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Thursday February 14, 2013 year: 133 No. 23

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

www.thelantern.com

thelantern

sports

No challengers: One-sided USG election a rarity

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KRISTEN MITCHELL Campus editor mitchell.935@osu.edu For the first time in almost 50 years, an Undergraduate Student Government presidential candidate is running unopposed. For the first time in about 10 years, Ohio State students are expected to elect a two-term president. USG President Taylor Stepp, a thirdyear in public affairs from Jackson, Ohio, is the only presidential candidate slated to be on the ballot when students can start casting their vote on Feb. 27. That hasn’t occurred since 1966. But 50 years ago when Tim Neustadt ran as the only presidential candidate for Student Senate, which would become USG, things were different. USG was controlled by two political parties, the more conservative Buckeye Political Party and the liberal Student Congress Party, and the election wasn’t really unopposed. In 1966 Neustadt, a junior at the time, wasn’t running against a candidate, he was running against the Free Student FederaKRISTEN MITCHELL / Campus editor tion referendum put forth by the

Brainy basketball

The OSU basketball team faces a cerebral challenge in the Northwestern Wildcats Thursday..

[ a+e ]

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A Buckeye legend

‘Woody: His Life, Times and Teachings’ is scheduled to be performed Saturday at Capitol Theatre.

Student Congress Party, calling for the abolition of the Senate. Student government was at a crossroads. The polarization of students was a direct reflection of the ongoing war in Vietnam, said Neustadt, now 67 and living in Los Angeles. “The war was very real to the average student,” he said in an interview with The Lantern. “It was the ‘60s, everything was being challenged … it was very alive.” With the threat of being sent to war if men didn’t perform well in school, Neustadt described the vibe on campus as tense at times. “Nobody trusted anybody, nothing was the same as it traditionally was,” he said. “The campus wasn’t all about football and fraternities and dating and getting out in four years and entering the real world.” If you weren’t in school, you were going to the military. You were going to war, he said. According to The Lantern archives, 4,814 votes were cast for the Free Student Federation referendum, but it wasn’t enough to disband Student Senate as the Student Congress Party had wanted. With Neustadt’s presidency secured, student body leadership was on a path for change. More than 10,500 students voted in the 1966 Student Senate election, which, according to a 1966 Lantern article, set a voter

Taylor Stepp, USG president and third-year in public affairs, is

continued as Election on 3A

Woody in bronze Construction workers install an 8-foot statue of former OSU football coach Woody Hayes and plaque outside the Woody Hayes Athletic Center Feb. 13.

campus

OSU program grows with male nurses

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DANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor

Gov. John Kasich (left) and OSU President E. Gordon Gee (right) attend a meeting at the Statehouse on Sept. 11 to discuss a budget plan for higher education with Ohio college and university officials.

Colleges given incentive to increase grads

weather high 50 low 33

DAN HOPE Oller reporter hope.46@osu.edu

partly cloudy

F SA SU M

38/24

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31/20

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29/26

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48/37

partly cloudy www.weather.com

As a result of new measures outlined in the state of Ohio executive budget for fiscal years 2014-2015, the percentage of state funding Ohio State receives each year is subject to change. Ohio Gov. John Kasich released the budget proposal for the final two fiscal years of his term as governor on Feb. 4, a plan which includes adjustments to the State Share of Instruction (SSI) funding formula, which is used to divide the state’s higher education funding among Ohio’s 37 public universities and colleges. Under the new formula, the allocation

of funds at the university level will begin emphasizing degree completion rather than course completion starting in fiscal year 2014. The new SSI formula will award 50 percent of state funds to universities based upon the percentage of students who complete degrees, with 28.2 percent for course completion. Under the current formula, 20 percent of funds are awarded for degree completion and 58.2 are for course completion. Currently, only 26 percent of adults in Ohio have a bachelor’s degree, which is 5 percentage points below the national average. Jeff Robinson, deputy director of communications for the Ohio Board of Regents, said the change in emphasis from

