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Tuesday January 28, 2014 year: 134 No. 13 @TheLantern weather high 6 low -7 partly sunny

thelantern the student voice of The Ohio State University

Football not just boy’s club



Bodega to receive facelift

Snow coats campus


1K quality checks Despite canceled classes, some students assigned work set for off-campus properties in 2014 LIZ YOUNG AND ANDREW TODD-SMITH Campus editor and Lantern reporter and

Visits scheduled for 2014 1,000* Days left in 2014 Visits per day

337 2.97 *estimate

To complete the 1,000 visits scheduled for 2014, roughly 3 visits would need to take place per day with no days off Source: reporting

MADISON CURTIS / Design editor

CAITLIN ESSIG Managing editor for content The Off-Campus Housing Excellence Program at Ohio State has kicked off its home visits, where a representative from Neighborhood Services and Collaboration and the Columbus Division of Fire visit students’ homes to make sure the properties are up to par. This includes assessing the “safety, security and environmental sustainability of off-campus housing in the university area,” according to the program’s website. The program as a whole consists of three components: home visits, education and eventually, enhanced rental property information, which will be available online. The Off-Campus Housing Excellence Program was established by the Office of Student Life as a

continued as Off-campus on 3A

Classes at Ohio State’s main campus are canceled Tuesday for the third time since Spring Semester started, but some students might still be called for attendance. OSU’s Emergency Management sent an alert Monday at about 4:45 p.m. announcing that classes were canceled for Tuesday, though “normal university operations (will) continue” and faculty and staff are expected to report to work as usual unless otherwise directed by their supervisor. Three weeks ago, OSU called off classes Jan. 6 and 7 because of extreme weather conditions as temperatures fell to roughly minus 7. Some OSU students said their professors were still planning on teaching class despite the cancellations the last they heard. “My teacher is having class. We’re having it over Google chats. She was like, ‘We’re not missing another day,’” said Andrew Dempsey, a third-year in biochemistry. “She hasn’t confirmed it but that was her plan … over the weekend.” The professor did not provide information about her class plans for Tuesday by Monday night. Other students said they’re glad to be given the day off, but plan to be productive in their extra time. “It’s really good the university’s doing it … By canceling, the university’s promoting well-being because it is dangerous to be outside,” said Leah Moody, a graduate student in public health. “I’m going to use it personally as a day to just relax, do yoga, catch up on my reading … I’ll be better prepared and probably succeed in my academics more because I won’t be outside freezing. I’ll still keep up with my readings for those classes and correspond with my professors via email.” Others also said they still have schoolwork to keep up with. “All my professors guessed that the day was going to be off, so they’re sending their assignments. So, I’m going to stay inside, stay warm and try to keep up,” said Kathryn Hess, a third-year in respiratory therapy. The Ohio Union, all libraries and all recreational

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

A snowman stands about 2 feet tall on the Oval Jan. 27. Classes at OSU’s main campus are canceled Jan. 28 for the third time since Spring Semester started. sports facilities are set to be open Tuesday, though an email from Emergency Management said people are “strongly encouraged to limit these activities to only those that are absolutely necessary.” Student Life’s Student Health Services, the Dentistry Clinic and the Veterinary Medical Center will also be open as usual Tuesday, though the Optometry Clinic will be closed. The OSU Campus Area Bus Service is set to run its normal weekday hours, which vary from route to route. OSU’s main campus will not be the only one affected by weather Tuesday – OSU-Newark,

OSU-Lima and OSU-Marion are set to be closed, and classes are canceled at OSU-Mansfield and OSU-Wooster, though faculty and staff are expected to report as usual, according to the OSU Emergency Management website. As of Monday night, the high was expected to be 6 degrees with a low of minus 7 degrees Tuesday in Columbus. In Newark, temperatures were set to hit a high of 7 degrees and a low of minus 9 Tuesday, and in Mansfield, the forecast predicted a high of 2 degrees

continued as Classes on 3A

1st-generation students face Buckeye success hinging on Amir struggles coming to OSU DANIEL ROGERS Asst. sports editor

First-generation students make up a significant population at OSU

Close to 20% of the freshman class is FIRST-GENERATION STUDENTS Source: reporting

HANNAH CHENETSKI Lantern reporter Casey Ward hasn’t necessarily had an easy time on her path to a college degree. The third-year, who is studying psychology and women’s gender and sexuality studies, is a first-generation college student and Appalachian, and said financial aid in particular has been a “nightmare” for her. “College has always been my No. 1 goal,” Ward said. “I’ve never wanted to end up like my mother, working a mediocre job that pays just enough to support our family.” She said she did not get much help in high school from her teachers and advisers, and had to make her college decisions and discoveries on her own. “When I told my advisers I was applying to OSU, they told me that even as the class valedictorian, president and yearbook editor I would not get in, and even if I did, I wouldn’t be able to pay for it,” Ward said. First-generation students make up a significant population at Ohio State, with close to 20 percent of the freshman class coming in as first-generation students, said Laura Kraus, associate director for Economic Access at OSU and adviser of College Mentors for Kids. Economic Access works to help low income and first-generation students find a path to higher education. “We (at Economic Access) do a pre-enrollment conference on campus called the Buckeye Leadership Connection that targets first-generation students,” Kraus said in an email. The Buckeye Leadership Connection offers advice on networking, academic, personal, social and professional development skills, according to the First-Year Experience website. There are discussions held about living on campus, getting involved and what it means to be a first-generation student. Kraus said the number of students who participate varies from year to year.

Tuesday January 28, 2014

MADISON CURTIS / Design editor Kraus said first-generation students make up a diverse group that comes from multiple backgrounds with various identities. She said it is important that all first-generation students have a mentor to guide them. “First-generation students may not have the knowledge of university structure and language, and that can be alienating,” Kraus said. “We need to work on our campus to ensure that we explain things carefully to all students and to understand that not everyone comes in with the same college knowledge.” Despite that help, Ward said she’s still faced some struggles. “My mom doesn’t have the answers for my questions so I have to rely on the financial aid services at OSU, which leaves something to be desired,” she said. Autumn Wilson, a fourth-year in social work, has faced experiences similar to Ward’s. She said it was difficult figuring out the application process and finding scholarships, but comes from a family that values hard work, as her father owns his own business and her mother was in the Army. “I, luckily, had friends going through the same process, so I wasn’t too lost,” Wilson said. She said she never thought twice about going to college and it was always part of her plan, so she started working toward it at a fairly young age. “In order to help me with the college process I started working when I was 15 and have held one or more jobs at a time ever since,” Wilson said. Wilson said so far she has made the most of her time at OSU. “I definitely feel that I appreciate college with a whole new light after working very hard to get here and to be successful throughout,” Wilson said. “I truly appreciate every opportunity I am given.” Ward agreed. “Ohio State felt like home to me,” Ward said. “It felt like the generic college experience I’ve always wanted, but it turned out to be so much more than face value.”

