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Wednesday March 6, 2013 year: 133 No. 34

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

www.thelantern.com

thelantern OSU replaces Sodexo as food provider

sports

jackie storer and Kristen mitchell Managing editor of design and Campus editor storer.29@osu.edu and mitchell.935@osu.edu

Kicking off

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The OSU football team started spring practice Tuesday at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center.

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Ohio State announced a new partner for concessions at university athletic venues that officials expect to be more lucrative than the deal it will replace. OSU announced Tuesday that Levy Restaurants will enter a seven-year contract for all of the university’s athletic venues, including the Schottenstein Center, a change from its 15-year agreement with Sodexo Inc., a company that has been accused of violating workers rights. Xen Riggs, OSU’s associate vice president for business advancement, said in a Tuesday email the way the contract is structured, the vendor doesn’t buy the contract, and that it is mostly based on commissions. The percentage can vary depending on the facility, type of event, premium sales and catering. OSU gets 42 percent commission from Levy based on gross sales less the sales tax, Riggs said. The contract with the Chicago-based Levy Restaurants details $8 million to be reinvested into the university infrastructure, however Riggs said the specific details of where, when and how that will be invested has yet to be determined. The university press release said the contract

includes a $2 million allocation toward improvements of the Schottenstein Center’s infrastructure and $6 million for food service enhancements for all facilities, which includes rebranding, new signs and equipment upgrades. “Through this new, seven-year agreement with Levy, Ohio State has an opportunity to work with a recognized leader in premium sports and entertainment dining to take our overall experience to the next level,” said Riggs in a press release sent out on Tuesday. Sodexo spokesman Greg Yost said in a Tuesday email the new deal came as a disappointment. “Sodexo is proud of the services we provided to The Ohio State University ... especially our leadership on Zero Waste at Ohio Stadium, and we are disappointed the university decided to go in a different direction with its food and beverage program for the Jerome Schottenstein Center and Ohio State University Athletic Venues,” Yost said. Some OSU students have protested OSU’s affiliation with Sodexo in the past because of alleged workers’ rights abuses by the company, and its contract is set to expire on June 30. Sodexo welcomes the opportunity to serve OSU and its fans in the future, Yost said. Riggs also stated in the press release the new commission rate with Levy Restaurants is expected

OSU football starts with spring practice OSU coach Urban Meyer yells out instructions during the Buckeyes’ first spring practice at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center March 5.

to be 43 percent, compared to the current rate of 32 percent with Sodexo. OSU’s current concession agreement with Sodexo returned $3.5 million in commission after generating $11.4 million in gross sales for the 2012 fiscal year. With this new contract, the university expects to see about $1 million more. “The university is committed to keeping food and beverage prices affordable and any increases would be determined by changes in market conditions, just as they have in the past, and no increases will occur as a direct result of our new vendor or contract terms,” Riggs said. However, some students said they would not be affected by the change. “I never bought food at the athletic venues before,” said Matthew Berno, a first-year in pre-mechanical engineering. Berno also said he had never heard of the alleged workers’ rights violations. The new contract will go into effect July 1 and will provide concessions to all major sports venues on campus, including Ohio Stadium, Bill Davis Stadium, French Fieldhouse, McCorkle Aquatic Pavilion and Jack Nicklaus Museum. Ryan Cooper contributed to this article

Lack of female faculty at OSU worries some alexis preskar Lantern reporter preskar.1@osu.edu

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Jon Stewart’s new gig

Jon Stewart is taking a 12-week hiatus from ‘The Daily Show’ to direct the non-comedic drama ‘Rosewater.’

campus

2 students win peace award weather

2A Hole in parking garage closes 100 spots andrew holleran / Photo editor

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sally xia Lantern reporter xia.82@osu.edu

high 38 low 30 snow showers

TH 38/26 F 42/31 SA 49/40 SU 57/45

The traditionally male-dominated fields of math and science appear to be staying that way at Ohio State. OSU is last in the Big Ten in percentage of women faculty. These numbers are disappointing to some, but others say there’s more to the data. Richard Petty, chair of the OSU Department of Psychology, said low numbers of women in these fields can be discouraging to students. “In higher education, I think it’s really important for students to see people like themselves, because in college this is where you’re preparing for your career,” he said. “If there are no female engineers, classmates or professors that you see, that sort of sends a very implicit message to you that maybe this isn’t where you’re supposed to be.” Minorities can also fall into a “stereotype threat,” which Petty said happens when someone is concerned that their group might not perform as well as others and they feel they are representing this group. “So if you’re the only woman in a math class, all of the sudden you start to think, ‘Oh I’m representing all of the women here so I better really do well or people will think women are not very good,’” he said. “And then you get very

anxious and it consumes your thoughts and you don’t do very well.” He said this threat can be combatted with something as simple as a professor assuring the class that historically men and women do equally well, or if the individual recognizes the threat and realizes it is inaccurate. Allie Lawson, a fourth-year in chemistry, said she has noticed the low number of female professors and students in her classes. “I remember quite a few times in the chemistry department where I’ve felt blatantly out of place as a woman,” she said. She added that her male peers sometimes make rude comments to her, and one male student told her he was surprised to see a girl in a science building. It is stereotypes and biases like these that need to be addressed, Petty said. Explicit bias and open discrimination is becoming rarer because it is socially unacceptable. But implicit bias, which is often subconscious, is still prevalent. Implicit bias is when people think they aren’t biased, but in tests they are seen to value a man’s work more than a woman’s. Jill Bystydzienski, professor in and chair of the Department of Women’s, Gender and Sexuality Studies, said OSU’s 33 percent female faculty is on track with the national average of about one-third of college faculty being

partly cloudy mostly sunny partly cloudy partly cloudy www.weather.com

More than 100 parking spaces have been out of service in the South Cannon Garage since the appearance of a hole on the upper floors. The top two floors of the garage, located near the Wexner Medical Center, are closed due to a hole caused by concrete spalls, or concrete breaking into smaller pieces in the roof, said Sarah Blouch, the director of CampusParc, a private company that took over operations of Ohio State’s parking operations in September. “As soon as we discovered this, we shut down the parking and called in our engineers,” said Blouch in an email. “They have been out and are working with some companies to evaluate the best approach to fix the hole so we can use (those) levels again.” Blouch said the affected floors were closed on Feb. 22 after the hole was discovered. The garage is expected to be closed for a major restoration from July to April 2014, which is when the hole will be repaired if a safe and effective way to fix it is not identified before then. The two top floors will remain closed until the restoration project is underway if a way to repair it is not identified before July. Part of the restoration will be repairing concrete spalls and applying a

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Andrew holleran / Photo editor

The roof of the South Cannon Garage near OSU’s Wexner Medical Center is blocked off to cars Feb. 28 due to a hole in the concrete.

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campus 2 students earn award, scholarship for promoting peace danielle seamon Lantern reporter seamon.17@osu.edu An Ohio State Sikh student whose composed response to an online attack on her facial hair gained international attention last fall is one of two students honored for their active peacemaking. Balpreet Kaur, a second-year in international development studies and neuroscience, and Hana Strickland, a third-year in political science and international studies, were the first recipients of OSU’s Undergraduate Peace Award, a new award that honors undergraduate students actively working on peace and justice in the Columbus community, said Hannah Bezeredi, president of the Undergraduate Peace Studies Society and a fourth-year in public affairs. The Peace Studies Society awarded the recipients each a $500 scholarship for tuition and fees. They were honored in a ceremony Friday at the Mershon Center for International Security Studies following a lecture by David Cortright, director of policy studies at the University of Notre Dame’s Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies, called “Winning Without War: Human Security Strategies for the 21st Century.” Nominees were able to either self-nominate themselves or be nominated through an online application. A committee of five undergraduate students from the Peace Studies Society was able to award three recipients from the dozen applications received, said Bezeredi, but settled on only two recipients this year. “We were really looking for students who were actively working on peace and justice, and although we did receive a number of really quality applications, we only really wanted to go with two that we felt were actively working,” Bezeredi said.

