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Tuesday September 24, 2013 year: 132 No. 73

the student voice of

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thelantern President Alutto guides OSU in ‘period of uncertainty’

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ANDREW TODD-SMITH AND DANIEL BENDTSEN Lantern reporters todd-smith.1@osu.edu and bendtsen.1@osu.edu Ohio State Interim President Joseph Alutto is leading the university during a “period of uncertainty,” he said Monday. Alutto sat down with The Lantern staff for the first time since assuming the interim presidency July 1, and touched on topics such as the search for a new university president, higher education affordability and off-campus safety. He said OSU must “continue to attract the very best students possible to this institution … (and) some of the very best new faculty we can to build off the staff we already have here who’ve established a foundation for excellence and eminence.” Building on the OSU brand is something Alutto plans to work on

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Urban to face the ‘King’

In the Buckeyes’ upcoming game against Wisconsin, coach Urban Meyer said the team is facing one of the Big Ten’s best.

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RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

Interim president Joseph Alutto speaks with The Lantern staff Sept. 23.

You don’t apply for a position like this.

during his tenure. That brand has in the past been tied to the image of former OSU President E. Gordon Gee. “Ultimately this is about Ohio State, not about who is the president,” Alutto said. University Presidency Alutto said since assuming the interim presidency, he has been well-received and supported by the community. “I haven’t had any difficulty,” he said. “Everyone has been very, very supportive. I’ve built up credibility with people over the years, and I’ve worked with all of our donors … None of this is new.” Alutto said it is unlikely his tenure as president will be permanent because he’s not actively seeking the position. “You don’t apply for a position like this,” he said. He said the university’s next president needs to be someone who has an appreciation for passionate OSU supporters. “We want somebody who embraces that, and who understands that’s one of the big advantages of being at Ohio State. It’s not just that we’re big, it’s that there is this passion for us among our alums that recognizes that it’s a very special university,” he said. He added a forward-thinking president is essential and part of his role as the interim president is to make sure the next president doesn’t have to worry about short-term problems.

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Somali president: ‘You have to go out of the box’

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Party on, Columbus

One-man band Andrew W.K. is scheduled to play at A&R Music Bar Sept. 25.

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Study digs into sport injury

An OSU researcher’s study found that athletes who only play one sport are 50 percent more likely to develop knee injuries.

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CAITLIN ESSIG Managing editor for content essig.21@osu.edu “Sometimes you need to go and see how life is going in other parts of the world, then only you can evaluate the one you have here.” When the president of Somalia visited Ohio State Monday, he tried to leave students with an international mindset. “You have to go out of the box, America is its own world,” said Somali President Hassan Sheikh Mohamud in a Monday interview with The Lantern. “You need to go to Africa and Asia, particularly Africa, where you will see how the bad politics lead the nations into very difficult circumstances.” Somalia is located on the Eastern coast of Africa. Mohamud was met by both supporters and protesters when he spoke to students, faculty and members of the community in a public lecture forum at the Ohio Union. Mohamud, who was named to “Time” magazine’s list of 100 most influential people in April, spoke for about an hour in a lecture co-sponsored by the Columbus Council on World Affairs, the Somali Students Association, OSU and other university groups.

Many of Mohamud’s talking points centered on education, which has been integrated into many aspects of his life. He attended Somali National University, was a lecturer there, helped start SIMAD University in Mogadishu, Somalia, and served as that university’s dean for 10 years. Mohamud was elected into the presidency Sept. 10, 2012, under the Peace and Development Party, which he founded. He said he wanted students who attended his lecture to remember one message. “What I want students to keep in mind is Somalia,” Mohamud said. “So (be) there, sit with the Somali students, share with them what the life looks (like) here and how the people who are learning in these universities, what future they are looking at, what possibilities they have, and how that’s similar to the possibilities that can happen (in Somalia).” Ilhan Dahir, a third-year in political science and English, introduced Mohamud before his speech on behalf of OSU’s Somali students. Following the speech, she said

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CAITLIN ESSIG / Managing editor for content

Somali President Hassan Sheikh Mohamud speaks at the Ohio Union Sept. 23.

Campus construction project about 3 months ahead of schedule CAMERON RODA Lantern reporter roda.7@osu.edu At least one construction project on Ohio State’s campus is nearly a fourth of a year ahead of schedule. The newly constructed Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and Chemistry Building is set for a grand opening ribbon-cutting ceremony on Oct. 1, 2014, about three months before its original estimated completion date, said Stuart Cooper, chair of the Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering Department. Construction began on the $126 million project, located between 19th and Woodruff avenues, in June 2012 and is largely funded by the state of Ohio. The state provided more than $67 million through capital funding, according to budget information emailed to The Lantern by Integrated Physical Planning program manager Charles Finlay. OSU dedicated $25 million to the CBEC project from a central pool of funds senior leadership members can choose to dedicate to specific projects, while the remaining funds for the project were a blend of tuition dollars, philanthropy and grants, Vice Provost of Academic and Strategic Planning Michael Boehm said. The new CBEC is to be a two-building structure, featuring a traditional building and a connecting tower. The traditional building portion of CBEC will

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

The Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and Chemistry Building, located between 19th and Woodruff avenues, is set to be completed Oct. 1, 2014. host research and computer labs, design space for chemical engineers and a 117-seat auditorium. The auditorium is scheduled to open for classes in the 2015 spring semester, Cooper said. The tower portion of the building has six floors, five of which will house faculty and administrative offices. The sixth floor of the tower will become the Dow Student Lounge, filled with

space for students to study or relax, Cooper said. Dow Chemical Co. donated $1 million to the CBEC construction project. The connection between the two buildings will allow engineers to monitor the airflow of every floor in both of the buildings and correct any imbalances in energy usage, Susan Olesik, chair

continued as Construction on 3A 1A


campus 1-sport athletes may be more likely to face injuries

Not all welcoming to Somali President

About 30% of college athletes are injuried each year

A group of people stand outside of the Ohio Union Sept. 23 to protest Somali President Hassan Sheikh Mohamud speaking at OSU.

