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

Friday, January 31, 2014

Volume 93, Issue 59

Conference highlights Black History Month

‘the power of the camera’

Multicultural Affairs to host Black Issues Conference on Saturday

John Quiñones, journalist and host of What Would You Do? speaks to University Wednesday night

Amirah Adams Reporter

For a little more than a decade, a diverse group of students, faculty, staff and those traveling from all over Ohio have come together in celebration of Black History Month. The 15th annual Black Issues Conference will take place Saturday Feb. 1 in 101 Olscamp all day. Sheila Brown, associate director in the Office of Multicultural Affairs, is the conference chair this year. “Last year was actually my first time coordinating the conference,” Brown said. “Before that, we would traditionally have graduate students who would coordinate the event.” In previous years, the format of the conference has been consistent with sessions, a panel and a speaker. Junior Alexis Saulter, Conference Underg raduate St udent Coordinator, said her favorite part of the conference last year was the National Pan-Hellenic Council panel. “They had a lot of advice on college life,” Saulter said. “Because they were older, I feel like the advice was really well received.” The Pan-Hellenic Council won’t be present at the 2014 conference, and instead there will be an additional speaker. “This year, we really wanted to do something special as far as changing the format of the conference just a little bit, which we did,” Brown said. Two keynote speakers will speak at the 2014 conference. Ohio State Senator Nina Turner will speak during the luncheon and Paul James, Director of Diversity, Equity and Inclusion at Duke University, will be the closing speaker. “I am very excited to hear Nina Turner speak,” Brown said, “She’s such a dynamic speaker, I think the students would really receive her message warmly.” A brochure will also be given out


By Eric Lagatta Campus Editor

Growing up in San Antonio, Texas, John Quiñones’ teachers never saw much for him beyond high school, but that never deterred him from seeking a college education and, beyond that, a career in journalism. “My school saw me as another Mexican kid with no likelihood of making it in college,” Quiñones told a packed Union ballroom on Wednesday evening. Now, Quiñones has a master’s, seven Emmys, and has covered stories around the world. Quiñones, 61, who spoke at the University Wednesday in celebration of Martin Luther King Jr.’s legacy, framed his talk with a quote from Martin Luther King Jr.: “Our lives begin to end the day we become silent about things that matter.” University President Mary Ellen Mazey introduced Quiñones’ talk, “What Would You Do? A 20/20 Vision of America,” and said some words on King’s vision for America. “I still get cold chills down my spine when I read or hear the words of Dr. King’s ‘I have a dream speech,’” Mazey told the ballroom. “We all know the living words that speak to us today.” These days, Quiñones is a co-anchor of ABC news magazine “Primetime” and host of the series “What Would You Do?,” a hidden-camera show in which actors stage public scenes of illegal or contentious activity to see if and how bystanders react. But Quiñones was “born in poverty;” his father was a janitor and his mother cleaned houses. In San Antonio, a place that was 60 percent Hispanic, his family spoke not a word of English. Quiñones earned money as a kid by shining shoes. Eventually, his family joined a caravan of migrant farm workers. After traveling all the way to Swanton, Ohio, he eventually returned to his hometown to pursue a journalism career. “The only stories coming out [of San Antonio] were about drugs and gangs and illegal immigrants,” he said. “I


See JOHN | Page 7

The Emmy-award winner returned Thursday for question and answer session

See ISSUES | Page 2

Check for albums from both days Quiñones was here.

By Seth Weber Web Editor

John Quiñones’ 1986 coverage of a Florida space shuttle take off was supposed to be boring, but became the start of a career full of emotional, hard-hitting stories. That shuttle turned out to be the Challenger, which exploded during take off. Although shaken and emotional while reporting, Quiñones learned early in his career not to let his emotions get the best of him. After speaking in the Union ballroom Wednesday evening, Quiñones spoke again in Olscamp 101 on Thursday morning,

See Quiñones | Page 2


‘Controversial’ production to debut this weekend Theatre and Film Department hosts ‘Blue Orange,’ set in a psychiatric hospital By Jackie Elliott Reporter

Amanda Matthews | THE BG NEWS

STUDENTS PLAY laser tag in the Union on Thursday night hosted by University Activities Organization.

Manning vs “Beast Mode” The Super Bowl is Feb. 2 at 6:25 p.m. on Fox. The sports staff makes their picks with an analysis. The Broncos host the NFL’s best offense against Seattle’s best defense. | PAGE 3

The theatre and film department is putting on the production “The Blue Orange,” which addresses sanity, power, hierarchy and even racism. The controversial play is taking place during the department’s “elsewhere season.” Jonathan Chambers, director of the production, said that “elsewhere season” is a chance for the actors to grow. Elsewhere season” happens between the main stage season, which is during the entire academic year. “We get the chance to build a connection with the audience and become better at the craft of acting,” Chambers said. The play contains a controver-

sial topic in racism. The cast of the play is very small, having only three members. Chambers said that it’s important to have strong skilled actors for this particular production. Set in contemporary times, the play is based in England, and contains tough language and requires an accent. Set in a psychiatric hospital, one patient claims to be the son of an African dictator and the plot escalates from there. Brett Mutter, an actor in the production, said the play was complex but required him to step out of his comfort zone. “I enjoy doing musicals, but I had never done an accent before,” he said. “I enjoyed doing something different and working on new things.” Some plays do contain contro-


Columnist Paul McKenzie talks about his own intelligence and how he tried to make sure he kept learning during the trials of his life. He also talks about being compared to other students. | PAGE 4

versy, such as this topic of racism and power. The actors feel that the correct representation is important. Graduate student Quincy Thomas is also one of the actors in the production. He said that he enjoys being apart of things that speak for something, but it has to be done in the right way. “I don’t mind being in this production,” he says “I just did not want to be caricaturized and I think Jonathan understood that.” The production will leave the audience with something to think about once it ends. It debuts Friday Jan. 31 at 8 p.m. with a second show on Saturday. The “Blue Orange” will be hosted in the Eva Marie Saint Theatre in the Wolfe Center. Admission to the play is free, but seating will be limited.

