Tuesday September 10, 2013 year: 133 No. 64
the student voice of
The Ohio State University
thelantern Academic misconduct reports up 85 percent
BRANDON KLEIN Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Injuries leave conditions iffy
Sophomore defensive lineman Adolphus Washington’s (92) condition still touch-and-go after his injury Saturday.
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Most students at Ohio State are given some kind of warning about academic misconduct. But despite a devoted section on the syllabus and the instructor pointing it out on the first day of classes, some students still cross that line of academic integrity, whether intentionally or not. And it’s occurring more often. Cases of reported academic misconduct rose by 85 percent from the 2000-2001 academic year to the 2011-2012 year at OSU, according to reports from the Committee on Academic Misconduct. From the academic year of 2000-2001, there were 287 reported cases, a total that increased to 531 by the academic year of 2011-2012 year. The number of reported cases has increased by an average of 7 percent per year. Kathryn Corl, the COAM coordinator, said there has been no reason for the increase pinpointed. “I think it would be misleading to hypothesize why,” Corl said. Not all those accused were found in violation of academic misconduct – more than 15 percent of those accused during the school years from 2000-2001 to 2011-2012 were found innocent. The increase of academic misconduct cases, however, is
Top 3 forms of academic misconduct: Plagiarism Copying materials Unauthorized collaboration
2011-2012 academic year:
210 reported violations of plagiarism 152 charges of copying 165 charges of unauthorized collaboration
2000-2001 academic year:
60 reported charges of plagiarism 55 charges of copying 39 charges of unauthorized collaboration
Increase in cases of reported academic misconduct
244 more cases were reported in the 2011-2012 academic year than in the 2000-2001 academic year.
From 2000-2001 academic year to 2011-2012 year
disproportionate to the increase in the university’s total enrollment, which has gone up by about 17.3 percent based on the fall quarters from 2000 and 2011, according to data from the Ohio Board of Regents. The top three forms of academic misconduct included plagiarism, copying materials and unauthorized collaboration, Corl said. In the 2011-2012 school year, there were 210 reported violations of plagiarism, 152 charges of copying and 165 charges of unauthorized collaboration. That was an increase from the 2000-2001 academic year,
KAYLA ZAMARY / Design editor
when there were 60 reported charges of plagiarism, 55 charges of copying and 39 charges of unauthorized collaboration. The rise of the Internet has likely had some influence on students committing academic misconduct, Corl said. “It makes it so tempting for students to find an essay to cut and paste and assemble,” she said. Aside from plagiarism, males made up more than half of the academic misconduct cases for each of the academic years on record since the 2002-2003 school year, something
that was not detailed in the reports for the 2000-2001 and 2001-2002 academic years. On average, both rank one and three students each made up less than a quarter of the cases. Rank two students made up about a quarter while rank four students made up almost a third of the cases. The rest were graduate students. The academic years 2009-2010 and 2010-2011, however, did not have the breakdown of total reported cases by class rank. Corl said since some students come to the university with college credit already the data could be misleading as to why some higher rank students appear more likely to commit academic misconduct. Some students said those who commit academic misconduct hurt themselves more than anyone else. “It’s something you shouldn’t practice but if you do it hurts yourself more,” said Loriann Bechie, a fourth-year in welding engineering. The transition from quarters to semester has impacted the results on the COAM’s annual report for the academic year of 2012-2013, Corl said. There were 375 cases of academic misconduct during that year, she said.
continued as Misconduct on 3A
Rape reported at Wexner Medical Center
Meat eaters unite
A Columbus Food Adventures tour set for Thursday highlights the meatiest parts of the city.
LIZ YOUNG Campus editor email@example.com
Reported crimes at the Wexner Medical Center include:
A rape reported early Friday morning at Rhodes Hall was the sixth reported sex crime at the Wexner Medical Center since May. The incident allegedly took place at 5:13 a.m. and was reported by a male non-affiliate of OSU, according to a University Police report. OSU staff members listed on the report did not respond to an email requesting comment Monday. University Police representatives did not respond to an email requesting comment Monday evening. One of six American women has been the victim of an attempted or committed rape in her lifetime, according to the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network website. During the summer, five sex crimes were reported in buildings associated with the Medical Center. A rape was reported by a female non-affiliate at Harding Hospital at 2 p.m. July 1. The woman reported the rape was by a known suspect, according to University Police records, and the case was updated Sept. 6 to a closed status because the “victim refused to cooperate.” About two-thirds of sexual assaults are
Care Point East MAY 2
James Cancer Hospital AUG. 15
OSU Hospital East JUNE 19
Harding Hospital MAY 25 KAYLA ZAMARY / Design editor KAYLA BYLER / Managing editor of design
Harding Hospital JULY 1
committed by someone known to the victim, according to RAINN. A second rape was reported at the James Cancer Hospital Aug. 15 at about midnight. Investigation into the event is pending, according to the University Police log. A sexual imposition reported by a female non-affiliate that allegedly occurred May 2 at Care Point East about 1 p.m. and a gross sexual imposition reported by a female OSU staff member at
Rhodes Hall SEPT. 6
Harding Hospital May 25 at 3:15 p.m. are both listed as “victim refused to cooperate,” according to the log. In a third incident, a female non-affiliate reported a sexual imposition at OSU Hospital East that allegedly occurred June 19 at about 6 p.m. The female was a patient at the hospital and the alleged violator was an employee. The female did not want to press charges against the violator and the case was closed, according to a University Police report.
OSU alumni fight heart condition in children
RPAC low on storage space
Some students are miffed about the lack of sufficient locker space at the RPAC.
weather high 93 low 73 sunny
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CAITLIN ESSIG Managing editor for content firstname.lastname@example.org Darren and Phyllis Sudman put their son Simon down for a nap Jan. 24, 2005, just more than 90 days after he was born. Simon never woke up. Since then, his parents have been working on the organization they co-founded, Simon’s Fund, in efforts to ensure other families don’t have to deal with losing their child to similar, preventable causes. Simon died because of an undetected heart condition called Long QT syndrome, despite being born a “healthy baby,” according to his mother. “There were no problems,” said Phyllis Sudman, a 1993 graduate of Ohio State, adding that Simon’s physical test scores were normal. “And then … we put him down for a nap, and he didn’t wake up.” Phyllis Sudman said the coroner and Simon’s pediatrician both encouraged her and her husband to get their hearts checked. When they did, Phyllis Sudman was also diagnosed with Long QT syndrome, the heart condition which had killed her son. Long QT syndrome increases one’s likelihood of having an irregular heartbeat, which can lead to fainting, palpitations or sudden death. About 10 percent of babies with Sudden Infant Death Syndrome had mutations or genetic defects for Long QT Syndrome, according to the Mayo Clinic.