Parking from 1A waterproofing membrane to keep salts and corrosives from deteriorating the concrete slabs, Blouch said. The cost of fixing the hole and how exactly to go about doing that was still being assessed Tuesday, Blouch said. While the hole is new, the deteriorating condition of the garage has been noticed before. “The garage is 40 years old, which is not ancient in terms of garages, but it has seen lots of wear and tear,” Blouch said. “It had a major restoration in 2003, but as with all things, continued use contributes to continued deterioration.” Administration and Planning spokeswoman Lindsay Komlanc said the last restoration of South Cannon Garage was operated by Paragon Constructors, Inc., and lasted from 2001 to 2003. OSU employees are allowed to park on the ninth floor of the 12-level garage and above. With only the ninth and 10th levels available for employees to park, some have found the closure inconvenient. “We used to have four floors and now we’ve got two, and they kept squeezing different faculty and staff’s parking spaces, here and there,” said Anthony Wang, a research operation manager at the Wexner Medical Center. “Every time they do that, people will just come and try and couldn’t find a spot.”

daniel chi / Asst. photo editor

Balpreet Kaur, a 2nd-year in neuroscience and international development studies, smiles for a photo Sept. 30. Kaur was honored for her “contributions to religious dialogue and interfaith understanding,” according to a Peace Studies Society press release. She was nominated by her friend, Amanda Miller, a second-year in pre-medical laboratory science, who said Kaur “doesn’t realize what she’s done for people and what she’s inspired in people.” In September a Reddit user under the username “european_douchebag”

Wang said he has had to leave for work a half-hour earlier to secure a spot in the parking garage. The ninth and 10th levels of the garage, where employees are allowed to park was pretty full with cars on Monday morning at about 9:30 a.m. Monday, while many vacant spots remained on the lower levels. Jan Lockman, a research associate at OSU’s Comprehensive Cancer Center at 300 W. 10th Ave., had a difficult time finding a spot Monday at about 9 a.m. “We used to be able to park in this garage, from seven and above,” Lockman said. “Almost anytime of the day you come, seventh and eighth is not full in this garage.” Lockman said the closing of the visitor-only 12th Avenue Garage led the university to reduce the parking levels for employees in order to accommodate visitors. That garage reopened on Jan. 1. “Now the (12th Avenue) Garage is open again, but we don’t see them letting us go back to seventh and eighth,” Lockman said. In June, the OSU Board of Trustees finalized a deal to lease all parking operations and assets to QIC, Global Infrastructure, an Australia-based investment company, for $483 million. CampusParc handles the day-to-day tasks of the campus parking operations.

posted a picture of Kaur on Reddit.com without her knowledge. The caption read, “I’m not sure what to conclude from this,” in reference to Kaur’s facial hair and turban. Kaur’s response garnered international attention, and her story was picked up by various news outlets, including Jezebel, Huffington Post, Yahoo!News and CNN. “I’m not embarrassed or even humiliated by the attention (negative and positive) that this picture is getting because, it’s who I am,” Kaur wrote on Reddit. Since then, Kaur said the media attention has been dying down, and she is now “getting (her) life in order.” Kaur said she feels “incredibly humbled and awkward at the same time” about receiving the Peace Award. “I don’t like getting awards, but it was a wonderful opportunity that (Miller) nominated me for it,” Kaur said. Strickland was awarded for “her work in promoting peace education and curriculum,” according to a Peace Studies Society press release. Since the age of 9, Strickland has been involved in the Children’s International Summer Village Program (CISV), an organization that advances cross-cultural understanding and global friendship. Through CISV, Strickland creates educational curriculum and activities on the subject of peacemaking, and she is now the national junior representative for the organization. Strickland applied for the award at the encouragement of a CISV worker and member from the Central Ohioans for Peace, an organization aiming “to bring together people who believe in using nonviolent methods to build and sustain a peaceful world,” according to the organization’s website. “I feel very honored. I know that a lot of students at Ohio State also hold a lot of similar ideas and beliefs that I do, and I just feel very honored and blessed that I’ve been chosen for this award,” Strickland said. The Mershon Center and Central Ohioans for Peace funded the award.

OSU expands role for Communications VP ally marotti Editor-in-chief marotti.5@osu.edu Ohio State’s Office of University Relations announced that Melinda Church, vice president for University Communications, will expand her role. Church will be the sole vice president of University Communications, filling the void Tom Katzenmeyer, senior vice president of University Communications, left when he was appointed president of the Greater Columbus Arts Council. “Melinda Church is going to lead communications going forward,” said university spokeswoman Gayle Saunders on Tuesday. “She has been part of University Communications since January of 2012, but she stared her tenure with the

university in 2007 working in the president’s office.” But she will also maintain some former responsibilities. “Melinda’s new role is unique because in addition to providing strategic direction for all areas of University Communications and leadership for Advancement, she will ensure we have a laser-focus on our efforts to heighten Ohio State’s image and reputation with local, state and national audiences,” said Michael Eicher, senior vice president for Advancement, in a press release. There has also been “functional restructuring in Communications,” Saunders said, more details of which will soon be available. Church was not immediately available for comment Tuesday evening.

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Wednesday March 6, 2013


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OSU female tenure-track faculty

women. She said one explanation for this is the low number of women in the science, technology, engineering, math and medicine (STEMM) fields. According to the “2012 Status Report on Women at OSU” by The Women’s Place, which advocates for and analyzes OSU policy relating to women, the College of Nursing has the highest percentage of female tenure-track faculty at 90 percent, while the College of Engineering and the Natural Math and Science division both come in with less than 20 percent of women faculty. However, OSU is doing better than some other Big Ten schools in terms of STEMM faculty. Northwestern University reported 11.6 percent female tenure-track faculty in its engineering programs in 2011. The University of Illinois 2007-2008 “Report of the Provost’s Council on Gender Equity” listed less than 10 percent of women in its College of Engineering, and at the time it also had more than 20 percent female faculty in sciences, math and information sciences and biological sciences. To compare, OSU has roughly 43,000 undergraduate students and about 2,900 regular tenure-track faculty, according to OSU’s statistical summary from fall 2012. Northwestern has about 8,000 undergraduate students and 2,500 full-time faculty, and the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign has almost 32,000 undergraduate students and roughly 1,871 tenure and tenure-track faculty, according to their respective websites. Tenure-track faculty are professors who are guaranteed consideration for tenure. Bystydzienski said this bias can be found among people of all genders. “It’s not just men. There’s research that we all have these biases. We inadvertently can evaluate the work of a male and a female differently,” she said. One of the issues women face in the workplace is the ability to socialize with their peers and superiors, Bystydzienski said. “Men might socialize more or play sports or something, and sometimes women can break into those clubs, but most of them often do not. They actually have less access to these social networks where decisions are made, issues are discussed,” she said. She added research of STEMM graduate school students has also showed this effect. “The male graduate students bond with the male professors, they’re part of the club, they get

Rick Szabrak

College of Nursing

Less than 20%

Less than 20%

College of Engineering

Colllege of the Natural Math and Sciences

OSU currently consists of 33% female tenure-track faculty which is on track with the national average of about 1/3. *Data from 2011

Source: The Women’s Place

KAYLA ZAMARY / Design editor

acculturated into the profession and the women just don’t have that kind of access so they end up doing things more on their own and it takes them longer,” she said. She said it’s often more difficult for women to get mentors in the field to help them get jobs as well. Lawson, who recently was accepted into medical school, said this possible continuation of bias in the workplace is troubling. “It does worry me, but I know that I’m fully capable of doing the work,” she said. Other students said they are more hopeful that the number of women in STEMM fields will be more balanced in the future. Margaret Lily Stinstrom, a first-year in biology and secretary of the Women in Math and Science club, said she hopes the fields continue to attract more women. “There’ll always be hardships in general in achieving your dreams,” she said. “It looks like it’ll eventually balance out, it just takes time.” Though Lawson and Stinstrom both said they were disturbed by the low percentage of female faculty at OSU, Stinstrom said it’s all about quality over quantity. “If they’re good quality teachers then they’re going to balance out the statistics,” she said.

