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THE BG NEWS

STAND-UP

Comedian Gabriel Iglesias is performing at the Stroh Center on March 30. Check out the brief in Pulse. | Page 3

ESTABLISHED 1920 | An independent student press serving the campus and surrounding community

Friday, March 7, 2014

Volume 93, Issue 74

Partnership takes aviation program to new heights

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Contract charges private company with flight instruction, new hangar By Aimee Hancock Reporter

The University’s aviation department has joined a new partnership with North Star Aviation, Inc. Beginning in fall, North Star Aviation Inc. will provide flight instruction to aviation students and will operate and own the training department at the Bowling Green Flight Center. In addition, the Flight Center will build a new hangar and classroom space. The University will continue to oversee the program. The change has been in the planning stage for over

See AVIATION | Page 6

CAMPUS

crabs on the BEACH?

brief

Air Force ROTC to host other detachments for weekend conference

The University’s Air Force ROTC Detachment 620 will be hosting its first co-detachment conference March 22 to collaborate on ideas for improving the program. “The vision is to bring together Air Force ROTC detachments from across the region to exchange ideas, best practices and curriculum content,” said USAF Capt. Christopher M. Sparkes in an email. Air Force ROTC, or Reserve Officer Training Corps, is a two or four-year program offered across the country at various universities, and lead by active-duty Air Force officers. Upon completion, the young adults enter the Air Force as an officer themselves after being prepared in leadership studies and combat technique. Ohio University Detachment 650 will be the visiting organization at the conference. Together with the University’s program, they will collaborate on ideas and learn from each other different approaches and methods. The program is also in the process of developing a web-based archive that will be “accessible to any Air Force ROTC program that wishes to gain insight of different detachment approaches,” said Victoria Boon, an AS100 Cadet in charge of public affairs in an email. Topics in the forum will include fundraising, morale, physical training, community service and “unique leadership laboratory lessons.” The six hour conference will not only be discussion, but also a way to “allow the cadets to network with students from other universities,” Sparkes said. Boon explained that the event would be carried out with competitive but friendly games of basketball and ultimate Frisbee. The games are an “exciting way to promote physical fitness, competitiveness, esprit de corps and teamwork,” Sparkes said. Detachment 620 plans to hold another conference at the University next spring, in hopes of it growing and expanding and in effect bettering the Air Force ROTC program nationally.

Students who travel to party spots for spring break should be aware of STI risks associated with alcohol, sex By Aimee Hancock Reporter

E

ach year thousands of college students flock to popular vacation destinations during their spring break from school. While these trips are meant to be fun and worry-free, some students may overlook the risks that are often associated with the carefree retreats. Some of the more popular destinations include Panama City Beach, Fla. and Cancun, Mexico.

See BREAK | Page 2

QUICK FACTS

50 percent of all new cases of STIs each year effect those between the ages of 15-24

70 percent of gonnorrhea cases effect people ages 15-24

63 percent of chlamydia cases effect people ages 15-24

49 percent of HPV cases effect people ages 15-24

*numbers according to a 2013 report released by the Centers for Disease Control

Black history subject of high school, middle school assembly

PIE IN THE FACE

University students, faculty have role in many of day’s events By Amirah Adams Reporter

Anthony Malinak | THE BG NEWS

Plastic Shatners perform the game ‘Shakespeare’ in front of an audience in Olscamp on Thursday night.

Another Championship The women’s basketball team defeated Miami University 73-56 claiming the MAC East Championship in the process. They will play Akron University Saturday afternoon. | PAGE 5

Black History month may be over, but the teachings of black history go far beyond the month of February. The Bowling Green Middle and High School’s Black Culture Club will host its fifth Black History assembly tomorrow morning. Sheila Brown, associate director of Multicultural Affairs, started the Black Culture Club in 2009. “My son ca me home one day a nd ta l ked about how i n sen sit ive a nd ig nor a nt some of his classmates were,”

TEXTING IN CLASS

Brow n said. “They were using racia l slurs, not being inclusive and there was def initely some discrimination.” Brown also had a son attending the middle school at the time, which is why the club involves both schools. “Something didn’t sit right with me,” Brown said. “So I expressed my concerns.” Brown pitched the idea of creating a program for both the middle school and the high school that would celebrate black history. The first assembly was held in the high school’s gym and lasted 20 to 25 minutes. “We tried to incorporate

things that students would enjoy,” Brown said. “We made it more entertaining as well as educational.” The assembly was featured in the BG School Spirit Magazine last year. Brown and the students in the club spend months planning the assembly. Students from the University tend to have a role in the program as well. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity has taught the students their steps for their step show for the past three years. Senior Mikey “Rosco” Blair, will be performing an origi-

See ASSEMBLY | Page 2

What are your spring break plans?

Faculty columnist Julie Haught talks about students who are using their phones in class and how they are not sneaky about it. Haught also talks about how students are distracted. | PAGE 4

“I plan on doing a lot of sleeping, hang out with my sister, eat some real food, catch up on the Walking Dead, hit the gym, and not work.” Sophie Uhl Freshman, Exercise Science

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BLOTTER WED., MAR. 5 7:02 A.M.

Complainant reported a dent to the passenger-side fender of the vehicle making it difficult to open the passenger door within the 300 block of Parkview Dr. ​Estimated damage $500. 10:22 A.M.

Complainant reported three of her tires were cut within the 500 block of N. Enterprise St. Estimated damage $300.

THURS., MAR. 6 4:10 A.M.

Trenton Matthew Vorst, 19, of Bowling Green, was arrested for underage/under the influence of alcohol within the 100 block of W. Gypsy Lane Rd. He was lodged in the Wood County Justice Center.

CORRECTION POLICY

We want to correct all factual errors. If you think an error has been made, call The BG News at 419-372-6966.

