THE BG NEWS ESTABLISHED 1920 | An independent student press serving the campus and surrounding community
Monday, April 29, 2013
VOLUME 92, ISSUE 95
RUGBY KNOCKED OUT OF NATIONALS
The BG Rugby team lost 55-24 during the weekend, knocking the team out of the national tournament. Read more about it in SPORTS on Page 5. WWW.BGNEWS.COM
Residents react to yard signs Greenbriar places anti-levy signs on its properties By Bridjet Mendyuk Multimedia Editor
STEVEN ECHARD | THE BG NEWS
ANNAMARIE FUNK, a freshman marketing major, and Tyler Albert, a sophomore business management major, study business calculus in the library at the S.O.S study session.
Learning Commons hosts finals study session at library on Sunday
See SIGNS | Page 3
By Erin Cox Social Media Editor
STEVEN ECHARD | THE BG NEWS
KOBE HUYNH, a sophomore accounting and finance major, folds an origami lion. He said it helps relax his brain.
Women’s Center plans services to help students with children By Danae King Campus Editor
On an average day, junior Nicole Kelbley balances being a mother to her 3-year-old son, being a full time student and working at McDonald’s. Kelbley, 22, is a construction management major at the University and has a son named Colten. One of her daily struggles is not being able to be with Colten like a “normal mom.” “That time that I’m missing out with him is really hard,” she said. Kelbley is one of an estimated 25 percent of all students on a college or university campus who have children, said Ellen Lassiter Collier, a doctoral student in Higher Education and Student Affairs who is studying students with children. Though research shows 25 percent of all students on a college or university campus have children, there is no way of knowing for sure how many attend the University, Collier said.
Students had the chance to do more than just study at the University Library with Finals Study On Sunday, hosted by the Learning Commons. From noon to 10 p.m. Sunday, The Learning Commons and the library offered food, extra tutoring sessions, therapy dogs and other activities to help create a comfortable study space for students the day before finals week. “It gives students the ability to get one or two last study sessions in before finals,” said Caitlin Gorman, graduate assistant for The Learning Commons. “Although we don’t promote cramming, we figure by providing an event like this, it gives a less stressful environment to study in.” Typical Sundays at the library are pretty dead, said Ethan Norden, information desk assistant at the library, but the Sunday before finals usually has a more steady flow of people. This semester’s Finals S.O.S had more students getting involved than this past year’s, Norden said. Gorman has worked during the event each of the four times it has been offered in the past two years and said each has offered some of the same and some different activities. This time around the event offered new things such as hot dogs and an origami session,
See S.O.S | Page 6
See BROWN | Page 2
Chris Jones may be done playing Football for BG but the defensive star was drafted by the Houston Texans. Teammate Jordan Roussons also signed a contact as a Free Agent with the Seattle Seahawks. | PAGE 5.
By Max Filby Editor-in-Chief
When students return next fall, the textbooks they could be flipping through might be in the form of a PDF or another file on their tablet or computer. Students will be able to access their books via Canvas, through an online textbook service called CourseSmart. Although the University Bookstore is already offering students the ability to rent e-textbooks, CourseSmart’s integration with Canvas will allow students to look at their textbooks just by clicking a link at the top of their Canvas portals. “What was important to me was to put this in one location for both the faculty member and student to see and access,” said John Ellinger, chief information officer for the University. ”On every page, the faculty member has access to it and the student does too.” Besides the student-faculty accessibility, Ellinger, who
See E-BOOK | Page 6
See CHILDREN | Page 6
FROM FALCON TO TEXAN
CourseSmart to offer e-textbooks via Canvas
By Patrick Pfanner
Collier is working with the Women’s Center to develop programming and services for students with children, and the first step is a survey that will be released this semester and open all summer, Collier said. The survey will hopefully help Collier and the Women’s Center get a sense of how many students with children are at the University and what their needs are, Collier said. The Women’s Center staff started thinking about services for students with children a few years ago when its Director, Mary Krueger, was
Doctoral Student in Higher Education and Student Affairs
A LOOK AHEAD | PART 1 OF 3
Student remembered for his outlook on life As Ali Paulsen stepped back to think about her future, she realized Thursday nights would never be the same again. Thursdays were movie nights for her and her boyfriend of three years, Brandon Brown, who watched movies together as a fun way to bond while attending the University. Now Thursdays will have a different meaning for Paulsen. They remind her of Brandon’s unexpected death due to an accidental drug overdose on March 30, said his mother, Emily Brown. “The movies were a very special place for us,” Paulsen said. “But now I can’t go to see them.” Brandon and Paulsen would secretly motion numbers to each other by holding up a few fingers
Ellen Lassiter Collier
The Bowling Green school levy signs in the front yards of Greenbriar’s tenants have been causing a stir among students renting from the company. President of Greenbriar Inc., Robert Mauer, said the company is trying to inform tenants about the levy. The signs in the yards of Greenbriar properties are not in favor of the school levy. “We’re asking people to take a good look at the levy on the ballot,” Mauer said. The president of the Board of Education for Bowling Green city schools, Ellen Scholl, said the levy is going to be a property tax levy and will come out to be around four million dollars a year. Scholl said the money would go to programming and paying salaries. The levy will be on the May 7 ballot. “We’ve cut 49 positions over the past five years,” Scholl said. “When your state cuts your budget and gives local money to charter school students, that total comes from our local budget and is really hard to keep up.” Senior Courtney Tomlinson is an education major, and said the sign has been up in her yard for about two weeks. “I don’t know much about Bowling Green’s school levy,
BRANDON BROWN passed away March 30 from an accidental drug overdose. His girlfriend, Ali Paulsen, remembers movie nights with Brown every Thursday.