What would you NAME YOUR LASER TAG TEAM? Why? “Most Moistest, because it sounds funny and rolls off the tongue. ” Robert Emerson Freshman, Criminal Justice


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Visit our website for exclusive content at AnthonY Malinak | THE BG NEWS

John Quiñones recalls his life growing up in San Antonio and his career as a journalist on Wednesday evening. Thousands attended the event in the Union Ballroom.

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Quiñones From Page 1 talking about his journalism career and answering audience questions. During his speech, he talked about growing up as a Latino in America. At age six, he spoke no English, but said he learned it quickly. “English came rather easy to me and I loved writing essays and stories,” Quiñones said. Quiñones said he started working the news at 14 when he was approached by a

Ron Zeisloft | THE BG NEWS

Quiñones returned Thursday morning in 101 Olscamp for a question and answer session with students and faculty about his career as a broadcast journalist.

teacher who was impressed by his writing. As an early reporter, Quiñones was assigned stories he didn’t find interesting, such as one about otters at a Chicago zoo. “It was a little odd,” Quiñones said. “I didn’t even know what an otter was. It didn’t even do anything, it just sat there.” As Quiñones got more experience reporting, he did many stories in Latin America. However, he said over the years international stories have had a weaker presence in the media. Quiñones thinks one of the


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during the conference, which hasn’t been done in previous years. “We decided to make something that would commemorate all of the past conferences, as well as highlight some of the things that our multicultural students are doing this year,” Brown said. Students were also able to register for the Student Organization Fair that will also be part of the conference this year. The fair will con-

Great Selection

reasons for this is that people aren’t as interested in sitting down and watching the news, “I think the American view is less informed,” he said. “People are no longer running home to watch the 6:30 news.” One of the things that directs Quiñones in what to cover is what he thinks is important and what people should know, while more entertaining stories may draw more viewers, Quiñones said. “What do you give the viewers? What they need, or what they want?” he said. Junior Sarah Sanchez

sist of 10 multicultural student organizations that will have tables at the conference showcasing the ins and outs of their organization. “We have some really good sessions this year,” Brown said. “They’re really student centered, covering a lot of student-based topics.” A faculty or staff member, a student organization and a student will be honored during the event as well. Freshman Krista Bowley has never been to the conference and thinks that it would be an interesting event. “It definitely sounds like something that I would want n

said Quiñones’ speech was inspiring to her as a journalism major. “I would love to go out into the world and make a difference,” Sanchez said. Junior Juan Pimiento, a member of the Latino Student Union, said he’s glad Quiñones spoke at the University because he helps represent Latinos in media. Pimiento said he and other members of LSU sympathize with Quiñones’ story because they have similar backgrounds. “We can actually relate to what he says,” Pimiento said.

WANT TO GO? WHAT: The 15th Annual Black Issues Conference WHEN: Saturday, Feb. 1 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. WHERE: Olscamp 101 HOW TO REGISTER: Visit taste-feb.php. Registration is open until all spaces are full.

to go to,” Bowley said.” I live off campus so attending that kind of event would help me get more involved.” There will also be a mixer on Friday, Jan. 31 from 8:30 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. The mixer will include food, catered by a local caterer, a live band and a cash bar.

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WHERE TO WATCH The Game is scheduled at 6:25 p.m. on Fox. Facing off is the NFL’s best defense (Seattle) vs NFL best offense (Denver).

Friday, January 31, 2014 3

Seattle Seahawks Legion of Boom hopes to come up big against Broncos weapons By Cameron Teague Robinson Sports Editor

The best day of the year is finally back: Super Bowl Sunday. For the last two weeks people have been either debating who will win this game or talking about Richard Sherman’s post game interview. I’m not going into the Sherman interview controversy even though, as a sports fan, I loved the fire I saw in Sherman. But, let’s get into the debate about who will win this game, the biggest game of the year in any sport. First, let me say I love watching Peyton Manning play. He is one of the greatest to ever play the game of football and we are blessed to see him in another Super Bowl. With that being said, he won’t be able to beat this Seahawk defense Sunday night. There is a saying that one of, if not the greatest, college football coaches of all time, Paul William “Bear” Bryant said once: “Offense fills the seats, but defense wins

See SEATTLE | Page 5



2 Denver

27-24 Denver


27-1 Denver




I I I V L X L OW ners,

wl win o B r e p eir Su ports h t s k c i p taff @BGNewsS s s t r o p News S us your picks G B e h T Tweet


Denver Broncos Experience leads Broncos to first Super Bowl since 1998 By Brett Creamer Assistant Sports Editor

When thinking about who will become Super Bowl XLVIII champion for this upcoming Sunday, there is one thing that stands out to me, and that is experience. The Denver Broncos team has been to the playoffs the last three years, and has been itching to make it to the Super Bowl. This Sunday they will finally get their opportunity. The last time the Broncos were victorious in the Super Bowl was in the 1998 season against the Atlanta Falcons, when John Elway won his second Super Bowl. This is the first time since that 1998 season that the Broncos have appeared in a Super Bowl. For the Seattle Seahawks, this is their second Super Bowl appearance, and first since 2005, when they were defeated by the Pittsburgh Steelers. This Sunday’s game features the best quarterback in the game, with Peyton Manning against Seattle’s top defense in the league. Although it is the Broncos first Super bowl appearance

