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New commencement Student-athlete union movement ‘complicated’ speaker committee to include 3 students ERIC SEGER Sports editor firstname.lastname@example.org
2014-15 commencement commitee The new committee is set to be comprised of 3 students, 6 faculty and 4 staff members. Students will be represented by: (1) Undergraduate Student Government (1) Council of Graduate Students (1) Inter-Professional Council Faculty will be represented by: (1) Senate (1) Honorary Degree Committee (3) at-large (1) non-tenure track Staff will be represented by: (1) Special Events and Commencement (1) Student Life (1) Advancement (1) Government Affairs source: reporting
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MICHELE THEODORE Copy chief email@example.com After no students were involved in the most recent commencement speaker selection, a new committee has been created to select the lineup for the 2014-15 academic year. Ohio State Provost and Executive Vice President Joseph Steinmetz said the committee will include three students. The spring speaker, Chris Matthews of MSNBC’s “Hardball with Chris Matthews,” was selected by Steinmetz and others in the Office of Academic Affairs — a list he said included “all the vice provosts and all the vice presidents.” Steinmetz said the choice was made without the traditional use of the selection committee because the university is in a transition period as it prepares for newly appointed president Dr. Michael Drake to take over in June. “It turns out in so much transition that was going on, the selection of a speaker came rather later than normal,” he said in a Tuesday interview with The Lantern. “To get a prominent national figure to campus, you must have a nine to 10 month minimum lead time to make the arrangements, to make
continued as Commencement on 4A
Steps have been taken to scale what has for years seemed like an insurmountable mountain in college athletics — the debate over college athletes becoming school employees and getting paid — but don’t expect to see Urban Meyer offering his support any time soon. Although the National Labor Relations Board’s Chicago district gave Northwestern University football players the right to formally establish a union on March 26 — thus considering them school employees — Ohio State’s football coach does not see eye-to-eye with the ruling. “I don’t feel that at all,” Meyer said Tuesday after OSU spring practice when asked if he saw student-athletes as employees. “What I do feel is that I’ve always been a pro-student (guy) … students should get more than what they get. But it gets so complicated.” The complications that come with the decision move across the college football landscape as a whole to the current members of the Northwestern football team, some who showed support for the unionization movement and who also dodged questions from the media after their first spring practice Tuesday, according to The Chicago Tribune. “I am focusing on football and football only right now,” Wildcat senior running back Treyvon Green told the Tribune, going on to say he didn’t have a comment on whether or not he feels the same way he did in January when players — including former quarterback Kain Colter, who is the face of the movement — signed on in support of the right to join a union. Meyer and the rest of the coaches in the Big Ten, however, won’t have to immediately worry about their players doing the same, as the ruling only applies to private institutions — Northwestern sits as the lone private school in the conference. Meyer, however, said he has not “immersed” himself in the situation and is unable to give a full and informed response. But when it comes to money, the coach did say potential student-athletes should be able to visit campus free of charge. “I think students, athletes, parents should
Columbus will not host RNC
Columbus is out of the running to host the Republican National Convention in 2016. Originally one of eight finalists for the convention, Columbus was eliminated along with Phoenix Wednesday. Cincinnati and Cleveland are still in the running, however, and are set to have visits from RNC representatives later this spring. Mayor Michael Coleman tweeted from his personal account, @MichaelBColeman, at 2:25 p.m. Wednesday stating the city was no longer in the running. “We are out of the running to host the RNC but will now focus our efforts on @Columbus2016DNC,” he said. Columbus is planning to submit a bid to the 2016 Democratic National Convention, but the Democratic convention has not yet opened its bidding process. Dan Williamson, a spokesman for the mayor’s office, said Coleman first found out about the
come on visits and shouldn’t have to pay for it,” Meyer said. “They should get a stipend.” Anything beyond that? No way. “But to say they should go out and get their own shoe contracts and things … I start hearing that and I’m like, ‘Whoa. What could that do for this great sport?’” Meyer said. “And really, what would that do for college athletics as a whole?” OSU Provost and Executive Vice President Joseph Steinmetz joined Meyer as another OSU employee who wasn’t “really knowledgeable” on the happenings in Evanston, Ill., but he said he has concerns about its repercussions. “My concern, I think, is two-fold for situations like that. One is, it will affect the major sports and I hope it just doesn’t damage the ‘non-revenue’ sports that are extremely important, which are a majority of the athletes that we have,” Steinmetz said in an interview with The Lantern Tuesday. “The other concern I always have when there is a shift in the economics, in this particular case, is, one of the things we’re really proud of at Ohio State is that our student-athletes do really well academically. They’re among the
top in the country, not only in the Big Ten, but in the country. I really am concerned, again as the chief academic officer, about anything that would damage the ability for those students to do well, and for us to assist those students through athletics because a lot of their budget goes to the academic assistance of the students that are there.” Northwestern plans to start appealing the decision by the NLRB by April 9, and issued a statement about its opinion on regional director of the NLRB Peter Sung Ohr’s decision. “While we respect the NLRB process and the regional director’s opinion, we disagree with it,” the statement read. “Northwestern believes strongly that our student athletes are not employees, but students. Unionization and collective bargaining are not the appropriate methods to address the concerns raised by student athletes.” While Meyer, Steinmetz and Northwestern have reservations about players unionizing, one Ohio lawmaker — Democratic Sen. Sherrod Brown — supports Colter’s cause,
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BoT to review study abroad tuition cost KARLIE FRANK Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Ohio State students studying abroad might soon be able to save thousands of dollars as the OSU Board of Trustees looks to discuss a tuition waiver this week. The Board of Trustees is also set to discuss establishing the Brazil Gateway as a new university affiliate and the status of the “But for Ohio State” fundraising campaign at its meetings Thursday and Friday. Interim President Joseph Alutto is also set to present a “presidential transition update” during the governance committee meeting Friday.
CAITLIN ESSIG / Managing editor for content
Columbus is out of the running to host the Republican National Convention in 2016. The city is planning to submit a bid to the 2016 Democratic National Convention.
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Then-senior Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter (2) avoids OSU defenders during a game Oct. 5 at Ryan Field. OSU won, 40-30.
decision at about noon while he was at an event, so he did not know as of Wednesday afternoon why Columbus was no longer being considered. “We’ll be talking to the Republican National Convention to get a better understanding of why,” he said. “We haven’t taken the opportunity to talk further of their view of our bid.” He said he did not think having three cities in Ohio going for the same spot was part of the reason Columbus was removed from the finalists. “In our mind, if there are three cities in Ohio going for it and they just wanted to pick one, we think we’re the best,” he said. Williamson added that being eliminated from the RNC should allow the city to focus more on only one convention. “We can focus solely on it without trying to do two things at once,” he said. “It takes a lot of time and effort to go after one of these conventions and if we were trying to do both at the same time, that would be difficult and so we’ll be able to focus solely on the DNC.”
Study abroad tuition waiver The Board’s finance committee is set to discuss a proposed tuition waiver for OSU students who enroll in university-approved third-party providers or direct enroll study abroad programs, which would allow the students to pay a $400 program fee instead of the full cost of tuition, according to the meeting schedule. If approved, the change would be effective for Fall Semester. Students currently have to pay OSU tuition and tuition at their host institution while they study abroad. According to the schedule, that system “results in students either paying in essence two tuition payments for the term in which they are enrolled in such programs or dis-enrolling at the Ohio State University to reduce the financial burden.” By dis-enrolling, students then become off OSU’s “radar,” the schedule said, and they’re at risk for “travel-related situations such as manmade or natural disasters and medical emergencies.” The $400 fee would be to cover services like risk management and administration. To receive approval for the waiver, the Board of Trustees must submit a waiver request to the Ohio Board of Regents. Establishing Brazil Gateway as an affiliate The establishment of the Brazil Gateway to facilitate OSU’s activities and operations in Brazil is set to be discussed at the audit and compliance committee meeting Thursday. The gateway offices “allow the university to forge new partnerships with a multitude of
constituencies, recruit international students, aid curriculum development with international themes, implement dual degree programs, facilitate faculty research and reconnect with a growing international alumni base,” according to the schedule. Currently, OSU has gateway offices in Shanghai and Mumbai, India. The board is set to approve the gateway office to launch in São Paulo in early fall 2014 as a university affiliate, funded by the Office of Academic Affairs. “But for Ohio State” progress The “But for Ohio State” campaign raised more
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campus OSU student finds silver lining after near-fatal crash EMILY HITCHCOCK Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Andy Brennan stumbles a little on pocked, uneven pavement outside a crowded campus bar. He is already expecting scrutiny from the door guy. The bouncer looks skeptically from the chubby, wild-haired man on the ID, to the trim, clean-cut man wearing black spectacles in front of him. They look like two different people. Brennan, a third-year in business at Ohio State, said he understands the incredulity of strangers. If someone had shown him two and a half years ago what his life would be like today, he wouldn’t have believed it either. At about 12:50 a.m. on Oct. 12, 2011, Brennan, then 24, was ejected from the back of a friend’s motorcycle when it crashed while going approximately 120 mph. Neither of them were wearing helmets. The driver of the motorcycle and Brennan’s childhood friend, Aaron Richard Miller, 24, was pronounced dead at the scene. Brennan was rushed to a hospital in critical condition. “I don’t know how long I was in a coma, but I think it was a week after the accident, I remember coming to a little bit and my dad basically said, ‘You were in a motorcycle accident and they had to amputate your leg,’” Brennan said. “I remember saying something like, ‘Why’d they scrape me off the road?’” Brennan also sustained bruises to his lungs, breaks throughout his thoracic spine, which is the middle portion of the spine, a severely broken right leg and a severe diffuse axonal injury, which is the tearing of the brain’s connecting nerve fibers that happens when the brain shifts and rotates inside the skull. The doctors were initially unsure of the extent of his brain damage, Brennan said. “They didn’t think I’d live to see November,” Brennan said. “My memory is all messed up, but I remember a doctor sitting down with my dad and I, and the doctor told my dad I would be in a nursing home for the rest of my life.” Brandon Scott, Brennan’s best friend since first grade, went to visit him while he was still comatose, about 72 hours after the accident. “I imagine he wanted answers from me, yet he wasn’t able to communicate to find out what was happening,” Scott said. “It was certainly heartbreaking because I always have answers for him, no matter if it’s what he wants to hear or not.” After emerging from a coma, Brennan made an unexpected recovery.
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Andy Brennan holds up his iPhone with a photo of what he used to look like. Brennan was in a near-fatal motorcycle accident that he said was a turning point in his life. Within six months of the accident he was living on his own, walking using a prosthetic leg and working. It was a turnaround from his life before the crash, Brennan said. “Before the accident, I was just treading water,” Brennan said. “I was out of school and if I wasn’t drunk, I was hungover at work.” Since the accident, Brennan has lost about 80 pounds, has stopped drinking and smoking and has focused on school. “It’s a double-edged sword because I like where I’m at but I hate how I got here,” Brennan said. “I’m just a regular guy trying to un-screw-up all the years I spent drunk.” Ali Ball, who has been friends with Brennan for about seven years, said she initially feared the accident would impact the rest of his life in a negative way, but quickly found the opposite to be true. “Andy’s confidence levels are through the roof
now, and he was not like that at all before the accident,” Ball said. “The accident was awful, but there is an incredibly thick silver lining because he has truly changed for the better.” Ball said Brennan’s positive attitude often results in his using humor to diffuse other peoples’ awkwardness about his prosthetic leg. “Drunk people are always like, ‘That’s a cool leg!’ but I like to joke and say, ‘it’s cool, but I liked my old one better,’” Brennan said. Brennan said he doesn’t mind talking about his prosthetic, but he would like to be treated as any other person. “Everyone always tells me that it doesn’t matter, but when strangers come up to you all the time after they figure out you have a prosthetic, you start to realize they are just talking to you because of your leg,” Brennan said.
continued as Silver lining on 3A
A 25-year-old man, not affiliated with Ohio State, was arrested for carrying concealed weapons, criminal trespassing and possession of drugs Friday at about 12:35 a.m. near McPherson Chemical Lab. There were also two other reports of criminal trespassing on OSU’s campus this week. A male staff member reported criminal trespassing at the Turner Construction Site, located at 459 W. 10th Ave., March 26 at about 1 a.m. A warrant was issued for a 38-year-old man after a report of criminal trespassing near Blankenship Hall March 27 at about 3 a.m. In addition, there were two reports of disorderly conduct from March 26 to Wednesday. A 24-year-old male suspected to be under the influence of alcohol, not affiliated with OSU, was arrested for disorderly conduct Saturday at about 2 a.m. near Hughes Hall. A female staff member reported disorderly conduct at Haverfield House Saturday at about 1:30 a.m. There were 20 total thefts reported on OSU’s campus this week from March 26 to Wednesday. There were also two reports of operating a vehicle under the influence of drugs or alcohol. A 21-year-old man not affiliated with OSU was arrested for OVI near the Schottenstein Center Friday at about 3 a.m. A 21-year-old man not affiliated with OSU was arrested for OVI and open container Sunday at about 3 a.m. near Woody Hayes Drive and Fyffe Road.
