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Tuesday August 20, 2013 year: 133 No. 61

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Tobacco ban violators may face sanctions


KRISTEN MITCHELL Editor-in-chief


Cornering a new starter

Armani Reeves will fill Bradley Roby’s shoes for the first game of the Buckeyes’ season.

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Ohio State is asking smokers to leave their cigarettes at home this school year, and if employees or students don’t comply, they could be facing university sanctions in the spring. Former Ohio State President E. Gordon Gee said the university would implement a new tobacco-free policy by Aug. 1, but enforcement of the ban is being delayed until 2014. “We’re unveiling the initiative this semester and the actual policy we’ll unveil in January 2014,” OSU spokesman Gary Lewis said. During Fall Semester, the university will work on educating students, faculty and staff on the change before punitive actions are taken against on-campus smokers the following semester. Interim President Joseph Alutto said the delayed enforcement will be beneficial to the overall goal of making the university a healthier place. “This is very important for everyone and we’re going to do everything we can… to encourage that behavior and over time give people time to adjust,” Alutto said in an interview with The Lantern. Dave Robinson, who has been smoking for

Former OSU President E. Gordon Gee said the university would implement a tobacco-free policy by Aug. 1, but enforcement of the ban is being delayed until 2014.

continued as Tobacco on 3A

Man, 28, rescued from Mirror Lake in ICU KRISTEN MITCHELL Editor-in-chief


A summer of anthems

Check out our editor’s picks of the best albums of the summer.

An accidental run-in on the Olentangy Trail would end up being the last time Ohio State Ph.D. candidate Krishna Patel would see his acquaintance from the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry before hearing the man was in critical condition. Patel knew Tushar Shriram Kabre, the 28-year-old man who was pulled out of Mirror Lake Sunday. They weren’t great friends but shared a General Chemistry Learning Resource Center office hours time slot about two years ago, and the two made small talk around the department from time to time.

OSU Adminstration and Planning spokeswoman Lindsay Komlanc said in an email Kabre “received a masters of science in chemistry degree in autumn 2011” and that he is not currently enrolled at Ohio State. Patel said Monday evening he hadn’t seen Kabre in a while before running into him Aug. 15 during an evening walk on the Olentangy Trail. It was then Kabre told him he had left the chemistry program and was returning to India. His flight, Patel said, was booked for the following day. Just days later, Patel heard about the incident at Mirror Lake, in which Kabre was pulled from the water and taken to Wexner Medical Center in critical condition. “It was a shock to me when I saw the news,” he said.

Kabre was in the Medical Center Intensive Care Unit at about 10:30 p.m. Monday, according to the Medical Center. Patel said Kabre was shy but friendly. He wouldn’t often start conversations but he’d chime in every so often. Patel said Monday he planned to visit Kabre in the hospital soon. A 911 call reporting a “person in distress in Mirror Lake” was received at approximately 5 p.m. Sunday, and other bystanders approached the OSU Public Safety Mobile Command Unit that was in the area alerting them to the situation. Police officers and Student Safety officers jumped into Mirror Lake to pull the man from the water, according to a Sunday university release,

and bystanders reported paramedics performed CPR and chest resuscitations for several minutes without any apparent reaction from Kabre. University Police Lt. Rick Green said at about 5:30 p.m. the man had been taken to the Wexner Medical Center, and OSU Police Chief Paul Denton said Monday the “heroic actions” of officers and bystanders were “amazing.” “It’s not every day you save a life,” Denton said. “It’s an amazing story there.” Kabre said Patel was a student from India, like himself, and didn’t believe he had family living locally. “I think they’re all back in India,” he said.

continued as Lake on 3A


Interns go green


Three Ohio State students spent the summer interning for Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman on green projects.

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OSU ‘17 rings in first year MARIO ROBERTSON Lantern reporter



SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

OSU Marching Band members play at President’s Convocation Aug. 19. There were about 7,100 freshmen in attendance.




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Nearly 7,100 Ohio State freshmen were introduced to some of the faces and traditions of OSU, as well as some of Columbus’ attractions Monday. The students attended Convocation at St. John Arena and then were taken to Nationwide Arena for the second annual Columbus Welcome event. There were some changes to Columbus Welcome since last year’s event, such as decreasing the number of speakers and the altering the program’s content, OSU spokesman Gary Lewis said in an email. “One change has been to make the program more interactive with the students attending,” Lewis said in an email. “Also, we have eliminated the walk through the Ohio Stadium. Even though that was popular, we realized that students will have an even better opportunity to experience Ohio Stadium the following Saturday for Buckeye Kickoff.” Some freshmen were disappointed about the change.

“I’m upset that the stadium walk was not part of Convocation this year,” first-year in electrical and computer engineering Jalen Tate said. “Convocation seemed less special, and it took away from the bonding experience. It would have also been more convenient to include walking the field during Convocation, and it is doubtful that all 7,000 freshmen will go to the Buckeye Kick-Off on Saturday.” Others agreed but said they’ll now be making a point of attending Buckeye Kick-Off. “I thought that the walk across the field in the stadium should have been kept as a part of the event,” said Joseph Raney, a first-year in pharmaceutical sciences. “I will attend the Buckeye Kickoff event this Saturday in order to take part in this great experience.” Columbus Welcome was shorter this year compared to last – in 2012, the program was about three hours long, compared to the less than an hour this year. “We still have over 30 organizations involved with the program; however we have simplified the

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SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Interim OSU President Joseph Alutto spoke Aug. 19 at the President’s Convocation.


campus Walk the Moon to perform acoustic set at Buck-i-Frenzy Danielle seamon Asst. Arts editor A free Walk the Moon concert is set to add to the giveaways at Buck-i-Frenzy. The Ohio Union Activities Board announced Monday evening via Twitter the indie-rock band will be playing a free acoustic performance at the annual Welcome Week event Tuesday at 3 p.m. The quartet hails from Cincinnati and includes Nicholas Petricca on lead vocals, keyboard and synthesizer, Kevin Ray on vocals and bass, Eli Maiman on vocals and guitar and Sean Waugaman on drums and vocals. Lead single “Anna Sun,” off the band’s 2010 album “I Want! I Want!” was named by Esquire magazine as the song of the summer in 2011. Its self-titled album was released in 2012 and peaked at No. 8 for alternative albums on the Billboard charts. First-year in exploration Olivia Fitzpatrick is a fan of the band and said she will attend Tuesday’s concert. “I think they’re an awesome band, and it’s really awesome that it’s free, so I would definitely go,” Fitzpatrick said. Jane Corwin, a second-year in biochemistry and French, will also see Walk The Moon unplugged. “I would definitely go. I love the band,” Corwin said. Buck-i-Frenzy features many giveaways and free food and hosts local and national companies that want to showcase their brand to Ohio State students. The festival is free for students and will be held Tuesday outside the RPAC from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Halie Williams contributed to this story. SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS

Photo courtesy of RCA Records

Walk the Moon will be performing at Buck-i-Frenzy at 3 p.m. Aug. 20 outside of the RPAC.