continued as Incentive on 4A JOHN WERNECKE / Lantern reporter

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campus OSU nursing program tries to shed female stereotype HAILEY FAIRCHILD Lantern reporter fairchild.84@osu.edu One of the most common stereotypes about the field of nursing is that it’s a female profession, but some students in Ohio State’s nursing program are hoping to defy that norm. In popular films and television shows, such as “Nurse Betty,” “Pearl Harbor,” “Nurse Jackie” or “HawthoRNe,” the main role of the nurse is played by a woman. The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Health Resources and Services Administration found in its 2008 National Survey of the registered nurse population that of the more than 3 million licensed registered nurses living in the United States, only 6.6 percent were males. Steven Shaw, a third-year in nursing and president of Buckeyes Assembly for Men and Nursing, believes being a nurse is a rewarding field for any individual, regardless of gender. “Nursing is a very challenging, rewarding and highly marketable career choice,” Shaw said. “Nursing is constantly evolving and improving due to nursing research … the nurse gets to see the differences they make in their patient’s lives on a daily basis.” And Shaw isn’t alone. U.S. News & World Report listed registered nurse second on its 100 Best Jobs of 2013. U.S. News & World Report said the field is ranked highly because it’s rapidly expanding and nurses are in high demand. The report said nursing has been one of the jobs that flourished despite the harsh economic times. The top-ranked job was dentistry.

Despite the growing number of people entering the nursing field and the high demand, the percentage of male nurses is still low. “I do not understand why there is such a disparity between the number of men and women in the nursing field. It must be that a majority of males have a misconception about nursing,” Shaw said. Jennifer Robb, coordinator for Diversity Recruitment and Retention at the College of Nursing, had similar thoughts on the subject. “Traditionally it has been a female-dominated field. Part of my role is to increase the number of unrepresented students in nursing and often times when I contact high school counselors about it, they said, ‘OK, I will tell my girls about it.’ I just do not think the men are being exposed to it enough,” Robb said. However, OSU has been praised for the number of male students it has in its program. In 2008, the American Assembly for Men in Nursing named OSU’s College of Nursing the Best Nursing College for Men. At the time only 10 percent of the undergraduate nursing students were male; however, that has risen to 14 percent in 2013, Rodd said. The graduate program has also seen a big jump in the past five years, rising to 20 percent from 15 percent of the students being male, Robb said. Even though percentages at OSU are greater than those nationally, the College of Nursing is still working to increase the diversity among students, especially the male population, Robb said. The College of Nursing Student Ambassadors have been reaching out to get new people to explore nursing. “All throughout the year we do programs where students can come in and do hands-on activities and interact with some of our student ambassadors,” Robb said. “We work with elementary-age students, high school students and even college-age students.”

Lantern file photo

OSU nursing students listen to instructions for an abdomen health assessment in Newton Hall at OSU on Jan. 25, 2012. Andrew Bogart, a second-year in nursing, said society is becoming more accepting of having male nurses, and he feels right at home in Newton Hall, where the College of Nursing is housed. “This year’s sophomore (class) in the College of Nursing has the largest percentage of male students in the history of the program. That’s exciting, ” Bogart said. “There’s over 20 men in my class of about 160, so I don’t feel out of place at all.”

On Valentine’s Day, celebrate the insanity that is love CAMPUS Columnist

Valentine’s Day: The one day when each of us expresses our love for our significant other in unending and exponentially greater ways. Perhaps, some of us will not be celebrating it at all, for a PATRICK SEAWORTH plethora of often seaworth.1@osu.edu cited rational reasons. But Thursday, we should celebrate the existence of love. Love, in its purest sense, drives each of us to do things that with different motives would fall under the term insanity. “New love can look for all the world like mental

illness, a blend of mania, dementia and obsession that cuts people off from friends and family and prompts out-of-character behavior … that could almost be mistaken for psychosis,” said Benedict Carey in a New York Times story published May 2005. The article provides a synopsis of a study Dr. Lucy Brown and Dr. Helen Fisher conducted, in which 2,500 brain images were taken of 17 collegeaged subjects who were in the first two months of a relationship. Brown said the results found that our desire for our loved ones, “is all happening in an area of the mammalian brain that takes care of most basic functions, like eating, drinking, eye movements, all at an unconscious level.” This very nature of a mind in love, a mind unbounded by sanity in its truest sense, a mind entirely outside the realm of rational, is what we should celebrate each year. To the rational mind, England’s great military was due cause to stay timid. But our Founding Fathers’ love of liberty and freedom led them to create this

Courtesy of MCT

For some, Valentine’s Day isn’t all about heartshaped boxes of candy and romance. great nation when all common sense proclaimed them mad men surely on a path to the gallows. “This drive for romantic love can be stronger than the will to live,” Fisher said in the NYT article.