When you come to Ohio State, the pressure is on to succeed. When you come to Ohio State as a 6-foot-11-inch McDonald’s All-American center, living up to expectations is nearly impossible. Career averages of 4.1 points per game and 3.9 rebounds per game — with his career highs this season at 8.9 points per game and 6.5 rebounds per game — haven’t been what the OSU faithful were hoping for from junior center Amir Williams. But despite all this, Williams just might hold OSU’s season in his hands. Before OSU’s matchup against Illinois Jan. 23, coach Thad Matta said Williams’ success is something the team needs. “We need Amir to play well. We need Amir to play consistently on both ends. We gotta get him back to tracking the ball, we gotta get him back to blocking shots more activity around the rim in terms of challenging shots … When he’s played well, we’ve played well. I know that,” Matta said. In games where Williams has played 25 minutes or more, the Buckeyes are 10-1, with a missed layup by junior guard Shannon Scott against Michigan State the only thing keeping OSU from perfection in those 11 contests. As the then-No. 17-ranked Buckeyes (16-4, 3-4) snapped their four-game losing streak by taking down Illinois, 62-55, Williams played 31 minutes — third most on the team — and added seven points and nine rebounds. OSU was outrebounded in each of the final three games of the losing streak, during which Williams never played for more than 22 minutes. Although the Illini grabbed more rebounds against the Buckeyes as well, the gap was closed to just one — 32-31 — because of the junior’s time on the court. “Amir had ‘the look’ tonight. He was active. He was energetic. He was tracking the ball, blocking shots. I thought he did just a really, really good job. He was rebounding the ball, he got a couple out of his area,” Matta said after the Illinois game. “Those guys had a pretty good blow with what Illinois was attempting to do. His ball screen defense was really, really good. And finally we had support where we needed it and he started trusting guys that they were going to be there and I liked it.” Although the Detroit native has started every game this season, his 31 minutes against the Illini were the most since he played 35 during the Buckeyes’ 72-68 loss against Michigan State. That was also the last game where OSU outrebounded its opponents. Williams so far this season has an average plus/ minus rating of +11.1 per game. Plus/minus is the metric that tracks how much a team outscores its opponents by when a player is on the court: the higher the number, the better. Junior forward Sam Thompson, whom many of the Buckeye faithful have

KAILY CUNNINGHAM / Multimedia editor

Junior center Amir WIlliams (23) fights through defenders for a shot during a game against Illinois Jan. 23 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 62-55. been calling to start in place of Williams, has a season average of just +6.6. Thompson commented before OSU’s loss against Minnesota Jan. 16 that Williams’ size and rebounding ability were big against the Spartans earlier in the season. “We tried to go to the ‘small ball’ lineup versus Michigan State and we couldn’t rebound. We didn’t have some success we had in the past, so we went back to Amir and he really produced for us in that lineup,” Thompson said. During the losing streak, it wasn’t just the rebounding that killed the Buckeyes, but points in the paint as well. With Williams playing less and less, OSU was outscored 120-80 in the paint over the last three games of the losing streak, allowing no less than 38 points in a single game. Against Illinois with Williams back in, OSU held the Illini to 22 points in the paint, scoring 22 of their own. Fourteen of the 22 came in the second half for OSU, something senior guard Aaron Craft said was a big part of the win. “I think we got some easy buckets off turnovers,

continued as Amir on 3A 1A


Tuesday January 28, 2014

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Classes from 1A and a low of minus 11 for Tuesday. Wooster was predicted to experience a high of 4 degrees and a low of minus 10, according to the Weather Channel. Other Columbus colleges were closed or delayed for Tuesday because of the weather as well. Columbus State Community College is set to open at 11 a.m. Tuesday, and Capital University’s Bexley and Law campuses are set to be closed all day Tuesday. Otterbein University canceled Tuesday morning

classes, but offices are set to open at 11 a.m., with classes set to resume at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday is roughly the 11th time OSU has closed since 1978. OSU Administration and Planning spokeswoman Lindsay Komlanc said most recently, evening classes were canceled in February 2011 because of snow. The most recent cancellation in January before this year was in 2009, which was because of snow, Komlanc said. University spokesman Gary Lewis said in an email Monday evening university officials “will continue to monitor the weather over the course of

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response to “landlord requests for increased collaboration with the university, and parent and student requests for additional information about off-campus housing and off-campus living,” said Neighborhood Services and Collaboration program coordinator Alex Sanchez. Sanchez said two home visits, one requested by the landlord and one requested by a student, have taken place as of Sunday. A number of landlords have signed up to participate in the program, he said, and more than 1,000 individual properties are in line to be inspected in 2014. “We’re not at max capacity but we’re getting close, which is a good thing,” he said. “And that’s just from landlords. We plan to fit in all student home visits in that time (2014) too. We should have plenty of resources and time available to do both student and landlord home visits.” Sanchez said each home visit takes about 20 minutes, and he plans to fit in as many visits as possible. He said it is difficult to define an exact maximum capacity possible because he hopes to get more people from OSU Off-Campus involved in making the visits. Currently, all visits are conducted by Sanchez and a representative from Columbus Fire. To complete the 1,000 visits scheduled to finish off 2014, roughly three visits would need to take place each day with no days off. “The most important thing is that now that we’re up and going is to let the students know they can be proactive and request the home visits,” Sanchez said. Property owner Mary Ann Bassitt talked to her tenants and made changes in her properties before Sanchez and his team made their first visit to inspect the north off-campus duplex she and her husband own. She said in order to be prepared for the visit, she was in communication with Sanchez prior to the home visit as to what it would take for the property to be up to standards. “We went into the properties, looked over the properties and made changes based on what Alex and his staff recommended, as well as the fire department,” Bassitt said. She said she and her husband, who co-own the property, added fire extinguishers on every floor, added carbon monoxide detectors, changed light bulbs and put escape ladders on the second and third stories. Sanchez said beyond securing safe living environments for students, the program’s goal is to increase interaction between students and their landlords. “Not only are we starting the conversation with these students but also the landlords being proactive and starting that conversation with their residents,” Sanchez said. “So it works from both sides. And that’s the whole point of the program, is to improve the quality of off-campus life. Whether it’s us doing the home visits or the landlords doing something they wouldn’t otherwise have done but for this program.”

Amir from 1A

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finding ways to get the ball in the paint and we just started playing with a little more confidence,” Craft said. “In the first half we got some great looks, but they’re going in and out, they’re right around the rim and we just knew odds say the next one’s going to go in.”

