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Monday November 18, 2013 year: 133 No. 106

the student voice of

The Ohio State University


Cheerleaders harassed, coaches fired

2 assistants fired after sexual harassment probe; head coach retained, given raise

photo by shelBY luM / Photo editor photo illustration by kaYla BYleR / Managing editor of design

Dan hOPe Oller reporter When nine Ohio State cheerleaders were questioned during an investigation into sexual harassment allegations brought against two assistant coaches, none of the students were surprised a complaint was filed. The coaches’ behavior, which included hinting at sex and touching team members inappropriately, was described as “creepy,” but it was conduct the cheerleaders had come to expect. All of the athletes interviewed said they had witnessed, heard about or been subjected to the inappropriate conduct, but it took an anonymous report for the university to take action. The two coaches were fired in May after an OSU investigation found “sufficient evidence” both men had violated the university’s Sexual Harassment Policy. OSU received an anonymous complaint via EthicsPoint, OSU’s anonymous reporting line, April 6 that accused OSU assistant cheerleading coaches Eddie Hollins and Dana Bumbrey of creating a hostile environment by sexually harassing cheerleaders, according to investigation records obtained by The Lantern. The report alleged Hollins had specifically harassed male cheerleaders, while Bumbrey had specifically harassed female cheerleaders. OSU’s Sexual Harassment Policy defines sexual harassment as “unwelcome sexual advances” and “requests for sexual favors,” and includes “other physical or verbal conduct of a sexual nature” when, among other conditions, it creates an “intimidating, hostile or offensive environment for working, learning or living on campus.” Hollins and Bumbrey were both terminated “for cause” May 23, according to letters to each coach received from Kim Heaton, the director of human resources for the OSU athletic department. The Lantern obtained the records Nov. 7 to fill a records request filed Aug. 30. “The university conducted a complete and thorough investigation and found that the behaviors of Hollins and Bumbrey were inconsistent with university values and violated university policies,” OSU spokesman Gary Lewis told The Lantern Sunday. “Based on those findings, the university determined that their conduct warranted termination.” The men were terminated two days after the findings of the investigation were reported to OSU athletic director Gene Smith and head cheerleading coach Lenee Buchman in a case report. That report from OSU employee and labor relations consultant Kristi Kuhbander was also obtained by The Lantern. Hollins, Bumbrey, Buchman and nine cheerleaders who were on the team at the time were interviewed in the investigation regarding the allegations against Bumbrey and Hollins.

said they had been asked by him, in separate instances, if they wanted to shower at the same time he was showering, according to the report. Both witnesses told the investigator they had felt uncomfortable and declined the invitation to shower. The spring investigation was not the first time Hollins had been investigated for sexual harassment. Hollins was previously investigated for an allegation of sexual harassment by the Office of Human Resources in 2006, according to the case report. At the time, Hollins was put on notice of the university’s Sexual Harassment Policy. He was also told that “as a coach for The Ohio State University he should not engage in behaviors such as slapping cheerleaders on the buttocks,” the case report said in regards to the 2006 investigation. Hollins, a 1994 OSU graduate and the founder of the Cheer Combine in Dublin, was involved with OSU cheerleading off and on for more than 20 years. Hollins did not respond to multiple requests for comment from The Lantern.

The anonymous complaint: Dana Bumbrey

Ritika shah / Asst. photo editor

head cheerleading coach lenee Buchman watches her squad perform at the Osu game against illinois nov. 16. Buchman was retained by Osu after a sexual harassment investigation led to the firing of two assistant coaches.

Camillus spoke on behalf of Ellis, whom he did not allow to speak with The Lantern. Camillus, who said he was hired because Ellis was “concerned about retaliation,” said he felt it was in Ellis’ best interest for him not to speak with the media. According to the case report, Hollins initially denied sending any text messages to any cheerleaders on the team, but admitted he had done so after being shown printed copies of the messages. The report indicated Hollins said he did not intend for the text messages to be interpreted as a solicitation for sex.

The anonymous complaint: Eddie Hollins

The initial report In her interview with the investigator, Buchman confirmed a male cheerleader reported to her sometime around July 2012 that he had received “inappropriate text messages” from Hollins. Buchman told investigators that after receiving that report from the cheerleader, she addressed Hollins directly and requested he cease sending any personal text messages to students. She did not, however, report the complaint to OSU’s Office of Human Resources. A June 20 letter to Buchman from Heaton said Buchman “did not follow the proper channels” of reporting the initial complaint from an OSU cheerleader and instead tried to resolve the issues on her own. The letter stated OSU coaches are “required to report any complaints that a reasonable person would believe to be sexual harassment.” Buchman, who has been OSU’s head coach since July 2009, was retained by the university. Former OSU cheerleader Cody Ellis made the initial complaint to Buchman. Ellis’ attorney, John Camillus, confirmed Ellis received inappropriate text messages from Hollins on July 14, 2012. Among those texts from Hollins were messages such as “can’t wait to see your hit (hot) a--” and “send me some pics and video.” Camillus said the university should have responded sooner to Ellis’ complaint. “Cody Ellis came forward with claims of sexual harassment at the hands of (an) Ohio State coach. He came forward repeatedly, and he shouldn’t have had to come forward repeatedly, but he did,” Camillus said. “Eventually, it became clear that his allegations were truthful, and that the coach in question was engaged in sexually inappropriate conduct and a coach was terminated.”

In addition to the text messages Hollins sent July 14, 2012, the report indicates the anonymous complaint accused Hollins of “touching male cheerleaders in a sexual and suggestive manner on the buttocks and ‘privates’” and of making sexual comments and innuendos directed toward male cheerleaders. The report indicated Hollins said he has never touched a student in a sexual way, but acknowledged to the investigator that he has “ball-tapped” a few male cheerleaders. He also told the investigator he had touched both male and female cheerleaders on the buttocks and said “good job.” All nine cheerleaders interviewed by the investigator said they were not surprised by the allegations because Hollins regularly said things that were sexual in nature and he appeared to be “too comfortable in the cheerleading environment.” According to the report, all witnesses said it was common for Hollins to make gestures such as commenting on someone’s personal appearance in a suggestive or flirtatious manner. All of them said Hollins had either spoken to them directly or they had overheard him speaking to another person about topics related to sex. Records indicate four of the nine team witnesses said they had either seen or been subject to Hollins’ suggestive or inappropriate touching. Hollins also told the investigator he took multiple male cheerleaders to his personal gym, the Athletic Club of Columbus on 136 E. Broad St., which he said he did to help students who asked for assistance on their lifting schedules. Hollins confirmed to the investigator that on a couple occasions at the Athletic Club, he was naked in front of students while showering. All nine witnesses told the investigator they were either part of or knew the members of the cheerleading team who went with Hollins to the Athletic Club. Two of the witnesses who had gone to the Athletic Club with Hollins

The anonymous complaint accused Bumbrey of making sexual comments and innuendos directed toward female cheerleaders, touching female cheerleaders in a sexual and suggestive manner on the buttocks and breasts, playing with female cheerleaders’ underwear and biting female cheerleaders’ ears while helping them tumble. All nine cheerleaders interviewed in the investigation said they were not surprised by the allegation that Bumbrey made sexual comments and innuendos directed toward female cheerleaders, because they had witnessed Bumbrey make comments of a sexual and flirtatious nature to either themselves or to other cheerleaders. Bumbrey told an investigator April 26 he was surprised by the allegations, and explained that jokes and humor with a sexual connotation regularly occur among the team and the coaches, according to the OSU investigation records. Bumbrey said to an investigator he had told female cheerleaders they “always have their legs spread.” He also admitted to calling a female cheerleader by the nickname “fornicate,” though he said he did not intend for that nickname to be interpreted sexually. The report stated Bumbrey said he never intentionally flirted with any particular female cheerleader, though he said he had a friendly personality that could be interpreted as flirtatious. Bumbrey told the investigator he tickled female cheerleaders, but stopped after one female cheerleader told him she did not like when he did that to her. He also said that in some stunting exercises, female cheerleaders might be touched on different parts of their bodies such as the buttocks and chest area, but said it was for safety purposes to catch the cheerleader and wasn’t meant to be sexually suggestive. Bumbrey denied touching any female cheerleaders’ underwear. According to the investigation records, none of the witnesses could substantiate that Bumbrey has directly touched or played with the underwear of female cheerleaders. One female witness, however, said Bumbrey pulled back the elastic of her shorts from behind and looked down her shorts. Two witnesses confirmed they have seen him do this to one or more female cheerleaders. Bumbrey denied that allegation in a May 6 follow-up interview with the investigator. Bumbrey also denied that he bit the ear of a female cheerleader, but said he had kissed both female and male cheerleaders on the cheek to show affection as he would with a member of his family. “Mr. Bumbrey explained the dynamic of the cheerleading team is much like a family; therefore none of his actions are intended to be perceived in a sexual manner,” the case report said. All nine witnesses told investigators that Bumbrey’s actions made people feel uncomfortable when they first became a member of the team. All of the female witnesses interviewed, according to the investigation records, indicated that Bumbrey’s actions had an impact on them. Bumbrey, a 1995 graduate of OSU, had been a member of the coaching staff since August 2009 and was an OSU cheerleader from 1992-95. The Lantern’s attempts to reach Bumbrey were unsuccessful.

continued as Coaches on 3A

timeline 2006 Eddie Hollins, now-former Ohio State assistant cheerleading coach, was put on notice of the university’s Sexual Harassment Policy with the expectation that “as a coach for The Ohio State University he should not engage in behaviors such as slapping cheerleaders on the buttocks.” 2006 source: reporting

July 14, 2012 A male cheerleader received text messages from Hollins. Among those texts were messages such as “can’t wait to see your hit (hot) a--” and “send me some pics and video.”