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Wednesday March 6, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com results TUESDAY Men’s Basketball 67, Indiana 58

upcoming THURSDAY Women’s Basketball v. Minnesota 6pm @ Hoffman Estates, Ill.

FRIDAY Baseball v. Harvard 12pm @ Myrtle Beach, S.C. Men’s Volleyball v. Grand Canyon 9pm @ Phoenix, Ariz. Women’s Basketball v. TBD 6pm @ Hoffman Estates, Ill. Women’s Track: NCAA Indoor Championships TBA @ Fayetteville, Ark.

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New season, same mission DAN HOPE Oller reporter hope.46@osu.edu After finishing 12-0 in 2012, Urban Meyer’s second season as Ohio State’s football coach is underway. The Buckeyes kicked off their first practice of the spring football season Tuesday, practicing for two and a half hours on the indoor fields at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. Meyer said his players had “good attitudes” Tuesday. “I knew we would have good attitudes. What I’m concerned with is just development of some players,” Meyer said. “After day one, I can’t give you a whole lot because I don’t know.” Tuesday’s first practice, which the media was allowed to watch, gave a preliminary glimpse into what the depth chart could look like this fall before OSU opens the season against Buffalo on Aug. 31. Defensive realignment The Buckeyes are replacing seven starters from last season on defense. One of the four returning starters, rising junior outside linebacker Ryan Shazier, was limited in Tuesday’s practice as he recovers from what Meyer said he is “99 percent sure” is a sports hernia. That meant eight new players took the field with the firstteam defense Tuesday. The Buckeyes ran a 4-2-5 nickel defensive formation Tuesday, a formation Meyer said the Buckeyes will use often on defense this year. “If you look at our schedule, we’re going to be in a lot of nickel,” Meyer said. With many starters being replaced, Meyer said the defensive line and linebackers are the areas of his roster that must develop the most this spring. The Buckeyes will have four new starters on the defensive line in 2013. The first-team line Tuesday consisted of rising sophomore defensive ends Noah Spence and Adolphus Washington and rising junior defensive tackles Michael Bennett and Joel Hale. With Shazier limited, the two linebackers on the field with the first-team defense were rising junior Curtis Grant and rising sophomore David Perkins. The Buckeyes have three returning starters in the secondary: rising redshirt junior cornerback Bradley Roby, rising senior Christian Bryant and rising redshirt senior C.J. Barnett. They were joined on the first-team defense Tuesday by rising junior cornerback Doran

ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor

OSU rising senior safety C.J. Barnett (4) and members of the OSU football team warm up before a practice Tuesday at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. Grant and rising redshirt freshman Tyvis Powell, who played the “star” defensive back position in the nickel. Meyer said Powell, who redshirted last season, “earned the right” to start the spring season getting work with the first-team defense. “I really like him,” Meyer said of Powell. “He’s a 6-foot-2 guy that’s done everything right.” On the offensive side of the ball, the Buckeyes have 10 returning starters, only needing to fill a hole at right tackle. On Tuesday, rising sophomore Taylor Decker took first-team reps at the position. Braxton Miller’s offseason and first day of spring football Rising junior quarterback Braxton Miller worked out one day during OSU’s winter break with “quarterback guru” George Whitfield Jr., well-known for his work with many prominent quarterbacks including current NFL starters Cam Newton, Ben Roethlisberger and Andrew Luck. Meyer said he was glad Miller took time in his offseason to work toward becoming a better player. “I’m glad Braxton did it … instead of sitting there playing video games, he’s out there working on fundamentals at quarterback,” Meyer said. Meyer said that training showed in Tuesday’s practice.

“I thought Braxton Miller had one heck of a day,” Meyer said. “His fundamentals and his footwork were not very good last year, but it was fantastic today.” Meyer made it clear, however, that Miller’s learning still comes from his offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach. “The quarterback guru working with Braxton is a guy named Tom Herman,” Meyer said. Early start to spring football The Buckeyes will practice twice this week before resuming practice after OSU’s spring break. Meyer said it is the first time he has scheduled practices prior to a school’s spring break, but said the schedule is working out well thus far. “So far I love it,” Meyer said. “We felt it was really important, especially with this outfit, to get the 20-hour work week as often as we can. So we have a 20-hour work week this week, that means Monday, Wednesday and Friday, we get a significant amount of meeting time. Then when we get back, we’re going to go Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday again. Why? Because we get three days of a lot of meeting time … Monday, Wednesday, Friday will be four-hour meeting days.”

Visit thelantern.com to read the rest of this story.

Buckeyes topple Indiana in Bloomington on Senior Night ANDREW HOLLERAN Photo editor holleran.9@osu.edu

Courtesy of: Steph Langan / Indiana Daily Student / Indiana University

OSU junior guard Aaron Craft handles the ball during a game against Indiana on March 5 in Bloomington, Ind. OSU won, 67-58.

Assembly Hall. Senior night. Facing an Indiana team — ranked No. 2 in the country — that was playing to secure its first outright Big Ten regular season title since 1993. Everything and then some seemed to be up against Ohio State in Bloomington, Ind., Tuesday night. But the No. 14-ranked Buckeyes overcame it all, upending the Hoosiers, 67-58. With the win, OSU (22-7, 12-5 Big Ten) remains alive in the race for the league championship. If Indiana (25-5, 13-4 Big Ten) loses at Michigan Sunday and the Buckeyes beat Illinois, Thad Matta’s squad will hold a share of the Big Ten regular season title for the fourth-consecutive season.

It was junior guard Aaron Craft and sophomore guard Shannon Scott that got it done for OSU down the stretch. Indiana had a 43-40 lead with about 13 minutes left, but a 19-7 run powered by OSU’s guards all but put the game away. Craft, pressured heavily for the majority of the second half by Indiana’s do-it-all junior guard Victor Oladipo, hit tough shot after tough shot. The guard known for his scrappy defense scored 15 points, six of which came in the final seven minutes. Scott was a thorn in Indiana’s side nearly every time the Hoosiers had the ball. The sophomore guard had four steals and contributed to a number of other Indiana turnovers. Scott added eight points — most of which came as a result of his defensive effort — while dishing out three assists and grabbing three rebounds. Visit thelantern.com to read the rest of this story.