Bassitt said she and her husband aim to have that kind of relationship with their tenants. “We’re kind of a different landlord,” she said. “We work with our people pretty closely. And we don’t hover over them, but we’re not hands-off either.” The Bassitts own one property in the off-campus area as well as several other properties throughout Columbus. The husband and wife team hope to purchase more properties in the university district, Bassitt said. Some students said the program’s goal sounds reassuring in what can be a difficult search for housing. Kevin Olszewski, a first-year in finance, is planning to move off campus next fall after living on campus for a year. He said finding a suitable house was difficult because many tenants re-sign their leases, which was information that often wasn’t available online. “(The Neighborhood Services and Collaboration) website was pretty helpful, but it could be a little bit more updated,” Olszewski said. “If (a house is) being re-leased for the next year, that would be helpful, because we went around to like 10 different houses and they were all being re-leased, but were listed as open.” He said knowing the results from the Off-Campus Housing Excellence Program would be a helpful additional resource. “(Undergraduate Student Government) did a little survey that said ‘Here are our best realtors based on reviews,’ but when I went around and talked to different tenants, and it’s very case-by-case, even within the same company,” he said. “I think (the program) definitely would be helpful because it would give you another thing to look at.” Undergraduate Student Government President Taylor Stepp, a fourth-year in public affairs, said all students should know what they’re getting into before they sign a lease, part of the goal driving USG initiatives and OSU’s excellence program. “USG puts out a renter’s guide every year … and it details student perspectives on landlords, but we wanted some sort of stamp of approval by the university,” Stepp said in November. “Then we also kind of separately wanted to make sure that we weren’t having these slumlords off-campus that were taking advantage of students, having them live in houses that weren’t up to code, so then those two ideas kind of merged in together to the housing standards of excellence which we have right now.” Sanchez said he hopes more involvement from landlords would be positive to the experience of living off campus “That interaction definitely goes a long way to improving landlord-resident relations,” he said. In addition to the home visits, Neighborhood Services and Collaboration provides free window and door alarms to students, as well as safety timers. Sanchez said in the fall, more than 2,600 window and door alarms and more than 1,200 safety timers were given away, totaling nearly $20,000 in safety devices provided to students. Daniel Bendtsen contributed to this story.

Next up, Williams and the Buckeyes will hope to take advantage of Penn State (10-10, 1-6) and its lack of height — no Nittany Lion starter stands taller than 6 feet 9 inches — Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center.


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Tuesday January 28, 2014



Credit: Fox’s ‘American Idol’

A screenshot of ‘American Idol’ judges Keith Urban (left), Jennifer Lopez and Harry Connick Jr.

C-Bus songstress croons as contestant on ‘American Idol’ HAYDEN GROVE Asst. sports director of BuckeyeTV Some “American Idol” contestants, as they enter the audition room and stand across from Keith Urban, Jennifer Lopez and Harry Connick Jr., are overcome by their tremendous anxiety. This immense stress can derail an audition and, perhaps, a dream. For Columbus’ own Sydney Arterbridge, however, the tremendous spotlight didn’t stand a chance. “The whole day I was nervous and excited,” Arterbridge said. “But just before I went into the room with the three judges, all my nerves washed away. I don’t know why.” The 15-year-old entered the room in Detroit in July and impressed the trio of evaluators with a rendition of Minnie Riperton’s “Lovin’ You,” earning her the “golden ticket” to Hollywood. For Arterbridge, a student at Fort Hayes Arts and Academic High School in Columbus, the “American Idol” audition was the realization of a dream, but she wasn’t the only one taking part in the moment. Arterbridge’s mother, Pamela Arterbridge, described her own emotional journey through the “American Idol” experience and couldn’t help but express her pride in her daughter. “I was very emotional because Sydney has watched ‘American Idol’ since she was a little girl,” Pamela Arterbridge said. “Every year she would tell me that she wasn’t old enough to audition, so finally, when she turned 15, her father and I drove her up to Detroit and were so overjoyed to see her live out her dream.” For the Arterbridge family, music has always had a central place in the household. Sydney Arterbridge’s father, Damon, is the lead vocalist for a Columbus-based reggae band named The Flex Crew and Pamela Arterbridge sings while she has time away from her career as a hairstylist. Sydney Arterbridge made clear that she appreciates the consistent support of her mother and father, but she spent some time to further explain her relationship with her dad, the professional musician. “He’s made a big influence on me,” Sydney Arterbridge said. “I’ve grown up on stage with him. He’s always helped to find performances on the circuit and he’s always been so supportive. He is really, really proud of what I’ve done.”


The Arterbridges share a musical bond and that bond was only strengthened when tragedy struck the family, said Sydney Arterbridge. When Sydney Arterbridge was a young girl, two of her brothers died in a car accident. She said she owes much of her musical prowess to them, who used to rap. “My brothers were into music so much, they influenced me at a young age,” Sydney Arterbridge said. “They would tell me when I was little, ‘Get on this track,’ or ‘Come sing on this.’ The accident inspired me to continue their legacy in music.” Sydney Arterbridge now spends most of her days in Los Angeles working with people in the music business, but wherever she goes, she said, her Columbus roots follow. “Columbus, music-wise, is a very supportive place,” Sydney Arterbridge said. “I have a huge fan base from my dad and mom. Columbus has taught me to be a friendly, supportive person. That’s what Columbus is all about — it’s always been important.” In addition, Pamela Arterbridge said her daughter has received plenty of encouragement from her hometown. “We are so overwhelmed with the community support from Columbus,” Pamela Arterbridge said. “It’s abundant and overwhelming. She gets inboxes from all over, people telling her how great she is and how she inspired them. I didn’t expect this.” Syndey Arterbridge said while she is unable to divulge any secrets from this season of “American Idol,” all she wants from the show going forward is to bring more authenticity to music. “I want to be everywhere, I want to sing on a huge circuit,” Sydney Arterbridge said. “I love old music, so I want to bring that back as well. I feel a lot of music today is pop, it’s not really singing. I want to bring back the soul into the music on the radio. I want to really sing.” Time will tell where Sydney Arterbridge will go, but for now, the young songstress has dreams of a life of musical stardom. “Madison Square Garden, Hollywood, performing across seas, I want all of that,” Sydney Arterbridge said. “I want to sing for my life. I want to be a legend.”

Guide to College Fashion

Credit: Fox’s ‘American Idol’

A screenshot of Columbus native Sydney Arterbridge auditioning on Fox’s ‘American Idol.’

Bodega set to close doors for renovations MUYAO SHEN Lantern reporter

Courtesy of MCT

Macklemore (second from left), Mary Lambert, Madonna, Ryan Lewis and Queen Latifah on stage at the 2014 Grammy Awards.

Attain Grammy glitz in everyday dress BREANNA SOROKA For The Lantern Bright lights, celebrities galore and so much fashion. Admit it, you parked it right in front of the television Sunday night to tune in to the 2014 Grammy Awards. For a night meant to celebrate the best and the brightest in music, though, fashion was definitely in the spotlight. Read on for some of the popular trends of the evening and ways to incorporate them into your own wardrobe. Black, white and red all over Though there were obviously a few outliers, many of the ensembles spotted at the Grammys featured these utmost classic chroma. Whether you saw Miranda Lambert’s crimson, floor-length Pamella Roland gown or Madonna in the head-to-toe black of a Ralph Lauren suit, these colors were everywhere. If you’re not a fan of full-on, monochromatic outfits, you can still add little spurts of these colors to your average jeans-andcardigan garb with similar results. Black shoes are always classic, whether they’re flats with dress pants or boots worn over denim. And red is easy to add as a hair accessory, since it stands out from nearly all hair colors. Sparkle and shine Not a fan of the classics? Then the celebrities who brought their inner glamour girls out should be more your style. Maybe you witnessed Taylor Swift in a


metallic, floor-length Gucci dress or the lovely Armani Privé princess-esque gown worn by Kacey Musgraves. Either way, you saw some of the major sparkle of the evening and can easily tone this look down to a more casual ensemble. While jewelry is obviously a go-to when it comes to adding some shimmer to an average outfit, be bold and take it a step further by wearing a sweater complete with sequined shoulders, or rock some shoes that would make Dorothy jealous. A word of warning, though: Don’t combine too many sparkly pieces at once. People might confuse you for a disco ball, and that shouldn’t be anyone’s fashion goal. Cutouts galore If you’re willing to brave these frigid temperatures for fashion, you might want to take a leaf out of Colbie Caillat’s book — she donned an Ezra Santos beauty with an incredibly evident cutout swirling down her chest. Though that exact location for a lack of fabric is daunting to most, you can easily still rock this hot trend and stay comfortable. Sweaters with the shoulders cut out are easy to find this season and are the perfect balance between classy and insane when it comes to this style. If you’re more interested in trying this look during a night out, a flowing maxi dress with some midriff cutouts is also doable. Just make sure nothing else is exposed — frostbite is never in fashion. So whether you want to model your style after your fashion icon at the Grammys or are just interested in trying some new things, look to these tips and you will be well on your way to having some major fashion cred.

