Thursday January 31, 2013 year: 133 No. 15
the student voice of
The Ohio State University
thelantern Cost of Med Center name change unknown
EMILY TARA Oller reporter email@example.com
Lantern file photo
Almost one year after The Ohio State University Medical Center became the Wexner Medical Center at The Ohio State University, the cost of the change has yet to be revealed. The Medical Center is still working to make the signs and logos match the new title, but any budget for those changes is not readily available. In 2011, Wexner and his wife, Abigail, along with the Limited Brands Foundation donated $100 million to the Medical Center, the James Cancer Research Hospital and the Wexner Center for the Arts. Last February, the name change was announced, and some changes were made to reflect it visually. Since then, The Lantern has been seeking the cost of the Medical Center change, but officials say the ongoing nature of the change prevents a final budget from being calculated. “This is a gradual conversion, very measured and attentive to updating items as we replenish our stock. We will embark on more permanent changes as part of our overall implementation strategy,” said Beth NeCamp, chief communications officer for the Wexner Medical Center, in an email statement to The Lantern. She said the university’s visual identity is evolving, so the Medical Center was “very deliberate” in making sure its necessary visual identity adaptations were made. Individual items will be evaluated on a case-by-case basis to see if they will be updated. “We did not change signs, for example, the Eye and Ear Institute
The OSU Medical Center was renamed the Wexner Medical Center in February 2012, but the total cost of the infrastructure changes associated with the name change are unknown.
continued as Name on 3A
Ross rising to the occasion
OSU basketball player LaQuinton Ross is starting to earn more minutes with improved play.
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OSU’s animal research laboratories under further inspection Issue of overcrowded housing for animals and 2 incidents of inappropriate euthanasia procedures
OSU was cited for inadequate veterinary care of a cow, which was euthanized prior to a 2nd inspection May, July 2012 Oct. 22, Nov. 20 2012
Feb., April 2012
‘League’ of their own
Stars of FX’s comedy ‘The League’ visited the Ohio Union Tuesday.
Sustainability major gains steam
weather high 29 low 14
OSU was cited for 16 violations
SAEN offically filed complaint report Source: reporting
KAYLA ZAMARY / Design Editor
OSU lab cited for inadequate veterinary care SHAY TROTTER Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Ohio State’s animal research laboratories are facing further investigation from the U.S. Department of Agriculture after a recent complaint about a cow that was cited for inadequate veterinary care prior to its euthanization. The group, Stop Animal Exploitation Now, recently found an inspection report on the USDA’s website dated Nov. 20, said Michael Budkie, executive director of SAEN. OSU has been cited with 16 violations from the USDA in the past year, not including the cow complaint.
The inspection was intended as a follow-up to a previous citation on Oct. 22 regarding a cow that was cited for inadequate veterinary care. The November report indicated that the cow had been euthanized by the time of the second inspection. Jan Weisenberger, senior associate vice president for research at OSU, said in an email that the cow was believed to have been ill upon arrival at the university and, during the October inspection, the USDA cited OSU because the decision to watch for any improvement was not documented in the paperwork for the animal. After the cow’s health drastically declined, it was determined that the animal had chronic respiratory disease that would likely not respond to treatment.
The decision was made to have the cow “put to sleep to prevent any needless suffering or distress.” Weisenberger said. OSU did not receive a further citation on the issue during the November inspection because the USDA came to the conclusion that the veterinarian’s decision to euthanize the animal was “appropriate and documented,” Weisenberger said. An SAEN press release reported that the USDA has withheld the original October report because OSU is allegedly disputing the inspector’s findings, but Weisenberger denied the claim. Budkie said SAEN’s latest discovery with the November report is still alarming to the group.
continued as Cow on 3A
Scattered numbers on OSU map explained DANIEL EDDY Lantern reporter email@example.com
F SA SU M
The campus map has building numbers 149, 025, 001, 339 all next to each other on the Oval. This kind of ordering of numbers is typical for the Ohio State map — large numbers next to small numbers with seemingly no logical connection. But some students are confused. Breanna Whitslar, a fourth-year in women’s, gender and sexuality studies, said she does not understand the relation with the buildings and the numbers they are assigned. “If I knew why certain numbers were attached to certain buildings it might be easier,” she said. “But it doesn’t seem like there is any kind of order. Sometimes it can be hard to find (a building).” Lindsay Komlanc, spokeswoman for OSU’s Administration and Planning, said the map numbering is not for navigating but for planning, campus layout and tracking of buildings locations. The original numbering was determined in the order in which the buildings were built but it is not an exact science, Komlanc said. “You can’t necessarily use those original numbers to determine
continued as Map on 3A
Courtesy of OSU
The map of OSU has numbers that are used for planning, campus layout and tracking buildings.
campus Soybean research earns student spot on professional board brent hankins Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Soybean plants are often victims of devastating attacks. Their predator, the soybean cyst nematode, swoops in unannounced. These worm-like parasites infect the roots and trick the plant into feeding it instead of its own seeds. But Horacio Lopez-Nicora, a Ph.D. student in the Department of Plant Pathology, is working to combat this pest. “(The soybean cyst nematode is) the one that causes the most economical damage,” Lopez-Nicora said. “We’re talking about like $1.5 billion a year.” And people are taking notice of the gravity of LopezNicora’s work. He recently became the first graduate student to hold a position on the Society of Nematologists’ executive board. The microscopic worms infect the soybean plant and in about a months time, lay their eggs in a sac-like substance called a gelatinous matrix. One of the leading hypotheses is that the gelatinous matrix protects the eggs from other organisms that would destroy them, but it could be doing something else, LopezNicora said. He is trying to figure out what the gelatinous matrix is
made of so environmentally friendly methods to control the microscopic worms can be produced. Another project that Lopez-Nicora is working on involves helping produce soybean plants that are resistant to the soybean cyst nematode. Plant breeders send samples of soybean plants to the OSU Department of Plant Pathology so they can be tested against different populations of the microscopic worms. Researchers then infect the plants with the nematodes and observe how resistant they are to specific populations. Logan Dunn, a fourth-year in environmental policy and management, said he thinks Lopez-Nicora’s research is “fantastic.” Lopez-Nicora assumed his position at the Society of Nematologists meeting following his appointment to the executive board. At that meeting, Lopez-Nicora’s poster, which gave an overview of his research, won first prize in a competition. He thought his poster had just been submitted for viewing, not actually entered to compete. “We were sitting in this banquet where they were going to announce the winners and with my boss there, and she’s telling me, ‘You should have competed, you should have competed,’” Lopez-Nicora said. “And all of a sudden, I was in the competition and I won.”
continued as Soybean on 4A
Courtesy of Horacio Lopez-Nicora
Horacio Lopez-Nicora, a Ph.D. student in the Department of Plant Pathology, was invited to take a position on the Society of Nematologists’ executive board.