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and the two met on Capitol Hill Wednesday, where Brown offered up his support. “The right to fair treatment is why all workers, no matter the job or venue, should have the opportunity to unionize,” Brown said in a statement. “College athletes dedicate the same hours to their sport as full-time employees and deserve the same protections as any other worker. I offer whatever assistance I can to Mr. Colter and his colleagues to help athletes organize and ensure their rights are commensurate with their sacrifice and responsibilities.” The NLRB’s ruling is based off a link between the players’ time commitment athletically and academically, and is a move that is making waves across the country. “I don’t necessarily agree with football players being unionized,” OSU senior defensive lineman Michael Bennett said after spring practice March 27. “We don’t necessarily see the money, but we are getting a lot of benefit out of our scholarships. It just kind of seems silly to want to be unionized.” While the country waits to see if Northwestern wins its appeal, the track beyond that is also unknown, because if the institution comes out on the wrong side of the decision, a trip to federal court is likely imminent. “That’s different,” OSU defensive line coach Larry Johnson said March 27 regarding the current and
Silver lining from 2A Although having one leg is difficult, Brennan said the brain injury is often harder to explain. He said he faces challenges with recalling people’s names, remembering appointments and focusing. “It’s obvious that I have one leg, but there’s no physical indicator that lets people know I have a brain injury,” Brennan said. Brennan said, though, he mostly keeps his mind focused on the future. “If I allowed myself to dwell on things, I think I
Study Abroad from 1A than $1.72 billion through Feb. 28, but some areas of OSU are lagging in their fundraising. OSU started its “But for Ohio State” campaign, which aims to raise $2.5 billion by 2016, in 2012. According to a “campaign progress by unit” document, some areas of the university are behind schedule. Those areas include: the Fisher College of Business, OSU Wexner Medical Center James Comprehensive Cancer Center, College of Dentistry, College of Engineering, College of Food, Agricultural
former Northwestern players’ push. “It’s neat that the players feel they’re doing the right thing … It’s going to change college football.” Either way, the move by Colter and company is sure to change the landscape of the sport — and college athletics as a whole. The NCAA mandates student-athletes are only allowed to practice 20 hours per week under supervision. That’s a rule Meyer supports, but recognizes success at this level goes beyond just that time. “It’s a great rule,” Meyer said. “Mandated means ‘with us.’ A quarterback can’t play college football at a high, high level at 20 hours per week. But he’s gotta do it on his own … If they’re watching an hour clock, if they’re punching out after 20 hours, you probably have a pretty average player there.” If a union is indeed in the cards, the players at Northwestern — and those other schools that choose to follow suit — would have the opportunities to push for wage increase, health care benefits and even a cut down on that time at work. “If that is best for the players, why not take a look at it and listen?” Johnson said. If the members of the union want to get more of a stipend, Bennett said that much would be beneficial due to the current state of the economy. “The cost of living’s going up and I don’t think that our stipend is going up,” Bennett said. “So obviously a little bit more money is nice, but I’m not really in the business of trying to force people to do that.”
would be angry about what happened,” Brennan said. “But my mindset since the accident is that if there’s something that I can’t fix right now, or that I can’t do anything about, it’s wasted energy to think about it.” Brennan said he is still working on processing everything that has happened as a result of the accident. “I have a friend who said life is 10 percent what happens to you and 90 percent how you react to it,” Brennan said. “I’m still just reacting.”
and Environmental Science; and the Wexner Medical Center. Sixty-three percent of the campaign donors have been “non-alumni,” according to the meeting schedule, with alumni making up 27 percent of the donations.
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Study: Failure, dropping out more common in online courses Alexis Hill Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org While online classes have the draw of a flexible schedule and customized learning pace, a recent study said they might not be for everyone. The Community College Research Center at Columbia University’s Teachers College found that students who took a class online were more likely to fail or drop out of that class, compared to students who took the same course in person. Results from the research also showed men did worse than women in online classes, in terms of both grades and course completion. Older students were also less likely to complete an online class compared to if they took the class in-person. However, for those that did complete the online classes, their grades were slightly higher, than those of younger students. The study looked at how 40,000 students performed in about 500,000 online and in person courses at Washington State’s 34 community and
Commencement from 1A
sure the schedule’s open, etc., for somebody … we (were) down to five months (when we started looking). It (was) a pretty quick timeline.” Interim President Joseph Alutto said students should be involved and the committee should be more structured, so there won’t be a lapse again in the process. “We need to have a process where there’s student involvement and we have had one and I think we will be continuing to have that involvement,” Alutto said in an interview with The Lantern Monday. “That’s what we need to reinstall, which is a committee that stays active throughout the year and doesn’t get sidetracked when there are other changes that affect the institution, because graduation is going to occur every year. They’re going to occur multiple times every year.” The committee for future years is set to include multiple students — one selected by the Undergraduate Student Government, one selected by the Council of Graduate Students and one selected by the InterProfessional Council. There are also set to be six faculty members — including the new addition of a faculty member from the Honorary Degree Committee — and four staff members, representing the Office of Student Life and the advancement, government affairs and special events and commencement committees. Steinmetz said it was important to have someone who represents the Honorary Degree Committee
I feel that many people procrastinate for online courses and then pile all the information in right before an exam, which does not benefit them in any way. Karly Jones Fourth-year in psychology technical colleges from 2004-09, according to the study. Robert Griffiths, a senior associate director of digital scholarship in the Office of Academic Affairs at OSU, said the Office of Distance Education and eLearning provides training to faculty to help students who are struggling in online courses. Griffiths said in order for a student to be successful in an online class, a student should make sure he or she understands what is expected of them, as well as the requirements for the course. “Other themes include being a person who is selfmotivated and proactive and a strong communicator,” Griffiths said.
involved with the speaker selection process because he wants people who receive honorary degrees to interact more with the university a few days before commencement. “This was a connection that was never made very much in the past even though we give honorary degrees to our commencement speakers,” he said. “We don’t engage the people that come and get honorary degrees enough. So we’ve set aside funds to bring those people onto campus earlier to teach classes and to interact with the students and faculty, so we want that connection to make sure that happens when we select the commencement speaker.” Niraj Antani, a 2013 OSU alumnus who was on the commencement speaker selection committee last year when U.S. President Barack Obama was chosen to speak at the 2013 Spring Commencement, said he was happy to hear a committee would be back for future commencements. “(The new committee) seems similar enough (to the previous one),” he said. “It’s probably a good idea to have the honorary degree person on there.” He added that having someone from government affairs was an interesting choice. “It’s good to have someone from government affairs on there, even though it was my opinion that students were tired of having politicians as their commencement speaker and they almost want more entertainers on there,” Antani said.
Daniel McDonald, a professor in the School of Communication at OSU, taught a communication class online during Fall Semester 2013. Some of the students in his online class did struggle a bit, McDonald said, but he said that was more associated with the technology aspect of the course. McDonald said after viewing the study, he wasn’t sure how much its results apply to OSU students because they should have easy access to the professors if they are struggling. “Most of our online enrollment is made up of Columbus campus area residents,” McDonald said. “That means they can talk with the professors who are teaching the online courses.” If students are struggling in a class, McDonald said they need to put in the same effort they would if they were in a face-to-face classroom setting. That includes being organized, doing the assigned readings and always knowing where they stand in the class grade-wise. “Most important, ask for help at the first sign of trouble,” McDonald said. “Sometimes the simplest things can make all the difference.” Derrick Huang, a second-year in biomedical
engineering, said he believes the results of the study that indicated men perform more poorly in online courses than women are often true. Huang said some women are more likely to get their work done earlier than some men, which makes them more successful. “Girls tend to do better … because they have higher self control and often tend to read their textbooks regularly,” he said. “It seems guys tend to slack off more and wait till the last minute to read, which causes them to do worse.” Karly Jones, a fourth-year in psychology, is currently taking two online classes. She said students are more likely to struggle with online classes because often times they don’t put in as much effort. “I feel that many people procrastinate for online courses and then pile all the information in right before an exam, which does not benefit them in any way,” Jones said. Jones said any student who is thinking about taking online classes should be prepared for hard work. “You are teaching yourself the material so if you are a hands-on (learner), then you should avoid taking online classes,” Jones said.
Steinmetz said the committee will be run and managed by the Office of Academic Affairs rather than the Office of Communication and the Board of Trustees’ office as in past years. The committee is charged with finding “a good public speaker in a position to deliver a meaningful message with relevance for our graduating students” for the winter, spring and summer graduations, according to a document outlining the committee provided by Steinmetz. The speaker should also have “name recognition” — something specifically stated as important for the May commencement ceremony. When looking for a speaker without the help of a committee, Steinmetz said he wanted the life experiences that come with name recognition. “As a selection of an individual … particularly for the spring commencement which is our largest one, you want somebody visible. You want somebody that has life experiences, that can talk about those life experiences in a meaningful way,” Steinmetz said. He added that he didn’t care what the speaker’s profession or ideas were as long as they could share their experiences. “It doesn’t matter to me the line of life that somebody comes from. It can be politician, it can be somebody from the media, it can be somebody from industry and business, etc.,” he said. “It can be an alum, an artist, etc., and I think if you look over the
commencements in the past, you’ll see that that’s been the pattern of selection.” Former USG Vice President Josh Ahart said last week USG tried to reach out to the commencement speaker selection committee throughout the year but never received any responses. “The vice president of USG gets to appoint (someone) to certain committees, so I did appoint someone to the commencement speaker selection committee, and they tried several times to get in contact with that committee chair,” said Ahart, a fourth-year in public affairs. “No emails were ever responded to, no emails were ever forwarded or responded to … I never heard anything all year.” Some graduating seniors said they were happy to hear student input will be a part of the process again in the future. “I would prefer more student input because I have heard some backlash from how politically oriented the speaker is,” said Renee Riedel, a fourth-year in marketing. Ian Mulholland, a fourth-year in economics, agreed that student input would positively impact the process. “It’s good … you can’t dwell on it too much. Chris Matthews is fine for me because at least I’ve heard his name,” he said. Spring Commencement is set to take place May 4 at noon at Ohio Stadium, and about 10,000 students are expected to graduate.
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1. Cut Copy performs at the Newport March 26. 2. Rob Montgomery and his son TJ Montgomery, 2, play catch outside the Bill Davis stadium. Montgomery and his son came to watch his nephew, freshman center fielder Troy Montgomery (8) play in the baseball game March 30 against Indiana. OSU lost, 8-2. 3. Freshman center fielder Troy Montgomery (8) watches his teammates on the field as he hangs out in the dugout during a game against March 30 against Indiana. OSU lost, 8-2. 4. The Raminator and Bad News Travels Fast race over cars at Monster Truck Nationals at the Schottenstein Center March 29. 5. Matt Latta, a first-year dental graduate student plays frisbee on the Oval April 1. SHELBY LUM / Photo editor
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Friday Fencing: Junior World Championships All Day @ TBA Men’s Tennis v. Minnesota 3 p.m. @ Minneapolis, Minn. Women’s Tennis v. Minnesota 3 p.m. @ Columbus Softball v. Michigan 6 p.m. @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Men’s Volleyball v. IPFW 7 p.m. @ Columbus Baseball v. Nebraska 7:35 p.m. @ Lincoln, Neb.
Saturday Men’s Track: LSU Battle on the Bayou TBA @ Baton Rouge, La.
Bennett blossoming into leader on D-line daniel rogers Asst. sports editor email@example.com A multi-year starter for Ohio State’s most prominent athletic program, a standout leader of an experienced returning group and a guy who spends much of his free time with roommates — none of whom are on his team. No, it’s not OSU basketball’s Aaron Craft, but senior defensive lineman for the football team Michael Bennett. Bennett, a starting interior defensive lineman for the Buckeyes, came into spring practice as not only the elder statesmen on the defensive line, but a key player for the unit. “He’s a great leader. I think our players respect him as a leader,” defensive line coach Larry Johnson said after practice March 27. “He’s played a lot of football … When he opens his mouth, guys are listening to him right now. That’s the kind of leadership you want. So I’ve been very impressed with Mike, his leadership skills on the field and off the field. He’s a great student, and we’re looking for great things from him. He’s a senior, he knows he’s a guy that’s gotta move it forward. When we talk about moving a yardstick and I think Mike’s doing a great job moving forward. He’s doing a great job for us as a group.” The line, which also returns standouts in juniors Noah Spence and Adolphus Washington as well as sophomore Joey Bosa, is one of the more experienced units for the Buckeyes in 2014. But with a new coach and Spence suspended for the first two games of the year after reportedly testing positive for MDMA, Bennett is going to be looked to for leadership even more. “I think we look pretty good,” Bennett said March 27. “A lot of stuff has changed from coach (Mike) Vrabel, from what he taught, but I think the guys really bought into it early from the first two practices. We really started to get what coach Johnson was about, and how we need to start doing things.” Vrabel has since gone to the Houston Texans of the NFL, and the line is undergoing a transition period while getting used to Johnson, but Bennett said what he has seen from the group has really impressed him so far this spring. “The guys are really adapted and changed, and I don’t know if you guys could notice today but we were
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
Then-junior defensive lineman Michael Bennett (63) celebrates recovering a fumble during a game against San Diego State Sept. 7 at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 42-7. getting after the ball, we were running to the ballcarrier and stuff like that,” Bennett said. “I’m really excited with where we’re going to be. We’re a lot better than we were last spring.” In 2013, Bennett finished tied for third on the team in sacks (7.0) and fourth in tackles for loss (11.5), prompting CBS Sports to label him as the top NFL prospect at defensive tackle in 2015. Since Johnson joined the coaching staff in January, Bennett has moved to the nose guard position, and is set to play alongside Washington on the interior. Johnson said he thinks Bennett has the skill set to thrive at the position.