COLUMNIST GIVES SHOUT OUTS
As the end of the school year comes to a close, faculty columnist Phil Schurrer sends out some love and acknowledgement, to those who he feels made the University a better place to live and work during the past year. | PAGE 4
HOW DO YOU GET YOUR TEXTBOOKS FOR CLASS? WHY? “I don’t get my textbooks.” Jason Bauck Sophomore, 3D Studio Art
FROM THE FRONT PAGE
2 Monday, April 29, 2013
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THURS., APRIL 25
Complainant reported that sometime during the night, an unknown subject damaged the door of a business and stole a pressure washer within the 900 block of S. Main St. The estimated damage is $100 and the value of the washer is $250.
Check out the interactive blotter map at BGNEWS.COM 4:23 P.M.
that an unknown person sliced the tire of a vehicle within the 2100 block of E. Wooster St.
Marie I. McGee, 34, of Bowling Green, was arrested for obstructing official business within the 600 block of Kenwood Ave. She was lodged in the Wood County Justice Center.
FRI., APRIL 26 2:36 A.M.
Sheralyn R. Sintic, 27, of Bowling Green, was cited for operating a vehicle impaired and illegal speed near North Main Street and Frazee Avenue.
Complainant reported that a male had jumped out of a minivan, struck him twice and pepper sprayed him within the 500 block of Conneaut Ave. The complainant did not press charges because he said he “had it coming.”
Complainant reported that in the past two weeks, three spools of electric wire were stolen within the 1000 block of N. College Ave. They were valued for a total of $14,400. 5:55 P.M.
Jashawn Lamar Clayborne, 20, of Newark, Ohio, was arrested for theft/shoplifting within the 2100 block of E. Wooster St. He was also arrested on a contempt of court warrant from the Wood County Sheriff ’s Office and taken to the Wood County Justice Center.
Steven Figueroa, 21, of Marshalltown, Iowa, was cited for open container near North Prospect Street and Merry Ave.
SAT., APRIL 27 12:27 A.M.
Allen E. Hoops, 30, of Bowling Green, was arrested for theft within the 100 block of S. Main St. He allegedly stole a wallet. He was lodged in the Wood County Justice Center. 12:45 A.M.
Daniel P. Torf, 24, of Erie, Penn., was cited for operating a vehicle impaired near Manville Avenue and Eighth Street.
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.
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BROWN From Page 1 during the previews before a movie as their own personal rating system, she said. For example, when they caught “Oz the Great and Powerful” and “The Avengers” previews they rated each movie a five by holding up five fingers to each other while in their seats, Paulsen said. “We were both broke, but we still liked to go out and do things, like seeing a movie,” Paulsen said. Brandon viewed movies not only as entertainment, but as the natural extension of his passion for photography, she said. Brandon started taking photos when he was young, but the passion gained traction when he was in high school, said Emily. “I think photography was a good creative outlet for Brandon,” she said. It was “a way for him to explore his surroundings and socialize,” Emily said. Br a nd on’s passion for photography led him to choose Visual Communication Technology as his major while attending the University. Some of the photos Brandon would take were of Paulsen, who thought he was a naturally-talented photographer. “All of his photos would turn out beautiful,” Paulsen said. Brandon’s passion was so important to him that it couldn’t be slowed down by the ending of a semester, Emily said. In fact, Brandon would take hundreds of photos of nature and his adventures while attending a camp in northern Wisconsin for nearly a third of every summer, she said. Brandon attended the camp as a way to socialize and to get out and see nature. Attending the camp was easy thanks to his relaxed attitude, Emily said. “Brandon was very easygoing and almost never complained,” she said. “He got along great with adults and made friends easily.” Bra ndon’s f r iend ly demeanor made him a
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good listener and a great friend Liz Mitchell, a senior at the University. “He was the person I went to when I really needed to talk,” Mitchell said. “Brandon was always there for me.” In addition to being one of Brandon’s best friends, Mitchell is also close with his girlfriend Paulsen, who Brandon introduced her to. “Brandon was the catalyst for our friendship,” Mitchell said of being friends with Paulsen who is also her roommate. One of Mitchell’s fondest memories of Brandon was when he hid “Catch Phrase,” which was a board game the three of them would often play to pass the time. “Brandon hid the game because he was bad at it,” Mitchell said in between laughs. Despite his lack of board game talent, Mitchell knew “Brandon had a good heart and a very creative mind,” she said. Brandon wouldn’t ever get discouraged if he lost a game because he knew that’s all it was: just a game, Mitchell said. “He was just a good friend,” she said. “He never got mad, he was very laid back.” Brandon’s attitude was something that appealed to his younger brothers Augie, 4, and Henry, 1, because he had infinite patience for them, Emily said. “[Augie and Henry] would get so excited when Brandon came home to visit,” she said. “They, along with our golden retriever, Scout, would all run to the door to greet him.” Brandon’s calm and understanding demeanor is part of what made him an excellent boyfriend, Paulsen said. “Brandon was the most compassionate person that I have ever known,” she said. “I was the luckiest person in the world to have been with him.” It was Brandon’s outlook on life that resonated with his friends and family, even after his death, Mitchell said. “The way he was makes it easier to deal with his death, because as Brandon would say: ‘Life goes on,’” Mitchell said.