OSU students go green, intern for Mayor Michael Coleman Cameron Roda Lantern reporter Columbus worked on improving its sustainability this summer with help from some scarlet and gray. As a part of its Get Green Columbus initiative this summer, Mayor Michael Coleman’s office employed several Ohio State students in an effort to make the city more eco-friendly and sustainable. Among others, Alexandra Kueller and Harrison Morgenstern, both of whom study environment, economy, development and sustainability at OSU, began working with the city in May on the Sustainability Tools for Assessing and Rating Communities system project, a modern rating scale used to measure the sustainability of a community through analysis in various categories. The two received payment and internship credit for their work. The STAR System was developed in April 2012 by STAR Communities, a company who aims to “advance a national framework for sustainable communities” by creating a more thorough

rating system to analyze each participating city and better compare of the cities, according to the STAR Communities website. Cities looking to participate in the STAR System can purchase the technical guide and other basics of the program at an annual cost of $500. The guide gives cities the framework to begin collecting data and comparing it against others nationwide. Although the process of purchasing the technical guide took a while, Morgenstern believes the time spent waiting for the guide was worth it. “STAR hopefully is the next big standard widespread across the country for sustainability. It’s a new rating system that rates cities on how sustainable they can be, but it doesn’t rank them like systems in the past,” Morgenstern said. The interns in the mayor’s office were involved in researching sustainability initiatives in other cities for the STAR System as well as collected and recorded data from around Columbus, Morgenstern said. Kueller said she believes the information will help Columbus

The sTar system aims to achieve goals in seven areas of sustainability:

•Built environment •Climate and energy •Economy and jobs •Education •Arts and community •Equity and empowerment •Health and safety •Natural systems

source: reporting

continued as Interns on 4A

KaYla ZamarY / Design editor

improve its green standard.

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about 30 years, said he thinks OSU is doing a good thing and wishes he had never started smoking. “It’s going to be hard,” Robinson said while in town dropping off his freshman son. “I’m sure there are going to be some cheaters.” For some smokers the adjustment could be a difficult undertaking, but one student smoker said he understands why the change is being made. “I think it’s probably a good idea, I’m trying to quit myself … I have no problem with it at all,” said fifth-year in English Kevin Connolly. “It’ll stop people from smoking. It kind of forces people to stop.” Lewis said “there are going to be sanctions” for those who reportedly break the campus tobaccoban, which for students will fall under the Student Code of Conduct and for faculty and staff will fall under Human Resources policy. What the exact punishment for offenders will be is to be determined on a “case-to-case” basis based on other factors, including previous policy violations. “Right now we are in a cultural change of getting that word out,” Lewis said. According to the OSU Office of Human Resources guide to “successful implementation” of the policy, members of the OSU community are encouraged to inform those using tobacco on campus of the ban and gives tips on how to approach an individual. Connolly said he wasn’t sure how effective the enforcement would be, but said campus smokers “are going to get tired of people yelling at them sooner or later” if they don’t follow the ban.

Lake from 1A Attempts to locate relatives of Kabre were unsuccessful Monday evening. Jumping in Mirror Lake before the OSU football game against the University of Michigan is a university tradition, and Denton said whether the incident will affect the jump, which is not a university sanctioned event, will not be determined by University Police. Student Life spokesman Dave Isaacs said he was

The policy implementation guide also says an OSU tobacco-free website is expected to launch in September. The Ohio Board of Regents, which holds no ruling authority over Ohio’s education institutions, passed a resolution suggesting Ohio’s public universities move toward tobacco-free campuses in July 2012. Later that year, the OSU Board of Trustees agreed to explore the suggestion. As of last November, 14 Ohio universities were smoke-free, and since then seven have considered or enacted new regulations. According to the American Nonsmokers Rights Foundation, tobacco-free policies have been enacted at 798 college campuses in the nation. Besides cigarettes, the tobacco bans include tobacco chew, snuff and snus, which is a “spitless,” moist powder tobacco pouch, according to the American Cancer Society. Gee initially said the ban would go into effect Aug. 1 in a March interview with The Lantern editorial board. “We are recommending to move to a tobacco-free campus, I think that’s very important,” Gee said. “We have a tobacco free medical center, and now, we want to have a tobacco-free campus.” The OSU Board of Trustees approved the revision of OSU’s smoke-free policy in April. Lewis said in an email OSU is committed to becoming one of the “healthiest campus communities in the country” and said “visual aid signage” is being developed to spread the tobacco-free message.

not in the position to discuss the incident Monday because the details of what took place are not yet clear. How it will affect the jump is unknown. “Certainly the Mirror Lake jump will be discussed and if appropriate, we will reflect on the unfortunate incident of another night,” Isaacs said. Isaacs said until the police investigation is completed it was “premature” to make any decisions.

sHelBY lUm / Photo editor

Tushar shriram Kabre, the 28-year-old man who was pulled out of mirror lake aug. 18, was in the Wexner medical Center intensive Care Unit as of 10:30 p.m. aug. 19, according to the medical Center.