With Big Ten championships looming, Ryan preaching discipline ETHAN DAY Lantern reporter day.369@osu.edu With four of the top 10 teams in the nation competing in the 2013 Big Ten Championships this weekend, the road to a conference title will not be an easy one for the Ohio State wrestling team. The No. 6 Buckeyes posted a 5-3 record in Big Ten play this season, earning victories against Michigan, No. 14 Illinois, No. 23 Wisconsin, Indiana and No. 16 Northwestern while suffering losses to three higher-ranked opponents — No. 1 Penn State, No. 2 Minnesota and No. 4 Iowa. They did not face No. 12 Nebraska, Michigan State or Purdue. “We have to perform to our best,” said 141-pound sophomore Hunter Stieber. “The Big Ten is stacked with five of the top teams in the nation. It’s a smaller bracket so there’s going to be more of a chance for one team maybe than others. It’s going to be tough.” OSU is one of only four teams to have a seeded wrestler in each weight class. Six Buckeyes were voted in by the conference’s coaches as top five preliminary seeds for the championships. Redshirt sophomore Logan Stieber (133) and his younger brother Hunter Stieber earned No. 1 pre-seeds

SHELBY LUM / Lantern photographer

OSU 165-pound freshman Mark Martin wrestles Penn State junior David Taylor during a match on Feb. 10 at St. John Arena. OSU lost, 29-18. after going undefeated in the regular season. Logan Stieber, who missed most of January with a leg injury, posted an impressive 19-0 record and will be in search of his second consecutive Big Ten title. Hunter Stieber boasted a 27-0 record and led the team with 10 major decisions. “I feel pretty good (about the tournament),” Hunter Stieber said. “It’s the end of the year so it’s exciting. This is what we’ve been training

for all year. I’m ready for it. I’m excited to wrestle.” Earning No. 4 pre-seeds were redshirt junior Nick Heflin (174) and sophomore Andrew Campolattano (197). Heflin holds an overall record of 12-3 while Campolattano went 15-8. Senior Nikko Triggas (125) and sophomore Cam Tessari (149) were awarded No. 5 pre-seeds after finishing the regular season with records of 17-10 and 13-7, respectively. Rounding out the lineup for OSU

are redshirt sophomore Josh Demas (157), redshirt senior C.J. Magrum (184), freshman Mark Martin (165) and freshman heavyweight Nick Tavanello who earned sixth, eighth, ninth and tenth pre-seeds, respectively. Coach Tom Ryan said that in order to have a shot at a conference championship, the team will have to improve the way it trains. “Overall, I just think it’s discipline, that’s definitely a problem for us,” Ryan said. “The discipline of rest, the discipline of warming up right, the discipline of being ready to compete at a high level. We have to do all the little things right.” Redshirt sophomore Matthew O’Hara (174) agreed that the team needs to work on some areas but feels confident that it can come out of the tournament victorious. “Conditioning has been kind of a problem for some people, so we’ll have to work on that,” O’Hara said. “We’ll have to get that under control. But we definitely have the talent, so it’s definitely in our grasp. We’ll be able to do it.” The Buckeyes’ first match is set to begin at 11 a.m. Saturday at Assembly Hall in Champaign, Ill. The Big Ten Championships will conclude on Sunday.

4A


[ a e ]

Wednesday March 6, 2013

+

thelantern www.thelantern.com concerts wednesday

Minus the Bear & circa Survive 6:30 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall tenacious D 7 p.m. @ LC Pavilion Pink 7:30 p.m. @ Schottenstein Center

thursday

Stewart’s move to film a detriment to fans Patrick Cooley Lantern reporter cooley.205@osu.edu Most years I look forward to the summer months, a time devoid of 8 a.m. classes and endless hours of homework. But this summer I will be missing something I greatly cherish -- Jon Stewart’s role as a satirical newscaster on “The Daily Show with Jon Stewart.” Beginning in June, the “news” host will take a 12-week hiatus, which he announced Tuesday, to direct the non-comedic drama “Rosewater,” the true story of an imprisoned Iranian journalist, for which Stewart also wrote the screenplay. I hope fans of Stewart’s political satire will join me in saying, “Please don’t do this, Jon.” Seriously, he’s got a good thing going, having started out as a mediocre stand-up comic and a failed MTV host, and going on to become a cultural icon capable of attracting hundreds of thousands to a rally in the nation’s capital. He shouldn’t ruin that by trying to become something he’s not. This isn’t the first time a comedian has stepped off the stand-up stage to take a gig with a more serious tone. Adam Sandler took serious roles in cult drama “Punch Drunk Love,” and the pseudo-serious “Spanglish,” although neither film made anything resembling a splash at the box office. Robin Williams, one of the funniest men who has ever lived, is also noted for taking non-comedic roles. He was nominated for an Oscar for playing an unconventional poetry teacher in “Dead Poet’s Society,” and won Best Supporting Actor for portraying Matt Damon’s mentor in “Good Will Hunting.” But Stewart is a horse of a different color. First of all, unlike Sandler and Williams, he’s never had more than a bit part in a box office moneymaker. His most successful acting role in film to date is as Sandler’s roommate in “Big Daddy,” for which he appears on screen for about five minutes. In addition, Stewart’s previous writings hardly impress. While he has penned best-sellers, they’ve all been comedic, and I doubt many buyers came

Courtesy of MCT

Jon Stewart (right) interviews President Barack Obama (left) on ‘The Daily Show with Jon Stewart.’ Stewart announced March 5 he will take a 12-week hiatus from ‘The Daily Show’ to direct a non-comedic film. from outside his core constituency of “Daily Show” viewers. “Rosewater” is his first screenplay. “The Daily Show” host is certainly capable of being insightful and poignant, but it remains to be seen how he will fare when his work is meant to be taken seriously, and must stand on its own. There isn’t much precedent for the success of comedic actors who take time apart from their hit TV shows to try their hand at writing and directing. Did you see Josh Radnor’s “Liberal Arts?” No one else did either. The film’s theater run earned less than $1 million. Don’t get me wrong, there have been notable successes. Terry Gilliam, of “Monty Python” fame, went on to direct films such as “Brazil,” “The Fisher King” and “12 Monkeys,” which critics adored. But none were as serious as “Rosewater” is intended to be, and Gilliam didn’t try his hand at directing until the “Monty Python” era was long finished. “The Daily Show” is still in its prime.

Brit floyd 7 p.m. @ LC Pavilion

Muse electrifies Columbus stage

vitamin String Quartet 7:30 p.m. @ Ohio Union’s Performance Hall

English rock band Muse performed Tuesday at the Schottenstein Center. Check The Lantern Thursday for a recap of the concert.

israel vibration 8 p.m. @ Alrosa Villa

city lights 7 p.m. @ The Basement tame impala 7 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall

Tim Kubick / For The Lantern

Animation conversation focuses on filmmaker, technology in field Matthew Lovett Lantern reporter lovett.45@osu.edu Cinematic animation is generally associated with the ever-appealing cartoon films that serve to entertain us, but this is not the type of animation Ohio State history of art professor Ron Green deals with. “We all know what animation is, right? Cartoons,” Green said. “True, but I’m thinking of animation more broadly; making inanimate things move, like sprockets and gears.” To an audience of about 40 individuals consisting of students and OSU faculty members, Green discussed the implications of technological developments on society through film history in an hourlong lecture at the Wexner Center for the Arts’ Film/Video Theater on Tuesday. If we go back through the “story of making inanimate objects move,” Green said, we eventually understand that “this phenomenon must have an external power source, that is its ultimate animator.” Much of the lecture was dedicated to the work of British filmmaker Humphrey Jennings. Jennings produced documentaries during World War II, making connections between wartime and the industrial age, such as in his short films “Listen to Britain” (1942) and “Diary for Timothy” (1945). Green showed an excerpt of “Listen to Britain,” noting the use of smokestacks in the film. “The industrial smokestacks form the funnels of (a ship), a war machine that rules the waves,” Green said. “The war machine in ‘Listen to Britain’ is sublimely positive — or is it?” “Diary for Timothy” may indicate that negative aspect of the “war machine.” Green said that in the film, Jennings “is equally infused with the machine’s orchestration of everyday life.” Jennings begins to question the side effects of technology, Green said. “Injured coal miners are compared directly to injured soldiers, insisting that the injuries of coal miners had been an unacceptable condition of everyday life,” Green said. “Not just in wartime, but for the past five centuries.” Coal becomes for Jennings the “fuel of the war machine,” Green said. The idea of industry as an element of the war machine, as presented

Spoken word poet performs at OSU, bestows advice Julia Hider Lantern reporter hider.8@osu.edu

friday

the freestylers (uk) 9 p.m. @ Skully’s Music Diner

I’m certainly not bashing Stewart, I think he does great things on “The Daily Show.” He makes young people more interested in the politics that will shape their lives and uses humor to put things in perspective. He and fellow faux-newsman Stephen Colbert have proven that jokes can be a powerful tool, can be used to expose hypocrisy and can generate interest in important issues. So come on, Jon, your show is the most successful news(?) program on television, it’s making you untold amounts of money and turned you into a household name and an important figure in the political world. When you’ve retired from “The Daily Show” and moved on with your life, that will be the time to try writing and directing, but for now, stick to what you’re good at. Don’t condemn us to an entire summer with John Oliver as “The Daily Show’s” eight-week guest host.