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FROM THE FRONT PAGE
SIGNS From Page 1
STEVEN ECHARD | THE BG NEWS
VOTE NO signs can be found throughout Bowling Green on Greenbriar properties.
but Greenbriar put the sign up without asking,” Tomlinson said. “We felt a little invaded.” When tenants rent from Greenbriar, they have the right to put signs in their yard too, Mauer said. The company provides yard maintenance for the tenants, unless the tenants do the yard work themselves or hire a company to do so. “We reserve the right to take care of the yard,” Mauer said. “We maintain all the exterior of the rentals. We feel we have a right to put the signs in the yard as a landlord.” Mauer said the reason for implementing the signs against the levy is because the real estate business as a private industry can’t afford to have the levy pass. “We’re for education and we’re for good schools,” Mauer said. “I think that the unpaid sick leave amount is not a necessary expense.” Senior Ryan Mitchell is an education major as well. When the sign
was implemented in his yard, his roommates changed the sign to favor the levy and put a “say yes” sign right next to it. “I know why they did it, it’s just kind of a shot in the foot,” Mitchell said. “I think it’s good for the community to back the school’s levy. Apparently, my roommates don’t like the sign either.” Greenbriar has put the signs up in quite a few yards already, Mauer said. If tenants ask the realtor to take the sign out, Greenbriar will remove it. “We put them in places where they won’t hurt anyone, they don’t obstruct any of the grass,” Mauer said. “We don’t ask tenants if they agree. They rent the apartment, not the yard.” Mauer said he has read letters from people who are objecting about the signs being implemented. While the signs aren’t permanent, some tenants think the realtor should have informed the renters before placing the signs. “I think they should ask first,” Tomlinson said.
Monday, April 29, 2013
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Monday, April 29, 2013
PEOPLE ON THE STREET “I buy my books from friends that had the class the semester before, because it’s real cheap.”
JESUS LUEVANO Freshman, Finance, Accounting
How do you get your textbooks for class? Why?
“My dad gets my books off Amazon because he is a frequent buyer.”
“The Student Book Exchange, because it is less expensive and I can rent my books.”
“I rent them through Chegg because it’s cheaper.”
LEAH DICKINSON Freshman, Human Development and Family Studies
SEAN GOGOLIN Sophomore, Environmental Policy
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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.
OLIVER CLINE Freshman, Biology
Thanks to unsung University heroes
PHIL SCHURRER FACULTY COLUMNIST
FALCON SCREECH WHAT IS FALCON SCREECH? FALCON SCREECH IS A SPECIAL ADDITION TO MONDAY’S FORUM SECTION. SUBMIT YOUR 100-WORD RANT ANONYMOUSLY AT BGNEWS.COM OR YOU CAN TWEET YOUR SCREECHES AT @FALCONSCREECH OR WITH #FALCONSCREECH.
The computers in the Business Building that take 10 minutes or more to log on. -AIN’T NOBODY GOT TIME FOR THAT I think they should start taking your height down when you buy a concert ticket. Being 4 feet 11 inches and seeing Bob Dylan don’t mix. -#SHORTY
Mother Nature and her bipolar attitude. -SUNNY AND 25 DEGREES Group projects. -DUMB The people who already have jobs lined up and are hardcore bragging about it all the time. -GROW UP I love how the weekend before finals is absolutely gorgeous! Of course the one weekend where I need to be stuck inside studying I am too busy enjoying the once in a lifetime warm weather. -FAIL Finals week: most relaxing five days of the year. One day of studying, four days of partying. -#SUCK IT UP
THE BG NEWS MAX FILBY, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 210 West Hall Bowling Green State University Bowling Green, Ohio 43403 | Phone: (419) 372-6966 Email: email@example.com Website: http://www.bgnews.com Advertising: 204 West Hall | Phone: (419) 372-2606
To all those who were involved in any way with Dance Marathon: Wow. Nearly a third of a million dollars were raised. That’s not small change. And the benefits provided by these funds will continue long after you’ve left the University. Your legacy will live on. To those hyperventilating over my recent BG News op-ed article on marriage: Step back and take a deep, deep breath. The article’s dual purpose was to uphold traditional marriage and expose the dangers inherent in redefining words. The faculty message board was aquiver with comments, proposals for a response, discussion over the wording’s response, solicitation of funds for the response, etc. As for the full-page response in The BG News: if you would have changed some of the wording, I, myself, would have supported it. To those who respond to maintenance requests and repair stairways, unplug toilets and sinks and keep the buildings heated and cooled, among many other vital but unacknowledged tasks: A great big “thank you.” You’re
the unsung heroes of this place, the ones who keep the physical plant running. To my editor who has the courage to publish an accounting instructor’s scribbling: a big thank you. (By the way, we should have lunch and discuss my share of the revenue The BG News collected from the full-page ad placed in response to my article. Call it a “sales commission.” Just kidding). To those who contribute to the Falcon Screech: If these complaints are indicative of your tolerance for the ups and downs of life, wait until you leave the halls of academia and live in the “real” world. Finally, to all my students: Thanks for enrolling, for laughing at my bad jokes and for trying to understand depreciation, balance sheets, deferred taxes and taxation in general. You’ve been a source of education, inspiration and enlightenment for me. You’ve once again proven the old Roman adage: Qui docet, discit: “Whoever teaches, learns.”
