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November 23, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-11-23

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Ninety-One Years
Editorial Freedom'


Sit iau


Cloudy with rain, a high in
the upper 40s. Colder, with
snow flurries expected

val. XCI, No. 70 Copyright 1980, The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor, Michigan-Sunday, November 23, 1980 Ten Cents Ten Pages



For a look at Ohio State's disappointing season and
a story examining Michigan's defensive tur-
naround, see Page 9.

their championship.
The Michigan Wolverines, whose defense was on-
ce a disappointment to Bo Schembechler, are going to
the Rose Bowl after having given their coach "the
greatest victory I have ever had" - a 9-3 win over

FANS PACK THE street yesterday in front of the Michigan Union (above), celebrating the Wolverines' 9-3 vic-
tory over the Ohio State Buckeyes. A depressed Buckeye Coach Earle Bruce (left) glumly contemplates his
team's performance, while Michigan Coach Bo Schembechler (right) grins in delight over the Wolverine win.


sorrow extend

beyond playing field

In Ann Arbor

In Columbus .. .

0 .@ .

They sang. They shouted. They lit-
tered the campus with confetti and
toilet paper.
Joyous Wolverine fans rushed the
campus bars and streets and huddled in
dormitory lounges yesterday,
clebrating Michigan's 9-3 victory over
t Ohio State Buckeyes.
ONE CROWD gathered in front of the
ichigan Union and effectively halted
traffic on South State Street and South
University Avenue. Ecstatic football
fans tackled vehicles that were attem-
pting to drive by, including one
Greyhound bus bound for Toledo that

had stopped in front of the Union to pick
up passengers.
Moments after the game ended, fans
began pouring into the streets in
droves. Cars, packed with riders, whiz-
zed down the -streets, their horns
blowing at full hilt. Rolls of toilet paper
were used as footballs, with branches of
trees intercepting some perfect aerial
"It was orgasmic, it was better than
sex," freshman Matt Gluckman said of
the Wolverine victory, which will send
the team to Pasadena, Calif. January 1,
to play in the Rose Bowl against the Pac

10 representatives, the Washington
Despite the public euphoria,
however, there was some criticism of
the Wolverines' performance on the
UNIVERSITY senior Tim Brock said
"I thought Michigan's play selection
could have been a little better. With two
minutes left, Ohio (State) shouldn't
have gotten the ball."
Freshwoman Linda Ciaccia, watched
the game along with some 50 people in
See LETTING, Page 3

Special to the Daily ,
COLUMBUS - As the fourth quarter of yesterday's
game began, a horde of Columbus police officers started to
line High Street, the main hangout on the Ohio State campus.
Armed with guns, several officers kept lookout from the roof-
tops of stores across from Papa Joe's, a popular student
watering hole.
It might seem peculiar at first that such measures would
be taken to.preserve law and order following a football game,
but not when you consider what happened on High Street af-
ter last year's 18-15 Ohio victory.

MORE THAN 300 people were arrested after that game,
as windows were broken and some cars bearing Michigan
identififation were overturned and even set on fire.
This year the Ohio State fans have very little to celebrate
following their team's 9-3 loss to the Wolverines, so the police
have less to worry about, according to Sgt. A.J. Malloy of the
Columbus Police Department.
Malloy also said it is not the students who cause most of
the commotion, but "the outsiders who come in here and
want to show off their butts that are the real troublemakers,"
TO PREVENT trouble, Columbus police beefed up
patrols so that every available officer was on duty from 6:30
See OHIO, Page 3

Dallas does it
OW THAT EVERYONE knows who shot J.R.,the
only suspense left is finding out exactly how
many people watched as Sue Ellen discovered
that her sister Kristin shot the Dallas oil tycoon
SFriday night. According to early Nielsen ratings, nearly 80
million Americans may have learned of Kristin's guilt first
hand. The long awaited episode aired on CBS garnered 65
percent of the viewing audience in New York, 68 percent in
Los Angeles, and an impressive 76 percent in Chicago. The

fork, ready to eat. Maybe they'll invent something to chew

other night, stay home six days a year, and just take off
another three days? Researchers Mike Feinsilber and
William Mead, authors of American Averages: Amazing
Facts of Everyday Life, found that the average American
does all of these things.They also discovered that
Americans spend a combined total of $54,000 daily to fight
dandruff ... that's rightt$54,000 so other people won't notice
"that awful itch." The 'average American also laughs 15
times a day, in spite of the fact that the average American
owes $5,045.91. So, who wants to be normal, anyway? Q
The problem with pasta

fork, ready to eat. Maybe they'll invent something to chew
it, too. DI
Tape a seat
The Mark Twain Cafeteria has been robbed of its throne.
A clear plastic toilet seat, which has $200 of silver coins em-
bedded in it, served the public in Memphis, Tenn., until
Friday when it was heisted from the restroom. Authorities
suspect a "well groomed woman" was the culprit and
speculate that she used a blowtorch to remove the pot top.
"There were only a handful of people still eating here at the
time it must have occurred," said Spiro Angelakis,

to be good for something, circus officials hope. So they've
asked the Harvey Energy Company of Indianapolis to find a
way to convert the daily mound of manure into usable
energy. David Powell, of the energy firm, says the stuff can
be converted easily with an "anerobic digester," which can
produce enough methane gas to heat livestock cars, run
generators, or provide bottled gas for cooking. Now all they
need is a name for the final product. How about
"Methaphant," *of "Elephantol," or "Fuelephant," or
On the inside
T- 1... fl I I- .1.. - t~tI' I-. 71-1- 4 .l:,.. .. .1.




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