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November 20, 2000 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-11-20

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The Michigan Daily -Monday, November_2C, 2000 -- 74

Continued from Page 1A
" can't hide behind it. My record is - well -just awful.
No one is more disappointed than me."
For the Buckeyes, it remained the same tune sung for most
of their battles with Michigan - in a close game they failed
tq execute on the snaps that mattered.,
Down by only five with 4:14 left, the Buckeyes had 91
yards to a victory. On his own nine-yard line, quarterback
eve Bellisari set his sights on Ken-Yon Rambo who was
wide open on the left sideline thanks to a blown Michigan
coverage. But Bellisari's pass sailed two yards too far, and
Rambo couldn't stay inbounds.
Then on fourth-and-one, Ohio State's Jonathan Wells tried
to blast up the gut, only to get thrown back by Michigan line-
backers Larry Foote and Victor Hobson.
"I thought we could knock them off the ball and at least gain
a half a yard," Cooper said. "If you can't make it on fourth-and-
one, you're probably not going to win the game anyway."
Unlike the Buckeyes, Michigan converted its fourth down
attempt with 1:18 left. After Anthony Thomas failed to get the
I in the endzone on three consecutive runs, quarterback Drew
enson ran a naked bootleg for the game-clinching touchdown.
"From the moment we took over (on downs), in my mind I
was not going to kick a field goal," Carr said of the choice to
go for the touchdown.
The Buckeyes looked to be in fine shape in the early min-
utes. They jumped out to a 9-0 lead thanks to an 80-yard
opening kickoff return by Nate Clements which led to a
touchdown, while a Henson interception a series later led to
an Ohio State field goal.
G ooper got his wish of stopping the Michigan running
me, holding Thomas to only 60 yards on 29 carries. But the
Buckeyes forgot to stop Thomas out of the backfield, as the
senior running back burned them with a 70-yard screen play,
foiling an all-out blitz, and putting the Wolverines up 7-6.
Michigan's one-dimensional offense didn't hurt Henson's
stats. The junior quarterback completed 14-of-25 passes for
303 yards and in addition to the Thomas touchdown play, con-
hected on two scores with David Terrell.
The Wolverines built up a 31-12 lead and characteristically
became conservative in. the fourth quarter. Bellisari recovered
fmm his three earlier interceptions and found some rhythm to
ut together two touchdown drives to slim the lead to 31-26,
ut couldn't connect on the third to complete the rally.
"We had Ken-Yon open, behind only five points and no one
made the play, Cooper said. "Then we gambled on the half-
yard and no one made the play."
Both coaches pulled out the bag of tricks for the new millen-
nium battle. Some worked, some didn't. But in the end, when it
came down to fourth and one, the Michigan curse frustrated
Cooper again.
'They made plays and we didn't," Cooper said.

Continued from Page 1A
game. Kirwan also sent an e-mail earlier in the
week to Ohio State's 48,000 students with the
same message.
"Your response to the game will reflect on
the entire university. No matter what the out-
come of the game, I ask you, on behalf of The
Ohio State University, to respond with a win-
ning spirit and in a responsible manner befit-
ting one of America's finest institutions of
higher learning. I expect everyone on and
around campus to celebrate safely and peace-
fully," Kirwan wrote.
Conlisk said campus and the surrounding area
were quiet until early morning and that only
small dumpster fires and alcohol related arrests
were reported.
"Between 2 and 2:30 (a.m.) something hap-
pened," Conlisk said. "Kids got wild - the
fires got out of hand. Police had to escort fire-
Ohio law requires bars to close at 2:30 a.m. All
major incidents occurred off campus. High Street,
a student neighborhood, appeared to be the flash-
point of rioting, Conlisk said.
"It was like a third-world country," sophomore
Lisa Kretchmer said. Kretchmer, who lives on
12th Street, another point of riot activity, said she
knows two Ohio State students who were arrest-
Kretchmer said some students had been drink-

ing all day, beginning as early as 5:30 a.m. with
"Kegs and Eggs" promotions at local restaurants
before the 12:10 p.m. game, in which beer is
served with breakfast.
Kretchmer described the riots as "chaos."
"You get adrenaline from it because you're
curious about it," Kretchmer said. "But then
you're scared because the cops throw tear gas at
you. ... People were very afraid for their proper-
ty. My car was parked next to one that got turned
Kretchmer said the rioters appeared to be stu-
dents, but that many come from other universities
for football weekends, including Ohio University
and Miami University in Oxford.
Michigan Gov. John Engler signed a law last
year barring any students caught rioting from
attending public universities in Michigan following
riots at Michigan State University.
Ohio does not have a similar law, but Conlisk
said any rioting students could be subject to sus-
pension or expulsion under the school's Student
Code of Conduct.
"We are going to do everything we can to pros-
ecute them, Conlisk said. "Right now, the penal-
ties would depend on what kind of crimes they
are charged with.
Ten University of Michigan students were
arrested at a large gathering on South University
Avenue in 1993 following Michigan's loss in the
NCAA Final Four basketball championship
game, the last time comparable violence occurred
on this campus.