July 2012 A male cheerleader reported to head cheerleading coach Lenee Buchman that he had received “inappropriate text messages” from Hollins.


April 6, 2013 OSU received an anonymous complaint that accused Hollins and Dana Bumbrey, also an assistant cheerleading coach at the time, of creating a “hostile environment” by sexually harassing cheerleaders.

April 2013

May 21, 2013 Findings of a university investigation on Hollins and Bumbrey were reported to OSU athletic director Gene Smith and Buchman.

May 23, 2013 Hollins and Bumbrey were both terminated “for cause.”

May 2013

June 20, 2013 A letter to Buchman from Kim Heaton, the director of human resources for the OSU athletic department, said Buchman “did not follow the proper channels” of reporting an initial complaint from an OSU cheerleader.

June 2013

July 26, 2013 Buchman attended a university mandated sexual harassment training, along with the entire team.

July 2013

Aug. 22, 2013 Steve Chorba and Ray Sharp were hired as new assistant coaches.

Aug. 23, 2013 Buchman received a 1 percent salary raise to $43,003 from $42,577

Aug. 2013 kaYla BYleR / Managing editor of design



Student project to illuminate campus building

OSU defeats Illinois Coach Urban Meyer talks to redshirt-junior cornerback (1), Bradley Roby, during a game against Illinois at Memorial Stadium Nov. 16. OSU won, 60-34.

Courtesy of Mary Tarantino

OSU students’ class finals are projected on the South Campus Central Chiller Plant Nov. 14. OSU students are set to display their projects Nov. 18 through 25. Justin Cline Lantern reporter Twelve students plan to illuminate an Ohio State building this week as their class final. The students, who are taking Advanced Topics in Lighting Technology, are set to project their group projects on the South Campus Central Chiller Plant in the form of animation sequences, said Mary Tarantino, resident lighting designer and professor of theatre who teaches the class.

“What students have done is created digital animations, and they have been asked to research and examine the function of the chiller plant and respond to it in their concepts and approach to creating those animations,” Tarantino said. The building helps cool and distribute water throughout the Wexner Medical Center. The projection of the students’ projects is set to launch Monday at 8 p.m. The chiller plant is scheduled to reflect the projections through Nov. 25, she

continued as Project on 3A

Program aims to help student-vets adjust to OSU Daniel Bendtsen Lantern reporter

ritika shah / Asst. photo editor

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continued as Veterans on 3A


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Jeff Cheiky served six years in the U.S. Navy before enrolling at Ohio State, something he said can make it hard to connect to younger civilian students on campus. “When I come to school here, as far as the social aspect, a lot of kids just want to party and drink all the time, and that party animal phase is already over for me,” Cheiky said. At 28, Cheiky is now a fourth-year in aviation and said his life experiences sometimes make it difficult to relate to those students who came to college fresh out of high school. As one of more than 2,000 veteran students on campus, Cheiky’s experience is far from unique.

Student-veterans are often wary of whether or not its appropriate to get involved in Greek Life and other student organizations, said Mike Carrell, director of OSU’s Office of Military and Veterans Services. He and others are working to step up the university’s approach in catering to veteran students. “It’s really about understanding as a campus that we’re a different population than we were a few years ago and that this different campus population requires all of us to think differently so that we find a pathway for everyone to have a robust student experience,” he said. That evolving landscape was part of the reason for the introduction of the Veteran Community Advocate Program this semester, which gives $2,000 in scholarships to each of 10 studentveteran advocates to develop programs to better




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Monday November 18, 2013

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The June 20 letter said Buchman and her coaching staff would be required to attend a sexual harassment education session in July. Buchman attended the mandatory sexual harassment training with the entire team July 26, Lewis told The Lantern. The two assistant coaches were replaced by Steve Chorba and Ray Sharp, who were announced as the team’s new assistant coaches Aug. 22. Buchman received a 1 percent salary raise Aug. 23, one day after the new hires were announced, to $43,003 from her former salary of $42,577. In an interview with The Lantern Aug. 28, Buchman declined to comment on the firings of Bumbrey and Hollins. “I can’t really discuss personnel decisions,” Buchman said. “I’m really excited about our staff. I think the combination of Steve and Ray in moving forward is just going to be a really positive outlook for the program, and I see great things happening.” That team moving forward, however, did not include former cheerleader Cody Ellis. Ellis’ attorney, John Camillus, said between the time OSU’s investigation into the former assistant coaches’ behavior began and the two men were fired, Hollins accused Ellis of sexually assaulting a family friend of Hollins’ who was not a member of the OSU cheerleading team. Camillus said Buchman suspended Ellis from the team during the Student Conduct investigation into the charge against Ellis. Ellis was exonerated from the charge, but he was never reinstated to the team. Camillus said Ellis was told he was removed from the team for having a “bad attitude,” although Ellis reported to OSU he believed his dismissal from the team was in retaliation for his report of Hollins’ sexual harassment. Camillus said a subsequent OSU investigation

Project from 2A said, and the display will play in a continuous loop from 8 p.m. to 10 p.m. each night. The projection is a form of architainment, a way of fusing architecture and entertainment in a visually stimulating way, Tarantino said. The class and its pursuant architectural and lighting projects came about after Tarantino secured a Battelle Engineering, Technology and Human Affairs Endowment. Tarantino said the grant is worth nearly $60,000 and supported the exercises and students throughout the semester, including the final. Alex Oliszewski, an assistant professor of media design for live performance and installation, helped the students create content for the large-scale projection. Tarantino said Oliszewski guided the project into an actual display. “(Oliszewski) is functioning essentially as the art director and composing these various students’ teams’ animations into a cohesive whole,” Tarantino said. Sequences were primarily created with the use of Adobe Photoshop, Adobe After Effects and Adobe Illustrator. “Some of them created all of their content from scratch,” Oliszewski said. “Others used found footage and then adapted it and edited it.” He said one group was inspired by athletics, given the chiller plant’s proximity to Ohio Stadium and the soccer fields. “They basically did a sort of sports-focused animation that takes our school mascot, Brutus, and Brutus takes on the role of a Mario-type character,” Oliszewski said. “He climbs up the side of the building and battles with our Bowser stand-in, this big Wolverine.” Some of the students involved said many of the sequences are inspired by life at OSU or the

Veterans from 2A accommodate veterans on campus, as well as an additional $1,000 in programmatic funding for each advocate, said Jim Miller, the senior associate vice president for OSU’s Office of Technology Commercialization and Knowledge Transfer. The advocates are each assigned to a different campus office and works to develop programs that will better integrate veterans on campus. The program is set to continue expanding next year, Miller said. Ten additional advocates have already committed and he expects a total of 30, with inclusion of the OSU’s branch campuses. Ruth Nzimiro, a Navy veteran and a fourth-year in criminology, is a student-advocate and said studentveterans need to work on connecting with others more, whether those students be civilians or fellow veterans. “In most of my classes, I noticed a kind of segregation of the civilian students and the military students,” Nzimiro said. “We have to learn how to mix a bit more.”