“Quickness is a key for me on the inside,” Johnson said. “It’s not about how big you are, it’s quickness. The things we do, we want to be a penetrating defense — attack the ball. With all the spread teams … guys are like, ‘Oh he’s only 295.’ Well that’s good enough. You have a 320-pounder and get caught on a 15-play drive, that’s pretty tough. So I like to play the quickness, we like to play quickness, and Mike brings that to the table.”’ Bennett said Johnson has brought an intensity to the unit that will improve things in the upcoming season.
continued as Bennett on 7A
Women’s Rowing v. Stanford, Oregon State TBA @ Corvallis, Ore.
OSU baseball wins 2nd straight, beats Toledo, 7-2
Fencing: Junior World Championships All Day @ TBA
kane anderson Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Men’s Golf: Irish Creek Intercollegiate All Day @ Kannapolis, N.C.
One day after belting out 19 hits and 11 runs, the Ohio State baseball team picked up right where it left off against Toledo. With a light drizzle of rain coming down to start the game Wednesday, the Buckeyes (18-10, 2-4) quickly pushed across four runs in the first and never looked back against the Rockets (10-15, 2-4), going on to win 7-2. Toledo sophomore pitcher Ross Achter was thrown off his game early, giving up two hits, walking three batters and throwing a wild pitch in the opening inning. With the bases full and no outs, Achter walked sophomore infielder Jacob Bosiokovic to force in the first run for OSU. Sophomore infielder Zach Ratcliff followed with an RBI groundout and two batters later, junior catcher Connor Sabanosh smacked a single to plate two more and put the Rockets in a four-run hole. Sabanosh has been splitting time at catcher with fellow junior Aaron Gretz throughout the season but he said after the win, he’s been able to stay consistent despite not always playing. “We both get two or three games a week,” Sabanosh said. “When you get a five-day period off, your timing can be off your first few at-bats. Other than, that I felt fine.” Achter calmed down after the first, but was still pulled after finishing the second inning.
Men’s Soccer v. Rio Grande (Exh.) Noon @ Rio Grande, Ohio Softball v. Michigan 2 p.m. @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Baseball v. Nebraska 3:05 p.m. @ Lincoln, Neb. Women’s Soccer v. Ohio (Exh.) 3:45 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Gymnastics: NCAA Regional 4 p.m. @ Athens, Ga.
Sunday Fencing: Junior World Championships All Day @ TBA Men’s Golf: Irish Creek Intercollegiate All Day @ Kannapolis, N.C. Women’s Tennis v. Wisconsin Noon @ Columbus
daniel rogers Asst. sports editor email@example.com
Women’s Lacrosse v. Vanderbilt 1 p.m. @ Nashville, Tenn. Softball v. Michigan 1 p.m. @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Baseball v. Nebraska 2:05 p.m. @ Lincoln, Neb. Men’s Tennis v. Wisconsin 3 p.m. @ Madison, Wis. Men’s Volleyball v. George Mason 4 p.m. @ Fairfax, Va.
Mark Batke / For The Lantern
Sophomore running back Dontre Wilson catches a ball during spring practice March 20 at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center.
Meanwhile, Buckeye freshman pitcher Zach Farmer pitched efficiently, tossing four scoreless innings and showing solid command of the ball from the start. “I thought I did pretty good. Feeling for my pitches, getting in the strike zone finally,” Farmer said after the win. “Limited my walks. It felt real good. It was a good day.”
Dontre Wilson no longer a decoy in Buckeye offense
Men’s Lacrosse v. Delaware Noon @ Newark, Del.
Women’s Tennis v. Wright State 6 p.m. @ Columbus
Elliot Schall / Lantern photographer
Redshirt-sophomore utility infielder Nick Sergakis throws the ball during a game against Toledo April 2 at Bill Davis Stadium. OSU won, 7-2.
OSU coach Greg Beals said he didn’t want Farmer playing a long portion of the game so the pitcher could be available for the upcoming weekend series at Nebraska. “He should be available by Saturday,” Beals said. “That’s why the four innings.” The Rockets finally got on the board in the fifth off OSU sophomore reliever Jake Post. With men on second and third, Toledo sophomore outfielder Ryan Callahan hit a single to score both. The Buckeyes still found themselves up four, though, after RBIs from freshman outfielder Ronnie Dawson and Bosiokovic in the previous inning. The Rockets only threatened once more in the sixth. OSU brought in freshman reliever Yianni Pavlopoulos for his first collegiate appearance in the seventh and eighth, and he allowed one hit while striking out two. The Buckeyes added an insurance run in the eighth from another RBI from Bosiokovic and freshman reliever Travis Lakins retired the Rockets in the ninth to secure the win. Beals said the midweek games helped the team bounce back after getting swept by Indiana last weekend. “Obviously they’re very important to our goal of putting ourselves, from an RPI standpoint, worthy of an at-large bid (to the NCAA tournament),” Beals said. The Buckeyes are next scheduled to take on Nebraska in a three-game weekend series in Lincoln, Neb. First pitch Friday is set for 7:35 p.m.
Football is a team sport. Coaches typically tell players success comes from a team effort, not any one individual. But often, a single individual can make that small difference between victory and defeat. A staple in coach Urban Meyer’s offense for years, a hybrid wide receiver and running back called an H-back, has been defined by a single player. Former Florida wide receiver Percy Harvin helped to make the role famous during his time under Meyer, helping lead the Gators to national championships in 2007 and 2009. But as the 2014 season approaches for Meyer’s Ohio State football team, that H-back spot doesn’t have a Percy Harvin— it has a Dontre Wilson. “The ‘Percy Harvin role’ is overused a lot,” wide receivers coach Zach Smith said March 27. “It’s just that Percy Harvin was a great player and our offense is built around getting the football to a great player … So hopefully (sophomore running back) Dontre (Wilson) will fit that mold because he has the ability to be a great player and he is taking strides to be that. But it is not necessarily a hybrid, or a versatile receiver. It is just, the best players are going to touch the ball.”
The 5-foot-10-inch Wilson — Harvin is one inch taller — was tapped earlier in the spring by Meyer as the likely starter at H-back, a move Smith said has already paid dividends. “He is probably performing at the highest level in the group right now,” Smith said. “I don’t know if he is a focal point of the offense but he is probably a focal point just as far as effort and consistency goes.” Taking snaps with the wide receivers this spring instead of the running backs as he did heading into last year, Wilson said the change has been a plus since it allows him to have more space to work between the lines. “I mean once you catch it downfield, you’re already in the open field,” Wilson said. “Sometimes when you get the ball in the backfield you have to make space. You have to run to the open field, then you make your move. But once you catch the ball down the field, you’re already in open space so you can make your move.” Wilson, who finished fifth on the team in receiving yards last season, became a threat out of the backfield, running screens and doing what he could to beat defenders around the corner. He was also seen as a decoy during the latter portion of the season, with opposing teams keying in on the speedy running back whenever he was on the field.
continued as Decoy on 7A
sports Facchina sisters ‘always looking for each other’ on lacrosse field BRETT AMADON Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org It’s a Tuesday afternoon, and sisters Cara and Mary Kate Facchina walk off the field after another afternoon practice, something they’ve done hundreds of times. They come into the Woody Hayes Athletic Center where it is impossible to miss the big smiles spread across their faces. They are excited to be interviewed, even if it means at times cutting each other off, but hey — they’re sisters. Growing up in Glenwood, Md., Cara and MK, (as her team calls her), grew up around the hot bed of lacrosse, but it took a while before they were introduced to the sport. “We started in middle school which is kind of unusual for being from Maryland because everyone is born with a stick in their hand,” junior Mary Kate Facchina said. “We always played basketball and tennis and then when we got introduced to lacrosse, we loved it from the start.” “My middle school basketball coach took our whole team and made a rec lacrosse team,” senior Cara Facchina said. “We ended up doing really well. This was in seventh grade and we won the championship for our rec league so it was a big deal. Then most of the girls moved on to play travel and then in high school and college.” Coming from an athletic family, Cara and Mary Kate played tennis, basketball and lacrosse while attending Mount de Sales Academy. With three older siblings who attended Virginia Tech
Bennett from 6A “He wants us to go 100 percent to the ball every play … With coach Johnson he wants us running all the way until the ball is on the ground. He wants strip sacks, not just regular sacks,” Johnson said. “Just little stuff like that. He’s really adamant about going until the whistle blows and then getting back on the line and not being tired.” But even with all of his experience and presence on the line, Bennett might see a drop in playing time once the season kicks off Aug. 30 at M&T Bank Stadium against Navy.
Courtesy of OSU athletics
Junior midfielder Mary Kate Facchina (23) advances the ball during a game against Northwestern March 9 at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 11-10.
— including Julia Facchina, who played tennis for the Hokies — it seemed as if the sisters could have easily ended up in Blacksburg, Va., as well. However, after traveling to Columbus on a friend’s recommendation, the Cara and Mary Kate knew where they would end up. “One of my friends from back home, Alayna Markwordt, who played here two years ago, introduced us to Ohio State and encouraged us
to come out and visit,” Cara Facchina said. “It was never really on my radar when I was younger. Mary Kate and I and my mom drove all through the night one day to come out and visit with the coaches and we just fell in love with the school, the campus and the tradition.” Since officially arriving on campus, Cara and Mary Kate have made an impact on and off the field.
Johnson said the change Decoy from 6A could come because of the Wilson said the feeling of being talent in the unit, and that more a decoy wasn’t the most pleasant player rotations are likely. experience at times. “We’re working a lot of “I just didn’t feel like I was that combinations trying to figure involved,” Wilson said. “Basically out what’s going to be the right most of the plays I was pretty much eight,” Johnson said of the On COTA Bus just faking and fly sweeping andLine possible groups that will play Near the defense would biteGerman and weVillage on the line. “I think each guy’s downfield. So yeah, “Eph. 2:5 would ...itthrow is byit grace you have got a different set. I tell our I felt like a decoy. But now, things guys, ‘You might be able to play been saved. ” have changed, so now I’m getting goalline. You might be able to my chance and I’m making the play short yardage situations.’ I best of it.” Sunday Morning Services 8:00 & 10:30 AM think each guy is going to have Smith didn’t have a chance Sunday School for Children & Adults 9:15 to AM a role. Just to say what that role coach Wilson last season — as is, we won’t know yet until we the then-freshman was under the finish spring ball and continue (614) 444-3456 www.zionlcms.org tutelage of running backs coach to evaluate.” Stan Drayton — but made it clear
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri Synod 766 South High Street
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri Synod 766 South High Street
On COTA Bus Line Near German Village
“Eph. 2:5 ...it is by grace you have been saved.” Sunday Morning Services 8:00 & 10:30 AM Sunday School for Children & Adults 9:15 AM
(614) 444-3456 www.zionlcms.org
Courtesy of OSU athletics
Senior attackman Cara Facchina looks for an open teammate during a game against Florida March 22 at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. OSU lost, 10-9.
Olentangy Church 3660 Olentangy River Road Pastor: Rev. Bob Arbogast Traditional Service Email: email@example.com Sundays at 10:00am Sunday Worship: 10 AM Contemporary Service Wednesdays: Morning (7AM) Saturdays at 5:00pm and Evening (7PM) Prayers 43 W. 4th Ave. (Just west of high st.) Coffee and Refreshments Join for Thanksgiving service afterus Sunday Service www.christchurchanglican.org on Thursday November 22nd.
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But Wilson said his time returning kicks will not hinder his offensive presence, something he added the Buckeyes will need after losing so much from last season. “(Running back) Carlos (Hyde) was a big loss for our team, and also our offensive line because they pretty much carried us a lot throughout the season,” Wilson said. “It’s going to be a big switch, so hopefully everything will go smooth and everybody can make plays still.” Wilson and the Buckeyes are set to open up their 2014 season Aug. 30 at noon, when they are scheduled to take on Navy at M&T Bank Stadium in Baltimore.