380K college athletes participate in sports each year resulting in approximately 12.5K injuries a year According to the NCAA

Athletes who only participated in one sport were 50 percent more likely to develop knee injuries According to a study done by Ohio State KAYLA ZAMARY / Design editor

DAVE DZIAK Lantern reporter dziak.5@osu.edu

LIZ YOUNG / Campus editor

With any sport comes the risk of injury, but a recent study by Ohio State researchers showed preventative measures can be taken to avoid any costly health issues. Tim Hewett, the director of OSU Sports Health and Performance Institute, recently looked at one-sport athletes specifically. The study followed 500 young athletes, ranging from sixth to 12th grade, over a 10-year period, Hewett said. According to the study, athletes who only participated in one sport were 50 percent more likely to develop knee injuries, and in one part of the study specifically looking at young girls, were in turn 33 percent more likely to suffer from long-term obesity. Hewett suggested the key to avoiding these costly injuries is playing multiple sports, training in ways that work different body muscles and working on different techniques to avoid injury. “We encourage kids to stay active and play multiple sports,” he said. “By planting the feet in cutting and working on better control, we can decrease risk by 50 percent.” Dr. Chris Kaeding, the executive director for OSU Sports Medicine, said he doesn’t think students today will be able to participate in multiple sports, though. “In order to compete and maximize performance, athletes tend to focus on one sport,” he said, because competition has gone up overall so children more often focus on one particular area. Kaeding agreed, however, different training routines could be helpful in preventing injuries. “There is more and more evidence that

maintaining good core strength prevents initial and repeat injuries,” Kaeding said. Using a variety of activities leads to better symmetry in sports, and some OSU athletes said they often train accordingly. “We stay fit during the off-season using different muscles,” senior first baseman of the OSU softball team Evelyn Carillo said. Each year, roughly 380,000 college athletes participate in sports which result in approximately 12,500 injuries a year, according to a LiveStrong. com article. Student athletes at OSU don’t always have the ability to play multiple sports, but there are other ways to work out they could explore, Hewett said. “Anything that teaches better body control, such as dance or gymnastics, could help,” he said. His study researched various items, such as kinematics, virtual models, forces on the body, body mass index and skeletal and muscular systems to determine what parts of the body were being strained from continuous similar exercises, Hewett said. The study was able to identify some of the causes of injuries because it worked on intervention by looking at the strain on different parts of the body at the muscular and skeletal levels. Of the age groups Hewett looked at, about 7.2 million high school students played sports during the 2005-2006 academic year, according to a 2006 Center for Disease Control study, and there were about 2 million injuries, 500,000 doctor visits and 30,000 hospitalizations that year among high school athletes related to sports injuries.

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Tuesday September 24, 2013


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“You ultimately wants someone who has enough integrity so that your supporters don’t worry about inconsistencies in what Ohio State is doing and so the value system has to be in place,” he said. Alutto also said the next president can’t be concerned with the spotlight. “The new president is going to have to face that the brand of the university has to be about the brand of the university and not the brand of the president,” Alutto said. OSU President Emeritus Gee announced his retirement June 4 days after controversial remarks he made at a Dec. 5 OSU Athletic Conference became public. Gee retired July 1, and Alutto assumed the position the same day. Comments about Notre Dame and the Southeastern Conference in particular, among other remarks, brought national attention. During the process, presidential candidates, including finalists, will be kept confidential, according to a university statement emailed to The Lantern by Gayle Saunders Sept. 15. Alutto said Monday confidentiality is important because a public search would create a “popularity contest” that would hurt the ability of OSU to attract the best candidates. If the candidates were public, few elite candidates would be interested because it would hurt their standing in their current positions, he said. OSU’s contract with private search firm R. William Funk & Associates was finalized Sept. 17. OSU will be paying the firm a fixed fee of $200,000, as well as reimbursing the firm for direct, out-ofpocket expenses and an additional cost of $20,000 to cover administrative and support expenses, according to the contract. Affordability Alutto said he is particularly passionate about higher education affordability, in part because of his background. Alutto was the first in his family to go to college and said he worked his way through college. He said because higher education is more expensive now, it is often nearly impossible for students to do that. That condition makes it all the more important that the university provide scholarships and financial aid to give students who are willing to work hard a chance, he said.

Somali from 1A Mohamud’s words made her realize his sense of hope. “The one thing, the major thing that I’m taking away from the program today is that, although it seems bleak now, there is definitely hope for a better future,” Dahir said. “And hearing the president speak about what he is doing specifically to make that future happen was very exciting.” Dahir has extended family members who still live in Somalia, and said although she identifies as American, the opportunity to welcome Mohamud was exciting. “There is still a huge part of me that identifies as Somali because of my ancestry,” Dahir said. “And so it’s very exciting, it felt like such an honor to meet him and to introduce him.” The president’s visit to Columbus was perhaps purposefully located, emphasizing the prominence of the Somali community in the Columbus area. According to the Somali-American Chamber of Commerce, Columbus has one of the largest populations of Somali people in the United States, with more than 75,000 Somalis living in and around Central Ohio. Some students who attended the speech said they were surprised by how relatable Mohamud was, despite being the president of a country they’d never visited. “I thought it was really interesting how he used sort of very Western terminology for a lot of things,” said Max Mauerman, a third-year in political science and economics. “I think that we have this conception in America of what an African leader would look like and this is very much not what I expected him to be.” This perspective on people and places beyond America’s borders, and in Somalia in particular, was a common point in Mohamud’s speech as well.