Check out the full interactive blotter map at BGNEWS.COM

Residence Life eases on-campus housing requirements

CAMPUS brief

University looks to reduce campus vehicles, save $125,000

The University is planning to reduce the number of vehicles on campus to 150, with the ultimate goal of 100. The University has 174 campus vehicles that are used by various departments like Parking and Safety Services, Campus Operations, Dining Services and Information Technology Services (ITS). The goal is to reduce the vehicles to 150 by the end of fiscal year 2014. This is a projected savings of $125,000 a year, according to an article posted on BGNews.com Feb. 7. Eventually the University hopes to reduce that number to 100 vehicles. The reduction in vehicles will come as a cost-saving measure that will save money for the University in coming years. Andrew Grant, director of business operations for the University, said the costs to own and operate vehicles on campus are the reasons for the reduction. “We are looking to reduce the number of non-essential non-emergency vehicles on campus,” Grant said. While it hasn’t been determined what will happen to the vehicles the University decides to get rid of, Grant said he would know more in the next three to four weeks. Stay updated with The BG News and this story as more details become available.

By Amber Petkosek Social Media Editor

Residence Life is changing the on-campus living policy for fall, making it more lenient as a way to accommodate transfer students. Previously, if a student at the University wanted to live off campus they had to be 23 years of age or have spent four semesters living on campus to meet the requirement to not live on campus. This is no longer going to be the case. The University decided to change some of the residential standards based on what other University’s are doing. “It brings us in line with our sister institutions across the state,” said Jill Carr, vice president of Student Affairs. The universities that have similar two-year policies are Ohio University, Miami University and Kent State University.

Jill Carr

Vice President for Student Affairs Carr said one of the changes made was for those in the military. The original policy required that students have 36 months worth of military service in order to not have to live oncampus; that number will be reduced to 12 months. “We are making the campus more veteran friendly,” Carr said. Additionally, the age requirement of 23 is now being lowered to 20. Waters said a main reason for this is because often times transfer students will take a year or so off, and will not be 23 when they come to the University. Carr said the changes

Special agent explains careers in FBI Jobs include special agent, linguist; application process includes polygraph, background check By Liz Sparks Reporter

The Career Center hosted an informative session on careers in the FBI on Thursday. Special Agent Gwen A. Buckley has worked for the FBI for 26 years and gave a lecture on the mission of the FBI, their history and how students can apply. The FBI has 56 field offices, 400 satellite office, 61 foreign language liaison posts, lab services along with their headquarters in Quantico, Va. Students can apply online for a position as a special agent, professional staff member, linguist or an internship. All applicants must go through a top-secret background investigation consisting of a polygraph test, urinalysis and medical exam. Buckley said the polygraph is the most critical. “More than 50 percent of applicants don’t pass the polygraph,” Buckley said. “If you are unsure of whether or not you fall within our guidelines and policies it is best to

wait until you are sure you do.” According to the FBI policies on illegal drug use, the applicant can not have used marijuana in the last three years and can not have used any other illegal drugs in the last 10. “There was one applicant that was unsure of the last time he used marijuana,” Buckley said. “He knew it was in the summer several years ago but he couldn’t remember the month.” If the applicant passes the tests they are then submitted to a 10-year background investigation. This investigation includes questions on past residences, employment and education. Students looking for an internship must be a junior or senior that is not graduating before the internship is set to begin. The student must also have a 3.0 to 4.0 GPA and apply online. The FBI only accepts applications for their 10-week summer internship during a three-week period in October. Two jobs open for public application as a job are intelligence ana-

lysts and special agents. Once the applicant is accepted they spend 19 weeks at FBI Academy in Quantico where they focus on academics, firearm, physical and defensive training. A variety of students attended the event including Marybeth Rice, a junior, who is interested in joining the Bureau as a member of the Behavior Analysis Unit. Rice is a criminal justice major with a minor in psychology. “I’m interested in a field that will never run out of demand,” Rice said. Rice said she thought the session was helpful. “It gave the reality of the FBI,” Rice said. “A lot of perceptions of the FBI are probably a lot different than what we heard today.” Jacob Newmister, also a junior, attended the event as well. “A job at the FBI would be a lot more fun than sitting behind a computer all day,” Newmister said. For more information on applying for a job or internship with the FBI visit www.fbijobs.gov.

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These places are notoriously known for hosting stereotypically drunk and promiscuous college students during spring break. W hile of course not every student who visits these places will be partaking in risky behaviors such as overconsumption of alcohol or random hook-ups, it is still a good idea to be aware of the risks that accompany these behaviors. Faith Yingling, director of Wellness at the University, is aware that with spring break vacations comes the opportunity to drink heavily and to partake in casual sex. “Sex under the influence is where problems can arise,” Yingling said. Notably, the issue of consensual sex comes into play as an intoxicated person cannot legally give consent. There is also the issue of safe sex. With random,

came about after they were approached by transfer students about the policy. “[Transfer students] were having issues with the two-year residential requirement,” she said. “These students being 21 or 22 felt they shouldn’t have to stay on campus.” These changes came at the Feb. 21 Board of Trustees meeting, when they approved the policy. “We had not reviewed the residential requirement for many years,” said Sarah Waters, director of Residence Life. The reason behind the requirements not being reviewed was very simple. “We felt the policy was fine, and we didn’t have many complaints,” Carr said. “If it isn’t broken don’t change it.” Waters said these changes are going into effect simply to benefit the students and give

ASSEMBLY

From Page 1

nal song at the assembly, at the request of Brown’s daughter, who attends the middle school. “Mrs. Sheila’s daughter asked me when I was going to perform for the BG high school and middle school students when we were at the Black Issues Conference,” Blair said. “I received an email from Mrs. Sheila a week later and she informed me about the event and provided me with the opportunity to perform.” Blair will be performing his new single “Love No E.” Sophomore Tobi Olugbenga, a student from Nigeria, will also be performing an African dance. The program will also include a step show, a song

them more options. “It g i v e s s t udent s more choices to develop t heir BGSU ex per ience w it h w hat t hey t h i n k work s best for t hem,” Waters sa id. Senior Amber Boczar t ra nsferred to t he Universit y after her private school education became too expensive. She thinks the old requirements were not too extreme compared to her old college. “My old college you had to stay on campus all four years so coming here was a surprise when you could move off junior year,” she said. Boczar thinks the residential changes will not cause more people to choose the University over others. “Not many people come for residential stuff,” she said. “I came for my major, it was the only school that had both of my majors.”

performed by the Black Culture Club and a tribute to Nelson Mandela. Students such as junior Raven Thomas wish that they had programs like the Black Culture Club at their high school. “I went to a predominately white school where there were maybe eight black kids total,” Thomas said. “If there were something like that at my school I would’ve been really happy.” The program will be about 40 minutes long and will consist of two assemblies, one at 9:30 a.m. and another at 10:30 a.m., both in the high school’s Performing Arts Center Auditorium. “I want them to see the similarities,” Brown said. “Yeah we look different, but we’re pretty much the same.”