OSU from 1A program,” Columbus Partnership Manager of Events and Development Jordan Davis said. “Last year we had more of an overarching theme of Columbus, but this year it’s more about being a local in Columbus, and using Columbus as an advantage. It’s now more of a how to and where to go in Columbus.” Despite the changes, the budget for Convocation stayed relatively consistent. The budget for Convocation is expected to be near the same as last year at approximately $42,000, Lewis said. The cost of Columbus Welcome was not yet available as of Monday morning, OSU Assistant Vice President of Media Relations Gayle Saunders said in an email. Columbus Partnership Manager of Events and Development Jordan Davis said the Columbus Welcome event began as a way to encourage students to learn about the city. “Each year 7,000 new students come to Columbus to start the next four years of their lives, and many walk away not knowing what’s beyond 11th and Lane (avenues),” Davis said. The event is meant to help immerse and engage OSU students in the Columbus community, Lewis said. Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman, interim OSU President Joseph Alutto and former Ohio Supreme Court Justice Yvette McGee Brown spoke to the new students during the event, and a prerecorded

video from former OSU Board of Trustees Chairman Les Wexner was also shown. During the event, Alutto advised students to take advantage of living in Columbus. “Here in Columbus, you can see a variety of things that will stimulate you, keep you motivated and remind you that as an urban university, you have advantages that don’t exist everywhere,” Alutto said. First-year in physics Michael Fallen said the speeches were the best part of the day. “I was very inspired by Les Wexner’s speech about how he got his start at Ohio State,” Fallen said. “After the Columbus Welcome Event, I am very excited to try all the food places, museums, (Columbus) Crew games and concerts in Columbus.” Others enjoyed watching the OSU Marching Band perform. “My favorite part of Convocation was when the band performed at the event,” Raney said. “I also enjoyed learning the Ohio State fight songs, chants and traditions.” Coleman’s parting words encouraged students to educate themselves about Columbus. “As you gain an education at the Ohio State University, we also want you to get an education off campus, too, in the city of Columbus,” Coleman said. “Every one of you can end up with a job in the city of Columbus and start a business in this city … We want you to spend a lifetime in the city of Columbus.”

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campus Interns from 2A

Students compete in Wipeout Alexander Bosque, a third-year in criminal justice and Spanish, falls while attempting to complete an obstacle course spanning the pool at the McCorkle Aquatic Pavilion Aug. 19, during the Rec Sports-sponsored Wipeout event inspired by the television show.

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

“The Star System will help us recognize the areas where Columbus make be weaker compared to other cities and will help us improve in those areas,” she said. The STAR System aims to achieve goals in seven areas of sustainability – built environment; climate and energy; economy and jobs; education, arts and community; equity and empowerment; health and safety; and natural systems, according to the STAR website. Kueller said she thinks the program will help Columbus focus its resources more effectively. “If the city is strong in the energy department, then we can look closer into improving other areas like the water quality,” she said. STAR Communities has partnered with more than 30 cities in the United States and Canada who have taken the initiative to improve their sustainability. Some major cities involved in the STAR System include Cleveland, Washington, Portland, Ore., Atlanta and Seattle. Erin Miller, the environmental steward of Columbus and intern supervisor, explained how the students used the STAR System. “They (looked) at the STAR System and (collected) Columbus-specific data to see what existing data can be applied to the system,” she said. The interns worked to identify areas where the Mayor’s Office of Environmental Stewardship could focus more resources and used research from other cities to develop ways to achieve this, Miller said. Both Morgenstern and Kueller would like to follow in the footsteps of their supervisor following graduation.

“There aren’t many jobs in the field right now, but I would love to do what our supervisor Erin Miller does, leading a sustainability system,” Morgenstern said. Kueller also said she’d like to find a position working with sustainability. “I want to be more on the business side of my field, making decisions to help a city or a company become more sustainable,” Kueller said. Jeremy Brooks, OSU assistant professor in the School of Environment and Natural Resources and liaison for the interns, sees the opportunity of working for the city with the STAR System as an invaluable experience for the students’ careers moving forward. “I think the experience will give the students a sense of the multiple ways of conceptualizing and measuring sustainability in an urban setting and the differences among the various approaches,” Brooks said. “The internship can really help students identify the types of sustainability-oriented careers that exist, whether they are government-related jobs or those in the private sector that are affected by government policies and agendas.” Miller said she believes the experience will help the interns in the future because it exposed them to everything the public sector has to offer environmentally. “I think it’s been eye-opening to them to see how a city government works and all of the depth of work that happens here in the mayor’s office,” Miller said. The city of Columbus will continue its Get Green Columbus initiative and expand upon it in the near future to adjust to the STAR System’s measurements, Miller said.

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Courtesy of MCT

Ryan Lochte is set to visit campus at 7 p.m. on Sept. 5 in the Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom as part of the Ohio Union Activities Board event titled ‘Winning Gold with Kerri Walsh-Jennings, Ryan Lochte and Aly Raisman.’

Courtesy of Jonas Public Reactions

Comedians Colin Mochrie and Brad Sherwood are scheduled to perform at OSU at 7 p.m. on Sept. 16 in the Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom. The event is titled ‘Colin Mochrie & Brad Sherwood: Two Man Group.’

OUAB to bring Lochte, Comedy duo of Mochrie, Walsh-Jennings, Raisman Sherwood to visit campus DANIELLE SEAMON Asst. arts editor Between them, they have 10 Olympic gold medals, two silver and three bronze. They compete in the sand and water, on mats and beams. And this semester, they’ll all visit Ohio State. The Olympians will lecture for OSU students when the Ohio Union Activities Board presents “Winning Gold with Kerri Walsh-Jennings, Ryan Lochte and Aly Raisman” on Sept. 5 at 7 p.m. Walsh-Jennings, Lochte and Raisman all competed in the London 2013 Summer Olympics and won gold medals in their respective sports. Paired with Misty May-Treanor, Walsh-Jennings has won Olympic gold in beach volleyball three games consecutively in 2004, 2008 and 2012. In an interview with The Salt Lake Tribune this week, she revealed her hopes to compete in Rio de Janeiro in 2016 with new partner April Ross. Walsh-Jennings and May-Treanor defeated Ross in the 2012 Olympics in beach volleyball, when Ross played with Jennifer Kessy. Lochte competed in his first Summer Olympics in

London, swimming six events for the U.S and placing gold in the 400 individual medley and 800 free relay. He starred in his own, eight-episode reality TV series this year on E!, titled “What Would Ryan Lochte Do?” and has said he hopes to swim in Rio de Janeiro in 2016. Raisman made the 2012 U.S. Olympic women’s gymnastics team and qualified to compete in the all-around finals. Along with gymnasts Gabby Douglas, Kyla Ross, McKayla Maroney and Jordyn Wieber, Raisman was awarded the team gold medal in addition to winning gold for individual floor exercise and bronze for individual beam. Randall Berkley, a second-year in civil engineering, said he would go to the OUAB event. “It’d be cool to hear Olympians speak,” Berkley said. Others anticipate attending the event for the good looks. “I would go for Ryan Lochte,” said Jacqueline Chang, a first-year in chemistry. “I approve of Ryan Lochte. Because he’s hot.” Tickets for the event are free for students with a valid BuckID and will be released at the Ohio Union Information Center starting Monday at 5 p.m.