Club’s economics of gun control discussion gets heated alexandria chapin Lantern reporter email@example.com Emotions ran high at a campus meeting monitored by two Ohio State Police officers. Although the topic of a Wednesday night discussion was the economics of gun control, the conversation shifted to comparing the merits of gun control and gun rights during the OSU Free Enterprise Society meeting. Brian Marein, a fourth-year in economics and Spanish and the president of OSU FES, was not surprised when he had to interrupt the debate on three separate occasions to focus the conversation back to the economics of the issue. “It was absolutely expected because this is an issue that people get so fired up about,” Marein said. “It’s hard to get them to not focus on (political aspects) and to just talk about the feasibility of gun control.” OSU FES is a student organization that aims to explore free market principles and focus on the economic aspects of national issues. The organization is not an advocacy group for any side of the debate. ALEXANDRIA CHAPIN / Lantern reporter
Attendes raise their hands during a discussion on the economics of gun control during a Jan. 30 OSU Free Enterprise Society meeting.
continued as Guns on 4A
Thursday January 31, 2013
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Name from 1A on Olentangy River Road, and all of the CarePoint locations still have the signage featuring the DNA symbol. We did not change staff ID badges, and only minimal physician lab coats were changed,â€? NeCamp said. Smaller items such as paper letterhead, logos on digital properties and social media sites were made at no additional cost. Letterhead logos were changed as they were reordered, NeCamp said. The logo and name were also changed as new advertisements were created. Experts said itâ€™s unusual that the Wexner Medical Center has no known budget plan. Marketing professor at the University of Southern California Joseph DeBell said the logical step in changing the name of such a large institution is to inform the public that the company is staying the same but now has all of the positivity and assets of a donor backing them as well. While changing the name of an institution does require signage changes, DeBell said there also must be communication with the public and current patients through the use of mass media along with social media. DeBell said changing a name â€œwould cost a lot too.â€? Andrew Dickson, a financial analyst for a multinational oil and gas company said that normally in
a large corporation before a decision was made, a big budget breakdown would be put in place. He explained that the breakdown helps to determine â€œincremental costs,â€? which include new costs that would not have incurred if the name change had not been made, as well as other analyses. The situation at the Medical Center is â€œpretty unconventional in terms of typical investmentsâ€? Dickson said, because in this case, the pay-off for the change was already known since Wexner made the donation. Wexner is a â€œlocal celebrity,â€? said Nicholas McDowell, a third-year in psychology. He said if the changes donâ€™t affect the personal reflection on OSU or the foundation of the Medical Center, he doesnâ€™t see the name change as a problem. Dickson said when talking about investments, a corporation usually learns what it would cost to finance the extra investment, which doesnâ€™t necessarily mean the money must come up front, it could be financed through loans. Additional costs are also discussed, such tangible changes and extra salaries and benefits of the staff members hired to manage the changes. As far as the Medical Center goes, Dickson said the â€œcost of the name change isnâ€™t enough to really matter,â€? in relation to how large of a donation the Wexners made.
Cow from 1A â€œItâ€™s obviously something thatâ€™s a serious concern because weâ€™re now talking about an animal thatâ€™s dead,â€? Budkie said. The cow issue came after SAEN filed a complaint with the USDA last week after discovering OSU had been cited for a total of 16 violations last year. OSU was cited with violations during inspections in May and July. These violations included use of expired drugs on canines, inadequate veterinary care resulting in hair loss in half the grass rats, hamsters being housed at 46.4 degrees Fahrenheit, below the minimum of 60 degrees, inappropriate housing of 12 macaques, a species of monkey, unsanitary hamster procedure rooms and various plywood doors between animal stalls being significantly chewed, according to the May and July inspection reports. Dave Sacks, USDA spokesman, said that because itâ€™s early in the process, there is no available information regarding a subsequent inspection taking place at OSU. However, Sacks said the complaint filed by SAEN will be addressed. â€œWe always take them seriously,â€? he said. â€œAt that point, itâ€™s a question of weâ€™re always going to want to look into the matter. We want to look into whatever was alleged on the complaint.â€?â€™ The main objective of the department, Sacks said, is to ensure the welfare of the animals it regulates. â€œFor us, the goal is for every facility to be adhering to the regulations every day,â€? Sacks said. â€œIf a facility adheres to those regulations, we know that at a minimum, the animals under their care are being treated humanely.â€? One way OSU addresses USDA violations is through the Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee, which is a federally mandated group that, according to the IACUC website, â€œmust be established by institutions that use laboratory animals for research or instructional purposes to
Map from 1A age because we donâ€™t know how that very first numbering of buildings happened,â€? she said. The original 1960s numbering system was not very stable, with some buildings having different numbers assigned to them throughout the decades. An example would be the facility services, which are open 24/7 and listed as â€œBuilding 0â€? on the map. â€œYou can report a problem with the facility, and they need a very quick, easy way to locate that building and dispatch maintenance crew or operations crew,â€? Komlanc said. The numbers are used by several databases around the university, state and federal governments, Komlanc said in an email. Through the years, OSU has gained more expertise in terms of planning and has adopted better standards, Komlanc said. In the past if a building was demolished, the number assigned to that building would be reused.
For us, the goal is for every facility to be adhering to the regulations every day. If a facility adheres to those regulations, we know that at a minimum, the animals under their care are being treated humanely. Dave Sacks USDA spokesman oversee and evaluate all aspects of the institutionâ€™s animal care and use program.â€? During the IACUCâ€™s monthly meetings at OSU, the Compliance Subcommittee offers a report of issues at the laboratories, including any that have been discovered between USDA inspections. Minutes of the February meeting described an issue of overcrowded housing for the animals. The April meeting minutes included a report on an unapproved procedure being performed and two incidents of inappropriate euthanasia procedures. This incident is not included in the 16 violations cited by USDA, and the university hasnâ€™t faced any consequences from this report. At the November meeting, members discussed the unsanitary conditions cited in the May USDA inspection report. Sydney Palmer, a first-year student in exploration who volunteers with animal welfare organizations, said all animals should be respected. â€œPeople, especially large universities with such a big name for themselves, need to realize that animals and humans are all a part of nature,â€? Palmer said. â€œI just think that no matter the creature, no matter the organism, we all need to respect other life forms, especially because Ohio State has such a big say in so many different areas and specializations.â€?
â€œNow when a building get(s) demolished, its number will never get used again,â€? Komlanc said. She said hopefully the numbering system will stay consistent in the future. Johnathan Rush is a graduate student in the geography department who teaches a class in cartography, or map making. He said students donâ€™t use the numbers to find their classes. â€œThe way I think about maps is the purposes they are built for,â€? he said. â€œOften what maps are made for is to navigate.â€? He said even though the numbering system is no use for the students, it is understandable the university has a certain standard for building numbering.
ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝ďż˝
Thursday January 31, 2013
campus Soybean from 2A As the chair of the graduate student committee of the Society of Nematologists, Lopez-Nicora acts as its voice when he goes to the executive board meetings. He serves as the voice of three other committees as well. “I think it’s great because I get to participate in a lot of meetings and hearing a lot of what people are doing and what things are changing,” Lopez-Nicora said. Patrick Sherwood, a Ph.D. student in plant pathology, approved of Lopez-Nicora’s accomplishments. “It’s great for him. I know he’s been working really hard,” Sherwood said. He said he was glad to have Lopez-Nicora in the Department of Plant Pathology. Abasola Simon, a graduate student in plant pathology, said Lopez-Nicora is a good “role model” for him. He will also work with nematodes and hopes to be a member of the Society of Nematology someday. “You rarely see students with that kind of an appetite for that field of study,” Simon said.
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New OSU major exceeds expectations sam harrington Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Interest in one of Ohio State’s newest majors has done more than sustain expectations. Environment, economy, development and sustainability, or EEDS, was offered for the first time Fall Semester and has received much more attention from students than what was expected. “Their goal was to maybe have 40 majors declared by the end of this academic year. We now have 46, so we’ll probably sneak up on 100 before the academic year is over,” said Neil Drobny, EEDS program director. Drobny credits the major’s success to originality. “(There are) several universities that have undergraduate majors in sustainability, but none of the others have a business component integrated like ours does,” Drobny said. Though Drobny said EEDS has done a lot of things right, like adding four new courses in the fall and three new courses this Spring Semester, he still has a long list of objectives, which include creating and operating a minor, a student organization, internship programs, employment opportunities and career fairs. While the list is daunting, Drobny is inspired by being at the forefront of what he sees to be a grand adventure. “Everything has got to be created, and that’s where the fun comes in for people like me,” he said. For Drobny, the timing of EEDS could not be better, with the combination of OSU support and student interest. “It’s like a perfect storm of the good kind,” he said.
Guns from 2A More than 40 people attended the meeting, held in the Round Meeting Room at the Ohio Union. Mike Newbern, a third-year in engineering and the state director for Ohio Students for Concealed Carry, was in attendance and an active participant in the discussion. “We’re having this national discussion about gun control, but the one thing everyone’s ignoring is what regulations have currently given us,” Newbern said. “Specifically gun-free zones, they give us nothing but areas where criminals get the upper hand.” OSU’s campus is a gun-free zone where the concealed carry of weapons is prohibited. Buckeyes for Concealed Carry is a campus group that advocates for looser gun restrictions, and Ohio Students for Concealed Carry is planning to file a lawsuit against OSU for its gun policy. OSU President E. Gordon Gee has spoken out against guns on campus, and said in a Sept. 10 interview with The Lantern he was “unequivocally opposed. I think that is a horrible idea on a university campus to be carrying guns. Period.” Many attendees vocalized their side of the issue and debated their points but ultimately brought the conversation back to the economics of gun control. Adrian Waikem, a third-year in accounting and FES treasurer, said she wanted everyone to see the different viewpoints on the issue.
Their goal was to maybe have 40 majors declared by the end of this academic year. We now have 46, so we’ll probably sneak up on 100 before the academic year is over. Neil Drobny EEDS program director But perfection doesn’t always equal success, and Brett Baughman, a third-year in EEDS, thinks the major is doing just fine so far. “You don’t have to have thousands of students to be in this major for it to be a success,” Baughman said. “(You just need) at least one person who’s very dedicated to it and very passionate about it.” EEDS is one of five new majors that began in the fall. Some students agree that student interest and classroom experience can trump enrollment data. Olivia Miller, a third-year in EEDS said the ultimate mark of success is what a specific major can do for its students. “To me the success of a major in academics is what it provides for students, and so far EEDS has went above and beyond in making us feel at home,” Miller said. “There are monthly meetings (where) we get to meet different professors, we get to meet the faculty that advise, and in a lot of other departments I’ve experienced at OSU, you don’t get that kind of personal attention.”
“Our group has diversity,” Waikem said. “The conversation will go wherever they take it. I want everyone to be heard.” Brad Ballard, a fourth-year in economics, said the economics surrounding gun control is complicated, and he does not personally own any guns. “We want to try to decrease violence and crime, but the means to do it is quit complex,” Ballard said. “To have everyone have a weapon versus limit the weapons; it remains to be seen whether either of those two will meet the objective.” The meeting did not come to any overall conclusions but Marein said he was happy with the result. “We tried to structure the conversation a little more than we did (at the previous meeting)”, Marein said. “I think it turned out a little bit better, still some work to be done but it went well.” At its previous meeting on Jan. 15, FES discussed the economics of legalizing drugs. Marein said the organization will hold its next meeting in about a month to discuss anarchy.
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ski. ride. tube. party. play.
college $20 FRIDAYS skimadriver.com/college
Thursday January 31, 2013
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Thursday January 31, 2013
AleFest to pour into Columbus MADELINE ROTH Lantern reporter email@example.com
A Night of Dance 7:30 p.m. @ Ohio Union’s Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom Vince Morris 7:30 p.m. @ Funny Bone ‘90s Karaoke Night 8:30 p.m. @ Ohio Union’s Woody’s Tavern
Sexapalooza 5 p.m. @ Veterans Memorial
Columbus is brewing up excitement for local, Columbus beer enthusiasts this weekend. About 100 breweries, including many from Ohio and Columbus, are set to serve up samples of more than 250 craft beers at Columbus AleFest, an annual festival celebrating craft beers from around the country. The event is scheduled to take place Saturday from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. at Aladdin Shrine Center. AleFest was founded in Dayton 16 years ago and is celebrating its eighth year in Columbus. “(Columbus) is an excellent craft beer market,” said Joe Waizmann, the creator and organizer of AleFest. “It has certainly grown over the years, as has AleFest. There are more breweries available to choose from, and the depth of selections of beers has increased dramatically.” Waizmann, an Ohio State alumnus, said there has been major growth of craft beers since his college days, and he hopes OSU students will take advantage of AleFest to discover some of those beers. “I was a freshman at OSU in ’74-’75 … and what’s clearly changed in the past 30-plus years is the evolution of craft beer,” Waizmann said. “It seems that the student age is the best time to discover beer, and there’s a tremendous amount of exploration at this age.” Admission to AleFest includes 20 samples of craft beer, a tasting guide and a commemorative tasting glass. The event will also feature a raffle, silent auction and live entertainment. For first-time AleFest attendees, Waizmann recommends staying hydrated and sampling responsibly. “It’s a marathon, not a sprint. Take your time and play in your samplings,” Waizmann said. “It’s always a great idea to sample beer styles you’re not familiar with. That’s the objective — to open up your palette to new aromas.” Waizmann, who has been in the beer business for 33 years as a wholesale distributor, importer, home brewer and beer judge, said the business is “in his blood,” and he created AleFest as a way to share his passion with others.