Our Founding Fathers’ love for the transcendental notions of liberty, freedom and the pursuit of happiness became stronger than the will to live. On July 4, 1776, they signed The Declaration of Independence attesting to that fact. To the irrational mind, there is neither such a thing as impossible or too high a cost. The irrational mind sees beyond the barriers of rationality and spurs revolutions, art and literature the world would otherwise find itself in need of. Even creativity has been found to mimic the neurological pathways of schizophrenia, according to a study Sweden’s Karolinska Institute conducted in 2010. Love is a human perplexity, a pure state of madness, which acts subconsciously within our most basic of neurological pathways, and yet love is that which drives us forward, love is that which comforts us, love is that which makes us whole. This Valentine’s Day, celebrate the insanity of that emotion we call love, and all it has given us.

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Election from 1A turnout record that has only been topped once, with more than 13,000 voting in the 1972 election, according to data on past USG elections. When Stepp ran against three other candidates for president in the 2012 USG election, turnout was at its highest since 1975 with 8,279 ballots cast. Stepp said running unopposed gives him the opportunity to focus on doing his job without getting caught up in the election, but Neustadt said it isn’t the best circumstance for the university. “The good news is he’s going to win, the bad news is he’s going to have to look at himself and say, ‘What did I earn?”’ Neustadt said. The question could pose a challenge for the incumbent. “He’s going to have an easier election than I did, but he may have a harder term. I sure knew where people stood,” he said. “Apathy is tough.” Eddie Pauline, who was elected as USG president in 2001 and 2002, is the last person to hold the USG presidency for two terms. Pauline returned to the university more than three years ago and works as the director of the Buckeye Leadership Fellows Program, a Student Life-run program. While Pauline was “thrilled” to see Stepp have the opportunity to run for re-election, he said he was disappointed to see that no other candidates chose to run. “I’m shocked no one was interested in running,” he said. As a two-term president, Pauline said Stepp’s familiarity with campus operations will allow him to accomplish more during his second term because there won’t be the learning curve that comes with presidential turnover. “You can really focus on policy and making the changes you want to make,” he said. According to past election results, there have been four two-term USG presidents, including Ohio Treasurer Josh Mandel, who was elected in 1998 and 1999. Mandel ran against Democratic Senator Sherrod Brown for a U.S. Senate seat last November, but lost to the incumbent. In a Wednesday interview with The Lantern, Mandel called Stepp a “strong leader with compassion and intelligence,” and had some advice for the candidate. “Always do the next right thing, regardless of political pressure, regardless of media pressure. Just do right,” Mandel said. The lack of interest or follow through with candidacy, Pauline said, could be detrimental to USG’s future and student wellbeing. “My concern is that if students aren’t running this year, will the trend continue?” he said. “You can either look at it as a vote of confidence or an engagement issue.” Former USG presidential candidate Niraj Antani prefers the first option. “Obviously there are people interested in running as USG president … I don’t think it’s an apathy thing at all. I think it’s an acknowledgement of Taylor’s leadership, it is a vote of confidence,” he said. Antani ran against Stepp in 2012 and now serves as senior counselor to the president. He said while he was disappointed he lost, he’s proud of what USG has accomplished under Stepp’s watch and what is to come in the future.