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Cyber information bill full of vague language CASSIE SULLIVAN COLUMNIST
Nobody reads for the class discussion. -#BOOKING IT
Of course I’m working on the warmest days of the semester. -FIGURES
Now that the semester is winding down, it’s an appropriate time to recognize those who have elevated, lowered or altered the quality of life here at the University. To those stalwart souls at Hayes Hall who scan bubble sheets for tests and managed this process for us hapless instructors: a hearty welldone. You’ve made our lives and those of our students easier with your promptness and efficient use of technology. To the students who authored the racist tweets at a nearby bar: Thanks for nothing. You’ve besmirched the University’s reputation and caused the administration to spend time and resources that could have been put to better use. To the people at Disability Services: Many thanks for your smooth and professional operation. Whenever I handcarry my exams to your office for my students, I’ve always encountered cheerfulness and
expertise. Good job. To the owner or owners of the bar who apologized for the aforementioned racist messages on social media: You have no need to apologize. You have no way of knowing which of your customers should have been properly educated by their parents years ago. To those squads of people seen around campus picking up litter and trash: Thanks for helping to keep the place looking great. Memo to passersby: a friendly wave or a cheerful greeting works wonders. We all need support and affirmation. To the University administration and its attempt to discipline the racist tweeters: lots of luck. These students were off campus and not involved with a University-sponsored activity. Your position is understandable from a legal and public relations standpoint but remember that in loco parentis has gone the way of sock hops and panty raids. And speech codes don’t fare very well these days in courts of law. Welcome to the brave, new— but not much improved — world.
In late 2011 and early 2012, the Internet protested. Sites such as Wikipedia, Mozilla and Tumblr all changed their logos in order to combat Internet censorship. Unprecedented, these websites were combating a bill that would change how the Internet works, for the worse. Stop Online Piracy Act and the Protect IP Act would give copyright holders and the Justice Department the right to interfere with the websites. A few months later, big sites such as Facebook, Google, Twitter, Amazon and Yahoo also protested by blacking out their sites, along with sites such as Reddit, Cheezburger and The Oatmeal. When some of the latter protested, the sites blocked out what images would be considered breaking the privacy laws that SOPA and PIPA would cause, which was essen-
DANAE KING, CAMPUS EDITOR ALEX ALUSHEFF, CITY EDITOR TYLER BUCHANAN, IN FOCUS EDITOR ERIN COX, SOCIAL MEDIA EDITOR KENDRA CLARK, WEB EDITOR MATTHEW THACKER, FORUM EDITOR ETHAN EASTERWOOD, SPORTS EDITOR ABBY WELSH, PULSE EDITOR BRI HALLER, COPY CHIEF CHRISTINE KOHLER, DESIGN EDITOR MOLLY MCFADDIN, PHOTO EDITOR BRIDJET MENDYUK, MULTIMEDIA EDITOR
tially most of their websites. Not passed as a bill, SOPA and PIPA were not dead, but part of a bigger picture involving more important privacy information. What does that mean? Those pictures of Grumpy Cat, Nicolas Cage and other now-famous Internet memes would be taken down. The endless hours of amusement everyone finds while viewing photos with photoshopped captions would disappear. If someone were to use one of those pictures, they would be asked to take them down, if not sued. In short, the Internet wouldn’t be the same. When given a court order for violating SOPA or PIPA, the site would go down and could be punished without a trial or any legal steps on their end being taken. Full of vague terms, the bill would cause more problems than it would solve. In short, the Cyber Information Sharing and Protection Act took SOPA to a whole different level, also becoming a viable threat to those who use the Internet. But unlike SOPA and PIPA,
CISPA has hackers and personal information mentioned within the content of the bills. Encouraging intelligencesharing, CISPA is meant as a way to track down hackers who target important infrastructures, such as power grids and transportation systems. It would make sense that different companies would be able to share information when hunting down hackers, but there are roadblocks to situations like this. Under CISPA, private information from Internet providers can send customer data to a government agency for reviewing. Bigger companies are in support of CISPA, since they would be protected too. But the problem with the bill is that it’s vague on what information can be shared. Things like emails and medical records could wind up being looked at as threats. With documents such as emails and medical records being sent to the government, a black hole of information is created that the government has the ability to look at.
Legal oversight would not exist as the government has the ability to sort through the private information of civilians, who knowingly or unknowingly put too much information in their private emails. Why should we be concerned about bills such as CISPA, SOPA and PIPA? If passed, these bills will limit the abilities individuals have with an almost unregulated medium used by millions. With the privacy laws, sites like Reddit, Cheezburger and The Oatmeal would all essentially cease to exist. The content of many others would disappear— the Internet as we know it will change. The Internet is going to fight back on any bills that might change the way the it operates and what the average viewer does on the Internet. As someone who uses the Internet, if not one of those running it, how would you be affected?