Construction from 1A of the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry, told The Lantern in February. With the exterior completed, Cooper said the construction phase is focusing on finishing the interior of the building. “The shell of the building is complete, now the building team is wiring the building,” Cooper said. “The steel framing for the rooms is up and the plaster walls will be put up soon.” While the CBEC will be the new home of the Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering Department, Cooper indicated that about one-third of the Chemistry Department faculty will also relocate to

“To me, the issue is to give people the opportunity and if you give them the opportunity, and they are capable of taking advantage of the assets that are at an institute, (they’ll) find a way,” Alutto said. The university is facing the challenge of maintaining the balance between access and excellence, Alutto said. While it’s easy to accomplish either individually, “to combine those two, that’s the tension that’s built into to who we are as an institution, and it’s that balance that I think is so critical as we move forward,” he said. Alutto emphasized, though, that balance isn’t going to be easy to achieve. “I’m very passionate about (affordability). I also know there are no clear answers, that what we’re doing is trying to balance this issue of access and excellence. So we can’t provide financial aid for everybody, that just doesn’t work, but really capable individuals who want to come to Ohio State should have a path,” he said.

Off-campus safety When a house of 15 people in OSU’s off-campus area discovered Aug. 30 there had been a man secretly living in their basement, some students began expressing concerns about the safety of off-campus housing. Alutto said, though, the housing is “about as safe as we can make it. There’s a risk to living in Upper Arlington. The reality is nothing is risk-free.” The students, who live on 13th Avenue, thought a locked door in the basement led to a utility closet. When one of the house’s residents opened the door, they found a bedroom complete with framed photographs and textbooks. Since then, the locks were changed by the leasing company, NorthSteppe Realty. Alutto talked about the University Police partnership with the Columbus Division of Police to ensure maximum coverage of the campus perimeter and said he has been in contact with Columbus Mayor Michael Coleman to discuss ways to make the area safer, but said there’s only so much that can be done. “You can’t protect against everything. We just ask students to be careful about what they do, where they live, when they’re out on the streets. This is a big, urban, cosmopolitan environment with all the vibrancy that comes with it, but then all the risks as well,” Alutto said.

“The news offers a depressing window on the country,” he said in his speech. “Come see for yourself the birth of the nation.” Mohamud dug a little deeper into what he envisions for Somalia’s future in his exclusive interview with The Lantern. “I see the future as very good,” Mohamud said. “The problem we have (had) in my country, the serious challenge that is put into this place, is lack of leadership. We have never had good leaders in the past.” He mentioned having past leaders who were “not qualified” to lead Somalia. “To shape the nation, you need to affect the mindset of the people, so that people will think of positive actions instead of conflict and competition at the lowest level,” Mohamud said. He said one thing the U.S. does, which he would like to see happen in Somalia, is focus on more international competition rather than competition within his country. “We are competing among us in Somalia, we are not competing with the rest of the world,” Mohamud said. “And this nation, the United States, one of the good things that it does is competing with the rest of the world, in terms of science, in terms of technology, in terms of diplomatic strength. But when a nation starts to compete itself, inside it, that’s when it becomes so prone to collapse. And that’s what has happened inside Somalia.” Despite this, Mohamud emphasized the overarching theme of a country that is moving forward. “These are some of the things that we are dreaming to see tomorrow — that people are coming and staying,” Mohamud said. “We will give you the right signal at the right time to come back, to go back to Somalia, or go for the first time or whatever. “The mindset of this generation is what is crucial; we want you to come back to Somalia to see it.”

the new building. It will take six months for all of the faculty members to move into the new building, Cooper said. Architecture firm Pelli Clarke Pelli designed the new CBEC, led by César Pelli, who has designed some of the world’s tallest structures including the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. Boehm described the CBEC as a “special building” because it is the first building to be built as part of the One Ohio State Framework Plan after the Board of Trustees approved the plan, which is a long-term planning tool to guide development on OSU’s campus, in June 2010.

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thelantern www.thelantern.com releases music

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Andrew W.K. to bring party to Columbus mATTHeW loVeTT Senior Lantern reporter lovett.45@osu.edu Andrew W.K. is bringing the party to Columbus. The self-proclaimed purveyor of party, W.K has said partying is hanging out as well as a mindset. “(Partying is) just trying to put people in touch with a real, physical joy. A real physical pleasure,” said W.K., whose real name is Andrew Fetterly Wilkes-Krier. “It’s so strong that it translates into your emotions and your moods, too, but it definitely starts in the body. That’s party — just being very aware that you’re alive and celebrating the fact that you’re not dead.” Columbus is scheduled for a dose of W.K. aura Wednesday at A&R Music Bar. The stop is part of The Party Messiah tour, featuring W.K. playing his songs solo. Concertgoers will only hear him play keyboard and use a drum machine during his one-man band tour. This might come as a peculiarity, especially given the vamped-up, near-metal sounds of his record music. But based on audience reaction during previous shows on this tour, the inclusion of electronic texture will not hinder partiers’ energy, W.K. said. “The way I feel is the energy level is just through the roof,” he said. “The power comes through. The music and the feeling about the music seems to be retained.” Jaylan Jones, a second-year in exploration who plans to attend W.K.’s concert, said he feels similarly to W.K. “The energy’s going to be crazy. People are going to show up to see this one-man show and probably be super stoked just to be in the same room with him,” Jones said. W.K. said being by himself has its positives in that it allows him to take more liberties in his performance, more so than would be possible with a full band. He said he has at times made up songs spontaneously with audience members. This intimacy of the solo act also contributes to the tour’s locations consisting largely of smaller bar venues. W.K. said he wanted to create a personal experience for those who come to his show. “The line between stage and audience or participating and performing becomes very blurred,” he said. “The crowd becomes my band in a real significant way. I always wanted to find different ways to get that energy up.” According to W.K., everyone construes partying as something positive and feel-good. It is for that reason he performs as a career. “If I’m going to dedicate my life and my time to doing something, I’d like it to be something that makes me feel really good and hopefully makes other people feel good,” W.K. said. “I’m just going to do this every day forever.” Tickets for Wednesday’s show can be purchased for $17 through Ticketmaster. Doors open at 7 p.m.