Since Stepp took office, USG has facilitated a mutual aid agreement with OSU Police and Columbus Division of Police, created a free bus service to take students to several cities throughout Ohio on select weekends and created a semester appeals board where students with problems relating to the semester switch can turn to for help. Fellow 2012 USG presidential candidate Kyle Strickland attributed the unopposed election to the “messiness” of last year’s campaigning and the semester switch. With classes ending in April and campaigning starting on Sunday, Strickland said he believes contenders didn’t have enough time to form their campaigns. Fear of running against an incumbent is not the reason why campaigns weren’t petitioned, Strickland said. “I don’t think it’s because anyone was afraid to run against him,” he said. “There were several teams that were put together but it just fell through … people didn’t have the time to put stuff together.” Stepp confirmed that several teams were preparing a campaign before he was sure he would run for re-election. “There were probably four candidate teams that were not campaigning but were assembling people and recruiting people,” he said. “But now most of those individuals are working on our team.” Had he not petitioned for candidacy, Stepp believes there would have been four other teams on the ballot, and “fully expect(s) someone to have either a joke (write-in) candidacy or a legitimate one.” Stepp said if no one chose to run for president, a write-in campaign would have likely been established, and if not, the elected senate would vote on the president. Write-in candidates are subject to the same USG bylaws as formal candidates on the ballot, including the same $3,500 campaign spending cap. Students have between noon on Feb. 27 and 11:59 p.m. on March 1 to cast their ballots for USG president. The last day of Stepp’s term is scheduled for March 27. USG Vice President Kevin Arndt is graduating at the end of this year, and Stepp is running for re-election with Josh Ahart, a third-year in public affairs who has previously served in the USG senate. While not having to run against a competitor to keep his position is a relief, Stepp said he’s looking forward to continue focusing on his job throughout the rest of the semester. “I’m excited that we can do this. I’m excited about what this means, because I believe it means we have a very unified organization and an organization that’s ready to move forward, and not focus on divisive elections,” he said. Neustadt is still involved with OSU. In 2004 he set up the David J. Neustadt Scholarship Fund in Greek and Latin, a scholarship fund in the Department of Classics, which he studied while in school, named after his brother. Neustadt said his involvement in USG was “invaluable” in developing his career in business, and the role the university played in his life was even greater. “Ohio State is the biggest impact I’ve had on my life, because it was still a very nurturing place … they were always there for me,” he said.

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campus Incentive from 1A enrollment to degree completion in providing state funding was made as an incentive for state universities to promote higher graduation rates. “Raising the number of Ohioans with degrees was kind of the impetus to get everything else rolling,” Robinson said. “That was what led to dividing that new funding formula that rewards completion versus just enrollment.” According to data compiled by the Chronicle of Higher Education in 2010, OSU had a six-year graduation percentage of 78.1 and four-year graduation rate of 48.6 in 2010, both of which ranked second among Ohio’s public universities behind Miami University. With more than 56,000 students on the Columbus campus and more than 63,000 total students as of Fall Semester, OSU has the largest student enrollment of any university in the state of Ohio. Additionally, tuition increases at OSU and other public institutions above the statewide average cost will be limited to 2 percent each year. Niraj Antani, communications director for OSU College Republicans, said he believes the higher education reforms will be beneficial for OSU students financially. “The governor put in a cap on the amount that universities in Ohio can raise tuition,” Antani said. “I think that portion is definitely going to help students.” Institutions whose tuitions are below the statewide average cost, however, can increase the tuition up to 2 percent above the statewide average cost. Patrick Gauding, communications director for College Democrats of Ohio, said his party takes exception to the “loophole” for institutions below the statewide average. “Students (attend schools whose tuition prices are below the average) and their families can be hit with thousands of dollars of increase because of this loophole that’s been left in,” Gauding said. “It’s really, really disingenuous to say we’re going to cap tuition hikes to 2 percent, because that’s just not true.” Additional reforms to the SSI formula for 2014-2015 include the elimination of the stop loss, a redistributive mechanism which reduces university allocations to higher-performing institutions in order to mitigate funding losses at struggling institutions. Overall, the SSI budget will increase by $33 million to $1.78 billion in fiscal year 2014, and $34 million to $1.82 billion in 2015. The higher education reforms to Kasich’s budget were recommended by the Higher Education Funding Commission, which is chaired by OSU President E. Gordon Gee. In a Feb. 4 university press release, Gee expressed his support for the higher education reforms outlined in Kasich’s budget. “At a time when other states are reducing critical funding for higher education, the governor has once again affirmed the importance of an educated workforce to our state’s economic well-being by providing an increase for a new funding formula that rewards degree and course completion,” Gee stated. A university spokesman declined The Lantern’s request for further comment and the Kasich administration did not respond for comment. Another part of Kasich’s budget proposal introduces tax reforms that will affect people statewide. The budget will reduce income tax rates by 20 percent over the course of the next three years, reduce small business income taxes by an additional 50 percent and reduce the state sales tax to 5 percent from 5.5 percent. The sales tax base, however, will be increased by $53 billion, because it will be broadened to include non-exempt services as taxable, including legal services, accounting, parking, entertainment events and sporting tickets. Richard Wood, a law tax and corporations professor at Capital University