Jennifer Jung / Lantern photographer

OSU history of art professor Ron Green spoke at the Wexner Center for the Arts March 5. by Jennings, is epitomized in his book “Pandaemonium,” Green said. The book is a compilation of observations about the impact of the Industrial Revolution. Green’s lecture brought in students who were intrigued about its subject, knowing little about the topic. One such student was Anthony Schwab, a fourth-year in film studies. Schwab is enrolled in an experimental cinema course, and his interest in avant-garde cinema brought him to the lecture. Schwab said he was interested in how this type of cinema “relates to machinery, computers, the digital age — that sort of thing.” Chris Wittum, a second-year in film studies, is enrolled in a cinema course of Green’s and was interested in the lecturer’s philosophy on technology. “You get a lot of dreary philosophies regarding technology, and I think this ties in well with the fact that he’s working in art,” Wittum said. “It’s fundamentally positive, I think.”

Sarah Kay has been writing poems since before she could use a pen. “Before I could physically write, I would chase my mom around the house and yell ‘Poem!’ And I would make her sit down and write it down for me,” Kay said. When she was 14, Kay took her poetry to the stage for the first time when she signed up for a poetry slam. Since then, she has become known around the world for her spoken word poetry. Kay visited Ohio State Monday night to perform some of her poetry and talk about her life and work as a poet. The Ohio Union Activities Board-sponsored event “An Evening with Sarah Kay, Spoken Word Poet” began at 7:30 p.m. in the Archie M. Griffin West Ballroom in the Ohio Union. The event was free for OSU students with a valid BuckID. Kay said spoken word poetry is very different from written form poetry. “There’s something about that poem that would not give you the same meaning on a piece of paper as it does in a live performance,” Kay said. “There’s all of these things that you have to work with in performance that you don’t have when you’re just working with a piece of paper.” Kay performed about 10 of her poems at the event, which were a mix of some of her most well-known works and some that she said were new. Between her spoken word performances, Kay talked about a wide variety of personal topics including her family, her work as a poet and the travels on which her work has taken her. These stories served as transitions between her performances and gave context for the audience to better understand and appreciate her poetry. Kay also told the audience about her work with Project VOICE, an organization she co-founded in 2004 that, according to its website, “celebrates and inspires youth selfexpression through spoken word poetry.” Kay said her work with Project VOICE has taken her all over the globe. “I’ve gotten to go to a lot of very special places and share this art form and learn from people and teach them as well,” Kay said. At the end of the event, Kay opened up the floor to the audience for a short Q-and-A session, during which she answered several questions from students and offered advice to the budding poets and writers in attendance. “What advice do I have for someone who wants to start writing or get back into writing? Stop being scared of yourself,” Kay said. “It’s OK to write bad poems.”

continued as Poet on 2B 1B


[ a +e ] Find Sasquatch!, find eclectic shows Breanna Soroka Lantern reporter soroka.15@osu.edu The summer music festival season is closing in fast, and as a result many official lineups have finally been announced. These festivals are scheduled to take place in the coming months in all areas of the country. Each week, I’ll weigh in on an upcoming festival. Sasquatch! Music Festival is scheduled to take place May 24-27 at the famously scenic Gorge Amphitheatre in George, Wash. The festival has been known to have an eclectic mix of performers since its conception in 2002, and this year’s lineup is no different. Featuring both massive headliners and lesser-known musical treasures, this is the festival I would go to in a heartbeat if money and location were of no concern. If you are lucky enough to attend this already sold-out music extravaganza, here are some performers to keep an eye out for. Twin Shadow I’ve never been a huge fan of music ripe with synthesizers and electronic beats, but Twin Shadow, whose birth name is George Lewis Jr., is one of my exceptions. His vocals are raw and don’t sound like they’ve been messed with for hours in the studio, and there’s a dreamy overtone reminiscent of the 1980s in many of his songs that makes me feel like I’m living out my dreams of being a member of “The Breakfast Club.” Added points for once supporting a personal favorite of mine, Florence and the Machine, on tour. The Barr Brothers Folk groups seem to have a pretty solid place in the lineup of Sasquatch!, and one that should not be missed is this Canadian quartet. Its experimental recordings feature everything from the vibraphone to the harp, and I can only imagine how great it would be to see these instruments in use at a live show. The combination of a beautiful, mountainous backdrop and this group’s musical styling will easily work together to create an experience that I would only describe as magical. Imagine Dragons I’m a little late to the party with this band, but it’s one I can’t recommend enough to others who have missed out on it for so long. The band must be doing something right since it’s

Courtesy of Andre Guerette

The Barr Brothers are slated to perform at Sasquatch! Music Festival, which takes place May 24-27.

Poet from 1B

Death Grips This is a band from another genre, experimental hip-hop, I tend to avoid like the plague, and I’m almost appalled by how much I think you should want to see them. They are so noisy and all over the place, and I mean that in the best way possible. Sounding like a combination of hip-hop and electronic beats and who knows exactly what else, the Death Grips shouts most of its lyrics with no shame and even less regard for how it sounds to the audience. I don’t care if you listen to them and hate everything about them, the experience of being screamed at in the mountains by crazy electronica rappers should be enough to draw you in. Other notable musical acts in the lineup of Sasquatch! include headliners Mumford & Sons, The Postal Service, Vampire Weekend, Macklemore & Ryan Lewis and the XX, as well as other performers Tame Impala, Japandroids and ZZ Ward. There are also several comedians slated to perform at the festival including personal favorite of mine Nick Offerman, of “Parks and Recreation,” and Jenny Slate, former “SNL” cast member.

Alexandria Chapin / Lantern photographer

Poet Sarah Kay spoke at OSU March 4.

scheduled to appear not only at Sasquatch! but at other music festivals this year, like Kanrocksas Music Festival in Kansas and Northside Festival in Brooklyn, N.Y., to name a few. It is true that I have an unbelievable soft spot for anything even remotely related to indie rock, Imagine Dragons included, so I couldn’t imagine going somewhere they’d be performing and missing out on the show without hating myself.

Courtesy of Jason Koenig

Ryan Lewis (left) and Macklemore (right) are slated to perform at Sasquatch! Music Festival, which takes place May 24-27.

Some audience members like Raybecca Elder, a second-year in English, appreciated hearing advice from such a well-known and respected poet. “One of my favorite things that she said was that you shouldn’t be afraid to write crappy poems, and not to be afraid of yourself,” Elder said. “I’ve heard that before, but I always think it’s good to hear that again.” MacGregor Obergfell, the lectures chair for OUAB and one of the event’s organizers, said in an email before the event that students might know Kay from her TED talk. The talk, from March 2011, has more than 2 million views on TED.com. TED talks are short presentations based on “ideas worth spreading.” Obergfell said that the popularity of her TED talk and of TED talks in general was one motivation for OUAB to bring Kay to campus. “This is an opportunity for OUAB to have an event that we really have never done before. With the success of TED talks on campus and off, plus a chance to showcase an art form we don’t often focus on, the decision to bring Sarah to campus was a fairly easy one,” Obergfell said. Elder said that she had seen Kay’s TED talk, but that she was glad she had the opportunity to see Kay perform live instead of on a computer screen. “I think it was really interesting to actually see her in person, and all the little commentary in between was really interesting,” Elder said. Before the event, Obergfell said he thought the way Kay would combine her performances with her speaking portions in between would add another element to the event. “The performance will be a great entertainment component, and the lecture elements will add an academic piece,” Obergfell said. An OUAB representative declined to comment on the cost of the event.

Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis

Across 1 __ polloi 4 Prom gown material 9 Jitter-free java 14 ShopNBC competitor 15 Gulf State native 16 Start of a historic B-29 name 17 __ Sam: 49ers mascot 19 Obie contender 20 It comes straight from the heart 21 Fate who spins the thread of life 22 Of main importance 24 Lake Geneva water fountain 25 Some Korean imports 26 Maker of Touch of Foam hand wash 28 Old-style “once” 29 Hipbone-related 31 Ape who rescues baby Tarzan 33 Filled (in), as a questionnaire box 34 Fun Factory clay 37 Back (out) 40 Unsteady gait 41 Debate 43 Caesar’s “Behold!” 47 Appearances 50 Napoleon’s exile isle 51 Mystery man

2B

53 Jigger’s 11/2 55 High society types 56 Firth or fjord 57 Infant ailment 58 Olympic sport since 2000 62 Fool 63 S-shaped moldings 64 Slice of history 65 Boneheads 66 Hot, spicy drink 67 Where the wild things are down 1 Command ctrs. 2 Egg head? 3 Post-op setting 4 Doomed city in Genesis 5 Indifferent to right and wrong 6 How tense words are spoken 7 “Young Frankenstein” seductress 8 Govt. medical research org. 9 Handed out hands 10 Protect from a cyberattack, say 11 Fastening pin 12 Lei Day greetings 13 “Like, wow, man!” 18 __ Gorbachev, last first lady of the USSR 21 String quintet instrument 22 Stack

23 “Kills bugs dead!” spray 24 Family name in “The Grapes of Wrath” 25 Brooks of country music’s Brooks & Dunn 27 Video chat choice 30 Sgt.’s subordinate 32 Sound of a light bulb going on? 35 Long rides? 36 Jacques’s significant other 37 Look like a creep 38 Guinness servers 39 Darjeeling, e.g. 42 Right-hand page 43 Volcanic spewings 44 Black and tan 45 Restaurant chain with a hot pepper in its logo 46 Inveigle 48 “Thanks, already did it” 49 Stewed 52 Cruise ship levels 54 Like long emails from old friends 56 “I hate the Moor” speaker 58 Playpen player 59 Pince-__ 60 Scrappy-__ 61 Beatle wife

See solutions to crosswords online at thelantern.com/puzzles

Wednesday March 6, 2013


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Help Wanted Child Care

OPEN POSITION

IN HOME ABA Therapist needed for 5 y/o boy w/ Autism. $10/ hr to start. Pd Training. ST / OT or Child Dev majors pref. We are now accepting applica- 614-348-1615 tions for a Research Associate at Strategic Research Group, MAKE A difference this summer. an independent research com- Help a 12-yr-old girl w/ disabilipany based in Columbus Ohio. ties improve communication and The successful candidate would self-care skills, and engage with work with a team of researchers peers at camp/pool/etc. Start conducting educational research 3:40-6:30 p.m. some days in under the supervision of a proj- April/May, and add hours in earect manager. The position re- ly June. Reliable car required. quires a person who is organized You’ll drive girl & her 7-yr-old and can communicate effectively brother to camp/park/pool/etc. with a wide variety of individuals Must like to have fun & be acof different educational levels. tive. Must complete PDP proTasks include, but are not lim- vider training through the county, ited to, assistance in preparing pass background check. Pay questionnaires and protocols, $12-$14 per hour. 20 min north scheduling meetings and site of campus. Email susanlps@ visits, interviewing, conducting gmail.com. observational research, data PART TIME TEACHERS & entry, transcribing, and other KITCHEN ASSISTANT needed. tasks as required by the project Experience with young children manager. The successful candi- required. Call 614-451-4412 date should have a Master’s de- between hours of 9:00 am-5:00 gree in a social science field, a pm, or email Bachelor’s degree in education nicholsonb@ with some research exposure, northwestchurch.org or experience in conducting research in schools. Northwest Christian Child Care 5707 Olentangy River Rd. Interested candidates should Columbus, OH 43235 submit resumes to: ctidyman@strategicresearchPARTTIME AFTERNOON group.com Teacher needed for Toddler class at northwest Christian ORDER PROCESSOR/ School. M-F, 3-6pm, Requires Customer Service full and part hs diploma plus experience time opportunities between working with kids, college 8am-7pm. Strong data entry courses in early childhood or skills required. education pref. Located in Dublin. Please apply on line at Please fax resume to Anna www.sygmanetwork.com at 614-336-8485 or call SCP DISTRIBUTORS is looking 614-336-9559. www.linworthfor a summer warehouse asso- cc.org EOE ciate starting in April. Previous warehouse/forklift experience PLEASE HELP DISABLED preferred. Send resume to: jer- AND TERMINALLY ILL YOUNG emy.svitana@scppool.com PEOPLE. You are needed as Care ProvidSTUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid ers to work with and encourage Survey Takers needed in Colum- young people with disabilities in bus. 100% free to join. Click on family home settings. Bring joy to surveys. the life of these young people by caring for them, helping them to SUMMER IN MAINE participate in their communities Males and females. and enjoy life. If you have play Meet new friends! Travel! skills or encouragement gifts Teach your favorite activity. please apply. This job allows you to learn intensively and can Tennis, Swim, Canoe, Sail, Waterski, Kayak, Gymnastics, accommodate your class schedArchery, Silver Jewelry, Rocks, ule. Those in all related fields or who have a heart for these misEnglish Riding, Ropes, sions please apply. Training proCopper Enameling, Art, vided. Competitive wages and Basketball, Pottery, Field Hockey, Office, Softball, Photo, benefits. For more information, Newsletter, Soccer, Lacrosse, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614)475-5305 or visit us at Dance, Theater Costumer www.LIFE-INC.NET EOE June to August. Residential. Enjoy our website. WANTED: PART time after Apply online! school childcare for 13 year old special needs child. Must have Tripp Lake Camp for Girls: own car and be willing to pur1-800-997-4347 sue provider license through the www.tripplakecamp.com state (very easy process). Pay is SUMMER OF YOUR LIFE! $24 for first hour, $12 for every CAMP WAYNE FOR GIRLS hour after. Please contact Gina Children’s summer camp, Po- Vasiloff at 614-906-2402 for further information. cono Mountains, Pennsylvania 6/15-8/11. If you love children and want a caring, fun environment we need Counselors, Instructors and other staff for our summer camp. Interviews on the OSU campus March 31st. Select The Camp PHONE FANTASY Actresses. That Selects The Best Staff! Call 16-40 hours available. Safe en1.215.944.3069 or apply on-line vironment. Woman owned/operwww.campwaynegirls.com ated. Excellent earning potential. TELEPHONE INTERVIEW- Call 447-3535 for more info. ERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research firm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: Strategic Research Group, 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor. ER SCRIBE - Seeking Pre Med students to work as ER Scribes. www.esiscribe.com VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? Title: Research Associate

Help Wanted Clerical

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus. www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com

Help Wanted Child Care ABA PROVIDER needed for 14 yr old boy who lives with Autism. Looking for a self-motivated, compassionate person who would assist with independent skills. Pay is through the I/O waiver. Great reference for grad school! Call 216-9531 BABY-SITTER needed 9am-5pm, once/week Victorian Village. One infant. Email resume to vvbabysitter@gmail.com

CAREGIVER NEEDED for teen male with autism. Must have own car and be willing to complete state waiver process. Male preferred for intermittent challenging behavior. $18-$12/ hour. Contact andaprice1@ gmail.com.

