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Monday April 7, 2014 year: 134 No. 48

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Juicy J to perform at OSU

Students react to potential study abroad tuition waiver ANDREW TODD-SMITH Lantern reporter todd-smith.1@osu.edu Ohio State students studying abroad could soon be looking at either a $400 fee or no bill from OSU at all. In the past, students studying abroad have been required to pay tuition to both OSU and their respective foreign university, but a new policy proposed by the OSU Board of Trustees would waive that in favor of a $400 flat program administration fee. Some students responded positively to the concept of more affordable opportunities to study overseas. Amanda Massinople, a third-year in Italian and English, is set to study abroad this summer for two months in Siena, Italy, before the tuition waiver would take effect in Fall Semester. She said, though, she still supports the potential waiver. “I actually think it’s awesome. I know a lot of students don’t pursue study abroad programs because they know that it will be so expensive,” Massinople said. “Study abroad should be accessible to every student at the university, (and) the cost of study abroad is a major reason why it is not accessible to many students.” Massinople said she traveled to England during her freshman year as a part of the OSU London Honors program, and while it was expensive to participate, cost was not a deterrent for her. “For me, it was not a financial hardship. I didn’t have any issues paying for it. I was a little shocked how much it cost, but I think most of that was in the plane ticket is my guess,” Massinople said. The Spring 2014 OSU London Honors program, which is an eight-day

trip, costs $2,549 on top of OSU tuition. Tuition for Ohio residents costs $10,010 for the 2013-14 academic year, and for non-residents costs $25,276. But that proposed $400 fee could be dismissed as well. At a Friday Board meeting, finance committee chairman William Jurgensen said the committee didn’t agree with the fee. “The committee thought the first part of that made sense, the tuition waiver part, but we couldn’t make heads or tails out of the $400 fee,” Jurgensen said. “We approved the tuition waiver aspect of this but we are suggesting that we not put the $400 fee in for our students. Hopefully, the president and the provost would agree with that. That’s our best advice.” Jurgensen said the committee came to the conclusion that such a relatively small sum of money — in the grand scheme of much larger

budgetary concerns for OSU — didn’t warrant putting yet another fee burden on the student, even as the financial outlook for studying abroad improves for would-be enrollees. The Board’s approval sends the proposal to the Ohio Board of Regents, which would have to approve the tuition waiver. Other OSU students said they support

The Ohio State Board of Trustees approved a proposal for the Ohio Board of Regents to waive tuition costs for students studying abroad in favor of a $400 flat program administration fee. That fee could also potentially be removed.

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24-hour run around Oval

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Columbus turns attention to DNC MICHELE THEODORE Copy chief theodore.13@osu.edu Columbus hasn’t given up on hosting one of the biggest parties of 2016. After the city was bumped out of the running to host the Republican National Convention last week, many have their eyes turned toward the Democratic National Convention in hopes it will come to Ohio’s capital city in 2016. While bids are not yet open and the parameters of the DNC have yet to be released, Columbus leaders still have the convention on their minds. “We are determined to get something here. If not now, then we’ll go for 2020, but at this point we are actively pursuing the Democratic National Convention,” said Beth Ervin, director of communications for Experience Columbus. Experience Columbus, a company that promotes and advertises the city, helped put together the bid for the RNC and is also gathering materials for the DNC. Scott Peacock, public relations manager at Experience Columbus, said last month this includes listing hotels, arenas, transportation and other infrastructure specifics in Columbus. Ervin said Friday she was disappointed and surprised to hear Columbus is no longer in the running for the RNC. “We feel like we offered a package that was every bit as good as the other cities. We have what it takes,” she said. Dan Williamson, a spokesman for Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman’s office, also said it was disappointing to hear Columbus would not be hosting the RNC. “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 last week. There are still six cities left in the running to host the Republican convention, including Cincinnati and Cleveland. Ervin said other Ohio cities still being on the ballot for the RNC is motivation for Columbus to push harder for the DNC. “If it changes anything, it will make us even more determined,” she said. “People are often surprised to hear that we’re the largest city in the state and I think maybe even this decision may reflect that. There’s still a perception out there that Columbus is the little sister and it would be kind of like a coming out party for us.” Representatives from College Democrats, College Republicans and the Ohio Democratic Party did not return requests for comment. Ohio State Interim President Joseph Alutto said it would be exciting to host a political convention, no matter what the party. “It’s the excitement of being a part of that, it’s the excitement of

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Courtesy of MCT

Officials talk balance of land grant, global university KRISTEN MITCHELL Editor-in-chief mitchell.935@osu.edu

I’ve never met a parent or a student that said to me, ‘I want access to mediocrity.’ It always has been, ‘I want access to the greatest excellence that I can get access to.’

Ohio State’s institutional identity is a balancing act between focusing on students in Ohio while spreading its reach to the rest of the world. It’s a challenge one university official said keeps him up at night. The university was founded in 1870 as a land grant institution, Joseph Alutto designated to receive benefits Interim OSU president of the 1862 Morrill Act to teach agriculture, military tactics and mechanics, as well as classical studies. In 144 years, OSU has come a long way. With global gateways in Shanghai and Mumbai, India, and plans to open another in Brazil this year, Ohio’s flagship institution is far from where it was in 1878 when it graduated its first class of six men. Forming a union between OSU’s land grant mission — securing access for Ohio residents — and global aspirations — wanting to find the best and brightest students wherever they might be — can be a challenging feat, said Provost and Executive Vice President Joseph Steinmetz. “There is a reason for going outside and recruiting students from outside of the country as well as other states, and that is to make Ohio better by bringing those people into Ohio and having them stay here,” he said in a Tuesday interview with The Lantern. “So I think what you do is you make sure that you, in my opinion, you keep the balance towards the state and not towards the outside. I know of institutions in this country that have more than half of their student body come from out of state. I think that would not be acceptable here at Ohio State because I think we will have abandoned a good part of the land grant initiative.” Accomplishing those goals simultaneously — not one at the expense of the other — is tricky, Dolan Evanovich, vice president for strategic enrollment planning, said.

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‘Chittshow’ tamer than years past HAYDEN GROVE BuckeyeTV asst. sports director grove.157@osu.edu A block party known in the past for its crowds and cops was quieter this year. As people filed down the sidewalks of Chittenden Avenue Saturday and made their way into house parties for “Chittshow,” a street-wide block party, Columbus Division of Police officers were on just about every corner. However, one sergeant said they weren’t expecting the chaos of the prior block parties because of a calmer crowd. In 2013, though less people were arrested than in prior years, a Columbus Police commander told The Lantern at the time pepper spray was used at two events – Chittshow and Woodfest, another OSU block party on Woodruff Avenue – to control crowds. During Fall Semester 2013, a block party called “Ratchitt” was held on Chittenden Avenue. It resulted in about five arrests and one possible use of pepper spray. In 2012, The Lantern reported that two people were arrested at Woodfest and one person was arrested at Chittshow. The 2012 arrests included one OSU student. Columbus Police Sgt. Robert Forsythe said he didn’t see a potential issue with crowd control this year. “We’re just trying to keep everybody safe and making sure that everybody has a good time and nobody gets hurt,” he said Saturday night. Patrolling on horseback, Forsythe said the calmer crowd might have been a result of a larger police presence. He said the horses some officers were riding, however, weren’t scaring people away. “They’re always an attraction,” Forsythe said about the horses. “Being on a horse, you can see a lot more down on the ground, so we just want

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Officers on horses patrolled during ‘Chittshow.’ The block party known in the past for its crowds and cops was quieter this year. to keep an eye on everybody, and make sure everybody is moving.” Columbus Police representatives did not immediately respond to requests for the number of attendees or arrests Sunday afternoon. A Facebook event called “CHITTSHOW 2014” said a second part of the block party is scheduled to take place next weekend. A total of 907 people of about 1,600 invited had indicated that they planned to attend as of Sunday evening. CJ Reckner, a first-year in sports industry who attended Chittshow Saturday, said the night wasn’t what he expected it to be. “I didn’t really see anything super crazy. I saw people getting talked to by cops, but I didn’t see

anyone get arrested. I would say it was relatively calm, more calm than I expected it to be,” he said Sunday. “It was good that it was calm. I still had a good time.” He said he plans to attend next weekend’s Chittshow as well. “I’ll definitely go out to that one,” Reckner said. Some partygoers said this year’s event was less crowded than usual. “I’ve been the past two years, it was great,” said Emma Nelson, a visiting partygoer from Ohio University. “The whole street was literally packed (in 2012). You couldn’t even walk down the street.”