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DANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor

Gov. John Kasich (left) and OSU President E. Gordon Gee (right) attend a meeting at the Statehouse on Sept. 11 to discuss a budget plan for higher education with Ohio college and university officials. Law School, said that because high-income people pay more income tax than low-income people, the income tax reduction will be more beneficial to wealthy people, while the overall effect of the tax reforms will “shift the burden of taxation to low-income people.” “Poor people pay a higher percentage of their income in sales tax than wealthy people,” Wood said. Gauding said he expects the sales tax expansion to affect students as well. “Students are the ones who are going to pay for it,” Gauding said. “It hits students to a much bigger extent of their income than somebody who might be further on in their career. Ohio students have a lot to be concerned with this.” According to a report compiled by Policy Matters Ohio and the Institute for Taxation and Economic Policy, the average person within the lower 60 percent of the state’s economic class will be paying more as a result of tax reforms, but the top 1 percent of people will be paying an average of more than $10,000 less. “The biggest share of the cuts go to the people who need it the least,” said Zach Schiller, Policy Matters Ohio research director. The tax reforms could, however, help more people find employment. Antani said the reductions to income taxes, especially those on small business, could increase job creation. “Any time small businesses have more capital to spend, they’re going to create more jobs,” Antani said. “They’re going to be able to hire more people, they’re going to pay their current employees more.” Wood, however, said studies on the effects of taxes on job creation have disputed this claim. “There’s very little effect on job creation as a result of lowering income taxes on high-income taxpayers,” Wood said. Antani said he believes the plan to cut taxes is beneficial overall, and that the tax reductions should also help students, especially those who are preparing to graduate. “Any time we can cut taxes, it’s a good thing,” Antani said. “Any time we can cut taxes as a whole, even if we are taxing things that haven’t necessarily been taxed before, it’s going to help.”

State funding for OSU to change for 2014-2015 fiscal year To universities based upon the percentage of completed degrees

Universities will be limited to an annual tuition increase

30% point increase

2% annual increase

30% point decrease

To universities based upon the percentage of course completions Source: Reporting

KAYLA ZAMARY / Design Editor

Kasich told reporters during the Ohio Newspaper Association convention Wednesday that lowering income taxes will help the state’s economy grow. “The income tax has been an impediment to our growth ... the ability to help the 50 percent of the job creators in this state, which is our small business, will be a shot in the arm for Ohio,” Kasich said. “Recognizing where the economic activity is in the 21st century and helping our small businesses and lowering our income tax will be a shot in the economic arm for Ohio.” In addition to higher education funding and tax reforms, the 2014-2015 budget plan also calls for reforms to how the state public primary and secondary education system, and changes to the state’s Medicaid system.

Thursday February 14, 2013


sports

Thursday February 14, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming Thursday

Northwestern presents ‘great equalizer’ patrick maks Sports editor maks.1@osu.edu

Men’s Basketball v. Northwestern 7pm @ Columbus Women’s Basketball v. Nebraska 9pm @ Lincoln, Neb.