determined Ellis’ claim was unsubstantiated, but Camillus believes the “connection is clear.” “The idea that the one member of the team with an attitude that was so bad that Ms. Buchman had to kick him off the team just so happened to be the person who came forward with sexual harassment allegations that got her coaches fired is preposterous,” Camillus said. Lewis said he could not comment on Ellis and his status with the team because of the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act, which requires schools to have written permission from a student in order to release information from the student’s educational record to the public. Camillus also said Hollins made at least one appearance at an OSU cheerleading practice following both Hollins’ termination and Ellis’ dismissal. Lewis confirmed to The Lantern that Hollins appeared at one OSU practice this summer. Lewis said Hollins’ visit was “unannounced” and said Hollins was “asked to leave immediately.” Ellis has not filed any lawsuits against OSU or any current or former members of the coaching staff, Camillus said. Camillus said Ellis, a fifth-year in exercise science, is still enrolled at OSU. Buchman declined The Lantern’s request for comment during OSU’s football game Saturday in Champaign, Ill. She has not been made available to The Lantern for comment. Athletic director Gene Smith has also not been made available to The Lantern for comment. In interviews with The Lantern, Lewis said he was speaking on behalf of both the university and Smith. Camillus said he believes the fact that Buchman remains with the team, while Ellis does not, “sends a loud and despicable message to the entire Ohio State community, and particularly to victims of sexual misconduct.” “And that message is, keep your mouth shut,” Camillus said. “If you speak up, they will not protect you.”

building’s functionality. “We have a two-part projection that we’ve developed. One of them is an Ohio State animation where different things come together — images from Ohio State life — and create a Block ‘O,’” said Shane Freebourn, a graduate student in architecture. “The second half is about water because the building is moving a lot of water around.” Freebourn helped compile content for the Block “O” portion of his teams’ sequence and added creative input for the water portion, he said. Architecture graduate student Stephanie Sang Delgado said her group’s sequences highlight the facade of the chiller plant and the “programmatic function of the building in a more animated, fun abstract way.” Oliszewski and Tarantino also created content for the building’s facade, Oliszewski said. “There are five movements to this. They all flow one into the other … that comprises approximately 20 minutes of content that will be looping over the course of the evenings,” Oliszewski said. Two projectors will be mounted about 175 feet away from the building in an adjacent parking lot to project the images, Oliszewski said. Part of the goal in procuring the grant and the projection task to follow was to study light with a holistic point of view and understand how light impacts life, she said, as well as to engage the community. “Part of the students’ responsibilities will be to interface with passersby and talk about the research and ask them questions about what they see,” she said. Oliszewski said the project has afforded students an “amazing” chance. “I don’t know of any other university where students would have access to this quality of equipment or have access to this type of opportunity,” he said.

With the goal of helping student-veterans connect with others, Nzimiro has organized a dinner at the Ohio Union for veterans as well as their family and friends. She is also developing a survey for all student-veterans to take, which aims to gauge what concerns they have. Carrell said student-veterans often have additional challenges because of the number of transitions they are making simultaneously. As with traditional students, the transition into being a college student can be difficult enough, Carrell said, but veterans are also making the transition back to civilian life. “You’re coming from an organization that values the mission and the team above everything else in every aspect of what you do,” Carrell said. “Now, you’re in college and you take care of everything yourself and it’s all about you. That’s hard.”

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[ a e ]

Monday November 18, 2013



Weekend Box Office


Weekend Gross Weeks

1. “Thor: The Dark World” $38.5M $147M 2.

“The Best Man Holiday”


$30.6M $30.6M


3. “Last Vegas”




4. “Free Birds”







“Jackass Presents:

5. Bad Grandpa”

Source: Box Office Mojo kayla byler / Managing editor of design

the week ahead


Lexie Alley / For The Lantern

Justin Timberlake performs to a sold-out crowd at Nationwide Arena Nov. 16.

Timberlake woos with cinematic show Caitlin Essig Managing editor for content

Visiting Artist: Miranda July 6:30 p.m. @ Canzani Center Gallery at CCAD skating on the Plaza 7 p.m. @ Ohio Union West Plaza symphonic Band Concert 8 p.m. @ Weigel Hall Auditorium


A thick air of sexual tension clouded Nationwide Arena the moment Justin Timberlake’s shadow rose up from inside the stage. Because when you’re JT, your shadow is enough to woo a sold-out audience of thousands. But the audience Saturday night saw much more than a dapper Timberlake in a variety of well-cut suits. At times he was Jay Gatsby, putting on an extravagant party for all of the city. Then he was James Bond, complete with his Bond girls and a backdrop montage that appeared as if Ian Fleming himself had dreamed it. He was a madman with a demonic voice, facilitated by a voice changer in his microphone, with scenes from classic horror movies playing behind him during “True Blood.” He was the Phantom of the Opera, Rocky, Johnny Cash, Elvis and Michael Jackson (whom he paid tribute to with Jackson’s “Human Nature”) all rolled into one. As Timberlake’s two-part “20/20 Experience” album suggests, with many songs pushing seven minutes or longer, he’s a guy who takes his time. He took it nice and slow for Columbus, dancing and

flirting through an almost too long three-hour set with a 10-minute intermission to break things up. He justified his intermission with, “The intermission is just, I’m 32. And it’s my show. So f--- you man.” He kicked things off with the elaborate string intro of “Pusher Love Girl,” the track that’s also the first taste of Timberlake on “The 20/20 Experience.” Amid searching spotlights, he transitioned into “Rock Your Body,” taking no time getting the audience hot and bothered. Timberlake’s strength came from his strippeddown performances, offering the audience more than his albums could. “My Love” and “Summer Love,” in particular, benefited from this, both starting slow and meticulously composed before picking up in true Timberlake style. The intro to “What Goes Around … Comes Around” was also executed perfectly on the acoustic guitar. Whether on the main stage, the platform that elevated and floated over the audience or a smaller stage in the back of the arena, Timberlake’s moves were choreographed and executed flawlessly. This was articulated best with Timberlake in front of a backdrop featuring holograms of himself — the human, the holograms and the sound of his enthusiastic Tennessee Kids band all moved as one. At the height of the sexual tension, Timberlake took

OSU student receives princess-like moment, crowned Miss Ohio 2014 Stacie Jackson Lantern reporter

kevin devine & The goddamn Band 6:30 p.m. @ The Basement houndmouth 7 p.m. @ A&R Music Bar spotlight on the Criterion Collection 7 p.m. @ Film/Video Theater at the Wexner Center for the Arts


“Fully Committed” 11 a.m. @ Studio Two at the Riffe Center Flicks For Free ft. “despicable Me 2” 6 p.m. @ US Bank Conference Theater high on Fire 7 p.m. @ A&R Music Bar 4A

to a keyboard and banged out “Señorita” — with just about every woman in the audience drooling over his swaying hips and wishing they were that keyboard or a backup dancer. The concert ran more like a well-crafted film, with cinematic elements splashed across the backdrop screens and theatrical transitions. Timberlake gyrated through the catalogues of both parts of “The 20/20 Experience,” “FutureSex/LoveSounds” and even some of 2002’s “Justified,” much to the delight of the audience. His between-song talks to the crowd were limited, but when he did pause to speak, his interactions were animated and interactive — he even took a shot with the VIP section. “You know it’s not a party, Ohio, until you let me drink with you,” he said. Timberlake’s comment on it being cold outside (about 57 degrees out at showtime) prompted shouts of disagreement from the audience. “That’s not cold to you? Y’all really are from Ohio,” Timberlake responded. “I’m used to that sissy L.A. weather.” An enthusiastic audience member triggered Timberlake to say, “Well we don’t have to get into a conversation about it, we should keep the show going. “I think she’s drunk. I am too.”

For Madison Gesiotto, pageants are a chance for her to feel like a princess. On Nov. 9, she received her crowning moment. Gesiotto, a fourth-year in political science, was named Miss Ohio USA 2014. She is set to represent the state of Ohio at the Miss USA Pageant in 2014. Growing up as a competitive figure skater in Massillon, Ohio, Gesiotto never put much thought into entering the world of pageantry. However, after a little push from her mother and younger sister, who is about six years younger than Gesiotto and also competes in pageants, Gesiotto eventually agreed to give it a try. “My mom and my sister really wanted me to try one, and eventually I agreed to compete in my first pageant, the Pro Football Hall of Fame Enshrinement Festival Pageant,” Gesiotto said. “I was selected as a member of the court and had the honor of escorting Dick LeBeau (former defensive back and current defensive coordinator for the Pittsburgh Steelers) when he was inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame (in Canton, Ohio).” Last year, Gesiotto took her first shot at the Miss Ohio USA title. She was named third runner-up. “The first time around, I didn’t do much to prepare because I wasn’t sure what it was all about at that level,” Gesiotto said. For this year’s pageant, Gesiotto took the preparation process much more seriously and sought the coaching of professionals, including renowned pageant coach Bill Alverson, who has coached 2013 Miss America Nina Davuluri and 2012 Miss America Mallory Hagan, and personal trainer Josh Rogers. “Bill Alverson came up from Alabama and helped me with the interview portion of the pageant,” Gesiotto said. “For your personal interview, it’s based off of your résumé, so it’s easier to prepare for. But the top five question is random, so we practiced answering political and current event questions on the spot.” A top five question is asked to the final five pageant contestants. A question, written by the judges, is drawn at random from a bowl, and the contestant is given 30 seconds to answer to her best ability. This allows the judges to rank the women and determine the winner. Gesiotto said the top five question is exciting because the question could be anything. Gesiotto said her top five question dealt with the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (“Obamacare”) and its effect on young Americans. “It is exhilarating not knowing what will be asked and coming up with something at the top of my head,”