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As the breezes get cooler and the leaves change colors, it can be easy to get stuck in a yoga pants and hoodie rut for the rest of the season. Have no fear if you’ve already fallen prey to the lure of these comfy clothes — all you have to do to break free is find some fashion inspiration in nature. Read on to get some pointers to begin your venture into a wardrobe that practically screams “autumn weather is here.”

“FiFA soccer 14” “Armored core: Verdict Day

Guide to College Fashion

Incorporate color, texture when dressing for autumn weather BReAnnA soRokA Senior Lantern reporter soroka.15@osu.edu

“scribblenauts Unmasked: A Dc comics Adventure”

Courtesy of Jonathan Thorpe

Artist and musician Andrew W.k. is scheduled to perform at A&R music Bar sept. 23 as part of his The Party messiah tour.

Color One of the most beautiful things about this season is the way the changing colors seem to be magnified — the golden rays of the sun and the fiery reds and oranges starting to appear on the trees all seem extra colorful and can provide the

perfect inspiration for an outfit. Fall is no longer a time for those neon and crazy bright prints we’re all so fond of in the summer; rather, warm up your wardrobe with the deep, rich colors seen all around us this season. Mahogany, chestnut, burgundy and wine are just some of the colors I always find myself wearing as the temperatures fall. You’ll look just as cozy as if you were still wearing a sweatshirt and sweatpants, but a lot more fashionable. Texturize yourself Colors aren’t the only things changing in the fall — a whole host of new textures appear in nature as well. The leaves become rougher, the grass becomes drier and even the air has a brand new feel. Take hold of this inspiration by including different textures in your wardrobe when getting dressed for the day. Garments that have more of a natural feel are perfect for this — think thick knits and anything with a bit more texture to it. Not only are these often made for cooler weather, but they

add an element of interest to your outfit that wasn’t present before. Dress for the mood If I had to pin an expressive quality to autumn, the first word to come to mind would be romantic. I love the idea of dressing for this feeling: soft and flowing garments, cozy layers and pillow-like knits always help inspire me when I’m at a loss for what to wear in this season. This isn’t the only mood or feeling that fall invokes, though, so don’t be afraid to experiment with different inspirations until you find a word that describes fall perfectly for you.

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Food trucks expand on campus, offer extended hours, healthy food AmAnDA eTcHison Lantern reporter etchison.4@osu.edu

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This fall, local food carts and trucks stationed at the Ohio State Wexner Medical Center campus throughout the week offer students a welcome reprieve from dining hall food. With the help of a “Food Truck Finder” website and Twitter feed — operated by the Kaplan Artists Group — social media-savvy food lovers can track their favorite campus-stationed trucks and indulge in unique offerings of street food. “I was directed (to Pho Fast Cart) by social media,” said Jonathan Wille, a first-year graduate student in atmospheric science. “I try to look at (the social media feed) occasionally. I don’t see many food trucks on campus, so it is nice to find a good one.” The Kaplan Artists group began bringing local food trucks to the Wexner Medical Center last November, according to Kaplan Artists’ website. The group, which also organizes the annual Columbus Food Truck Festival, exists “to satisfy the taste buds of everyone who visits and works at OSUMC five days a week,” according to its website. For those students unable to make the trek to the Wexner Medical Center during the week, OSU’s Office of Student Life has organized a monthly showcase of Columbus’ best food trucks called First Wednesday Food Trucks. Every first Wednesday of the month, Student Life gathers local food trucks at the Wexner Plaza on 17th Avenue and High Street. The trucks remain parked at this location from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Carrie Miller, Student Life associate director of student activities, has worked closely with the Kaplan Artists Group to arrange the trucks for their campus visits each month.

Courtesy of OSU Office of Student Life

First Wednesday Food Trucks is an event that gathers local food trucks at the Wexner center Plaza every first Wednesday of the month. This event, new to OSU this year, has so far been successful in acquainting students with the rapidly growing street food culture in Columbus. “(Last time) each truck had a steady amount of visitors,” Miller said in an email. “Food trucks are unique. I think students aren’t always able to get out to the trucks around town and this event brings the trucks to them.” Based off of the event’s initial success, Miller said Student Life is considering ways to improve the food truck visits in the coming semesters. Possible additions include the opportunity for students to pay for their food using BuckIDs. Extended hours and more food trucks are also potential areas of expansion.