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking mademoiselles & monsieurs that love to work in an established family run restaurant & bakery. Our locations are hiring Weekday & weekend Counter help, restaurant experience recommended. Weekday nights & weekend morning Prep/Cook, must have cooking experience. We our also always looking for great servers for all three locations, Upper Arlington, Worthington & Historic Dublin Please stop in for an application or email us at lachatel@aol.com www.LaChatelaineBakery.com Merci!

EARLY CHILDHOOD: We are looking for an afternoon floater from 12:00-6:00 Monday through Friday! We offer competitive pay and a fun working environment. La Petite Academy 740-881-1234

CLIPPERS BASEBALL Sodexo @ Huntington Park Season Starts April 11 Part Time Positions Available! Applications are accepted at: 330 Huntington Park Lane M-F 10am-4pm 614-722-1125 Enter through double glass doors on Huntington Park Ln, under blue Clippers Hat. Sodexo values workforce diversity. EOE/M/F/D/V

Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals

         

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Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service ENERGETIC PERSON Wanted. Downtown Deli. Full time Management Position . No nights or weekends. Fast paced. Good customer service and dependability a must! Advancement opportunities available. Call Donna 352-5893 anytime. NOW HIRING experienced servers, hosts, cooks, and dishwashers at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is required. Please apply in person at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus. SERVERS PT/FT Tony’s Ristorante 559 South High Street, German Village Area. Experienced preferred. Apply in person after 10 am M-F.

Help Wanted OSU HANDYMAN-WORK part time on off-campus properties, painting, plumbing, electrical experience a plus, work 15 to 20 hrs. per week, flexible hours to meet your class schedule, current OSU student preferred, call 761-9035. UNDERGRADUATE Research Assistant The OSU Stress and Health Study is seeking an undergraduate student pursing a degree in nursing or other medically related field for a research assistant position. The position is a 10 - 20 hour per week commitment with availability two to three mornings during the work week. The person should have an interest in research and background in psychology or a related biological or social sciences field. Duties include drawing blood from research participants, reviewing medical records, administering psychological questionnaires, conducting research interviews, and working with data in the lab. A main focus of the position is performing blood draws on a cancer survivor population, so excellent phlebotomy skills are essential. The ability to drive to participants homes for research visits is required. Interested persons can apply online at www.stressandhealth.org or email a resume to stressandhealth@osu.edu.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing COLLEGE STUDENTS. Highly motivated people with good attitude needed for irrigation service industry. Full and Part-time. 457-6520. E-mail sales@golden-rule-service.com. SALES FT/PT. Cousins Army/ Navy Store. 1453 N. High Street. Corner of 8th ang High. Campus Tradition since 1970. Apply between 2-6 SALES LEADER wanted to develop and lead a sales team for wellness and weight loss products. Must bust be self motivated. Part time or full time, set your own hours. Commission and cash bonuses. For more information contact: fitworksfindlay@gmail.com

Help Wanted Volunteer #1 CORNER of King and Neil. Security Building. 2BR, CA, LDY, OFF STREET PARKING. $750/ month Phone Steve 614-208-3111. Shand50@aol.com VOLUNTEERS ARE needed to answer the 24-hour Suicide Prevention Hotline. Volunteers receive 50 hours of free training, beginning March 27. Each volunteer commits to working 6 hours a week from June through November, 2013. To volunteer or for more information, call Susan Jennings, Volunteer Coordinator, or Mary Brennen-Hofmann, Program Coordinator, at 299-6600.You can also contact the program at sps@ncmhs.org

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care LAWN TECHNICIAN Lawn fertilizer and weed control application; no mowing. Training provided. Ideal candidate is detail-oriented, quality conscious, does not smoke and has good driving record/ habits. Grassroots Lawn & Irrigation Service, LLC 614-876-2124 grassrootssb@earthlink.net

SEASONAL LABORERS Wanted: Installing playground equipment all over the state. Travel expenses paid by company. tony@playdii.com

Call

292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at the lantern .com

Help Wanted Interships RESOURCE INTERNATIONAL, Inc. (Rii) offers a broad range of services including planning, design, engineering, and technology services. Established in 1941, Resource International employs 160 engineers and professionals throughout the Midwest. Our Corporate office is located in Columbus, Ohio with full-service branch offices in Cleveland and Cincinnati, Ohio and Indianapolis, Indiana. If you want to join a team of dedicated professionals who are among the best in their field, in a diverse work environment, then please explore Resource Internationalâs career possibilities. To learn more about our firm, please visit our Web site at www.resourceinternational.com

General Services

MAINTENANCE SERVICES For Landlords & Tenants www.campushandyman.com

Job Title:Web Developer About the job We are looking for a Web Developer who is comfortable working with layout independent from styling. You will be rendering existing content into web pages. Responsibilities • Mark up content in HTML, independent of layout. • Maintain placeholders for dynamic content. • Work with JavaScript and/ or developers handling JavaScript. • Creating and/or tweaking CSS Requirements • Expertise in the following technologies: • HTML • CSS

BEST PRICES on Certified Diamonds & Engagement Rings CDI Diamonds & Jewelry Dublin www.cdidia.com 614-734-8438

ResumĂŠ Services

EMERGENCY WHILE you wait!!! Last minute!!! Saturdays. Sundays. Resumes. Biographies. Skills Typing. Copies. Dictation. • High aptitude Secretarial. Filing. Organizing. • Web 2.0 and aesthetics Mailing projects. Christmas giftwrapping services. Sewing buttons. Pricing negotiable. TWO MEN And A Truck/Colum- Cash only. 614-440-7416. bus is now hiring a part-time Marketing Intern to help imple- FAST, ACCURATE, professional proofreading and copy editing. ment our marketing plan. Will edit papers, term papers, This is a great job for students! thesis, dissertations and manuscripts. 27 years of Responsibilities include but are experience in publishing. Call 614-204-4619 or email not limited to: tcunning53@gmail.com. -Researching competitors -Tracking customer data and trends -Assisting w/customer relations -Delivering marketing materials to referral sources -Tracking marketing activities -Developing and maintaining a A MATH tutor. All levels. Also local media list -Coordinating community ser- Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring vice involvement and activities since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294-0607. **Applicants must be able to drive company car and qualify under our insurance requirements. Must be 21 or older, valid driver license, acceptable driving record. Schedule is Monday-Friday. Up to 20 hours per week. Days and START YOUR own successful hours may vary. home-based business marketCompensation: Minimum wage ing the essential services that people need and use every day, Please contact us if you are while earning lasting, residual ininterested: kurt.baker@twom- come. You can be a part of it; the en.com time is now. Contact me to find out more information. ACN Independent Business http://www.twomenandatruck. Owner com Gary Campbell 614-749-9666 pinpointvalue@yahoo.com TWO MEN And A Truck/Colum- www.garyacampbell.acndirect. bus is looking for a self-moti- com vated and task-oriented individ- garyacampbell@acnrep.com ual to help our company recruit and hire movers and drivers for THIS IS AWESOME! Great Opout busy summer season. This portunity For Young Entrepreis a great job for students and neurs Who Also Need Coveran excellent opportunity to gain age. http://ezmoneymethod2x. ‘real world’ experience with a com/ez4ural reputable and fast growing company. The HR Intern will assist the HR Department: recruit, process applications, conduce phone interviews and first interviews with screened candidates, conduct background checks for potential hires and other hiring related tasks as needed. Training is provided.