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campus 24-hour run raises scholarship money for relatives of fallen soldiers

LEISA DECARLO / Lantern photographer

Natalie Adams (left) and Amanda Mowry run around the Oval in the student-founded philanthropic organization 1 Day for the K.I.A.’s 24-hour endurance run to raise money for families of fallen soldiers April 5.

EMILY HITCHCOCK Lantern reporter hitchcock.47@osu.edu On Oct. 30, 2007, Brittnay McCall opened her door to a military officer and a chaplain. “On behalf of a grateful nation, we regret to inform you…” the officer read as he informed her of her husband’s death. McCall said that was only the start of a long journey. “For a long time, I didn’t know how to accept it, how to incorporate it, how to balance it with everyday life but still make it a part of life in general,” McCall said. “When I decided I wanted to go back to school, I wanted to incorporate what I’d been through into me being able to help other people.” Almost six years after her husband, Sgt. Daniel McCall, was killed in Iraq, Brittnay McCall enrolled at Ohio State as a pre-nursing student. “The war has been so big and there are ridiculous amounts of families affected,” McCall said. “It’s not just the spouse or the mother or the father, it’s siblings and sons and daughters, too.” One student organization is looking to help those families. This weekend, the student-founded philanthropic organization 1 Day for the K.I.A. raised money for families of fallen soldiers in a 24-hour endurance run.

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McCall attended the event to cheer on the runners. The money is set to be used to fund the Living Legacy Scholarship to benefit children and siblings of fallen military soldiers at OSU, said Air Force ROTC cadet Duck Yim, co-founder of 1 Day for the K.I.A. and fourthyear in architecture. “What we mean by fallen is soldiers who have been killed in action, missing in action, held prisoners of war or 100 percent disabled due to being in war,” Yim said. Yim did not provide the total amount raised by Sunday evening. Five OSU Air Force ROTC cadets were considered sponsored runners, earning money for each mile they completed around the Oval from 9 a.m. Saturday to 9 a.m. Sunday. Up to 50 community members or groups were also permitted to participate if they made a minimum donation, according to the 1 Day for the K.I.A. website. The minimum donation was $320 per individual, or for a group, $320 for the first person plus $50 for each additional group member. There were 50 slots, which could each be filled by either one person or one group, according to the 1 Day for the K.I.A. website. When $50,000 has been raised, the funds are set to be placed into an endowment managed by OSU’s Development Team where interest accumulated will generate the funds for the scholarship annually, Yim said.

All of the money raised at the race goes to fund the scholarship, Yim said. Yim said practical and emotional factors led him to start 1 Day for the K.I.A. sometime around July 2013. “Our country has been involved in war for about 10 years now, and so far, 6,800 soldiers have been killed and another 51,000 have been wounded,” Yim said. “If you look at their families, the number of affected family members is over 202,000, over the population of a city.” The Living Legacy Scholarship would help alleviate some of the financial strain put on these one-parent households as their children prepare to attend college at OSU, Yim said. “Our team is 20 people right now, and a little more than half of those are ROTC cadets so we’re about to embark on our military career,” Yim said. “This scholarship is something that my kids could be receiving potentially and that’s what rings us at our core and what drives us.” Matt Ovnic, a first-year in civil engineering and Air Force ROTC cadet, said he decided to participate as a sponsored runner because he loves a challenge and believes in the cause. “I love this university, and if there’s someone who couldn’t go to this university because their family member passed away, but we can still give them that opportunity, I think that means a lot,” Ovnic said. “When you compare the pain of a 24-hour race to someone who was taken a bullet for this country, I definitely have the easier end.”

Convention from 1A students being able to participate in that in a variety of ways,” Alutto said in a March 31 interview with The Lantern. “I mean, just to be around while that is happening, meeting people who are coming into town, understanding the extent to which that political process means to be involved in citizenship. The symbolism is wonderful, the visibility will be wonderful, not just for Columbus but for Ohio State.” He also mentioned that hosting would be good for the city to bring in revenue. “One of the advantages of bringing in a convention, besides all the political excitement and such, is you’re increasing tax revenues, and increasing tax revenues helps us all in the long run, including Ohio State,” Alutto said. Peacock said Columbus would need to raise about $50 million from either local, state or national funds to host a convention, but the city would be expected to take in about $160 million in return. In some ways, only having one bid is a good thing, Williamson said. “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 Democratic National Convention.” Ervin said Columbus being a traditionally liberal city could play to its advantage while placing the bid for the DNC. “We think of ourselves as smart and open. That’s kind of our brand essence here, because we have so many college students, so many creative capital industries here and small businesses, and we are friendly and welcoming to anybody, whomever, and I think that’s a reputation people who come here find that out very fast,” he said. “I would think the Democrats would want to showcase themselves in a city that so obviously represents those ideals.”

Sibs and Kids Weekend Rachelle Barr, a third-year in public health, races her nephew Xavier Kendig, 8, of Canton, Ohio, through an inflatable obstacle course at the Honolulu event in the Larkins Plaza at the RPAC, April 5 at Sibs and Kids Weekend.

ALEXA CARSON / Lantern photographer

Monday April 7, 2014


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the tuition waiver regardless of whether the $400 fee is implemented. Haley De Leon, a third-year in social work, said the waiver would lead to more interest, and said the affordability of it all should expand programs’ participation. “I studied abroad my freshman year, I took a 10-day trip to Ecuador over winter break,” De Leon said. “That one I was able to pay for through high school scholarships I had. I did pay a little out-ofpocket money but because it was a shorter trip, I was kind of able to afford it. I definitely would not have been able to afford like a semester trip because I know they’re really expensive but I would have loved to be able to do one of those … so this obviously sounds awesome to be able to waive that fee. International travel is expensive enough, in terms of your

University from 1A

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Student Voice Editor:

continuations

“That is really what I get up in the morning and go to bed at night thinking about. How do we do that, how do we put our policies, our programs, our processes in place that we can accomplish those sometimes very different goals,” Evanovich said in a Jan. 31 interview. “And sometimes they are hard, that’s the challenge of being at a complex place like Ohio State that has multiple goals and missions.” Evanovich described OSU as being distinct in Ohio compared to major institutions in other states. At its core, the mission is divided. The university is both the state’s land grant and flagship institution, while in Michigan, for example, Michigan State is the land grant university and the University of Michigan is the flagship. “The expectation is, from the taxpayers and the elected leaders, is that we’re going to do both, not at the expense of the other, but both together,” he said. However, Interim President Joseph Alutto had a different perspective. Instead of either of those ideals having the ability to detract from the other, he said the bottom line is access to a good education for all students. “The line I always use, because it’s absolutely true, is, ‘I’ve never met a parent or a student that said to me, I want access to mediocrity.’ It always has been, ‘I want access to the greatest excellence that I can get access to,’” Alutto said in a Feb. 11 interview with The Lantern. “You can’t live the world we’re in now unless you have a global perspective. You can’t understand that world, you can’t even be a good citizen really unless you understand that world, so I don’t see where’s there’s a contradiction between our efforts to be truly global in scope of diversity and also our commitment to a land grant heritage.” OSU has programs that align with both missions, including Access 88, which aims to spread the

plane ticket, so being able to have that fee and tuition covered would be great.” De Leon is scheduled to travel to Ecuador again for a service-learning trip during May Session, which is part of OSU’s Summer Semester. De Leon also said she sees the waiver as the removal of a barrier to students pursuing opportunities to become more well-rounded. “I would say (the waiver) is going to be a huge impact for students and for the campus community as a whole. Making study abroad more affordable for students is really going to make, I think, all of our students more competitive when it comes to our jobs,” De Leon said. “International travel is something that, no matter what field you go into, is going to be valued when you’re applying for jobs so being able to make this more affordable for students will allow them to be more competitive in their careers after college.”