HALIE WILLIAMS Arts editor The Ohio Union Activities Board added a comedy event to its list of news this week. Improv comedians Colin Mochrie and Brad Sherwood are slated to visit Ohio State Sept. 16, OUAB announced Thursday on Twitter. The event, titled “Colin Mochrie & Brad Sherwood: Two Man Group,” is set to start at 7 p.m. in the Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom. Mochrie and Sherwood are known for their time on improv show “Whose Line Is It Anyway?” which ran on ABC from 1998 to 2006 before returning with new episodes in July. Mochrie, a Scotland-born, Canadian actor, is also known for appearing in television series “The Drew Carey Show,” “Blackfly” and more. Chicago-native, Sherwood, also acted on “The Drew Carey Show,” along with the movie “Life As We Know It,” and others. Some students said they are looking forward to the event.

“‘Whose Line Is It Anyway?’ is a really funny show for those people who see it,” said Anthony Pietrantozzi, a first-year in computer science. Jay Holland, a first-year in engineering agreed he would also go, because he likes “listening to funny people.” Other students weren’t as enthused by the news. “I’ll probably be just more focused on meeting friends because I’m a freshman, and I’d like to just explore the campus and meet more people before I go to an event,” said Hannah Benjamin, a first-year in marketing. A representative from OUAB did not immediately respond to requests for comment Monday. Tickets will be free to students with a valid BuckID. Students can begin lining up for tickets at 3 p.m. Aug. 28 at the Ohio Union Information Desk. Danielle Seamon contributed to this story.

Halie Williams contributed to this story.


Daft Punk, Vampire Weekend, Kanye West make up summer’s greatest albums list SHELBY LUM Photo editor There are no rules. There are no stipulations, but somehow musicians manage to churn out the quintessential “summer album,” the kind you want to roll your windows down to, the kind that become anthems and the kind that will be iconic for the entire summer. Here are some picks of the best albums of the summer by release date: Vampire Weekend: “Modern Vampires of the City” (May 14) With the somewhat generally-accepted belief that Vampire Weekend has been one of the most successful indie bands of recent times, there was a good bit of pressure resting with the group on its third album. “Modern Vampires of the City” brings back Ezra Koenig’s familiar, almost innocent vocals. The album is heartfelt, and doesn’t fall short on lyrics. The group has matured from its debut album in 2008, and so have its lyrics. Daft Punk: “Random Access Memories” (May 17) Even if this were a list of top summer songs, Daft Punk would be on it. “Get Lucky,” the brainchild of Daft Punk and Pharrell Williams, could be played thousands of times on repeat and not get old. The ‘70s and ‘80s vibes of the single are reflective of the entire album. “Random Access Memories” isn’t typical

electronic music; it slams down the conventional borders of the genre with mellow beats and surely became one of the most listened-to albums of the summer. The National: “Trouble Will Find Me” (May 21) The way The National’s album was created explains why it sounds the way it does. Taking on Arcade Fire’s Richard Reed Parry and singer-songwriter, Sufjan Stevens, “Trouble Will Find Me” is a combination of both indie influences as well as an almost troubadour type sound. The group made of two sets of brothers created a more cohesive sound with “Trouble Will Find Me,” that is both relaxed and subtle. Queens of the Stone Age: “...Like Clockwork” (June 3) The very fact that Trent Reznor of Nine Inch Nails and Elton John can coexist within one song is mind-blowing in itself. Add in drumming from Dave Grohl, and you have a genius rock concoction. Few recently-made albums touch on true rock ‘n’ roll, and “...Like Clockwork” is one of them. The contributor list alone could be enough to give the album credibility, but with Josh Homme’s vocals the album takes on an eerie and completely uncanny feeling. Kanye West: “Yeezus” (June 18) As one of the most anticipated albums of the year, West’s “Yeezus” wasn’t a let down. Putting his arrogance aside, the album rumbled into critical acclaim. The deep base, the intricate lyrics, “Yeezus” was a prime example of West flexing his lyrical and musical prowess. He’s an industry leader, and “Yeezus” dabbles into music samples that push the album toward a darker mood.



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“Paradise Valley” John Mayer “songs From st. somewhere” Jimmy Buffet “sway” Blue October

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“epic” “scary Movie 5” “Boardwalk empire: The Complete Third season”

video games

Walter White’s out in new ‘Breaking Bad’ Jake Niles Lantern reporter Walt is out. Or at least, he thought he was. For the ex-high school chemistry teacher, cancer patient and astute family man, being out of the meth game could only be a dream come true. It seemed like things were finally smooth sailing for the secret criminal mastermind Walter White (Bryan Cranston). That is until AMC dropped a bomb with their midseason premiere of “Breaking Bad” Aug. 11. For a hardcore “Breaking Bad” fan like myself, the episode was everything I could have asked for. Hank Schrader (Dean Norris), Walt’s brotherin-law and Drug Enforcement Administration agent, has finally connected the dots. For four and a half seasons, the show has been a game of cat and mouse between Walt and Hank, with Walt always being one step ahead. Hank is overly persistent, hard-headed and, most importantly, though, patient. Viewers have been watching idly as the two have family dinners together, swap stories and joke around. Hank has always been there for Walt, even baby-sitting his kids for a month, and Walt has helped Hank through rough times. We’ve all been waiting for one slip-up on Walt’s end to set Hank snapping at Walt’s heels, and lo and behold that slip-up finally came in the form of a toiletside book. The two confront each other one-on-one in arguably the most tense scene in the show’s history. No one yells, only one punch is thrown and each choose their words with exact precision. Hank knows Walt’s secret, and he is coming after Walt. So much for being out of the game. So, “Breaking Bad” fans, where does the show go from here? It is clear the characters are getting their ducks in a row, tying up loose ends and pulling out all the stops. It begs to question the reality of family continuity. On the surface, Walt and Hank seem like best friends, but their relationship is turned upside down in the blink of an eye. The cryptic flash-forward introduction, a technique the show has used in the past, also probed my brain with questions. Set a year in the future, it depicts an entirely different Walt returning home to his abandoned house. It is quite clear that something bad had happened, with graffiti and trash everywhere, appliances gone and not a single family member in sight. “HEISENBURG” is spray-painted across a wall clear as day, an obvious hint that somehow Walt’s drug-producing alter ego was exposed, but how? Being a show that is no stranger to surprises,

Courtesy of MCT

Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul), left, and Walter White (Bryan Cranston) in AMC’s ‘Breaking Bad.’ anything could be hiding around the corner for Walt. So many questions are raised, with not a single clear ending in sight. Does Hank put aside all family loyalty, and peruse Walt full force? Does Walt’s family stand by his side despite the truth unveiled? What about Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul), Walt’s former partner in crime? Will he put aside his drug addiction and come to his senses?