“I have a thirst for knowledge and wanted to learn more about beer and found myself becoming immersed in it, and it was through all that that I wanted to expose people to these wonders that I’d discovered,” Waizmann said. As much as AleFest is about the drinkers, though, the event gives participating breweries a chance to “put their best food forward,” Waizmann said. John Najeway, owner of Thirsty Dog Brewing Co., in Akron, said AleFest is an ideal opportunity to showcase the company’s new beers. “What we try to do is determine if the festival is falling during one of our seasonal beers, and then we’ll look at new beers that we’ve only had on draft but are considering bottling, because it’s a good test market at festivals,” Najeway said. Thirsty Dog is slated to feature its current seasonal beer, Irish Setter Red, as well as a new IPA, Citra Dog, which Najeway said the company is considering bottling in the spring. Marcos Cruz, a December OSU graduate in microbiology, said AleFest sounds intriguing because of the opportunity to branch out from megabrewers. “As a student, it’s fun to get away from Natty Light and try some more quality beers,” Cruz said. “To get the chance to try out beer from people who actually brew it themselves sounds interesting.” Experimenting and discovering new favorite brews is what AleFest is all about, Waizmann said. “I hope that everyone who attends has a good time and that they’re exposed to a lot of new beers,” Waizmann said. “I hope they take that enthusiasm and learning out to other establishments in the future.” But in case OSU students are still unsure whether AleFest is for them, Najeway offered up another reason why he thinks they should attend. “If Brutus could drink, he would go to Columbus AleFest,” he said. Tickets for AleFest can be purchased for $35 in advance at alefest.com/columbus or for $40 at the door. Discounted designated driver tickets are also available for $10. Attendees must be 21 years of age or older. The Aladdin Shrine Center is located at 3850 Stelzer Road.
Courtesy of Dave Obenour
OSU Theatre presents: Twelfth Night 7:30 p.m @ Lincoln Theatre Joey Diaz 8 p.m. @ Funny Bone
SHELBY LUM / Lantern photographer
‘The League’s’ Stephen Rannazzisi (left), Jon Lajoie (center) and Paul Scheer (right) performed stand-up at OSU Jan. 29.
Lotus and Keller Williams 7:30 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall “Now, Forager” 8:30 p.m. @ Wexner Center’s Film/Video Theater 24 Hours of Groundhog Day Midnight @ Gateway Film Center
‘League’ trifecta tackles nudity, shots, bathroom art in OSU visit LAUREN WEITZ Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Members of America’s funniest fantasy football league often find themselves in hilarious situations and are never light on inappropriate jokes. Three actors from FX’s “The League” brought that crude humor with them to Ohio State. Jon Lajoie, Stephen Rannazzisi and Paul Scheer from FX’s “The League” spoke to a crowd of about 1,300 OSU students at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Ohio Union’s Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom. “We are going to guarantee that tonight will be 75 percent better than Nicholas Sparks’ night,” Scheer said at the opening of the show, referring to an upcoming Ohio Union Activities Boardsponsored event. “The League,” which just wrapped its fourth season in December, is a semi-improvised comedy about six friends who get very competitive in their fantasy football league. The three actors talked about their wild experiences while on set, including working with attacking monkeys and being naked on camera. “The worst one was I had to run down the Dallas football training field naked,” Lajoie, who plays Taco MacArthur, said. “If you’ve never run down a football field naked before, it is very hard to not get an erection.” After the opening of the show, a highlight reel from “The League” played to familiarize students who might not have seen the show. After that, each actor performed an individual stand-up routine. Scheer, who plays Dr. Andre Nowzick on “The League,” talked about some of his drunken escapades and gave students advice about drinking alcohol. “Enjoy them now because by the time you
become 21 you expire from shots,” Scheer said. “You can do them until 21, but then s--- gets bad.” Scheer also talked about social media, and why some things like parking garage Twitter accounts and people who make Facebook pages for their pets aren’t acceptable. “If you’re following a parking garage on Twitter, kill yourself,” Scheer said. “It’s not going to get better.” Rannazzisi, who plays Kevin MacArthur, talked about what it’s like to be away from his family when traveling for work. “The most difficult part, if I had to pinpoint one thing, would be trying not to smile while I pack my suitcase,” Rannazzisi said. “Trying not to skip down the driveway to the town car awaiting my arrival off to No-More-Questions-Land, which is in Daddys-Gonna-Do-Drugs-Ville.” Rannazzisi also talked about his children — how his 4-year-old son is always running around the house naked and about the time he ate crayons. “His s--- for the next three days looked like Jackson Pollock paintings,” Rannazzisi said. “I didn’t know whether to flush them or have them curated.” Lajoie, said he might be easily recognized from his popular Internet videos, such as “Show Me Your Genitals” and “I Kill People.” “Or if you’re the cat my parents gave me when I was 5, you may recognize me as the kid who put you in the microwave and made you become retarded,” Lajoie said. Lajoie, who is known for his inappropriate yet catchy songs both on YouTube and on “The League,” played a few songs for the audience. Among those songs were “Fear Boner,” “High as F---” and even a song that Lajoie claimed he wrote when he was only 4 months old. “Put your titty in my mouth b----,” sang Lajoie. “Take off that bra and whip out that nip.”
To end the show, “The League” stars answered questions from the members of the audience. One student asked Lajoie how he comes up with his crazy songs featured on “The League.” “The creators of the show will have an idea … and then we kind of collaborate,” Lajoie said. “We kind of go back and forth until we figure out the most amount of sexual references we can shove into a song.” Another student asked how much of “The League” is scripted and how much is improvised by the actors. “We get an outline every episode that is like 10 pages long and the scenes are outlined,” Rannazzisi said. “There’s just no dialogue, so we just do about 20 takes of the scene and we kind of improvise dialogue and then a lot of jokes come out of that.” Justin Scheuner, a first-year in economics and political science, came to the event dressed as Mr. McGibblets, a purple Elmo-like creature that Rannazzasi’s character, Kevin, hates in the show. “I bought the costume and I figured that other than Halloween this is probably one of the few opportunities I would get to wear it,” Scheuner said. At the end of the show, Scheuner was invited up to the front of the room where he danced to Mr. McGibblets’ theme song with “The League” stars. “It was pretty awesome,” Scheuner said. “I couldn’t see anybody in the crowd because of the lights, but that’s probably a good thing.” Premal Bhatt, a fourth-year in biology, thought the actors were like their characters on the show. “I thought it was really funny,” Bhatt said. “A lot of the characters are just like what you’d imagine they’d be like and are similar to their characters on the show.” OUAB sponsored the sold-out event and it was free to students. OUAB declined to comment on the cost of the event.