importance of education to each of Ohio’s 88 counties and increase access to higher education, and starting this summer, the university is set to offer pre-orientation for Chinese students before they embark for the U.S. to aid them in adjusting to a new country and OSU. Xin Ni Au, a third-year in human nutrition, said she has been well received at OSU, and has noticed the Office of International Affairs has been working to improve student experiences. “I feel like over this past year … OSU has made a lot of efforts for outreach for the international students,” she said. However, she said it would be nice to see “more balance” between international students and U.S. students on campus. Alena Hayden, a fourth-year in strategic communication from Strasburg, Ohio, said she felt like OSU didn’t do much to reach students from her high school two hours northeast of campus. While reaching Ohioans was important, she said having a mix of students is beneficial as well. “Having a more diverse university I for sure think would be more beneficial,” Hayden said. As of August 2013, OSU’s student body was comprised of about 79 percent Ohioans, 12 percent out-of-state students and 9.4 percent international students, a composition that has come a long way since 24 people met at Old Neil Farm in 1873 – better known today as the University District. Finding harmony between the missions, Evanovich said, is necessary for the university to be successful. “It’s balancing, when you have two missions like a land grant university and a flagship university, I think that the challenge is for us,” Evanovich said. “We want to do both of those at the same time, not one of them at the expense of the other, but both of them simultaneously, and that’s the real trick.”

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Big Free Concert to feature Childish Gambino, Juicy J

Courtesy of Glassnote

Rapper Childish Gambino is set to perform during the Big Free Concert April 10 on the South Oval.

DANIELLE SEAMON AND MATTHEW LOVETT Arts editor and Asst. arts editor seamon.17@osu.edu and lovett.45@osu.edu While Ohio State banned smoking on campus this semester, the South Oval will be lighting up for The Chainsmokers, among others. The Big Free Concert, sponsored by the Ohio Union Activities Board, is set to include Childish Gambino with Juicy J, The Chainsmokers and Caked Up. The artists are scheduled to perform on the South Oval April 10 at 7 p.m. Rapper Childish Gambino, whose real name is Donald Glover, released his latest album, “Because the Internet,” in December, and also has a role on NBC’s “Community.” OUAB sponsored a Childish Gambino concert previously on his 2012 Camp Tour, which came through the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion in May of that year. Juicy J, whose real name is Jordan Michael Houston, is a rapper from Memphis, Tenn. He has collaborated with artists such as Chris Brown and Wiz Khalifa in the past, and has also worked with Katy Perry in her top-ranked hit “Dark Horse.” The Chainsmokers, a New York-based singer-songwriter duo made up of Andrew Taggart and Alex Pall, recently scored the top spot on the Billboard dance charts with their single “#SELFIE.” Topping off the lineup is the dubstep project Caked Up, made up of Oscar Wylde and Vegas Banger. Student reaction has been mixed regarding the Big Free Concert lineup.

Z

Courtesy of 4AM

Singer-songwriter duo The Chainsmokers is set to perform during the Big Free Concert April 10 on the South Oval.

Courtesy of Warpath Group

Dubstep project Caked Up is set to perform during the Big Free Concert April 10 on the South Oval.

“Of the (lineup), I’m definitely a fan of Childish (Gambino),” said Keshawn Harper, a fourth-year in criminology. Harper said Childish Gambino “avoids the BS that a lot of other rappers talk about” and he respects the artist for being able to pursue a career in music and comedy. The Chainsmokers might deter him from going early, though. “Ever hear that (‘#SELFIE’) song? It’s really annoying,” Harper said. Juicy J, more so than Childish Gambino, has caught the ear of other students. “I listen to a decent amount of Juicy J right now, so I would be pretty excited to have them come here. It would be pretty cool to that they show up to our university,” said Sean Baumgardner, a first-year in pre-engineering . Baumgardner said he plans to attend the concert. Not all students were crazy about the lineup, though, such as Brian Fitzgerald, a third-year in psychology. “I thought it was going to be a bigger name than Childish Gambino … I was a little let down about the names. I’m still excited, I’m going to go, but I didn’t like the selection. I think we could have done a little better,” Fitzgerald said. “We were hearing that we were going to get Kesha. Now I think that’s like stooping down a little bit lower than what (we’re capable of).”

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Rapper Juicy J is set to perform during the Big Free Concert April 10 on the South Oval.

ming IN

OPINION

Honey Maid ad turns negative comments into lovely example SHELBY LUM Photo editor lum.13@osu.edu “Zooming In” is a weekly series in which Photo editor Shelby Lum provides her insight on pop culture. I remember the look. The look on the woman’s face when I walked in with my family to eat at a restaurant — the judgemental look her eyes gave us as she scanned between my father’s Chinese face to my mother’s Caucasian face and then to my brother, sister and I — and I remember even more vividly when she told us we couldn’t be seated in her empty restaurant. It wasn’t because they were closing either. We simply weren’t welcome. So when Honey Maid aired a commercial in March as part of its campaign “This is wholesome” celebrating families that look like mine, I was more than just pleased, I was vindicated. The way my family looked wasn’t the problem, the problem was with changing and shifting cultural norms and who could keep up with them. Honey Maid apparently can. The company’s commercial showed an interracial family, a father with tattoos splattered up and down his arms and a same-sex couple and their children, the latter of which many had quite an issue with. So America did what America does best and took to the Internet to slam and debase Honey Maid for its commercial meant to celebrate all families. Some called it “disgusting,” the Courtesy of MCT “destruction of society” and “perverse Honey Maid Cinnamon Thin Crips. and twisted” on YouTube and Twitter.

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Other commenters even went on to suggest the commercial should have shown only “pure” or “normal pairings.” Among the hate-filled messages was One Million Moms, a conservative and anti-gay group (that coincidentally doesn’t have 1 million members) who wrote a letter which read, “Nabisco should be ashamed of themselves for their latest Honey Maid and Teddy Graham cracker commercial where they attempt to normalize sin. Right away it shows two men with a baby, followed by other families, and ends with different families pictured, including the one with two dads. This commercial not only promotes homosexuality, but then calls the scene in the advertisement wholesome.” The classy gems at Honey Maid responded with a second commercial, because “some people didn’t agree with our message,” the commercial said. The company printed out examples of the vicious backlash and hired two artists to turn it into something different. What they created was more beautiful than the first commercial. It was love. The artists rolled up the pages with all the hateful words and made it into a piece of work that read “love” in giant scrolling letters. It’s a lovely example of what hostility can be turned into, and the company ended up receiving more positive comments than the negative ones. Actually, the comments from the second video outnumbered the criticism of the first, 10 to one, according to the second commercial. Given my background and my family, I will never have a traditional view of what family is. People stare at me when I am with my mother, because we aren’t carbon copies of each other. In

Screenshot from Honey Maid commercial

A screenshot of a commercial from Honey Maid’s ‘This is wholesome’ campaign.

Screenshot from Honey Maid commercial

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A screenshot of a commercial from Honey Maid’s ‘This is wholesome’ campaign.


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[ a+e ] OPINION

MJ post-mortem release reads as ‘corporate money grab’

Courtesy of MCT

Honey from 4A fact, I really don’t look that much like her at all. We are different as are the families in the commercial. The criticism of the commercial is because some people don’t see that the world is changing and the rigid lines of social normality don’t really exist anymore — if they did, I wouldn’t exist at all. The company isn’t changing families, but just forcing viewers to see the variations that already exist. What is expected of a family now? Love. So excuse me while I go purchase a lifetime supply of Honey Maid graham crackers.

Color me skeptical, but the fact that tracks weren’t released before he died might suggest that they weren’t meant to be — because Jackson didn’t like them, because they’re really just not very good, or for any number of other reasons.

Michael Jackson performing live in Munich in 1992.