Courtesy of Edwin Shaw

Fourth-year in political science Madison Gesiotto is crowned Miss Ohio USA 2014 Nov. 9. Gesiotto said. “My interest in politics also helps with the interview portion.” Melissa Pitchford, a representative from Proctor Productions and the director of Miss Ohio USA and Miss Michigan USA, said in an email Madison really gained speed when answering her final question, according to the judges’ comments. Gesiotto said training for the swimsuit portion of the pageant was the most challenging aspect of the preparation process. She explained that she did not have to give up a lot of food, but she made “great efforts to eat healthier and eat a more balanced diet.” “I am Italian and absolutely love pasta, so it was hard giving it up,” Gesiotto said. “But once I got into a routine, it got easier, and I started to feel much better and much healthier.” When Gesiotto was crowned as the winner, she said she knew the hard work had paid off. “When they announced my name as Miss Ohio, I was absolutely shocked, and I don’t think it set in for about a day,” Gesiotto said. “Once it did set in, it was just a feeling of gratefulness to be able to represent

Ohio and the Miss Universe organization, as well as further my career.” Now that she is Miss Ohio, Gesiotto said she will work throughout the year to prepare for the Miss USA Pageant in 2014. Also, she will work with philanthropic organizations, including The Pink Ribbon Girls, a support group for young women who battle or are survivors of breast cancer. Gesiotto said she also received a $47,000 scholarship to Lindenwood University, located in St. Charles, Mo. Gesiotto does not plan to attend Lindenwood and plans on attending law school after she graduates from Ohio State, but wants to first use her current status as Miss Ohio to try to develop a political awareness-type campaign in public school systems. “A lot of kids in our generation do not know what’s going on in politics, and I think we should implement a program at a young age to help promote political awareness and civic duty,” Gesiotto said. Alessandra Gesiotto, Madison’s sister and a freshman at Jackson High School, has competed in 11 pageants, has won three state titles and one national title. “The most challenging part of pageants is getting over your fear of walking and talking in front of tons of people,” Alessandra Gesiotto said. Alessandra Gesiotto said she aspires to follow in her sister’s footsteps and compete in the Miss USA pageant one day. “Pageants can be hard, but they are so fun,” Alessandra Gesiotto said. “It is fun meeting all of the girls from all over the country.” Now that Madison Gesiotto has clenched the title as Miss Ohio USA 2014, her schedule is busy right off the bat. “I’m going to Austin, Texas to design my Miss USA gown, then I am going to the Bahamas over Thanksgiving break for the ‘Battle 4 Atlantis’ NCAA basketball tournament, where I will be making an appearance with nine other state title holders and also doing some volunteer work,” Madison Gesiotto said. The date of the Miss USA 2014 pageant has not yet been released. Although pageants are an individual competition, Madison Gesiotto said the most important thing she has learned from her experience in them is team bonding. “Communication is such a huge thing in pageants. You are with a lot of girls all the time, and it is so interesting to meet all of the other inspirational women and learn from them and watch and see what they are all doing,” Madison Gesiotto said. “During a pageant you get to feel like a princess, and that’s not something that gets to happen everyday.”

[ a +e ] Commentary

Wild behavior of concertgoers makes for its own show Michele Theodore and Danielle Seamon Copy chief and Asst. arts editor and When you go to a concert, it’s not only your favorite artist that you are seeing live. “National Geographic” has nothing on the wild behavior you can encounter in musical venues. When all you wanted was to witness and hear The Naked and Famous perform “Young Blood” live in action before you die, your vision is blocked by Shaquille O’Neal standing right in front of you. Not to mention your eye can’t help but be sidetracked by the backwards progression of man going on by the bar and security playing Sherlock Holmes to find where the mysterious smoke (that does not smell like tobacco) is originating. And from the calm expressions of the band onstage, it’s pretty convincing that the figurative fourth wall is very real and opaque. Venues are just as good for people-watching as they are for music-listening. Here are the characters in the side-show you will probably witness the next time you drop $37 to see Passion Pit: Concert Couple Concert Couple recently discovered one anothers’ mouths and they’re not interested in anything else. The pair comes in any age, but they always come together, usually unaware that a John Mayer concert is happening right in front of them because their mouths are really, so interesting they can’t break their make-out session. It’s also important to note the two beings who compose Concert Couple are unable to stand independently. They literally have to support one another by creating a tight embrace for the entire show. Sure, it’s about a million degrees in the middle of the concert pit they’re inhabiting, but for some reason, sharing body heat doesn’t seem to bother them. We can’t look too far down on Concert Couple, though, because every love song John Mayer wrote is about the two of them. If they are lucky enough to break their liplock for a while, they’ll sing every word to one another, making sure to stand directly in front of you while doing so. Drunk Girl Drunk Girl not only pre-gamed, she also in-gamed and post-gamed right before Matt Nathanson’s opening act even stepped foot on stage. In fact, Drunk Girl is practically a linebacker by the amount of grace it took her to tackle and fumble her way through the crowd.

She’ll be sure to find the biggest beer or mixed drink she can, but she probably doesn’t have a very tight grip on it. Whatever precious contents fill her cup are sure to go flying as soon as the band comes out and they start singing “her song” directly to her. Warning: when this happens, her shriek will be so shrill, even if you’re standing right by the speakers, your ears will bleed. Drunk Girl usually gets annoyed by someone and makes sure they find out. Maybe she’s annoyed that you stood in line for hours and took her spot in the front row, even though she walked in during the last song of the opening act. Maybe she’s irate about the tall guy standing in front of her. Whatever it is, try to avoid her whenever this happens because whatever is left in her drink will end up all over whoever is the source of her anger. Person Watching The Concert Through His Phone It can only be assumed that Person Watching The Concert Through His Phone wants to see the world through a Jasper Johns painting. But then again, that would be giving this person too much intellectual credit. This person has convinced himself that by the single touch of the camera app and the use of the Nashville filter on Instagram has turned him into the Annie Leibovitz of his generation. Better yet, this person will make the harder transition from camera to video camera on his phone to videotape the whole performance, yelling at every person that comes between him and his “super killer” shot. The person is usually found standing right in the middle of the venue, phone raised like this beacon of martyrdom for not-so-rare footage of Macklemore performing “Thrift Shop” live. This person has justified his actions by convincing himself that someday, when bouncing his grandchild on his knee, he will pull out his phone and reminisce about the “good ole days.” Belligerent Guy Belligerent Guy is mad. The Beatles could have been resurrected and reunited on the stage right before him, and he would still be complaining. Whether the bartender looked at him sideways or his backwards ball cap isn’t exactly as askew as he would like, he is making like Michael Jackson in 1983 and wants to be startin’ somethin’. Of course, Belligerent Guy is sponsored by your local city police station, whose jobs are singlehandedly sustained by the amount of havoc Billy Belligerent is wreaking during Fall Out Boy’s set. At first, you want to believe the guy is some

Courtesy of MCT

Audience members sing, watch and hold up their phones during DJ Kaskade’s set at the Coachella festival in Indio, Calif., April 21, 2012. aggressive hype man the band planted into the audience to stir up the crowd’s emotion and excitement. However, when he starts punching Person Watching The Concert Through Their Phone, you realize this guy’s temper is hotter than his deceivingly good looks. Also, Belligerent Guy is probably dating Drunk Girl. Biggest Fan Biggest Fan wants everyone to know how much she loves MGMT. She spent the entire day waiting in line and bought out the merchandise counter so she can wear her brand new shirt and sparkling new hat in the front row to impress the band. She’s probably also going to wait after the show to get her shoes signed by her favorite member and then never take those shoes off. Even better, Biggest Fan will sing every song in the set as loudly as she can (because, of course, she knows every lyric) and between songs try to communicate with the lead singer. Afterward, she’ll brag about how this is her seventh MGMT show and how the band just keeps getting better, if only you could understand.

Person Who Was Dragged Along Person Who Was Dragged Along had nothing better to do tonight, but once he got to the concert, he could immediately list 23 better things he could be doing. But he’s going to make the most of this night. With drink in hand and probably closer to the stage than Biggest Fan, he nods along to the songs, hoping to God the next song Oasis plays is “Wonderwall.” However, seven songs into the set and no sign of a Top-40 hit, Person Who Was Dragged Along begins to drag you down. Trying to start small talk, he chats with you as if you are a Catholic priest during his shift in the confessional, admitting to not knowing the band, never hearing their music, being single, not liking the beer he is drinking and having to had go to the bathroom for, like, three hours. So next time you head out to a concert, be sure you know what you’re getting yourself into. For some, it goes to show, the beat is just too infectious.