Bodega, a favorite spot in the Short North for many draft beer lovers, is closing this February for the first time since it opened in 2005 for a face lift and relaunch. Bodega is set to close Feb. 3 and reopen in three to five weeks, said Collin Castore, an owner of Bodega, in an email. Castore said he and co-owner Sangeeta Lakhani are really looking forward to this opportunity. “Me and my business partner Sang each just had the opportunity to open new places, Seventh Son Brewing and The Table, and enjoyed being able to plan an efficient space that functions well with the benefit of eight years of Bodega experience,” Castore said. “We have never had the opportunity to start from scratch at Bodega and are really trying to relieve some congestion and layout issues and create a space that works better for our employees and our customers.” The changes will be significant, Castore said. “We are going to take down our sign and awning and are in process of reapplying to the Italian Village Commission to rebuild a new patio enclosure,” Castore said. “The bar is moving and the seating is changing. We are also changing over to a more casual food ordering window rather than table service.” Castore said the changes are more of going back to what Bodega, located at 1044 N High St., was designed for in the first place. “We are taking it back to more of our original roots: Bodega as your neighborhood casual corner store with a little bit of everything done really well,” Castore said.

After the relaunch, many Bodega’s Grilled Cheese Mondays enthusiasts might find out that this longlasting tradition will be gone. Chelsea Torres, a fourth-year in biomedical science, said she does not understand why Bodega canceled Grilled Cheese Mondays. “That is the only reason I go there,” Torres said. “And I have only gone there a couple other times besides Grilled Cheese Mondays.” Castore said the decision was hard but the right one for them to make. “Mondays get very crowded and the waits are very long,” Castore said. “It is hard on customers and creates stress on the customer and server relationship that is not there the rest of the week.” Castore said the service is always the priority. “We want people to enjoy our servers, our space, our drinks and our food, not to be too cramped or busy to enjoy the atmosphere,” Castore said. “Eight years is a lot of cheese. It’s time to move on.” Adrien Fernandez, a fourth-year in history and Spanish, said she is not “entirely sold” on the changes Bodega is making. “The all-season patio sounds like a logical remodeling choice because it will provide more space, but that’s about the only upgrade I’m keen on,” Fernandez said. But Fernandez said she will still come and visit when Bodega reopens. “I’ll definitely go to Bodega after the relaunch part out of curiosity and part because I don’t think the remodel will change the atmosphere too much,” Fernandez said. “The owners said they were expecting backlash and it sounds like they know what they are talking about even if I don’t agree with everything.”

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Ofce of Diversity and Inclusion 41st annual

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January 29, 2014 | 11:00am - 3:30pm Ohio Union | Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom Professional Attire Required! • BRING COPIES OF YOUR UPDATED RÉSUMÉ (Don’t forget to leave a copy of your résumé at the Fair registration table to be included in the ODI Career and Job Fair Résumé Compilation CD received by all companies participating in the fair)


ALL STUDENTS WELCOME! Save yourself the time in-line, spend more time meeting exhibitors!!! 1. Download and complete the Student Registration Form: (Click on ‘Student Info’ to the right) 2. Bring your completed registration form along with Registration Fee (See Below)

The following companies will be represented during the 41st ODI Annual Career and Job Fair: Abercrombie & Fitch Accenture Aldi Inc. Auditor of the State Bankers Life and Casualty Battelle Memorial Institute Buckeye Careers - Ofce of Student Life

FedEx Custom Critical Fifth Third Bank Gahanna-Jefferson Public Schools Grange Insurance Highlights Family of Companies Huntington National Bank I-CAN Schools

Olentangy Local Schools OSU - East Asian Studies Center OSU - Fisher College of Business/OMSS OSU - Moritz College of Law Pep Promotions Pepsi Co. Randstad Professional Services (Formerly

Capital One Cardinal Health Chemical Abstracts Service Chrysler Cincinnati Children’s Research Foundation Cincinnati Police Department Cincinnati Reds City Year Columbus Clear Channel Radio-Columbus Columbus City Schools Columbus Fire Department Columbus Ohio Division of Police Continental Message Solution, Inc. COSI Coyote Dawson Resources Eddie Bauer Groveport Service Center Enterprise Holdings

InnoSource INROADS, Inc. JP Morgan Chase KeyBank Land O’Lakes, Inc. Leaders Moving & Storage Liberty Mutual Insurance Company Macy’s Inc. Magna Powertrain Manley Deas Kochalski, LLC Marathon Petroleum Company LP Mass Mutual - Innova Financial Group Medical Mutual Mondelez International MTD Products Nationwide Children’s Hospital North Central Mental Health Services Northwestern Mutual

Erie Insurance Ernst & Young LLP

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photos 1

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor




RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor


1. The Oval is covered in snow Jan. 27 after a series of snow showers in Columbus. Because of low temperatures, classes at OSU’s main campus were canceled for Jan 28. 2. A snowman smiles on The Oval Jan. 27 after a series of snow showers in Columbus. Because of low temperatures, classes at OSU’s main campus were canceled for Jan 28. 3. A snow plow clears 17th Ave Jan 26. Because of low temperatures, classes at OSU’s main campus were canceled for Jan 28. 4. Downtown Columbus is covered in snow Jan. 25 after a few days of snow showers. Because of low temperatures, classes at OSU’s main campus were canceled for Jan 28. 5. Snow rollers appeared across campus after a series of snow showers in Columbus. The rare meteorological phenomenon is caused by wind picking up pieces of snow, creating balls. Because of low temperatures, classes at OSU’s main campus were canceled for Jan 28.

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

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Tuesday January 28, 2014

classifieds Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

14TH AVE, 8 or 9 bedroom house for Fall. Paid utilities. Laundry, parking. 296-8353

OSU/GRANDVIEW KING ave 1 & 2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat, and hot water. Laundry facilities. Off-street partking 294-0083.



• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

• 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL

FROM $475.00


FROM $505.00 885-9840

AVAILABLE FALL. 1, 2, 3, & 4 bedrooms on Woodruff or 15th. Parking. 296-8353.

