Each year, the reserve teams from the Big 12 and the SEC come together in a one-off. This is called the Cotton Bowl. It is a college football game that has existed since the 1930s and takes place annually at Dallas, Texas. The Bowl game was at first a part of Southwest Conference division, but it later on got merged into what is now known as the Big 12. Initially, the champion of the division would play against the second place holder, or any team that made it into the top 5. Sometimes, some major teams that didn’t belong to the division were also part of the games. The Bowl games for this year are getting closer, so make sure you have your hands on Cotton Bowl tickets beforehand.
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The games went through a number of changes in name before it settled on the Cotton Bowl. Since the change in sponsorship in 2006, it was called the “SBC” for it was being supported by the “Southwestern Bell Corporation”. In the years when Mobil Oil was the sponsor (which lasted from 1989 to 1995), the football games were called the “Mobil Cotton Bowl Classic”. Later on, it was AT&T that acquired the rights and so the event began to be known as “AT&T Cotton Bowl Classic”. The very first Cotton Bowl tickets were sold in 1937—the year of the games’ inception. The Bowl game at the time took place in “Texas State Fair Grounds”. J. Curtis Sanford, the oil executive who began the games, financed the first ever Cotton Bowl from his own equity. The first game was played between Marquette and Fort Worth’s TCU. Nearly 17,000 people were in attendance for this match. But even with such a huge turnout, Sanford failed to make a profit. Still, he did not give up on his idea and set up another match-off next year, this time between Colorado and Rice. 37,000 people attended, and profit was finally made. It was evident that the Cotton Bowl’s popularity was steadily increasing as nearly 40,000 people turned out in 1939 to watch the match between Texas Tech and the “St. Mary’s College of California”. The games managed to retain the excitement in the decade that followed as well. 1940 was the year when an underdog team Clemson astonished the significant team “Boston College Eagles” 6-3 in its debut appearance in the Cotton Bowl under the guidance of Coach Frank Howard. Nearly 20,000 people came to see this game. In the same year a few prominent members of Dallas established the “Cotton Bowl Athletic Association”. After some time, The CBAA was announced to be a part of “Southwest Conference”. Then from 1941 from 1944 the champion of SWC became the host of The Cotton Bowl Classic.
In more recent times, the Cotton Bowl has been taking place on the first day of January (except when the New Year began with a Sunday). Since 2008, it is being played right after Outback Bowl. But when the 2000s began, two promising teams faced each other off right out the gate. These were Arkansas and Texas, each with a devoted following, and a lot of promise for major league playing. The Razorbacks ended up winning, rekindling the rivalry that the teams had previously harbored for each other. As the end of the decade approached, the management sold the last ever Cotton Bowl tickets for the “Cotton Bowl Stadium” for the games were going to have yet another change in venue. Come 2010, the Bowl game moved to “Cowboys Stadium”. The new stadium provided retractable roofs and other facilities that suited the event better. The 2012-2013 season is about to begin and Cotton Bowl tickets are on sale again. This season will see a few rule changes, made primarily for safety concerns. 12 teams will compete to get a coveted spot in the final match-off for New Year’s Day. Fans of college football would not want to miss this!