quarter work of freshman fullback Robert (Bob) Lee Clodfelter, who was to mature under Weeb Ewbank at Washington University the next three years. In 1947 LSU and Arkansas played in front of 38,000 people to a 0-0 tie in what would later become known as the "Ice Bowl." LSU got the better of Arkansas most of the game but the game truly belonged to the weatherman. In 1948 Penn State, playing in a bowl game for the first time in 25 years, played SMU to a 13-13 tie. Because none of the Dallas hotels would provide accommodations for the two African-American members of the Penn State team, the Penn State team ended up staying at a Naval Air Station 14 miles from Dallas.

1970s
The 1970 game featured Notre Dame’s return to bowl games after a 45-year self-imposed ban. When the Irish made that decision, 9-1 LSU was overlooked for the game, and the Tigers stayed home instead. The Irish, led by quarterback Joe Theismann, faced top-ranked and undefeated Texas. Notre Dame led 17-14 late in the fourth quarter, but the Longhorns scored a late touchdown to clinch a 21-17 victory and an undisputed national championship. The same two teams met the next year, but this time, the Irish ended the Longhorns’ 30-game winning streak with a 24-11 victory, denying Texas the Associated Press national championship (the Longhorns had already clinched the championship in the United Press International poll, which did not release a postbowl poll at the time). Texas and Notre Dame met again in the 1978 game, with the Longhorns again ranked number one, only to see the Irish and quarterback Joe Montana roll to a 38-10 victory. The Irish vaulted from fifth to first in the final polls with the victory. The Chicken Soup Game, the 1979 Cotton Bowl, featured one of the most historic comebacks in bowl history. Notre Dame trailed the University of Houston 34-12

1950s
The 1954 Cotton Bowl featured one of the most famous plays in college football history. Rice’s Dickey Moegle (last name spelling later changed to "Maegle") began a run around from his team’s 5 yard line and down the open field. Alabama’s Tommy Lewis jumped off the bench and tackled Moegle. The referee, Cliff Shaw, saw what happened and signaled touchdown even though Moegle was "tackled" at the 42 yard line.

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midway through the fourth quarter. Thanks to a blocked punt and the brilliance of future NFL Hall of Famer Joe Montana, the Irish rallied to win 35-34.

Cotton Bowl (game)
of the top bowls in the Bowl Coalition when it was formed in 1992. However, in 1995, the new Bowl Alliance (the predecessor of today’s BCS) chose to include the Fiesta Bowl over the Cotton in its national championship game rotation, sealing the Cotton Bowl’s displacement from the four "major bowls." In 1995, the SWC gave up control of the Cotton Bowl as part of its planned dissolution after the season. In 1996, the BYU Cougars became the first team from the Western Athletic Conference (WAC) to play in the game defeating the Kansas State Wildcats 19-15 winning an NCAA record 14th game and finishing the season ranked fifth in the country with a 14-1 record. Since 1996, the game has been anchored by the Big 12 Conference. The opponent in the late 1990s came from either the Pacific 10 Conference or WAC. Since 1999, however, a team from the Southeastern Conference (usually a Western Division team) with Southwestern Bell (now AT&T) sponsoring the event.

1980s
The 1989 game between UCLA and Arkansas was highly publicized in the Dallas area because UCLA quarterback Troy Aikman was expected to be the #1 pick in the NFL draft by the Dallas Cowboys. Much was made of Cowboys coach Tom Landry watching Aikman practice at Texas Stadium (UCLA’s practice facility for game preparation). Landry never got to draft Aikman, because he was fired the next month, but his successor, Jimmy Johnson, did draft Aikman. The Bowl was known for featuring great quarterbacks. Sammy Baugh, Davey O’Brien, Babe Parilli, Bart Starr, Roger Staubach, Joe Theismann, Joe Montana, Dan Marino, Doug Flutie, Troy Aikman and Eli Manning all have played in the game. Three of the four Heisman Trophy winners from 1985 to 1988 finished their college career in the Cotton Bowl. Doug Flutie for Boston College in 1985, Bo Jackson of Auburn in 1986, and Tim Brown of Notre Dame in 1988.