Will Walt’s cancer spring back in stride, knocking everyone’s plans out of motion? What about Walt himself? He always seems to be one step ahead, and returning home to retrieve the ricin poison could prove to be his victory or downfall. Audiences can kick back and watch this RV-filled drama drive off into the sunset, or maybe stutter and topple over before it gets there.

Guide to College Fashion

Dress for comfort, show personality in first day back to class attire “saints row iV” “Tom Clancy’s splinter Cell: Blacklist” “The Bureau: XCoM Declassified”

Breanna Soroka Senior Lantern reporter When I was younger, I would spend the last few weeks of summer trying to get my outfit for the first day of school just right. Elementary school often required frilly dresses that my mother picked out with shiny, patent shoes I loved to clack around in. As I grew, dresses graduated to skirts and then finally to the timeless jeans-and-tee combo. But no matter how effortless the look was meant to be, days went into planning it. Flash forward to the first day of classes in college, and I’m still planning my outfits from head to toe. There’s nothing that gives classmates and professors a better sense of who you are than the clothing you wear the first time you meet them. Your outfit should accurately reflect who you are as a person, and with the following tips you’ll be well on your way to the coolest kid in class. Dress for comfort There’s nothing worse than seeing someone in a killer outfit that looks like it’s actually on the verge of killing them, so always make sure you feel good in the clothing you wear. If you’re the kind of girl who can throw on a pair of six inch heels without flinching all day, more power to you. But if you’re like me and your feet start screaming at you after one minute of wearing them, flats might be a better option. Either way, when you feel good in what you wear, you exude confidence and everyone can sense it.



Don’t overdress While a streamlined, professional look is never a bad idea, there is a limit to how dressy you should be. Most college classes are a very casual environment, and your clothing should reflect that. Unless it’s a requirement to go for a business casual vibe, why not swap that pencil skirt for some skinny jeans and sandals? You become much more approachable when your style appears low-maintenance.

Courtesy of MCT

Opt for comfort on the first day of school with a pair of skinny jeans. Don’t be sloppy On the other end of the fashion spectrum, your outfit shouldn’t be so casual that it looks like you just rolled out of bed and left. I know there can be days when the allure of sweatpants is just too strong to resist, but those should be few and far between. When you don’t put in the effort to look presentable, it can be seen by professors as laziness that would translate to your schoolwork. A pair of comfortable, worn-in jeans with a solid T-shirt often gives me just as much comfort as my sweatpants, and I can even throw on a scarf to dress it up a little more.

There are always comfortable, while still stylish, options. Show off your personality When you dress in plain clothing, it becomes very difficult for those around you to read you as a person — they might even label you as boring just because of what you wear. Injecting a healthy dose of personality into every outfit you assemble is the best thing you can do to let everyone else know how great you are. If you like cats, why not throw on a cutoff swimming in cat faces? Or if you’re obsessed with anything vintage, wear that

awesome skirt you found at the thrift store. No matter what your personal style is, there’s always a way to let others know who you are before you even open your mouth. These are just a loose set of guidelines to help you get started in your quest for the perfect outfit for the first day of classes, but the fast-paced fashion world is constantly changing, and who knows if these will stick for very long. There’s really only one rule you truly need to follow for style success: you do you.

Tuesday August 20, 2013

classifieds Furnished 4 Bedroom

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

UNFURNISHED 4 bedroom house. OSU North campus. Just entirely renovated. 2 bathrooms. Off street parking, Central A/C. Gas heat. Hardwood floors throughout. Newly installed insulated windows. Appliance available. $1700/month. Utilities not included. Available Sept. 1 D. 221-6327 E. 261-0853

CASHIERS NEEDED - Parking Facilities The Greater Columbus Convention Center has several Part Time positions available for individuals that can provide top level customer service in a fast paced and rewarding environment. You must have a positive attitude, excellent customer service skills, superior verbal skills and a professional appearance and demeanor. Cashiers must be able to courteously and efficiently assist customers with their parking payment and/or provide direction at the Greater Columbus Convention Center. Other duties as assigned: Must have a high school diploma or equivalent Pass criminal background, drug screen, and credit/reference check Night and Weekend availability a plus Prior cash handling a plus Ability to work in either hot or cold conditions Stand for long periods of time


Unfurnished Rentals 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD


• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

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

FROM $475.00


FROM $505.00 885-9840 OSU AVAIL. NOW


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

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom 2BDRM, 1.5 bath, TH for rent, Kenny and Henderson, 960 ft2 w/fl basement. $950.00/mo. water incl. Contact 893-5013

We accept applications Monday, Wednesday, Friday from 10am-9pm @ Greater Columbus Convention Center - 400 N. High St. - at the Security Office. Or online at Resumes to: NO PHONE CALLS SMG is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/V/D DOWNTOWN DOGGIE daycare seeks an energetic, personable dog lover to join our team. Candidates must be hard working and able to work 7 am to 1 pm or 1 pm to 7 pm - 2 to 5 shifts a week. Pay=$8.50/hr + commission. Email resume to karen@ GOLF COURSE Maintenance. Full or part time available. No experience necessary. Must enjoy outdoor work. Applications taken 9am-2pm M-F at Green dept. of Brookside Golf & Country Club. Located only 10 minutes from campus on SR 161 - 2 miles west of 315.

432, E. 17th Ave. UNFURNISHED 2 BDRM E Campus Area. ApplIances. & carpet, C/A, fully insulated, gas heat, bsmt w/d hkups. NO PETS. $575/ mo/ 1 yr lease. DAY: 221-6327 LAB TECHNICIAN Analyze environmental samEVE:261-0853 ples for pollutants using EPA methods. Candidate must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Full Time/ AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. Part Time. Email resume to: student group house. Kitchen,, laundry, parking, average $300/ fax to (614) 299-4002 or mail mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or to AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., 299-4521. Columbus, Ohio 43212. EOE


Roommate Wanted Female

NEEDED IMMEDIATELY. One person to work for us inventorying/packing/shipping CPap supplies to our customers. Hours are 9am - 5:30pm, M-F. Location: German Village. Pay: $9/hr. Must be punctual and have an eye for detail. Please send resume to

Help Wanted Clerical

PART-TIME position for marketing assistant, German Village firm. 25-30 hours per week, Part-Time/Full-Time. Good base law flexibility in hours. $11.50 pay + tips. Flexible scheduling. some per hour, going to $12 after trial period. with direct mail Must be 20 or older with good and webAssist marketing, tech savvy driving record. Must be able to helpful. Need a car, very limited pass background check! driving. Paid parking. Ideal for college student, OSU or Capital. fill out application at Reply to this ad with resume. Respond to Becky@TheFitchVALETS No phone calls, Driven. Service oriented. A please. team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus.