Courtesy of Darren Sudman
Darren (left), Phyllis, Jaden and Sally Sudman pose for a photo at the signing of the Pennsylvania Sudden Cardiac Arrest Prevention Act May 30, 2012. “Then we started hearing about these students who would drop dead, particularly student-athletes,” said Darren Sudman, a 1992 OSU graduate who has been working on pushing legislation related to sudden cardiac arrest as well. “And so we decided that we wanted to try to prevent other families from having to go through what we went through.” Simon’s Fund is an organization which provides free heart screenings to children, mostly in the greater Philadelphia area where the Sudmans live. “(We) provide free heart screenings to students so that we could find these conditions before they
killed students, because almost all the conditions that lead to sudden cardiac arrest or death of kids are detectable and preventable with an EKG (Electrocardiogram) test,” Darren Sudman said. In the about seven years since the Sudmans founded Simon’s Fund, thousands of children have been scanned. “We’ve screened over 6,000 kids and found over 50 that have heart conditions. And so that’s one out of almost every 100 kids,” Darren Sudman said. In an effort to create a standard of care that would require all children to get their hearts checked, Darren
Sudman helped craft a bill, which was signed into law in Pennsylvania. The bill was introduced June 16, 2011, signed into law by Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Corbett on May 30, 2012 and was implemented two months later. The Sudden Cardiac Arrest Prevention Act “requires parents of student-athletes to review and sign an information sheet about sudden cardiac arrest before each season begins” and “requires coaches and athletic directors to complete an annual online training course on sudden cardiac arrest,” according to a statement from Darren Sudman and Pennsylvania Rep. Mike Vereb, who introduced the bill. On Aug. 12, Illinois Gov. Pat Quinn signed the bill into law in his state, becoming the second state to pass such a law. The bill was introduced in Ohio May 28 by Rep. Connie Pillich, under the title HB180. Pillich said sudden cardiac arrest legislation is necessary for the health and wellbeing of young people. “Playing sports should be fun, and should build both strength and character in children,” Pillich said in an email. “But participating in athletics should not risk a child’s long term mental or physical health. Because we are learning much more about the dangers of concussions in young athletes, this measure is both appropriate and needed.”
continued as Heart on 3A 1A
campus RPAC open earlier, lacks enough lockers for all guests Stacie Jackson Lantern reporter email@example.com If you want to get in an early morning workout on a new piece of equipment, the RPAC can accommodate you. But you still might not have a locker to hold your book bag, gym bag, cell phone or any other personal belongings you don’t want to lug around while hitting the machines. The RPAC is now open at 5:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, a 15-minute change from the former opening time that isn’t costing any additional money, Emily Howard, marketing and creative services program manager from OSU Student Life Department of Recreational Sports, said in an email. “In the past we opened at 5:45 a.m.,” Howard said. “We made this choice to meet the needs of students and members wanting an earlier opening time so they could get in a full workout and freshen up before class or work … Rec Sports staff have always arrived for the early shift at 5:15 a.m., and therefore we could accommodate the 15 minute change with minimal impact.” In addition to a earlier opening time, new workout machines are projected to be purchased this year. “Most machines in our facility have a three-year life span of wear and tear before they need to be replaced. We do test/sample new equipment for people to try before we purchase,” Howard said. The annual budget for the replacement of equipment is $500,000, Howard said. While there are new additions in place or forthcoming at the RPAC, the system of acquiring a locker still remains the same as last year, already leaving some users without a guaranteed locker for the semester. To reserve a locker for the semester for one of the almost 900 men’s locker room lockers or one of the nearly 650 women’s locker room lockers, students or others must submit an online request for the upcoming semester to be chosen for the locker lottery, Howard said. After an individual has been chosen from the locker lottery, they can choose to purchase a large locker at $78 per semester or a medium locker at $42 per semester. The locker lottery is closed for the semester, though, leaving 300 firstcome-first-serve daily use lockers, which are free to members. “There is a stronger demand for lockers than availability; therefore the lottery was the fairest way to assign lockers for the semester,” Howard said. Some students said, however, the locker lottery system does not suffice the needs of RPAC users. “I think that there should be more free lockers available for daily use. $500,000 a year for new equipment seems excessive, so maybe the locker funding could come from that,” said Zach Clark, a third-year in chemistry.
Amanda Carberry / Lantern photographer
The southeast entrance of the RPAC Sept. 9. The RPAC now opens at 5:30 a.m. Monday through Friday, 15 minutes earlier than the former opening time. Other students said the lottery system is ineffective due to lack of knowledge of the lottery. “Honestly, I think many students have no idea that there even is a locker lottery. The only reason I’m educated about the locker lottery is because I was in an EDUPAES (Education: Physical Activity and Education Services) fitness class last semester,” said Claire Fox, a third-year in exploration. Fox said the amount of people that use the RPAC compared to the amount of daily use lockers is unrealistically low, and there should be more available for daily use. Howard said a locker reservation, though, can be cancelled, opening up more lockers. “The lottery has allowed us to fulfill most requests for a locker within one semester of the original request. Once you sign up for a locker, your reservation is guaranteed on going unless you choose to cancel or stop paying for the service,” Howard said. All Ohio State Columbus campus students taking four or more credit hours pay a $123 recreational fee per semester. Recreational Sports also receives funding from facility rentals, paid memberships from part-time students, faculty, staff, alumni and affiliates, sales of small goods, program participation fees such as personal training and camp programs and work-study wages, Howard said. Madelyn Grant contributed to this article.
Amanda Carberry / Lantern photographer
Some of the RPAC’s workout machines now feature TV screens. Additional workout machines are projected to be purchased this year.
Smartphone app aims to help college students get organized Madelyn Grant Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Courtesy of Asana
A screenshot of Asana, a free app, which allows users to create, rank and assign tasks, and collaborate with up to 15 people for free.
A smartphone application created by two former Facebook employees may provide Ohio State students juggling classes and clubs with a little bit of help. Asana, a free app, allows users to create, rank and assign tasks, provides an inbox and push notifications and features the ability to collaborate with up to 15 people for free by creating teams that share projects. Dustin Moskovitz, a Facebook cofounder, and Justin Rosenstein, a former product manager at Facebook and Google, founded Asana in 2009 as a way to manage getting their work done via email and meetings while they were at Facebook. Moskovitz and Rosenstein left Facebook that same year to focus solely on Asana. Moskovitz and Rosenstein wanted students to be able to manage their work more efficiently so they could have more free time, said Emily Kramer, who is in charge of marketing at Asana. “We are seeing Asana change the way students manage their school lives on thousands of campuses across the country,” Kramer said. Kramer said when students can get organized easily and quickly, it allows them more time to focus on the things they want to do. “From tracking class assignments and exams, to collaborating
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with student groups and planning for their careers, Asana is the place where students can keep track of it all. Ultimately, we are trying to give students more time to experience everything college has to offer,” Kramer said. Marie Blasi, a first-year in health sciences, said Asana could help with her adjustment to college life. “(It would help me) to stay on top of things and stay organized on what I have to do,” Blasi said. Asana also has the capability to work hand-in-hand with other programs students may be using for group projects or class assignments, such as Google Docs and Dropbox. However, some students at OSU said Asana might overlap in its capabilities and benefits with those of Carmen. “It sounds kind of similar to Carmen because you have all your assignments in one place, but with this you can work together with other people on it which sounds like a good thing,” said Natalie McCormick, a first-year in early childhood education. Other OSU students also said they’d consider using the collaboration feature. “It would bring students closer together because I notice in most of my classes I meet one person and that’s about it,” said Cole Boeckman, a third-year in biology.