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CHRIS JONES prepares to grab the football in the Military Bowl this past fall. Jones was drafted by the Houston Texans on Saturday.
Monday, April 29, 2013 5
MIKE REED | THE BG NEWS
JORDON ROUSSOS guards quarterback Matt Schilz in a game this past fall.
Two Falcons will play professional football after draft day Ethan Easterwood Sports Editor
Chris Jones will continue to play football next season, but on Sundays instead of Saturdays. Jones, a defensive tackle and defensive star for the Falcons this past fall, will be donning the color palette of the red, white and blue Houston Texans. “It was crazy,” Jones said. “I was looking and I saw the Houston Texans were up, and we hadn’t really talked a lot before the pick, so I was just acting all nonchalantly. Then I looked at my phone and it started ringing, and I see ‘Houston Texans,’ and I’m like, ‘Oh my gosh,” … it was really cool.” The Texans drafted Jones in the sixth round of the NFL draft Saturday, making Jones the first Falcon to be drafted since Kory Lichtensteiger was in 2007. Jones was the 198th overall pick. Jones will join J.J. Watt on the Texans roster who this past season had 81 tackles, 20.5 sacks and four forced fumbles earning NFL Defensive Player of the Year honors. Watt could prove to be a mentor for Jones. “It is definitely an honor to play with the defensive player of the year and to be on the same line,” Jones said. “To learn from him and his experiences and study the way he plays will be awesome. It’s really cool when you think about it, to see what he did last season and play right next to him.” The draft was a historic one for the MAC as offensive tackle Eric Fisher from Central Michigan was the first MAC player to be drafted with the first overall pick.
Fisher and Jones haven’t faced each other since 2010 when Jones and BG came out on top 17-14. This past fall, Jones had 42 tackles, 19 for losses and most notably 12.5 sacks. Jones, a tackle that plays in the middle of the defensive line, was the second best in the nation in his position. Jones was tied for ninth overall in sacks, ousted by linebackers and defensive ends, despite leading the country for three weeks straight earlier in the season. The defensive leader, at one point, had sacks in eight straight games. He was named the MAC Defensive Player of the Year, and his sack total of 28 puts him second in BG history. He was a key reason why the Falcons ended the year in the top 10 nationally in defense, as he finished his career playing in 50 consecutive games. Jones was the 14th defensive tackle chosen and slid to the sixth round. His combine score of 55.3 could have had a factor. “After watching the fourth round pass and then the fifth round was over, I was wondering, ‘is this going to happen?,’” Jones said. “And it happened. All the waiting, all the stress and it was all over.” Teammate and offensive tackle Jordon Roussos wasn’t drafted but signed a contract with the Seattle Seahawks. “I kind of expected going in that I’d probably end up in free agency but I kept my hopes up and thought I might get lucky.” Seattle had a few picks left in the seventh round when it called Roussos and
See JONES | Page 7
Softball celebrates senior day with win against Toledo Falcons split with Rockets; losing Saturday, winning Sunday
By Ethan Easterwood Sports Editor
The softball team finished its senior weekend with a split against rival Toledo. The Falcons lost game one Saturday 3-1 before pitching the shutout 1-0 Sunday. Game one was an offensive battle as BG had nine hits and Toledo had eight. The Falcons would get on the board first in the fourth inning with one run off three hits.
Erika Stratton started off the inning with a single to center field and was removed for pinch runner Jessica Gregg. Marisa Shook then singled off a bunt. Shelby Fink was out at first but advanced Gregg to third and Shook to second, allowing a Giordano single to center field to bring Gregg home. BG would commit just one error throughout the game, but the defense held off and didn’t allow any runs. Errors have lost games for
the defense this season, but Toledo wouldn’t need any to take the win. Toledo had a five hit sixth inning allowing for all three Rocket runs. BG pitcher Jamie Kertes forced to first two batters out but Lindsey Tobias had two RBIs in the inning and a double on two outs. BG would switch out Kertes for Paris Imholz mid-inning but Tobias would also score the Rockets third run on the day.
See SOFTBALL | Page 7
GRASPING for the ball a scrum of BG players compete in a game this past season.
Rugby falls to Lindenwood in elite 8 of national tournament By Nicholas Vanderpool Reporter
Speed defined BG’s win against Rice on Saturday, but Lindenwood was well-prepared Sunday to knock the Falcons out of the national tournament. Saturday belonged to BG. Every time a Falcon was tackled, there was support to take an offload and keep the offense rumbling down the field, almost always resulting in a try. Unlike in football, the team that is scored upon has to kick the ball back to the team that just scored. By the end of the first half, BG had possession of the ball for 33 of the half’s 40 minutes.