“Students have requested that (the trucks) visit campus more often and possibly some trucks (operate) during the evening hours so that students that take night classes could also benefit,” Miller said. Thang Nguyen, owner of Pho Fast, one of the food carts featured on the Food Truck Finder website, opened his cart at the Wexner Medical Center last December. “I had a restaurant and I saw the new trend (of street food carts),” Nguyen said. Nguyen explained his passion for making pho, a traditional Vietnamese soup, has ultimately led to the cart’s success. “(Owning a food cart is) fun. First you have to have a passion for it. I’ve been here since December, through the winter and summer now. So you have to love what you’re doing. That’s the key,” Nguyen said. Nguyen said the placement of his cart near the Medical Center has introduced his food to a variety of customers. “I used to be only at the hospital. Now (Kaplan Artists) moved us to Neil and 11th where I can catch some students,” Nguyen said. “This is the best of both worlds. I can serve the hospital-area people and students from school.” Rob Kinnan, who has worked at the Skyward Grille cart — also stationed on the Wexner Medical Center campus — for two years, said he believes the inclusion of food trucks on campus provides a needed variety of food options available to students and health professionals. The weekly schedule of food carts at the Wexner Medical Center, including hours of operation and locations, can be found online. Updates are also posted on Twitter under #campusfoodtrucksoh. The next First Wednesday Food Truck event is set for Oct. 2.


[ a +e ] commentary

Harris hosts, ‘Breaking Bad’ wins at Emmys Kim Dailey Lantern reporter dailey.176@osu.edu

Courtesy of Sarah Gaylor Photography

The Riverfront Arts Festival is set to take place Sept. 27-29 at Genoa Park.

Bonfires, art to light up fest Amy Macynski Lantern reporter macynski.3@osu.edu The Riverfront Arts Festival is set to light up the river this weekend. The third annual festival is set to feature more than 200 local artists with styles ranging from pottery to textiles and jewelry to photography. In order to keep the showcased art diverse, the Riverfront Arts Festival is a juried art festival. This means artists must send in pictures of the art they would like to showcase at the festival so three panelists selected by the Dispatch Shows Group can review the art and extend invitations to the selected artists. “The job of the jury is to make sure there is a great range of different types of art and types of medium and to limit each category of art,” said Stephen Zonars, general manager of the Dispatch Shows Group. The festival is slated to feature the final two lightings of Waterfire Columbus Friday and Saturday night from 7-10 p.m., according to the event website. Waterfire Columbus takes place along the Scioto River, east of Genoa Park where the festival will be held, according to the Waterfire Columbus website. Zonars said it will consist of around 30 bonfires lit on the river at dusk while live music is playing. Waterfire is scheduled to feature the band The Randys Friday evening and The British Invasion Saturday evening. The festival will also include a different band each hour during the weekend, Zonars said.

Items for sale at the Riverfront Arts Festival will range in price, with many items priced under $100, Zonars said. “There are some art festivals where people come and walk and look, but there is nothing they can afford,” Zonars said. “We have a lot of items at this festival that are priced under $100.” Part of the Riverfront Arts Festival is chances for festival-goers to win Art Buck$, provided by the Greater Columbus Arts Council. The GCAC is set to provide $5,000 worth of Art Buck$ over the weekend. Those attending the festival will be given the chance to spin a digital prize wheel and will be notified immediately if they win, according to Jami Goldstein, vice president of marketing, communications and events for the GCAC. Art Buck$ is a program supported by the GCAC in which gift certificates to local artists will be provided to winners at the Riverfront Arts Festival. The money will be given out in the form of up to $100 gift certificates which winners can use to purchase work from artists that participate in the Art Buck$ program, Goldstein said. “The idea is to get people excited about art and giving them the chance to purchase more art than they might be able to otherwise,” Goldstein said. The festival also includes a happy hour and beer tasting Friday evening, a wine stroll Saturday and brunch drink specials Sunday. The Riverfront Arts Festival is scheduled to be held at Genoa Park Friday from 5-9 p.m., and Saturday 12-9 p.m. and Sunday from 12-5 p.m. Admission is free.

Luck was a lady for some stars and producers of television. The 65th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards, hosted by “How I Met Your Mother” star Neil Patrick Harris, aired Sunday on CBS. The award show honors television programming originally aired from June 1, 2012 to May 31. Emmys are handed to the most outstanding lead, supporting and guest actors and actresses, directing, writing, choreography and best overall in the categories of comedy, drama, reality, variety, choreography and miniseries or movie. The show honored web television shows for the first time, nominating Netflix exclusives like Season 4 of “Arrested Development,” “Hemlock Grove” and “House of Cards.” The first of these to win an Emmy was outstanding directing for a drama series for David Fincher on “House of Cards.” Harris shined as the host, already having experience from hosting the Emmys once before in 2009 and hosting the Tony Awards four times. He added funny quirks to each person he announced to present, such as naming Jon Hamm and Alec Baldwin as his biological parents and saying that Jimmy Kimmel couldn’t wait to present with Sofia Vergara’s breasts. The opening film of Harris sitting in a room, arguing back and forth with television programs was lackluster. I feel the opening film for the Emmys will never be topped again since Conan O’Brien’s opening in 2006, where he referenced many different television hits at the time smoothly, effortlessly and comically. The opening monologue for the program started the show right on course with comedy. Past hosts of the awards and stars such as Jimmy Kimmel, Jane Lynch, Jimmy Fallon, Tina Fey and Amy Poehler bantered back and forth with Harris about hosting. Kevin Spacey was also included in the performance, saying he was the mastermind behind all of the banter. Musical guests included Sir Elton John and Carrie Underwood. John premiered a new song called “Home Again,” in which he paid tribute to Liberace, the late American pianist and singer who is the subject of the 2013 film “Behind the Candelabra” starring Michael Douglas and Matt Damon. Harris sang two numbers in the program. In the middle of the show, he sang with the help of “Castle” star Nathan Fillion and comedian Sarah Silverman in the appropriately titled, “The Song in the Middle of the Show,” which poked fun of