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“Sex under the influence is where problems can arise.”

Faith Yingling | Director of Wellness unprotected hook-ups comes the risk of contracting a sexually transmitted infection. It is important to know the status of your sexual health. People ages 15-24 account for half of all new STIs each year, although they represent 25 percent of the sexually experienced population, according to a 2013 report released by the Centers for Disease Control. The vast majority of this age group is effected by gonnorrhea, chlamydia and HPV the most, according to the report. Yingling said that the University’s Wellness Connection offers free, confidential HIV testing on the third Wednesday of every month and that the Falcon Health Center offers

a wider range of STI testing. Senior Kelsey Mefferd is spending spring break in Cuba with her advanced Spanish class and said that while she has not been on any particularly wild spring break trips, she has heard of friends and other students who have. “They get away from their friends and families and let loose, which is even more dangerous in an unfamiliar area, even if it is still in the U.S.,” Mefferd said. Senior Audrey Mays said that she has only been on school-based trips for spring break until this year when she will go somewhere just for fun. “I purposely avoided places like [Panama City Beach],” Mays said. She said that things like “free sex” and “sloppy drinking” are not things that she takes interest in doing but understands that people do. “I think that people can have fun and be mindful of future consequences at the same time,” she said.


THE PULSE

Friday, March 7, 2014 3

MIDWEEK VARIETY

Residents of Bowling Green participate in the Hump Day Revue at The Stones Throw PHOTOS BY SAM RAYBURN

PHOTO PROVIDED

Silent Lions just finished a winter tour and are rehearsing new material to perform live.

Toledo band to perform at Howard’s Club H By Geoff Burns Pulse Editor

LATE PHILIDELPHIAS perform a live set at The Stones Throw for its Hump Day Revue on Wednesday night.

We caught up with Toledo rock duo Silent Lions to talk about their winter tour, what kind of material the band is currently working on and what it’s like to always return to play at Howard’s Club H. Dean Tartaglia, who sings and plays bass and Matt Klein, who plays drums, are performing at Howard’s Club H Saturday, March 22. Q. How was the winter tour? MATT: We were on the road for nearly a month starting when our new EP “The Compartments” was released. It’s always exciting to get new music to people and it was worth the late nights carrying equipment over small glaciers in the subzero temps. Then we had an amazing time at our homecoming show in Toledo the last day of the tour.

The Chewies contribute to a night of music.

Q. What are you guys currently working on right now as far as getting new material out? DEAN: Touring as often as we have has kept us very creative and inspired. We have been busy whenever we get some down time at home, but we have written well over a dozen new songs since last fall. It’s gotten to the point where, for the first time, we are thinking we may have enough songs for an LP on our hands. Anything from here on out is unmarked territory and is very exciting for us. Q. Where will you guys be heading next to perform and how soon will you start touring again?

Musician Bruce Lilly sings a song at the restaurant.

MATT: We are playing some weekend shows this month, including Howard’s March 22, while we rehearse new material and start shootThe Hump day Revue starts at 9 p.m. every Wednesday night.

See Q&A | Page 8

PHOTO PROVIDED

The Brooklyn based band American Authors just released their debut album ‘Oh What a Life’. PHOTO PROVIDED

Comedian Gabriel Iglesias is set to perform at the University as part of his Unity Through Laugh World Tour.

PULSE brief

Gabriel Iglesias to perform at University, tickets expected to sell out

Tickets are now on sale for students, faculty and staff to see comedian Gabriel Iglesias at the Stroh Center Sunday, March 30. The show is sponsored by University Activities Organization, Division of Student Affairs, Office of Residence Life and Campus Activities and also serves as a date on Iglesias’ Unity Through Laughter World Tour. More than 1,900 tickets were sold Wednesday and sales were approximately more than 2,000 after faculty and staff were able to purchase them on Thursday.

Assistant Dean of Students Mike Freyaldenhoven said members at the Office of Campus Activities were happy about the tickets sold and “it was a very big sales day for us.” “Students need to know that if they want tickets to buy them before spring break,” Freyaldenhoven said. Iglesias was a top choice because of how well the comedian is in bringing strong attendance to his shows. Students were given options of different comedians throughout the Union and most chose Iglesias. “We’re really excited to bring him in and he’s easy to work with,” Freyaldenhoven said. Tickets are on sale for students to purchase at the Union front desk for $5. Faculty and staff can purchase them for $10. During spring break, the tickets will be available to purchase at the Stroh Center Box Office or on Ticketmaster.

MEDIA

reviews

“OH WHAT A LIFE” by AMERICAN AUTHORS Album | Grade: A By Tim Whitlinger Pulse Critic

In a music industry where dark, edgy and obnoxious are the norm, the Brooklyn-based band American Authors has broken the mold when it comes to pop music with the release of their debut album “Oh, What a Life.” Hot off the success of the hit single “Best Day of My Life,” American Authors have master-

fully crafted an album that is full of exciting, fun and memorable songs. Let’s get this out of the way early, “Oh, What a Life” at its core is a pop album, but that doesn’t do it justice. The words “pop album” often brings thoughts of cookie cutter and hollow. Usually pop albums only have one or two songs at best and the remaining 12 songs are filler. I can assure you that “Oh, What a

Life” is anything but cookie cutter and hollow. The musical talent of American Authors really shines in every way just after one listen. The typical vocals, guitar, bass, drums are the most prominent sounds heard on the album, but subtle hints of mandolin and banjo in a few songs keep things fresh, never gimmicky.