Halftime score was 70–0 in favor of the Falcons. It was not until head coach Tony Mazzarella put in all of BG’s allowed seven substitutes that the brakes were put on the scoring onslaught. Rice seemed stunned by the relentlessness of the Falcon attack. Clearly bigger than the Falcons in the front row, most of Rice’s attack was built around 250 lb props Agha Nkama and Murtuza Marfani. Flankers Justin Stevens and Frank Viancourt and eight man Bryan Kean continued to stop the two men in their own backfield before they could generate any forward
See RUGBY | Page 7
FROM THE FRONT PAGE
6 Monday, April 29, 2013
E-BOOK From Page 1
CHILDREN From Page 1
has been involved in finding and implementing a system like CourseSmart, also wanted the system to be compatible with what already existed on campus. “It had to be able to work with the bookstore,” Ellinger said. In an attempt to keep the bookstore’s profits from dipping with the integration of CourseSmart, the e-textbook aggregator may offer small monetary kickbacks to the University Bookstore. While Ellinger and ITS will handle the technological side of the CourseSmart integration with Canvas, Jeff Nelson, director of the University Bookstore will handle the purchasing side. “We’ll be able to offer a lot more titles in store than we can today,” Nelson said. One of the benefits CourseSmart may offer on a book to book basis is a cheaper price, Nelson said. The price drop is partially because of the lowered cost of the book but also because e-textbooks on CourseSmart tend to run out after a semester or two, he said. “Any e-book is usually priced less, but these are usually only good for a limited amount of time,” Nelson said. The University Bookstore already offers individual price comparisons with e-books from CourseSmart in its online comparison purchaser. Along with students being able to read their books online, teachers may also be able to figure out how much their students have actually read if they have purchased the book through CourseSmart. Although the feature is available to faculty members, Nelson said it’s not meant to seem like teachers are spying on their students. “It can be helpful in early intervention,” Nelson said. “It’s kind of the difference between me standing up in front of the class and saying ‘Did everybody read chapter eight?’ ... and then me being able to go in and see that three or four people haven’t even read the book. I could then remind them.” While CourseSmart’s integration with Canvas is something new, the University Bookstore has been in the e-textbook business since 2005 when it became one of the first 10 university bookstore in the country to offer e-textbooks regularly. With CourseSmart’s integration, Ellinger and Nelson are hoping to add a CourseSmart help desk in the University Bookstore. CourseSmart also offers its own direct online support 24 hours a day, according to CourseSmart’s website. “We want make sure [students and faculty] are getting what they need ... it’s just part of our overall expansion,” Nelson said.
approached by a student who was open about her own experience. Sarah Jefferson was the student that made Krueger realize she didn’t have very much information about students with children. Jefferson has a son named Jonah, and they were the inspiration for Jonah’s room, the breast-feeding and lactation room on campus. Jonah’s Room isn’t the only service the Women’s Center plans to offer; it is working on a website for students with children now, Krueger said. The website, which will go live soon, will offer links to resources such as childcare options, housing services, government services and prenatal care. The Women’s Center has adopted helping students with children as its charge. “We certainly aren’t the answer to this,” Krueger said. “I see the Women’s Center’s responsibility as putting the question together, gathering feedback and information, organizing that into a format and then taking it to the administration.” Information about students with children has not reached Student Affairs, said Jill Carr, dean of students and senior associate vice president of Student Affairs.
S.O.S From Page 1 she said. The origami session was chosen as an activity because one of the librarians really enjoys it and thought students might like to learn it as well, said Lori Harrison, reference assistant at the library. During the Finals S.O.S,
and her children’s grandparents. Kelbley has found support mostly from her family. “I have a lot of support,” Kelbley said. “Me and his dad are still together. He helps me out during the weeks.” Kelbley’s mother and father have also helped her out a lot with Colten, she said. Though her experiences have been different than Stygles’, Kelbley still wants to set an example for her son, like Stygles does for her children. “Showing Colten how I’ve done, I want him to understand, if my mom can do it, I can do it,” Kelbley said. “I hope he’s proud of me and he wants to do the same.” The website is just one of the first steps in what the Women’s Center would like to offer for students with children. “We have fantasies down the road to have a resource office for students with parents,” Krueger said. Higher education is about helping students being successful, Krueger said. “[Students with children] are not disposable,” Krueger said. “They’re just another kind of student ... they can succeed and we can claim them as BGSU graduates. They have a lot to offer.”
The Learning Commons offers extended tutoring sessions and drop-in sessions for certain subjects. The most popular drop-in sessions are typically biology, chemistry, economics and physics, Gorman said. The number of extra tutoring sessions is up to the tutors in The Learning Commons, Gorman said.
“They’re all students who have finals, too, so they get to decide what they can do,” Gorman said. The library does the Finals S.O.S to give students a chance to unwind while also having all the resources students need to study for finals, Harrison said. The Fina ls S.O.S
Check out a video about students with children on www.bgnews.com
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There are services and programs available to all students, as well as students with children, Carr said. “[We can] augment services we have to meet the unique needs they have,” Carr said. “It’s definitely a University-wide effort.” The University is a public institution, which means it should be invested in the success of all students that come its way, Krueger said. While there are both undergraduate and graduate students with children at the University, their experiences may be different. Katie Stygles, 31, and a doctoral student in the Higher Education and Student Affairs program, has two sets of twins and attends school full time. “I think a lot of [my motivation] is that because education is so important to me, I think it sets a good example for my children,” Stygles said. “It’s wonderful to see that they already value education so much.” After getting her master’s degree, Stygles worked for a few years but she knew she wanted to eventually get her Ph.D. Then she and her husband Steve had another set of twins. “I thought ‘holy crap, now I’m never going to be able to get my Ph.D,’ but everybody has been so encouraging,” Stygles said. Stygles has found encouragement from faculty and staff at the University, her husband
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
encourages students to come to the library and study, Destiny Barthwell, a freshman, said. Barthwell said that she had heard about other students going to the event, that there was free food and she knew she needed to study, so she decided to go to the event. While she goes to the library often, freshman
Nikki McNeill said she had never attended the Finals S.O.S previously. “Today has been better than a usual day of studying here,” McNeill said. The Learning Commons wants to get its name out and be known as a place students can come to get help with their classes and studies, Gorman said.