JACOB HOLLAR Lantern reporter hollar.38@osu.edu His life might be over, but MJ’s still singing. Kind of. Ostensibly, humans are the only species who contemplate their own inevitable march toward mortality, and it has become part of the human condition to rail against the temporal finiteness of our existence. As such, our fascination with resurrecting dead pop stars isn’t a surprise. First we brought back Tupac as a hologram in 2012; now we’re releasing a posthumous record from the King of Pop. The new album, titled “Xscape,” is set to be released in May — nearly five years after Michael Jackson’s death — and will feature eight songs that weren’t released when he was alive. Color me skeptical, but the fact that the tracks weren’t released before he died might suggest they weren’t meant to be — because Jackson didn’t like them, because they’re really just not very good, or for any number of other reasons. Further, the fact that the tracks weren’t released earlier and instead were

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timed to drop around the fifth anniversary of his death seems to whisper “corporate money grab.” Still, whether the album is shameless profiteering of a dead star’s legacy or not, it’s obviously generating some buzz and will likely merit a listen once released. The tracks have been “contemporized” by still-living big name producers to give them “a more current sound,” according to USA Today. There’s potential for these to be the big summer anthems of 2014, and they might even be worth a spot in your iTunes library. Or not. They could be crap. It was certainly a lazy idea to remix the songs – perhaps the execution will be similarly uninspired. We won’t know either way until May. Personally, I’m hoping “more current sound” is really just music industry jargon for “dubstep remix.” Dubstep — or perhaps, brostep — wasn’t a thing when Jackson died in 2009, was it? Is it still a thing now or am I clinging to a fad gone by? Regardless of how the album turns out, it’s almost guaranteed to be a success: Jackson’s name will sell itself — just ask Cirque du Soleil. Maybe the acrobats are on to something though: Maybe MJ is immortal. Or if he’s not, at the very least, greed and lazy ideas are doing a great job at pretending.

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Monday April 7, 2014


studentvoice Ohio State’s study abroad tuition fix too little too late copy chief

Have you ever been utterly betrayed? I’m talking the kind of betrayed where you feel like your heart was tied up to the end of a monster truck and dragged michele theodore around. theodore.13@osu.edu The kind of betrayed where suddenly the world seems less beautiful because people can be so ugly. I have — and it cost me thousands of dollars. I came to Ohio State for many reasons, but one of the most important was that I knew the university was well-known for its study abroad programs. I dreamed about studying abroad for years before I ever came to college and last summer, my dream came true. I had the opportunity to study in Spain and I wouldn’t change a single thing about it. That is, until the Board of Trustees reared its ugly head. Friday, the Board approved a measure to be recommended to the Ohio Board of Regents that students would no longer have to pay tuition to OSU when they study abroad and instead would only have to pay a $400 fee. Seems obvious, right?

Why should a student have to pay tuition to both their host university and their school back in the states? I’ve been there. I worked an entire summer scraping roadkill and watching paint dry to scrape (quite literally) together the money to pay for both tuitions and I still had to take a loan out. In the long run, I don’t regret it. I’m a Spanish major and I wanted to be sure my classes taken abroad would transfer exactly because the university can be picky about what classes can count for major requirements. But it’s extremely frustrating to watch the Board vote on a measure that would have prevented me from taking out the loan. If I would have known, maybe I would have waited to study abroad. If I would have known, I would have saved thousands of dollars. Don’t get me wrong, it’s awesome for all the students out there who have yet to study abroad. A few board members at the meeting even said they proposed waiving the fee — meaning students wouldn’t have to pay anything to OSU. That’s great, but what about all the money the university got from students who already abroad? How can the Board approve a measure that will allow students to study abroad for only a few hundred dollars — or even without OSU costs at all? What will happen to the thousands of dollars (if not hundreds of thousands of dollars) brought in each year from students studying abroad? The money has to come from somewhere and I don’t know where yet. What I do know is that I trusted OSU and it cost me.

Courtesy of Michele Theodore

OSU student Michele Theodore stands at a bullfighting ring in Pamplona, Spain, during the annual festival of San Fermin while she studied abroad in 2013.

Taiwan can’t avoid globalization by dodging pact with China Qing Dai Lantern reporter dai.133@osu.edu

China Taiwan

There is an issue between China and Taiwan: whether Taiwan is country or is a part of China. As a person who has been taught for 20 years that Taiwan is a part of China, I am not going to talk about the politics, because it is too big for me to talk about it. However, Taiwan students have captured some media attention after they occupied Taiwan’s legislature in protest of a trade pact with China – and have been there since March 18. I am keeping an eye on this event, primarily because I am Chinese, and secondly, because this protest is confucing. According to The Wall Street Journal, “protesters said that the deal would be detrimental to small and medium-size enterprises in Taiwan.” I am not an expert in business, but there is one thing I know very well: globalization is everywhere. The protesters are trying to prevent Taiwan from stepping into the international market, but why? From what has been reported, some people fear the greater integration with Chinese economics will threaten Taiwan. This is the most ridiculous thing I have ever heard. First, how about China? Is there any possibility that the economic integration

with Taiwan will harm China? I rarely hear any fear about this side of the conflict. Many Chinese people believe the integration with other countries will foster economic development. The trend of globalization is unavoidable. Moreover, some Taiwanese people have said they do not want Chinese businessmen to do business in Taiwan, despite the fact that there are many Taiwanese businessmen doing business in China. Should I also go back China and occupy the Chinese legislature to ask Taiwanese businessmen to leave China? Because of the conflict surrounding the pact, protestors have been occupying the legislature for about 20 days. According to some reports, they are not planning to leave until they get what they want. I believe there are plenty of ways to talk with the government, since Taiwan is democratic country – I don’t think I have a chance to do this in China. As a consequence, I don’t see the necessity to occupy the legislature. If the protestors fear for the future of Taiwan economy and what this pact will mean for that, however we never know how something will turn out until we try. If the protestors really want do something good for Taiwan’s economy, they should stop acting like children and more like adults.

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sports

Monday April 7, 2014

thelantern www.thelantern.com results Friday Men’s Tennis OSU 5, Minnesota 2 Women’s Tennis OSU 7, Minnesota 0 Men’s Volleyball IPFW 3, OSU 2 Baseball Nebraska 3, OSU 2

Saturday Softball Michigan 1, OSU 0 Baseball Nebraska 4, OSU 3

Sunday Women’s Tennis OSU 6, Wisconsin 1 Men’s Lacrosse OSU 15, Delaware 9 Women’s Lacrosse OSU 16, Vanderbilt 5 Softball Michigan 10, OSU 0 Michigan 9, OSU 1 Baseball Nebraska 2, OSU 1 Men’s Tennis OSU 7, Wisconsin 0 Men’s Volleyball OSU 3, George Mason 1

upcoming Monday Women’s Golf: Web.com Collegiate All Day @ Jacksonville, Fla. Fencing: Junior World Championships All Day @ TBA

Tuesday Women’s Golf: Web.com Collegiate All Day @ Jacksonville, Fla. Baseball v. Eastern Michigan 6:35 p.m. @ Columbus

Wednesday Men’s Tennis v. Kentucky 2 p.m. @ Lexington, Ky. Softball v. Ohio 5 p.m. @ Columbus Baseball v. Dayton 6:35 p.m. @ Columbus Softball v. Ohio 7 p.m. @ Columbus

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Position battles highlight OSU spring practice James Grega Jr. Lantern reporter grega.9@osu.edu Spring brings warmer weather, rainy days and spring football practice. In the Ohio State football team’s case, this season’s spring practice comes with the chance for players to earn the right to take the field with the Scarlet and Gray this fall. As the Buckeyes head into their final week of spring practice — punctuated with the Spring Game Saturday at Ohio Stadium — several position battles are still in full swing. With starters out for the spring, like senior quarterback Braxton Miller — shoulder surgery — and senior tight end Jeff Heuerman — ­ foot surgery — younger players have the opportunity to impress their fellow teammates and more importantly, coaches. One of the most intriguing battles of the spring is for the backup quarterback spot between redshirtsophomore Cardale Jones and redshirt-freshman J.T. Barrett. Senior wide receiver Devin Smith said both guys have made improvements with the extra reps received because of Miller’s absence. “They have come along. I played with Cardale in the Big 33 (a Pennsylvania high school football all-star game) so I know how he does things,” Smith said March 27. “With J.T., he is one of those guys that loves to learn and he is very coachable, same with Cardale.” Jones’ development has given him the opportunity to take the majority of snaps with the first team offense with Miller being out, but redshirt-junior tight end Nick Vannett said the experience Jones and Barrett are receiving is invaluable. “It is great for them,” Vannett said. “There were times last year when Braxton had to come out of the game and I think for Cardale and J.T., getting the snaps now will prepare them for the fall because you never know your number is going to be called and I think they have both done really well.” Redshirt-freshman tight end Marcus Baugh said he has worked with Jones and Barrett for most of his career at OSU and feels comfortable with the young guys in there.