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“We’ll probably start to see some new patterns with semesters,” Corl said. Corl said in the meantime, there’s a lot of misconception surrounding COAM. “I want people to understand that the process is designed to support students,” she said. “I don’t believe the police message is effective.” Both faculty and students can report academic misconduct cases to Corl. As the COAM coordinator, Corl reviews the evidence and decides whether to go forward with the charges. If the evidence is found to be sufficient, the appropriate student or students and instructor receive a notification of charges. Corl said she would have a pre-hearing conference with the student or students charged in the case, informing them of the two options to proceed with the charges: a hearing or an admission to academic misconduct. “It’s the right of every student to have a hearing conducted about the charges,” Corl said. The hearing consists of a panel of at least four members from the COAM — at least two faculty members and one student who, in the end, determine whether there was a violation, as well as the appropriate sanction if there was. As for the other option, if the student admits to the charges, then he or she can waive the hearing and let a hearing officer review the case to determine the appropriate sanction. Some students who are found in violation can receive zero credit for the assignment, face a reduction of their overall grade in the course, receive
Heart from 1A The bill remains pending in six states, including Ohio. Dr. Peter Mohler, the director of the Dorothy M. Davis Heart & Lung Research Institute at the Wexner Medical Center, leads research at OSU on “being able to understand these arrhythmias before they happen,” he said. “Very often, in whether it’s a child or an adult, usually the first, or very often, the first symptom is the sudden event,” Mohler said. “And so, unlike a lot of disease where you get a little bit of a lead time before you start developing symptoms, (with) these electrical-based cardiac events, again, very often the first manifestation of them is the cardiac arrhythmia, and very often (it’s) syncope, which is the same thing as fainting, or death.” He said the methods his team uses to try to be able to identify children who might be affected by an arrhythmia later in life include cardiac imaging (heart screenings), looking at genetics and looking at family history. Mohler said the goal is to be able to find children who might be at risk and “intervene early,” because many times the arrhythmia is preventable if treated early. He said interventions to prevent a cardiac
a failed grade for the course and face possible suspension or expulsion from the university, according to the reports. Taylor Stepp, Undergraduate Student Government president and a fourth-year in public affairs, said the committee is largely there to guide students. “The Committee (of Academic Misconduct) is an educational experience, not a punitive one,” he said. USG is represented on the committee, which is comprised of 18 faculty members, seven graduate students appointed by the Council of Graduate Students and seven undergraduate students appointed by USG, according to the annual COAM reports. Furthermore, Josh Ahart, vice president of USG and fourth-year in public affairs, said he agreed the committee’s purpose isn’t punishing students. “I have a lot of trust in the system,” he said, adding that he makes the appointments to the COAM from USG. Ahart said COAM isn’t made up of only OSU staff and faculty who make the decisions – there are student members who also make decisions objectively. “I truly believe in shared governance,” he said. Shared governance allows faculty, staff, students and administrators to have a say in decision-making at universities. Students can file an appeal if they are found in violation of academic misconduct from the hearing, which involves a decision from the provost. “The procedures are designed to be fair and considered all aspects,” Corl said. “Its really about academic integrity … (and) that the degree means something.”
arrhythmia include a drug called a beta blocker that “slows how active your heart is” or a pacemaker, or an implantable defibrillator. Beyond that, Mohler said education can be helpful. “There’s some very simple things that we can do in the community to kind of push recovery, which is education for athletic trainers, and parents, and people in the schools to know very simple things like CPR,” Mohler said. “And then the other thing is the use of AEDs (automated external defibrillators), and having AEDs available.” AEDs stop the arrhythmia to allow a person’s heart to return to a normal rhythm. As the Sudmans push for changes in legislation, education might become more widespread. Phyllis Sudman said she thinks of Simon’s Fund as a way to continue the legacy of her son. “There’s nothing more meaningful when you talk to a family whose kid requires some sort of follow-up care or surgery or procedure and they’re just thankful,” Phyllis Sudman said. “There’s no words. And because of Simon, these kids’ lives are saved. “I think our 3-month-old son has had more of a huge impact on kids’ lives than most people do in their lifetime.”
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Matt Gifford, an OSU student in actuarial sciences, juggles on the Oval Sept. 9. The Juggling Club of Ohio at OSU met on the Oval Monday evening.
in a g a n e p p ’t let it ha
Shelby lum / Photo editor
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Courtesy of Columbus Food Adventures / Thurn’s
An item from Thurn’s, located at 530 Greenlawn Ave. The Meat Lover’s Tour, which is scheduled to take place Sept. 12, will make a stop at Thurn’s.
“Fuse” Keith Urban “Tales of Us” Goldfrapp “The Electric Lady” Janelle Monae
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“Dragon Fantasy Book II”
Courtesy of Columbus Food Adventures / Thurn’s
Albert Thurn, owner of Thurn’s, which is located at 530 Greenlawn Ave., teaching tour-goers about the smoking and curing meat process.
Columbus food tour to cater to meat lovers ABIGAIL HOFRICHTER Lantern reporter email@example.com Columbus carnivores will have the opportunity to gain an inside look at some of the most specialized meat vendors in the area. Former Ohio State women’s rowing coach Bethia Woolf went from guiding coxswains to carnivores. Now a food blogger, tour guide and owner of Columbus Food Adventures, Woolf is slowly taking on the Columbus food scene. “We looked for places that were doing the most delicious and intriguing things with protein,” Woolf said. The Meat Lover’s Tour, set to take place Thursday, is one of eight of the public food tours Columbus Food Adventures offers. “With the popularity of food TV, it’s clear that people want to understand more about different cuisines, what they are eating and why,” Woolf said. She said the recent changes in food culture inspired her idea to provide foodies with an opportunity to eat good food while gaining behindthe-scenes experiences with chefs and business owners. The food tours evolved from some of Woolf’s websites, including Alt.Eats.Columbus, which reviews alternative and ethnic eateries around Columbus, and Taco Trucks Columbus. “Through them, we had uncovered a variety of different restaurants and cuisines that hadn’t been widely publicized and realized that there was a lot of interest in having an experienced guide show them to people,” Woolf said. The Meat Lover’s Tour makes four stops at including Skillet, Thurn’s, Apna Bazaar and San Su BBQ. Albert Thurn, owner of the family-run meat business, said Woolf had been a customer for years when she approached them about Columbus Food Adventures. Thurn’s began when Alois Thurn immigrated to Columbus and passed down meat processing secrets to his sons and grandsons. Thurn’s sells its products Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, and other days of the week are spent in production. Meat production is done the same as it was in 1886, such as the three-week process for curing and trimming ham.
KAYLA BYLER / Managing editor for design
During the tour, guests will be taken through the production area and smokehouse while receiving samples of the European-style meat. Tourgoers can purchase anything they sample on the tour. Thurn said he welcomes the chance to increase business while teaching people more about smoking and curing meat. Apna Bazaar, the third stop on the tour, is a Pakistani Halal meat market and grocery store. Halal meat is prepared according to Islamic law, meaning certain cuts and animals are prohibited. The tour caps off at San Su BBQ, a Korean
restaurant where guests will try two traditional barbecue beef dishes. Jae Jung, owner of San Su BBQ, said Korean barbecue differs from American barbecue in that it is served with a variety of vegetables, rice, lettuce wraps and sauces. Woolf encourages guests to come with an appetite and an open mind. Sampling the variety of food for the cost is a rare opportunity, she said. Tickets for the Meat Lover’s Tour are $60 and include travel and provided food. Thursday’s tour at 6 p.m. has hit capacity, but other dates for the tour include Oct. 17 and Nov. 14.
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Irish-based artist Dennis McNulty to visit Wex, talk of ‘Interzone’ KIM DAILEY Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
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An Ireland-based artist will be visiting Ohio State’s campus to discuss his piece, painting a picture of landscapes evolving from housing projects to retail complexes. The Wexner Center for the Arts is hosting an artist’s talk and screening event with Irish artist Dennis McNulty in the Film/Video Theater Thursday at 4:30 p.m. The event is in conjunction with “Interzone,” a film by McNulty showing now through Sept. 30 in the Wexner Center’s rotating exhibition space, known as The Box. Jennifer Lange, curator of the Wexner Center’s Film/Video Studio Program, said the event is a hybrid event in which McNulty will speak to the audience and show films relating to the themes in “Interzone.” “The films that are being screened explore the relationship people have to landscapes, technology and to the environment,” Lange said. “I think it is a nice idea to show these films relating to some of the events.” The screening is scheduled to feature films from London-based filmmaker Ben Rivers, MIT professor Kevin Lynch, New York-based artist Lana Lin and British artist Dan Walwin. A video will also be shown previewing Google Glass, a wearable computer developed by Google. Lange said there is a balance of high art, with a touch of theatrics, versus commercial work at the event. Candace Flynn, a fifth-year in molecular genetics, said the event seems interesting because of the topic of technology and its relationship to people. “It’s interesting to see how technology affects time and how it changes how people use it,” Flynn said.
