Players came together following an Ohio State kickoff return from Dontre Wilson. Referees ejected Wilson as well as Ohio State starting right guard Marcus Hall and Michigan linebacker Royce Jenkins-Stone.
After the tackle on the return, several Michigan players crowded around Wilson. Jenkins-Stone ripped off Wilson's helmet and Wilson threw a punch.
"It was unacceptable," Meyer said after Ohio State's 42-41 win.
After being ejected, Hall used both hands to aim obscene gestures at the Michigan fans as he exited the field.
The ejections happened in the first minute of the second quarter of the rivalry matchup, following a 78-yard scoring drive that gave the Wolverines a 21-14 lead.
Punishment could potentially linger for Ohio State if both players are suspended for next week's Big Ten championship game.
"The conference office will wait until after the game for the officials' written report, review the video and then take further action if needed," Big Ten spokesman Scott Chipman wrote in an email to The Associated Press.
Information from The Associated Press was used in this report.
Braxton Miller pass intercepted by Blake Countess at the Mich 9, returned for 7 yards to the Mich 16.
Minnesota (8-3, 4-3) at No. 11 Michigan State (10-1, 7-0), BTN: The Spartans will be in the Big Ten title game no matter what, but a loss eliminates their hope for an at-large BCS berth. Minnesota has been the biggest surprise in the conference this season, and a victory would cement its status as one of the bigger surprises in the BCS. But the Gophers' run-first offense could have quite a bit of trouble against Michigan State's top-ranked run defense.
No. 3 Ohio State (11-0, 7-0) at Michigan (7-4, 3-4), ABC: This has not been a season to remember for the Wolverines -- but that's also what makes The Game so great. If Michigan can somehow pull off the upset, then you have to consider this year a success on some level. The Wolverines have twice knocked off a a heavily favored, undefeated OSU team in series history -- and Brady Hoke sure could use a landmark victory here. The Buckeyes have their sights set on a national title, though, and Braxton Miller will do everything possible to ensure his team a spot.
Penn State (6-5, 3-4) at No. 15 Wisconsin (9-2, 6-1), ESPN: The Badgers defense still remembers last season, when Zach Zwinak carried the ball 36 times and rumbled for 179 yards in a Penn State win -- and they want revenge. Gary Andersen's squad is a three-touchdown favorite, and Penn State's defense has struggled against running backs who like to bounce outside. Bill O'Brien is looking to build off something for the future, but he won't have an easy time at Camp Randall.
Purdue (1-10, 0-7) at Indiana (4-7, 2-5), BTN: There's not really a whole lot to play for here, outside of saving some embarrassment. The Boilermakers haven't beaten an FBS team for 53 weeks and, if they lose here, they will undoubtedly go down as one of the worst Big Ten teams of the 2000s. Indiana's uptempo offense has given something for fans in Bloomington to be excited about ... but the defense is among the worst in the country. Both of these teams have a lot of work to do during the offseason.
Northwestern (4-7, 0-7) at Illinois (4-7, 1-6), BTN: It seems like an eternity ago when Pat Fitzgerald's name graced national headlines and debates were circulating about whether the Wildcats had finally taken that step from good to great. The season started somewhat similarly in Illinois after a 3-1 start and finally looked like it had gone from punching bag to bowl contender. But the teams have combined for just one victory since October. Now, both teams are looking for something -- anything -- to build from before they head into the long offseason.
The season hasn't been kind to a lot of Big Ten teams, but the weather sure is cooperating for the last week of the regular season. It'll be especially nice in Bloomington, Ind., and Champaign, Ill., where it's mostly sunny with temperatures climbing to the mid-40s.
All the other Big Ten destinations will see similar weather -- some clouds with temperatures in the high-30s. No precipitation appears to be on its way to any home field today.
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Illinois' Steve Hull (!) going out with a bang
Silver bullet: All the Buckeyes had to do was let Ryan Shazier off his chain. Since turning the junior linebacker loose more often as a blitzer and finding different spots to line him up closer to the line of scrimmage, Shazier has been an absolute nightmare for opposing offenses, which can't seem to keep him out of the backfield. Over the past four games, Shazier has piled up an eye-popping 11.5 tackles for loss, but that doesn't even completely capture how disruptive he's been. Shazier has to be accounted for on every play, and that's opening up opportunities elsewhere for defensive linemen like Noah Spence, Michael Bennett and Joey Bosa to wreak some havoc. Those Buckeyes will be drooling after watching film all week of a Michigan offensive line that has given up more tackles for loss than any team in the country.
Pickin' the blues: A streak that has lasted all season for the Ohio State secondary finally came to an end last week, and that isn't likely to sit well with star cornerback Bradley Roby or veteran safety C.J. Barnett. The Buckeyes had been under fire from their own coaching staff for issues in defending the pass, but until Indiana made it through the matchup last week without throwing an interception, the playmakers in the backend had nabbed at least one INT in every game this season. Injury concerns last week for Doran Grant, Armani Reeves and the season-ending ankle injury that cut Christian Bryant's year short stretched Ohio State mighty thin in the secondary. It should be closer to full strength and should have a good shot at starting a new streak against Devin Gardner and his 11 interceptions this season.
Gold standard: There are two more guaranteed games for the Buckeyes, including one with seemingly much more on the line next week against Michigan State in the Big Ten title game. And it might be tempting to look ahead to what figures to be a tougher test against a different team "up north," particularly with a trophy on the line. But Urban Meyer might appreciate and understand the value of rivalries better than any coach in the country, and his 21-3 record in those games suggests he's had no problem getting the attention of his team leading up to the matchups. The Wolverines will no doubt want to wreck Ohio State's perfect season so it will be critical for Meyer to have his bunch locked in at the Big House instead of eyeing a trip to Indianapolis.
Full house: The Wolverines may load the box, and Miller might make them pay with his improved accuracy and decision-making throwing the football, but either way the Buckeyes aren't likely to abandon their rushing attack. The combination of Hyde and Miller alone is usually enough to give a defense headaches, but the Buckeyes might have tipped their hand a bit last week against the Hoosiers that one counter to a stacked line of scrimmage will be throwing an extra rusher into the backfield and dialing up the option attack. Dontre Wilson was much more active last week and is slowly seeing his workload increase as the season progresses. In the spring, the Buckeyes toyed with the idea of a full-house backfield in a "Diamond" formation that featured a dizzying array of speed and power. It hasn't shown up yet in the regular season, but that might be a useful weapon over the next two weeks, starting with a Michigan defense that goes into The Game ranked No. 14 in the nation against the rush.