See DENVER | Page 5

Sherman’s post-game rant shows intensity on the field ERIC LAGATTA CAMPUS EDITOR

We’ve heard it a thousand times: “I can’t take the credit; this was a team effort and we all came together today to get this win. This is a great team and I’m humbled to be a part of it, blah, blah, blah.” *Snore* This is the typical postgame interview answer, the answer that only varies slightly and almost imperceptibly from one game to the next. The kind of answer that makes me roll my eyes and change the channel. But on Sunday, Jan. 19, in what has been dubbed “the rant heard ‘round the world,” cornerback Richard Sherman of the Seattle Seahawks broke the mold; Sherman actually said what was on his mind rather than a rehearsed answer peppered with irritating cliches: “I’m the best corner in the game. When you try me with a sorry receiver like Crabtree that’s the result you’re gonna get! Don’t you

ever talk about me.” You most likely know what and who Sherman is referring to; the what is the tipped interception that Sherman caused, solidifying Seattle’s victory over The San Francisco 49ers and sending his team to the Superbowl. The who is Michael Crabtree, San Fran’s wide receiver who Sherman made the play on and who [allegedly] had some choice things to say about the corner who was guarding him. If you know anything about Sherman, you know this hyperbolic interview isn’t an indication of the caliber of his character. A Stanford graduate from Compton, Sherman was the salutatorian at Dominguez High School, finishing with a 4.2 GPA. He’s one of the most charitable players in the NFL; The Richard Sherman Family Foundation provides kids with school supplies and clothes and last summer, he hosted a celebrity softball game, with the proceeds going to the Helping A Hero Foundation, which helped a soldier with an amputated leg build a home. But this column’s purpose isn’t about using

Sherman’s merits off the field to justify his antics on it. This column’s purpose, rather, is about challenging our notion of what is acceptable behavior from athletes. Writing for NBC Sports, Joe Posnanski makes the point that perhaps it’s not fair for fans to expect respectful and “classy” answers from players whose sport requires a “warrior mindset.” “Why do we ask these players [and coaches] questions so soon after they were under fiery hypnosis, so soon after they were smashing into each other and breaking bones, right as the adrenaline is draining and the pain is beginning to surface?” Posnanski asks. “And, more, why do we expect their answers to fit our expectations?” I appreciate candor from athletes— in fact, from anyone— more than structured answers regurgitated ad nauseum. This sort of contrived humility that we’ve come to expect, even demand, is dishonest. When athletes

See ERIC | Page 5

Hockey hosts Michigan Tech Falcons look to continue their WCHA run against Huskies By Corey Krupa Reporter

BG hockey takes on the Michigan Tech Huskies this weekend at the BGSU Ice Arena. The Falcons are 5-1-2 in their last eight WCHA games and are currently third in the league standings. The Falcons have an overall record of 13-10-5 and are one point behind second place Minnesota State. “This is the time of the year where preparation gets old for the guys because it’s fairly consistent,” BG coach Chris Bergeron said. “They know what to expect each day. You have to really rely

on your older guys that they’re staying upbeat and positive for practice.” BG skates into this weekend’s series with an 8-3-2 record at home this season. BG is also 1-0-1 against Michigan Tech this season, after winning 3-2 and tying 4-4 in their first two-game series at Michigan Tech on Dec. 13-14. Michigan Tech currently has a record of 8-146. However, the Huskies recently defeated first place Ferris State 3-2 at home last Friday night. “What we’re preparing for is a huge series against a team that is really, really good,” Bergeron said.

just in time for

BG has seen 11 different skaters record at least one multi-point game this season. BG is 6-1-0 when forward Dan DeSalvo scores at least two points in a game, while the Falcons are 5-1-2 when Bryce Williamson scores at least two points in a game. DeSalvo has recorded at least one assist in six of the last seven games. He now has a career-high 21 assists for the season. DeSalvo is the first Falcon to record 20 or more assists in back-to-back years since Jonathan Matsumoto did it from 2005-07. For this sea-

See HOCKEY | Page 8

The big game 131 West Gypsy Lane OPEN 24 HOURS


Friday, January 31, 2014

PEOPLE ON THE STREET “The Conquerers, because we’d win. ”

Brittany Green Senior, Sociology

What would you name your laser tag team? Why?

“Happy Feet, Because I love penguins.”

Imani Oliver Freshman, Neuroscience

greg burleson Columnist

I don’t know how to start this column. With the hardest part out of the way, I’ll be honest, this is going to be my monologue regarding recent events in a pattern that mirrors the way my clinically ADHD mind operates. Firstly, what is the deal with all of the mass shootings recently? It feels like every day there is another story. I’d believe it; roughly 10,000 people in this country die due to gun violence every year. That is more than the number of Americans who died in the Revolutionary War, the War of 1812, the Mexican-American War combined with the Spanish-American War and the Philippine-American War, or the combined wars in Afghanistan and Iraq. Every three years we equal our total for the Korean War, as well as, every four, our total in Vietnam. With people literally being shot everywhere, the answer from some still seems to be to legislate a free-for-all and equip anyone and everyone with a firearm. Speaking of unnecessary violence, the Ukraine is going through some rough times. People are protesting that they do not have the right to protest. Irony aside, the situation has

“The Undertakers, we would dress like underdogs then come out and take over the arena.”

Zach Jung Freshman, AYA Integrated Language Arts

Chaotic world spurs random thoughts turned bloody as several people have died in the past days. The situation took an even darker turn when Pope Francis released doves in a gesture of peace. Several of the doves were therein immediately attacked by crows and seagulls. I don’t know how I feel about that. Speaking of Pope Francis, I have seen some anti-Catholic rhetoric lately and I have to say that Pope Francis is awesome. I’m not Catholic. I don’t care if I’m not; I still think the Pope is the man. First of all, the original Saint Francis was a pretty epic guy; pick up a book or take my word for it. As for Pope Francis, I get that some of us like to vote Democratic but you can’t hate the Pope for not becoming a U.S. citizen, not conforming to your beliefs and not voting for Hillary in 2016. Some people have genuine beliefs— Catholics included. If you want to be critical of stagnancy in the church, this isn’t the pope to target. While I would like to see contraceptives being used to fight AIDS around the world, I have to acknowledge the tremendous gains Pope Francis has made in under a year. If Francis made changes at any more rapid a pace, it could only be considered a religious revolution. He has encouraged Christians everywhere to accept everyone regardless of their faith, sexuality and even economic standing. Pope Francis literally


sneaks out of the Vatican to wash homeless people’s feet in Rome— how much more awesome and down to Earth can the dude be? Also, by the way, Francis cracked down on the scandals in the church in a serious way. Don’t ignore that. However, getting back to the issue of sexuality, I’m sure none of you saw it, because people stopped watching the Disney Channel, but “Good Luck Charlie” premiered the channel’s first instance of a homosexual couple and the world ended. No, wait, no it didn’t; my bad. I keep getting those two outcomes confused; lots of us are. But the internet sure felt that way for a while. “@Disney Channel thanks for ruining ‘Good Luck Charlie’ for my daughter for forcing homosexual agenda now she cant watch it. Way to go.” This nugget of punctuated articulation comes straight from Twitter and makes my head hurt. Sometimes, when I’m feeling down, I think about how nice it would be to leave this chaotic, messed up world in search of something better. Then I realized applications closed on Aug. 31 for Mars 1, a program to colonize the red planet by 2023, and then, realizing this missed opportunity, I get even sadder.