Courtesy of MCT

Actress Sofia Vergara (‘Modern Family’) at the 65th Annual Primetime Emmy Awards Sept. 22. in Los Angeles. the placement of opening and closing musical numbers in award shows. A rendition of “Luck Be a Lady Tonight,” in which dancers acted out different television shows in their acts such as “Mad Men,” “Game of Thrones” and “Breaking Bad,” was integrated into the number, and when the dancers started to dance a “Boardwalk Empire”-themed dance, the show’s theme song was mixed with Daft Punk’s “Get Lucky.” The biggest winner of the night was “Behind the Candelabra,” taking home three awards in outstanding lead actor for Michael Douglas, directing for Steven Soderbergh and overall in a miniseries or movie and eight creative arts Emmy awards. The outstanding drama and comedy awards went to “Breaking Bad” and “Modern Family,” respectively.

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Tuesday September 24, 2013

5A


sports

Tuesday September 24, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming

Buckeyes turn attention to ‘King of the Big Ten’

Tuesday

Eric Seger Sports editor seger.25@osu.edu

Men’s Soccer v. Akron 7 p.m. @ Akron Field Hockey v. Kent State 2 p.m. @ Kent

Thursday Women’s Soccer v. Indiana 3 p.m. @ Columbus

friday Women’s Volleyball v. Michigan 8 p.m. @ Columbus

Saturday Men’s Tennis: ITA All-American Tournament All Day @ Tulsa, Okla. Rifle: Memphis Tiger Open 8 a.m. @ Memphis, Tenn. Field Hockey v. Michigan State 1 p.m. @ East Lansing, Mich. Women’s Ice Hockey v. Toronto Aeros 2:05 p.m. @ Columbus Football v. Wisconsin 8 p.m. @ Columbus

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Junior linebacker Curtis Grant looks on from the sideline during a game against Florida A&M Sept. 21 at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 76-0.

Sunday Men’s Golf: v. Jack Nicklaus Invitational All Day @ Columbus Rifle: Ole Miss Invitational 8 a.m. @ Oxford, Miss. Softball v. Kent State 12 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Purdue 1 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Michigan State 2 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Soccer v. Indiana 2 p.m. @ Bloomington, Ind. Softball v. Kent State 2 p.m. @ Columbus

The Ohio State Buckeyes enter Big Ten season unscathed, outscoring their opponents 210-61 in the process. The No. 23-ranked Wisconsin Badgers (3-1) head to Columbus Saturday looking to avenge their 21-14 overtime loss to OSU last season. Wisconsin enters Big Ten play having won the last three conference title games. Coach Urban Meyer credited their success to their physical play, calling them the “King of the Big Ten right now.” The Buckeyes are hoping to get their starting quarterback, junior Braxton Miller, back this week. Meyer said he is “around 90” percent back to full strength after spraining the MCL in his left knee against San Diego State week 2. Miller sat out the Buckeyes’ last two games. Meyer said he wanted to get Miller on the field against Florida A&M despite the reigning success of redshirt-senior quarterback Kenny Guiton. “I hoped all week that we would get him in there, even if it was for just a few series,” Meyer said. “But (Miller’s knee) wasn’t as stable as it could have been.” Meyer said it will be difficult to fit both quarterbacks into the offense moving forward. “I don’t know if that’s a reality,” Meyer said. “I keep thinking of a way — I just don’t know. Both (of) those players are good players.” Much like Miller, starting redshirt-senior center Corey Linsley has been working back from offseason foot surgery early in 2013. No matter the severity of an injury, Linsley said it can be tough to sit on the sideline during games. “I’m sure Braxton’s feeling a lot of the same emotions that I was feeling,” Linsley said. “It’s not so much you’re worried about yourself, you’re worried about everybody else getting better without you. You don’t want to be the weak link.” Whether he is snapping the ball to Miller or Guiton, Linsley said he is confident the team will be

continued as King on 8A

Men’s soccer looking to knock off No. 15 Zips dan hessler Lantern reporter hessler.31@osu.edu The Ohio State men’s soccer team (2-3-2) should have some extra motivation heading into Tuesday’s match with in-state rival No. 15 Akron. The Buckeyes are hoping the return of starting redshirt-junior goalkeeper Alex Ivanov from his one-game suspension may help lead the team to its first victory over the Zips since 2006. Ivanov was forced to sit out Friday night’s match against Dayton after being shown a red card late in regulation in the previous match against Wright State Sept. 17. Ivanonv said he is ready to get back on the field. “Well (Akron) is a big in-state opponent, so I’ve been really preparing myself mentally and physically, especially after missing a game,” he said. “(They’ve) got a tough crowd and tough fans.” Buckeye freshman midfielder Henry Chancy said he will look to build on the first career goal he scored Friday. “It was a rough game last game, but I got my first goal under my belt,” Chancy said. “I think we’re going to learn from it. Akron is always a big game and it’s my first year, so I’m excited and a bit nervous. Hopefully we can come out and get a good result.” The Zips (5-2) are the fourth straight in-state opponent for the Buckeyes. OSU is 0-1-2 in those matches, with a scoreless draw against both Wright State and Bowling Green and a 3-1 loss at the hands of Dayton.