[ a+e ] Columbus’ Own
In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every week.
Band of brothers aims to emit ‘light’ energy with music MISTY TULL Lantern reporter email@example.com One Columbus-based band takes the term “family business” seriously — it’s comprised of two sets of brothers. The men make up LVX, which is named in reference to the Latin word for “light,” and is an apt description of the mood and energy the band wants to bring to its listeners. “I would say our sound is maybe a more energetic Coldplay or U2, but we definitely have a lot of influence from today’s top 40, so we try to incorporate more sounds beyond that,” said Jesse Johnson, lead vocalist and a fourth-year in political science at Ohio State. Brothers Alex and Jesse Johnson, 19 and 22, respectively, were looking to casually play music with others when their lifelong pals, brothers Cameron and Tucker Rochte, 20 and 22, respectively, joined them for jam sessions. “We’re kind of a band of brothers,” said drummer Alex Johnson. “We’ve known each other since the first grade. We all went to school together, and we’ve been playing music together the last year and a half.” The band was discovered by Jerry DePizzo, saxophonist for the band O.A.R (Of A Revolution), which consists of all OSU alumni, when Jesse Johnson went to visit a friend and his family. “I told (Jerry’s dad) I was in a band. He politely asked me if he could hear the music. He must have liked it because he told me about his son and said he would like to introduce me to him,” Alex Johnson said. “From then, I’ve had an amazing relationship with both Jerry and his father.” The four stayed committed to the band and began moving forward with DePizzo to produce their EP. “We never thought this would be a band that we would be doing anything with, it wasn’t a conscious decision to start a band and record an EP and whatnot,” Alex Johnson said. “It was kind of out of boredom and a love of music.” “At Arms Length,” the four-piece band’s first studio recording, dropped on iTunes Tuesday after a year of writing and recording the six-song EP. While Jesse Johnson is the most experienced musician, as he’s been playing instruments for four years longer than the rest of the band and writes most of the music, all band members contribute artistically. “We don’t get in power struggles about creative control. I feel like we all know what our strengths and weaknesses are,” Jesse Johnson said. “If I’m not good at something, someone in the band is, so I let them make the decisions on that issue, and it has worked out for us very well.” Although the four-piece band is typical on the surface with the implementation of drums, guitar and bass, almost all band members play additional instruments.
Courtesy of LVX
LVX is a Columbus-based band made up of brothers Alex and Jesse Johnson and brothers Cameron and Tucker Rochte. “The bass player, Cameron Rochte, plays piano as well as the bass, and I’ll play a little piano and some mandolin, and we can all interchange instruments,” Jesse Johnson said. Tucker Rochte plays guitar and works the band’s social media. The openness of band members to play any instrument gives LVX a diverse sound that is appealing to fans of many genres, Jesse Johnson said. “We’ll have a track that’s straightforward guitars, drums and bass, and then we’ll have a track right after it that might have mandolin and bells,” Jesse Johnson said. The band’s manager and president of New Entertainment Co., Leslie Armour, specializes in marketing and branding of young acts in smaller markets for major labels. She has become fired up with the sound of LVX and sees endless potential for the band. “(Their sound) is so current and I immediately became impassioned. I got to know them and went to see a live performance. The music spoke loudly, but they had no real brand,” she said. “They needed to develop a brand then stay there.” Armour, with a body of work that includes such talent as
pop-rock band New Hollow, sees LVX as a crossover band of alternative and pop, with a very current and fresh sound that will appeal to listeners, especially the women in the audience. “Jesse’s lyrics are so fresh and of-the-moment. There’s really nothing like it that’s out there,” she said. “And the way Jesse dances on stage is a little off, like he’s really letting the music sway him rather than something contrived.” Jesse Johnson describes his lyrics as personal yet relatable. “I always try to write more about the emotions and less about the situations,” he said. “Emotions are universal, while my experience may be unique and, for the most part, uninteresting to most people.” With the band’s new look, fresh and clean like its music, young women might be interested, after all. Too bad though, Jesse Johnson said. All members of the band are taken. “Sorry.” LVX is currently working on booking new shows, but none are currently scheduled.
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Thursday January 31, 2013
[ a+e ] ‘Girl Meets World’ cutie, ‘YOLO’ define week in pop HALIE WILLIAMS Asst. arts editor email@example.com This is part of a weekly series called “Pop! Opinions” where The Lantern offers its take on the week’s pop culture news.
The Lonely Island releases “YOLO” Comedic group The Lonely Island reunited Saturday and released its first new video since Andy Samberg’s departure from “Saturday Night Live” in May. The video features Adam Levine, who hosted the show Saturday night, and Kendrick Lamar. The new song “YOLO” is an advisory tune stressing the “real” meaning of the phrase. The group cautions that “You Oughta Look Out” through ridiculous, yet witty lyrics, warning us to “take a chill pill” and “ease off the throttle” because we do, in fact, only live once. Although before this video I wasn’t sure I could keep my sanity if I heard the phrase “YOLO” used again, (seriously, please
stop), with hilarious lyrics like “wear titanium suits in case pianos fall on ya / and never go in saunas cause they’re crawlin’ with piranhas,” I can’t stop listening. And I don’t plan on it, at least until I get a hold of the group’s new album, slated to be released sometime this year. Brown and Ocean’s beef over parking Reports say that Chris Brown allegedly jumped Frank Ocean Sunday night over a parking spot outside of a recording studio in West Hollywood. The situation is being investigated, but Ocean wants charges filed, according to multiple sources. This could end pretty badly for Brown, considering the rapper is on a five-year probation for the assault of girlfriend Rihanna in 2009. At this point, I can’t say I would feel sympathy for Brown if his probation were to be revoked. After these two incidents and a vulgar Twitter fight with comedian Jenny Johnson, he is proving to be a loose cannon. So is anyone really, truly surprised about this? Brown is involved in an assault charge? That’s just absurd, right? “Girl Meets World” finds its star “Girl Meets World,” the “Boy Meets World” spinoff, announced Tuesday that it has casted its starring role. Cory and Topanga’s daughter, Riley Matthews, will be played by 11-year-old Rowan
Blanchard, who just happens to be one of the most adorable young girls I have ever seen. I must admit the previous announcement that one of my favorite childhood series would be receiving a makeover made me somewhat skeptical, but the more news that comes out, and the more I think about Ben Savage and Danielle Fishel on television together again, the more pumped I get. And I’m sure I speak for most fans of the popular ’90s series when I say now all that’s left to do is sit and wait for Shawn (Rider Strong), Will Friedle (Eric) and William Daniels (Mr. Feeny) to confirm appearances. HIMYM confirms new season CBS announced Wednesday that “How I Met Your Mother” is confirmed to return for a ninth and final season, and all of the cast is on board. As a HIMYM fanatic, I’m having an immense internal conflict with this news. A part of me is screaming inside, “Can we just meet the mother already?” However, another part of me is ecstatic the catchphrases and antics will continue. Although the writers have teased us for eight long seasons, we do have a couple of things to look forward to — Barney (Neil Patrick Harris) and Robin’s (Cobie Smulders) wedding, and an official finale where we, hopefully, meet Ted’s (Josh Radnor) mystery woman.