Continued from Page 1A
Sprint officials said they are aware of problems
and are attempting to fix them. In the fall we had a
number of out-of-state students descend on Ann
Arbor. We didn't know that they would be living in
Ann Arbor,' said Tony Lent, Sprint PCS area vice
president for the Great Lakes Area. "Once we real-
ized that, we took aggressive measures" to correct
the problem.
Other students in the lawsuit claim they get "net-
work busy" messages when attempting to make
calls or that phone calls are cut off when they move
beyond the range of Sprint's cell towers.
Changing providers is not as easy as it sounds,
the plaintiffs said. Some have committed to a 12-
month plan in which they pay penalties for
attempting to quit service. Others are not commit-
ted to those type of plans but have purchased

equipment that is only compatible with Sprint. "If I
dropped the plan I'd have a two- or three-hundred
dollar phone that I can't use," Engineering senior
David Barkovic said. "I am not hell-bent on getting
refunds, I just want improved service."
Lent said Sprint added power amplifiers to the
Ann Arbor cell site and additional channel ele-
ments so more calls can be processed. "We also
added more network overlays, which have greatly
reduced the number of outages," Lent said.
Sprint plans to place another cell site on top of
the University Towers apartment building within
the next two weeks and on West Stadium Boule-
vard and Manchester Road within months, he said.
"Our service has greatly improved since the
beginning of this semester," Lent said. "The per-
cent of blockages has gone down by 80 percent."
Some of the plaintiffs are lukewarm on that
claim. "It's slightly better, but it's still pretty bad,"
Art and Design sophomore Tara George said.

Continued from Page 1A
Reza Breakstone, University
"SuperFan" and newly elected Blue
Party member, took the third of
eight LSA seats in the Michigan
Student Assembly. "I'm fired up to
serve on the student body," he said.
Six of the Blue Party's -eight
spots were LSA seats.
The DAAP swept all three Rack-
ham spots and both Business repre-
sentative seats, while taking one
seat from LSA and the only open
seat in each division of Dentistry,
Nursing and Medicine.
DAAP party founder and Rack-
ham representative seat winner Jes-
sica Curtin is satisfied with the
group's impact on the elections.
Curtin attributes the party's suc-
cess to the students who "really
support the initiatives that DAAP
has taken on the assembly."
Newly-elected Michigan party
representative Eric Roeder, an
Engineering sophomore, was sur-
prised by the low Michigan party
success. "It seemed like things
were going well," he said.
Roeder and another Michigan
party member took two of the three
engineering division seats while
two other members claimed one
LSA seat and the only seat in for
the School of Music.
"Part of the problem is we didn't
have more candidates running in
the smaller schools," Roeder said.
"That's what hurt us."
Even though Diego Bernal ran
uncontested for the School of

Social Work division of the Assem=
bly, he is a!so the only independent
in this year's student government
elections to win.
The Blue Party swept all 10 open
spots in the LSA-Student Gov rn-
ment representative race by a ub
stantial margin and for re-elccted
representative LSA sophormbor e
Sarah Ray that signals a step m the
right direction for the LSA-SG.
Ray acknowledged the competi-
tive nature of the Fall elections
with satisfaction.
"I feel great," Ray said. "I
worked hard and our party worked
hard and every single person
deserved it."
The University Engineer-ing
Council presidential candidate-elect
Robert Krentler said he is glad the
race he ran in was contested.
"It makes us have to think about
the consequences of running," he
Out of the five positions on the
Engineering council, the presidency
was the only contested spot.
Engineering seniors Jeanine
Chan and Matthew Rudnick etch
picked up an executive board seat
as the internal and external vlc6
presidents, respectively.
The positions for secretary and
treasurer, which were left off the
ballot, remain to be filled in ihe
first meeting of the new year.
Krentler hopes fellow presidential
candidate Yvonne Wang, an engi-
neering senior, picks up one of the
open seats in January.
- Daily Staff Reporter Jane Krull
cotributed to this report.


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The Michigan Daily
will not be published
on Nov. 23 and Nov. 24. +
Therefore, there will be
the following
Monday, Nov. 27
Line ad: Nov. 22
Camera ready ad: Nov. 21
Typed copy ad: Nov. 20
Tuesday. Nov. 28
Camera ready: Nov. 21
Typed copy ad: Nov. 21
Wednesday. Nov. 29
Typed copy ad: Nov. 21

Readers W taned.(7)
michigandaily.com N.

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