Courtesy of Dennis McNulty
A scene from Dennis McNulty’s film ‘Interzone.’ The film is showing at the Wexner Center for the Arts exhibition space through Sept 30. The Wexner Center’s Artist’s Talk and Screening with McNulty is slated for Sept. 12. However, Jason Bray, a fourth-year in computer science and engineering, said the event did not interest him because films about the environment seem “preachy.” “I’m not an art guy,” Bray said. “If the film is supposed to be informative, I’d rather read about it.” “Interzone” is based on the changing landscape of Dublin, Ireland’s suburbs and follows the story of a single woman’s journey throughout these changes. Lange said the film was made in residence with the Wexner’s Film/Video Studio Program, which gives artists access to studio and postproduction facilities. McNulty used the Wexner’s facilities for postproduction work on the 13-minute experimental piece last year, setting the film to a menacing
alien soundtrack, according to the film’s description on the Wexner Center’s website. “Sound is super important in the piece,” Lange said. Along with his solo projects, McNulty has contributed his talents to a variety of collaborations and contributions such as films and movie soundtracks, according to his curriculum vitae on his website. In addition to his residency within the Wexner Center, McNulty has received residencies from Brown University and ZK/U Berlin, a venue offering artists two- to 12-month residencies for artistic research. McNulty did not immediately respond for comment. Admission for the artists’ talk and screening is free for all ages.
[ a +e ] Breanna’s
Guide to College Fashion
Key pieces help make summer items ready for fall Breanna Soroka Lantern reporter email@example.com As the summer days become punctuated more and more heavily with signs of a quickly approaching fall, we are faced with a question that reappears year after year: How do we keep wearing our summer staples when the temperature drops? With a few key pieces to aid the transition between seasons, almost everything can still be worn as the seasons change once again. Light layers For days that begin on a chilly note but heat up as time passes, it’s always a good idea to layer pieces in lightweight fabrics that can easily be removed or added when necessary. Jeans paired with a comfy tee, a cardigan and a scarf provide plenty of opportunities to either cool down or warm up, depending on what the situation calls for. Lightweight garments also prevent the outfit from appearing too bulky, meaning more layers and more chances to make sure you’re as comfortable as possible. Add tights When the leaves change colors, there’s no reason to pack away summer dresses when making them wearable for fall is as easy as adding a pair of knit tights. Not only will the tights keep you nice and toasty, but they’ll also add a cozy texture that just screams autumn. Don’t be afraid to shy away from plain black tights once
in a while, either. Other colors perfect for fall are maroon, olive and gray. The opportunities to build the perfect fall outfit are endless with this little addition. Change your footwear Even if the rest of your outfit is something you would have worn in the summer, swapping out the go-to sandals for a heavier pair of boots perfectly grounds the ensemble in the present season. Whether your style is tall riding boots or ankle booties, there are options for fall footwear. Don’t be timid about not only pairing boots with jeans — they look just as good when paired with dresses and skirts. Swap out brights Even though I’d love to wear my neon cropped shirts all autumn long, it just doesn’t feel right to mix something so bold into a fall-based color palette. Reaching for darker, muted pieces during this season is always a great idea and really makes transitioning between the seasons feel complete. Muted colors like amber, wine and chestnut all feel particularly inviting and cozy, which is never a bad thing when the weather starts to cool down. If you absolutely can’t live without those in-your-face colors, though, feel free to add them to your outfits in small doses. A bold scarf or a blindingly bright bag never hurt anybody. Embrace the change of the seasons, and this will be your best fall yet for fashion.
Elizabeth Tzagournis / Lantern reporter
To steer away from dorm meals such as Ramen noodles you can opt for making quesadillas, which require little time and only tortillas, shredded cheese and other optional additions.
Courtesy of MCT
To make summer dresses wearable in colder weather, try adding a pair of knit tights to build a cozy fall outfit.
Elizabeth Tzagournis / Lantern reporter
To make this easy meal, ‘place one tortilla on a microwave-safe plate and sprinkle shredded cheese over it before placing the second tortilla on top. Microwave for about a minute.’
Broaden culinary horizons, create meals beyond the college-friendly Ramen noodles Elizabeth Tzagournis Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Nearly a month has passed since students moved into residence halls and on-campus housing, and many students are venturing out to dining halls and restaurants for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Since each dorm room comes fully equipped with the Ohio State classic MicroFridge, there are endless opportunities to create culinary masterpieces that extend beyond Easy Mac and Ramen noodles. Egg-In-A-Mug Need: microwave-safe coffee mug, cooking spray, two eggs, two tablespoons of milk or water, two tablespoons of shredded cheddar cheese, salt and pepper and any vegetables or variations. Achieve a quick and easy breakfast fix by making classic scrambled eggs with a small twist. For the resident early-risers, this dish is sure to please with a total prep and cook time of less than five minutes. To begin, spray the mug with cooking spray, then add in eggs and milk and beat until well mixed. Microwave for 45 seconds, then stir and microwave once more for 30-45 seconds. At
this point the eggs should be ready. Finish by topping with cheese and season with salt and pepper. This is the bare Egg-In-A-Mug, but extra ingredients are encouraged. Fresh veggies or meat can be good to add, but may require longer microwave times. Pretzel Concoctions Need: pretzel rods, two cups of semi-sweet chocolate chips, white chocolate chips and optional sprinkles or candies. For those craving the sweet and salty, dipped pretzel rods may be the perfect mid-afternoon munchie. The recipe begins by melting any of a variety of dips in the microwave, such as semisweet chocolate chips. Start the microwave at 40 seconds and then stir. Microwave again for 40 seconds and stir once more until the liquid is fully melted. Once this is complete, simply dip pretzel rods into chocolate with an inch or two of the pretzel uncovered. If desired, enhance the rods with sprinkles, M&M’s or other candies. Once all pretzels are dipped and laid out on wax paper or a plate, refrigerate for 30 minutes. At this point, drizzle other toppings or chocolates onto the pretzel rods, or they eat and enjoy as they are. Quick Quesadillas Need: microwave-safe plate, two small flour tortillas, 1/2 to 3/4 cup of shredded cheese and optional meat or veggies.
With the usually busy and sometimes hectic schedules of most students, a short break is much needed. What better way to relax and enjoy a respite, however brief, than with a tasty quesadilla made from the comfort of your own dorm? This meal requires little time and few materials, but promises a quality meal. Place one tortilla on a microwave-safe plate and sprinkle shredded cheese over it before placing the second tortilla on top. Microwave for about a minute, adding time if the cheese is not fully melted. Additionally, feel free to add meat or veggies to the cheese for a more flavorful quesadilla. Oreo Balls Need: one package of Oreos (crushed), one package of cream cheese and one package of chocolate almond bark. One first-year student shared the following sweet treat, featuring a combination of a few favorites. This dorm-friendly dessert will serve 20 to 25 people and requires just three ingredients. Crush the Oreos by hand and mix with a package of cream cheese. After combining both ingredients, roll the concoction into walnut-sized balls and leave to chill for one hour in the fridge. During this time, melt 3/4 of the almond bark in the microwave. Finally, dip the Oreo balls into the melted almond bark and allow to harden on wax paper or a plate for 15 minutes.