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continued as Sisters on 10A
is enough that it won’t take be long that decoy role for Wilson is a thing before he is fully acclimated. of the past. “The biggest strides he has “I am not into coaching made has been in his development decoys,” Smith said. “I think that and understand of the position,” when you present a skill set like Smith said. “He has always been he does, when you perform at a 3660 Olentangy River Road talented, but he is starting to do high level, when we don’t get you Rev.aBob things like how I want wideouts to the ball, Pastor: you are naturally decoyArbogast operate. Dontre is taking big steps because of the attention on you, so Email: firstname.lastname@example.org right now because he is going so that just comes back to consistent Sunday hard. He is putting in the effort, performance that is Worship: shown every 10 AM in the time and has really day out here.” Wednesdays: Morningputting (7AM) bought completely into the culture A running back throughout Evening that we have here.” high schooland and during his first(7PM) Prayers Wilson noted that he will year in college, Wilson will have to andinRefreshments continue to be the team’s primary get usedCoffee to the change position kick returner next season after despite his experience catchingService the after Sunday holding the position throughout ball already. 2013 alongside former running The change will take time, back Jordan Hall. Smith said, but Wilson’s work ethic
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Becoming OSU scholar athletes as well as an integral part of the team, coach Alexis Venechanos said the sisters’ willingness to do whatever it takes to improve, even if that means switching positions, is what makes them special players. “Cara and MK are probably one of the hardest workers on our team,” Venechanos said. “They are great role models for our players. Cara, we moved her to attack after freshman year, and she definitely transformed herself to the crease attacker … so she actually put in a lot of hard work to do that. It’s awesome coaching a player like the both of them.” During her career as a Buckeye, Cara — a forward — has totaled 102 points (57 goals, 45 assists) in 55 games. In only her junior season, Mary Kate has shown the scoring touch as well, registering 59 points (56 goals, three assists) in 46 games as a midfielder. Venechanos said despite the numbers Cara and Mary Kate put up, both are more concerned about the team, a quality she really admires. “They are always looking for each other but they are also looking for their teammates,” Venechanos said. “They are both really humble, so for me as a coach, I like coaching them and pumping them up sometimes because they don’t give themselves sometimes the credit they really deserve.” Individually, Cara and Mary Kate said growing up and learning the sport of lacrosse together has helped them develop a special kind of chemistry on the field.
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Thursday April 3, 2014
sports Men’s volleyball looking to avenge earlier season loss to No. 14 IPFW zoe chrysochoos Lantern reporter email@example.com
Kathleen Martini / Oller reporter
Junior outside hitter Michael Henchy (6) celebrates a point during a match against Ball State Feb. 26 at St. John Arena. OSU lost, 3-1.
The men’s volleyball season is quickly winding down and Ohio State is looking to pick up as many wins as it can. With just three regular season contests left on the schedule, the Buckeyes are set to take on No. 14 Indiana University-Purdue University Fort Wayne Friday at St. John Arena. The Mastodons (17-6, 6-5) are scheduled to travel from Fort Wayne, Ind., to take on the Buckeyes (10-13, 6-6) on their home court this time around. The two teams faced off earlier in the season in Indiana, and the match ended in a 3-2 loss for the Buckeyes, March 5. “We lost a tight one in the last meeting, so we’re looking for some revenge in our gym,” junior outside hitter Michael Henchy said. Junior middle blocker Dustan Neary said the unranked Buckeyes are expecting yet another tough matchup against the Mastadons, but focusing on their opponent’s strengths should help tip the scales in OSU’s favor. “We expect them to be aggressive from the pins and from the end line, Neary said. “We need to key in on their go-to players and make sure we have a block in front of them.”
Dzingel to leave OSU, signs with Ottawa Senators Grant Miller Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The Big Ten men’s hockey leading scorer is no longer going to wreak havoc on opposing college defenders. Ohio State junior forward Ryan Dzingel announced his intentions to forgo his senior season after signing an entrylevel contract with the NHL’s Ottawa Senators. “It was a very difficult decision leaving my friends and the program I love. I felt like it was the right choice for me moving forward with my career, even though Ohio State is heading in the right direction,” Dzingel said in a press release. “Thank you again to my teammates, coaches and fans. I will miss it.” Dzingel’s deal is for two years, and he is also set to sign an amateur tryout agreement. Doing so means he is set to be assigned to the team’s American Hockey League affiliate — the Binghamton Senators — for the rest of the season. Dzingel finished his junior year at OSU as the Big Ten’s leader in goals (22) and points (46), and was named to the All-Big Ten team in addition to being a finalist for this year’s Hobey Baker Award, given to the nation’s top college player. First-year OSU coach Steve Rohlik said the team is looking forward to seeing Dzingel compete at the professional level. “We are very proud of Ryan and all he has accomplished at Ohio State,” Rohlik said in the release. “We are excited for his new journey and wish him all the best.”
Thursday April 3, 2014
Ben Jackson / For The Lantern
Junior forward Ryan Dzingel (18) attempts to win a faceoff during a game against Michigan March 2 at Nationwide Arena. OSU lost, 4-3. Dzingel finished at or tied for the team lead in points at OSU in each of his three seasons as a Buckeye, compiling a total of 108 points in 110 games. The Wheaton, Ill., native was drafted by Ottawa in seventh round of the 2011 NHL Draft. The Senators’ next game is scheduled for Friday against the Rochester Americans.
Henchy said IPFW features a very strong offense, and OSU needs to do everything it can to make sure the Mastadons are forced to play back on their heels and on the defensive. “They have some really good hitters on their team that we’re looking to slow down,” Henchy said. “If we can prevent them from having a big game, then our chances of winning go up significantly. We want to serve them out of system and attack the balls they give up so they are playing more defense than offense.” Redshirt-junior opposite Andrew Lutz said the team’s preparations have been focused on IPFW’s offense, working to adjust the Buckeyes’ defensive approach to thwart its style of play. “We need to be good with our first contacts on defense. Once we do this, it’s going to be essential that we’re able to generate attacks to win some points,” Lutz said. Henchy said he expects the match to be intense because each game down the stretch plays big into seeding for the MIVA conference tournament. “I expect lots of energy from them because we are the Ohio State volleyball team and they are fighting for a better seed for the conference tournament,” Henchy said. “We will win if we play our style of game and outwork them on defense.” The match is set to start at 7 p.m. Friday.
Sisters from 7A “We just have the sister connection,” Cara Facchina said. “We always kind of know what each other wants to do.” “It’s kind of funny because sometimes we look at each other and know what we’re thinking on the field, when I’m cutting and when she’s feeding,” Mary Kate Facchina said. All of the hard work the sisters have put in during their time at OSU was evident March 9 when, for the first time in their career, the Buckeyes defeated Northwestern, who won seven national championships in an eight-year span from 2005-2012. Cara said losing close games to the Wildcats in the past was tough, so to finally beat them, and in Ohio Stadium no less, was a moment she would never forget. “That was definitely one of the top moments for my college career,” Cara Facchina said. “That’s always been our goal. Every year we’ve played them very tight, it’s always been a one or two goal game. So it was nice, in my last year, to finally be able to pull it out.” Still, with Cara set to graduate in December with a degree in industrial
and systems engineering, this will be the last season the sisters will wear an OSU jersey together. Mary Kate said she still remembers being a freshman and how having Cara on campus helped her ease her way into becoming the player she is today. “I always say if I didn’t have her pushing me in the summers and before I even came here to do the workout packet, I would’ve struggled,” Mary Kate Facchina said. “It’s a lot better having somebody there to push you, especially since she could help me understand what to expect coming here.” However, with four games still remaining in the regular season, the No. 17 Buckeyes (9-4, 2-1) are looking to make a run at the American Lacrosse Conference championship, as well as the NCAA tournament. “We know we have the ability to take the whole ALC tournament, we just have to put our minds to it,” Mary Kate Facchina said.
Thursday April 3, 2014
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[ spotlight] Drums, dance to combine, move to beat
Thursday Switchfoot 7 p.m. @ Newport Iron Chic 9 p.m. @ Ace of Cups
Friday Scotty Bratcher 8 p.m. @ A&R Bar Wakey!Wakey! 8 p.m. @ Rumba Café
Saturday The Black Antler 9 p.m. @ Kobo Live Carlos Jones & The PLUS Band 10 p.m. @ Rumba Café
film releases for April 4 “Captain America: The Winter Soldier” “Dom Hemingway” “Alan Partridge” “Island of Lemurs: Madagascar” “Under the Skin”
itunes top 10 as of April 2 1. “Happy” Pharrell Williams 2. “All of Me” John Legend 3. “Dark Horse (feat. Juicy J)” Katy Perry 4. “Let It Go” Idina Menzel 5. “The Man” Aloe Blacc 6. “Talk Dirty (feat. 2 Chainz)” Jason Derulo 7. “Turn Down For What” DJ Snake & Lil Jon 8. “Human” Christina Perri 9. “Not a Bad Thing” Justin Timberlake 10. “Stay With Me” Sam Smith
arts desk picks Concert: Iron Chic Film: “Dom Hemingway” Song: “Dope” Lady Gaga
Courtesy of Nick Fancher
Drums Downtown is set to run April 5-6 at the Riffe Center at the Capitol Theatre.
HAYDEN GROVE Asst. sports director at BuckeyeTV email@example.com For the last decade, Drums Downtown has brought an annual tradition of collaboration in the arts to the heart of downtown Columbus. To celebrate its 10th anniversary, this year’s performance is slated to remember the past by playing pieces from the previous nine years. “We are bringing back at least one piece from each of the previous nine events,” Susan Powell, director of percussion studies at Ohio State, said in an email. “We are also inviting back alumni from the past nine events to join us, which will be very special.” Complete with a “Timeline” theme, this year’s Drums Downtown is scheduled to feature performances from the Ohio State dance and arts departments. “It’s truly a multi-disciplinary performance,” Powell said. “There are works with dance, video, film and computer animation. It’s all about retracing, revisiting and re-imagining what all of these performances have meant to all involved.” Powell, who has been a part of Drums Downtown since its beginnings in 2004, said the event gains a cleaner sound every year. “Each year, the program gets more ‘produced’ — better sound, lighting, better video,” Powell said. “The event has evolved so much, from a one-night performance with 300 people in attendance, to a two-night run that played to over 1,000 people.”
I see a lot of artistic growth and newfound respect in the communal exchange that happens between the students across disciplines. Ann Sofie Clemmensen Lecturer in the Department of Dance, choreographer for Drums Downtown While the title of the show might largely promote the work of Powell and her percussionists and the location of the performance, there is a dance element to the show as well. Ann Sofie Clemmensen, a lecturer in the Department of Dance and a choreographer for Drums Downtown, said in an email she has seen professionalism among students in different art disciplines while preparing for the show. “I see a lot of artistic growth and newfound respect in the communal exchange that happens between the students across disciplines,” Clemmensen said. “On both sides, they are asked to make adjustment quickly, and through this process our students get a much better understanding of the individual art forms.” In the rehearsal stage, Clemmensen said she evaluated several different pieces of music to find one she wanted to choreograph a dance for in Drums Downtown. This is Clemmensen’s first time choreographing a piece for the performance. “Before I began my rehearsal process in early
January, I was given five different music pieces to choose from. The one music piece that stood out to me was a work by the American composer Christopher Adler titled ‘Signals Intelligence,’” Clemmensen said. “Learning the complexity of the music score for ‘Signals Intelligence’ was a bigger challenge.” The song, she said, draws upon the ideas of thought and wonder — aspects she tried to incorporate into her piece. “A human body in motion will at some level always generate meaning — the interesting part is that a gesture or shape can have multiple meanings or references, depending on the individual viewer,” Clemmensen said. “Together with the dancers, I generated movement material that is referencing both codified dance movement as well as gestures and shapes from areas outside dance, playing with the idea of structure alongside with randomness.” While the performance is the main aspect of Drums Downtown, Susan Hadley, a former professional dancer and current professor within the OSU Dance Department, said she believes there is another aspect to the show that doesn’t get enough attention. “‘Drums’ means everything to me as a teacher because I think it is the consummate experience for these students,” Hadley said. “It’s like putting all of the stuff they learn in the classroom into professional practice and in a professional setting, which completes the circle of the learning process.”
continued as Drums on 3B
Substance shuts shop in Short North
Columbus’ Own Mary Lynn Gloeckle keys in on own piano style
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Inside Substance, a boutique located at 783 N. High St. which is set to close in June.
