There's nothing wrong whatsoever with the preposition at the end.
That is actually not hyper correction. You generally don't want to end it a preposition if the meaning of the sentence can be preserved without it. The sentence is however written so badly I'm not sure whether or not it would change the meaning of the sentence. It should be written as "... for which Michigan wants to on top". Both the rule of don't hang a preposition and that it's okay to end a sentence in a preposition are not entirely correct for modern mainstream usage.
"Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain." -- The Wizard Of Oz