Columbus author Hillary Craig publishes second book, ‘Rekindled,’ based on own experiences Eileen McClory For The Lantern email@example.com The past will always come back. That’s the theme of Columbus author Hillary Craig’s new novel, “Rekindled,” which was published in June. The main character of the book, Abra Ryan, goes back to work for the first time since her daughters were born and her family moved. She knows it will be hard, but she doesn’t expect it to be as difficult as it is — especially when a woman from her past reappears and will do anything to take her family away from her. “Overall, it’s about this couple that has to hire a nanny, and it turns out it’s someone from Blaine — (Abra’s) husband’s — past. It’s kind of ‘The Hand That Rocks the Cradle’ meets ‘Fatal Attraction,’” Craig said. The novel is based on her own experiences and those of the people around her, Craig said. “Ideas just came through my challenges and other people’s challenges,” Craig said. “The husband in the story is a firefighter, and my husband is a firefighter. I incorporated problems I have when he goes out.” “Rekindled” is Craig’s second novel, though she calls her first published work, “A Dream Come True,” “more of a novella.” The work is about 74 pages long, and it follows the story of childhood friends who reunite their senior year of high school and fall in love. Her new novel is a switch from young adult romance to a romance-suspense novel targeted at adults. While Craig admits her novel might be most relatable to women with children, as the woman in the story is a mom, she said it can be relatable to anyone. “It’s a page-turner that keeps you reading,” she said. “It’s for students who want to kick back and relax after reading so many textbooks. It’s a nice, relaxing, easy read. I think (students) can relate to wanting to be in multiple places at once.”
Tuesday September 10, 2013
Some of the people who previewed the book agree. Craig’s sisterin-law, Marcie Craig, says she enjoyed the book. “It was neat to see the story unfold. It’s got a love story, some jealousy and sneakiness all around the main story,” Craig said. She says the book is just one step toward Craig’s greater dream of becoming a big-time author. “This is the second book she’s written. I can see her doing great things with this,” Craig said. Lora Hunkus, Hillary Craig’s brother’s mother-in-law, said while the first chapter was slow, it quickly got good. “I didn’t want to put it down,” Hunkus said. “I like the storyline and I like the ending. I thought it was a good read and I would recommend it to anyone who wants a little drama and mystery.” Hillary Craig moved to Columbus with her husband, Andrew, after she graduated from Kent State University. She said she thinks Columbus is a lot more inspiring for her than Kent was. “Columbus is so much bigger and there’s so much more to do — it really opened up my imagination,” Hillary Craig said. “I’m planning my next novel and I think the setting will be in Columbus.” “Rekindled” is available on Amazon, the Book Loft and Createspace, her publisher’s website. Hillary Craig also has an upcoming event at the Book Loft in Columbus, but there is not a date set yet.
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Courtesy of Hillary Craig
Hillary Craig sits on a turtle statue. Craig’s newest novel, ‘Rekindled,’ is now available in stores and online.
Tuesday September 10, 2013
Meyer: Braxton Miller, Adolphus Washington ‘day-to-day’
Eric Seger Sports editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Pistol: Ohio Cup 3 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Central Michigan 3:30 p.m. @ Bloomington, Ind. Women’s Volleyball v. IUPUI 7 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Soccer v. Bowling Green 7 p.m. @ Bowling Green, Ohio Women’s Cross Country: Big Ten Preview TBA @ West Lafayette, Ind. Men’s Cross Country: Big Ten Preview TBA @ West Lafayette, Ind.
Saturday Pistol: Ohio Cup 7:30 a.m. @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. SEMO 12:30 p.m. @ Columbus Field Hockey v. Massachusetts 2 p.m. @ Syracuse, N.Y. Women’s Volleyball v. Xavier 7 p.m. @ Columbus Football v. California 7 p.m. @ Berkeley, Calif.
Sunday Women’s Soccer v. St. John 11 a.m. @ Bloomington, Ind. Field Hockey v. Syracuse 2 p.m. @ Syracuse, N.Y.
Ohio State coach Urban Meyer said both junior quarterback Braxton Miller and sophomore defensive lineman Adolphus Washington are day-to-day leading into Saturday’s matchup at California (1-1). Miller sprained the MCL in his left knee early in OSU’s 42-7 win over San Diego State and Washington injured his groin in the first half. Neither returned to the game after their injuries. Meyer said he met with Miller Monday morning, and the quarterback said he is still “very stiff.” The OSU coach said the “first 48 hours after that (type of) injury is very tough.” Miller’s replacement, redshirt-senior quarterback and known team trash-talker Kenny Guiton, was named offensive player of the week by the coaching staff after leading the Buckeye offense in Miller’s absence. Both Miller and Guiton were named captains before the season by a team vote. Meyer said he wondered how many times a backup quarterback has been named a captain in college football. “It’s an incredible case study and arguably one of the greatest that I’ve been around as far as your backup quarterback is elected captain,” Meyer said. Although Miller wanted to go back into Saturday’s game, Meyer said there “was really never that consideration,” because OSU was ahead 21-0 and Guiton was playing well. “Kenny was managing really well,” Meyer said. “It was the kind of defense where management was really the key to the whole game, and getting us in the right stuff at the right time. Kenny is really strong at that, so there was no conversation about that.” If Miller is healthy to play Saturday against California, Meyer said he will. “We’re not saving anything. This will be everything we’ve got to win this game,” Meyer said. However, if the training staff does not feel comfortable with Miller suiting up against the Golden Bears, the 2-0 Buckeyes will bring a trio of players with them that could replace him. In addition to Miller and Guiton, redshirt-freshman Cardale Jones and true freshman J.T. Barrett will make the trip west for the game, Meyer said.
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
Junior quarterback Braxton Miller (5) lays on the field after injuring his left knee during a game against San Diego State Sept. 7, at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 42-7. Both Jones and Barrett are close to being the third quarterback on the depth chart, but, right now, Jones is next in line. Senior wide receiver Corey “Philly” Brown said if Miller cannot play, nothing will change in the offensive scheme if Guiton starts. “Kenny can run any play in the offense,” Brown said. “Kenny does a lot of similar things that Braxton can do, except running, obviously. When Kenny comes in the game everybody’s 100 percent confident he can do the same thing.” Co-offensive coordinator and offensive line coach Ed Warinner agreed with Brown, but said the game plan is only “90 percent” kept when Guiton enters the game. “You don’t feel like all of a sudden half of the game plan page is eliminated because your second-team quarterback goes in,” Warinner said. “There are certain plays you might stay away from, but 90 percent of that game plan is still in play when Kenny is in the game.” Junior tight end Jeff Heuerman said the confidence Guiton has in himself is seen on the practice field. “You see it a lot in practice,” Heuerman said.
“Coaches put us in situations like that sometimes when they take Braxton out and Kenny’s in now and you’ve still got to go about the game.” Guiton’s confidence shows both in his play and in what he says during practice. “Kenny, he’s crazy,” Brown said. “When he comes in the huddle he’s loud, obnoxious — you can tell he’s real confident with everything he does.” Brown said Guiton “talks a lot of trash on the field,” but that helps to “hype everybody up.” Junior defensive lineman Michael Bennett said Guiton talks trash not only about the way he plays, but that he does it to stick up for other players as well. “Every now and then I’ll be talking trash to the offensive line and Kenny will stick up for them and he’s pretty vocal about it,” Bennett said. “He’s just a funny guy, but because he does his job, he can joke around and completely lock in for the play and then just be joking around again.” OSU is scheduled to take on California at 7 p.m. Saturday in Berkeley, Calif.
Women’s Golf: Mary Fossum Invitational All Dayt @ East Lansing, Mich.