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Monday, April 29, 2013
Baseball swept by Kent State in 3 games
Falcons lose all games against Golden Flashes this past weekend By Alex Krempasky Assistant Sports Editor
The BG baseball team hoped to fare better than it did this past weekend, but was swept in a three game series against Kent State. The Falcons lost 10-4 and 3-1 in the Saturday doubleheader and lost 10-7 in the series finale Sunday. The Golden Flashes took the early lead in the first game, scoring one run in the bottom of first inning and five runs in the bottom of the third. BG starting pitcher Cody Apthorpe pitched for 2.1 innings against the Flashes but gave up six runs, five of which were earned. Apthorpe also gave up seven hits in his third recorded loss of the season. Relief pitcher Ethan McKenney held Kent State to a scoreless fourth inning but gave up three runs in the bottom of the fifth. Second baseman Brandon Howard led a push to put BG back in the game in the top of the sixth inning. Howard hit a double with two outs in the inning, which scored three of the four BG runs in the game. BG committed four errors
during the loss in game one of the Saturday doubleheader. The Golden Flashes defeated the Falcons 10-4 in game one of the doubleheader. Game two was not as offensively charged as the previous game, but the Falcons could not get a lead during the game. The starting pitchers, Mike Frank for BG and Tyler Skulina for Kent State, both stayed in the game for a while. Frank lasted six innings and gave up two runs; Skulina lasted 7.2 innings and gave up one run to the Falcons. The two pitchers totaled 17 strikeouts-Frank recorded eight and Skulina struck out nine BG hitters. The Flashes scored one run in the first, fifth and seventh innings but the Falcons were only able to score one run in the top of the eighth inning. BG dropped game two of the doubleheader 3-1. The series finale was an offensive heavy game that Kent State primarily contributed to the 17 run game, in which BG finished on the losing end, 10-7. BG’s starting pitcher Trevor Blaylock started off the game giving up two runs to Kent
JONES From Page 5
stated its intentions that it might draft him but if not they still wanted him, Roussos said. “To get that call, I didn’t think I’d be as excited as I was, but it really hit me,” Roussos said. “I didn’t know what I was more excited for, me getting picked or Chris getting drafted.” Roussos started 32 games for the Falcons, including all this past Fall. He and his offensive line allowed 15 sacks on the season and helped the offense average 153.4 rushing yards a game. Roussos was also named second-team All-MAC. The two will join the ranks of
RUGBY From Page 5 momentum. Center Michael Ziegler led the scoring for the Falcons with five tries while center Dominic Mauer added three more and wing Sam Polzin had a pair. Also scoring tries were wing Steve Fritsch, hooker Mike Brown, flanker Frank Viancourt, lock Mike Treon, wing Nolan Cavano and flanker Cyrus Sharif. Scrum half Mike Powell kicked seven conversions for 14 points. The final score of Saturday’s match was a 94-17 BG victory. The Falcons only held the lead one time early in the game against a powerhouse Lindenwood squad with a final score of 55-24. “Regaining composure when a team scores a try because of our mishaps is never an easy task,” Cavano said. “Certain errors and penalties ended up being the
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Drafted by the Houston Texans in the fifth round Lichtensteiger who now plays for the Washington Redskins, Scott Mruczkowski of the San Diego Chargers and Shaun Suisham of the Pittsburgh Steelers as active Falcons in the NFL. Recent BG stars of Omar Jacobs and Freddie Barnes didn’t find their fit in the NFL. Jacobs was drafted in the fifth round of the 2006 draft to the Steelers but was relegated to the practice squad. After unsuccessful spurts with the Eagles and Chiefs, Jacobs left the NFL
primary cause of our downfall.” Polzin and lock Alex Garnaut each made it into the endzone, but that wasn’t enough to overcome the mistakes. Lindenwood entered the game after a 60-0 win over Northern Illinois the previous day. LU advances to face Western Washington in the Final Four with the other match being Central FloridaDartmouth. BG is the site for the Final Four of the National Collegiate Rugby Championship, which is set for May 11-12. As for the Falcons, the season didn’t end as expected. The team will graduate a handfull of seniors and will miss the experience going into next season including Cavano, the club’s President. “I can only strive to express my experience playing rugby for BGSU,” Cavano said. “I believe Pele said that soccer was the game of life. Well, Nolan says that Pele never played rugby.”