See REVIEW | Page 8


FORUM

Friday, March 7, 2014

PEOPLE ON THE STREET “I plan on reuniting with my past friends from high school.”

Jemetri Presley Sophmore, Psychology

What are your spring break plans?

“I’m going to Tennessee for an outreach project.”

Kim Shearer Senior, AYA Social Studies

4

“I’m going on the BG Alternative break so I’ll be in Murphey, N. C. all break.”

“I’m going to Arizona and I’m going to relax and probably do some hiking.”

Jerrod Witt Junior, Marketing & Supply Chain Management

VISIT US AT

BGNEWS.COM Have your own take on today’s People On The Street? Or a suggestion for a question? Give us your feedback at bgnews.com.

Shaunda Brown Senior, Liberal Studies

Religious procreative view against gay marriage don’t stand up to scrutiny greg burleson Columnist

Ca llicles is an activ ist for “t radit iona l” ma rriage between a man and a woman. His demeanor portrays a person who is an expert of his views. Based upon this expertise, I found that I may be able to learn something enlightening about marriage and engaged him in conversation. Upon asking Callicles “what is marriage?” he responded with the example that marriage should be exclusive to a man and a woman. Not having expected an example, I prodded Callicles to articulate his

“ I found that I may be able to learn something enlightening about marriage and engaged him in conversation.” expertise with a definition. “Marriage is the natural result of when a male and a female love each other,” Callicles stated. I responded in turn, “but Callicles, is it not also possible for love to exist outside of marriage? Is the connection between family not love? Similarly, if a person loves a friend of the opposite gender, is this a marriage?” Callicles considered for a moment as he found his

own initial definition to be an insufficient description of marriage. He, however, purported to be very knowledgeable and I genuinely wanted to gain a better understanding of marriage. With these factors in mind, I decided to offer Callicles an opportunity to reestablish his view and again attempt to articulate his stance. “Marriage is an act which is intended to benefit the state by producing the next generation,” Callicles stated. “The problem with gay marriage is that it does not provide heirs and is, as such, not a valid form of marriage.” Being quite surprised by the significant digression Callicles took from his initial argument, I responded in turn. “Callicles, I am uncertain what you propose of marriage if its sole

purpose is to produce a lineage? Gay marriage does not seem to be the only form of marriage in which a child cannot be born. Tell me, Callicles, do you consider marriage in which one or both partners are infertile through birth or advanced age to be valid?” “I do not appreciate your attempt to deride my argument,” Callicles responded. “In the event of an infertile marriage it is possible for the married couple to adopt and still provide benefit to the state. Besides, I am entitled to my own opinion.” “Callicles, you are right that you are entitled to your own opinion; however, you are not entitled for others to agree with it. I am surprised you seem to have not considered the ramifications of your own argument. Is it not also

possible for a homosexual couple to adopt and raise a family?” “No,” Callicles responded. “God did not intend it. Leviticus 18:22- ‘you shall not lie with a male as with a woman; it is an abomination.’” Sensing the frustration in Callicles’ voice, I responded, “Callicles, we seem to have diverted quite far from your original definitions of marriage. However, does the Bible not primarily teach love and toleration? Also, take for instance Matthew 22:21. ‘Render unto Caesar that which is Caesar’s; and unto God that which is God’s.’ Jesus’ words instructed his disciples to follow the laws of the land.” I continued, “given our current situation of a separate church and state, is it

not possible that a secular establishment would allow gay marriage? Jesus’ teachings would seem to require you to support gay marriage, of course, without having to participate.” Ca llicles responded with increasing agitation. “No! I don’t care what argument you make; I will never support gay marriage. It is unnatural and, quite frankly, the thought frightens me.” “Callicles,” I responded. “I initially believed you were an expert on this topic. However, you only appear to believe gay people are icky and hide your views behind policies of procreation or religion. It seems we both have some thinking to do on the topic.”

Respond to Greg at thenews@bgnews.com

Court legalizes peeping Phones, tablets become crutch, make us forget toms in public setting what it means to be human EMILY Gordon COLUMNIST How much do you value your privacy? CNN reported Wednesday a Massachusetts high court deemed it legal to take “upskirts,” which are sneakily taken photographs up women’s skirts. Under Massachusetts state law, it is legal to take pictures of a person as long as they are not “nude or partially nude.” Justice Margot Botsford of the state Supreme Judicial Court wrote in the ruling, “A female passenger on a MBTA trolley who is wearing a skirt, dress, or the like covering these parts of her body is not a person who is ‘partially nude,’ no matter what is or is not underneath the skirt by way of underwear or other clothing.” How is an “upskirt” photograph of someone sans underwear not considered a nude photograph? The frame of such a photograph includes only the unsuspecting victim’s genitals. “Upskirts” are taken for one reason: to capture the image of a person’s gentials. Lawyers for Michael

“How is an ‘upskirt’ photograph of someone sans underwear not considered a nude photograph?” Robertson, the man who was arrested for taking “upskirts” of a woman on a trolley in 2010, argued that the female passenger on the trolley was not in a place where she had a reasonable expectation of privacy, according to court documents. Yes, a trolley is a public place, but one should always have the innate right to not having their genitals be secretly photographed, covered or uncovered, regardless of their location. I agree with Suffolk County District Attorney Daniel Conley who said in his statement, “Every person, male or female, has a right to privacy beneath his or her own clothing.” It shouldn’t matter what a person is wearing or not wearing under their skirt. “Upskirt” photos are still an invasion of privacy.