Sherwin excelling for women’s volleyball
Tuesday, Sept. 17
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Men’s Soccer v. Wright State 7 p.m. @ Columbus
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For Taylor Sherwin, some basketball, lacrosse and even a year of swimming were originally mixed in, but volleyball was the sport that stuck. Sherwin, a junior setter on the No. 13 Ohio State women’s volleyball team, said she picked up the sport in sixth grade at the urging of a friend and never looked back. “I was originally doing swimming and basketball at the time,” Sherwin said. “I didn’t really even know what volleyball was.” By the time she arrived at OSU from Orlando, Fla., Sherwin had been named Florida All-State four times, Most Valuable Player of the Year for Lake Highland Preparatory twice and a 2010 first-team Under Armour All-American and Max Preps All-American. Since arriving in Columbus, the individual accolades have not stopped. Sherwin was named MVP of the NIU Invitational to open the Buckeyes’ 2013 season while also garnering Big Ten setter of the week honors after posting 158 assists in the tournament. While she has had success early in 2013, Sherwin’s career has seen its ups and downs. As a freshman, she won the starting job, but finished the year with only 11 starts in 21 matches played. Sherwin said her misfortune began with a bout of mononucleosis and continued with a concussion not long after her return to the court. “I got really sick with (mononucleosis) and I was out a while for that and about two weeks after I came back, I got a concussion against Illinois,” Sherwin said. “My freshman year kind of just ended there.” She said it took a while to get back to her previous form after missing such extensive time and
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
Junior setter Taylor Sherwin (8) sets the ball up for a teammate during a game against Polish professional team Dabrowa Sept. 4, at St. John Arena. OSU won, 3-2. then-senior setter Amanda Peterson claimed the starting job for Sherwin’s sophomore season. After starting only five matches in her second year, Sherwin said she came into her junior season with a chip on her shoulder and was aiming to play well. Since being named MVP in Illinois and picking up her Big Ten weekly honor, Sherwin dished out another 136 assists at the Four Points by Sheraton Seminole Invitational as she helped her team improve to 6-0 to start the year for the first time since 2006. After the Seminole Invitational, coach Geoff Carlston said Sherwin played some of the best volleyball of her Buckeye career. “Taylor Sherwin’s choices this weekend were as good as they’ve been since she’s been here,” Carlston said. While Sherwin said she was excited to receive the personal accolades and to put up big
numbers, she added she is more concerned with the team’s success and putting her hitters in the best possible situations. Senior outside hitter Kaitlyn Leary said in an email Sherwin has done just that. “Taylor has worked very hard and it shows,” Leary said. “She has been running the offense well and has been putting her hitters in great situations.” Leary added Sherwin is “just fun to play with.” While Sherwin’s play on the court has meant a lot for the team, she said it has been her leadership that has improved the most. “That was my main focus (during the offseason), being more of a leader on the court,” she said. Sherwin said she has embraced her role as the quarterback of the team, and her coaches and teammates seem to agree. Carlston said Sherwin has stepped up in her leadership role as a junior.
Freshman outside hitter Kylie Randall said in an email Sherwin helped her during her debut at the NIU Invitational. “I settled in when Taylor Sherwin looked at me and said to be ready to go,” Randall said. “Then I knew it was time to make an impact.” Senior libero Davionna DiSalvatore said in an email Sherwin has worked hard to reach the point she is at today. “She has become such a great leader and really just has been working hard all preseason to be where she needs to be today,” DiSalvatore said. “She’s really grown as a player.” DiSalvatore said a setter has to be vocal on the court and be a leader for the team, two things Sherwin has excelled at. “As a setter you have to be a great communicator and lead your team through tough matches and she does exactly that,” DiSalvatore said. Freshman right side hitter Taylor Sandbothe said in an email Sherwin welcomed her and her classmates into the team. “She doesn’t make us feel like freshmen,” Sandbothe said. “She does a good job of leading the team.” With her days of playing basketball and lacrosse behind her, Sherwin will look to continue on her already impressive volleyball career as the Buckeyes try to climb in the rankings. OSU jumped 10 spots in the American Volleyball Coaches Association Top 25 after the Seminole Invitational. Sherwin and her teammates will return to the court Friday at St. John Arena for the Sports Imports DC Koehl Classic. OSU is scheduled to play Indiana UniversityPurdue University at Indianapolis Friday at 7 p.m. before matches on Saturday against Southeast Missouri at 12:30 p.m. and Xavier at 7 p.m.
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classifieds Unfurnished Rentals 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD
RENTS LOWERED • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL
80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES
FROM $505.00 885-9840 OSU AVAIL. NOW
750 RIVERVIEW DR.
SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $385 268-7232 OSU HOUSING AVAILABLE 3-beedroom and 5-bedroom half double-$350 per tenant. 17th Ave. near a Subway, Convenience Store, Laundry Mat, Gas Station. First month’s rent discounted. Call: Joann (614)-296-8965
Rooms ROOM: 92 E. 11th Ave. Clean. Cozy. Walk to campus. Parking available. Short term okay. Free internet. $375/mo. plus utilities. (614)457-8409, (614)361-2282
Help Wanted General ATTENTION OSU Students! Need Fast Cash? Short on Change? Call ACT-I Staffing! Openings for Customer Service, Office, and Warehouse. Part time and full time shifts available! Great way to gain some experience while working on your degree! Call 614-841-2500 for the location nearest you. ATTN: PART TIME WORK! 10 min off campus, customer service and sales. great starting pay. Flexible around classes. All majors considered. Internship credit avail for select majors. Call 614-485-9443 for INFO. vectormarketing.com CONSTRUCT-APARTMENTS Flex sched, cash pay. Must be dependable, generally handy with dependable transportation. Desire to learn Apartment-Construction business a plus. Randy 226-8033
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom 3 BEDROOM condo for rent--upper arlington schools. call for more information. 614-361-2207 $1200/month 70 W. Blake Ave. Unfurnished. OSU Area. 1/2 double, Hi-efficiency gas furnace, central air, hardwood floors, area rugs included, W/D, DW, off-st. parking. No pets. $1,000/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221-6327 Evening: 261-0853
COSI IS hiring a part time Grounds Maintenance Technician! Visit www.COSI.org for full job descriptions and to apply.
EARN WEEKEND CASH! Family owned business is looking for help parking cars on home football Saturdays. $10 per hour. 3.5-4 hrs per Saturday. Call 614-286-8707
EVENT COMPANY with new offices on campus looking for HORSE FARM’S apartment and PT manager to help run events. stalls. 3bdrm, 2 bath, UTILITIES Also looking for labors to work PAID, near Grove the events. $10.00 per hour. City (28 min. to OSU). Board Good workers need only apply. your horse, 1 mile oval riding track, grow a garden, gaze at GROCERY STORE: Applicathe star-filled nighttime summer sky (you tions now being accepted for can see all of it). $1200/mo. Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli 614-805-4448 or Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service firstname.lastname@example.org Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.50/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of UNFURNISHED 4 bedroom Lane Ave and Tremont). house E. Tompkins Ave. OSU North campus. Renovated completely. 2 bathrooms. Off street parking, Central A/C. Gas heat. Hardwood floors throughout. Newly installed insulated windows. All new mechanicals. Appliances furnished. $1600/ month. Utilities not included. HEY STUDENTS WE HAVE Available Sept. 15th. THE BEST JOBS!! D. 221-6327 E. 261-0853 PICK PACK, CLOTHES, POSTERS, TOYS, JEWELRY GREAT FULL AND PART TIME HOURS PAYDAY EVERY FRIAVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. DAY!! student group house. Kitchen, APPLY AT LIFE STYLE laundry, parking, average $300/ STAFFING mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 6100 CHANNINGWAY BLVD, 299-4521. SUITE 406 (IN THE US BANK BUILDING MEDICAL COLLEGE across OFF BRICE ROAD) YOU WILL the street, 1 house from cam- LOVE OUR JOBS!! pus. Furnished rooming house for scholars only. Present tenants= 2 Med stu- HELP WANTED! dents, 2 PhD Engineers and a Light construction work. Law student. Extremely quiet Flexible hrs. Part TIme. and safe, as is the neighbor- Tool friendly a plus. hood. $450/month 1 year lease $11 hr. minimum. 614-805-4448 or 614-348-8088 email@example.com
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
Help Wanted General HOME/ADMIN. ASST. Retired, visually-disabled, former business owner and wife need grad student for PT Home/Admin – light house cleaning, email, & basic Office skills. Pleasant Clintonville ranch. Flex time, 3-5 hrs in AM weekly. Background check, references. $15/ hr, EOE, send experience & transcript to zettann@gmail. com.