State in the first inning and two more in the second inning. He was taken out of the game with one out in the bottom of second inning after giving up four runs and three walked batters. Despite not having the lead, BG kept the game close for three innings with a score of 4-3, but Kent State had different plans. The Golden Flashes scored two runs in both the fourth and fifth innings and then scored two runs in the seventh and eighth innings combined. BG had one more chance to either tie the score or take the lead, but despite three late runs in the top of the ninth, the Falcons were not able to match the Flashes’ 10 runs and lost 10-7. Kent State starting pitcher Casey Wilson earned his fifth win of the season and BG’s starting pitcher Blaylock earned his eighth straight loss. His season record is now 0-8. BG’s record drops to 14-23 (8-10) and Kent State boosts its record to 23-20 (12-6). BG will host Miami University for a three-game series this weekend.
having never played in a game. He most recently appeared for the Jacksonville Sharks of the Arena Football League. Barnes was not drafted due to concerns about his size despite being an All-American in 2010. He signed with the Bears but like Jacobs, he never saw game time and was relegated to the practice squad. Barnes is currently a free agent but most recently appeared for the Saskatchewan Roughriders of the Canadian Football League. Barnes played in one game in 2011, and was released in January of 2012. Up next for Jones and Roussos will be training camps for their respective teams and then preseason in August.
KATIE LOGSDON | THE BG NEWS
JAMIE KERTES follows through on a pitch in a game earlier this season. Kertes is 9-12 this season.
SOFTBALL From Page 5
BG attempted to rally in the sixth and seventh innings, having two hits in each inning but left two runners stranded on base in both. Pitcher Jamie Kertes was credited with the loss of 5.2 innings pitched, allowing six hits and three earned runs. The senior leadership wouldn’t allow a loss on their final home game Sunday as the team shutout the Rockets 1-0. BG had just three hits in the game compared to Toledo’s four but would take the advantage in the sixth inning. The game was a pitchers
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MAC West. BG will be on the road midweek for a doubleheader against Western Michigan before finishing the season on the weekend at Northern Illinois. The Falcons will be losing six seniors at the end of the season. Berger, Fulk, Dick, Jess Odell, Courtney Cox and Andrea Arney. Berger is the current record holder for home runs. “[Of] my overall time here at BG, I couldn’t ask for anything better,” Berger said. “These past four years have been great, met a lot of great girls, had some strong friendships and great coaches that have really helped us out a lot.”
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duel between Imholz and Toledo’s Marla Gooding as each team only had two hits leading into the sixth inning. Braiden Dillow singled to left field to start the inning and was replaced at first base by Gregg. Hannah Fulk would advance Gregg to second despite being out at first allowing Paige Berger to hit Gregg home on a single to right field. Imholz (16-6) took the win, the complete game and the shutout of the Rockets to end the day. BG remains third in the MAC East with a 25-19 (8-10) record and Toledo 14-29 (7-11) remained in fourth in the
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Shamrock Storage Storage Shamrock Many sizes. sizes. Near Near BGSU, BGSU, Many Uhaul available. available. Uhaul ShamrockBG.com, 419-354-0070 419-354-0070 ShamrockBG.com,
Furn. room, room, freedom freedom of of house, house, Furn. TV, W/D, W/D, clean clean & & quiet, quiet, $250/mo $250/mo TV, w/ $100 $100 dep. dep. Call Call 419-354-6117. 419-354-6117. w/
Houses, eff,1-2 eff,1-2 BR BR apts apts avail avail now now Houses, Call GL GL Rentals Rentals 419-354-9740 419-354-9740 or or Call email: email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email:
Shamrock Studios Studios Shamrock Leases avail avail for for now, now, summer summer Leases & fall, fall, starting starting at at $425, $425, includes: includes: & all util, util, cable, cable, fully fully furnished, furnished, WiFi, WiFi, all cats allowed, allowed, call call 354-0070 354-0070 or or cats ShamrockBG.com ShamrockBG.com
1045 N. Main St. Bowling Green, OH 43402 419.353.5800 www.meccabg.com email@example.com
Market: BOWLING GREEN Publication: University Newspaper Size: 1 x 2.25” Runs: FRIDAY AND MONDAY ONLY Date last updated: SEPTEMBER 23, 2012 Special instructions:
Market: BOWLING GREEN
Typeset using Helvetica (Neue or Regular)
Black, Bold or other Newspaper comparable heavy font Publication: University - 6-8pt - whichever fits best. If there’s extra
Size: 1 x 2.25” space, font size may be increased. Titles
should be bolder than show- times. Please
Runs: MONDAY ONLY films for pass restricted only FRIDAY use “◆”AND
(contact theatre or visit our website to see which films are restricted). Please do not update anything other than Special instructions: showtimes. Contact the corporate office if changes are requested. ◆ = "u" in ITC Zapf Dingbats. Typeset using Helvetica (Neue or Regular)
Date last updated: SEPTEMBER 23, 2012
We still have a few houses, 3 bedrooms, 2 bedrooms, 1 bedrooms and studios available for the 2013-2014 school year. Black, Bold or other comparable heavy font - 6-8pt - whichever fits best. If there’s extra space, font size may be increased. Titles should be bolder than show- times. Please only use “◆” for pass restricted films (contact theatre or visit our website to see which films are restricted). Please do not update anything other than showtimes. Contact the corporate office if changes are requested. ◆ = "u" in ITC Zapf Dingbats.
You can live by yourself or with roommates. Rent could start as low as $216/month plus utilities.
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