EFFICIENCY AVAILABLE NOW!$495 - No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit GARAGES AVAILABLE for rent on NE and SW Campus, only $50/month. Call/email for details at 614-263-2665, gasproperties@

$1000+/MO - starting at $275 pp. Spacious 3 bedrooms. 45 Euclid,1394.5 Indianola, 1370 Indianola, 45.5 Euclid, 1372 Indianola, 1394 Indianola, multiple units at 350 E. 12th: University Commons. Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood floors, safe and convenient, large bedrooms, low utilities, DW, W/D, off-street parking, A/C, www.hometeamproperties. $600+/MO - Affordable 1 bed- net or 291-2600. rom units available for fall. 71 E. 5th, 556 Drexel, 77 E. 7th, 1181 13TH AVENUE, 2 full bathSay Ave. Newly-remodled, great rooms, completely remodeled http://www.venilocations, spacious living areas, townhome hardwood floors, low utilities, DW, W/D, A/C, off-street park- 2209 NEIL Ave., Fall rental, ing, www.hometeamproperties. 3 bedroom 1/2 double, excelnet or 291-2600. lent location, new bathroom, w/d, d/w, new windows, full basement, off-street parking, 1 BEDROOM available 2/14! 740-548-7124, 614-563-8392. $525- No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit 3 BEDROOM Double available Available Now! - $1600 FIRST FULL MONTH RENT FREE DELUXE ONE Bedroom. 194 King Ave. Utilities included. Ldy Call Myers Real Estate on site. Central A/C/. Off Street 614-486-2933 or visit Parking. Phone Steve 614 208 3111 51&53 E. Patterson. 3 bdrm LARGE ONE Bedroom, corner half double. Available for fall. of Patterson and High St. Avail- Remodeled kitchen & bath. New able August 15, rent $600/mo. furnace. New appliances. HardLdy on site. Phone Steve 614 wood floors, new windows. Front porch and yard. Full basement, 208 3111. W/D hookups. 740-548-7124. 614-563-8392.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

HORSEFARM’S 4 bedroom house and huge yard. 28 minutes from OSU. $1200/mo. Garden, hunting, lake, and canoeing near by. 614-805-4448 #1 CORNER of King and Neil. Security Building. 2BR, CA, LDY, OFF STREET PARKING. $775/ month Phone Steve 614-208-3111. OSU AVAIL. NOW 750


SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $385 268-7232

Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

#1 NR Corner of Lane and Neil. 2 BR, CA, LDY, off street parking. Phone Steve 614-208-3111.

$700+/MO - starting at $350 pp. Several units at 320 E. 17th, 1366 Indianola, 331 E. 18th, 222 E. 11th, 1548 Hunter, 77.5 E. 7th, multiple units at 350 E. 12th: University Commons. Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, DW, W/D hookup, off-street parking, A/C. www. or 291-2600.

1442 NEIL. Grad Building, 2 bedroom, 1600 sf. Garage w/opener, hardwood floors, A/C, laundry, 1 block to Medical School, no smoking, no pets, quiet. Available July 30th. 885-3588

2 BEDROOM Townhouse available NOW! Internet included - Updated Kitchen $695- No Application Fee! Short-term lease only Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

2207 NEIL Ave. Fall rental, 4 bedroom 1/2 double, best location, new kitchen & bath,DW, W/D, full basement, new windows, off-street parking, 740-548-7124, 614-563-8392.

Sublet COMMONS ON Kinnear sublease until August. One bedroom and bathroom of a 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom unit. Very clean and modern. Call or text Keenan at 7402292069 for more information.

Help Wanted General

NORTH EAST, 4BD homes, for more information go to www. or call 614-783-6625 ***YOU MAKE BIG MONEY. Get signatures on petitions for bars and grocery stores to sell liquor. $2-5 per signature, plus paid car rides, flexible scheduling including evenings and weekends. 5 to 10 signatures per #1 LOCATIONS: 34 West Oak- hour is average. www.WhyISee. land, 170 East Oakland, 242 com, 4588 Kenny Road, Suite East Patterson and many more. 300. Call or email, Charles@ Our homes are in spectacular, 447-9992. condition, to see a full list:http:// HOUSE CLEANING position. be detail oriented, and ties reliable. Must have car, license and car ins. $10-12/hr, gas reimbursement. Background check. Call Inga 614-327-1235 leave msg or email hhhclean.schedules@gmail. com

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

PREMIER NORTH campus location - 152 E. Northwood Ave. 5 spacious bedrooms. 3 bathrooms. Central air. Kitchen w/ all appliances. Washer/Dryer included. Wood floors throughout. 2 car garage. Fenced yard. Landlord pays water/ groundskeeping. $2300/mo. Call Rob 614-581-3755.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

209 E. 13th Ave. Large 4 bdrm townhouse with carpeting throughout, kitchen appliances, W/D hookups. Parking, 1 year lease. $1660/month. Available Aug 22, 2014. 614-565-0424.

E. 16TH between Summit and 4th. 2 bed, 1 bath, remodeled kit, with dishwasher, free washer dryer, lighted OTP bonus room, kitchen and bath tile floors. no pets, $800.00 a month. call or text steve @ 614-582-1618 view @

EAST 16TH, between Summit and 4th. 4 bed, 2 bath, remodeled kitchen with dishwasher and free washer dryer. large living and dining room, bonus room. lighted OSP. $1580.00 per month. call or text Steve @ 614-582-1618 or view @

55 & 57 E. Patterson Ave., Fall rental, really nice completely remodeled 1/2 double, 3 bedroom, new kitchen and baths, upstairs laundry, new furnace and windows, dishwasher, A/C, rear parking and security light, full $1800+/MO - starting at $360 basement, central air. pp. Large 5-12 bedrooms, 119 740-548-7124, 614-563-8392. E. 13th, 52 Euclid, 79 E. 7th, 80 Euclid, 90 E. 12th, 115 E. Woodruff, 186 Northwood, 1957 Indianola, 405 E. 15th, 38 E. 17th, 185 E. Lane, 222 E. 11th, 333 East 12th, 88 W. Northwood, 2312 N. High, 1668 N. 4th, and more. Newly-remodeled, great $1500+/MO - starting at $375 pp. locations, spacious living areas, 331 E. 18th, 335 E. 12th, 1514 many with 3+ bathrooms, hardHamlet, 84 E. 9th, 50 Euclid, wood floors, A/C, lower utilities, 1550 Hunter, 350 E. 12th, and newer kitchens with DW, W/D more. Available for fall, newly-re- hook-up, off-street parking, modeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d or 291-2600. hookup, off-street parking, a/c, 26 E. Patterson Ave, Fall Rental, Large 5 bedroom house. Great or 291-2600. Location. Newly remodeled kitchen and two baths. New 186 W. Norwich. Fall rental, hardwood floors/carpet through4 bedroom house. Great lo- out. Full basement. W/D. Front cation, new bath, full base- porch and off street parking. ment W/D. Front porch and off 740-548-7124, 614-563-8392. street parking. 740-548-7124, 614-563-8392.

2 BEDROOM available NOW! Internet Included $495- No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

296 E. 17th. Ave. Near Summit St. - 2 Bedroom Apt. Appliances, AC, $695 per month. Water Paid. Off street parking. Fall 2014 Email: Wehico@yahoo. com<mailto:Wehico@yahoo. com> , tel: 614-527-1009.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom


AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $300/ mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521. FIRST MONTH FREE! Room available immediately in off-campus house. 4 person house has 1 room available. Men only. $ 425.00/month plus utilities. Campus bus stop within 200’. Very good condition with 3 friendly roommates. Please call Ken at 614-425-1810.