2000s
Through 2008, the Cotton Bowl continued to be played on New Year’s Day (except in 2004 and 2006, when January 1 fell on a Sunday; the game was moved to January 2 in those years), and was usually the second game of the day to kick off, generally following the Outback Bowl. The 2004 Cotton Bowl saw the return of the Ole Miss Rebels, whose last appearance in the Cotton Bowl was a 7-12 loss to Texas in 1962. The 2004 Cotton Bowl would also be current New York Giants quarterback Eli Manning’s last college football game. Manning led his team to beat Oklahoma State 31-28. In the 2008 Cotton Bowl, Missouri’s running back Tony Temple broke the bowl game rushing record by gaining 281 yards on 24 carries. (The record was previously held by Rice’s Dickey Maegle, who had rushed for 265 yards.) Missouri beat Arkansas 38-7.[3]

1990s
For 40 years the champion of the now-defunct Southwest Conference (SWC) played as the home team in the Cotton Bowl, a tie-in which continued through the 1994 season. Until the mid-1980s the contest was universally considered as a major New Year’s Day bowl. However, by the late 1980s the Cotton Bowl’s prestige was dropping as many SWC teams served NCAA probations for rule violations, rendering them bowl-ineligible. Also, the conference’s quality of play suffered a marked decline. The SWC champion lost the last 7 times they hosted the event, and the last national champion to play in the Cotton Bowl was Notre Dame in 1977, although the Irish again staked a claim to a championship after the 1994 contest. Meanwhile, the Fiesta Bowl, unhindered by conference tie-ins, was attracting national championship contenders, most notably with its January 1987 game between Penn State and Miami. In the minds of many fans, the Fiesta replaced the Cotton as a major bowl. Despite this, the Cotton Bowl still retained enough prestige that it was included as one

Panoramic view of the 2008 Cotton Bowl between Missouri and Arkansas

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In April 2008, Cotton Bowl officials announced that in 2009 and 2010 the game would be moved from its traditional start time of 10 a.m. CT on January 1 to 1 p.m. CT on January 2.[4] In the final Cotton Bowl game to be held in Cotton Bowl stadium, the 8-4 #20 Ole Miss Rebels defeated the 11-1 #7 Texas Tech Red Raiders. It was in this game that Tech quarterback Graham Harrell tied, and then broke, the NCAA record for most touchdown passes thrown by anyone.[5]

Cotton Bowl (game)

Move to Arlington
In 2010, the Cotton Bowl will move to Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, leaving the newly remodeled historic Cotton Bowl facility. Reportedly, Cotton Bowl officials sought for the game to become a BCS bowl game in 2011. (One of the concerns for this game having been the weather, since Dallas can be cold in January, but the new stadium would offer top amenities and a retractable roof.)[6] However, a new four-year agreement between the BCS and ESPN has forestalled any possibility of the Cotton Bowl joining the BCS until 2015 at the earliest.[7] 2006 2007

See also
• List of college bowl games

References
[1] "Cotton Bowl moves; what about TexasOU?". Austin American-Statesman. February 27, 2007. http://www.statesman.com/sports/ content/sports/stories/longhorns/02/28/ 28cotton.html. Retrieved on 2007-03-24. [2] Carlton, Chuck (2007-05-29). "Cotton Bowl Classic on BCS quest". The Dallas Morning News (The Dallas Morning News). http://www.dallasnews.com/ sharedcontent/dws/spt/stories/ 052907dnspocotton.279c005.html. Retrieved on 2007-07-11. [3] 2009 AT&T COTTON BOWL CLASSIC [4] AT&T Cotton Bowl plans to move to Jan. 2 in 2009 [5] [1] [6] Cotton Bowl reportedly hoping to join BCS party in 2011 [7] Cotton Bowl puts its BCS hopes on hold for now [8] [2] [9] [3]

Broadcasting
See also: Cotton Bowl broadcasters FOX Sports has televised the game since 1999. For many decades, the Cotton Bowl was a New Year’s Day staple on CBS, where the man most associated with the game, Lindsey Nelson, handled the play-by-play. NBC televised it for a brief period during the mid-1990s. Currently, Brad Sham (best known as the voice of the Dallas Cowboys) is the radio voice of the Cotton Bowl on the Westwood One network, while longtime NFL broadcaster Pat Summerall has come out of retirement to announce the annual game for FOX.