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Senior quarterback Braxton Miller (5) talks with offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Tom Herman (left) and redshirt-freshman quarterback J.T. Barrett (16) during spring practice March 4 at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. “I have been working with J.T. since last summer, Cardale too,” Baugh said. “It is just trying to get the timing down.” With Heuerman out for the remainder of spring practice, tight end coach Tim Hinton said Vannett and Baugh have an opportunity to show what they can do. “Nick’s had a phenomenal spring so far and obviously getting a few more reps that Jeff’s a little nicked up,” Hinton said. “Each of those reps are opportunities to get better and improve.” As for Baugh, Hinton said there have been some growing pains, but overall he is improving. “Marcus is a young guy that’s gotta learn to do everything well. He’ll have spurts where he does some things really well, then he has spurts where he looks like a doggone freshman,” Hinton said. “I think our job is to get him looking good all the time. He battles, he fights and he doesn’t complain he just tries to make himself better. I’m very, very proud of him.”

Baugh, who has twice been cited for underage consumption since joining the program, said he has learned since then and is looking forward to competing for playing time. “I’ve grown a lot,” Baugh said. “I have seen what I can do and coaches have told me what I can do. I am just trying to believe what they are teaching me.” Hinton said he believes Baugh has matured and will rebound from his off the field issues. “You know, the nice thing is Marcus knows — he clearly has a clear understanding that there’s expectations in this program,” Hinton said. “He knows what’s expected of him. He knows how to handle his life. Just every day we work to improve who he is as a person and make sure that he lives up to the expectations at Ohio State University.” The Buckeyes are scheduled to open the 2014 season Aug. 30 against Navy at M&T Bank Stadium at noon.

OSU baseball swept in weekend series at Nebraska kane anderson Lantern reporter anderson.1995@osu.edu After three games, three runs were all that separated the Ohio State baseball team from Big Ten foe Nebraska. Those three runs proved costly though, as the Buckeyes (18-13, 2-7) dropped each of three games of a weekend series in Lincoln, Neb., to the Cornhuskers (19-13, 4-2) by a one-run margin. The Buckeyes found themselves with a lead in each game, but just could not seal the deal down the stretch. Two losses were walk-offs while the other saw the Cornhuskers take the lead in the eighth inning. “We just have to finish games. We were right there,” redshirt-sophomore infielder Ryan Leffel said after Sunday’s 2-1 loss. “One play can make the difference … we know that we’re really, really close to being a really good team.” Sunday’s tilt saw the Buckeyes jump out to a quick lead as redshirt-junior first baseman Josh Dezse hit an RBI groundout in the first to score sophomore second baseman Troy Kuhn. That was all the Buckeyes could muster against the Cornhuskers’ junior pitcher Aaron Bummer, however, only picking up three more hits. The Cornhuskers got on the board in the fourth off OSU sophomore pitcher Jake Post. With two outs

and men on first and third, Nebraska junior catcher Tanner Lubach hit an RBI single to tie the game. Bummer and Post controlled the game from there as both starters went all nine innings and things stayed tied at one until the ninth. Again with Lubach up to bat and men on first and second, Post gave up an RBI single to give the Cornhuskers the sweep. On Saturday, the Buckeyes held a 3-0 lead until the eighth behind an RBI single from Leffel and two runs scored in the fifth after two errors by Nebraska. Meanwhile, freshman pitcher Tanner Tully started on the bump for the Buckeyes and flirted with a no-hitter until Lubach lined a single to center to begin the seventh. After giving up another single to begin the eighth, redshirt-senior reliever Tyler Giannonatti came in for Tully and allowed one run in the inning off a sacrifice fly from Nebraska senior outfielder Michael Pritchard. Freshman relief pitcher Travis Lakins came on in the ninth with a two-run lead, but things quickly went south. With two outs and the bases loaded, Lakins walked sophomore infielder Jake Placzek to draw the Cornhuskers within one. Junior closer Trace Dempsey came on but allowed a single to Pritchard that scored two and gave the Cornhuskers the series clinching 4-3 win. Friday night saw both starting pitchers dominate

continued as Baseball on 10A

Sam Harrington / Lantern photographer

Sophomore first baseman Zach Ratcliff (34) jumps to catch the ball during a game against Xavier March 19 at Bill Davis Stadium. OSU won, 10-3.

Crew loses 1st match under new coach, falls to Toronto, 2-0 Andrew Todd-Smith Lantern reporter todd-smith.1@osu.edu The best start to a season in franchise history has come to a halt for the Columbus Crew. After a strong start to its 2014 campaign, the Crew (3-1-0) suffered its first defeat of the year Saturday, falling 2-0 to Toronto FC (3-1-0) at Crew Stadium. U.S. Men’s National Team star and Toronto FC midfielder Michael Bradley scored in the 11th minute, his first Major League Soccer goal in nine years after playing in the Netherlands, Germany, England and Italy. Crew coach Gregg Berhalter said after the match that a poor performance during the first 20 minutes led to his team’s downfall. “We had a horrendous start to the game. It was sloppy in every sense of the word,” Berhalter said. “To me, it’s something where we got complacent and that’s the worst thing a team like us can do because we need to keep fighting. We need to keep pushing and we’re not there yet.” Crew midfielder Hector Jimenez had a similar impression of the team’s level of play early. “Those first 20 minutes were crucial, giving up that early goal, and it was hard for us to come back from that,” Jimenez said. Defender Josh Williams said the team tried to play wide, but couldn’t get the right delivery of the ball into the box. “It was just poor service. I think that played right into them,” Williams said. “They’ve got some big guys in the middle, you know, I think they kind of let us play

Courtesy of MCT

Columbus Crew forward Jairo Arrieta (middle) shoots the ball during a game against the Philadelphia Union March 22 at Crew Stadium. The Crew won, 2-1. out wide and cross the balls in and those guys were waiting for us.” Berhalter said the team’s failure to capitalize on its few chances was its downfall. “A couple chances, a couple cross bars, a couple things that hit the post and it didn’t work out,” Berhalter said. “But I attribute this loss to two things: Bad start to the game and a very well organized Toronto FC.”

Toronto midfielder Issey Nakajima-Farran added a second goal in the 85th minute, triggering some Crew fans’ exit to the aisles as a tight 1-0 deficit suddenly doubled and extinguished any hopes for a comeback. Columbus had been riding a three-game

continued as Crew on 10A


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Sublet TOWNhOUSE SUBLEASE. 120 West Lane Avenue town‑ house available for sublease 2 dates: May ‑ July 2014 and Dec. 2014 ‑ July 2015. 2‑story with Living room, Dining room, Kitchen, 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath‑ room, Loft, AC, Basement with Laundry & extra room, off street parking, garden, very nice! Call or text Nick at 330‑774‑5173 for more information.

(PArT TiME) Catho­ lic organization seeks strong,dependable,honest in‑ dividual for lawn care, moving heavy furniture, cleaning. Flex­ ible schedule. Phone Father Anthony at 614‑253‑8980.