4 BEDROOM. 1/2 double. 1703-05 N. 4th St. 2 baths. 2 kitchens. Refinished Hardwood Floors. Large 2nd floor rear porch. Central A/C. Dishwasher. Washer/ Dryer. Off street parking. No pets. Available Aug. 2014. $1500/mo. 614-804-3165.

GRAD HOUSE Room for rent. Neil & Eighth Avail. Now. Across Street from Campus. Furnished rooms, clean, quiet and secure. Utilities included. Call 885-3588.

E. TOMPKINS Ave. 4 bedroom house. 2 bath. Large insulated attic. Newly renovated. New baths, kitchen. High efficiency gas furnace. Central Air. Refinished Hardwood Floors. New Area Rugs. New dbl pane windows. W/D Hookups. Off-Street parking. Available Immediately. $1800/mo + utilities. Day: 221-6327 Evening: 261-0853

MEDICAL COLLEGE across the street, 1 house from campus. Furnished rooming house for scholars only. Present tenants= 2 Med students, 2 PhD Engineers and a Law student. Extremely quiet and safe, as is the neighborhood. $450/month 1 year lease minimum. 614-805-4448 or

Help Wanted General

STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for surveys. part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen SUMMER IN MAINE help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Males and females. Street. Email resume to Meet new friends! Travel! Teach your favorite activity. SERVING POSITIONS available Tennis, Swim, Canoe, Sail, at Figlio Wood Fired Pizza, a caWaterski, Kayak, Gymnastics, sual, upscale gourmet pizza and Archery, Silver Jewelry, Rocks, pasta restaurant close to camEnglish Riding, Ropes, pus with locations in Grandview Copper Enameling, Art, and Arlington. Meet new friends Basketball, Pottery, Field while working with fun, attractive Hockey, Office, Softball, Photo, staff. Part time. Flexible schedNewsletter, Soccer, Lacrosse, ule. WILL TRAIN the right posiDance, Theater Costumer tion. (Also hiring bus persons and cooks). Apply in person at June to August. Residential. 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Enjoy our website. Riverside Dr. Apply online! WANTED: ALL servers, bartenders and cooks! Multiple Tripp Lake Camp for Girls: positions available and con1-800-997-4347 venient schedules! Please call (614)328-9994. TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research firm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: APPOINTMENT SETTER is Strategic Research Group, 995 responsible for generating Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor. appointments for Sears customers who have previously exTELEPHONE SALES. Flexible hrs. Downtown. 614-458-1875. pressed intrest in a free in-home remodel estimate. PT AM/ Call 8:30 to 3 PM shifts available. Apply online Key word: appointment setters. Call 1-800-642-2080 AA/EOE Background/Drug Test required.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

LAB TECHNICIAN Analyze environmental samples for pollutants using EPA methods. Candidate must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Full Time/Part Time. Email resume to:, fax to (614) 299-4002 or mail to AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., Columbus, Ohio 43212. EOE AFTERSCHOOL NANNY -nice LOOKING FOR A PART TIME family! Harrison West (close to JOB THAT FITS YOUR CLASS campus). Two girls 6 and 8. Mon, Tues, Wed’s 3-6:00 pm. Must SCHEDULE? have own car. 614-364-0109 for more information. Delve, a Focus Pointe Global company, is a marketing re- CHILDREN AND Adults with search company located on Disabilities In Need of Help 7634 Crosswoods Drive, Cols, OH 43235. We offer flexible Care Providers and ABA Therahours, day & evening, up to pists are wanted to work with 30 hrs/week. We are hiring children/ young adults with disINTERVIEWERS to call indi- abilities in a family home setviduals from our database and ting or supported living setting. ask them targeted questions to Extensive training is provided. see if they qualify to participate This job is meaningful, allows in taste tests, focus groups & you to learn intensively and can product testing studies. There accommodate your class schedare absolutely no sales involved. ule. Those in all related fields, Qualified participants are paid with ABA interest, or who have a for their time and opinions. heart for these missions please Starting rate is based on expe- apply. Competitive wages and rience. If interested just stop in benefits. For more informaand fill out an application. Office tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) hours: Mon-Fri 9-9, Sat 10-3, & 475-5305 or visit us at www. Sun 4-9. LIFE-INC.NET

Help Wanted Child Care

For directions or for more details, call 614-436-2025. If you are interested in participating in PAID market research projects go to to join our database. LOOKING FOR experienced WordPress developer to provide support for amazing new product. Flexible hours. Great pay. Send email to PART TIME Call Center in the Short North $10 / Hour plus bonus. 614-495-1410. SEEKING MOTIVATED individual to process transactions for state issues driver license, vehicle registrations, and vehicle title requests. Good aptitude and customer service skills necessary. 25-40 hours per week. Hours may very between 7:30am - 5:30pm Monday and Friday and 730am- 12pm Saturday. If interested, please reply with a copy of your resume. SIGN SPINNERS $10-$12/hour Training provided P/T work based on school schedule Apply online

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

LOOKING FOR a dependable and passionate Behavioral Support Specialist for 16 year old girl with autism. Provider seeking Special Education/ Speech Therapy/ Psychology majors preferred. Hours negotiable. Email resumes to

Help Help Wanted Education Tutors JOIN OUR SCHOOL in warm & sunny Florida Elementary Teachers, K-5 2014-15 School Year (start in August 2014) $1200 Relocation to FT. Lauderdale area. We offer a great first year teacher program with our mentor teachers. Drug and background check required. Full fringe benefits, health, life insurance, disability and FL Retirement System. OSU June graduates reply. Email resume to: Visit our city life at: Our School at:

For Sale Bicycles BUY/SELL USED 937-726-4583.

General Services 614 - 440 - 7416. WRAPPING GIFTS. SEWING BUTTONS. WRITING BIOGRAPHIES. COPIES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

Automotive Services

TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488-8507. Take $20 off any purchase of $100 or more. Or visit:

Resumé Services 614 - 440 - 7416. EMERGENCY OVERNIGHT!!! Bikes RESUMES BY MORNING!!! LAST MINUTE!!! Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

For Sale Miscellaneous

BOOKS: A wilderness may be prowled by creatures of the forest. Or it may be urban, highly cultured, and just as deadly. WILDERNESS, a science fiction novel, is by Alan Kovski. AvailEARN CASH by ordering shirts able via for your chapter with College Hill. BOOKS: AFTER global catasBecome a campus Rep today! Contact Ryan at 425-478-7439 trophe, how will we rebuild our world? What vision will we follow? And who will corrupt it? ‘Wilderness,’ a science fiction novel, is by Alan Kovski. Available via

Typing Services 614 - 440 - 7416. EMERGENCY OVERNIGHT!!! TYPING BY MORNING!!! LAST MINUTE!!! Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

Tutoring Services

Help Wanted Volunteer

VOLUNTEERS ARE needed to answer the 24-hour Suicide Prevention Hotline. Volunteers receive 50 hours of free training, beginning March 26. Each volunteer commits to working 6 hours a week from June through November, 2014. To volunteer or for more information, call Susan Jennings, Volunteer Coordinator, or Mary Brennen-Hofmann, Program Coordinator, at 299-6600. You can also contact the program at

Help Wanted Interships LABORATORY INTERNSHIP available immediately. Please visit our website at and click on the link of job postings/internships for more information.