Respond to Greg at

“Sweet Baby Rays. Hopefully they would sponser us so we could get free BBQ.”


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

Hannah Mcdonald Junior, Creative Writing

What makes a moderate conservative Phil Schurrer COLUMNIST

A moderate conservative: Does not believe in the ultimate perfectibility of humanity in this life, even assisted by a government program or handout. He or she knows that true human progress begins with self-improvement and curbing the immoderate desires we all carry. Understands and reads history. He or she is apprehensive about concentrations of power, whether at McFall Center, the Fortune 500, the Union, the state capital, the Congress or the W hite House. He or she understands that continually monitoring power and inf luence is the price we pay to ensure our way of life. Is not ref lex ively opposed to what is new, merely because it is new. He or she knows that certain past events should be remembered lest they are repeated and new developments and ways of thinking may reveal truths previously hidden. But a conservative always vets new ideas and concepts with the same reliance on reason, objectivity and clear thinking that is applied to the old. It not instinctively attracted by appea ls using popular or emo-

t iona l ly-laden ter ms, such as “equality,” “diversity,” “fairness” or “inclusive.” He or she knows well the lessons from Paul Goebbels, the Nazi master of the Big Lie: anything repeated often and loud enough will soon be believed, regardless of the truth. Knows the difference between debating ideas and debating the character of those who utter them. Not all ideas are created equal; reason, logic and analysis can separate the ideological wheat from the chaff. However, ad hominem arguments or character besmirching achieve little else but enriching attorneys in a libel suit. Ideas must be evaluated; the evaluation of a person’s character is properly left to a Higher Power. Is compassionate. He or she understands the truth of Ann Romney’s obser vation about everyone carrying a bag of rocks. We all have difficulties and problems, some of our own making and others that were thrust upon us. We don’t choose our parents, children, families or our genes; however, our future is largely our own creation. Understands that government at any level does not create wealth or jobs. What it should do is provide and ensure an environment that will allow the private sector to create jobs. He or she also understands that

the phrase “government funds” is misleading. It’s our money. Knows that there are certain universal truths which can be known by all thinking adults. These do not change, regardless of the culture, environment or politics. He or she understands our obligation to continua lly educate and follow our conscience. Consequently, a conservative views an ethical structure built on relativism as one built on mud. Realizes that the ultimate goal of any enterprise, private or public, is to serve the common good. He or she also understands that the dignity of the individual must be respected, fostered and preserved. Knows that the free market has lifted more people from poverty and has ensured a better life for a greater number of people than any other system yet devised. This is so because the free market, when correctly conducted, makes use of the two greatest natural gifts that humans possess: intelligence and free will. Si mu lta neously, he or she also knows that humans are inclined toward greed and safeguards must be placed around a free market to ensure justice.

Respond to Phil at

Intelligence, curiosity gives confidence, pushes one to move forward in life Paul Mckenzie COLUMNIST

I have always been considered intelligent. My teachers as far back as I can remember talked about how bright I was. Later, my high school teachers would talk to me about how I was wasting my potential in being so academically lazy. My friends, my family and my acquaintances have all said something about how smart I am at various times in my life. In my hardest times, my true trials, I held on to my intellect and tried to not let it get stagnate. I have

“I have to wonder: if was I that poor of a student or is the level of education they received so far superior to what I received?” always felt like the smartest person in the room. What has this gotten me? It has given me confidence to go back to school and succeed where I once failed miserably. What else has it given me? It has given me a

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thirst for knowledge that is ceaseless. What else you ask? I will tell you: an arrogance and sense of grandiosity that hurt me in countless ways. I have alienated many with my overbearing nature. I cannot blame them; insufferableness is not fun to be around. So why am I telling you this? W hy am I sounding haughty? W hy am I admitting to this personal foible? The answer is our fair University. I began graduate school in fall of 2011 and I soon found out that so many of you, my fellow students, are f lat-out brilliant. To state that my profes-


sors are on another plane goes without saying, but it is you, my fellow Falcons, that have really humbled me. I find the mark of true intelligence to be the ability to look beyond Door One, to really perceive. I have that ability and sometimes I can even look behind Door Three and Four. I have met those that go way beyond this. As I sit in class, the library or my graduate lab, I am truly gob-smacked by the absolute intellectual power being put before me at times. I find this beyond fascinating, frustrating and curious. I am fascinated because these people, almost all younger than I, are so

dedicated and smart. I have to wonder: was I that poor of a student or is the level of education they received so far superior to what I received? I am frustrated because I am not used to being behind the intellectual curve that often. It is a new, complex, and weird feeling. Yes, I am not the class dunce. I am still intelligent with much to offer any discussion. I just am not used to being at the end of the line in this way as I find myself at times. As for curiosity, I wonder if I am that far behind and what can I do about it? Is this a f leeting feeling or an unreal one? Is this a momentary crisis of con-

fidence? The answer is probably all of the above. This sounds like a column filled with boasts, whining, low self-esteem, questioning and selfloathing. I assure you it is not. These great minds around me at times bring me down but mostly they uplift me. I am marveled by you smart, young people. Take it from the old man here: keep cultivating your mind, never waste a moment to learn and cherish this university atmosphere. It truly is like no other.

Respond to Paul at

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 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.



