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November 21, 1980 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-21

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Page 2-Friday, November 21, 1980-The Michigan Daily
Fans to descend on Columbus'


(Continued from Page l)
rowdies, can have on the post-game
"Last year cops were down there
with their helmets and billy clubs, just
ready for trouble," he recalls. "But this
year they're very cooperative. That's
why they are wearing "Go Bucks"
stickers. They're just trying to attain a
festive atmosphere."
LaRue pointed out that in the past,
the destructive acts of the celebration
after the game didn't emerge until late

in the evening, when many non-
university types wandered over to join
the commotion and cause trouble.
WIN OR-LOSE the city is digging in
and preparing for the worst. Stores
along High Street, especially at the
more active South end, near the
popular Papa Joe's bar, are boarding
up windows with plywood, and all local
.police authorities will be on full alert.
"If they lose, I'm going to break
windows, and if they win I'm going to

break windows, and if one of the cops
tries to stop me . . ." exclaimed a
Buckeye student. "I'm going to break
some cops,"' interjected LaRue
"It doesn't really matter if they win or
lose," said Rob Brier, a bartender at a
hot spot on the south end of High Street
called the Thirsty-I.
"THEY ARE just looking for a
reason to get drunk," said Kathy Mar-
tin, manager of McNasty's Saloon. She
said she can already tell that the
patrons of her establishment are get-
ting rowdier as Saturday's game ap-
proaches. "They're quite a bit more
spirited," she said. You can tell the dif-
ference in what it's like for UCLA or


Homecoming. People just drink and
have a good time.
Not everybody in Columbus eagerly
anticipates game day. "It's an awful lot
of extra work for us," said David
Hollenbeck, supervisor of the OSU
campus police. "To be quite frank, the
police officers root for Michigan
because it makes our job a lot easier.
When Michigan wins, we really don't
have many problems because it takes a
little edge off of the fans."
The campus police, the Columbus
city police, the Franklin County
Sheriff's Department, and the Ohio
State highway patrol all plan to work in
cooperation to keep post-game ac-
tivities in hand. The Columbus police
had scheduled nearly 500 officers to
oversee High Street.alone.
In addition, the cleanup operation af-
ter the weekend activity is cerain to be
costly. Thus, the Columbus city council
has requested that Ohio State con-,
tribute $100,000 of its own money to the
The university has thus far declined
the request.




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Correct ion

The Daily erroneously referred to
University President Harold Shapiro in
connection with a story on MSA course
evaluations in yesterday's paper. The
story actually referred to Economics
Prof. Perry Shapiro.


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Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports
Iran rejects U.N.
peace proposal
BAGHDAD-Iran rejected another peace bid from the U.N. yesterday as
the war between that nation and Iraq raged on.
Iranian President Abolhassan Bani-Sadr met with U.N. envoy Olof Palme,
a former prime minister of Sweden, who expressed concern over the con-.
sequences of continued warfare, the Iranian news agency Prs reported.
Tehran Radio quoted Bani-Sadr as saying, "As long as Iraqi armed for-
ces are present in Iran, we cannot consider any peace proposal."
Iranian Prime Minister Mohammad Ali Rajai was also quoted on the'
issue, saying, "The U.N. envoy's mission will change nothing in the course of+
the war. There will be no talk of any cease-fire."
Separate peace missions by Palestine Liberation Organization leader
Yasser Arafat, the 94 nation non-aligned bloc and the 40 nation Islamic Con-
ference organization so far have made little progress toward ending the 60-
day-old war.\
Carter, W. German leader
Schmidt meet in Washington
WASHINGTON-President Carter welcomed West German Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt to the White House yesterday, brushing aside past differen-
ces and parting on a warm note while stressing the strength of German-
American ties.
Although relations between Schmidt and Carter have been strained in the
past, Carter said he was "always grateful for the personal advice" Schmidt
has given him over the years.
Schmidt returned Carter's sentiments in his farewell statement, saying
"Let me thank you for your friendship, your trust, your help, and your can-
dor." He added thj t the U.S. and Germany have relied on each other in the
past and "will con inue to do so in the future."
Anti-gay man shoots eight
in Greenwich Village
NEW YORK-A minister's son who "hated gays" was charged yesterday
with killing two men and wounding six others in a wild attack on two gay
bars in Greenwich Village.
Ronald Crumpley, 38, was arrested following a late night car chase Wed-
nesday after he fired at least forty shots on innocent bystanders from two
automatic pistols, a magnum handgun, and a machine gun-all of which
were stolen from a Virginia gun shop Tuesday.
With police cars in pursuit, Crumpley raced away from the scenes of the
shootings in a Cadillac stolen from his parents, abandoning the vehicle in
heavy traffic. He was arrested while hiding under a truck.
A jobless truck driver who lives in Manhattan, Crumpley had recently
been allowed to resign from the city Transit Authority police after being
arrested for forgery.
Congress approves national
budget of $632.4 billion
WASHINGTON-Congress approved a $632.4 billion budget for the current
fiscal year yesterday-in just three hours. The spending figure is an even split
between earlier House and Senate versions of the budget. It contains a 27.4
billion deficit and anticipates a calendar year tax cut of $35 billion to $40
billion during the 1981 government business year, which began seven weeks
The budget includes reductions in most domestic and social programs and
an increasefin the defense budget to $159 billion-$28.2 billion higher than
last year's.
The speed with which the budget for fiscal 1981 moved through Congress,
despite strong GOP objections to its cost, increased chances it will be
modified once Ronald Reagan moves into the White House and Republicans
take over the Senate.
'Gang of Four' trial begins
PEKING-Chairman Mao Tse-tung's widow Jiang Qing, leader of the once
powerful "Gang of Four," walked into a Chinese court yesterday with nine
other defendents to hear charges that they murdered 34,274 people, per-
secuted 727,420 others, and purged 425 national leaders, adding up to 48
specific treasonable offences between them.
The long-awaited trial, taking place before 35 judges and 880 invited ob-
servers, will almost certainly lead to numerous death sentences for all ten
Jiang has threatened to implicate both her late husband and China's
current Communist party leader, Hua Guofeng, in the crimes she is accused
of committing with her fellow Gang of Four leaders.
Muskie says U.S. agrees
to Iran's demands in principle
WASHINGTON-In an announcement that seemed to take some members
of the State Department by surprise, Secretary of State Edmund Muskie said
yesterday that the Carter administration has agreed in principle to Iranian
terms for freeing the 52 Americans held hostage in Iran for more than a
But other U.S. officials cautioned against expectations of imminent
release. State Department spokesman John Trattner warned against "over-

Sr ftic tgan aI
Volume XCI, No. 68
Friday, November 21, 1980
The Michigan Daily is edited and managed by students at The University
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Editor-in-Chief. ... MARK PARRENT
Managing Editor. MITCH CANTOR
City Editor. ,...... .. . .. .... PATRICIA HAGEN'
University Editors TOMAS MIRGA
Features Editor ..ADRIENNE LYONS
Opinion Page Editors............ ....JOSHUA PECK
Arts Editors. .. . . MARK COLEMAN
Sports Editor. ....ALAN FANGER
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Brice Julie Brown Maura Carry Claudia Centomini

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BUSINESS STAFF: Cathy Boer Glenn Becker Joe
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