BOOKS: CHANGES may be genetically engineered, outside us or inside us, with or without our consent. WONDERS AND TRAGEDIES, a science fiction novel, is by Alan Kovski. Available via


BOOKS: THE future may be beautiful, terrible, bewildering. People will have to deal with it somehow. REMEMBERING THE FUTURE: science fiction stories by Alan Kovski. Available STAGGERING STUDENT loan via debt for the next 10 years? Or graduating debt-free? Duh, which would you choose? 310-221-0210.

Business Opportunities

For Sale Pets

ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. Februaty 1, 2014, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, www.allohiorepNATIONAL AFFORDABLE OH 43228. LOOKING FOR dependable, Housing Trust (NAHT) is a 614/457-4433. hardworking individuals who non-profit organization dedihave a passion for working with cated to the creation and preschildren. Located in NW Colum- ervation of quality affordable bus. Please contact Giggles and housing throughout the United Grins Childcare at 614-384-0470 States. NAHT is currently seeking a highly motivated intern for or its Columbus, Ohio office. Duties include general office work, NEED ABA therapists to work monitoring the development of with my 4 your old autistic assets, reviewing real estate CLINTONVILLE. 3036 Dorris daughter . She is vocal and financial and operational data, Avenue. Well maintained 2 bedsweet. Training Provided. conducting research and orga- room, 1.5 bath condo. $98,900. Contact Cathy Royster (Cold479.899.5643 nizing data including database well Banker King Thompson) entry work, assisting the Asset at 614-678-0615 or visit CBKT Managers with portfolio report- website for additional informaing, and various other projects tion and photos. as needed. Related experience with affordable housing is preferred; the ideal candidate MALE CAREGIVER Dublin pro- has coursework in Real Estate, fessional to hire PT. Short AM Finance, Accounting or related hours. No experience neces- field. Knowledge of Microsoft Office required and strong verbal sary, training provided. and written communication skills BAHAMAS SPRING Break 614-296-4207 a must. This is a paid intern- $189 for 5 days. All prices inship and hours are flexible with clude : Round-trip luxury party LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? a minimum of 20 hours per week Ohio State has 50,000+ students with possibility of full time during cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen that you can reach. breaks. Interested candidates Call (614)292-2031 for more in- should email resume to human- resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. 800-867-5018 formation.

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Travel/ Vacation

General Miscellaneous 614 - 440 - 7416. TYPING. MANUSCRIPTS. BOOKS. LEGAL DOCUMENTS. DISSERTATIONS. THESES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

Announcements/ Notice 614 - 440 - 7416. TYPING. MANUSCRIPTS. BOOKS. LEGAL DOCUMENTS. DISSERTATIONS. THESES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

Personals SUMATCH.COM Dating For college students & singles Thousands to choose from! http://www.sumatch. com/?enter=1

Real Estate Advertisements - Equal Housing Opportunity The Federal Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” State law may also forbid discrimination based on these factors and others. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development at 800-669-9777.

Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at - Terms of service available at

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Across 1 Apply, as with a cotton swab 4 Dinner bills 8 Defeat decisively 14 Dean’s email suffix 15 Overlook 16 “Respect” singer Franklin 17 Hitchhike 19 Rented 20 Write back 21 Amazement 23 Pod fillers 24 Out of the wind 25 Far from being in agreement 28 More in need of moisturizer

Tuesday January 28, 2014

30 __ noire: dreaded thing 31 Before today 33 Contact lens care brand 35 Indian prince 39 What a pep talk is meant to do 43 Pixieish 44 Strong veiny cheese 45 Chanced upon 46 Chess corner piece 49 Pizazz 51 Graduation garb 55 Quantity of 53-Down 58 Grifter’s game 59 Diminish 60 Prima __: opera star

61 Schoolchildren 63 Time relaxing in a chalet, and where the first words of 17-, 25-, 39-, and 51-Across may appear 66 Some nuclear trials 67 Earth’s natural satellite 68 Archaic 69 Nobel Prize-winning poet Pablo 70 Graph’s x or y 71 Nintendo’s Super __ console

Down 1 Actress Messing of “Will & Grace” 2 “I challenge you to __!” 3 Took out, gangland-style 4 Conservative Brit 5 Bordeaux boyfriend 6 Offer at Sotheby’s 7 Great bargain 8 “Honor Thy Father” writer Gay 9 1,000-year Eur. realm 10 Come back into view 11 In a total fog 12 Use wool clippers on 13 Owned, in the Old Testament 18 K.C. Royal, e.g.

22 E.B. White’s “Charlotte’s __” 25 Ball-__ hammer 26 Normandy river 27 Naturally lit courtyard 29 Clothing patch type 31 Pale or malt brew 32 Baseball’s Hodges 34 PC-to-printer port 36 “Sesame Street” puppeteer 37 Had a meal 38 FDR successor 40 Italian dessert sometimes made with espresso 41 Like much post-Christmas business

42 Drudge 47 Black Sea port 48 Old USSR spy gp. 50 Golf instructors 51 TV from D.C. 52 Sharp, as an eagle’s eyesight 53 Photocopier supply 54 Only U.S. president born in Hawaii 56 Foot-to-leg joint 57 Hotel cleaning crew 60 Cozy rooms 62 U.K. business abbr. 64 Chicken __ 65 French king



Tuesday January 28, 2014


For women’s basketball, consistency needed in ‘tough’ Big Ten james grega jr. Lantern reporter The Ohio State women’s basketball team (13-10, 3-4) has shown glimpses of brilliance this year, but it has not been able to put it all together for consecutive games in Big Ten play. It seemed that after upsetting Michigan on the road 61-50 Thursday, the Buckeyes would be able to carry the momentum into Sunday’s game against Michigan State (13-7, 5-2). This was not the case as OSU fell for the third time in four games, losing 82-68 against the Spartans. It was also the Buckeyes’ third consecutive loss at home. Despite recent struggles, the Buckeyes have received key contributions from their bench players, as they have outscored their opponents’ bench 56-18 in their last two games. Two big parts of the Buckeyes’ successes off the bench have been junior guard Raven Ferguson and senior center Ashley Adams. Ferguson has led the Buckeyes in scoring in their last two games and is currently OSU’s second-leading scorer with an average of 9.8 points per game despite only starting once so far this season. “I am trying to be as effective as I can,” Ferguson said Jan. 14. “I am just trying to do what I need to do in order for us to be successful.” Ferguson is not the only player to make key

contributions off of the bench this season. Adams has made her presence felt in the paint and is OSU’s second all-time shot blocker. “We really need her,” OSU coach Kevin McGuff said about Adams. “She can really change the game for us.” Although Adams struggled in the loss Sunday — only playing nine minutes and not registering a point ­— she played a large part in the Buckeyes’ upset win over Michigan when she scored 11 points and tallied nine rebounds in what was just her eighth start on the year. Also giving the Buckeyes key minutes as of late has been junior guard Maleeka Kynard, who tied a career high in points in the win over Michigan with 12 and played a season-high 31 minutes off the bench. If the Buckeyes want to be more successful in the Big Ten down the stretch, they will need more consistent play, redshirt-junior guard Amy Scullion said. “The Big Ten is a tough league,” Scullion said Jan. 21. “I think for us, the biggest thing is mental consistency. Our effort is usually good and we are usually playing hard but we do not execute at the level necessary.” The Buckeyes have a chance to avoid backto-back Big Ten losses Thursday when they are scheduled to take on Illinois (9-10, 2-4) at 7 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center.