Help Wanted General SMALL COMPANY over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Nelson Roofing 4636 Indianola. (614) 262-9700.
TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research firm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: LAB TECHNICIAN Analyze environmental sam- Strategic Research Group, 995 ples for pollutants using EPA Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor. methods. Candidate must VALETS be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a Driven. Service oriented. A friendly environment. Full Time/ team player. Reliable. Part Time. Email resume to: Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to (614) 299-4002 or mail to AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus, Ohio 43212. EOE Columbus. LOVE OHIO STATE BUCKEYES FOOTBALL? Brand www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com Affinity Technologies is hiring Fan Photographers to capture lasting memories at Ohio Sta- WANTED TWO students to dium home games this fall! If help with registration and be you love photography and foot- my assistants at The Writers’ ball, this may be the job for you! Ink Fall Conference, Saturday, Apply at: https://brandaffinity. October 19, 2013. $100 a day to each of two students. noraacquiretm.com/job_details_ email@example.com 614-493-3298 clean.aspx?ID=1058&source=The+Lantern NEEDED A person for publicity on the internet as well as local for The Writers’ Ink Fall Conference, Satruday, October 10, 29, 2013. will pay $10 an hour for help with Facebook, distributing flyers etc. noraholt1@aol. com 614-493-3298
Help Wanted Child Care
ABA THERAPISTS Needed We are looking for experienced ABA therapists to work with our son with autism. We are looking for mornings 6:30 to 8, afterOSU MALE noons after 3 and weekends. Needed to work with disabled We live in UA very close to OSU young male. Close to campus. campus. Call 538-9877 Anne/ Sunday 7am-3pm, Tuesday Tim 3pm-11pm, Friday 7am-3-pm BABYSITTERS WANTED: Must have own transportation Staffing Service seeking reliable Pays 17.80 per sitters. Make your own schedule Contact Jean Crum 284-7276 - $9-$12/hr. Must obtain CPR PART-TIME Research Associate Certification and background wanted for an independent re- check. Visit search firm specializing in pub- preferredsittingsolutions.com to lic opinion, policy and program register and apply. evaluation for state and federal agencies. Excellent position for CARE AFTER School student in social science field. Worthington NOW HIRING RecMust be detail oriented person reation Leaders who has taken a research meth- M-F 2-6. $10.50/hr. Gain great odology class as part of their experience working with Elementary students. curriculum. Interviewing now. Please downPlease send resume to ctidy- load application at www.careafterschool.com and man@strategicresearchgroup. Call 431-2266 ext.222. com SIGN SPINNERS
$10-$12/hour Training provided P/T work based on school schedule Apply online www.SpinCols.com STRATEGIC RESEARCH Group is looking for a full-time (40 hours per week) Research Associate. Duties will include management of large databases, working with data codebooks, data entry of survey results, coding of survey responses, assisting with report formatting and preparation, and other duties as assigned. Qualified candidates will be highly proficient in MS Word and Excel and have at least some experience with data management and analysis software program (SPSS preferred). Strong writing and analytical skills required; candidate must also be extremely detail oriented. Background in social science research methods preferred. Please send resume to: Strategic Research Group, Attn: Human Resources, 995 Goodale Blvd., Columbus, OH 43212 or fax to: 614-220-8845. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro Restaurants are now hiring morning A.M. Counter Help (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.)and Dinner Servers (4 p.m. to 10 p.m.) We are looking for enthusiastic, personable, reliable & happy individuals who have strong work ethics & some serving experience. We are a family-owned business with 3 locations around Columbus. Long term employment preferred. Please visit one of our locations for a application & introduce yourself to the manager on duty. Upper Arlington 1550 W. Lane Avenue Worthington 627 High Street Dublin 65 W. Bridge Street Merci! MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Street. Email resume to email@example.com
NOW HIRING. No experience needed. Flexible schedule. Located in OSU area. 3370 Olentangy River Rd. Columbus, OH 43202. 614-262-3185. Apply within. For directions go to www. roosterswings.com.
OPEN INTERVIEWS to be held at Figlio Wood-Fired Pizza, a top-ten restaurant on Saturday, September 14th from 10:00am until 12 noon for cooking, bussing, and serving positions. If you enjoy working with other sharp, upbeat people in a fun atmosphere, come in to talk to CHILDREN AND Adults with us. Part-time flexible schedules. Disabilities In Need of Help Will train. 1369 Grandview Ave., just 5 minutes from OSU camCare Providers and ABA Thera- pus. pists are wanted to work with children/ young adults with dis- TARTAN FIELDS Golf Club hirabilities in a family home set- ing Servers, Bev Cart, Hosts and ting or supported living setting. Bussers. We offer competitive Extensive training is provided. wages and flexible schedules. This job is meaningful, allows Please apply in person at 8070 you to learn intensively and can Tartan Fields Dr. accommodate your class sched- THE MEDALLION Club is seekule. Those in all related fields, ing Servers, Banquet Servers with ABA interest, or who have a and Bartenders for Food and heart for these missions please Beverage. We are also lookapply. Competitive wages and ing for Bag Room and Locker benefits. For more informa- Room Attendants to join our tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) great team. 475-5305 or visit us at www. LIFE-INC.NET We are dedicated to hiring outstanding individuals who share NANNY FOR Powell area fam- our passion for serving memily. 3 children ages 4, 7, &9. bers and creating a wonderful $15/hr. Tue, Wed 4-8 and a club experience. The opportuweekend night. Vacation and nities are endless. travel required. Own transportation, non-smoker. Contact Nights and weekends are recall (614)783-4201 or email: quired. firstname.lastname@example.org Please send your resumes to email@example.com WANTED: PART time after school childcare for special TUULA’S EUROPEAN Cafe needs child. Must have own car Seeking PT employee for small, and be willing to pursue provider charming cafe in Dublin,OH. Relicense through the state (very sponsibilities include great cuseasy process). Pay is $24 for tomer service, food preparation, first hour, $12 for every hour af- cleaning, dishes. Must be able ter. Please contact Gina Vasiloff to multitask and work weekends. Send resumes to tuulasec@ at 614-906-2402 gmail.com
Help Wanted OSU
Help Wanted Interships
PART TIME Employment OSU student position available at busy professional medical center pathology business offices: 10 t0 15 hours weekly. Duties include filing slides and reports, telephone and messaging, organizing records, running errands, making deliveries and performing journal searches, etc. Flexible hours based on your schedule. References from previous supervisors required with resume. Only mature, motivated students who demonstrate initiative need inquire. Position available immediately. Send resume to delisa.watkins@osumc. edu
REAL ESTATE Team in Worthington seeking enthusiastic individual to work part time, 15-20 hours per week. Flexible hours! Must be detail oriented and have high energy. Social networking and graphic design a plus! Must be able to multitask and be familiar with Microsoft Word. Call 614-410-0906 for more information!