Respond to Emily at thenews@bgnews.com

THE BG NEWS DANAE KING, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 210 West Hall Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43403 | Phone: (419) 372-6966 Email: thenews@bgnews.com Website: http:// www.bgnews.com Advertising: 204 West Hall | Phone: (419) 372-2606

Julie Haught COLUMNIST I have a confession to make: I am embarrassed for people who are always engaged with an electronic device. You know, those people who are never not checking their iPhone. Those who are walking around campus reading a text while absentmindedly bumping into fellow pedestrians, engaging some app or another as a distraction from the world in which they live. These are the people who before a class starts, concentrate intently on the screen. Then during a short down time in class, check to see if someone acknowledged their existence by responding to a text. This is the person who hides the phone in her/his lap during class, thinking the professor doesn’t recognize the secret fumbling and fingering. And

“This is the person who hides the phone in her/ his lap during class, thinking the professor doesn’t recognize the secret fumbling and fingering.” maybe it’s that compulsive need to be stroking and fingering an iPhone that embarrasses me so. It seems so intimate and yet it is done so publicly. And if what I’m suggesting about the fingering and fumbling causes you to blush, maybe thinking of the electronic device as an adult pacifier is an easier analogy. That’s it — a big person’s binky. For the infant, the binky allows the child to suckle, just like she would at her mother’s breast. Thus she pacifies that basic urge that signals she is surviving

and being nourished and nurtured. However, the binky is not actual sustenance and nurturance. Are we reassured of our survival by constantly engaging electronically? Are we nourished and nurtured? In an appearance on “Conan,” the ever-insightful Louis CK explained why he thinks people are compulsive about engaging with electronic devices: “[P]hones are taking away . . . the ability to just sit there. That’s being a person. Because underneath everything in your life there is that thing, that empty— forever empty.” But he points out that there’s a pay-off if you confront the “forever empty” straight on and simply be present in being alone. A rush of relief/happiness counters the depth of sadness. Louis CK says the electronic device pacifies any depth of feeling, and by being perpetually connected, we do not get to experience profound human feelings. So what might a person

do if he weren’t always engaged with an electronic device? What might happen if the person just sits there? The person might be sad, lonely, unhappy, discontented, bored, or any other uncomfortable feeling. But it’s important to know that we can be okay even when we’re uncomfortable. Maybe by experiencing the uncomfortable, we might come to some greater insights about ourselves and our interconnectedness with others on planes that are not electronic. The writer Colette encouraged people to “Look for a long time at what pleases you, and for a longer time at what pains you.” I’ll make a deal with you— I promise to look for a longer time at why I am so pained by constant texting if you promise to look for a long time at why it is so terribly scary or uncomfortable to be without that electronic connection. Do we have a deal?

Respond to Julie at thenews@bgnews.com

Do you want your opinions heard? The BG News is looking for columnists thenews@bgnews.com

ALEX ALUSHEFF, MANAGING EDITOR ERIC LAGATTA, CAMPUS EDITOR ABBY WELSH, NEWS EDITOR KENDRA CLARK, IN FOCUS EDITOR SETH WEBER, WEB EDITOR CASSIE SULLIVAN, FORUM EDITOR CAMERON T. ROBINSON, SPORTS EDITOR GEOFF BURNS, PULSE EDITOR DYLANNE PETROS, COPY CHIEF LINDSAY RODIER, DESIGN EDITOR STEVEN W. ECHARD, PHOTO EDITOR AMBER PETKOSEK, SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR

The BG News Submission Policy LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Letters are generally to be fewer than 300 words. These are usually in response to a current issue on the University’s campus or the Bowling Green area. GUEST COLUMNS Guest Columns are generally longer pieces between 400 and 700 words. These are usually also in response to a current issue on the University’s campus or the Bowling Green area. Two submissions per month maximum.

POLICIES Letters to the Editor and Guest Columns are printed as space on the Opinion Page permits. Additional Letters to the Editor or Guest Columns may be published online. Name, year and phone number should be included for verification purposes. Personal attacks, unverified information or anonymous submissions will not Be printed.

E-MAIL SUBMISSIONS Send submissions as an attachment to thenews@bgnews.com with the subject line marked “Letter to the Editor” or “Guest Column.” All submissions are subject to review and editing for length and clarity before printing. The editor may change the headlines to submitted columns and letters at his or her discretion.


SPORTS

Friday, March 7, 2014 5

MAC EAST

CHAMPS Women’s basketball team defeated Miami University and won the MAC East Division Championship By Tara Jones Assistant Sports Editor

With a Wednesday afternoon win, the Falcons have clinched the Mid-American Conference East Division outright. The Falcons will try to continue their MAC success on the road in Akron Saturday. BG also secured no worse than a second seed for the MAC Tournament and are currently tied with Central Michigan University for the top seed in the

MAC Tournament. With that seeding, the Falcons earned a triple-bye automatically into the semifinal round of the tournament Friday, March 14. With the Falcons’ 73-56 win over Miami in Oxford Wednesday, BG advances to 26-3 overall and 16-1 in MAC play. BG head coach Jennifer Roos said the Miami team they faced Wednesday was different than the team the Falcons faced at the Stroh Center Feb. 9, where

See WOMEN’S | Page 7

Falcons go on road for a threegame series against High Point Bien leads Falcons into week long of baseball By Brett Creamer Assistant Sports Editor

Adam Berkle skates down the ice rink against a USNTDP defender in a game earlier in the season.

TRAVIS WILLHOITE | THE BG NEWS

Eight senior hockey players to be honored this weekend By Corey Krupa Reporter

Eight Falcon hockey players will be honored this weekend at the BGSU Ice Arena for senior night as BG faces Bemidji State in the final regular season series. The list of Falcon seniors include defenseman Jake Sloat, forwards Bryce Williamson, Camden Wojtala, Chad Sumsion, Ryan Viselli, Brett Mohler, Andrew Wallace and goalten-

der Scott Zacharias. As a group, the senior class went 53-87-20 in their time at BG, including a trip to the Central Collegiate Hockey Association semifinals at the Joe Louis Arena in Detroit in the 2011-12 season. This was the first time since the 2000-01 season that BG reached the semifinals in the CCHA. The Falcons defeated top ranked Ferris State in the second round of the CCHA playoffs before losing in the semifinals to

Michigan. BG enters this weekend with a 14-14-6 overall record. With two games remaining on the schedule, the Falcons have a chance to reach the program’s best record since the 199697 season when they finished 17-16-5. This was the last time the Falcons finished above .500 in the regular season.