FRIday Baseball v. Mercer 6pm @ Sarasota, Fla. Men’s Volleyball v. IPFW 7pm @ Columbus Men’s lce Hockey v. Western Michigan 7:05pm @ Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. North Dakota 8:07pm @ Grand Forks, N.D. Softball v. Bethune Cookman 2pm @ Jacksonville, Fla. Softball v. Jacksonville 6:30pm @ Jacksonville, Fla.

saturday Softball v. Bethune Cookman 9:30am @ Jacksonville, Fla.

Andrew Holleran / Photo editor

OSU junior guard Aaron Craft (4) defends an opponent during a game against Indiana on Feb. 10 in the Schottenstein Center. OSU lost, 81-68.

Women’s Lacrosse v. Louisville 11:45am @ Louisville, Ky.

Women’s Ice Hockey v. North Dakota 8:07pm @ Grand Forks, N.D.

sUNday Baseball v. St. Johns 10am @ Sarasota, Fla Softball v. Stony Brook 11:15am @ Jacksonville, Fla. Women’s Tennis v. Tennessee 12pm @ Knoxville, Tenn. Men’s Basketball v. Wisconsin 1pm @ Madison, Wis. Men’s Lacrosse v. Jacksonville 3:15pm @ Jacksonville, Fla. Men’s Volleyball v. Ball State 4pm @ Columbus

evan speyer speyer.10@osu.edu

SPORTS Columnist

Baseball v. Notre Dame 6pm @ Sarasota, Fla.

Men’s lce Hockey v. Western Michigan 7:05pm @ Columbus

continued as OSU on 6A

Urban Meyer, OSU football might have its next Percy Harvin

Softball v. Louisville 11:45am @ Jacksonville, Fla.

Men’s Gymnastics v. Michigan 2:30pm @ Columbus

Thad Matta’s crew is treading unfamiliar waters. With losses to No. 4 Michigan and No. 1 Indiana in what was an especially grueling week in already grueling Big Ten basketball, the No. 13 Ohio State men’s basketball team dropped its first pair of back-to-back setbacks in 121 games. The first defeat came rather admirably in overtime against a Wolverines squad in Ann Arbor, Mich. The second, an 81-68 defeat to the Hoosiers, was not cut from the same cloth. The OSU coach compared the week to the sport’s most elite stage. “Last week was like going to a Final Four potentially,” Matta said. And while the Buckeyes (17-6, 7-4 Big Ten) aren’t necessarily unnerved from stumbling in that challenge, they are looking to snap that streak against Northwestern. The Buckeyes haven’t lost three in a row since Feb. 14-22, 2009. History suggests that beating Northwestern should be easy. The Wildcats (13-11, 4-7 Big Ten) have lost 28 straight meetings in Columbus.

More recent record suggests OSU will have its hands full. Last season’s Final Four squad needed a last-second shot by former big man Jared Sullinger to squeeze past Northwestern, 75-73. The year before? The then-often No. 1-ranked Buckeyes beat the Wildcats twice by a combined seven points. First came a 58-57 squeaker in Evanston, Ill. The next was a 67-61 overtime thriller during the Big Ten Tournament in Indianapolis. OSU junior guard Aaron Craft explained the Wildcats’ knack for hanging against teams seemingly superior in three words. “Style of play,” he said. “I think their style of play gets them in every game. “A couple times, they’ve gotten a ton of offensive rebounds and then they hold the ball for another 30 seconds and then get an easy look. You know, all it takes is one mistake throughout a whole possession and then they get an easy layup or an easy shot.” Matta said it’s the kind of game plan that balances any athletic disparity between the teams. “I think they’ve always had the great equalizer and that being the 3-point shot,” Matta said. Out of Northwestern’s 1,246 field goals