$1500+/MO ‑ starting at $375 pp. 331 E. 18th, 335 E. 12th, 1514 Hamlet, 84 E. 9th, 50 Euclid, 1550 Hunter, 350 E. 12th, and more. Available for fall, newly‑re­ modeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hookup, off‑street parking, a/c, ATTENTiON OSU Students! Need Fast Cash? Call ACT‑I www.hometeamproperties.net Staffing, We Pay Weekly! or 291‑2600. Openings for Office Assistant and Customer Service! $1700 / 4br ‑ OSU North Cam‑ Professional office looking for pus‑ Large 1/2 Dbl. (W. Patter‑ candidates now. Must have son) experience with Word and Excel Great 4 bedroom, easily handles and must be motivated! 5 students. Central A/C, Hi‑eff. Find your dream job while finish‑ furnace, 1 1/2 Bath, Off‑street ing your degree! parking, w/laundry, large front We have short term and long porch and brick paver patio. term openings. Shown by appointment. No Call 614‑841‑2500 for the loca‑ pets. One year lease. Available tion nearest you. August (614) 457‑7233 2211 NEiL Ave at Lane, across from Tommy’s pizza. House with much, including washer/dryer, best prices, call 237‑8540 312 E. 16th. 4 bedroom house, OS parking, Central air, new fur‑ nace, 2 newly remodeled baths, $1400/mo. 614‑885‑1855, 614‑578‑6920, 614‑578‑6720 Call Rod or George.

BEcOME AN EGG DONOr (Asian egg Donors in high demand!) help create families, com‑ pensation is generous. Seeking reliable, healthy, women age 21‑30. call today! (877) 492‑7411 or visit www.westcoasteggdona‑ tion.com

FULL TiME PART TIME SEA‑ SONAL 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, Colum‑ bus ‑ 614‑443‑4954. hANDy MAN, good in Wood‑ work 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

NEW BUT growing company looking for hard working indi­ viduals who exhibit extreme moral integrity and tremendous work ethic. Positions available for summer employment with the possibility of career opportu­ nities. As a young company we offer tremendous growth poten­ tial, opportunities to learn from the best,a chance to travel and work on historically significant homes and structures. To apply go to our website: centennial­ preservation.com No Experience Necessary

GET hirEDTODAy! MOVERS/DRIVERS Needed – ASAP ‑ ALL shifts! MOVERS ‑ Pack, move/han‑ dle customer’s furniture, load/ unload trucks. DRIVERS ‑ Clean MVR/Valid DL REQUIRED. Non‑CDL/Box Truck – experi‑ ence, 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, com‑ prehensive benefits package (+ TUITION REIMBURSE‑ MENT 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

Help Wanted Child Care

College Nannies + Tutors is look­ ing for nannies that would like to work part‑time after school for 2014‑15.

Do you have the following experi‑ ence and qualifications? * Prior experience in the field of childcare (at least 2 references outside of your own family). * Driver’s License & reliable personal vehicle (this is due to the varying location of client homes). * At least 18 years of age. PArT TiME Call Center in the * Non‑Students are eligible for Short North $10 / Hour plus bo­ this position. nus. 614‑495‑1410. PT VET ASSiSTANT. Campus If you believe you would make area Vet clinic. Previous expe­ a fantastic asset to our thriving rience required. Email resumes team, then stop by our table only. manager.chittendenvet­ on Monday and Tuesday April 14‑15th outside on the North­ clinic@gmail.com. west Oval near the library be‑ PT/FT KiTchEN help wanted tween 11‑1pm. Or email myea­ 10‑40 hours/week. Must be ger@collegetutors.com for more available Saturdays. No experi­ information. ence necessary. Apply in person Are you looking to work next fall? Are you creative, pro­ at 693 North High Street. fessional and fun? Then we SiGN SPiNNErS may be the right fit for you!

Help Wanted Child Care

LABOrATOry iNTErNShiP available immediately. Please visit our website at http://www.toxassociates.com and click on the link of job post­ ings/internships for more infor­ PrESchOOL/DAycArE LOOKiNG for infant teacher/ mation. preschool teacher. Staff are responsible for the daily ac­ tivities that keep our children active and engaged, enjoy working w/ children. Email little‑ buckeyelearningcenter@gmail. com or call 614‑580‑5986 LiKE WOrKiNG with kids and want to be a part of a well‑re‑ UPPEr ArLiNGTON. Part‑ spected, Columbus‑based time summer care needed tutoring company? BWS Edu­ for 14 and 12 yo in our home cation Consulting is looking for M‑F 11‑4. $10/hr. Must part‑time ACT/SAT test prepara­ have reliable vehicle tion and academic tutors. Exten­ and transport to and from sive training included. Schedule local activities. NS. Exper is flexible. Typically 10 to 20 & references reqd. hours a week. Compensation Email resume & is $20‑25 an hour depending on references to experience. summercc1200@yahoo.com.

Help Wanted Tutors

WESTErViLLE ArEA fam­ ily looking for summer childcare starting the end of May through mid‑August. 4‑5 days a week with two children ages 11 and 14. Pool and Columbus Zoo passes included for activities. Please email Chad at chattjd@ gmail.com.

Help Wanted Clerical STUDENT ASSiSTANT OSU MSE Dept‑‑data entry, filing, assist with mail, events, fac­ ulty clerical needs, answering phones, stocking supplies, etc. Contact Mark Cooper with resume: mse@osu.edu, 292‑7280.

Help Wanted Medical/Dental chirOPrAcTic ASSiSTANT. Assist the doctor with physical therapy & patient care. Com‑ puter knowledge, health and fitness interest, and friendly helpful personality a must. Call Crystal, 614‑488‑8182.

Care Providers and ABA Thera‑ pists are wanted to work with children/ young adults with dis‑ abilities in a family home set­ ting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class sched­ TELEPhONE SALES. Flexible ule. Those in all related fields, hrs. Downtown. 614‑458‑1875. with ABA interest, or who have a Call 8:30 to 3. heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more informa­ VETEriNAry KENNEL assis­ tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) tant/cleaning attendant need­ 475‑5305 or visit us at www. ed for our growing hospital! LIFE‑INC.NET Animal Hospital of Shawnee Hills is seeking a part‑time, self‑motivated, detail‑oriented cUrrENTLy SEEKiNG ener‑ individual who has prior animal getic, nurturing, patient, creative, care experience as well as a passionate individuals whose true passion for caring for pets. love of children and learning Pre‑vet or Vet student pre‑ makes them prime candidates to ferred. Evening/rotating week­ be a Primrose teacher. Part time end hours available, 15‑20hrs/ and full time positions available. week. To apply for this position, ‑Must meet all requirements please send your resume man­ stipulated by State of Ohio and Primrose. ager@shawneehillsvet.com or fax 614.389.6508. www. ‑Previous experience in a qual­ ity preschool/care center is pre‑ shawneehillsvet.com ferred. ‑Degree related to early child‑ WArEhOUSE WArriOrS Get a head start on your sum‑ hood, elementary education is desired. mer job search! ACT‑I Staffing is in need of reli‑ ‑Working with co‑teacher to plan and implement the daily lessons able individuals for Warehouse openings all over and activities. ‑Contact Katelyn Rine: Columbus. Great way to put some extra money in your 614‑888‑5800 pocket! We pay weekly! Call 614‑841‑2500 to krine@primroseworthington. com schedule an appointment. WOrK iN the Arena District! PT & FT Maintenance Posi‑ tions 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 appli‑ cant site, search for Columbus and/or Maintenance Porter.

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 experi­ ence and a clean driving re­ cord. Must like summer outdoor activities, including swimming. Please send an email containing a resume to: Jill.Fortney@gmail. com

Requirements: Reliable transportation Clean background check Access to email

Email resumes to hiring.bwsed­ ucationconsulting@gmail.com. Hiring decisions will be made in May and training will be in early June.