See HOCKEY | Page 7

Bowling Green baseball will hit the road again to play a three-game series against High Point. The Panthers are carrying an 8-5 under Craig Cozart who is in his sixth season as head coach. During the road trip the Falcons will play a double header Saturday and one game on Sunday before they head to Florida to play five games that start next Tuesday. Bowling Green will play Illinois State, Yale, Evansville, Bucknell and Maine. This will be the first time all season that the Falcons will get to play for consecutive days during the week. “This is huge for us because we get to play on a daily basis,” said head coach Danny Schmitz. One player who looks to stay on his hitting tear is starting centerfielder Patrick Lancaster. Lancaster leads the Falcons with a .405 batting average, and has a on-base percentage of .463 with a team high three stolen bases. “He’s been the catalyst of our offense … he plays hard all the time,” Schmitz said. Shortstop Brian Bien has also been ripping the ball as of late. Bien is currently batting .353, and holds the highest slugging percent-

age of .441, and second on-base percentage behind Lancaster. The Lancaster and Bien duo has a .474 (18-38) batting average when the bases are empty this season. Despite having a victory, pitcher Mike Frank has had three solid starts. “I just try and pound the zone, trust my stuff and that I am better than that hitter every time, and try to work and get groundballs. Strikeouts are just pluses,” Frank said. Frank who leads the Falcons in strikeouts this season, is 10th alltime for career strikeouts with 170, just five short of ninth all-time. While the Falcons are struggling to pick up a win, they are still in high spirits and have good morale around the locker room. “The camaraderie and chemistry is very good, we just need to get a win now,” said Schmitz. The Falcons will have T.J. Losby’s consecutive games-played streak of 118 games on the line during this road trip. Losby is just 10 games behind Kelly Hunt for third all-time in Bowling Green history. After the series in Florida, Bowling Green while start Mid-American Conference play. The Falcons will open their first home game of the season against Eastern Michigan March 18 at 3 p.m. at Stellar Field.


CAMPUS

6 Friday, March 7, 2014

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Alumnus finds passion in photography of abandoned, demolished schools By Paige Crawford Reporter

Aaron Turner turned his project for a master’s degree in education into a “hobby and a passion.” Between 2008 and 2011 Turner, a 2005 University graduate, traveled to every school district in Ohio and photographed remaining old school buildings as a way to document and preserve their history. The project is found on www. oldschools.com. The site is hosted by Meancode Media, owned by Ken Edwards. The first stop in the project was the former Fostoria High School [Emerson Junior High] on High Street in Fostoria, Ohio, which was demolished in 2005. “The first school I photographed was in fall of 2004 during my senior year at Bowling Green,” Turner said. “I remember driving from Toledo— where I was doing my student teaching— to Fostoria after school to take pictures as the building came down.” Turner wanted to record any buildings built for public school use that were demolished, closed or abandoned. He also docu-

Aaron Turner

University Alumnus

ments historical buildings that have been 100 percent gutted and renovated and restored for ongoing use. The only schools Turner excluded were Catholic schools, religious schools and colleges. His journey consisted of mostly day trips. He very seldom had to stay overnight, except for in the bigger cities such as Cleveland and Cincinnati. In those cases he would stay at a friend or family’s home. “It wasn’t too much of a social visit,” he said. Most times he would wake up at 5 a.m. to get the best sunlight for the photos and would be out for about 12-14 hours until the sun went down. Life long friend of Aaron Turner, Rosemary Sutter, has always been amazed at Turner’s commitment to the project. “I was tremendously impressed when he told me about his trips. It takes a lot of traveling and dedi-

cation to pursue such a task,” she said. Turner did not have much training in photography, but he taught himself how to capture the best photo. A challenge arrived when he found that some schools had trees, playgrounds or modular trailers blocking the view. The key to capturing a good photo is to plan based upon the sun, Turner said. “I would capture all the photos of buildings facing east first, and so forth,” he said. A lt hough traveling across Ohio to obtain the photos of old schools became a hobby for Turner, he still maintained a job during his journey. Turner taught second grade from 2005 to 2011. He quit to pursue his second master’s degree in library & information science, which he earned August 2013 from Kent State University. Turner is now a selfemploye d pr i v ate researcher and genealogist and part-time yearbook librarian at the Ohio Genealogical Society in Bellville, Ohio. He still updates the site as fre-

quently as he can. “My dream job would be to have someone pay me to make a site like this in a different state,” Turner said. A job like this would be ideal for Turner. “He’s one of the only people I know that could give a place of learning such life,” Sutter said. But as for now he has no plans to shut down the website any time soon. “I would love to return to places and take new photos to regain that great loss of beautiful architecture,” Turner said. Universit y student, Yvonne Johnson, has been victim to a school closing. Her old high school building in Cleveland was torn down. She loved the idea of capturing photos to preserve the school’s history. “I wasn’t able to attend the demolition to get photos of my own, so to have those moments back would be nice,” she said. Turner said he loves to get updates from individuals about things that he may have missed or updates on schools. People can send photos to aaronturner@neo.rr.com.