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.
STUDENT RESEARCH Assistant – Tissue Archive Service (TAS), Pathology, Doan Hall, 354 Will work in the TAS, Human Tissue Resource Network, Department of Pathology, pulling archival diagnostic specimens from an extensive collection of specimens located both within the OSU Medical Center and an off-site location (80% of time). Picking up and delivering material to various locations within Pathology (20 % of time). This position requires extreme attention to detail and the ability to lift (5 pounds) and bend repetitively to access specimens. Requires valid drivers license in the State of Ohio. Required work hours are Tuesday and Friday afternoons (to include the hours of 2-4:00). Additional hours can include Monday, Wed and Thurs (from 9:00-5:00 time range). Looking for an individual who can work at least 10 hours per week with a minimum of 2.5 hours at one time. Potential for continuing working through the next semester exists based on performance. Compensation: $8.00/hour Contact information: Please submit resume and three references to Cheryl Reeder, Supervisor, Tissue Archive Service, via e-mail cheryl.reeder@osumc. edu; phone: 293-7355
Help Wanted Sales/Marketing
Help Help Wanted Education Tutors THE OXFORD Schools in Dublin and Powell are looking for early education teachers and assistants for our growing programs. Full and Part-time positions are available working with infants through school age children. Candidates must enjoy working with young children and their families and have good customer service skills. We offer competitive pay, benefits including health insurance and paid time off for full-time employees, and flexible work schedules. Send your resume today to rkiner@theoxfordschool for consideration.
For Sale Furniture/ Appliances SELLING A couch, end table, chair and ottoman, chest of drawers, coffee table, shelf, Canon laser printer and Callaway Driver. Call 614-722-3474 for details/photos. Pickup in Upper Arlington.
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Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis Across 1 Uniformed figure in the National Toy Hall of Fame 6 Corp. fiscal execs 10 Kiss from 10-Down 14 Epps and Sharif 15 Sow’s squeal 16 43,560 square feet 17 Oenophile 20 Indianapolis-to-Fort Wayne dir. 21 Sleepover wear, briefly 22 Shiny finish 23 Lone Ranger’s pal 26 iPhone’s voice-activated personal assistant 27 Response to snake oil, perhaps 31 Steering system component 32 Caresses 33 GM labor gp. 35 Redding of soul 36 FG’s three 37 Hockey great Phil, familiarly 38 Tails and tongues do it 39 Feng __: decorating philosophy 41 Redeem 43 Privacy protector of a sort 46 Close to 47 “Incorrect!” 48 Ready to mate, animal-wise
Tuesday September 10, 2013
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sports US, Mexico set to battle in World Cup qualifier
‘Kenny G’ not your normal backup Sports Columnist
Just two minutes and 58 seconds into Saturday’s win over San Diego State, the most important play of the game had already happened. That play was not a touchdown Jason Morrow or an amazing morrow. email@example.com catch but rather an injury, one that sent Ohio State’s Heisman-hopeful junior quarterback Braxton Miller to the Ohio Stadium turf with an MCL sprain. What happened next was different from anything I have ever seen in all my years watching the Buckeyes. Instead of gasps and worried looks, there seemed to be a calm around the section I was sitting in, known as Block “O” South. This tranquility was because we all saw redshirtsenior quarterback Kenny Guiton, colloquially known as “Kenny G,” trotting on the field to replace Miller. Normally with a backup quarterback, there is doubt that he can do anything remotely like the starter. But for the 2013 Buckeyes, Guiton goes against all I have seen out of backup at OSU and I think that fans feel as much comfort with Miller as they do with Guiton. While Guiton does not have Miller’s arm strength or foot speed, he is just as capable of running OSU’s offense. I am not by any stretch of the imagination trying to diminish or downplay what Miller has done, or what he will do, but I will say for the first time in my life, I’m not worried. Even San Diego State head coach Rocky Long said he agreed. “(Guiton) is as good of a backup quarterback as there is in the country. I think both of them (Guiton and Miller) are very good players. When one goes down, I don’t think they lose anything,” Long said after Guiton torched his defense in route to 235 total yards and three touchdowns. The difference between Guiton and other backups in recent memory is his ability to come in and deliver right away.
Courtesy of MCT
US midfielder Clint Dempsey (8) celebrates a goal during a match against Germany June 2, at RFK Stadium. The US won, 4-3. game against Costa Rica and will sit out again against Mexico. Defenders Geoff Cameron and Matt Besler and forward Jozy Altidore will all sit out because of yellow card accumulation. Altidore had scored in five straight matches before failing to tally against Costa Rica. Many Ohio State students were interested in attending the game, especially after D-Tix at the Ohio Union announced an undisclosed amount of tickets would be offered to students with a valid BuckID for $25 each. The tickets went on sale through D-Tix Sept. 3, but because of more students wanting tickets than originally expected, D-Tix switched the method for students to buy tickets to a lottery. Former Columbus Crew right back Frankie Hejduk said he is excited for the game against Mexico as well as the growth of the soccer scene in Columbus. “It was very awesome to see how excited and passionate students are for soccer,” Hejduk said in an interview with The Lantern. “I see students getting into soccer more and more. I see Crew, U.S. and (Premier League) stuff all over the place.” The U.S. would qualify for the 2014 World Cup with a victory over Mexico and a win or tie by Honduras. A loss for Mexico and a Honduras win over Panama would almost completely end Mexico’s chances of moving out of fourth place in the group. The fourth place team will compete in a playoff with New Zealand to determine another spot in the Cup. The U.S. v. Mexico game is scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. Tuesday at Crew Stadium.
Dan hessler Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The U.S. Men’s National Soccer team is looking to take another step toward qualifying for the 2014 World Cup this week in Columbus. In the team’s latest qualifying match, the U.S. saw its 12-game winning streak come to an end when it fell on the road to Costa Rica, 3-1. The loss dropped the U.S. to second place behind Costa Rica in the Confederation of North, Central American and Caribbean Association Football qualifier standing. The Ticos now lead the group with a total of 14 points, one point ahead of the U.S. The U.S. men’s chances of qualifying for the World Cup increased on Friday despite the loss, as Mexico was defeated at home by Honduras, 2-1, earlier the same night. Mexico is in fourth place in the group on eight points, the top three teams advance directly to the World Cup. This was the first qualifying match has Mexico lost at home since 2001, when it fell to Costa Rica 2-1. Mexico fired manager Jose Manuel de La Torre the day after the Friday loss to Honduras. Luis Fernando Tena, one of Torre’s top assistants, will take over in an interim position. The U.S. will be missing four players from the team in the match against Mexico. Midfielder Michael Bradley sprained his left ankle minutes before the
For example, in 2011, starter-turned-backup quarterback Joe Bauserman was called on to hang on to a 27-13 lead at Nebraska. All Bauserman had to do was simply manage the game, hand the ball off and complete passes when needed to hold a 14-point lead halfway through the third quarter. He led the Buckeyes to only one more first down the rest of the game as Nebraska came back to win 34-27. Guiton, on the other hand, was called onto the scene last year at home against Purdue and saved the Buckeyes’ perfect season with a drive that will be remembered for years to come. The trust in “Kenny G” will always remain due to that performance and if this MCL injury for Miller ends up being worse than expected, I trust Guiton to lead the offense. Although he is not a famous jazz artist like his nickname might suggest, when he is under center, he most certainly is smooth.
Ritika Shah / Asst. photo editor
Redshirt-senior quarterback Kenny Guiton (13) tosses the ball back to the official in a game against San Diego State Sept. 7. OSU won, 42-7.
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