Friday, January 31, 2014 5


Jehvon Clarke dribbles the ball up court in a game against Central Michigan on Jan. 15. The Falcons won that game 67-57.


Falcons lose battle on the boards, lose second straight game

By Cameron Teague Robinson Sports Editor

The BG men’s basketball team lost their second MidAmerican Conference game in a row against the Eastern Michigan Eagles 69-57. The Falcons had three players score double digits. but were outrebounded 45-36, giving up 18 offensive rebounds to the Eagles as well. “It doesn’t have to be pretty you have to be able to grind,” head basketball coach Louis Orr said. “Dick Vitale said rebounding in college basketball is a lost art and we are guilty of that.” It was also another tough game for the Falcons in the turnover department as they turned the ball over 17 times and the Eagles

SEATTLE From Page 3 championships.” I just want to say thank you Bear Bryant for making this debate so easy to win. Again, “defense wins championships,” so there is no surprise that the Seattle Seahawks are here. They have the best defense in the NFL by far, but the Denver Broncos have the best offense in the NFL; some may say of all time. Peyton Manning makes every receiver he teams with that much better and that is one reason they are in the Super Bowl. It just makes it easier when you have weapons like Wes Welker, Eric Decker, Knowshon Moreno, Demaryius Thomas and Julius Thomas.

ERIC From Page 3 give a version of the typical interview answer, they rob us of getting a glimpse into their head, to see what level of intensity and passion they play with. Sherman’s an incredible athlete who made an incredible play. It’s misguided for us fans to rebuke him for actually taking credit for his skill rather than feigning humility and attributing it to the team. In other words, he was entitled to his rant. When Erin Andrews, who later said she loved his answer, asked him to

turned those turnovers into 24 points. “You can’t hurt yourself with turnovers," Orr said. “You have to compete every possession.” Craig Sealey, Chanucey Orr and Zack Denny were out again for the Falcons. “We are short on bodies,” Orr said. “We got guys playing a lot of minutes, it is a lot to ask of them to not get fatigued.” Eagles forward Glenn Bryant scored a career-high 26 points and 10 rebounds. Twenty-one of his 26 points came in the first half. “Brian was exceptional today and we allowed him to be exceptional,” Orr said. “I don’t think we put a body on him the whole game.” Junior Richaun Holmes had yet another 20 point game and combined that

with nine rebounds and two blocks. Junior Anthony Henderson scored 12 points while sophomore Spencer Parker chipped in 10 points. The Falcons went into halftime down 39-29. It was only 10 thanks to a three pointer by Henderson. They began the second half the same way they ended it with a three pointer but this time from Holmes. That three sparked a 13-8 run that cut the Eagles lead to 47-42. The Falcons went on a 7:30 minute scoring drought that was ended by Jehvon Clarke’s three pointer. They were then able to cut the lead down to nine points three different times over a two minute stretch. The Eagles followed a Holmes layup with a dunk

to put their lead back up to 10 points. The Falcons would not get close again after that. Bowling Green’s bench was outscored 28-2 by the Eagles, with 26 of those points for Eastern Michigan coming from Bryant, and 14-5 in fast break points. Bowling Green shot 35.2 percent from the floor overall and was 34.8 percent from behind the three-point line where the Falcons were forced to take shots due to the Eastern Michigan zone. The Falcons record dropped to 9-11 and 3-4 in the MAC. They will return home to host Buffalo on Sunday, Feb. 2 at 2 p.m. in the Stroh Center. “We will learn and we will do,” Orr said. “We have guys who are competitors who want to win and we will get things going.”

Those weapons combined with the arm and smarts Peyton Manning has can scare any defense. But the Seattle Seahawks have a secondary full of playmakers: Kam Chancellor and Earl Thomas as the safeties, and Brandon Browner and Richard Sherman. The four of them put together what some people call the “Legion of Boom.” The Legion is the best secondary in the league by far. Everyone knows Thomas and Sherman but people don’t know that Chancellor and Browner could be the No. 1 safety and corner backs on most other teams in the league. The Seahawks have so much confidence in their secondary that allows them to load the box on any down

they want. Man-to-Man defense doesn’t work well against elite quarterbacks but New Orleans quarterback Drew Brees could not handle the pressure mixed with solid coverage. When their defense is not on the field hitting every person who walks in front of them, their running back Marshawn Lynch is. “Beast Mode,” as he is called, may be the scariest running back to face in the league. His combo of strength and speed is something scary, reminiscent of Bo Jackson. I’m not saying he is Bo Jackson but he might be the closest we ever get to him again. Not to mention how good Russell Wilson is at controlling the game and not making mistakes. The return of Percy Harvin will

definitely help their passing game as Doug Baldwin has been playing great this postseason. The term “team of destiny” is really overused in sports so I won’t use it, but this Seahawks team seems poised to win it all this Sunday. Richard Sherman will finally be able to silence all the critics and trash talk he has heard from fans since the NFC Championship game. I look for the Seahawks to come out strong and the Broncos to make some second half adjustments but I don’t think it will be enough. Seahawks win 24-18 and Richard Sherman makes another big play on the final drive to win it. Can’t wait for a new post game interview from Sherman.

walk us through that last play and what was going through his head, he actually did. Yes, Sherman’s rant was ridiculous, arrogant and angry. But it was also honest and real, and I loved every second of it. If you think Sherman is a classless jerk who represents the worst of sports, then I have three words for you— these words were from Sherman to Patriots quarterback Tom Brady, who, during a game, told Sherman to talk to him after once the Patriots win [the Patriots ended up losing, and Sherman found him anyway]: “You mad bro?”