AVIATION From Page 1 a year and a contract was signed in February. North Star Aviation, Inc. is based in Mankato, Minn., and is a general aviation company that provides an array of services to its customers and their aircraft. Venu Dasigi, interim dean for the College of Technology, Architecture and Applied Engineering said the privatization of flight operations was “prompted by the desire to increase quality” of education and experience within the aviation department. Some of the things that are happening as a result of the partnership include refurbished planes, a new hangar, more f lying opportunities and improved simulators. Junior Dominic Suboyu, a student in the aviation department, said he is excited about the change. “North Star is a great company that I believe can assist in the growth and prestige of our already great flight school,” Suboyu said. Dasigi said the University saw “a great potential” in the partnership with North Star, Inc. and that it was viewed as a way “to offer a much better service for the students.” The fact that the company has experience in

another state [they have a similar partnership with Minnesota State University] as well as knowledge and experience with the Federal Aviation Administration was a major plus, Dasigi said. Senior Joe Rehm is currently working on his Flight Instructor rating and said that he has seen many positive changes from the partnership so far. “I’m also looking forward to the possibility of a new facility including a hangar and classroom space,” Rehm said. As for negatives, Rehm said there are “very few” but he does not like that the number of aircraft will be downsized from nine to six. Overall, the partnership is expected to aid students and staff in more ways than one. Dasigi said this partnership is “allowing us to focus on academics much better.” Now that North Star, Inc. is taking charge with regards to planes and facilities, instructors are able to give more attention to the education that the students will receive inside the classroom. While the partnership has the opportunity to bring positive changes to the University and its aviation program, Dasigi said that this will not result in a hike in costs to the students.

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SPORTS

Friday, March 7, 2014 7

Hoekstra finished with 15 points each. Half hill added a game-high six assists and also committed no turnovers in the match. W it h t he Miami ga me beh i nd t hem, t he Fa lcons w ill travel to A k ron on Sat urday, March 8, to ta ke on the 20-8 Zips at 2 p.m. The Zips are currently right behind BG in the East Division standings, sitting at second place with a 14-3 conference record, but the matchup in Akron could help determine the Falcons’ fate come time for tournament seeding. Also with a win in Akron the Falcons will claim a share of the MAC Regular Season Championship. Akron comes into the game on a 13-game winning streak and BG enters on a 12-game winning streak. The Zips’ conference wins at home include

Ball State, Kent State, Ohio, Buffalo, Western Mich iga n, Nor t her n Illinois and Miami. Their wins on the road are at Eastern Michigan, Toledo, Northern Illinois, Ball State, Kent State and Buffalo. Akron’s three conference losses came at home to Central Michigan and on the road to Miami and BG. The Falcons defeated the Zips earlier this season on Jan. 12 at the Stroh Center by a score of 81-65. Saturday in Akron will also be Senior Day for the Zips, the conference’s hottest team according to Roos. “They’re the hottest team in the conference right now,” Roos said. “They’re on the longest winning streak, they’re extremely difficult to play at home, they’ve changed their defensive philosophy mid-season and their kids have bought in.”

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using a men’s basketball for the opening minutes. The first shot taken with the correct ball was the first made shot of the game, a Miami three pointer at the 17:46 mark. The Falcons put up just three points until 10 minutes into the first half when junior Deborah Hoekstra hit a shot from behind the arc to cut Miami’s lead in half, setting the score at 12-6. The Falcons then began to find their rhythm and inched closer to the RedHawks throughout the end of the half, going on a 22-8 run. From then on, the Falcons would begin to pull away from Miami, leading the RedHawks by double digits for the majority of the second part of the final half. Redshirt senior Alexis Rogers led all players with 21 points and also recorded six steals on the night. Senior Jillian Halfhill and

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BG won 91-45. Roos said their first half in Oxford was her team’s worst half to date this season, as they were being outsmarted by the home team. “I’m proud of our effort, especially in the second half because we were taking care of the ball, we finished the game with nine turnovers, we won the free throw battle going 21-of24 and we made more threes than they did,” Roos said. “That’s a good combination at the end of the day when you’re still not playing your best, yet you’re able to win those three categories.” Both teams started icecold from the field, combining to miss nine shots in the first two minutes of the game. It was then realized the women were

into their MAC Tournament seed but finishing the season with a win will be important for the Falcons especially with that win coming against one of the top three seeds. They have beaten two of the top three seeds already this season and lost to the second seed Toledo Rockets by a combined nine points in their two meetings. After the game on Saturday against Buffalo The Falcons will prepare for their MAC Tournament game that will take place on March 10. With a win in the first round game they will make the trip to Cleveland for the second round game something seniors Cameron Black and Craig Sealey have not done since their freshman year.

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WOMEN’S From Page 5

blocks away from the BG all-time record in blocks held Otis Polk. The Bulls had three players who scored in double digits and two more who scored at least eight points. Will Regan led them in that game with 17 points and seven rebounds, Javon Mccrea finished with 14 points and 11 rebounds but also fouled out late in the second half. The last Bull to finish the game in double digits in scoring was Joshua Freelove with 16 points. In the Falcons last game against Ohio University on senior night they came up short losing 72-61. In that game Richaun Holmes finished with 20 points 16 of which came in the second half. The Falcons are locked

SUDOKO To play: Complete the grid so that every row, column and every 3 x 3 box contains the digits 1 to 9. There is no guessing or math involved. Just use logic to solve

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As the start of the MidAmerican Tournament comes closer, the seedings and matchups are starting to become easier to understand. The Bowling Green men’s basketball team is locked into the 10 seed. They can’t go move higher up in the rankings or go down. Earning the 10 seed means they will play a road game for the first round of the MAC Tournament. The teams that they can potential play in the first round are Miami University who currently holds the seven seed, Northern Illinois University and Kent State University. Before the seedings get

finalized there is one weekend left of MAC basketball and the Falcons are traveling to Buffalo University Saturday for a meeting with the Buffalos at 2:30 p.m. The Buffalos are currently locked in as a top three seed for the tournament but with a win over the Falcons on Saturday could move up to second seed with a Toledo loss. The 18-9 Buffalos lost the last matchup to the Falcons by a score 74-68 at the Stroh Center. At the Feb. 2. games, the Falcons got double doubles from juniors Richaun Holmes and Jehvon Clarke, while sophomore Spencer Parker recorded a careerhigh 23 points that game. Holmes recorded 16 points, 10 rebounds and five blocks. He is only three

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By Cameron Teague Robinson Sports Editor

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Men’s basketball travels to Buffalo for season finale

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STEVEN W. ECHARD | THE BG NEWS

Anthony henderson looks to make a pass against Ohio University defender Nick Kellogg. The Falcons lost that game 72-61 on senior night.