SHELBY LUM Photo editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Columbus radio station CD 102.5 invited local bands to enter a contest for a chance to play at its annual concert. After all artist submissions were complete, the station selected 10 bands to participate in a round of online voting. The five bands that received the most votes, Gloeckle said, were invited to participate in the “Local Artist Showcase” March 21, which took place at Skully’s Music Diner. “It’s kind of like a battle of the bands type thing where every band plays a set and at the very end of the night, everybody votes for who was their favorite,” Gloeckle said.
Amid the rows of boutiques and specialty shops in the Short North sits Substance, a clothing store for women and what some local shop owners and workers called a model for shops and workers in the community. It was announced Monday that Substance, one of the longest-standing retail shops in the Short North, is set to close in June as the owner, Christina Getachew, is moving to South Carolina because her husband was offered a job there. Her second store in Cincinnati is also slated to close. “We are a real pillar of the shopping community here,” said Dylan Telerski, copywriter for the store. “This isn’t a decision I’ve come to lightly, and more than anything else, I came to it through a desire to make my family my primary focus,” Getachew said in the blog post where she announced the closing.
continued as Mary on 10B
continued as Substance on 6B
Courtesy of Jesi Rodgers
Columbus musician Mary Lynn Gloeckle, who is set to perform at Fourth Street Bar & Grill April 10.
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In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every week. Fresh off a performance at CD 102.5 Day: Side A at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion, Columbus-based musician Mary Lynn Gloeckle is working to continue taking her music to the next level.
Thursday April 3, 2014
[ spotlight] OPINION
Selfies go through various trends, ultimately here to stay JACOB HOLLAR Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org When those crafty wordsmiths and perennial gatekeepers of the English lexicon assembled last year to honor a new word as the word of the year, they chose something remarkably more banal than one would ever dream of associating with those paragons of linguistic virtue. They picked the word “selfie.” The word wasn’t new to 2013, but it hadn’t until then been granted status as a proper, bona fide word. Ostensibly, it was coined circa 2002 in Australia while some anonymous person regaled an Internet chatroom with the story of a drunken mishap that resulted in both said person’s teeth protruding through said person’s lip and a low-quality picture taken of said person by said person. Over the following decade, the word didn’t gain much traction — until it did. As part of the selfie generation, I can’t say when exactly it happened or when I picked up the term. But at some point, I and my peers became obsessed with selfies. Apps like Instagram and Snapchat fueled the fire, but the premise behind a selfie wasn’t new. It’s the modern self-portrait — and we as a species have been capturing our own image since time immemorial. Why? I’m a self-avowed narcissist. I’m not sure what everyone else’s excuse is. All right, that’s a lie — we’re all narcissists. “D--- straight,” my grandfather would say. “You whippersnappers are too full of yourselves.” In truth, we’re no worse than any preceding generation (but that’s a different argument for a different time). We simply have the means to be more narcissistic more easily than our equally narcissistic progenitors. From its humble (alleged) beginnings in early-2000s Australia, the selfie has become a pop cultural juggernaut.
The advent of hashtags, concurrent to the rise of the selfie, spawned such gems as #SelfieSaturday and, most recently, #AfterSex selfies. To expand, the premise is what it sounds like: #AfterSex selfies are selfies (kind of, they often can involve at least one other person — you know, ‘cause that’s how sex usually works) taken post-coital. To be fair, I think I deserve partial credit for this trend: I used to take pictures of my notoriously-sexually-active former-roommate’s “walks of shame.” She and I didn’t get along very well. #AfterSex selfies are the new after-sex cigarette, except without the carcinogens. Selfies have gone hand-in-hand (or whatever in hand) with the sexuality of the Internet era. Take Snapchat, an application some would argue was designed explicitly for sexting and selfies. Wanna send somebody a picture of your junk? Worried they’ll post it on the Internet and ruin your life like Anthony Weiner did to Anthony Weiner? No worries: Snapchat doesn’t allow saving pictures. Sure, you can screenshot “snaps,” even (especially?) those of someone-you-know’s naught bits, but the spirit of selfies is that you don’t care. For all their inherent narcissism, selfies, sexual and otherwise, are an eschewal of conservatism. What that means is this: The implicit ideology behind taking a selfie is that the taker does not care what he or she looks like. It is an escapist contradiction of the formal portraits of years gone by. Despite #AfterSex and all of the penises floating around Snapchat, the selfie is largely innocuous fun. They’re generally just goofy pictures of normal people making weird faces. They are not ruining America. Ridiculous things like #AfterSex will fade away quickly into obscurity, but the short burst of joy that accompanies a friend’s horrifically contorted face will live on. Selfies are here to stay.
Photos courtesy of Jacob Hollar
Drums from 1B
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Thursday April 3, 2014
Hadley said Drums Downtown is a tremendous opportunity for the students involved, and for OSU as a whole, to showcase their excellence. “Ohio State dance is regularly ranked in the top of the nation. The percussion ensemble regularly wins national contests. It highlights that and it allows the university and larger community to see what we’re doing,” Hadley said. “Here we have these centers of excellence on campus and students are able to collaborate with exemplary musicians in a huge theater downtown in front of sold out audiences. It’s a thrilling opportunity.”
Whether an opportunity for the performers or the audience, Powell said, Drums Downtown is a perfect balance, suitable for anyone involved. “There are some ‘serious’ pieces, but also quite a bit of levity and fun throughout the program,” Powell said. “I think it’s an event that carries a lot of artistic integrity, while also finding the balance of being incredibly entertaining.” Drums Downtown is scheduled to take place at the Riffe Center at the Capitol Theatre in downtown Columbus for a two-night run on Friday and Saturday. The shows are set to start at 8 p.m. Tickets are still available for each night, starting at $20 per ticket.
Events Around Town
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OSU Men’s Volleyball vs. IPFW, 7 pm St. John’s Arena
Family Fun Day: Get “Stuffed” With OUAB , 6-8 pm Cartoon Room- Ohio Union 3rd Floor
Brian Davis, 7 pm The Bluestone
Harrison Hudson w/ Van Dale, 7 pm Rumba Cafe
OUABe Fit, 5:30 pm Dance Room 1- Ohio Union
Columbus Blue Jackets vs. Chicago Blackhawks, 7 pm Nationwide Arena
Ringwors, 6 pm Kobo
John Heffron, 7:45/10:15 pm Funny Bone
Get Right w/ DJ Giovanny SoundOFF After Party Series Presents: DJ Lance of CD102.5’s The Remix, 8 pm A&R Music Bar
Anybody Killa, 6:30 pm Alrosa Villa
Rain: A Tribute to the Beatles, 8 pm Palace Theatre
Wheeler Brothers and Desert Noises, 7 pm The Basement
Drums Downtown X, 8 pm Capitol Theatre
Thursday, 4/3 Central Community House Village Maker Awards Gala, 5:30 pm The Bluestone
Switchfoot w/ The Royal Concept, 7 pm Newport OUAB Quiz Night, 7 pm Woody’s Tavern
Richard Shindell, 8 pm Columbus Performing Arts Center Steel Magnolias, 8 pm Studio One, Riffe Center Scotty Bratcher, 8 pm A & R Music Bar
John Heffron, 7:30 pm Funny Bone
Steel Magnolias, 8 pm Studio One, Riffe Center Skully’s Annual “Best of Columbus” Appreciation Party! Ladies 80s and More!, 9 pm Skully’s
Friday, 4/4 OUAB Wellness Series: VITA Tax Clinic, 1: 30 - 5:30 pm Ohio Union - Digital Lab, 3rd floor OSU Women’s Tennis vs. Minnesota, 3 pm OSU Tennis Courts
CCAD Art Fair, 10 am Columbus College of Art and Design
Steel Magnolias, 8 pm Studio One, Riffe Center
Monday Night Live, 9-11 pm Skully’s
OUABe Fit: Shake It!, 6:30 pm Ohio Union- Dance Room 1
OSU Women’s Tennis vs. Wisconsin, 12 pm OSU Tennis Courts
Columbus Blue Jackets vs. Phenes Coyotes, 7 pm Nationwide Arena
Steel Magnolias, 2 & 7:30 pm Studio One, Riffe Center
Three of Clubs Tour ft. Flagship, Little Daylight, Terraplan Sun, 8 pm A&R Music Bar
Early Show- Last of the Wildmen, 5pm Skully’s
Teens Turning Green Presents: Conscious College Road Tour: Sustainability Grant Dinner Tuesday, April 8th • 5:30 - 7:30 pm Scott Lab, room e100
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We invite students, staff & faculty to come together with passion projects that they would like to lead and see implemented to help sustain their campus.
Lifetime Fitness Indoor Triathlon, ALL DAY Lifetime Fitness
OSU Women’s Soccer vs. Ohio, 2:30 pm Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium
Columbus Crew vs. Toronto FC, 6pm Crew Stadium
OUABe Fit: Full Body Challenge, 6:30 pm Ohio Union Dance Room 1 Columbus Clippers vs. Louisville Bats, 6:35 pm Huntington Park Bun B & Kirko Bangz- The Trillest Tour, 8 pm Skully’s
Columbus Symphony Orchestra: Carnival of the Animals, 3pm Capitol Theatre
Phantogram Jagwar Ma & Morning Parade, Magic Man, 5 pm LC Pavillion
Drums Downtown X, 8 pm Capitol Theatre
Family Fun Day: Campus Wagon Rides , 2-5 pm Ohio Union Turnaround
Beethoven Symphony No. 1, 5:30 pm Southern Theatre
Emmure, 6 pm Alrosa Villa
En Vogue, 8 pm Ohio Theatre
ProMusica Chamber Orchestra: Beethoven Symphony No. 1, 7 pm Southern Theatre
Decibel Magazine Tour ft. Carcass, 6 pm Newport Columbus Blue Jackets vs. New York Islanders, 6pm Nationwide Arena OSU Women’s Tennis vs. Wright State, 6 pm OSU Tennis Courts
36oz Monster Margaritas
Wednesday, 4/9 Steel Magnolias, 11 am Studio One, Riffe Center OSU Women’s Softball vs. Ohio, 5/7 pm Buckeye Softball Field OSU Men’s Baseball vs. Dayton, 6:35 pm Bill Davis Stadium Funny Bone Talent Search, 7 pm Funny Bone St. Vincent, 7 pm Newport The Addams Family, 7:30 pm Palace Theatre Spirit Caravan, 8 pm Skully’s
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Thursday April 3, 2014
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April 9th, 11am to 10pm
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Artisan Pizza…Pronto! Thursday April 3, 2014
[ spotlight] POP! opinions
Ivy League star, Four Loko marketing make headlines DANIELLE SEAMON Arts editor firstname.lastname@example.org This is part of a weekly series called “Pop Opinions” where The Lantern offers its take on the week’s pop culture news. Ivy League kid A Long Island high school senior was accepted into the eight schools where, coincidentally, I was denied. Kwasi Enin, a 17-year old attending William Floyd High School, has Brown, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Harvard, Princeton, Yale and University of Pennsylvania all itching for his presence on their campuses this fall, officially making Enin more powerful than Ryan Seacrest. Kwasi ranks 11th in his class, scored a 2,250 out of 2,400 on his SAT, has taken 11 AP courses, plays three instruments, sings a capella, throws shot put and discus for the high school’s track and field team, has scored a lead role in every school play since ninth grade and volunteers at a local hospital. For comparison, my high school rank was the output of the square root of 21,316 divided by two, I was too excited to eat my cheese string during the SAT breaks and rushed through the reading section, took two AP courses (one in which I proved that you can, in fact, score a 1 on those tests), watched and owned the movie “Pitch Perfect,” hurled insults at my parents which always landed in my grounding, was told by my voice teacher I was unable to “project” and sometimes volunteered. Sometimes. At press time, my grandparents adopted Enin as their new grandchild. Four Loko blacks out of college campuses Apparently, Four Loko now has to start upping its advertising game to market to its nonexistent 68-year-old retired baby boomer demographic. Why? Because the only people who actually drink something that stares at you and calls you “crazy” in misspelled Spanish are college students, but Phusion, Four Loko’s parent company, agreed to “never market the drink on college campuses except at licensed retailers,” according to the Huffington Post.