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Monday November 18, 2013


studentvoice Paying OSU tuition during study abroad unfair to students PHOTO editor

Hastily tying on my apron, and fishing out a semi-clean tie from the pockets, I made my way down the long hallway to the kitchen at the restaurant where I worked. Lived at really. I was wrapping up the end of another nearly 40-hour week, and the kitchen was more familiar to me than my room in my apartment. There was an end goal in sight though — the funds from countless hours of waitressSHELBY LUM ing were all going toward my six month study abroad trip to Buenos Aires, Argentina, the next year. Yet my meeting in Oxley Hall covering the finances and logistics of my trip put an immediate dampener on my plans. Waitressing wasn’t going to cover the costs — it wouldn’t even close. I had taken into account the program fees at my university in Argentina, the cost of living, and my flights to get there — but what I hadn’t factored in was tuition at Ohio State. Logically though, I didn’t understand why I would have had to. I was going to be an entire continent away from OSU, and I wasn’t

going to use a single university resource, yet here I was preparing to pay for RPAC, COTA and other university fees I wasn’t even physically capable of using. No, those charges couldn’t be taken off if I wanted to receive graded OSU credit. The adviser had essentially said in her kindest words that I was screwed unless I wanted to pile on a few loans to my clearly lucrative future with my journalism degree. She tried to explain to me that it would only be partial tuition that I would be paying since I wasn’t going to be here (which didn’t help), but my obviously distraught face made it clear her words weren’t helping. I had been planning on this for more than a year. The saving, the long shifts, the hungry (and sometimes rude) customers all seemed like wasted time when I was going to have to take out loans regardless of my efforts. The adviser then let me in on a second option, sliding two sheets of paper toward me, I could get around having to pay tuition at OSU if I got transfer credit instead of graded OSU credit. That was the only difference in thousands of dollars of tuition that I otherwise would have had to pay — “K” credit, or an actual grade on my transcript. This seemed like a no-brainer to me. My degree didn’t have a stipulation on transfer credits, so I would just transfer all my grades from my university in Argentina to OSU once I was done. I then began the oh so painful process of jumping through every

hoop and cutting every piece of red tape the university could throw at me. I dealt with several advisers canceling on me (as I sat in their waiting rooms for nearly an hour), and one adviser told me I should reconsider the trip because I was wasting my money. I had to take course approval sheets and syllabi to every department to have them signed and then bring them back to my own department in arts and sciences. It’s been a year since I returned from Buenos Aires, arguably the best and most life-changing time of my life, and it still infuriates me that future study abroad hopefuls are not only having to jump through the same hoops as I did, but are also being duped into paying well over what they should ever have to. If President Emeritus E. Gordon Gee’s words are true that “holding a passport is a first and essential step toward empowering our students to discover the world” then the university shouldn’t make it not only common, but a policy to completely gouge students willing to take a step out of the norm. While my experience is unfortunately over, thousands of other students will walk through the doors of Oxley Hall and be told the same news I was, and turn down the thought of studying abroad because of expenses. So, for a summer and the following Fall Semester I was a college dropout, disenrolled, or an inactive student, however OSU wants to phrase it, because apparently the only way for me to feasibly study abroad, against what OSU advocates for, was to drop out of OSU.

Summer study abroad experience pricey but priceless COPY chief

I’ll admit it, I paid an extraordinary amount to study abroad. But much more importantly to me, I gained an extraordinary amount while having a minimal amount of worry and wake up every day without any regrets. I took a fairly normal route to my study abroad trip in Spain. I went through Ohio State’s options, found one that seemed to fit all my criteria for a summer Spanish immersion program, MICHELE THEODORE and embraced all the seemingly endless costs on the way there. It wasn’t a walk in the park. It wasn’t pleasant watching my entire savings disappear, but I had been planning to study abroad for more than four years. The university’s well-known study abroad program was part of the reason I chose to come to OSU, so I swallowed my pride and gave up almost all the money I made flipping burgers and working a third-shift job for years. It hurt my pocketbook first. A lot. I was initially furious that I would be paying tuition to OSU while

I studied thousands of miles across an ocean. And it wasn’t just tuition. Why would I need the RPAC fee when the sweltering heat of Spain made me sweat enough? Why was I paying a technology fee to use OSU computers I would never type on? What good did a COTA fee do for me when I was taking a bus on another continent? At first it seemed ridiculous. But only at first. After I arrived in Spain and scheduled my classes with the school where I studied, it started to make a little more sense. Since the program was approved by OSU, each course I took abroad had a direct equivalent to a course back home. When my plans changed and I switched the courses I wanted to take, I knew exactly how it would affect me and could talk to an adviser in Columbus without a problem. Sure, I had to pay OSU tuition along with my program fee, but when I arrived back in America, I didn’t have to do anything for my credits to transfer. I received a letter in the mail one day, checked my BuckeyeLink, and found new OSU courses placed neatly in my class history alongside everything else I had ever taken. This was especially important for me because the classes I took directly applied to my major, so counting transfer credits would be extremely difficult to manage. Over time, I’ve forgotten the annoyance of all the little fees because it was ultimately worth it. I’m not saying what the university does is right, but I know in 15 years, I

won’t even remember how much those fees were and life is all about perspective. I paid a lot, but it was worth it. If I was paying for a program free outside of OSU tuition anyway, having courses count for credit was imperative. I didn’t want to fumble around taking courses and petitioning the university, hoping the classes would be adequate. This was a surefire way to know that everything would transfer easily and fully. I was also able to work with the financial aid department at OSU since my program was university-approved. I had really never stepped foot in the financial aid building since arriving on campus, so I knew I was never really taking proper advantage of its resources. Talking to the financial aid department let me frontload my loans, which means that loans which would normally be spread out evenly over three semesters (including my summer study abroad) were all pushed toward the summer and fall. This made sure all the loans and scholarships I got would help me right away, and when I came back and started working, that money would go toward fees in the spring to cover any loans I would have normally received. Overall, I was angry at first to pay so much money to study abroad but in the end, it all worked out. I loved my trip and I learned more than I could ever explain without worrying about my courses. It would have been great to not pay tuition, but I don’t regret it at all.


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Monday November 18, 2013



Monday November 18, 2013

thelantern Top 25 College Football Poll

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19

Alabama (10-0) Florida State (10-0) OHIO STATE (10-0) Baylor (9-0) Oregon (9-1) Auburn (10-1) Clemson (9-1) Missouri (9-1) Stanford (8-2) Oklahoma State (9-1) South Carolina (8-2) Texas A&M (8-2) Michigan State (9-1) UCLA (8-2) Fresno State (9-0) Northern Illinois (10-0) Arizona State (8-2) UCF (8-1) Wisconsin (8-2)

20 21 22 23 24 25

Oklahoma (8-2) Louisville (9-1) LSU (7-3) USC (8-3) Ole Miss (7-3) Minnesota (8-2)

Hyde: ‘We have to get better’ daniel rogers Asst. sports editor After Saturday’s game against Illinois, the mood at the Ohio State football postgame press conference was sullen. The Buckeyes (10-0, 6-0) were coming off a 60-35 victory against Illinois (3-7, 0-6), but despite tying the school record for most consecutive victories with 22, the players seemed disappointed in the way they performed. “It’s bittersweet,” redshirt-senior safety C.J. Barnett said after the game. “(I) feel good that we win 22 games I think, something like that, so we’re part of history now. At the same time, that play isn’t acceptable. Illinois was a great team, they had great athletes, but at the same time we expect more from ourselves. I think we gave up over 400 total yards so all we can do is go back to work.” Despite leading by as many as 28 points twice during the first half, OSU saw its lead cut to as few as 12 points with 8:49 remaining in the game. Senior running back Carlos Hyde closed the door on Illinois after that, with back-to-back touchdown runs of more than 50 yards with less than five minutes left in the game. Hyde, who ended the day with a career-best 246 yards on the ground to go along with four rushing touchdowns and a receiving score, said he was disappointed in how the Buckeyes “hit a wall” during the game. “A win is a win, but I’m not pleased with the way we performed today. We have to get better,” Hyde said. “Where we want to go this year we have to get better, like coach (Urban) Meyer told us before the game we have to play very, very good.” Hyde added that OSU needs to be careful about

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Senior running back Carlos Hyde (34) is hit by a defender during a game against Illinois Nov. 16 at Memorial Stadium. OSU won, 60-35. coming out flat again because the opposing team might be ready to take advantage. “We came out scoring points and all of a sudden we weren’t scoring, we were going three and out,” Hyde said. “So I feel like we definitely have to improve this week at practice, we have to get better. We can’t come out and play like that again because you never know, a team might come out and bring their A-game and beat us.” Before the game, it was announced Hyde would not start at running back for OSU because of a “class issue.” Hyde missed two plays before seeing the field, with freshmen Dontre Wilson and Ezekiel Elliott lining up in his place.