OSU theater department, Royal Shakespeare Company to adapt ‘Twelfth Night’ onstage JULIA HIDER Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Some readers think tackling Shakespeare’s plays can be like learning a new language. That is something the Ohio State Department of Theatre understands and is looking to disprove in its latest collaboration with the Royal Shakespeare Company. “Shakespeare was not meant to be read quietly in a library by yourself. It was meant to be performed with other people,” said Genevieve Simon, a third-year in theater and German. Simon plays Feste in “Twelfth Night,” which follows Viola and Sebastian, twin siblings who assume the other has died in a ship wreck. Struggling in new territory after the wreck, Viola passes herself off as a man and soon falls in ove with the local duke, Orsino. Members of the OSU Department of Theatre are hoping to embody this idea in their adapted version of “Twelfth Night,” with performances scheduled Friday through Sunday at the Lincoln Theatre. Play director Tory Matsos said the play is the latest in an ongoing collaboration between OSU and the Royal Shakespeare Company. Matsos said members of the theater department are trained by the Royal Shakespeare Company in an
Courtesy of Matt Hazard
Janice Robinson (left) as Viola and John Connor (right) as Duke Orsino in a scene from “Twelfth Night.” educational approach called Stand Up for Shakespeare. The program encourages children and young adults to experience the works of Shakespeare by “doing it on their feet, seeing it live and starting it earlier,” according to its website. Matsos has been preparing for the production since the summer. She said the play was cast in October, and actual rehearsals began this semester. However, that left only about four weeks for actual rehearsals before performances began. This is much
Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
shorter than the seven or eight weeks of rehearsal time that standard plays allow, Simon said. “I would say the short amount of time is a challenge, definitely,” Simon said. “We want to be as prepared as we can (be) before a performance.” Matsos said ensuring that the actors really understand the plot and what their lines mean is essential to the audience’s understanding and enjoyment of a Shakespeare production. “It’s for the actors to make clear with their bodies
and their voices, their tools onstage, what the story is,” she said. This particular version of “Twelfth Night” has been condensed, Matsos said, “but the language is just as Shakespeare wrote it.” Simon said one of the functions of the shortened version is allowing the cast to go to different schools and perform the play for students. After this weekend’s performances, the cast will take its production to elementary through high schools in the area. During these performances, when the play is over, the actors will lead students in activities that help them understand the plot of the play and get involved with it, Simon said. “I think that my favorite part is going to be going to schools and just seeing the kids’ reactions to what we’re doing,” she said. Heather Sibley, a third-year in social work, said she’s unsure whether seeing a Shakespeare play performed live will make the language easier to understand. “You can’t pause it,” she said. “There are pros and cons.” Matsos said that while this version has been adapted for young audiences, she hopes everyone will enjoy the show. Visit thelantern.com for the rest of the story.
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Across 1 Treehouse feature 7 Matured, as cheese 11 Some condensation 14 For one 15 One who’s all action 16 Eggs in a clinic 17 Illusionist’s effect 19 Bushranger Kelly 20 Novelist Wiesel 21 “Days of Thunder” org. 23 Duck 26 Diplomat’s forte 28 Feeds without needing seconds 30 Arrive 31 Major bore 33 Pull (for) 35 Kicked oneself for 36 BBQ heat rating 37 County fair competition 41 Flooring wood 43 Busy time for a cuckoo clock 44 Italian soccer star Maldini 47 Many towns have one 51 “Voulez-__”: 1979 ABBA album 52 Big name in foil 53 Make a fine impression 54 Outer limit 55 Discipline involving slow, steady movement 57 Toppled, as a poplar 59 Goose egg 60 1967 #1 hit for The Buckinghams, which can describe 17-, 31-, 37- or Thursday January 31, 2013
47-Across 65 Traditional London pie-andmash ingredient 66 New newts 67 Stereo knob 68 Funny, and a bit twisted 69 One way to run 70 Nine-ball feature Down 1 Slurp (with “up”) 2 “Who Needs the Kwik-EMart?” singer 3 “Makes no __” 4 Lawyer, at times 5 Renewable energy subj. 6 Equips afresh 7 Nelson, e.g.: Abbr. 8 Hit the road, musically 9 “__ mouse!” 10 In one’s Sunday best 11 Make a bank deposit? 12 Top of the world 13 Lump 18 He played James 22 Half-__: coffee order 23 2002 Olympics host, briefly 24 “As if!” 25 How shysters practice 27 Small crown 29 Onetime Beatles bassist Sutcliffe 32 Led __: “Stairway to Heaven” group, to fans 34 One who turns a place upside down 38 Foldable sleeper
39 Blasted 40 Purple hue 41 Org. with an oft-quoted journal 42 More racy, as humor 45 Tote 46 Sugary suffix 48 “Oh, __ won’t!” 49 Tunnel effect 50 Five-finger discounts, so to speak 56 Audiophile’s setup 58 Witch costume stick-on 59 Wet behind the ears 61 “Spring forward” letters 62 One of four in a grand slam 63 Wildspitze, for one 64 “__ willikers!”
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Thursday January 31, 2013
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Ross hearing Matta, seeing the court ANDREW HOLLERAN Photo editor email@example.com
Women’s Basketball v. Nebraska 8:30pm @ Columbus
FRIDAY Women’s ice Hockey v. Bemidji St. 3:07pm @ Bemidji, Minn. Men’s Swimming v. Michigan 6pm @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Wrestling v. Illinois 7pm @ Oak Harbor, Ohio Men’s ice Hockey v. Notre Dame 7:05pm @ Columbus Men’s Volleyball v. NJIT 7pm @ Columbus
Top 25 College Basketball Poll
1 2 3 3 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
Michigan (20-1) Kansas (19-1) indiana (19-2) Florida (17-2) Duke (18-2) Syracuse (18-2) Gonzaga (19-2) Arizona (17-2) Butler (17-3) Oregon (18-2) Ohio State (16-4) Louisville (17-4) Michigan State (17-4) Miami (FL) (16-3) Wichita State (19-3) Ole Miss (17-3) Missouri (15-5) Kansas State (16-4) N.C. State (16-5)
20 21 22 23 24 25
New Mexico (18-3) Creighton (19-3) San Diego State (16-4) Minnesota (16-5) Cincinnati (17-4) Marquette (15-4)
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
OSU sophomore forward LaQuinton Ross
Hunched over the table at the front of the media room inside the Schottenstein Center Tuesday evening, LaQuinton Ross glanced at the box score resting beside the scarlet and gray microphone in front of him. The soft-spoken, often-reserved sophomore forward proceeded to whisper his thoughts about the statistics from the game Ohio State had just played to a pair of his teammates. “I didn’t get that many opportunities,” Ross muttered to Deshaun Thomas and Aaron Craft, who were sitting to his left, waiting to answer questions from the press. Most nights, Ross would likely have been talking about his playing time, or lack thereof. But that’s not what the lanky swingman was discussing with the Buckeyes’ junior leaders after OSU’s 58-49 defeat of Wisconsin. He was pointing out his four shot attempts. While Ross’ ability to make plays was limited, to an extent, by the Badgers’ defense, his playing time wasn’t. After receiving inconsistent minutes for most of the season, and having a relatively short leash from coach Thad Matta when he did enter a game, Ross was on the court Tuesday for numerous long stretches. The 20 minutes he played against Wisconsin tie a personal best in a Big Ten game this season. More so, Ross was on the ﬂoor for a 10-plus minute stretch in the first half — another career high — and received critical minutes in the waning moments of the close contest.