Help Help Wanted Education Tutors hiriNG TEAchErS to work FT/PT with all ages, no nights, weekends or Holidays. Must be 18, have H.S diploma or GED, reliable transportation, good communication skills and atten‑ dance. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Road, Cols 43220. 614‑451‑5400

SciENcE FicTiON: After a global catastrophe, how will we rebuild our world? What vision will we follow? And who will cor‑ rupt it? WILDERNESS is a novel by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon.com SciENcE FicTiON: Life will change fast amid genetic engi‑ neering, climate engineering, and economic upheavals. Will we cope? WONDERS AND TRAGEDIES is a novel by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon. com

Lost

614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. WrAPPiNG GiFTS. SEWiNG BUTTONS. WriTiNG BiOGrAPhiES. cOPiES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

STEAK‑N‑SHAKE restaurants are hiring. Offering great scheduling flexibility, pay rates and potential for advancement. Visit online at www.steakn­ shake.com for locations or call 614‑846‑4141 to set up a great interview, today!!!

General Services

hAULiNG ‑ Customer load and unload moving services. Across the street, town or the state. Very affordable. Contact us for a price quote today! Web­ site: crispcourier.com or Email: Crisp.courier@aol.com

Automotive Services

TOM & Jerry’s ‑ a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑8507. Take $20 off any purchase of $100 or more. Or visit: BUSiNESS MUSic Company www.tomandjerrysauto.com pays $50 for every bar/restau­ rant you sign up. Easy. Email m.marquardt@thecloudcasting. com for more.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Resumé Services

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care

SPANiSh NATiVE. Attended OSU and Franklin Univer­ sity. Offering Spanish Tutoring services at any level. Please contact Mario 513‑444‑3606 or marioaruano@hotmail.com.

PrOFESSiONAL WriTEr 48 years. Edit, rewrite, proof­ read, index, type. Papers, mss., dissertations. Connie 614‑866‑0725.

Business Opportunities STAGGEriNG STUDENT loan debt for the next 10 years? Or graduating debt‑free? Duh, which would you choose? http://www.Eva33.com 310‑221‑0210.

General Miscellaneous

DO yOU NEED MONEY? Yes? Free Gift Cards! Rush $5 For Info & Postage: Murphy, Inc, 5247 Wilson Mill Rd, #426, Cleveland, OH 44143.

Wanted Miscellaneous

SciENcE FicTiON: What will we become, years from now? Better or worse? Fools, victims, fortunate souls, survivors in dan‑ gerous times? REMEMBERING THE FUTURE: stories by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon. com

Great Benefits & Flexible Schedules

464‑0143

614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. SPELLiNG TUTOr. hANDWriTiNG cOAch. PUNcTUATiON ADVicE. cAPiTALizATiON. rUN‑ON SENTENcES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

For Sale Miscellaneous

LOST PANDOrA brace­ let around 13th Ave on 3/22. Was at Formaggios. Contact 614‑233‑1550.

397 West Broad

Tutoring Services

614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. Bikes TyPiNG. MANUScriPTS. BOOKS. LEGAL DOcUMENTS. DiSSErTATiONS. ThESES. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

SPAGhETTi WAREHOUSE

Apply in person

614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. EMErGENcy OVErNiGhT!!! TyPiNG By MOrNiNG!!! LAST MiNUTE!!! Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

Tutoring Editorial Services

For Sale Bicycles

Now Hiring for Servers, Hosts, & Bartenders.

Typing Services

Preferred Qualifications: Bachelor’s degree Prior tutoring or instructional ex‑ perience Familiarity with all areas of the ACT (English, Math, Reading, 614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. Science and Writing) SPELLiNG TUTOr. hANDWriTiNG cOAch. Candidates who are specialists PUNcTUATiON ADVicE. in advanced mathematics, sci‑ cAPiTALizATiON. ence, English, and essay writ­ rUN‑ON SENTENcES. ing are especially encouraged Pricing negotiable. to apply. Cash only.

EASTON PSychOLOGiST of­ fice is seeking a PT customer service coordinator to work 4‑8PM Monday‑Thursday and 2‑6PM on Friday. Experience USED preferred but not required. Great BUy/SELL opportunity for college student. 937‑726‑4583 This is a permanent position. Do not apply if looking for summer employment only. Fax resume to Aleisa at 614‑475‑9821 or email ashort@matrixpsych.com

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

chiLDrEN AND Adults with Disabilities In Need of Help

Help Wanted Interships

LOOKiNG FOr responsible and fun child care giver for this sum­ mer for our 12 and 9 yo children in Dublin. kerryrazor@yahoo. com

$10‑$12/hour College Nannies + Tutors Training provided is looking for nannies that P/T work based on school would like to work part‑time MALE cArEGiVEr Dublin pro‑ schedule after school for 2014‑15. fessional to hire PT. Short AM hours. No experience neces‑ Apply online Do you have the following ex­ sary, training provided. www.SpinCols.com perience and qualifications? 614‑296‑4207 * Prior experience in the field of STUDENTPAyOUTS.cOM Paid childcare (at least 2 references Survey Takers needed in Colum­ outside of your own family). bus. 100% free to join. Click on * Driver’s License & reliable per‑ sonal vehicle (this is due to the surveys. varying location of client homes). * At least 18 years of age. SUMMEr cAMP JOBS across * Non‑Students are eli­ the midwest and USA. Exciting gible for this position. ADriATicO’S PizzA is look­ ing for qualified applicants to fill and rewarding positions avail­ able. www.campchannel.com If you believe you would make part‑time server shifts immedi­ ately. Apply in person at 265 W a fantastic asset to our thriving SUMMEr POSiTiONS AVAiL‑ 11th Ave. Experience a plus but ABLE LiFEGUArDS AND team, then stop by our table not required. on Monday and Tuesday April cAMP cOUNSELOrS 14‑15th outside on the North­ Camp JB Mac is located north west Oval near the library be­ MOzArT’S cAFE ‑ Looking for of Cincinnati since 1990. Camp tween 11‑1pm. Or email myea­ part‑ time/full‑time reliable coun­ JB Mac has been in operation ger@collegetutors.com for more ter help, server help, kitchen help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High M‑F from June‑ August. We care information. for children aged 6‑12 years. All BABySiTTEr FOr summer Street. Email resume to trainings provided by Camp JB vacation for Dublin Family info@mozartscafe.com Mac (except lifeguard). Excel­ with 12/F and 10/M/M twins. lent pay and awesome end of From 9 am to 6 pm. Should summer bonus! Applications have reliable car. Please call are available online at www. 703‑217‑6938 or kshaila@hot­ campjbmac.com or call Lucy at mail.com 513‑772‑5888. TELEPhONE iNTErViEW‑ ErS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research firm. No experience necessary. Great part‑time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: Strategic Research Group, 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor.

Help Wanted General

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

RII\RXUGHSRVLW

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

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@firefly­ playcafe.com

Help Wanted General

614 ‑ 440 ‑ 7416. WE WriTE rESUMES iN yOUr hOME Or OFFicE. WE BriNG LAPTOP AND PriNTEr. MULchiNG Or Mowing Crew Pricing negotiable. Member in Powell. $9‑$11 Cash only. . Email resume to info@ MoreTimeForYou.com or call LiNKEDiN PrOFiLES, 614.760.0911. Resumes, Cover Letters With SMALL LANDScAPE firm look­ Sizzling Formatting & ing for reliable/hard‑working Descriptive Verbiage. individuals for seasonal FT/PT landscape maintenance. M‑F. Stellar resumes open doors. transportation necessary. Good Let me help you!! driving record and exp. a plus, but not necessary. Start Im­ OSU references. mediately. Start Pay $11/hr w/ raise potential. Email resume Proofreading services to etsusan@aol.com or call also available. Call & Text 469‑759‑9850. 614‑581‑5991

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.