After the game, Meyer said players are held to a certain academic standard but that Hyde is “fine.” Coming into the game, OSU’s defense was allowing an average of 17 points per game, and had only allowed 30 points or more twice this season. The Illini’s 35 points were a season-high against the Buckeyes, who at times struggled to contain redshirt-senior quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase. “It’s kind of frustrating playing against him because he’s a good quarterback,” junior linebacker Ryan Shazier said.” He knows how to keep plays alive,

Freshman goalie helps OSU win 2 against Canisius Daniel Fyffe Lantern reporter


Big Ten record

Overall record

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continued as Hyde on 4B

With freshman goalie Logan Davis’ first two collegiate starts came two victories as the Ohio State men’s ice hockey team swept Canisius College over the weekend. Davis took over the reins after fellow freshman Matt Tomkins sustained a lower-body injury in the first four minutes of OSU’s victory against Niagara Nov. 9. “That’s why (Davis is) out there in practice every day,” OSU coach Steve Rohlik said. “Sometimes you take it for granted, and I know our guys don’t, and Logan went out there and did his job.” Alongside Davis’ performance, Rohlik attributed the Buckeyes’ (8-4-0, 0-0-0) wins to their defensive unit, which he said has been a focus of the team. “Our guys played hard. Our guys blocked a lot of shots – I think we blocked over 40 shots this weekend – and Logan, in the nets, did his job,” Rohlik said of the defense, which gave up only one goal against the Golden Griffins. “When guys buy in and they’re willing to sacrifice their body in this game and get in front of pucks like that, you know you’ve got something special, and I think we can build on this.” Coach Dave Smith of Canisius (2-7-0, 1-3-0) shared the same sentiment

Hannah Chenetski / Lantern photographer

Freshman goalie Logan Davis stands in goal during a match against Canisius Nov. 16 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 3-1. of the Buckeyes’ defense, saying “their desperation and their commitment to blocking shots was the difference in the game.” The second game of the two-game series was played Saturday, and the Buckeyes managed to hold onto to the lead to win, 3-1. Both teams were held scoreless in the first period, but OSU got on the board and took a 2-0 lead with two goals by senior forward Alex Szczechura and

freshman defenseman Josh Healey. Canisius responded with a wraparound goal by junior forward Mitch McCrank at 7:49 to pull the Golden Griffins within one goal. For the remainder of the game, OSU played a defense-centric game and fended off any attack on the net that Canisius attempted. With less than a second left on the clock, junior forward Ryan Dzingel sealed the victory with an empty-net goal.

The Buckeyes outshot the Golden Griffins in the game, 29-23, and Davis stopped 22 of the shots he faced in his third victory as a goalie. Healey said playing consistently and not making drastic changes to the gameplay was what helped the team to keep its lead. “We just stuck to our game plan and kept going,” Healey said. “They pushed at the end, but we stuck to our game — get pucks deep, keep (the puck) on the other side and keep the lead.” The two-game series opened up Friday, and OSU came away with a shutout victory over the Golden Griffins. After a goal in the first period by Dzingel, who leads the team with seven on the season, the Buckeyes opened up the gap even more in the second period with goals from junior defenseman Justin DaSilva and freshman forward Nick Schilkey. With these, OSU extended the lead to 3-0, which was decidedly the final score after neither team scored in the third stanza. The series ended the Buckeyes’ seven-game homestand, during which they won six games. The team has a weekend off before it is slated to open Big Ten play with against rival Michigan in Ann Arbor Nov. 29 at 7 p.m. OSU is then scheduled to return home against the Wolverines Dec. 2 at 7:05 p.m.

Buckeyes victorious against Illini despite nagging injuries Eric Seger Sports editor In football, much like any other sport, injuries are part of the game. For the No. 3 Ohio State Buckeyes (10-0, 8-0), Saturday was no exception, as at times had to play without their star quarterback and a stalwart offensive lineman during their 60-35 victory against Illinois (3-7, 0-6). OSU redshirt-senior offensive lineman Jack Mewhort made his 35th consecutive start in the win, but was taken out after senior wide receiver Corey “Philly” Brown hauled in an 11-yard touchdown pass from junior quarterback Braxton Miller, which gave the Buckeyes a 28-0 lead early in the second quarter. Coach Urban Meyer said after the game that the plan was to get Mewhort out of the game if OSU “could get up on (Illinois)” early to rest his right knee, which he hurt in practice earlier in the week. “It’s devastating,” Meyer said, referring to when Mewhort, who he called OSU’s “best offensive player,” is not in the game. “It’s not

that he’s a very good player, he’s the man. He’s the rally point, he’s the leader.” The OSU coach compared playing without Mewhort to losing senior safety Christian Bryant, who broke his ankle late in OSU’s 31-24 win against Wisconsin Sept. 28. “Not having him, it’s a little bit like C.B.,” Meyer said. “We’re still feeling the effects of having Christian Bryant out.” OSU beat the Illini without two other starters in sophomore linebacker Joshua Perry and junior linebacker Curtis Grant. Grant is recovering from an ankle injury sustained in the Buckeyes’ 56-0 win over Purdue Nov. 2 and Perry slipped on ice in the middle of last week and hit his head. The Buckeyes also lost starting freshman defensive lineman Joey Bosa to a sprained neck in the third quarter Saturday and had to turn to backup redshirt-senior quarterback Kenny Guiton at one point when Miller came out following a hard hit. “You’re playing with your third string middle linebacker … Your starting defensive end gets knocked out,” Meyer said. “We’re down 11 players for the year.”

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Freshman defensive lineman Joey Bosa (97) is looked at by the OSU training staff and coach Urban Meyer during a game against Illinois Nov. 16 at Memorial Stadium. OSU won, 60-35. The lone usual starter at linebacker, junior Ryan Shazier, said playing without Grant and Perry changed the game a little bit. “It’s a little different because you’re so used to looking and just seeing one guy on the side of you or looking down and seeing that one guy there,” Shazier said. “But

we practice with each other, we rotate all the time, so with those guys in I feel confident.” The players Shazier was referring to were sophomores Camren Williams and Joe Burger, who filled in for Perry and Grant.

continued as Injuries on 4B 1B

sports OSU beats Marquette to end Golden Eagles’ 27-game home win streak DAN HESSLER Lantern reporter

RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

Senior guard Aaron Craft (4) drives down the court during a game against Ohio Nov. 12 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 79-69.

The No. 10 Ohio State men’s basketball team (3-0, 0-0) outlasted No. 17 Marquette (2-1, 0-0) to snap the Golden Eagles’ 27-game home winning streak, which started with an 81-77 victory against Villanova Jan. 1, 2012. The streak was the second longest in the nation. The Buckeyes took down Marquette with a final score of 52-35. In what was OSU’s first win against a ranked opponent so far this season, the 35 points was the fourth lowest total by a ranked team since 2008. A slow first half came to an end just after Buckeye freshman forward Marc Loving hit a 3-pointer with seven seconds left to tie the game at 19. The 38 combined points at halftime were a low for a Division I game this season. At the half, both teams were shooting below 30 percent while Marquette held the advantage in rebounds by a total of 28-18. Buckeye senior guard Lenzelle Smith Jr. led the team in points with five while junior forward Sam Thompson provided a spark off the bench with two points, six rebounds and one assist. The second half was a different story for the Buckeyes as senior guard Aaron Craft and junior guard Shannon Scott helped lead OSU to a 12-4 run to start the half, and never gave up its lead.

The Buckeyes continued to capitalize with an improved shot selection as the team made 15 of its 26 shots from the field in the second half, with a field goal percentage of nearly 58 percent, almost double its first half percentage. The Golden Eagles were never able to get on a roll and finished the second half shooting just 4-24. Turnovers were also a problem for Marquette, who turned the ball over 20 times during the game compared to just 11 for the Buckeyes. Craft ended the game with totals of 10 points, 10 assists and seven rebounds while both Scott and Thompson led the team in points with 13. Buckeye junior forward LaQuinton Ross, who has been projected by many to lead the team in scoring this season, did not score, missing all six of the shots he attempted. Ross only played for 18 minutes in the game, which was the least amount by any Buckeye starter. The Buckeyes are scheduled to return to Columbus to take on American University Wednesday. Tipoff is slated for 7:30 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center.