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Redshirt-junior goalkeeper Alex Ivanov prepares for a goal kick during a match against Wright State Sept. 17 at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. The teams tied, 0-0. Akron enters the game on a two-game winning streak, with victories against San Diego State University and Bowling Green. Buckeye coach John Bluem said despite their sub-.500 record the team will be ready to play. “Akron is a very good opponent. They’ve been good for a long time now,” Bluem said. “(They are) very difficult to play against, especially up at Akron. We’ve got a lot of guys who’ve never played in a game at Akron, so we’re trying to get them mentally tuned into how sharp and well prepared we’ll have to be.”

Bluem said the team’s failure to capitalize on their scoring chances so far this season could cause problems because Akron is a “possessionoriented team.” “We work on finishing all the time — it’s something we do in practice almost daily,” he said. “It’s a little bit of a work thing and an effort thing.” The match is scheduled to kick off Tuesday at 7 p.m. in Akron.

OSU field hockey aims to end slide against Kent State Follow Us @LanternSports

Michelle Ritter Lantern reporter ritter.1449@osu.edu

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Senior midfielder Arielle Cowie (24) plays the ball forward during a game against Missouri State Sept. 6 at Buckeye Varsity Field. OSU won, 5-1.

The Ohio State field hockey team is set to face off against its second straight in-state opponent when it takes on Kent State Tuesday. OSU lost 4-2 to Miami (Ohio) Wednesday. The team had the weekend off from competition which allowed the players extra time to prepare for their upcoming opponents. Junior midfield Kaitlyn Wagner said the captains brought the team together Sunday to help them get back on track. “We had a captain’s practice (Sunday) and a captain’s meeting afterward,” Wagner said. “That really kind of got us back to normal where we needed to be.” Coach Anne Wilkinson said she hopes her players will be able to capitalize on scoring opportunities against Kent State. “One percent of it is getting it up into the circle, the other 99 percent of it has become our ability to finish,” Wilkinson said. “I think it’s all about having the composure to take advantage of our opportunities, I know I’ve said it before.” Junior goalkeeper Sarah Lemieux said in

practice, the team has been focusing mainly on the offensive game. “We’ve been working on goal scoring a lot,” Lemieux said. “Defensively, like playing together as a better unit, but mostly goal scoring.” Wagner mentioned specific areas the team needed to work on to prepare for the Golden Flashes on the defensive end. “We’ve had struggles with marking, so we really worked on being aware of our marks,” Wagner said. Wilkinson said her team is ready mentally and physically for Kent State. “They’ll be ready,” Wilkinson said. “They are looking forward to this after our last disappointing loss to Miami. I think they understand that everyone is out to get us and you can’t sit back. You really have to show up every day.” Tuesday’s match is set for 2 p.m. in Kent. The Buckeyes are then slated to head to East Lansing, Mich., to play Big Ten rival Michigan State Saturday at 1 p.m.

6A


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Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis Across 1 Babbling waterway 6 Pillow covers 11 Healthful facility 14 Nocturnal primate with a ringed tail 15 Squiggle in “piñata” 16 Make a mistake 17 *1972 hit with the line “The day the music died” 19 Feel sick 20 Sharp turn 21 Auction cry 22 “I’m innocent!” 24 Pennsylvanie, par exemple 26 *County fair prize 29 Receding tide 31 On edge 32 Sambuca flavoring 35 Place for a polar bear 37 Street shaders 40 *Home-based business 43 __ II razor 44 Tells in a bad way 45 Biblical beasts 46 Blue gem, for short 48 “I __ you one” 49 *Beef-braised-withtomatoes dish 53 Jones with a locker 57 Cagney’s TV partner 58 Spring bloomer 60 Go head-to-head

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32 Do some film work 33 Partner of neither 34 Highlight in print, in a way 35 Banquet 36 Put a match to 38 G.I. grub 39 Part of TBS: Abbr. 41 Pinot __ 42 Detroit labor org. 47 Film with a classic shower scene 48 Sooner State migrant 49 Bias 50 Have second thoughts 51 Five-letter song refrain 52 Felonious fire 54 Salt’s “Halt!” 55 Audio counterpart 56 Like “Will you marry me?” questionwise 59 Storage building 63 Clucker 64 Yale alum 65 Suffix with Brooklyn

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sports Late season success makes future bright for Columbus Blue Jackets Sports Columnist

About a third of the way through the 2012-13 National Hockey League season, the sad fortunes of the Columbus Blue Jackets seemed to be right on schedule. The Jackets entered the Ryan Cooper lockout-shortcooper.487@osu.edu ened 48-game season without superstar Rick Nash following a preseason trade to the New York Rangers. So, the season began and looked exactly how the Jackets, who are yet to record a win in a playoff game in franchise history, were expected to look. They limped to a 5-12-2 start, with little offense and putrid goaltending from starter Steve Mason. However, something just clicked Feb. 26 against the Dallas Stars, when an overtime loss kick-started a run of 13 consecutive games with at least one point. It was at this time that Sergei Bobrovsky became the starting goalie, a spot he kept for remainder of the season, aside from one game. Bobrovsky sparkled once he was given the reigns, emerging as one of the league’s most dominant goalies. He was generally credited with carrying the Blue Jackets in the second half of the season, a feat that won him the Vezina Trophy for the league’s best goaltender after the season. At the conclusion of the season, the Jackets were