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SPORTS

to 7-7 (4-2) overall giving Kent State their first Mid-American Conference regular season title since the 2010 season. The Golden Flashes now improve The Gymnastics team to 9-3 (6-0) overall of the season and be the favorite for the MAC chamfalls short at Kent State will pionships on March 22. The BG gymnastics team came up The Falcons had scores of 48.950 on short in a Mid-American Conference vault, 49.025 on bars, 48.750 on beam, match held at Kent State University’s and 49.200 on the floor exercise the M.A.C. Convocation Center Thursday teams overall best event of the day and night as they fell to the Golden throughout the season. Flashes 195.925 to 196.225. BG will now put this meet behind Despite the loss, the Falcons them as they now look to upset the 8th posted their best output of the ranked UCLA Bruins along with the season with that score and propelled Utah State Aggies. themselves back into contention for a That meet will be next Sunday, NCAA regional championship birth. March 16 at 5 p.m. in Los Angeles, With the defeat the Falcons drop Calif. at UCLA’s Pauley Pavilion Arena.

brief

HOCKEY From Page 5 Although the Falcons have a chance to reach the program’s best record they still need to earn two points in order to clinch a playoff spot. The games will start at 7:07 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the BGSU Ice Arena. “What we can control is our games,” head coach Chris Bergeron said. “We want to play better. We want to play well, knowing if we play well, regardless of where it is, we give ourselves a pretty good chance against anybody in the league.” Bemidji State comes into the series with a 10-17-7 overall record and a 10-124 conference record in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association. Goa ltender Tommy Burke led the Falcons to victory against Northern Michigan last Saturday night. The sophomore goaltender made 37 saves and held the Wildcats

scoreless for two periods. On the season, Burke is 10-6-6 with a 2.48 goalsagainst average and a .911 save percentage. This series will end the Falcons season at home where they have an 8-5-2 record. The Falcons have outscored their opponents this season at home by a 50-33 margin. They also average 3.3 goals per game and their opponents average 2.2 GPG at the BGSU Ice Arena. On the power play, the Falcons have outscored their opponents by a 14-10 margin, including two shorthanded goals at home. BG will enter the final weekend with a chance to have its best season at home since the 2008-09 season. “We’re reminding our guys, that if we do things the right way and invest in our game plan from an individual standpoint and a collective standpoint, we’re pretty good, regardless of where we play,” Bergeron said.


PULSE

8 Friday, March 7, 2014

Q&A From Page 3

DEAN: I remember hearing stories of Howard’s from 10 years ago, when national acts would frequently come in and there

was more of a scene ... there is a lot history in that venue, and no matter the state of things there is an intangible excitement every time we play Howard’s. There is a great atmosphere, which for me truly parallels other legendary venues, such as the Blind Pig, The Magic Stick or Frankie’s.

Life” are clear hits, but the album is filled with tons of hidden gems like “Trouble” and “Heart of Stone” that often can get overlooked. This album is much more than its singles. Take the time to sit down and listen to the entire thing and I promise it will not disappoint. My only complaint with the album is its lack of serious emotional depth. Maybe I am too used to alternative concept albums that take listeners on an emotional roller coaster, but it felt like “Oh, What a Life” doesn’t have a wide range on the emotional spectrum. It plays it safe for the most part and that’s perfectly fine for a debut album. Songs like “Home” and “Luck” break up the

emotions a bit, but I don’t think this album would do well with a depressing or sad emotion. Regardless, its only minor setback in an otherwise amazing album. Overall this album is one of the year’s best. Lovers of dark, moody and atmospheric may want to skip this one, but that would be a mistake. It may have pop singles, but “Oh, What a Life” has so much more to offer. If you don’t smile at least once while listening to this album you might need to check your pulse. This is the real deal. Do yourself a favor and go buy this album at your favorite music retailer. I promise you won’t regret it. It may not be perfect, but I can’t imagine music getting much better than this.

a bit farther south as well.

ing the video for a new single. We consider this as our own ‘spring break’ ... then we’ll head back out in late April into May when the video is released, visiting more Midwest, east coast cities and heading

REVIEW From Page 3 American Authors aren’t reinventing the wheel but they don’t need too. “Oh, What a Life” has a very enjoyable sound, that at its core is what music really should be. It’s fun, exciting and irresistible to not move or sing along to. I would be lying if I said I wasn’t singing along to almost every track of “Oh, What a Life.” Each song has its own unique sound and no two songs ever strike the same feeling twice. “Bel iever’s” d r u mfocused intro keeps you rocking back and forth while “Luck” will have you singing the harmonies at every chorus. “Believer” and “Best Day of My

Q. How does playing at a bar like Howard’s Club H contribute to performing the show?

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(12:05) (3:30) 6:40 9:50 ( )= Matinee Showtime

319 E. WOOSTER ST.

FEWER BILLS | BETTER VALUE

BOWLING GREEN

419-354-2260

Quality Service, Quality Housing

FREE

Assistive Listening and Captioning System Avail Children under 6 may not attend R rated features after 6pm

G A S & H EAT Non-smoking Buildings Available

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319 E. Wooster Street | Across from Taco Bell Monday to Friday - 8:30 to 5:30 | Saturday - 8:30 to 5:00 S U C C E S S F U L LY S E R V I N G B G S U S T U D E N T S S I N C E 1 9 7 8

— 419.354.2260 — www.johnnewloverealestate.com

1 +2 BR Apartments Available Minutes from BGSU

Check out our other FREE AMENITIES! STANDARD CABLE

SMOKE FREE BUILDINGS

SHUTTLE SERVICE

HIGH SPEED INTERNET

WATER INCLUDED

24-HR MAINTENANCE

419-806-4855

473 S. Summit St. Bowling Green, OH

summit@gerdenich.com www.summitterracebg.com

Pet Friendly Community Utilities Included Resonably Priced

FREE CAMPUS SHUTTLE NOW AVAILABLE!

419-352-6335


The BG News 3.7.14