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DENVER From Page 3 since 1998, it is Manning’s third appearance in his career. Manning is 1-1 overall, with his win coming against the Chicago Bears in 2006, and his loss against the New Orleans Saints in 2009. One of the main reasons I have to pick the Broncos in this game is because it seems like the end of a chapter to a Hollywood film. This season Manning broke the single season touchdown record with 55 touchdown passes, and Drew Brees passing yards in a season with 5,477 yards. Manning has been sharp since the first week of the season, when he tied a National Football League record of seven passing touchdowns in a single game against the Baltimore Ravens, who were last year’s defending Super Bowl Champions. Manning does a great job of using his receiving core as well. Five players caught 60 balls or more this season, and four of the five caught at least 10 touchdowns. Leading the receivers was Demaryius Thomas who had 92 catches for 1,430 yards and 14 touchdowns. Thomas is a tall 6’3” 229 lb wide out who is ver-

satile and can be compared to the other best receivers in the game. One matchup I’ll be looking forward to is Thomas going up against Seahawks corner Richard Sherman who is notorious for playing at an elite level this season. Another reason why I feel the Broncos have a strong chance in winning this game is because they are not onedimensional. Running back Knowshon Moreno had a career season where he topped the 1,000 rushing yard mark for the first time in his career, while also adding 10 rushing touchdowns, and three more from receiving. The other back is rookie Montee Ball out of Wisconsin who has gotten double digit carries in both playoff games this season, and is averaging over 4.3 yards per carry in the playoffs. Not only are the Broncos two-dimensional, but they have depth to back up their game as well, which will be vital in this physical matchup this upcoming Sunday. I have nothing against the Seahawks and their great accomplishments this season, but I feel that nobody has been able to stop the Broncos offense so far this year, and I don’t think the Seahawks will be able to either. My prediction, Broncos 27, Seahawks 21.

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Friday, January 31, 2014 6


Superbowl fans enjoy more than just game Sport drama, classic food serve as favorites By Blake Howell Pulse Reporter

Amazon to implement Prime Air service for packages By Seth Weber Web Editor


t may be a long time before drones deliver packages to residents of Bowling Green. Amazon hopes to deliver packages with unmanned drones in the next few years with their service Prime Air. Assistant professor of aviation Michael Courbat is skeptical of Amazon’s plan to make this service available in the near future. “Basically a small, unmanned aerial vehicle really presents some real problems to the [Federal Aviation Administration],” he said. Courbat said the FAA is currently working on regulations for unmanned vehicles, but it could take up to five years. One of the biggest issues that needs to be solved is safety, Courbat said. UAVs [unmanned aerial vehicles] need to be able to recognize and avoid other aerial vehicles such as planes. “How does a UAV recognize [a plane]? How does it see it and how does it avoid it?” he said.

See AMAZON | Page 7

Avid fans across America will order 1.23 billion chicken wings, consume 11 million pounds of potato chips and grill approximately 14 billion hamburgers in the frozen tundra they once knew as their back yards on Sunday. In fact, according to the Public Relations Manager for Meijer, Joe Hirschmugl, the average Super Bowl watcher will ingest nearly 1,200 calories for just this one event. Last year’s Super Bowl snared a staggering 108.4 million viewers, a record low in the past three years according to ESPN. Ray Schuck, assistant professor of communications at the Fireland’s campus, believes there are many reasons people tune into the Super Bowl. “[The Super Bowl] is massscaled because it was constructed to be so,” Schuck said. The NFL constructed the Super Bowl in the 1960s to bring two separate leagues together for one big game. Since then, the NFL has built and sold the Super Bowl to fans well, Schuck said. “People enjoy the drama of sports,” Schuck said. “Even people who aren’t fans, you tell them the story line and they’re interested.” If drama is what sells the big game then fans have something to look forward to this year. Peyton Manning has the opportunity to be the only quarterback in history to take two separate teams to the Super Bowl and win. The Seattle Seahawk’s number-one defense is the only thing to stand in his way. The drama of this game is why Perry Fraylick, a student at the

See GAME | Page 7

University offers options for students to beat weather conditions Stay active, get sunlight to stay warm through the winter months By Geoff Burns Pulse Editor

For many people, the winter weather may have put their spirits in a slump. But there are tips on getting out of the “winter blues” to put some spirit back into your life. Director of Wellness Faith Yingling has provided a few helpful ways to get out of that slump you may have been in and to reassure yourself that winter really will end, even it is not for a few months.

1. Check out the activities the University has to offer.

There are different activities going on each week for students at the University and with an event like “Big Playground” getting close, they serve as a stress reliever as well. “There are tons of activities right here on campus you can take part in,” Yingling said. “Campus updates are filled with so many different things so you don’t have to go very far.”

2. Try to get out and travel when you have free time.

If you live in a residence hall, it’s only inevitable before wanting to get off campus. Gather up some friends and take a drive out of town. “If you have transportation go ahead and travel a little bit,” Yingling said. “If you do some digging you can find some interesting things to take part of.”

3. Get out of your apartment or residence hall and attend some of the sporting events.

It doesn’t matter if you enjoy sports, or don’t know anything about them at all. It’s healthy to just enjoy a game and being with people to beat the cold winter months. “If you’re interested in sports, we have ice hockey and basketball,” Yingling said. “There are so many games to check out.”

4. Go get a bite to eat with friends throughout town.

It doesn’t matter if it’s fast food or if it’s a sit-down restaurant. Food is food. Take a break from homework and get out for some fresh air. “There are many great eateries along Main Street,” Yingling said.

5. Enjoy the sunlight.

Even though the temperatures are still low and the wind doesn’t help, find a chance to go out and walk your dog or to just enjoy the sun. Remember, winter will end even though it seems like it never will. “Health-wise, walking is great,” Yingling said. “Getting sunlight and doing a winter sport is great.”