Previous results MVPs Previous Logos
2000-2005 1995-1999

External links
• Cotton Bowl official site

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Date Played January 1, 1937 January 1, 1938 January 2, 1939 January 1, 1940 January 1, 1941 January 1, 1942 January 1, 1943 January 1, 1944 January 1, 1945 January 1, 1946 January 1, 1947 January 1, 1948 January 1, 1949 January 2, 1950 January 1, 1951 January 1, 1952 January 1, 1953 January 1, 1954 January 1, 1955 January 2, 1956 January 1, 1957 January 1, 1958 January 1, 1959 January 1, 1960 January 2, 1961 January 1, 1962 January 1, 1963 January 1, 1964 January 1, 1965 January 1, 1966 December 31, 1966 January 1, 1968 January 1, 1969 January 1, 1970 January 1, 1971 January 1, 1972 January 1, 1973 January 1, 1974 Winning Team TCU Rice Saint Mary’s (CA) Clemson Texas A&M Alabama Texas Texas Oklahoma State Texas Arkansas SMU SMU Rice Tennessee Kentucky Texas Rice Georgia Tech Ole Miss TCU Navy TCU Syracuse Duke Texas LSU Texas Arkansas LSU Georgia Texas A&M Texas Texas Notre Dame Penn State Texas Nebraska 16 28 20 6 13 29 14 7 34 40 0 13 21 27 20 20 16 28 14 14 28 20 0 23 7 12 13 28 10 14 24 20 36 21 24 30 17 19

Cotton Bowl (game)
Losing Team Marquette Colorado Texas Tech Boston College Fordham Texas A&M Georgia Tech Randolph Field TCU Missouri LSU Penn State Oregon North Carolina Texas TCU Tennessee Alabama Arkansas TCU Syracuse Rice Air Force Texas Arkansas Ole Miss Texas Navy Nebraska Arkansas SMU Alabama Tennessee Notre Dame Texas Texas Alabama Texas 6 14 13 3 12 21 7 7 0 27 0 13 13 13 14 7 0 6 6 13 27 7 0 14 6 7 0 6 7 7 9 16 13 17 11 6 13 3 notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes

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Date Played January 1, 1975 January 1, 1976 January 1, 1977 January 2, 1978 January 1, 1979 January 1, 1980 January 1, 1981 January 1, 1982 January 1, 1983 January 2, 1984 January 1, 1985 January 1, 1986 January 1, 1987 January 1, 1988 January 2, 1989 January 1, 1990 January 1, 1991 January 1, 1992 January 1, 1993 January 1, 1994 January 2, 1995 January 1, 1996 January 1, 1997 January 1, 1998 January 1, 1999 January 1, 2000 January 1, 2001 January 1, 2002 January 1, 2003 January 2, 2004 January 1, 2005 January 2, 2006 January 1, 2007 January 1, 2008 January 2, 2009 Winning Team Penn State Arkansas Houston Notre Dame Notre Dame Houston Alabama Texas SMU Georgia Boston College Texas A&M Ohio State Texas A&M UCLA Tennessee Miami Florida State Notre Dame Notre Dame USC Colorado BYU UCLA Texas Arkansas Kansas State Oklahoma Texas Ole Miss Tennessee Alabama Auburn Missouri Ole Miss 41 31 30 38 35 17 30 14 7 10 45 36 28 35 17 31 46 10 28 24 55 38 19 29 38 27 35 10 35 31 38 13 17 38 47 Losing Team Baylor Georgia Maryland Texas Houston Nebraska Baylor Alabama Pittsburgh Texas Houston Auburn Texas A&M Notre Dame Arkansas Arkansas Texas Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas Tech Oregon Kansas State Texas A&M Mississippi State Texas Tennessee Arkansas LSU Oklahoma State Texas A&M Texas Tech Nebraska Arkansas Texas Tech