Ross didn’t light up the box score, but he responded to an increase in playing time with one of his most efficient games of the season. Of the four shots he took, three sunk through the net. He made two 3-pointers — the most he’s made in a conference game this season — while adding two rebounds, an assist and a steal. “Tonight coach gave me the minutes so I had to step up,” Ross said. Nearly all of Ross’ plays came at significant junctures. His first 3-pointer gave OSU a two-point lead. His scooping layup at the eight-minute mark in the first half broke an 11-11 tie. His second three was part of a 15-0 run by OSU in the second half that all but won the Buckeyes the game. No. 11 OSU has been in search of a secondary offensive option to Thomas all season long. The Buckeyes (16-4, 6-2 Big Ten) probably still don’t have a concrete solution to that problem, but Ross proved he could be a possible answer against Wisconsin. “Him coming off the bench, hitting big shots, it’s another piece to the puzzle,” said Thomas, who led OSU with 25 points Tuesday. “It helps the team a lot by him coming in and producing the way he (did).” Ross wasn’t just a key factor on the offensive end, though. Matta has said Ross can be a defensive liability, which has kept him on the bench in other games. That wasn’t the case against Wisconsin. Late in the second half, Ross was guarding Ryan Evans. The Badger redshirt senior drove to the basket and had a look for a layup that would’ve cut OSU’s lead to two points. But Ross recovered, slapped the ball out of Evans’ hands and off the Wisconsin forward’s leg, forcing a turnover. Craft, a bulldog-type defender known in the college basketball world for his ability to get steals, was the first to congratulate Ross on the play. He sprinted over to Ross and slapped hands with the sophomore forward while yelling out, “That a boy!”
continued as Ross on 9A
Buckeyes set for CCHA battle against No. 11 Notre Dame MATTHEW MiTHOEFER Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Ohio State men’s ice hockey coach Mark Osiecki maintained the ebbs and ﬂows of this season haven’t unnerved his team. But a sweep against Northern Michigan last weekend likely boosted their spirits. “I don’t think our guys have lost any confidence (all year), but it certainly helps to win,” Osiecki said. “Now we have to turn the page and get ready for the Irish.” The Buckeyes are set to host Notre Dame for a two-game series this Friday and Saturday at the Schottenstein Center. After all, only five points separate OSU and and the Irish in the Central Collegiate Hockey Association standings. And, in the process, OSU might have a change at upsetting the No. 11 team in the country. The Fighting Irish (16-10-0, 12-6-0-0 CCHA), losers of five of their last six games, have recently dropped from first to third in the CCHA standings. The Buckeyes, coming off back-to-back win against the Lakers, sit sixth out of the league’s 11 teams. The weekend will showcase the teams’ only two meetings of the regular season. Goals will likely be at a premium all weekend as both teams are in the top seven schools in the country in goals allowed per game.
OSU junior forward Alex Szczechura said scoring first in the game, as his team did twice last weekend, is crucial. “It’s something we really emphasize, jumping on teams early on. We’ve struggled with that in the past,” Szczechura said. Osiecki said he hopes to break through the stingy Notre Dame defense with the pace of their players’ attack. “Our strength is our transition, and our strength is our speed,” Osiecki said. Although the Fighting Irish defense has allowed 0.63 fewer goals per game this season, the advantage between the posts goes to the Buckeyes. OSU senior goalie Brady Hjelle is second in the conference to Miami’s Ryan McKay in both goals-against average (1.60) and save percentage (0.946). McKay, though, has only played nine games this season, compared to Hjelle’s 32. Hjelle was named CCHA Goaltender of the Week for the fourth time this season after making 64 saves in the sweep of Lake Superior State. The series marks the tail end of a four-game home stand for OSU. Junior defenseman Curtis Gedig said he loves the Schottenstein Center’s atmosphere as well as other aspects of playing in Columbus. “Guys are a lot more positive in a way,” Gedig said. “We don’t have to worry about catching up on school because we’re traveling.” OSU is set to open its series with Notre Dame Friday at 7:05 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center.
SHELBy LUM / Lantern photographer
OSU sophomore forward Nick Oddo faces off against Lake Superior junior forward Kellan Lain during a game on Jan. 26 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 6-1.
OSU men’s tennis living out deferred dreams from afar MARK BATKE Lantern reporter email@example.com
Follow Us @LanternSports MARK BATKE / Lantern reporter
OSU junior Blaz Rola serves during a match against Toledo on Jan. 27 at the Varsity indoor Tennis Center. OSU won, 4-0.
For a pair of freshmen on the Ohio State men’s tennis team, the transition to life away from home has been more of an adjustment than for many of their classmates. But most of their peers are not separated from their homes by the Atlantic Ocean. Constantin Christ and Ralf Steinbach have joined the OSU men’s tennis squad this year from Eppstein, Germany, and Halle, Germany, respectively, bringing the total number of international players on the team’s 11-man roster to four. In the case of both Christ (10-2) and Steinbach, the journey to Columbus began after their dreams of playing tennis professionally in Europe fell short. “After I graduated high school, I wanted to go pro, and I tried it for a year, but it was so tough,” Steinbach said. “You have to pay so much money for it, and it’s really intense, and it didn’t work out. So I thought about a solution to improve my tennis and still get educated,” he said. It did not take long for OSU coach Ty Tucker to step in with a solution. Tucker said junior European tennis players are surveyed under a world ranking system that allows recruiters to “focus on the best players you can find.”
