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November 27, 1989 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1989-11-27

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ApA"M- j: U


M Football coverage
: Kourtney Thompson and Phil Price:
Underrated but looking towards the majors
Fisher loses his first game

Regents bylaw discriminates against
Lesbians and Gay men




Samuel Ramey sings up a storm

Ninety-nine years of editorial freedom

Vol. C, No. 57

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Monday, November 27, 1989

TM M ws lug

The h h






OSU game decides
Big Ten again, 28-18
by Adam Benson

I , , - , : : : I !, 1 1, 7 ". : 7, '..-kagm

y r

Daily Football Writer

Michigan-Ohio State 1988, the
It almost seemed as if the
Wolverines and Buckeyes were try-
ing to see how close they could
come to last year's game. The game
swung back and forth, Michigan the
early winner, while Ohio State
caught up later in the game. The
Wolverines would pull away in the
end, winning 28-18 and earning a
second outright Big Ten title and a
retur to the Rose Bowl.
Michigan finishes the regular
season with a 10-1 record, 8-0 in the
Big Ten. Ohio State, which also

the Michigan victory was dampened
by Vada Murray's frightening injury
at the end of the game. The junior
defensive back collided with team-
mate Todd Plate and fell motionless
to the ground. Murray had to be
driven off the field, immobilized in a
The injury is not as severe as
first feared.
"Vada is out of danger according
to the reports I got," Schembechler
Ironically, Murray's injury came
after Plate picked off a Greg Frey
pass, stopping Ohio State's last ef-
fort to take the lead from Michigan.

Look for complete game coverage and
Rose Bowl ticket information in Sports

plays on New Year's Day in the Hall
of Fame Bowl, finishes with an 8-3
record, 6-2 in the conference.
"This is back-to-back," Michigan
coach Bo Schembechler said. "We've
never won (two titles) outright,
back-to-back. I'm very pleased and
looking forward to going to the
Rose Bowl to play USC. That will
be a good game as well."
The joy and delirium following

Now the Wolverines can focus on
Pasadena and a rematch with South-
ern California. The Trojans walloped
the Buckeyes earlier this season, 42-
3. Ohio State players felt that
Michigan would be a more than wor-
thy opponent for the Trojans.
"I think they can beat SC,"
Buckeye linebacker Derek Isaman
said. "We'll find out."

Quarterback Michael Taylor celebrates after a touchdown in Saturday's
game against Ohio State University.

A fan raises a rose in celebration of the Wolverines victory over Ohio
State Saturday. The Wolverines will play in the Rose bowl January first.

by Mike Gill
Daily Basketball Writer
Michigan took a three-point lead
with less than six minutes to go in
Saturday's Tip-off Classic,
Michigan coach Steve Fisher had to
be thinking he had at least a little
more magic up his sleeve. His
fourth-ranked Wolverines had erased
the nine-point deficit the sixth-
ranked Arizona Wildcats had
But Fisher's Cinderella endings


Free Press, News
workers may strike

were left back in Seattle after
winning the national championship
along with his perfect 6-0 record.
This time, when the clock struck
zero, he watched the Wildcats dance
off with the Tip-off trophy and an
82-75 win.
"We told our kids after the game
that we played poorly," Fisher said.
"It's my fault more than anybody
because I'm the guy that has to get
them prepared.

Arizona sophomores
Rooks and Brian Williams,


More basketball
coverage on page 5
of Sports Monday
with senior Jud Buechler, badgered
Michigan, scoring 20, 12, and 11{
points, respectively.
If anything, Saturday's game
gave a resounding answer to when
Fisher's honeymoon would end.

DETROIT (AP) - Talks broke
off early yesterday between the city's
two daily newspapers and six
unions, setting the stage for a strike
against The Detroit News and De-
troit Free Press, a union official
The newspapers were scheduled to
merge their non-editorial operations
at 12:01 a.m. today under a joint op-
erating agreement first proposed in
April 1986 and upheld earlier this
month by the U.S. Supreme Court.
Talks between the Detroit News-
paper Agency, which will run the

papers' combined operations, and
Newspaper Unity Coalition, repre-
senting the six largest News and
Free Press locals, broke off at 6 a.m.
yesterday, said Al Derey, secretary-
treasurer-elect of Teamsters Local
Local 372, representing about
1,100 circulation and warehouse
employees, voted 603-76 last night
to authorize the strike beginning
12:01 a.m. Thursday, Derey said.
The Newspaper Guild of editorial
workers also unanimously approved


-unite at

Students desert
town for turkey

PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia
(AP) - The Communist premier
held unprecedented talks with
opposition leaders yesterday, then
joined bold reformer Alexander
Dubcek at a pro-democracy rally
before 300,000 elated, flag-waving
Even the armed forces and riot
-police, who just nine days ago
beat peaceful protesters, indicated
backing for the growing reform
movement. "We support the
democratic changes," a riot
policeman told the crowd, which
braved freezing weather and snow.
Premier Ladislav Adamec
became the first top official in 20
years to share a platform with

by Noelle Vance
Daily Government Reporter
A lonely squirrel, clutching a nut
unobtrusively by the side of a
shanty, watched the last dried leaves
whisk across the Diag Wednesday
The students had gone home.
By 5 p.m., Ann Arbor was a de-
serted town. The few students in
front of the Union stood by duffel
bags and suitcases, waiting for the
commuter bus to Detroit. Shop-
keepers hung signs saying "Will be
closed for Thanksgiving," and the
library and computing centers shut
But a few stayed. The football
team, in town for the Michigan-
Ohio State game, shared Thank-
sgivin dinner in its own dining
room at South Quad after a morning
of rigorous practice.
A few fans, too, chose the game

of Angell Hall Friday morning, dis-
covered she was the bearer of bad
news as one student after another
asked her if the doors were unlocked.
They weren't
But shoppers on Friday had no
trouble finding open doors. Smiling
clerks bustled between counters and
dressing rooms, happy to please
those parents who came with stu-
dents for the biggest shopping day of
the year. Christmas music rang
through every other store, reminding
shoppers that time would tick
quickly away now that Thanksgiving
was over.
Out-of-towners poured in for the
game Saturday. Ohio State and Go
Blue-stickered cars competed for
parking, and though most students
had still not returned, the town al-
most looked normal.
Finally, Sunday arrived. Church-
goers mingled in the sunshine, and

Thousands of people waved victory signs at a mass rally held at the Sparta Stadium yesterday which was
addressed by the Czechoslovakian Premier Ladislav Adamec, opposition leader Vaclav Havel and former
Communist Party leader Alexander Dubcek.
Soviet President supports recent
reforms in East bloc countries
Rfn~~f,.. . ../.A Te. . . .I. I !.2_ . _ __! -r __ _ _t r _ _r.

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