Cotton Bowl (game)
notes 20 10 21 10 34 14 2 12 3 9 28 16 12 10 3 27 3 2 3 21 14 6 15 23 11 6 21 3 20 28 7 10 14 7 34 notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes notes

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Date Played January 1, 1937 MVP(s) Ki Aldrich Sammy Baugh L.D. "Dutch" Meyer January 1, 1938 January 1, 1939 January 1, 1940 January 1, 1941 Ernie Lain Byron "Whizzer" White Jerry Dowd Elmer Tarbox Banks McFadden Charles Henke John Kimbrough Chip Roult Lou DeFilippo Joe Ungerer January 1, 1942 Jimmy Nelson Holt Rast Don Whitmire Martin Ruby January 1, 1943 Jack Freeman Roy McKay Stanley Mauldin Harvey Hardy Jack Marshall January 1, 1944 Martin Ruby Glenn Dobbs Joe Parker January 1, 1945 Neill Armstrong Bob Fenimore Ralph Foster January 1, 1946 Hub Bechtol Bobby Layne Jim Kekeris January 1, 1947 January 1, 1948 January 1, 1949 Alton Baldwin Y.A. Tittle Steve Suhey Doak Walker Kyle Rote Doak Walker Brad Ecklund Norm Van Brocklin Team TCU TCU TCU Rice Colorado St. Mary’s Texas Tech Clemson Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Fordham Fordham Alabama Alabama Alabama Texas A&M Texas Texas Texas

Cotton Bowl (game)
Position C QB K HB QB C HB B G FB T C T HB E T T G B T G E T QB E E RB DT E B T E QB G RB RB RB C QB

Georgia Tech Georgia Tech Randolph Field Randolph Field Texas Oklahoma State Oklahoma State Oklahoma State Texas Texas Missouri Arkansas LSU Penn State SMU SMU SMU Oregon Oregon

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January 2, 1950 Billy Burkhalter Joe Watson James Williams January 1, 1951 Andy Kozar Hank Lauricella Horace "Bud" Sherrod Bud McFadin January 1, 1952 Emery Clark Ray Correll Vito "Babe" Parilli Keith Flowers January 1, 1953 Richard Ochoa Harley Sewell Bob Griesbach January 1, 1954 Richard Chapman Dan Hart Dickey Maegle January 1, 1955 January 2, 1956 January 1, 1957 January 1, 1958 January 1, 1959 January 1, 1960 January 2, 1961 January 1, 1962 January 1, 1963 January 1, 1964 January 1, 1965 George Humphreys Bud Brooks Buddy Alliston Eagle Day Norman Hamilton Jim Brown Tom Forrestal Tony Stremic Dave Phillips Jack Spikes Ernie Davis Maurice Doke Dwight Bumgarner Lance Alworth Mike Cotten Bob Moses Lynn Amedee Johnny Treadwell Scott Appleton Duke Carlisle Ronnie Caveness Fred Marshall Rice Rice Rice Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee Texas Kentucky Kentucky Kentucky TCU Texas Texas Tennessee Rice Rice Rice

Cotton Bowl (game)
HB C E FB HB DE G HB G QB FB FB G LB T E HB FB G G QB T HB QB G T FB HB G T HB QB E LSU G T QB LB QB

Georgia Tech Arkansas Mississippi Mississippi TCU Syracuse Navy Navy Air Force TCU Syracuse Texas Duke Arkansas Texas Texas QB Texas Texas Texas Arkansas Arkansas