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

DREAM JOB. Cook at Figlio, an upscale casual gourmet pizza and pasta restaurant close to campus in Grandview and Arlington. If you are bright and energetic and enjoy working with upbeat people, come in today. Part time, flexible schedules. WILL TRAIN. Apply in person WANT TO work in a fun and in- at 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr. teractive environment? Build your resume? Make a difference and have MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIFUN? ENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for COSI is hiring part time, full part- time/full-time reliable countime and federal work study po- ter help, server help, kitchen sitions!!! help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume Come meet us at the Buckeye to Careers Job Fair on August 21st from 11am-3pm in the Ohio Union West Ballroom!! MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for Visit for full job part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen descriptions and to apply. help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Street. Email resume to

Help Wanted Child Care

AFTERNOON (2:30-6:00) TEACHERS needed. Experience with young children required. Call 614 -451-4412 between hrs. of 9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m., or e-mail nicholsonb@ Northwest Christian Child Care 5707 Olentangy River Rd. Columbus, OH 43235

BABYSITTERS WANTED: Staffing Service seeking reliable sitters. Make your own schedule - $9-$12/hr. Must obtain CPR Certification and background check. Visit to register and apply. CARE AFTER School Worthington NOW HIRING Recreation Leaders M-F 2-6. $10.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now. Please download application at and Call 431-2266 ext.222.

SINGLE FATHER of 4 children ISO the right female roommate who would be interested in PT GRANDVIEW FAMILY Seekchild care in exchange for room, ing attentive childcare giver. board, cable, Internet. For seriPart-time, weekdays during the ous inquires only. For more deschool year. Contact Karen at tails contact Matt 614-302-0398. SIGN SPINNERS 614-670-8049 or 614-937-3661. Thanks. UPPER ARLINGTON family is $10-$12/hour looking for an enthusiastic, moTraining provided tivated and reliable ABA theraP/T work based on school pist to work with our 8 year old schedule son diagnosed with autism. He is non-verbal, sweet and fun to Apply online work with. He does have some ATTENTION OSU Students! behaviors (pinching) when frusNeed Fast Cash? Short on trated. Available times are MonChange? Call ACT-I Staffing! TELEPHONE INTERVIEW- day and Wednesday afternoons, Openings for Customer Service, ERS wanted immediately to Saturday and Sunday. As well as Office, and Warehouse. conduct interviews for research some evening child-care hours. Part time and full time shifts firm. No experience necessary. A psychology or education backavailable! Great part-time job for students. ground is preferred but not reGreat way to gain some experi- Evening and daytime shifts quired. Training will be provided ence while working on your available. Apply in person at: by the employer. Please contact degree! Call 614-841-2500 for Strategic Research Group, 995 me at the location nearest you. Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor.

Help Wanted General

ORANGE LEAF is one of the fastest growing frozen yogurt chains in the country. The newest store to open in the Columbus market is located at 138 Graceland Blvd, Columbus, OH 43214, which is just north of OSU campus. This store is seeking OSU STUDENTS to work from 11am to 6:30pm throughout the week. Earn up to $10/hr. Advancement opportunities are available. If interested and you’re friendly, outgoing, reliable and hardworking, contact Jason at SERVING POSITIONS available at Figlio, a casual, upscale gourmet pizza and pasta restaurant close to campus with locations in Grandview and Arlington. Meet new friends while working with our fun, attractive staff. Part time. Flexibe schedule. WILL TRAIN the right person. (Also hiring buspersons and cooks.) Apply in person at 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr.

Help Wanted OSU

Help Wanted OSU OSU GOLF club now hiring fall/winter staff. Positions include: servers, bartenders, and dishwashers. Please apply in person at 3605 Tremont Rd in Upper Arlington. WORK STUDY position available in a cancer research/ virology laboratory. Student will work on research projects and assist with laboratory duties. No experience necessary but preferred; up to 20 hr/wk; $7.86-$8.85/hr. WS Job #3420. Send resume to parris.1@osu. edu for interview.

Help Wanted Volunteer

General Services

Help Wanted General

614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.


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:

ResumĂŠ Services

Help Help Wanted Education Tutors

ORGANIZATION/MATH/READING SUPPORT for 8th grader with Aspergers. Education/ Psych majors preferred. 3:30-5:00 M-Th in Grandview home. Paid training required by 614-440-7416. county. Email tmhorning@mac. RESUMES. com for more information. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons. ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. April 24, 2013, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, OH 43228. IF WE could show you how 614/457-4433 to turn less than $500 into %50,000 would you be interested? Twenty-five minutes that could change your life! Eva Baez 310-221-0210

Typing Services

For Sale Pets

Business Opportunities

For Sale Real Estate

GORGEOUS TOWNHOUSEstyle condo in New Albany! Minutes from Easton, Downtown and OSU! Assumable 3.75% loan for first time home buyers makes owning cheaper than paying rent!!! Two bedroom, 1.5 bath with finished lower level, stainless steel appliances, and detached garage. Dual sinks and jacuzzi tub in Master Bath. Location is perfect on a quiet, dead end street! Columbus City taxes. $117,500 Call Gina at 614-538-9833.

LOVE OHIO STATE BUCKEYES FOOTBALL? Brand Affinity Technologies is hiring Fan Photographers to capture lasting memories at Ohio Stadium home games this fall! If you love photography and football, this may be the job for you! Apply at: FOR SALE source=The+Lantern 2452 Indianola Ave. For Sale Great house, could be large OSU BUCKEYE HOME foot- enough for 5 students ball game jobs and fundraising All appliances plus washer and dryer. opportunity! Priced at $163,800 Cash paid every game. Call Betsy Moffitt with Sherlock email:shawnette@sooooHomes 614-832-2525

General Miscellaneous 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

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LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)2922031 for more information.