For those not in the know, Four Loko is an alcoholic beverage developed by three Ohio State graduates who wanted a way to drink it in Columbus but wake up in Taiwan with little to no knowledge as to who, what, when, where or how. Not only can Four Loko no longer get crazy with the college kids, they also have to take out three ingredients of the Four Loko super secret concoction. Several years ago, caffeine, guarana and taurine were replaced with Red 40, a food coloring agent, in the drink, which completely wiped out the 4-year-olds-who-just-found-outthey-are-allergic-to-red-food-coloring-after-eating-a-cherry-popsicle demographic for Four Loko and means they have to pull their commercial slot on Nick Jr. How am I supposed to wind down and watch “Full House” after a long day of work now? With a Crazy Horse? Indie pop opinions Hey brochachos. It was 3:30 p.m. in Portland and I just woke up. I headed down to Stumptown Coffee to nab a double-shot cappuccino and then get my nose gauged. But before all of that, I had to peep the Twitter to see what the haps is. “Hell yeah. Real Estate just released new B-sides for record store day!” It was really hard to focus after getting so stoked, so I went to Casa Diablo, Portland’s premiere vegan strip club, and ate some falafel nuggets and drank PBR at about 4:45 p.m. While there, I began to peruse the “Village Voice,” only to find Deafheaven just announced a tour with Pallbearer. Get. Out. I left Diablo super wiped, and I needed to get my second round of coffee. While riding to Water Avenue Coffee Company on my unicycle, Gretchen, Burt, my beanie, got caught in the wind and my beard slapped me in the face, causing me to eat 100 percent organic soil. I just learned how to arm knit, though, so I whipped up another beanie that was seriously amazeballs. I was almost late for work braiding my beard and reading about Wilco’s April Fool’s gag. Luckily, I caught a pedicab and made it on time, only to quit 15 minutes upon arrival Courtesy of MCT
Four Loko is an alcoholic energy drink developed by three OSU graduates.
Courtesy of Substance
Christina Getachew is the owner of Substance, a boutique located at 783 N. High St. which is set to close in June.
Substance from 1B Getachew was not available to comment Wednesday. The store, located at 783 North High Street, has been open for more than eight years, and specializes in sustainable and fair trade clothing, said store manager Maddie Etter. “We carry environmentally-conscious brands and we also recycle everything we get through the store. We order a lot of stuff that has a low carbon footprint in terms of how they ship to us,” Etter said. Short North shoppers and business owners alike have been reaching out since the announcement, Telerski said. “We are pretty bummed. They are some of our best friends in our neighborhood,” said Josh Quinn, co-owner of Tigertree, located next to Substance. “Christina was a big mentor and inspiration for us and we’ve always been good friends with them.” Others have taken to social media, tweeting and commenting on Instagram about the closure of the boutique. “As word is getting out, other stores are talking to us and saying they will miss us,” Telerski said. With its specific commitment to environmental clothing and veteran status in the Short North, some are skeptical if another store will be able to fill the shoes Substance is leaving along with its soon-to-be-vacated lot. “The spaces turn over quickly here so I’m sure that something quickly will go in, but I think (Substance) brought a completely different viewpoint than almost anyone else here. I don’t know if anyone else will fill that exact niche,” Quinn said. There might still be a chance that Substance can continue on if another owner steps in for Getachew. Offers to buy the business are still being taken until April 30. “There is a potential it might not close, but right now but we are just treating like we are,” Etter said. June 21 is scheduled to be the last day for Substance if there is not another owner selected, she said. “(Getachew) is focusing on family time and it’s really hard to run a business remotely,” Etter said. Both Etter and Telerski described Getachew as inspirational during their experience working at Substance, yet despite the loss, supported her decision to shut down operations for family. “I definitely respect the reasoning behind it,” Quinn said, echoing both Substance workers’ sentiments. “I think it’s good she gets to spend more time with her family.”
continued as Pop on 10B 121000/TIFFIN UNIVERSITY
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Thursday April 3, 2014
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Thursday April 3, 2014
diversions Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Find the solution at thelantern.com Across
1 Lab has lots of them 7 Many a chalet 13 Nielsen of “Airplane!” 14 Purple Label designer 15 Open, as a fern frond 16 Relieving 17 Olfactory detection 18 Rumor starter 22 Spanish pronoun 23 Vintage auto 24 Ballerina’s asset 26 Dress nattily, with “up” 27 Wrinkle-resistant synthetic 29 Alternative to gravel, perhaps 30 Humiliate 32 With 37-Across, what the circled words (shown in the appropriate direction) are capable of doing 35 Poker variety
36 Golfer Isao 37 See 32-Across 39 Part of a process 42 “Bartender, make __ double!” 43 Tie the knot on the sly 47 LBJ’s antipoverty agcy. 48 Sierra __ 51 “Papa-__-Mow-Mow”: 1962 novelty hit 52 Suffix with school 54 Former “The View” co-host 55 Conglomeration 56 ‘30s-’50s British Labour Party leader 58 25-Down div. 60 One on a ladder, to a kitten up a tree 61 Property recipient, in law 62 Join up 63 Garden sides
1 Prefix with scope 2 Shark, maybe 3 Comparable to a cucumber 4 Hurtful remark 5 Cocktail with cassis 6 Baseball commissioner under whom interleague play became a reality 7 Wake-up call, say 8 Pilot-licensing org. 9 Red herring 10 __ Nashville: country record label 11 “Stay Fresh” candy 12 Mesh, as gears 19 Tee off 20 Joie de vivre 21 Carrier with a Maple Leaf Lounge 24 “Here’s what happened next ...” 25 Ones getting lots of Bronx
cheers 28 Hops driers 31 Speakeasy employee 33 Saturn SUV 34 Physics class topic 38 Bryce Canyon state 39 Cider press leftovers 40 Patricia of “Everybody Loves Raymond” 41 Of a blood line 44 “Va-va-voom!” 45 Self-assured 46 Gushes on a set 49 His last blog post ended, “I’ll see you at the movies” 50 Most Iraqis 53 Mid-11th century year 55 Eye, at the Louvre 57 Some RPI alums 59 Mike Trout’s team, on scoreboards
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classifieds Furnished Rentals 58 E Woodruff, 3 bedroom for Fall, excellent northeast location, steps from High Street and Lane Ave. New windows, mini blinds, new kitchen cabinets, microwave, gas stove, diswasher, disposal. Central heat and air conditioning, carpet, coin-op laundry, 3 off-street parking with well lit parking spaces. lwalp1@ gmail.com or 513-543-7813
Furnished 1 Bedroom 86 W. LANE AVENUE. 1 bedroom eﬁiciency furnished, Central air, Off Street Parking. Available May 10. NO PETS. $525 rent, $525 deposit, 614-306-0053. 614-999-8053. 86 WEST Lane Ave. Furnished one bedroom efﬁciency. Refrigerator, microwave, community kitchen. $525 deposit. $525 rent. 614-306-0053. 614-999-8053
OSU NORTH- Riverview Dr. 1 Bedroom. Kitchen. Bath. Walk-in closet. Gas heat. A/c. Water paid. Ldy on site. O.S. Parking. Modern and Updated. Ideal for Grad Students. Available Now and Fall. 614-571-5109. Jolene@Molitoris.us
Furnished 4 Bedroom 2 BEDROOM town home, 1.5 baths, central air, gas heat, basement with W/D hookup. Offstreet parking, enclosed back patio. $685/month, quiet neighborhood. 15 minutes to OSU. Ideal for OSU law students. no pets. 614-519-2044.
Furnished Efficiency/Studio 92 E. 11th Ave. Clean. Cozy. Walk to campus. Parking available. Short term okay. Free internet. $369-525/mo. plus utilities. (614)457-8409, (614)361-2282
Unfurnished Rentals OSU-HALFDOUBLE and 2 bedroom apartments. Appliances, a/c, various locations. 614-457-1749 or 614-327-4120
OSU/GRANDVIEW KING ave 1 & 2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat, and hot water. Laundry facilities. Off-street partking 294-0083
Unfurnished 1 Bedroom
Unfurnished 2 Bedroom
• 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL
80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES 2 & 4 BDRM Townhomes
FROM $505.00 885-9840
2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th. $645/mo. A/C, Water included, Off Street Parking, Pets Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 614-975-9004
2 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th. Water included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, off street parking, $695/ mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 614-975-9004
2 BEDROOM available 4/1 and 6/1! Internet Included $650- No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com
AVAILABLE FALL. 1, 2, 3, & 4 bedrooms on Woodruff or 15th. 2 BEDROOM Townhouse available NOW! Parking. 296-8353. Internet included - Updated EFFICIENCY AVAILABLE Kitchen NOW!$695- No Application Fee! $495 - No Application Fee! Short-term lease only Call Myers Real Estate Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com www.myersrealty.com GARAGES AVAILABLE for rent on NE and SW Campus, only $50/month. Call/email for details at 614-263-2665, gasproperties@ aol.com.
HORSEFARM’S 4 bedroom house and huge yard. 28 minutes from OSU. $1200/mo. Garden, hunting, lake, and canoeing near by. 614-805-4448 firstname.lastname@example.org OSU AVAIL. NOW
750 RIVERVIEW DR.
SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $385 268-7232
MODERN, SPACIOUS 2 B/R apts, located at 395 E. 13th Ave, AC, New Carpeting, Remodeled Bathroom and Kitchen. Rent is $660/mo. Call 718-0790
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom
• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms
AVAILABE NOW 2 bedroom near Lane and Neil $700 a month Phone Steve 614-208-3111 email email@example.com
OSU NORTHWEST- 2 Bedroom. Complete Remodel. Hardwood ﬂoors. Gas heat. A/C. New windows. Balcony. Ldy on site. O.S. Parking. Available Now and $600+/MO - Affordable 1 bed- Fall. 614-571-5109. Jolene@ rom units available for fall. 71 E. molitoris.us 5th, 556 Drexel, 77 E. 7th, 1181 Say Ave. Newly-remodled, great locations, spacious living areas, hardwood ﬂoors, low utilities, DW, W/D, A/C, off-street parking, www.hometeamproperties. net or 291-2600. $1000+/MO - starting at $275 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. 4th. pp. Spacious 3 bedrooms. 45 Water Included, A/C, disposal, Euclid,1394.5 Indianola, 1370 Off Street Parking, Pets Nego- Indianola, 45.5 Euclid, 1372 tiable, $520/mo. Sunrise Proper- Indianola, 1394 Indianola, multies, Inc. 614-975-9004 tiple units at 350 E. 12th: University Commons. Available for 1 BDRM Apts. 15th & N. 4th. fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood GAS, ELECTRIC & WATER ﬂoors, safe and convenient, INCLUDED in Rent! Off Street large bedrooms, low utilities, parking, Pets Negotiable. Sun- DW, W/D, off-street parking, rise Properties, Inc. $630/mo. A/C, www.hometeamproperties. 614-975-9004 net or 291-2600. 1 BEDROOM available now! 3 BDRM Apt. GAS, ELECTRIC, $525- No Application Fee! & WATER INCLUDED, 328 1/2 Call Myers Real Estate E. 15th Ave. on corner of E. 15th 614-486-2933 or visit and N. 4th. $1,425/mo. Sunrise www.myersrealty.com Properties, Inc. 614-975-9004 1 BEDROOM Woodruff/Waldeck available Fall 2014. 3 BEDROOM APT. 1 Bedroom w/ Basement $845 69 E. 14th Ave. 1Bedrom w/out basement Available Fall 2014 $650=$825 Large rooms, newer furnaces Includes Water. Call and air conditioning, 614-846-7863 up-dated baths & kitchens, Townhomes Management appliances, dishwashers. LARGE, HARDWOOD ﬂoors, off-street parking, renovated kitchen and bath, Security system available new windows, private basement $1,200 / month area with w/d hook-up, water (740) 363-2158 pd., available May 1-$475.00, spirealestateservices@gmail. com 614-348-7909.
$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 14TH AVE, 8 or 9 bedroom for fall, newly-remodeled, hardhouse for Fall. Paid utilities. wood ﬂoors, large bedrooms, Laundry, parking. 296-8353 low utilities, DW, W/D hookup, 3 BEDROOMS- 69 E. 14th Ave. off-street parking, A/C. www. hometeamproperties.net or Available Fall 2014. 291-2600. Large rooms, newer furnaces & air conditioning, 105 W. Northwood Up-dated baths, kitchens, appli- 2 bedroom townhouse with large ances, dishwashers. ﬁnished basement. Perfect for 3 Off street parking. people. Security system available. Washer, dryer dishwasher, $1,200 / month. electric range, refrigerator. Air (740) 363-2158, spirealesta- conditioned. Gas heat. Window firstname.lastname@example.org blinds provided by landlord.One 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD year leease starting August 15, 2014 and ending August 10, 2015. Rent $1,230 per month. No pets. Call Wayne 614-371-5358.
Unfurnished 2 Bedroom
Help Wanted General
$1800+/MO - starting at $360 pp. Large 5-12 bedrooms, 119 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 locations, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood ﬂoors, A/C, lower utilities, newer kitchens with DW, W/D hook-up, off-street parking, www.hometeamproperties.net or 291-2600.
ASHERTON OF Dublin apartment community needs full-time and/or part-time lifeguards, need certiﬁcation. May through September. Please fax resume to 614-761-2411 or email to email@example.com
2403-2405 East Ave. Available For Fall. Call 614-263-2665.
65 WEST Maynard. Available For Fall. Call 614-263-2665.
Rooms $300 ROOM for rent (OSU/ Lennox/Grandview) 1 bedroom downstairs with bathroom, walking distance from campus, extremely quiet neighborhood, safe, washer/dryer, smoke-free home, no pets, split utilities. 740-215-7934 AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $300/ mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521.
