Buffalo Chicken Dip
December 31, 2010 by staff
Buffalo Chicken Dip, It was a strange way to start a game the day after Christmas in the suburbs of Cincinnati. Two steps through the back door and into the kitchen, I was surprised to see the stewardess make out of his seat and fell upon me like a heat seeking missiles. “Hi, Bob,” she said. Before I could return the greeting, the simple hello has become the tail of execution of sentence. “OK, so we got to know there is a report from Chicago that Jim Tressel will resign after the Sugar Bowl. Do you think that’s true?” My holiday spirit-confused trying to deal with the pain tried to sort and find the words “Merry Christmas” greeting that should have been there and failed. But I understand the alarm raised by this kind of junk among Buckeyes fans, especially those who believe the current football coach of Ohio State is the second coming of Woody Hayes.
This could be a major crisis. Christmas parties are nice, but it’s hard to eat nachos and buffalo chicken dip in the middle of a major earthquake. “No, I can not imagine that there is some truth to that. I mean, why …”
She did not wait for me to finish the sentence. “Well, I thought, ‘why would anyone in Chicago knows that first?” I mean, how would he know? I think a blogger has pointed out and … “Now it was my turn to cut him. I explained that even if there are sharp, responsible bloggers out there who know their business, there are also those who will report to almost everything and I hope he turns out to be true so they can they say first. Unfortunately, once someone – anyone – is something like that out there, it traverses the Internet forums as a high-speed train and may even reach a family reunion in suburban Cincinnati, where the OSU football usually takes the backseat to the arguments of basketball on UC and Xavier.
From my side, the real story was more why someone would think, at least on the basis of information available to us now. In the world of NCAA investigations, the recent violations by players of Ohio State football six were relatively minor. For any coach to resign voluntarily in this kind of situation would be unusual, but it would be quite unusual Tressel. Even his harshest critics admit he is probably not the kind of guy to let his players happy in the midst of a crisis. While many answers to journalists Tressel seem like the work of an expensive PR, it has always seemed sincere about this “family” of things he likes to talk about his players. He believes that its responsibilities extend beyond football, seems to sincerely believe he can reach these lost souls.
But even cynics who believe his “family” lines are a little more marketing from an image-conscious guys realize that Tressel is aware of its place in the history of Ohio State football and would not want to undermine its own legacy. He will not voluntarily leave the middle of a story caused by NCAA violations. He wants to go to the top.
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