When Tucker discovered Christ and Steinbach, he wasted no time to bring them to the Buckeye state. “(Tucker went to) an ITF (International Tennis Federation) tournament that I played, and we met together there and spoke about college tennis in general and if I can go to OSU. I visited OSU, and this was my only visit. I liked it from the first time I saw (it),” Christ said. Tucker said collegiate sports in Europe are not nearly as competitive as they are in America, leading many European players to opt out of a college education. When American college coaches see unused European talent, they attempt to bring over players to contribute to their college teams. “College tennis is the true minor leagues of professional tennis,” Tucker said. Before a formal offer is made to international players, Tucker ensures they mesh well with the rest of the team. Tucker said he’s usually able to tell after bringing international players to OSU for a two-day visit whether they have chemistry with the rest of the group. “Everybody on the team was pretty friendly to me, and I could have a ride from my apartment (to practice) every time. The practice was really nice … because everybody wants to practice,” Christ said. Christ and Steinbach are not the only players to have
continued as Tennis on 9A
sports Ross from 8A
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
OSU sophomore forward LaQuinton Ross (10) attempts a layup during a game against Wisconsin on Jan. 29 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 58-49.
“(I know) it’s not just about scoring. You have to do stuff on the other end. That’s what this team is known for,” Ross said. So, what’s the reason for an increase in key minutes, and performance, from the once highly coveted recruit from Mississippi? Ross and his coach agree Ross is hearing what his coach is preaching. “I think the biggest (area I’ve grown in) is listening,” said Ross, who was ineligible for the first month and a half of last season due to academics and only played 31 total minutes in Big Ten games in 2012. “Beginning of the year last year I was a little rebellious against stuff. I wasn’t playing so I was like, ‘You can’t tell me nothing.’” Ross said he has grown since last year and is continuing to evolve as a player on and off the court this season. “I see it was hurting me. Now, I’m taking it all in this year and doing what I have to do for my teammates,” Ross said. At 6-2 in the conference, OSU is very much in the race for a fourth-straight Big Ten regular season title.
After facing Nebraska Saturday, the Buckeyes are set to travel to No. 1 Michigan Tuesday before facing No. 3 Indiana at home Feb. 10. That two-game stretch could determine whether the Buckeyes stay alive in the Big Ten hunt. Will Ross continue to receive big minutes in big-time moments? Matta said he doesn’t see why not. “It helps (his confidence) from the standpoint of being in there in critical junctions of the game. As he said, I don’t think I could have said it better than he said it, he’s listening (now),” Matta said. OSU is set to take on Nebraska (11-11, 2-7 Big Ten) Saturday at 7 p.m.
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Tennis from 8A
Kelly Roderick / For The Lantern
OSU men’s tennis coach Ty Tucker observes the action during a match against North Carolina Feb. 26. OSU won, 6-1.
joined the roster from another country. Junior Blaz Rola, who is 3-0 in singles play and 2-0 in doubles play, was born and raised in Ptuj, Slovenia, and junior Ille Van Engelen (8-1) is from Eindhoven, Netherlands. Tucker also persuaded Rola to come to Columbus after struggling to succeed in his country’s professional level. “Ty was so persuasive, he was calling me for a year straight … He said you can come (to OSU) and see how it is, and I won’t bother you anymore,” Rola said. “From the first day I got here with my mom, we were so thrilled and there wasn’t even a thought of not going (to OSU).” Rola, Christ and Steinbach all said their families have been supportive of their move to the U.S. “(My family) was just thrilled,” Rola said. “We’re not used to college sports like (OSU has) in Europe.” Even with support from family and new teammates and coaches, international players on the OSU men’s tennis team admit to having to adjust to American culture. “(America) is a lot more intense. It’s a lot more fast. Everything goes by quickly. I think especially in my country, people are more relaxed — they take time to sit down and enjoy food,” Rola said. “Everyone is asking me if I feel homesick, but you never actually thought about home because everything is going so quick.”
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Help Wanted Medical/Dental
$500 ESSAY Contest. Details at www.abortionpoliticians.com
CONTRACEPTIVE RESEARCH STUDY Would you like to use an IUS (Levonorgestrel-Releasing Intrauterine System) as your method of contraception over the next 5 years? If you are a healthy, sexually active woman, age 16-35 and in a mutually monogamous relationship you may be eligible to participate in a research study. You will receive study-related exams, an IUS at no cost and be compensated for time and travel. If you are interested, please contact GenOBGYNDept@osumc. edu or 614-293-4365.
MED RECORDS CLERK Busy GI practice looking for medical records clerk/general office assistant. Flexible Hours. 16-24 hours per week. No evenings, no weekends. Prev medical office exp preferred. Please email resumes to kbussell@ ohiogastro.com.
BOOKS: SUSANNAH was a young woman in love. She loved Derek, gossip, snooping, chocolate mousse and romantic fantasies. She was bound to get into trouble in Clumsy Hearts, a slightly misguided romance, by Hysteria Molt. Available via Amazon.com.
Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at the lantern .com
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
ASSIST QUADRIPLEGIC with daily activities (bathing, grooming, dressing, shopping, etc) Must have Independent Provider Number. firstname.lastname@example.org
For Sale Miscellaneous
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Thursday January 31, 2013
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
1. OSU coach Thad Matta (right) and video coordinator Greg Paulus (left) yell from the bench in the 2nd half of the Jan. 29 game against Wisconsin at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won the game, 58-49, to improve to 16-4, 6-2 in the Big Ten. 2. OSU junior forward Deshaun Thomas (1) shoots the ball over the outstretched arms of Wisconsin freshman guard Greg Marshall (3) in the 1st half of the Jan. 29 game against Wisconsin at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won the game, 58-49, to improve to 16-4, 6-2 in the Big Ten. 3. Actor Jon Lajouie, who plays Taco MacArthur on ‘The League,’ speaks at an event featuring co-stars Stephen Rannazzisi, who plays Kevin MacArthur, and Paul Scheer, who plays Dr. Andre Nowzick at the Ohio Union Jan. 29. 4. OSU senior goalie Brady Hjelle (34) defends the goal during a Jan. 25 game against Lake Superior State. OSU won the game, 3-2, and Hjelle had 34 saves in the win.
SHELBY LUM / Lantern photographer
SHELBY LUM / Lantern photographer
JUST A SHORT TRIP TO THE
SHORT NORTH GET TO KNOW A BETTER (STUDENT) SHOPPING EXPERIENCE
1350 NORTH HIGH STREET When shopping for groceries, you look for quality, convenience and the best prices. Why not come to the Short North Kroger and get all three? Whether you want to catch a delicious meal at the Bistro with friends or just need to make a quick trip for snacks, Kroger has what students need. So make the short trip to the Short North Kroger and see the difference.
– Beverage Center – In-Store Bistro – Olive Bar – Hot Soup Bar – Sandwich Station – Chef on the Run
– Bulk Natural Foods – Free WiFi – Sushi – Pharmacy – Service Meat and Seafood – Artisan Bread
– Liquor Store (adjacent to store) – Produce/Floral/Organics – Now Accepting
©2012 The Kroger Co.
Thursday January 31, 2013