Women’s soccer falls to Kentucky in NCAA 1st round, 3-1 JASON MORROW Lantern reporter The Ohio State women’s soccer team saw its season come to an end with a 3-1 loss at Kentucky in the first round of the NCAA tournament. The offensive pressure was the difference maker for the Wildcats, outshooting the Buckeyes 26-9 in the game, and 14-5 in the decisive second half. “Kentucky has a great squad and presented a lot of problems for us,” coach Lori Walker said in a press release. “We always try to play as long as we can until we run into a team that is better than us and that’s what happened (Friday), so hats off to Kentucky.” Neither team scored in the first half, but the Buckeyes had to dodge some bullets to keep the Wildcats off the board. Kentucky freshman forward Zoe Swift had a shot from 15 yards out in the 22nd minute, but OSU sophomore defender Marisa Wolf blocked her shot. The Wildcats held a 5-0 lead in corner kicks and a 12-4 advantage in shots as the teams went to the locker room after the first half. The scoreless tie was broken in the 51st minute, with a goal from

Kentucky senior forward Caitlin Landis, coming off a rebound of a corner kick from teammate and sophomore midfielder Olivia Jester. Kentucky junior defender Arin Gilliland would get her 13th goal of the season just moments later, a breakaway goal that made the Kentucky lead 2-0 in the 54th minute. The Buckeyes would not go down without a fight, however. Freshmen forwards Lindsay Agnew and Nichelle Prince connected on a goal that would cut the Wildcats lead to 2-1 in the 73rd minute. The goal for Prince was her 13th of the year, which tied her for second on the all-time single-season goals list. The final tally of the game came just three minutes later from Kentucky’s Swift. Even though the result was not what the Buckeyes wanted, Walker saw it as experience for her young team. “We started eight freshmen or sophomores and gained a ton of experience being here,” Walker said in the release. The senior class for the Buckeyes finished with the second-most wins, 55, in program history, and appeared in the NCAA tournament every year on campus. “Every class contributes in their own way, and what I’ve enjoyed about all five of them is what quality people they are,” Walker said after the game against Northwestern Oct. 20. “You know, when you’ve got great people to work with the rest of it is very easy.”


Sophomore goalkeeper Jillian McVicker throws the ball during a match against Purdue Sept. 29 at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. OSU lost, 1-0.


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Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

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4-5 bdrm House @ 2121 Indiana. Recently renovated w/ new appliances, new flooring & fixtures. Lg. Deck & porch w/ 2 Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and Free OSP. $2100-$2250/mo Call 961-0056.

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Unfurnished 2 Bedroom



• 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

#1 CORNER of King and Neil. Security Building. 2BR, CA, LDY, OFF STREET PARKING. $775/ month Phone Steve 614-208-3111.

#1 NR Corner of Lane and Neil. 2 BR, CA, LDY, off street parking. Phone Steve 614-208-3111. 2 BDRM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $920/Mo. Call 961-0056. www.

2 BDRM Apartment 55 E. NorAVAILABLE FALL. 1, 2, 3, & 4 wich Ave. Spacious & Very bedrooms on Woodruff or 15th. Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets Parking. 296-8353. $1000/Mo. Call 961-0056. www. EFFICIENCY AVAILABLE NOW!2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. $445 - No Application Fee! Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Call Myers Real Estate Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets 614-486-2933 or visit $830/Mo. Call 961-0056. www. HORSEFARM’S 4 bedroom house and huge yard. 28 minutes from OSU. $1200/mo. Garden, hunting, lake, and canoeing near by. 614-805-4448 OSU AVAIL. NOW


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

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

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations w/ New Kitchens, DW, W/D, Big Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $1,050/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $1,085-$1115/ Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $1,085-$1115/ Mo. Call 961-0056. www.

2 BDRM Townhouse 183,185,193 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit w/ W/D, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $1,070/Mo. Call 961-0056.

2 BDRM Townhouse 187,189,191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit w/ DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $1,070/Mo. Call 961-0056. 1 BDRM Apartments, 161 E. Norwich Ave.Great Location, Walk-In Closet, A/C, OSP, NO Pets. $525/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1,030/Mo. Call 961-0056.

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2 BEDROOM available NOW! – Internet Included – Updated kitchen $695- No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

2 BEDROOM Townhouse available NOW! – Internet included – Updated Kitchen $745- No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

PATTERSON AND High 3 BR Townhouse, water included, laundry, $1000/ month. Phone Steve 614-208-3111 shand50@

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom 4 BDRM Apartment 67 Chittenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets, $1,860/Mo. Call 961-0056.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, 5 BDRM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, laundry, parking, average $300/ 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,500/ 299-4521. Mo. Call 961-0056. www. GRAD HOUSE Room for rent. Neil & Eighth Avail. Dec 15. 5 BDRM Double 2139 Summit Great Bldg/ 1 block to Med (Between Lane & Norwich) Ren- School. Furnished rooms, clean, ovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ quiet and secure. Utilities includ3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, W/D, ed. Call 885-3588. C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots) $2125/mo. Call 961-0056. www. MEDICAL COLLEGE across the street, 1 house from campus. Furnished rooming house 5 BDRM House @ 127 W North- for scholars only. wood. A Great location close to Present tenants= 2 Med stucampus! Completely renovated dents, 2 PhD Engineers and a w/ New appliances, new floor- Law student. Extremely quiet ing & fixtures, 2 1/2 Bath, DW, and safe, as is the neighborWD, C/Air and 5 Free OSP. hood. $450/month 1 year lease $2875/mo Call 961-0056. www. minimum. 614-805-4448 or 5 BDRM House, 112 W. Oakland, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2,610/Mo. Call 961-0056

4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,600/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 BDRM House, 140 Frambes, Ideal Location w/ 2 Full Bath, 4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. W/D, DW, NO Pets $2,875/ 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets Mo. Call 961-0056. www. $1,760/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 BDRM House, 155 E. North4 BDRM Apt. 111 E. Norwich wood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, C/ Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, Very W/D, OSP $1,720-$1,760/ Nice, NO Pets $2,600/Mo. Call Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo- 961-0056 4 BDRM Apt. 2157 Waldeck Ave. Completely Renovated, Spa- 5 BDRM House. 69 W. Pattercious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New son, DW, W/D, Walk In Closets, 2 Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free Kitchens, Lg. Porch & Decks, NO OSP $2,000/Mo. Call 961-0056. Pets $2,275/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM DBL, 2153-2155 Indianola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 5 BDRM Townhouse 67 ChitFull Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO tenden, Newly Remodeled w/ Pets $2,060/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $2,375-$2,425/ 4 BDRM DBL. 131 E. Norwich Mo. Call 961-0056. www.cooDW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $2100-$2,160/Mo. Call 961-0056. www.cooper-proper- 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full Bath, OSP, NO Pets $2,200/ 4 BDRM House, 66 W. Norwich, Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2,280/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. 4 BEDROOM. 1/2 double. 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, 1703-05 N. 4th St. 2 baths. 2 W/D, OSP, NO Pets $2000/ Call 961-0056. www. kitchens. Refinished Hardwood Mo. Floors. Large 2nd floor rear porch. Central A/C. Dishwasher. Washer/ Dryer. Off street park- 5-7 bdrm House @ 93 W. Noring. No pets. Available Aug. wich. Great location to Lane & 2014. $1500/mo. www.ghcren- High. New DW, New WD’s, 2 614-804-3165 Fridge’s, C/Air, 2 Full BA’s and 5-7 Free OSP. $2875-$3150/ www. 4 BEDROOM. Single House. mo Call 961-0056 422 E. 15th Ave. 2 baths. Dining Room. Carpet throughout. Central A/C. Dishwasher. Washer/ 5-7 bdrm House @ 97 W. NorDryer. No pets. Available August wich. Great location to Lane & 2014. $1480/mo. www.ghcren- High. New DW, New WD’s, 2 614-804-3165. Fridge’s, C/Air, 2 Full BA’s and GREAT LOCATION. 4&5 bed- 5-7 Free OSP. $2875-$3150/ www. room apartments. Close to mo Call 961-0056 campus. Off-street parking, liv- ing room, dining room, kitchen, 6 BDRM House, 55 W. Pat2 bath. Call Bob 614-284-1115 terson, HW Floors, 2 Full Bath, and 614-792-2646 DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $2,730/ Call 961-0056. www. NORTH EAST, 4BD homes, for Mo. more information go to www. or call 6 BDRM House, 66 Frambes, 2 614-783-6625 Full Bath, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $3,450/Mo. Call 961-0056.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom


7-8 bdrm House @ 65 Chittenden. Great location behind Eddie George’s. Newly remodeled w/ new windows, new appliances, DW, 2 WD’s, 2 Fridge’s, C/Air, 2 Full BA’s and 5-7 Free OSP. $4,025-$4200/mo Call 961-0056

##1 6 Bedroom House. Nice. Ideal Central/NE Location, 2 blocks from campus, 2 full baths. Updated kitchen. W/D, A/C, Se12TH AVENUE, gorgeous curity System, ample off-street townhomes, completely remod- parking. 464-6815. eled, for more info: http://www. www.scarletandgrayproperties. 7-9 bdrm House @ 285 Lane. com Beautiful house in great loca3 BDRM Apartment 67 Chitten- #1 CORNER of Michigan and tion w/ wood floors, large bdrms, den, C/Air, Rec-Room, OSP, NO 8th. One block to Hospital and large kitchen w/ sun-rm and Pets, $1,320/Mo. Call 961-0056. Med School. Beautiful 6-7 rec-rm, large deck & porch w/ 3 Bedroom house. 2 Full Baths, Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and 5-6 2 Half Baths. Laundry. Avail- Free OSP. $4025-$4410/mo Call 3 BDRM Apartments, 55 E. Nor- able August.. Phone Steve 961-0056. www.cooper-propwich Ave. Great Location, New 614-208-3111. shand50@aol. Kitchen Appliances, C/Air, W/D, com. 8-10 Bdrm House 57 E. 17th OSP, NO Pets $1,425/Mo. Call 961-0056. www.cooper-proper- #1 LOCATIONS: 184 East 15th, Great Location, New 66 East Northwood, 34 West tions, Hrwd Flr, 3 Full bath, Lg. Oakland, 187 East Northwood Porch & Deck, Lg. Bdrms, DW, 3 BDRM Townhouse 100 Framb- and many more. All homes are W/D, Free OSP $4,600-$4750/ es Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, in spectacular condition, to see a mo. Call 961-0056. www. A/C, Free OSP $1,590/Mo. Call full list: http://www.veniceprops. 961-0056. www.cooper-proper- com/properties LOOKING FOR current male 5 BDRM Apt. 2159 Waldeck Ave. OSU student to assist 34 yr old 3 BDRM Townhouse, 2147 Completely Renovated, Spa- disabled male located close to Waldeck Ave. Spacious Unit, cious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New campus. Must have own transDW, W/D, Free OSP $1,545/ Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free portation. Opening Mon and Mo. Call 961-0056. www. OSP $2,500/Mo. Call 961-0056. Wed 3pm-11pm and Sat 7am. Call 284-7276.

Roommate Wanted Female

$550/MO INCLUSIVE (937) 361-7238. Dog negotiable w/pet interview. $250 pet deposit.

Help Wanted General ###! PART-Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614-495-1407, Contact Helen.

ARCHITECTURE STUDENTS/ GRADUATES wanted for drafting Construction Drawings in AutoCAD. PT/FT Send resume to ATTN: HOLIDAY Help. 1-5 week work program, Flexible schedules, Customer Sales/Service, $15.50 starting pay, No exp. necessary, conditions apply. Located 10 min from campus, Call Becky at 614-485-9443. Apply Today! CHRISTMAS WORK 10 days for Encounter With Christ’s 33rd annual Toy and Donation Drive: Dec. 12-23 (except Sun.); $100 per day plus bonuses. Call 614-214-0613 FLEX STATUS Residential Group Home Worker - $10 Hourly

For occasional shift coverage; weekdays, weeknights and weekends. Locations near campus! Work any 8-hour shift on during the day, evening, night or weekend you’re available. Shifts from 12m-8a, 8a-4p, 4p-12m. Duties: average housekeeping, prepare ready-to-eat meals, supervision of and occasional assistance to mentally disabled residents performing their own chores such as washing dishes, laundry or cleaning their rooms. Requirements: HSG or equivalent, valid Ohio driver’s license. Pre-employment drug testing and criminal background check mandatory. No benefits. Email resume to: HR@NCMHS. org Equal Opportunity Employer

GRADUATE-LEVEL English Majors: Educational toy company looking for writers and editors. Work from home. Flexible hours. Paid per piece. 877-HOYS-TOYS GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.50/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). GYM X-Treme Gymnastics & Cheer located in Lewis Center is now hiring full and part time coaches for beginner - advanced gymnastics & Tumbling. Flexible hours with great pay. Call Chris 614-573-8484 or email

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IS HIRING for multiple after school nanny positions. This is your chance to extend your Columbus family while doing LOOKING FOR some extra hol- good. A nanny position is also a great resume builder. Candiiday cash??? dates should have prior childCOSI is hiring!!! Want to work in a fun and inter- care experience along with reliable transportation. Pay based active environment? on experience. Apply online at Build your resume? Make a difference and have join or call 614-761-3060 for RESEARCHER NEEDS a reFUN? search assistant familiar with more information. ATLAS Ti. software for short COSI has several Part Time po- POWELL FAMILY Now Hiring term project. Call 614-736-1507 sitions available: Part-Time Nanny. 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Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

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Monday November 18, 2013

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sports Pick-Six a bright spot for Buckeye defense Redshirt-junior cornerback Bradley Roby (1) celebrates his interception returned for a touchdown with sophomore cornerback Armani Reeves (26) and redshirt-senior safety C.J. Barnett (4) during a game against Illinois Nov. 16 at Memorial Stadium. OSU won, 60-35. It was Roby’s second touchdown of the season, with the first coming in a game against Northwestern Oct. 5 at Ryan field when he blocked a punt and recovered it in the end zone.

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Hyde from 1B scrambling around and trying to get the ball down field, so it’s kind of frustrating trying to tackle him in space.” Scheelhaase had three touchdowns and 334 total yards against the Buckeyes, while also becoming the first player to record a run of more than 20 yards against the Buckeyes in 2013. Meyer said he was impressed by Scheelhaase, but wasn’t surprised at how well the quarterback played. “I’m a big fan of (Scheelhaase), the quarterback for Illinois. I got a chance to spend some time with him the last two years at Big Ten Media Days. I’ve watched him. I just love guys like that,” Meyer said. “I told him after the game that … He’s a great player. He’s a great player that’s been fighting, getting hit, makes plays, making something out of nothing. I thought he was hard to defend today. We kind of knew going in that he would be.” Meyer added that despite Scheelhaase’s big day, OSU’s defense should have performed better.

“Not good enough. We’re not playing good enough on defense,” Meyer said. “But once again, I don’t want to take anything away from (Scheelhaase) … I’ve watched him for two years and I think he’s a heck of a player.” The Buckeyes were playing without starting linebackers junior Curtis Grant and sophomore Joshua Perry, who were removed from the game because of injuries. During the game, freshman defensive lineman Joey Bosa was also sidelined with a neck sprain. The No. 3 Buckeyes are set to take on Indiana (4-6, 2-4) Nov. 23 at 3:30 p.m. at Ohio Stadium. The Hoosiers come in boasting the No. 16 offense in the country, averaging 496.8 yards per game. Senior wide receiver Corey “Philly” Brown said although the Buckeyes weren’t themselves against Illinois, they will be ready for Indiana next week. “You always feel good with a win, but at the same time, we know how we can play,” Brown said. “And how we played today wasn’t us. But like coach Meyer said, we’re going to come out tomorrow and go hard this week and get a lot better and get better for Indiana.”

Injuries from 1B “We trust in Cam and Joe Burger just like Curtis and Josh,” Shazier said. “They just don’t have as much experience.” The 35 points the Buckeyes gave up were the most so far in 2013, and although one touchdown was scored on a punt return in the second quarter, Shazier said that does not matter. “I am not satisfied because I don’t want anybody to score any points on you, but 35 is way too much,” Shazier said. “Because if our offense wasn’t the offense that we are right now, this could have been a different situation, so we gave up too many points today.” Mewhort re-entered the lineup in the third quarter, and on a day where high winds wreaked havoc on the passing game, helped pave the way for both senior running back

Carlos Hyde and Miller on the ground. OSU finished with 441 yards rushing on the day, compared to 132 for the Fighting Illini. “We went back to basics a little bit because the passing game wasn’t working as we thought,” Miller said. “We kind of get the ball out to Carlos or me, (and) we’ve got the best O-line in the Big Ten or country. Why not?” Miller only managed to complete 13 of his 29 pass attempts for 150 yards and two touchdowns against Illinois. His 44.8 completion percentage was his lowest of the season. The Buckeyes are scheduled to take on Indiana next Saturday in what will be their final home game of the season. Kickoff is set for 3:30 p.m. at Ohio Stadium.


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614-294-5511 Monday November 18, 2013


11 18 13 lantern  

The Lantern

11 18 13 lantern  

The Lantern