GRAD HOUSE Room for rent. Neil & Eighth Avail. Now. Across Street from Campus. Furnished rooms, clean, quiet and secure. Utilities included. Call 885-3588.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
ROOM FOR Rent. Ideal for Med. Students on Hospital Rotations. Part of House with Plenty of Space. Renter will have own Bathroom. No Long Term Lease. House located in Reynoldsburg. Email pherty3 BEDROOM Double available - email@example.com if interested. Available Now! - $1600 RENTING FOR FALL Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit ROOMMATE WANTED to share www.myersrealty.com very large two bedroom apartUNFURNISHED ment. Convenient location close 3 BEDROOM to campus. $350/month Includes utilities. 4577 Olentangy River 69 E. 14TH Ave. 3 BEDROOMS: Rd. I am a 22 yr old male stuAvailable Fall 2014. dent. Tony 813-952-7632 Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning, updated baths, kitchens, appliances, dishwashers Off street parking, Security system available TOWNHOUSE SUBLEASE. $1,200 / month. 120 West Lane Avenue town(740) 363-2158 house available for sublease spirealestateservices@gmail. 2 dates: May - July 2014 and com Dec. 2014 - July 2015. 2-story with Living room, Dining room, Kitchen, 1 Bedroom, 1 Bathroom, Loft, AC, Basement with Laundry & extra room, off street parking, garden, very nice! Call or text Nick at 330-774-5173 $1500+/MO - starting at $375 pp. for more information. 331 E. 18th, 335 E. 12th, 1514 Hamlet, 84 E. 9th, 50 Euclid, 1550 Hunter, 350 E. 12th, and more. Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood ﬂoors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hookup, off-street parking, a/c, www.hometeamproperties.net (PART TIME) Cathoor 291-2600. lic organization seeks $1700 / 4br - OSU North Cam- strong,dependable,honest inpus- Large 1/2 Dbl. (W. Patter- dividual for lawn care, moving son) heavy furniture, cleaning. FlexGreat 4 bedroom, easily handles ible schedule. Phone Father 5 students. Central A/C, Hi-eff. Anthony at 614-253-8980. furnace, 1 1/2 Bath, Off-street parking, w/laundry, large front porch and brick paver patio. Shown by appointment. No pets. One year lease. Available August (614) 457-7233 GET HIREDTODAY! 3 BEDROOM Double available Available Now! - $1000 Leasing throough May 31st Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
Help Wanted General
2211 NEIL Ave at Lane, across from Tommy’s pizza. House with much, including washer/dryer, best prices, call 237-8540
2 BR for Rent. Available now until July 30 2094 Indiana Ave and 102 W. 312 E. 16th. 4 bedroom house, OS parking, Central air, new fur8th Ave nace, 2 newly remodeled baths, Call- 614-263-2665 $1400/mo. 614-885-1855, www.gasproperties.com 614-578-6920, 614-578-6720 2103 IUKA Ave. 2BR unfur- Call Rod or George. nished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $630/mo. $630 8TH AVE. Off-street parkdeposit. Laundry available, ing. Central Air. W/D Hook off-street parking. No pets. Avail- Up. $1600/mo. Available Aug able Fall. Call 614-306-0053 or 1st. Charles 917-803-4824 or firstname.lastname@example.org 614-999-8053 357 E. 14th Ave. Fall Rental. 2 E. TOMPKINS Ave. 4 bedroom bedroom, large kitchen w/eat- house. 2 bath. Large insulated ing area, large bath, living room, attic. Newly renovated. New stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry baths, kitchen. High efﬁciency facility available, $575/month, gas furnace. Central Air. Reﬁn$575 deposit. Tenants pay gas ished Hardwood Floors. New and electric.Water surcharge. Area Rugs. New dbl pane windows. W/D Hookups. Off-Street NO PETS. Available ImmediCall 614-306-0053, parking. ately. $1800/mo + utilities. Day: 614-999-8053 221-6327 Evening: 261-0853
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
MOVERS/DRIVERS Needed – ASAP - ALL shifts! MOVERS - Pack, move/handle customer’s furniture, load/ unload trucks. DRIVERS - Clean MVR/Valid DL REQUIRED. Non-CDL/Box Truck – experience, PREFERRED, but not required. Excellent customer service skills and ability to pass a b/g check and drug screen upon hire also required. We offer a FUN work environment, comprehensive beneﬁts package (+ TUITION REIMBURSEMENT for students) and loads of growth potential! Come join a true LEADER in the moving industry – apply online at www.leadersmoving. com. EEO/DFSP Employer
BECOME AN EGG DONOR (Asian egg Donors in high demand!) Help create families, compensation is generous. Seeking reliable, healthy, women age 21-30. Call today! (877) 492-7411 or visit www.westcoasteggdonation.com BILLING/FINANCIAL ANALYSTS Medical supply company looking for future operational/ ﬁnance supervisors and managers! We currently have PT/FT (9am-10pm) openings in these departments: - Medical Claims Processing - Claims Analysis - Documentation Review - Financial Review - Call Center Ideal candidate MUST have the ability to problem solve, be comfortable with numbers and have good computer skills. Experience in medical terminology and insurance billing a plus. BEST PERFORMERS HAVE THE OPPORTUNITY TO LEAD A SMALL TEAM WHICH COULD LEAD TO MANAGEMENT POSITIONS WITHIN THIS ENTREPRENEURIAL COMPANY. Apply today and join this progressive team! Submit resume and/or letter of interest to: careers@ sleephealth.com COLUMBUS POOL MANAGEMENT is hiring Lifeguards, Lifeguard Instructors, Pool Managers, Service Technicians, and Supervisors for the summer. $8.25-$15.00/hour. To apply go to columbus-pmg.com or call 740-549-4622 for more information.
DOG WALKER/PET-SITTER NEEDED for pet care business. Must be reliable, have transportation, pass background check, and be willing to work in northwest Columbus. Experience with animals is required. Send resume to Meaghan at email@example.com. FIREFLY PLAY Cafe ~ located on High St in Clintonville ~ We are an indoor playground for kids. Are you an outgoing, self sufﬁcient, detail oriented and fun person? Join our team. Make coffee and check-in guests during the week, host weekend birthday parties. Email resume to info@ﬁreﬂyplaycafe.com FULL TIME PART TIME SEASONAL Persons needed for retail sales in ﬁshing tackle & bait store. must be able to handle live baits of all types. Applications accepted M-Th at R&R Bait & Tackle, 781 So. Front St, Columbus - 614-443-4954. HANDY MAN, good in Woodwork and other construction work. Decent hourly rate. Call 718-0790.
HOUSE CLEANING position. Must be detail oriented, and 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
LADIES $$$ - Want to earn extra money and have fun ! Upscale and safe environment. $100 guarantee per night plus tips . $100 - $300 average per night . No experience . No nudity .Apply in person after 8 p.m. at Centerfold Club 2830 Johnstown Rd. Col. 43219 . 614-475-8911
Help Wanted General SIGN SPINNERS $10-$12/hour Training provided P/T work based on school schedule Apply online www.SpinCols.com
SUMMER POSITIONS AVAIL- College Nannies + Tutors ABLE LIFEGUARDS AND is looking for nannies that CAMP COUNSELORS would like to work part-time after school for 2014-15. Camp JB Mac is located north of Cincinnati since 1990. Camp Do you have the following exJB Mac has been in operation perience and qualiﬁcations? M-F from June- August. We care * Prior experience in the ﬁeld of for children aged 6-12 years. All childcare (at least 2 references trainings provided by Camp JB outside of your own family). Mac (except lifeguard). Excel- * Driver’s License & reliable perlent pay and awesome end of sonal vehicle (this is due to the summer bonus! Applications varying location of client homes). are available online at www. * At least 18 years of age. campjbmac.com or call Lucy at * Non-Students are eli513-772-5888. gible for this position. TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to If you believe you would make conduct interviews for research a fantastic asset to our thriving ﬁrm. No experience necessary. team, then stop by our table Great part-time job for students. on Monday and Tuesday April Evening and daytime shifts 14-15th outside on the Northavailable. Apply in person at: west Oval near the library beStrategic Research Group, 995 tween 11-1pm. Or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more Goodale Blvd., 2nd ﬂoor. information. TELEPHONE SALES. Flexible hrs. Downtown. 614-458-1875. BABYSITTER FOR summer Call 8:30 to 3 vacation for Dublin Family with 12/F and 10/M/M twins. VETERINARY KENNEL assis- From 9 am to 6 pm. Should tant/cleaning attendant need- have reliable car. Please call ed for our growing hospital! 703-217-6938 or kshaila@hotAnimal Hospital of Shawnee mail.com Hills is seeking a part-time, self-motivated, detail-oriented individual who has prior animal care experience as well as a WESTERVILLE AREA famtrue passion for caring for pets. ily looking for summer childcare Pre-vet or Vet student pre- starting the end of May through ferred. Evening/rotating week- mid-August. 4-5 days a week end hours available, 15-20hrs/ with two children ages 11 and week. To apply for this position, 14. Pool and Columbus Zoo please send your resume man- passes included for activities. Please email Chad at chattjd@ email@example.com or fax 614.389.6508. www. gmail.com. shawneehillsvet.com
WORK IN the Arena District! PT & FT Maintenance Positions Available $10.00 - $12.00 per hour -Flexible hours -Advancement opportunities -Team atmosphere To apply call 614-610-4042 or visit SPPLUS.com and click on the career link* *Under the Standard Job applicant site, search for Columbus and/or Maintenance Porter
Help Wanted Child Care
PT VET ASSISTANT. Campus area Vet clinic. Previous experience required. Email resumes only. firstname.lastname@example.org.
UPPER ARLINGTON. Parttime summer care needed for 14 and 12 yo in our home M-F 11-4. $10/hr. Must have reliable vehicle and transport to and from local activities. NS. Exper & references reqd. Email resume & references to email@example.com.
LOOKING FOR responsible and fun child care giver for this sumPART TIME Call Center in the mer for our 12 and 9 yo children Short North $10 / Hour plus bo- in Dublin. kerryrazor@yahoo. com nus. 614-495-1410.
Help Wanted Clerical
STUDENT ASSISTANT OSU MSE Dept--data entry, ﬁling, assist with mail, events, faculty clerical needs, answering phones, stocking supplies, etc. Contact Mark Cooper with resume: firstname.lastname@example.org, 292-7280.
Help Wanted Medical/Dental
CHILDREN AND Adults with Disabilities In Need of Help CHIROPRACTIC ASSISTANT. Assist the doctor with physical Care Providers and ABA Thera- therapy & patient care. Compists are wanted to work with puter knowledge, health and children/ young adults with dis- ﬁtness interest, and friendly abilities in a family home set- helpful personality a must. Call ting or supported living setting. Crystal, 614-488-8182. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can CVS PHARMACY is lookaccommodate your class sched- ing for Pharmacy Technicians ule. Those in all related ﬁelds, and cashiers at 918 N. High Worthington, Ohio. with ABA interest, or who have a Street, Background heart for these missions please 614-888-6366. check and drug testing mandaapply. Competitive wages and beneﬁts. For more informa- tory. Must apply at (store tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) www.careers-cvs.com 475-5305 or visit us at www. #3407) LIFE-INC.NET
FULL-TIME SUMMER NANNY POSITION Nanny needed full-time (M-F; 9-5)for an 11 year-old boy and a 8 year-old girl in our Westerville home from June 2- August 12. Must be at least 21 years-of-age with previous childcare experience and a clean driving record. Must like summer outdoor activities, including swimming. Please send an email containing a resume to: Jill.Fortney@gmail. com
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Street. Email resume to College Nannies + Tutors is look- email@example.com ing for nannies that would like to work part-time after school for OSU GOLF CLUB NOW 2014-15. HIRING!!!! Do you have the following experi- positions include: servers,bartenders, half-way house, ence and qualiﬁcations? * Prior experience in the ﬁeld of line cook, and dishwashers. childcare (at least 2 references please come to the club at 3605 Tremont Road and ﬁll outside of your own family). * Driver’s License & reliable out an application. personal vehicle (this is due to the varying location of client homes). * At least 18 years of age. * Non-Students are eligible for this position.
If you believe you would make a fantastic asset to our thriving team, then stop by our table GROOMER WANTED. Grove on Monday and Tuesday April City. 3 years Experience. 14-15th outside on the NorthBreed Strandard Trims. Strong west Oval near the library bescissoring skills. Must be able tween 11-1pm. Or email myeato do big dogs. 949-6827. firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Are you looking to work next Survey Takers needed in Colum- fall? Are you creative, probus. 100% free to join. Click on fessional and fun? Then we surveys. may be the right ﬁt for you!