Kaily Cunningham / Multimedia editor

Junior guard Raven Ferguson (31) takes a shot during a game against Michigan State Jan. 26 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU lost, 82-68.

King stepping into leadership role for OSU lacrosse brett amadon Lantern reporter

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Then-sophomore midfielder Jesse King (19) advances the ball during a game against Detroit Feb. 9, 2013 at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. OSU won, 14-8.

Expectations are mounting for the highest returning scorer on the Ohio State lacrosse team as the men look toward their final exhibition game. Junior midfielder Jesse King scored 32 goals for the Buckeyes last season and is looking to fill the void left by those who graduated. King was a 2014 “Face-Off Yearbook” Division I first-team All-American selection and was one of eight collegiate players to be selected to try out for Team Canada. A familiar name also invited to try out for Team Canada was OSU’s all-time leading goal-scorer Logan Schuss, who moved on to the pros after the 2013 season. OSU head coach Nick Myers said he believes Schuss helped with King’s maturation process. “I think he (King) would be the first to tell you that a guy like Logan was a big part of that,” Myers said. “Logan really took him under his wings and I think it was great for him to have that kind of mentor.” Over the offseason, OSU lost a couple of key seniors in both Schuss and midfielder Dominique Alexander, and King said he knows he is going to have to step up in order to fill the leadership void they left. Fellow junior midfielder David Planning said King has been playing like a veteran ever since stepping foot on campus. “He was a leader and a captain from day one,” Planning said. “Whether it was on the field barking out orders with Logan and Dom, or outside of the field, it’s not new for him to pick up this leadership role this year.” Coming to OSU from Victoria, British Columbia, King still goes back home during the offseason and plays box lacrosse for the Victoria Shamrocks. Last summer, while playing with the junior team, King amassed 111 points in 15 games, good for third in the league despite playing fewer games because of OSU’s NCAA tournament run.

However, it was his call-up with the senior team for the Western Lacrosse Association playoffs that King said was inspiring. “When I got pulled up with the senior team, I met a lot of the guys that I dreamed about growing up,” King said. “It was cool to see how great they were to me, coming up as a young kid … it makes me reflect on guys coming up to our team and trying to be humble towards them.” Those experiences have translated well in Columbus. Senior midfielder Michael Italiano said the way King conducts himself on and off the field helps make the teammates around him better. “Jesse is a two-way kind of guy. He has a voice and knows the offense real well,” Italiano said. “He always comes in with a smile and a lot of energy … other players see that and they want to get better every day and follow his example.” This season, as OSU looks to defend its ECAC tournament title, Myers knows there could be more focus put on King, but he said he believes the Claremont Secondary School product is ready to take on the challenge. “Jesse is a very mature young man,” Myers said. “He is a guy that this year realizes that the spotlight is on him more and with that comes a bit more responsibility to manage his emotions and be the leader that we need him to be. I think he has really relished that and so far has done a nice job with it.” King is one of four returning players for OSU who totaled more than 20 points last season, and he does not see any reason why that number can’t increase this year. “We’ve got a great offense,” King said. “We have a lot of guys who are looking forward to step up … I’m excited for it.” Myers described King as a humble player who recognizes what it means to put on an OSU uniform each game and noted that the midfielder always puts his teammates before himself. “We talk about ‘we, not me’ as one of our standards, and Jesse is a guy who exemplifies that,” Myers said. “He is a great teammate who really understands what Buckeye lacrosse is all about.” King and the Buckeyes are set to be back in action Saturday at noon, hosting the Robert Morris Colonials in their third and final exhibition game at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center.

Alabama running back tweet unfairly sexist toward women Copy Chief

There are few things that bring us together as a country like football. Small towns everywhere gather together under Friday night lights to bask in the glory of high school games. College towns huddle together through scorching heat and blistering cold for the love of the game. Even big cities jump on board to cheer on their own professional teams. Quite simply, football is MIchele Theodore inescapable. Hell, other countries call it American football. It’s ours. We made it and we love it. We have parties based around it, and companies across the nation bid for their advertisements to be featured alongside the game. So to imply that half of the population can’t follow football is insulting and downright sexist. Yet, here we are. Bring in University of Alabama running back Kenyan Drake, who tweeted Jan. 20 from his personal account, @ KDx17, “Most girls like basketball more than football (because) they can follow it alot (sic) easier.” Sure, we can blow it off as another stupid thing an athlete sent out to the cyber world and another thing for which an athlete received a major repercussion (re: backup OSU quarterback Cardale Jones’ infamous tweet about how he didn’t come here to “play school” but rather to play football). But to me, it’s more than that. The idea that women can’t “follow” football easily is a blatant exclusion of women from part of the American identity and it’s downright insulting. Football has always been a boy’s club, sure, but there would be a great deal fewer fans without women filling the stands.

But let’s play along with his stereotypes. All those women who cook your meals before games and after practices (because that’s where women belong, right? In the kitchen?) don’t know what’s going on in the game. They’re just there to serve you. Same with that woman who knows how to get grass, blood, mud and the smell of sweat out of your uniform. Football is too complicated for her to realize how all those stains got there, but thank God she can wash it for you. And don’t forget the cheerleaders who follow you to every game, throwing themselves in the air to celebrate your achievements? Surely they have a man nearby telling them when to cheer because they’re too stupid to know what’s happening by themselves. Most importantly, what about all the mothers out there? All the mothers who drive their sons to practices, adorn themselves with buttons with their son looking dashing in his uniform so they can properly cheer him on, pray for his safety in every single play and never miss a game — all those mothers are so blissfully ignorant of what their son is doing. Of course, football has always been a male-dominated sport. It takes almost no common sense to figure that out. But to say girls can’t follow it is sexist, insulting and dated. Sexism starts in the most basic jokes. Saying someone can’t follow something or that they follow a certain stereotype, even in a joking matter, makes sexist comments down the line seem less insulting and detracts from the reality of exclusion. The worst part to me is that Drake later retweeted Iowa State redshirt-sophomore offensive lineman Duaron Williams (@UntamedBigDawg), who replied back “Or cuz they basic lol,” as a response to his first tweet. He isn’t sorry for what he did and he doesn’t realize his actions are insulting. But football has and always will be a part of my life that I definitely can follow and no, I’m not “basic.”

Courtesy of MCT

Sophomore Alabama running back Kenyan Drake (17) avoids defenders during a game against Kentucky Oct. 12 at Commonwealth Stadium. Alabama won, 48-7. Drake tweeted a degrading statement toward women Jan. 20.


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