Announcements/ Notice 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

Help Wanted General


SEEKING RESPONSIBLE intermediate rider to help exercise dressage/eventing horse 35 min RESUMES. from OSU. michaels.59@osu. 614-440-7416. Writing. Typing. Editing. Criedu tiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

2 BEDROOMCONDO 1197 Weybridge Rd 43220 For Sale Cute 2 bedroom condo with finished basement and 1and 1 half baths and laundry facilities. Kitchen has granite counter tops and stainless appliances that stay! Lease (1200) /mo. Or lease purchase. Call Betsy Moffitt with Sherlock Homes 614-832-2525

Help Wanted General

LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more information.


to rent an apartment or house?

Call (614)292-2031

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

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

Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis Across 1 Red planet 5 Put down stakes, maybe 11 Jack Sprat’s no-no 14 “Yeah, whatever!� 15 It traditionally translates to “O come� 16 Elem. school basics 17 Facts and figures 18 Thing to make when a Post-it isn’t handy 20 Surgeons’ tools 22 Call it a night 23 Fan magazine for teens 25 Exclusive, as communities 26 Veto vote 27 “Blessed __ the peacemakers�: Matthew 29 Carrying a weapon 32 Clearance event 34 Enveloping glow 38 Best Picture of 1965, and a hint to the ends of 18-, 23-, 50- and 59-Across 41 Geologic periods 42 Any time now 43 Not up to the task 44 Distant 45 Supermarket chain with a

red-and-white logo 46 Take off 50 Warm, muted color 56 Former Indian prime minister Gandhi 58 College class staples 59 Frenzied state 61 Shabby wear 62 Prefix with cycle 63 Sprawling property 64 To be, to Berlioz 65 Scale fifth 66 Game with falling blocks 67 Revolutionary Trotsky Down 1 Central position 2 Beaded calculators 3 Change the price of 4 Blah quality 5 Paid a visit 6 Fred’s dancing sister 7 High-IQ group 8 Pasadena winter hrs. 9 Floride, par exemple 10 Downpour 11 Forward-facing side 12 Clarinetist Shaw 13 The way things are going

19 Gun lobby org. 21 Site of much Spanish art 24 Eagle’s picker-upper 28 Gridiron enforcer 29 Had a bite 30 Pi follower 31 Dudes 32 Sleep-disturbing sound 33 Excitement 34 In the altogether 35 Take advantage of 36 Shred 37 Not just sit by 39 Springsteen’s “Born in the __� 40 Physical strength 44 Polecat relative commonly kept as a pet 45 Needs scratching 46 London elevators 47 Month after diciembre 48 Aleve competitor 49 Be in the game 51 Raised church area 52 Prefix with linear 53 Give a speech 54 Part of UNCF 55 German steel city 57 Church recess 60 Former comm. giant

Sudoku by The Mepham Group Š2011

Tuesday August 20, 2013



Tuesday August 20, 2013

thelantern upcoming Tuesday Men’s Soccer v. IPFW (Exhibition) 7pm @ Columbus

friday Women’s Soccer v. Morehead State 7pm @ Columbus

Sunday Women’s Soccer v. Eastern Michigan 6pm @ Columbus

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Coombs: ‘It takes a man’s man to play corner in the Big Ten Conference’ Dan Hope Oller reporter Sophomore cornerback Armani Reeves will have big shoes to fill for the Ohio State football team when it kicks off its season Aug. 31 versus Buffalo. With star cornerback Bradley Roby suspended for the season opener, Reeves will take Roby’s place in the starting lineup opposite junior Doran Grant, OSU cornerbacks coach Kerry Coombs said Monday. Reeves said Monday he is looking forward to the opportunity to be a starter, if only for one game. “I can’t wait to have all my family and friends see me on the field,” Reeves said. “It’s going to be fun.” OSU coach Urban Meyer announced Saturday that Roby, a redshirt junior, would be suspended for at least the first game of the season for his involvement in an incident at a bar in Bloomington, Ind., on July 21. That announcement came one day after Roby’s charge was downgraded from misdemeanor battery to disorderly conduct. Roby was one of the nation’s best cornerbacks last season as a redshirt sophomore. He had 19 pass defenses in 11 games for a nation-best rate of 1.73 pass defenses per game. He was named a semifinalist for the Jim Thorpe Award and a second-team All-American. Meyer has not ruled out the possibility of Roby being suspended for more than one game, but he is expected to return as the team’s No. 1 cornerback once he is off suspension. Coombs said Reeves has earned the opportunity to start against Buffalo. “(Reeves has had an) incredible offseason, great spring, worked really hard, understands the game, very committed, very focused,” Coombs said. “(He) still has to play, so we’ll find out on the 31st, but he’s going to line up, and he’s going to play, and I’m excited to see him play.” Starting opposite Reeves will be Grant, who is taking Travis Howard’s place in the starting lineup at cornerback. “I feel good. I feel ready to play. I’m ready for the season to get started,” Grant said. Grant started one game last season versus UAB in place of Roby. He saw action in all 12 games, accumulated 19 tackles and had an interception, a sack and a fumble recovery during the season. Going into this season as a starter, Grant said he has a fresh mindset and is going to play more aggressively. “I prepared for it just like I did last season,” Grant said. “I just grew a little bit, little bit more confident and I’m ready for Aug. 31.” Coombs said he’s confident in Grant’s ability. “I think there’s a difference when you walk in and hope to get a job, and when you’ve earned a job,” Coombs said. “I think he feels very, very confident in his ability to do that job. I know that I do.” With Roby’s ability to make plays on the ball and lock down opponents in coverage, opposing teams may be more prone to throw at Grant this season. Grant said he is looking forward to be tested by his opponents.