still without a playoff victory, as they finished one point short of making the playoffs in the Western Conference. Still, a very young roster that finished the season 19-5-5 in their last 29 games gave the players, front office and fans reasons to smile looking forward. It will be nearly that same roster that takes the ice to open the season Oct. 4, with hopes of making a second playoff appearance in franchise history. A change from last season is the teams the Jackets will play. With the NHL’s realignment before the 2013-2014 season, the Blue Jackets find themselves in the Eastern Conference’s Metropolitan Division, along with the Washington Capitals, Philadelphia Flyers, New Jersey Devils, New York Rangers, New York Islanders, Pittsburgh Penguins and Carolina Hurricanes. The Jackets’ strength will once again be at preventing the puck from going through their own net. They are led by Bobrovsky, who is looking to prove that he is the real deal with a repeat campaign. Defenseman is by far Columbus’ deepest position, featuring quality players like Jack Johnson, James Wisniewski, Fedor Tyutin and Dalton Prout. They also expect the debut of Ryan Murray, considered one of the NHL’s top prospects, at some point in the year. While getting the puck into the opponent’s net is not going to come easy this season, the Jackets do have some young, talented goal scorers, including Cam Atkinson, Ryan Johansen and Matt Calvert, as well as the two centers acquired in the Nash trade from the Rangers, Artem Anisimov and Brandon Dubinsky. However, this Jackets roster lacked a dangerous, experienced scorer, so they acquired two of them. Marian Gaborik, a three-time All-Star, was acquired at the trade deadline in a stunning move last season. Then, in an equally shocking deal, Nathan Horton, a right wing

King from 6A successful. However, having Miller in the game gives the Buckeyes an extra advantage. “You can talk about (Texas A&M quarterback and 2012 Heisman winner) Johnny Manziel all you want, there’s nobody out there quicker at the quarterback position than Braxton,” Linsley said. “He provides that type of spark and excitement.” On the opposing side of the ball, Wisconsin is having a new found success due to a change its defensive schemes. “They’re very active,” Meyer said. “They are very well-coached. They play (multiple defensive fronts)… Throughout college football you’ll see how that does cause problems like our defense (does), we do a little bit of both. It’s a much different scheme than a year ago.” OSU players have to focus on themselves if they want to win, Linsley said. “I know it sounds clichéd and corny, but we really are worried about ourselves and our game plan preparation,” Linsley said. “We’re not worried about anything else and that’s what makes us a really good team.” The Badgers rank third in the NCAA with just under 350 average

Tuesday September 24, 2013

Courtesy of MCT

Columbus Blue Jackets goalie Sergei Bobrovsky (72) watches the shot of the Nashville Predators’ Mike Fisher (12) in the first period at Nationwide Arena April 27. from the Stanley Cup runner-up Boston Bruins, agreed to a seven-year contract over the summer. While Horton is out until December because of a shoulder injury, he and Gaborik should form a very dangerous duo to take some of the offensive pressure off the young squad. The Blue Jackets’ fate this season will start and end with Bobrovsky’s performance in front of the net. One fear I have with him is the strains of an 82-game season. Last year, Bobrovsky played in every game down the stretch, something he won’t be able to handle over a full season. His backup, Curtis McElhinney, has not started more than one NHL game since the 2010-2011 season. If Bobrovsky can stay healthy and effective, this could

rushing yards per game. The team is coming off a victory against Purdue in which Wisconsin running backs, redshirt-sophomore Melvin Gordon and senior James White, ran for 147 and 145 yards respectively. Gordon leads the country with 624 yards rushing, and is tied for second with seven touchdowns. Junior linebacker Curtis Grant said both players have a different style, but that does not change how OSU’s defense is approaching them. “One is bigger than the other, one is faster and one is more of a power back and one is more of a speedster,” Grant said. “You just got to play your gap and make some tackles.” Grant compared Gordon and White’s size and abilities to those of OSU running backs senior Carlos Hyde and redshirt-senior running back Jordan Hall, and said that preparation will be the key to success. “First thing you think of about Wisconsin is a powerhouse team,” Grant said. “Big lineman and they’re going to pound the ball. They’re going to run it at least 40-50 times a game. You have to prepare for that.” Stopping the high-powered rushing offense of Wisconsin is accomplished in the trenches, according to defensive coordinator and linebackers coach Luke Fickell. “The game is won up front, and I don’t care what kind of game it is,” Fickell said. “It will be evident this week. Whether it’s their offensive line or

be a dangerous team. The roster is nearly the same as the one that took the NHL by storm last season, with only 40-year-olds Vinny Prospal and Adrian Aucoin gone. Though those two provided invaluable leadership last season, the roster comes into this year another year older, with clubhouse and in-game leaders such as Johnson, Dubinsky, Jared Boll and Ohio State alumnus R.J. Umberger emerging. A full season of Gaborik and the impact of Horton could give the Jackets just enough offense to win a lot of close games. The future is looking bright in downtown Columbus, and that elusive playoff win should be coming in the near future.

our defensive line, or our offensive line or their defensive line, that’s where the game is going to be won.” Getting back to playing physical football is something Linsley is looking forward to. “The intensity has never left, whether a spread team or a power I,” Linsley said. “They type of mentality, the power and physical mentality has never left us. It’s definitely nice to get back into that going against Wisconsin.” Meyer said the Buckeyes will be taking on some of the best in the Big Ten when they play Wisconsin. “(I) have a lot of respect for Wisconsin,” Meyer said, who coached with first-year Badger coach Gary Andersen at Utah. “They have great backs and we have our hands full. They have an excellent coach and in my opinion, they’re the King of the Big Ten right now. This is an opportunity to go compete with a team that played in the Rose Bowl the last few years.” The Buckeyes are set to face off with Wisconsin Saturday at 8 p.m. in Ohio Stadium.

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