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January 1, 1966 December 31, 1966 January 1 , 1968 Joe Labruzzo David McCormick Kent Lawrence George Patton Grady Allen Edd Hargett Bill Hobbs January 1, 1969 Tom Campbell Cotton Speyrer James Street LSU LSU Georgia Georgia Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas Texas Texas

Cotton Bowl (game)
TB T TB T DE QB LB LB WR QB

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Date Played January 1, 1970 January 1, 1971 January 1, 1972 January 1, 1973 January 1, 1974 January 1, 1975 January 1, 1976 January 1, 1977 January 1, 1978 January 1, 1979 January 1, 1980 January 1, 1981 January 1, 1982 January 1, 1983 January 1, 1984 January 1, 1985 January 1, 1986 January 1, 1987 January 1, 1988 MVP(s) Steve Worster Bob Olson Clarence Ellis Eddie Phillips Bruce Bannon Lydell Mitchell Randy Braband Alan Lowry Tony Davis Wade Johnson Tom Shuman Ken Quesenberry Ike Forte Hal McAfee Alois Blackwell Mark Mohr Vagas Ferguson Bob Golic Joe Montana David Hodge Terry Elston David Hodge Warren Lyles Major Ogilvie Robert Brewer Robbie Jones Wes Hopkins Lance McIlhenny John Lastinger Jeff Leiding Bill Romanowski Steve Strachan Domingo Bryant Bo Jackson Chris Spielman Roger Vick Adam Bob Bucky Richardson Team Texas Notre Dame Notre Dame Texas Penn State Penn State Texas Texas Nebraska Texas Penn State Baylor Arkansas Arkansas Houston Houston Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Houston Houston Houston Alabama Alabama Texas Alabama SMU SMU Georgia Texas Boston College Boston College Texas A&M Auburn Ohio State Texas A&M Texas A&M Texas A&M

Cotton Bowl (game)
Position FB LB CB QB DE RB LB QB TB LB QB S HB LB RB CB RB LB QB LB QB LB NG RB QB LB SS QB QB LB LB FB SS TB LB FB LB QB

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January 2, 1989 January 1, 1990 January 1, 1991 January 1, 1992 January 1, 1993 January 1, 1994 January 2, 1995 January 1, 1996 January 1, 1997 Troy Aikman LaSalle Harper Carl Pickens Chuck Webb Craig Erickson Russell Maryland Sean Jackson Chris Crooms Rick Mirer Devon McDonald Lee Becton Antonio Shorter Keyshawn Johnson John Herpin Herchell Troutman Marcus Washington Steve Sarkisian Shay Muirbrook Kevin Lockett January 1, 1998 January 1, 1999 January 1, 2000 January 1, 2001 January 1, 2002 January 1, 2003 January 2, 2004 January 1, 2005 January 2, 2006 January 1, 2007 Cade McNown Dat Nguyen Ricky Williams Aaron Babino Cedric Cobbs D.J. Cooper Jonathan Beasley Chris L. Johnson Quentin Griffin Roy Williams Roy Williams Cory Redding Eli Manning Josh Cooper Rick Clausen Justin Harrell Brodie Croyle DeMeco Ryans Courtney Taylor Will Herring UCLA Arkansas Tennessee Tennessee Miami (Fla.) Miami (Fla.) Florida State Texas A&M Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Texas A&M USC USC Colorado Colorado BYU BYU Kansas State UCLA Texas A&M Texas Texas Arkansas Arkansas Kansas State Kansas State Oklahoma Oklahoma Texas Texas Mississippi Mississippi Tennessee Tennessee Alabama Alabama Auburn Auburn

Cotton Bowl (game)
QB LB FS TB QB DL RB S QB DE RB L WR CB RB DB QB LB WR QB LB RB LB RB LB QB DE RB S WR DE QB DE QB DT QB LB WR LB

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January 1, 2008 January 2, 2009 Tony Temple William Moore Dexter McCluster[8] Marshay Green[9] Missouri Missouri Ole Miss Ole Miss

Cotton Bowl (game)
RB SS WR CB

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