OSU/UM rivalry transcends field Multimedia editor

When you hear “Ohio State” or “Michigan,” the rivalry and The Game are one of the first things that come to mind. Growing up in Ohio with OSU alumni in my family, I view The Game no Kaily Cunningham differently. It’s the biggest rivalry in sports with the most intense fans, one that culminates at the end of the football regular season for two teams that want nothing more than to beat each other. Whether you’re a football fan or not, if you hail from Ohio or Michigan, you’re ready to cheer come time for The Game. The most dedicated fans can never waiver to the other side, even for reasons completely unrelated to football. You stick with your team and root for them to win, no matter what. But there are some things even bigger than the biggest rivalry in sports, and one of those things is cancer. When Grant Reed, then 11 years old, now 12 years old, was diagnosed with cancer, he used the rivalry as his motivation to beat the disease, which kept him in the hospital for weeks at a time. Both of Reed’s parents are OSU alumni and former marching band members, so being a Buckeye was something Reed was born into. That’s why Reed decided to name his brain tumor “Michigan.” And then he beat it. Last December, when OSU football coach

Urban Meyer found out about Reed’s creative choice in naming his tumor, he visited Reed at Nationwide Children’s Hospital while Reed was still undergoing treatment. Since The Game takes place in Ann Arbor, Mich., this year, Meyer wasn’t able to offer Reed tickets to the game. That’s where Michigan football coach Brady Hoke came in. When Hoke heard about Reed’s tumor, he felt the need to reach out to the young Buckeye fan. “Well I think as a father and a parent, we’re glad in this instance that he beat Michigan, and that’s probably the only time I’ll say it,” Hoke said. “But that’s important, it’s important for us, we’ve got a great, unbelievable opportunity to help kids and help people understand.” He said this was an obvious case where something was more important than the rivalry. “This is a great rivalry, the greatest there is, it’s competitive, and it’s passionate,” Hoke said. “But at the end of the day there’s a heck of lot more things more important than those rivalries.” As I am not a parent, I can’t relate to Hoke’s reasoning for reaching out to Reed in that aspect. But as a human being, you can’t help but feel Hoke’s compassion and the compassion coming from Buckeyes and Wolverines elsewhere. Hoke gave Reed and his family four tickets to come watch the Buckeyes and the Wolverines face off on Nov. 30. Michigan quarterback Devin Gardner agreed that this opportunity wasn’t something the Wolverines and coach Hoke could pass up. “That’s great on the part of coach Hoke. The rivalry is so big, what he’s fighting is so much bigger,” Gardner said. “If what he needs to do is name his deal “Beat Michigan,” I fully support it. But when he comes to The Game, I don’t support that in any way.”

cody Cousino / For The Lantern

Cornerbacks and special teams coach Kerry Coombs celebrates the Buckeyes victory over Wisconsin on Nov. 17, 2012 at Camp Randall Stadium. OSU won, 21-14. “To me, it’s just more opportunity in my eyes,” Grant said. Coombs said Grant has been tested by all of the Buckeyes’ top wide receivers in fall camp, and that Grant has responded “incredibly well.” “If you’re going to play this position at this level, you better hope to be tested, that’s why you want to be there,” Coombs said. “You’re standing out there on the island all by yourself. It takes a man’s man to play corner in the Big Ten Conference and I would expect that he’s really excited about that.” Redshirt senior quarterback Kenny Guiton said throwing against Grant in practice has been a challenge. “He’s a guy that works hard and he’s always in there and I think he’s going to do real good,” Guiton said. “He’s there, he’s always there, you have to make a good pass to complete it on him.” In football terminology, Roby plays boundary cornerback, which means he will play on the short side of the field and typically see more one-on-one matchups with the opposing team’s best receiver. Grant will play the field cornerback spot opposite Roby, but for the season opener, Coombs said both Grant and Reeves could see time as the boundary cornerback. “For the first game, Doran (Grant) will play some boundary, Armani (Reeves) will play some boundary,” Coombs said. “The throw is shorter to the boundary so it’s an easier throw. Offenses put their best guy there a lot. So a shorter throw to a better receiver requires tighter coverage. The skill set in the boundary is a little different than the skill set to the field.”

Roby may be one of the nation’s best cornerbacks, but Coombs said the secondary will be fine without him in the lineup. “I want to make sure I’m very, very clear: We’re going to be good regardless of who’s in there,” Coombs said. Behind Roby, Grant and Reeves, the Buckeyes are relying on youth to step up quickly at cornerback. Three true freshmen — Eli Apple, Cam Burrows and Gareon Conley — are currently battling for depth chart position at cornerback behind Reeves, Coombs said. “They’re battling their butt(s) off,” Coombs said. “The guy who makes it through that the best is the guy that’s going to play the most, but I would expect all of them to play this year.” As for Reeves, he said although he is excited to start, his preparation will not change if he returns to a backup role upon Roby’s return. “Obviously he’s one of the best in the country, if not the best, so when he comes back I’m still going to do the same thing I’ve been doing all the time, and that’s working hard,” Reeves said of Roby. “And if I’m on the field at corner, I’m going to be going hard.” Reeves said Roby has still been the same player in camp too, even though he will be forced to sit out the opening game. “He’s been very supportive and working hard like always,” Reeves said. “Nothing’s really changed for him. Still a hard worker, film everyday, technique’s always on point.” The Aug. 31 season opener versus Buffalo is scheduled for a noon kickoff at Ohio Stadium.

OSU men’s soccer set to take on IPFW

Lantern file photo

Then-sophomore Zach Dobey battles for space during a game against Indiana on Sept. 23, 2012. OSU lost, 2-0. Dan hessler Lantern reporter The Ohio State men’s soccer team will host Indiana University-Purdue University at Fort Wayne Tuesday at 7 p.m. for the team’s second preseason exhibition match of the season. The match will be played at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. The Buckeyes will look to capture their first victory of the preseason, after falling 1-0 to West Virginia in the team’s first match on Sunday. The lone goal of the match came in the 75th minute when Mountaineer junior forward Andy Bevin scored off of a free kick just outside of the penalty area. The Mountaineers outshot the Buckeyes 14-6 and junior goalkeeper Alex Ivanov was the only Buckeye to play the full 90 minutes and registered three saves. A total of 17 players participated in the game for OSU, including eight that made their debut for the team. Last season, OSU managed a 6-10-3 record

on the year, but failed to win a single conference game going 0-4-2 in the Big Ten. The Buckeyes lose their top two goal scorers, including Chris Hegngi who was selected by the Portland Timbers in the MLS Supplemental Draft. The team ended the year on a sour note, falling to No. 2 seed Northwestern in the quarterfinals of the Big Ten tournament 2-0. The Buckeyes will be playing against a Mastodon squad that went 4-15-1 last season and is returning five of its top six goal scorers. IPFW will be hoping to build off of the momentum from late last season when they won four of their last six matches to become the final team to advance to the Summit League Tournament. The Mastodons were defeated by a score of 5-1 in the first round of the tournament by top-seeded Oakland. The Buckeyes are scheduled to finish their preseason slate in South Bend, Ind., with a match against Notre Dame Aug. 26, and will play at Tulsa in their regular season opener, Sept. 6, in the University of Tulsa Classic.


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