Real Estate Advertise­ ments ‑ 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, limita­ tion, 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 in­ formed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of dis­ crimination 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 Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Monday April 7, 2014

Across 1 Theater attractions 6 Big fusses 11 Gallery display 14 Taxpayer’s worry 15 Real estate offering 16 Sinking ship signal 17 Takeout option 19 Wash. neighbor 20 Personal IDs 21 Ambulance destinations, for short 22 Comfy shoe 24 Biblical pronoun 26 Bic products 27 Subject for a meteorologist 33 Ross of the Supremes 34 “__ won’t be afraid”: “Stand By Me” lyric 35 French lady friend 36 Jerusalem’s land: Abbr. 37 Look after 41 Chicken __ king

42 Swindle 44 Prefix with classical 45 Bernese Alps peak 47 Bill Gates or Paul Allen, vis-à-vis Microsoft 51 Those, to Tomás 52 On an ocean liner, say 53 All for __: to no avail 56 Co. that merged into Verizon 57 Gas company with toy trucks 61 Egyptian snake 62 Summoned up 65 Curtain support 66 Shed __: cry 67 Muhammad Ali’s boxing daughter 68 Exec. moneyman, and a hint to 17-, 27-, 37-, 47- and 62-Across 69 Requirements 70 Aggravate

Down 1 Animal pouches 2 Comments from the confused 3 Supreme Norse god 4 __-Salem, N.C. 5 Fr. holy woman 6 1994 Denis Leary film about a crook who acts as an arbiter 7 Gut-punch reactions 8 Batman and Robin, e.g. 9 Italian tenor standard 10 Spiritual Arizona resort 11 “Keep dreaming” 12 Came by horse 13 Old Russian royal 18 Flower starter 23 Nick and Nora’s dog 25 Former Congressional gp. concerned with Communist infiltration 26 Univ. teacher 27 “The __ Kid”: ‘50s TV Western

28 Former Calif. NFLer 29 __ a kind: unique 30 Mental picture 31 Persian Gulf ship 32 Pretty close 33 Checker, e.g. 38 Provide critical comments for 39 Curious George creators Margret and H.A. 40 Actress Russo 43 Video file format 46 Boise resident 48 Trash bin 49 Old cowboy movies 50 Previously owned 53 Drug cop 54 Dating from 55 High hairstyle 56 Happy 58 Emerald Isle 59 Normandy battleground 60 One-horse carriage 63 Dixie general 64 St. Pete’s state

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sports 3rd annual OSU football Student Appreciation Day gets students involved JaMeS GreGa Jr. Lantern reporter grega.9@osu.edu When 2,500 students are on the playing field, it usually means something big has happened for the ohio State football team. While the Buckeyes did not pull an upset win or beat a highly ranked team, the intersquad practice drew a large crowd for the team’s third annual Student appreciation day at the Woody Hayes athletic Center. the event, started by oSu football coach urban Meyer in spring 2012, is aimed at getting students involved in the program — as with some of the approximately 2,500 who attended were invited to join the players in their stretching lines prior to practice. Students not only stretched with the team — some even attempted field goals as their peers surrounded the play. adam Watson, a first-year in biomedical science and Block “o” football director, said plenty of planning went into the event from the student side. “We worked a lot with the football operations director for athletics Fernando Lovo,” Watson said. “We got to come into a practice and talk to a few guys to see what they wanted.” the Block “o” student section tossed t-shirts to the crowd and featured some students with body paint, much like one would see at a game in ohio Stadium. “ultimately, we just want to get overall involvement,” Watson said. the finalists in the fastest student competition

Baseball from 8A the beginning of the game. the Buckeyes’ senior pitcher Greg Greve went six innings without allowing a run. once again, the Buckeye offense scored first, but this time it was in the fifth when Kuhn singled off Cornhusker senior pitcher Chrsitian deLeon to score the first run of the series. the Buckeyes scored another off deLeon in the seventh on an rBi single to center from Wetzel. Lakins came in and pitched a scoreless seventh, but allowed rBi singles from Pritchard, junior infielder Pat Kelly and freshman pitcher/infielder Ben Miller in the eighth to give the Cornhuskers the 3-2 lead. outside of a single from sophomore infielder Jacob Bosiokovic, the Buckeyes couldn’t get anything in the ninth off deLeon, preserving the Cornhuskers’ win.

deSiaire riCkMan / Lantern photographer

Members of the OSU student body surround the football team during Student appreciation day april 5 at the Woody hayes athletic Center. approximately 2,500 students showed up to the practice. took their places following practice to compete and see who will race sophomore running back dontre Wilson and senior wide receiver devin Smith during halftime of the Spring Game scheduled for april 12. among the winning finalists were fourth-year in sports industry Mesiah Smith, who was a member of ohio State’s club football team in 2013.

redshirt-junior tight end nick Vannett said he appreciated the students coming out to support the football program. “i can honestly say there are very few programs out there that do something like this,” Vannett said. “i think it is good that we have such a good fanbase. i think it is good for the

the line for the Buckeyes’ starting pitchers for the weekend was 22 innings pitched and only two runs, but it wasn’t good enough. despite the rough road trip, Greve seemed confident that the Buckeyes would get it turned around. “We played tough, played well, competed well. there’s no need to be alarmed or concerned,” Greve said after Sunday’s game. “We were very close to beating a very good team. We easily could’ve won all three games this weekend. We just have to stick to what we’re doing and keep preparing the way we’ve been doing and learn from the mistakes.” the Buckeyes have a quick turnaround as they are scheduled for two mid-week games against eastern Michigan on tuesday and dayton on Wednesday. tuesday’s game against the eagles is set for 6:35 p.m. at Bill davis Stadium at nick Swisher Field.

Crew from 8A winning streak before Saturday’s loss. the team’s home opener win over Philadelphia — bookended by road wins over d.C. united and Seattle — made for a perfect March. Williams said the drama and emotion of winning in Seattle March 29 on a 94th minute goal by Columbus’ Justin Meram could have played a role in the complacency against toronto and that the players take responsibility for the loss. “you know, Gregg is going to take the blame. He already came in here and tried to take it but the players know, that’s just a good coach, him being him,” Williams said. “Practice felt a little lackadaisical this week, for whatever reason, i don’t know. Maybe it was just the high of Seattle. But it definitely wasn’t Gregg’s fault, and as

students and for the players. Getting to meet all of the students that support us and i just think all around it is a good event.” one oSu player in particular made his presence felt during his team’s practice, as redshirt-sophomore cornerback eli apple intercepted redshirt-freshman quarterback J.t. Barrett twice. His performance merited the black stripe on his helmet to be removed, fully initiating him as a Buckeye. “He played good,” Vannett said of apple. “i saw that one hit he had on Jeff Greene and after that, pretty much sealed the deal for his black stripe coming off.” apple was not the only player who had a big day, as redshirt-freshman tight end Marcus Baugh caught a pair of touchdown passes from Barrett. Baugh said after the practice he is feeling much more comfortable with the offense. “i just try to go out there and go hard … that is what i did on those plays, and J.t. put the ball on the spot,” Baugh said. With senior tight end Jeff Heuerman out for the remainder of spring practice after having surgery on his foot, Baugh said he has the opportunity to work on his game a little more. “it is definitely helping me work on my blocking,” Baugh said of getting more playing time. “With him being out, coach is really giving me a lot of reps on the harder blocks that last year i wasn’t too good at.” after the spring game, the Buckeyes are slated to begin their 2014 campaign aug. 30 against navy at M&t Bank Stadium in Baltimore. Kickoff is set for noon.

players, we take responsibility for that … this week we’ve got to come out and train harder, prepare harder.” the Crew has a long week to shake off the loss, as the team is slated to travel to San Jose, Calif., to take on the winless San Jose earthquakes Sunday at 3 p.m. the Black and Gold are set to return to Crew Stadium april 19 against d.C. united, and kickoff is scheduled for 7:30 p.m.

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After a long winter . . . it’s finally here!!

TONIGHT

Louisville - 6:35 PM 1st Sugardale

DIME-A-DOG NIGHT of 2014

Tuesday, aPrIL 8 - Louisville - 6:35 PM

City Barbeque BUCK-A-BONE Night

WedNesday, aPrIL 9 - Louisville - 11:35 aM

Business Day Special

Triple-A Affiliate of

(614) 462-2757

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alway use on white background (no exceptions).

COLORS - CM YK

Blue – C:100 M :57 Y:0 K:38 Yellow – C:0 M :17 Y:80 K:0 start – 0% yellow m idpoint – 25% end – 100% yellow

10A

Monday april 7, 2014


4 7 14 lantern