NEW BUT growing company looking for hard working individuals who exhibit extreme moral integrity and tremendous work ethic. Positions available for summer employment with the possibility of career opportunities. As a young company we offer tremendous growth potential, opportunities to learn from the best,a chance to travel and work on historically signiﬁcant homes and structures. To apply go to our website: centennialpreservation.com No Experience Necessary
PT/FT KITCHEN help wanted 10-40 hours/week. Must be available Saturdays. No experience necessary. Apply in person at 693 North High Street.
Help Wanted Child Care
ER SCRIBE - Seeking Pre Med students or Pre PA to work as ER Scribes. www.esiscribe.com
SPAGHETTI WAREHOUSE Now Hiring for Servers, Hosts, & Bartenders. Great Beneﬁts & Flexible Schedules
Apply in person 397 West Broad
STEAK-N-SHAKE restaurants are hiring. Offering great scheduling ﬂexibility, pay rates and potential for advancement. Visit online at www.steaknshake.com for locations or call 614-846-4141 to set up a great interview, today!!!
Help Wanted OSU THE STUDENT Service Center (SSC), which assists students and families with the business of being a Buckeye, is seeking friendly enthusiastic Ohio State students to work as paid peer mentors. Candidates must have great communication skills and be able to work 20-38 hours per week (M-F) beginning this summer and possibly beyond. The SSC is located in the Student Academic Services Building, 281 W. Lane Ave., on the Columbus campus. Please contact Sam Falcone email@example.com by Friday, April 4.
HAULING - Customer load and unload moving services. Across the street, town or the state. Very affordable. Contact us for a price quote today! Website: crispcourier.com or Email: Crisp.firstname.lastname@example.org
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: www.tomandjerrysauto.com
Resumé Services 614 - 440 - 7416. WE WRITE RESUMES IN YOUR HOME OR OFFICE. WE BRING LAPTOP AND PRINTER. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. LINKEDIN PROFILES, Resumes, Cover Letters With Sizzling Formatting & Descriptive Verbiage. Stellar resumes open doors. Let me help you!! OSU references. Proofreading services also available. Call & Text 469-759-9850.
Typing Services 614 - 440 - 7416. EMERGENCY OVERNIGHT!!! TYPING BY MORNING!!! LAST MINUTE!!! Pricing negotiable. Cash only.
614 - 440 - 7416. SPELLING TUTOR. HANDWRITING COACH. PUNCTUATION ADVICE. CAPITALIZATION. RUN-ON SENTENCES. Pricing negotiable. BUSINESS MUSIC Company Cash only. pays $50 for every bar/restaurant you sign up. Easy. Email SPANISH NATIVE. Attended m.marquardt@thecloudcasting. OSU and Franklin University. Offering Spanish Tutoring com for more. services at any level. Please contact Mario 513-444-3606 or email@example.com.
Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care
Tutoring Editorial Services
MULCHING OR Mowing Crew Member in Powell. $9-$11 . Email resume to info@ MoreTimeForYou.com or call 614.760.0911.
614 - 440 - 7416. SPELLING TUTOR. HANDWRITING COACH. PUNCTUATION ADVICE. CAPITALIZATION. SMALL LANDSCAPE ﬁrm look- RUN-ON SENTENCES. ing for reliable/hard-working Pricing negotiable. individuals for seasonal FT/PT Cash only. landscape maintenance. M-F. PROFESSIONAL WRITER transportation necessary. Good 48 years. Edit, rewrite, proofdriving record and exp. a plus, read, index, type. Papers, but not necessary. Start Im- mss., dissertations. Connie mediately. Start Pay $11/hr w/ 614-866-0725. raise potential. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 614-581-5991.
Help Wanted Interships
STAGGERING STUDENT loan debt for the next 10 years? Or graduating debt-free? Duh, which would you choose? LABORATORY INTERNSHIP http://www.Eva33.com available immediately. Please 310-221-0210. visit our website at http://www.toxassociates.com and click on the link of job postings/internships for more information.
Help Help Wanted Education Tutors
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
DELI PROVISION DISTRIBUTION BUSINESS seeking sales-oriented, energetic, motivated & reliable individual for full-time position. Tremendous future growth! Call Joe at 516 524 3159 to schedule interview.
614 - 440 - 7416. WRAPPING GIFTS. SEWING BUTTONS. WRITING BIOGRAPHIES. COPIES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.
Help Wanted Sales/Marketing
MALE CAREGIVER Dublin professional to hire PT. Short AM hours. No experience necesHIRING TEACHERS to work sary, training provided. FT/PT with all ages, no nights, 614-296-4207. weekends or Holidays. Must be 18, have H.S diploma or GED, reliable transportation, good communication skills and attendance. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Road, Cols 43220. 614-451-5400 ADRIATICO’S PIZZA is looking for qualiﬁed applicants to ﬁll part-time server shifts immediately. Apply in person at 265 W 11th Ave. Experience a plus but not required.
PRESCHOOL/DAYCARE LOOKING for infants, preschool, school age providers. Also have openings for Full time school age teachers this summer. Staff are responsible for the daily activities that keep our children active and engaged, enjoy working w/ children. Email littlebuckeyelearningcenter@ gmail.com or call 614-580-5986.
614 - 440 - 7416. TYPING. MANUSCRIPTS. BOOKS. LEGAL DOCUMENTS. DISSERTATIONS. THESES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.
DO YOU NEED MONEY? Yes? Free Gift Cards! Rush $5 For Info & Postage: Murphy, Inc, 5247 Wilson Mill Rd, #426, Cleveland, OH 44143.
For Sale Bicycles BUY/SELL USED 937-726-4583.
For Sale Pets ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. April 5, 2014, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, OH 43228. www.allohioreptileshows.webs.com 614/457-4433.
Lost LOST PANDORA bracelet around 13th Ave on 3/22. Was at Formaggios. Contact 614-233-1550.
CASH IN A FLASH FOR VINYL CD’s DVD BLURAY 1155 N High St 421-1512 www.thunderpussy.com
Announcements/ Notice 614 - 440 - 7416. TYPING. MANUSCRIPTS. BOOKS. LEGAL DOCUMENTS. DISSERTATIONS. THESES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)2922031 for more information.
Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at:
thelantern.com 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 thelantern.com - Terms of service available at thelantern.com/terms Thursday April 3, 2014
[ spotlight] the dim bulb SATIRE
Crime brief: Probably a bunch of it, everywhere CORY FRAME Lantern reporter email@example.com Last night, and pretty much every other night before that, a bunch of crime happened, just about everywhere. Specific reports claim a very large number of students were victims of some type of crime somewhere on or around campus. Over by William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library, two women were walking home at about 1 a.m. last night when a little bit of crime happened to them. Not too much, but enough to be reported. The night before, simultaneous crimes were happening in both Lincoln and Morrill Towers at about 6 p.m. and 9:25 p.m. Later on in the night, even more crime happened down by the Olentangy River (if it’s still considered a river and not just a place where you can find stolen shopping carts). Over on Pearl Street, there was definitely a bunch of crime. Seriously, so much. You should just stay off of Pearl if you want to live. It’s like, are you even trying to be safe? Don’t walk down Pearl Street. Period. The report goes on to mention that even if you are one of the lucky students who has not yet been victimized in some way, you eventually will be. Statistics read that 1 out of 1 students will either commit a crime or have a crime committed toward them. Some will have both.
Pop from 6B because The Man wouldn’t let me take time off to see Damn the Witch Siren next weekend. What a jack wagon. At least I now have more time to work on my Artisanal Knot Business, which is my band’s name. (The lineup is me on the harpsichord, Josh on the recorder and Reign Beau on the Peruvian flute.
Earlier in the week, so many people were also arrested for just a plethora of different things. Think of every crime you’ve ever heard of, and assume at least one of them happened yesterday. Most of them on Pearl. Unfortunately, The Dim Bulb does not even have enough paper stocked up to print all of the names of the people that were apprehended by police, because in order to do that we would have to cut down every tree in Ohio, and that, too, would be a crime. Your best bet is to just assume everything is dangerous and these are mad times because everything is actually dangerous and these are, in fact, mad times. This weekend, it is expected that crime will double, if not triple, due to the societal acceptance of abusing drugs and alcohol. At press time, reports claim that if you’re not home right now, somebody is most likely in your house taking all of your things. What’s that you say? You locked your door? Doesn’t matter. It was kicked in 10 minutes ago. You should probably get home quickly, but you can’t. Your bike is stolen. This is part of a series called “The Dim Bulb.” It is a weekly dose of satire, intended to poke fun at the university and affiliates. The contents of these articles are not factual and are not meant to be taken seriously.
Our first gig is near the picnic tables at Laurelhurst Park.) Also, here’s a flyer for my DJ night at Dante’s Sunday. Oh God, I just listened to Clap Your Hands Say Yeah’s newest single on Pitchfork. Gag me with a spoon. rrrrrrrrrrrrr — sorry my typewriter got stuck on “r” for a second. Until next time, kids.
Mary from 1B After two “torturous” days of waiting, Gloeckle said she learned that her band had won the contest, putting them in the opening slot for alternative rock bands MS MR, The Orwells, Skaters and Grouplove March 29. “When I found out, it was legitimately one of the best moments of my life because I worked so hard promoting everything, practicing and just mentally preparing,” Gloeckle said. “It was like a second job, I mean, it was a lot of work for me and I took it so seriously because I wanted it so bad.” Gloeckle’s friend Brianna Janig was with her when she received the news. “It was amazing. My roommate, Mary Lynn and I were about to go shopping and we were walking up to the mall in the parking lot and she got the phone call,” Janig said. “She was like trying to shoo us away because she didn’t know if the CD 102.5 girl was going to tell her if she won or not.” Janig said they proceeded to wander around the parking lot until it was overwhelmingly obvious what the results were. “(Gloeckle) started screaming because they told her she won and then my roommate and I were screaming and we literally almost got hit by a car in the parking lot,” Janig said. “It was so hilarious and then we hugged and screamed for literally five straight minutes so it was pretty amazing.” Growing up, Gloeckle said her father was in a band and almost all of her early childhood memories involve music in some way. “I probably started singing first. I always have loved singing and I had a little FisherPrice toy tape recorder and I made all these songs on it, all day, about Bugs Bunny and just little kid stuff,” Gloeckle said. Gloeckle said she developed an interest in playing the piano and began taking lessons when she was in third grade. Still today, Gloeckle’s primary instrument in her band is piano. As a teenager, Gloeckle started to write songs and continued to refine her skills as a musician. “I considered songwriting sort of a pipe dream and I never thought I was cool enough to find people to be in a band with me,” she said. “I didn’t really know anyone in my high school who was as into music as I was.” Gloeckle said she met her friend and current bass player Joe Camerlengo late in high school and joined his band This Is My Suitcase while studying music technology at Capital University. “That’s how I got into being in a band and then when I was probably about 19 or 20, I
decided that I really just needed to make an album,” Gloeckle said. Among Gloeckle’s musical influences, she said, are musicians Ben Folds, Regina Spektor and her favorite band, Dr. Dog. “I really like any music that is real and honest and kind of shows a real human artist just being who they are. I really respect anybody who can do that,” Gloeckle said. Her debut album “Familiar Things and Places” was released in January 2013. In an email, Gloeckle said she is currently working on a second album that will showcase her own musical style. “Since (releasing the first album), I’ve developed a full band and had a lot more experience writing,” Gloeckle said. “Now I know what kind of artist I want to be. I also have a lot more confidence in myself this time around, and I may be a bit more gutsy.” Gloeckle’s band is made up of Camerlengo, drummer and percussionist Jeremy Skeen and guitarist Austin Wyckoff. After meeting Gloeckle and Camerlengo at Gallery Hop in the Short North, Wyckoff said he was a “big fan” before being asked to join the band in March 2013. When it comes to creating new music, Wyckoff said it is a collective effort. “Mary Lynn writes a ton of songs, she’s got like a million songs under her belt,” Wyckoff said. “She’ll start playing one and then we’ll all write a part for it and then everyone puts input on the other person’s part and we just kind of write the music together.” Janig said watching her friends perform in front of such a large crowd at the LC was a “surreal experience.” “Everyone in her band and her included are some of the most talented, amazing musicians I know, so they’re just awesome,” Janig said. To promote the band’s music, Gloeckle said she is very active on social media and has received positive feedback since performing at CD 102.5 Day: Side A. “This contest has been an absolutely amazing experience for us. We got a huge amount of exposure that we wouldn’t have gotten otherwise. On the radio, on CD 102.5’s website and at the show, obviously, and we’ve gotten a lot of new fans and followers on our various sites and accounts and it’s been awesome,” Gloeckle said. Mary Lynn is set to perform a free show at Fourth Street Bar & Grill April 10. The show is presented by CD 102.5 as part of the radio station’s weekly Local Love showcase.
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614-487-9811 Thursday April 3, 2014