YOU ME AT SIX “Cavalier Youth” Album | Grade: B By Taylor Hobson Pulse Critic

The band You Me at Six has gone above and beyond expectations with its brand new album, “Cavalier Youth.” This is their fourth release as a band, and easily their best content-wise. They are a British rock band from Weybridge, Surrey. The band formed in 2004, but became well-known in 2008 with their debut album, “Take Off Your Colours.” They have definitely made great strides since their first album and “Cavalier Youth” is the very definition of it. You Me at Six has definitely changed their genre from their past albums, making a smooth transition from their rock roots to a new alternative sound. Their new sound contains many great beats and mixes with continuously great guitar, making every song on this album a winner, not to mention how much effort this band puts into its lyrics. Every song

has a meaning and the lyrics sung by this band are anything but typical. This is what gives them such a unique sound, but still keeps them relatable enough that just about anyone can easily listen to this album. You Me At Six opens up the album with the track “Too Young To Feel This Old,” a song with an upbeat tempo that really gets the listener’s attention. The album mainly consists of songs in this manner, with other great tracks like “Be Who You Are,” which starts off with great drumbeats and has a very calm and relaxed vibe throughout the entire track. “Carpe Diem,” quickly follows with a more fastpaced beat, creating a carefree and happy sound. Overall this band is easily relatable, having pop undertones, so just about anyone can listen to at least a song or two of theirs. If you have not given this band a listen yet, I strongly suggest that you do. This album truly deserves to be heard.

Friday, January 31, 2014 7


JOHN From Page 1

knew there were some inspiring stories.” He started writing for his high school newspaper at the age of 14. He went to St. Mary’s University in Texas for his bachelor’s and eventually the Columbia School of Journalism for his master’s. His first job after Columbia was at a local CBS affiliate in Chicago, WBBM-TV. One of his first stories was one he’d wanted to do his whole life— it was also the one that got him his first Emmy. He posed as a migrant trying to cross the border from Mexico to the U.S. He found a smuggler who sold him a fake passport and birth certificate before floating him across the Rio Grande on an inner tube. To localize the story to

Chicago, he exposed a restaurant owner in the area who employed undocumented workers but refused to pay them, leading to the government shutting the business down and providing the workers with a path to citizenship. “I knew those were the kind of stories I wanted to tell,” he said. Telling the audience to imagine the room was pitch black, he said “[Journalists] can illuminate the darkest corner of the room ... it’s a powerful light to have.” After that, he got his job at ABC, where he has been for 30 years. In that time, he’s covered blood diamonds in Sierra Leone, war in Iraq and suicide bombers in Israel. His career in journalism has always been bound to the words his boss at ABC gave him: “Don’t talk to the movers and shakers; talk to the

moved and shaken.” “I love asking questions and telling stories,” Quiñones told The BG News. And Quiñones’ interest has always been in a specific kind of journalism: broadcast, and for a simple reason. “The power of the camera, the power of the images,” he told The BG News. “There’s nothing like seeing it with your own eyes.” To underscore this point, he related a story he tracked while in Bogota, Colombia, a story he also told to the audience in the ballroom. While in Bogota, a city of 20 million, in 1991 with his crew, Quiñones learned of approximately 300 orphans living in the sewer. They were “runaways,” “castaways,” “thieves,” he said. The police force didn’t want to go down to the sewers, so they poured gasoline in the sewers and lit a match to “burn them out,” Quiñones

said. For one week, Quiñones went into the sewer with his camera crew, talked to the children, lived with them, learned their stories. He witnessed an infant who had been born to a 16-year-old. When the story aired on ABC, people were so moved, they sent $1 million in donations, which funded an orphanage for the children. “That exemplified to me the power of this medium,” Quiñones told The BG News. The conversation was not all serious, though, as a sense of humor pervaded much of Quiñones’ talk. One of the first things he said when he walked to the podium was a joke related to his hiddencamera show, “What Would You Do?” “If you’ve seen the show, you know we can put [hidden cameras] everywhere,” he told the audience. “So if the person sitting next to you passes

out and you step over them to get a drink, you’ll have me to speak to afterwards.” Quiñones showed one recent clip from “What Would You Do?” that has gotten 15 million hits on YouTube. The scene is set in a barbershop in Harlem. In the scenario, a black female barber voices her prejudice when she learns her black customer is dating a white woman. Some bystanders defended the white woman, some stayed out of it and one urged the black woman to apologize to the white woman. These reactions encapsulate the meaning of the show, Quiñones said. Will people intervene and stand up for justice, or keep their head down? “I think those of us who don’t, and don’t consider the consequences, have a lot to learn about how to love one another,” Quiñones told The BG News. “Let’s get involved

AMAZON From Page 6

The Super Bowl serves as an American phenomenon. The game is between the Seattle Seahawks vs the Denver Broncos on Sunday at 6:25 p. m.

GAME From Page 6 University and a devoted Bronco’s fan, is so excited for the big game. “It’s the most important game of the year, all fans dream of their teams going to the big game,” Fraylick said.

But even Fraylick admits this year is different because his favorite team is playing. “If my team wasn’t in it, I wouldn’t care as much, but it’s just really well marketed not to watch,” Fraylick said. As Schuck said, the Super Bowl is meant to be the climax of a 17-week-long season and is marketed to be such. The drama and hype may

pull in a large amount of fans, but there are other fans like junior Josie Kinneer, who are only attracted to the social interaction triggered by the event. “Everybody in my neighborhood gets together to watch the game, but it’s all about social interaction,” Kinneer said. “No one cares about the sport.”


Senior Mike Hammond goes somewhere almost every year to watch the game but the game itself is “not an actual priority.” Whatever the reason may be, on Sunday, fans will devour vast quantities of wings, chips, hamburgers and 49.2 million cases of beer, all in the name of the Super Bowl.