Tutoring Services

Business Opportunities

Announcements/ Notice

Qualifications: The HR intern must have good organizational skills, excellent communication abilities, and good time/task prioritization. Basic math skills and problem solving skills are necessary. The intern will need working knowledge of Microsoft Windows, Excel, Word and Access Programs. Work Schedule would be : Monday 8am-5pm, Tuesday 3pm-7pm, Friday 8am-5pm Pay: $7.85/hour Start Date: March 2013 Qualified Candidates should email cover letter and resume to the above email.

For Sale Miscellaneous

$500 ESSAY Contest. Details at www.abortionpoliticians.com

BOOKS: ROMANCE does not always live up to our expectations. But, come on, does it have to fall as far short of our dreams as it does in Clumsy Hearts? A slightly misguided romance, by Hysteria Molt. Available via Amazon.com.

For Sale Pets ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. Saturday March 9, 2013, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, OH 43228. http://allohioreptileshows.webs. com. 614/457-4433

For Sale Real Estate VACANCIES? VACANCIES? VACANCIES? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For your leasing, property management, or sales needs Call 1st Place Realty 429-0960. www.my1stplace.com

Travel/ Vacation $199 FLIGHT from Columbos to NYC, direct round trip info@roselawntravel.com or call 347.770.2488 Discount code:Lantern

Lost LOST: TAN canvas backpack. Contents include laptop, notebooks, blue headphones. Reward! Call (513) 260-2615.

CAMPUS PARTNERS is seeking and undergraduate or graduate student to fill the Student Director’s seat on the Campus Partners Board of Directors for the 2013 - 2015 term. If interested please fill out the application at www.campuspartner.osu.edu and return it to Campus Partners, 1534 N High St, by April 1st, 2013. Contact prosser.20@ osu.edu 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.

LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call

(614)292-2031

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

Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at thelantern.com - Terms of service available at thelantern.com/terms Wednesday March 6, 2013

3B


studentvoice Neglect acts as environmental threat CAMERON RODA Lantern reporter roda.7@osu.edu

According to the National Center on Domestic and Sexual Violence, one in every four women will be sexually assaulted during her lifetime. This sobering statistic represents something that in fact happens on our very own campus all the time. Young women are raped, abducted or assaulted entirely more frequently than we would like to believe. But Ohio State molly Tavoletti Police has recognized the tavoletti.1@osu.edu issue and created a program to aid women. Rape Aggression Defense is a national program of “realistic self-defense tactics for women … that begins with awareness, prevention, risk reduction and risk avoidance, while progressing on the basics of hands-on defense training,” according to University Police’s website. The program recognizes that these violent acts are sometimes unavoidable and a harsh reality of the world we live in; however, through the proper mental and physical training, it hopes to prepare women to defend themselves against whatever may come their way. On Feb. 24, the student organization Changing Health Attitudes and Actions to Recreate Girls welcomed three officers from the OSU RAD program. The three-hour session was broken into two halves. The first was a PowerPoint explaining mental training involved in self-defense. University Police Officer Cassandra Shaffer began with the disclaimer, “Any girl who is assaulted in any way was not at fault. I don’t care what she was wearing, if she was drunk, it doesn’t matter. Assault is assault. Violence is violence. Our mission is simple: to ensure every woman makes it home alive.” She also explained that self-defense is 90 percent mental and gave us several helpful tips to protect ourselves. More often than not, making smart decisions and being aware of your surroundings can immensely prevent dangerous situations. The second half of the program featured some physical instruction. Although fists, elbows and knees are wonderful tools, the greatest weapon at a women’s disposal is actually her voice. Shaffer made the girls repeat the mantra, “If you’re yelling, you’re breathing. If you’re breathing, you’re alive.” RAD offers classes for free on campus. Visit its website at www.ps.ohio-state.edu/police/rad/.

lantern Columnist

Arguably the most divisive issue in American society over the past two decades has been global warming. American politicians stand on one of two sides when it comes to the issue: belief or neglect. Long before the 2006 release of former Vice President Al Gore’s documentary “An Inconvenient Truth,” skeptical politicians labeled the idea of “man-made global warming” as ridiculous and unfounded, despite overwhelming evidence against their claims. In 2003, Sen. James M. Inhofe, R-Okla., spoke to the Senate about the legitimacy of global warming, saying, “With all of the hysteria, all of the fear, all of the phony science, could it be that man-made global warming is the greatest hoax ever perpetrated on the American people? It sure sounds like it.” Despite years of mounting scientific evidence proving mankind’s effect on Earth’s warming climate, some prominent politicians still remain skeptical on the existence of climate change. In a campaign speech back in August 2011, former Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney said, “Do I think the world’s getting hotter? Yeah. I don’t know that, but I think that it is. I don’t know if it’s mostly caused by humans.” While the number of global warming skeptics is dwindling, I still find myself in disbelief that a citizen holding political office in this country can make a logical argument claiming Earth’s warming climate is not man-made. The scientific data speak for themselves. Earth’s atmosphere is made up of greenhouse gases such as carbon dioxide that trap sunlight to keep the planet temperate. Prior to industrial advancement, Earth regulated its carbon dioxide levels naturally, but human development beginning in the 1760s has since disturbed this cycle, resulting in massive amounts of carbon dioxide being pumped into Earth’s atmosphere, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Since 1959, the Mauna Loa Observatory in Hawaii has collected data on the measurements of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere. The first measurement at Mauna Loa from more than 50 years ago showed the Earth’s atmosphere held 315 ppm (parts per million) of carbon dioxide, but measurements as

Women’s greatest selfdefense tool is her voice

Courtesy of MCT

Experts say global warming from the burning of fossil fuels for energy raises many questions about the future of the Arctic that span diplomacy, environment and the global economy. recent as January show a concentration of 395.55 ppm, according to the Earth System Research Library. Data derived from ice cores drilled from Earth’s poles show that in the last 400,000 years, Earth’s carbon dioxide levels never exceeded 300 ppm. So where has the extra carbon dioxide come from then? The EPA says fossil fuel emissions are the No. 1 culprit, from coalpowered industrial plants to gas-powered automobiles. Many environmental scientists contend that the extra carbon dioxide has thickened Earth’s atmosphere, increasing average global temperatures, melting ice sheets and increasing sea levels. Earth’s two main ice sheets reside at the planet’s poles, but the Greenland ice sheet in particular is losing mass at a far quicker rate than the sheet in the Antarctic, according to data from NASA. Data from scientists at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory show that the Antarctic and Greenland ice sheets were losing more than three times as much ice in 2012 as they were in the 1990s. As sea levels rise, the EPA warns that coastal regions such as Florida, New Orleans and Northern Europe will fall underwater, displacing millions. . Political neglect within Congress on the reality of global warming will lead to dangerous, irreversible consequences for American and world populations if the leaders in Washington do not start reversing course

soon. During his second inaugural speech, President Barack Obama re-established global warming as a serious issue on his political agenda, saying, “We will respond to the threat of climate change, knowing that the failure to do so would betray our children and future generations.” The president further addressed climate change and America’s need to start passing legislation now to save future citizens. “I urge this Congress to pursue a bipartisan, market-based solution to climate change … But if Congress won’t act soon to protect future generations, I will,” Obama said in his inauguration speech. The only way to reverse direction in America and start combatting global warming begins with the American people. Naivety, neglect, ignorance and incompetence can no longer be accepted as leadership qualifications for political candidates. In the global race for energy independence, America cannot afford to elect officials with such a strong disregard for overwhelmingly accurate scientific data. Each United States citizen needs to stand up for one another and elect politicians who will not look the other way while climate change remains a serious threat. As a whole, the American population must step forward and set an example for the rest of the world to follow, leading with a green fist to preserve the well-being of all humans, in the present and the future.

Molly Tavoletti is vice president media chair for the fitness group Changing Health Attitudes and Actions to Recreate Girls.

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Wednesday March 6, 2013

4B

March 6, 2013  

The Lantern

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