Another reason the FAA is taking so long for the new regulations is because of the change for infrastructure. Courbat said ground-based control will be switched for more accurate satellite-based equipment. He also added that every UAV Amazon uses must be certified, as well as the pilots. Although Amazon wants to use autonomous drones, Courbat said the FAA’s new regulations will not allow for that. Paired with the problem of needing pilots for the drones, Courbat said the United States will be facing a pilot shortage in the near future, which may make it difficult for Amazon to get enough pilots. While Courbat is skeptical of Amazon’s claims, he realizes drones are the future of

in the world; let’s make this a better place; let’s give a damn.” After his talk, the audience had the chance to ask questions. Then, Quiñones signed copies of his book, “Heroes Among Us: Ordinary People, Extraordinary Choices.” Christina Hilliard, a junior, had the chance to ask Quiñones what, throughout his career, he wished he had the chance to cover. “I was tired of hearing all those questions about ‘What Would You Do?,’” Hilliard said of her desire to ask him that question. As a broadcast journalism major, Hilliard took a lot away from Quiñones’ talk. “It’s something I needed to hear,” she said. “My mom always said ‘when you finally make it somewhere, give back to someone.’” This article was originally published online on Jan. 29

aviation. “It’s been said that maybe the last generation of fighter pilots who actually sit in an aircraft have been born,” he said. “We’re moving into an era of UAV activities. It’s a large part of the future of aviation, but it’s going to develop like the rest of aviation has.” When Amazon is able to implement Prime Air, Courbat said the service coming to Bowling Green is dependent upon the economy of the area and if there is infrastructure to support it. Students are skeptics of the idea as well. Junior Stephanie Davis thinks it’s a bad idea because it could be too easy things get lost or stolen. Junior Tyler Conn is excited about the idea and would use it if given the chance, but still has worries about some of its issues. “I think it would be sweet, but I also think it would open up piracy,” Conn said.


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8 Friday, January 31, 2014

Gymnastics team heads to Indiana ®

Falcons look to take over first place in the MAC By Grant Crawford Reporter

The BG gymnastics team will head back on the road as they travel to Muncie, Ind., this weekend for their matchup against Ball State. The Cardinals are currently 2-5 while the Falcons sit at 2-2 the Falcons will be looking for a third straight MidAmerican Conference win. For the Falcons, this will be the third road competition out of four meets to start the season and for the Cardinals the second home meet out of six competitions this year. “Obviously we like to be able to perform well on the road because it is such a big piece of moving on to the postseason,” said head coach Kerrie Turner. “You have to account a certain number of road scores so knowing that we have had some success in are early meets away and then a great home meet last weekend” The Falcons, since 2003, are 7-3 against Ball State and look to notch another win on Friday. BG won last year’s meet in Anderson Arena, posting a score of 194.525 to 192.775. But that does not stop them from taking their opponent seriously. “We never want to go into a competition thinking it is going to be easy, we’ve are going to try everything we got to hit it every single time,” said sophomore Katrina Carpenter. “It does not matter who it is, if they

HOCKEY From Page 3 son, DeSalvo has recorded seven multi-point games and leads the WCHA in overall assist scoring with 0.75 APG. As a team, BG is averaging 3.14 goals per game this season, which ranks second in the WCHA. The Falcons have 88 goals through 28 games on the season. Senior defenseman Jake Sloat made his second


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ADULT MATINEE BEFORE 6PM $3.00 • ALL DAY TUESDAY $3.00 ADULT MATINEE BEFORE 6PM $3.00 • ALL DAY TUESDAY $3.00 ® ® COLLEGE THURSDAY (WITH VALID ID) $3.00 COLLEGE THURSDAY (WITH VALID ID) $3.00 50 Bill: Abbr. 15 "Tales of Trail and “It’s huge for us, we have EXTREMELY LOUD & INCREDIBLY 51 Parisian pal Town" author FRI Tix 1/31 - SUN 2/2 Purch[PG13] Adv Tix @ Purch Adv @ CLOSE 52 Peter, Paul and Mary: Abbr. 16 Super been chasing Exp both Kent FROZEN SING-A-LONG PG 1200 130 300 430 600+725 900 1030 800-326-3264 1432# 800-326-3264 + Exp 1432# 55 Periodically 17 Breeders' Cup track (12:20)* THE ARTIST - CINEARTS [PG13] and Central the past couple 60 Bowler's concern 19 Paid attendance 1105 135 405 635 905 FROZEN PG 62 Former student 20 Soft drink options HAYWIRE [R]1100 120 is 340something 605 825 1045 (3:30) 7:00 9:50 years and that ADVENTURES OF TINTIN 3D [PG] 63 Classic Leroy 21 Hangout featuring Woodland Mall • N. Main Street Woodland Mall • N. 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start of the season after missing the entire 201213 season due to injury on Saturday night in the Falcons’ 6-2 victory over Lake Superior State. Sloat recorded an assist on Adam Berkle’s breakaway goal in the third period. This was Sloat’s first point since scoring a goal against Ferris State on March 10, 2012 in the CCHA playoffs. The puck is set to drop at 7:07 p.m. this Friday and Saturday at the BGSU Ice Arena.

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 S. Main .. (contact theatre or visit our website to see 419-352-8917 which films are restricted). Seeking FT Real Estate Offce Please do not update anything other than HOUSES to campus! Staff, pay negotiable. showtimes. Contact theclose corporate office if Now renting 2014-2015 leases. Please call 419-409-0527. changes are requested. ◆ = "u" inFrobose ITC Zapf Rentals Dingbats.- 419-352-6064.

For Rent

*2014-2015 s.y. NOW renting, 1030, 930 E. Wooster/303 Merry, 6 BRs over 3 allowed, also more. See or 353-0325 *Avail now and 1st of year, eff. or 2 BR apts, low as $295/mo. / 419-353-0325

May 2014 - 12 month lease: 322 E. Court - 1BR - $420/mo. 234 N. Enterprise -2BR -$610/mo. 837 Third St - 3BR - $840/mo. August 2014 - 12 month lease: 125 Baldwin - 3BR - $900/mo. 525 Manville - 3BR - $720/mo. 605 Fifth St - 3BR - $660/mo. 419-352-8917

for all your

Eletronic Cigarette needs!

1045 N. Main St. Bowling Green, OH 43402 419.353.5800 email:

2 Bedrooms - Can have up to 4 people




P L A Z A •

Shocked by this Arctic Blast? Wait Until You Get Your Heating Bill


120 N. Prospect 2bd/1bath/Laundry on site Close to Campus & Downtown

850 Scott Hamilton 2bd/1bath/Large rooms/ AC/Laundry on site Close to Campus




Check out our other FREE AMENITIES! WATER







473 S. Summit St. Bowling Green, OH

The BG News 1.31.14  
The BG News 1.31.14  

The BG News for Friday, January 31