Even after an undefeated season, Ohio State football coach Urban Meyer concedes that his team was missing something last year. Meyer said the 2012 Buckeyes lacked speed, particularly on the perimeter of his spread offense. Granted, the Buckeyes weren’t completely deficient at wide receiver. If they were, then OSU likely wouldn’t have finished the season at 12-0. Rather, the Buckeyes lacked dynamic athletes at the position, and Meyer’s spread offense couldn’t reach its full potential without an electrifying speedster who could make plays in open space. “We didn’t have the home run hitter,” Meyer said. “We didn’t have enough make-you-miss guys on offense.” It’s never a good thing when a team lacks playmakers, regardless of offensive philosophy. But in Meyer’s spread, which is designed to create mismatches with explosive athletes, it can be extremely detrimental. Without such playmakers on the perimeter, OSU’s aerial attack faltered in 2012, and the

team finished the season ranked 105th nationally in passing yards per game. “We felt like we were pretty deficient last year in terms of getting the ball in space,” said offensive coordinator Tom Herman. “We get one-on-one with a safety or one-on-one with a corner, or even a linebacker at times, and we can’t make that guy miss.” It’s not a problem that Meyer has dealt with much in his coaching career. His teams at Florida were stacked with ‘make-you-miss’ talent, the most prominent being Percy Harvin, who is now a receiver for the Minnesota Vikings. In college, Harvin hardly played a defined, traditional position. Instead he lined up all over the field. In 2008, his final year at Florida, Harvin led the Gators in receptions and was second in rushing yards. Meyer calls the unorthodox role in which Harvin thrived the “hybrid,” but others simply refer to it as the “Percy Harvin position.” Harvin, who reportedly might be traded by the Vikings, could not be reached for comment. Thus, it wasn’t surprising to hear Harvin’s name mentioned several times Feb. 6 — National Signing Day — when Meyer and his coaching staff addressed their 2013 recruiting class, which is ranked No. 1 by Scout.com, No. 2 by Rivals.com and No. 3 by ESPN.com and features plenty of much-needed speed. In fact, Meyer believes the newest crop of Buckeye talent contains multiple players that fit the Harvin-position mold. On Feb. 6, the most talked about

ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor

OSU football coach Urban Meyer addresses the media during a National Signing Day press conference Feb. 6 at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. prospective Harvin-type playmaker was Dontre Wilson. Wilson, ranked by Scout, Rivals and ESPN as a four-star prospect and ESPN’s No. 5 athlete, originally committed to Oregon, but announced that he would sign with OSU just days before National Signing Day. Wilson caught the OSU coaching staff’s attention while playing for DeSoto High School in DeSoto, Texas, because of his ability to make an impact as a running back and a receiver. According to ESPN, Wilson accumulated more than 2,600 total yards of offense and 46 touchdowns in 2012. “There are not too many people in the country that can do that,” Meyer said. “That’s a very unusual athlete.”

After the Buckeyes won the battle with Oregon to acquire Wilson’s services, running backs coach Stan Drayton and receivers coach Zach Smith began fighting for the rights to personally coach the multi-talented athlete. “We’re so excited to have him in this system,” said Drayton, who coached Harvin with Meyer at Florida. Like Harvin during his time with the Gators, Wilson will likely receive most of his tutelage directly from Meyer, while spending some time with both Drayton and Smith as well. Drayton, though, didn’t seem too upset about this arrangement. He beamed while talking about Wilson on National Signing Day,

continued as Harvin on 6A

Buckeyes aware of Western Michigan’s quest for CCHA crown Matthew Mithoefer Lantern reporter mithoefer.3@osu.edu

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With just six games left in the regular season, the Ohio State men’s ice hockey team, which sits fifth in the CCHA standings, will host second-place Western Michigan this weekend for a two-game series. OSU freshman defenseman Craig Dalrymple said he knows the Broncos are not satisfied with their standing in the conference and will play with a mission. “You obviously want home ice throughout the playoffs. They’re sitting at the top. They’re going to want to take that CCHA crown,” Dalrymple said. The Buckeyes have plenty to play for as well, as the league’s top five clubs will receive a bye in the CCHA Tournament. Junior forward Travis Statchuk said earning a bye would be “a great accomplishment and a great advantage” for his team. OSU returns home for four games after its trip to Alaska last weekend, where the Buckeyes won once and lost once. The players are battling the effects of returning home from a time zone four hours behind. Coach Mark Osiecki, who played collegiately at Wisconsin, said he remembers the difficulties of playing just one week after competing in Alaska. “That turnaround was tough. It was always

very difficult after you’ve played Alaska,” Osiecki said. “More mentally than anything, we have to make sure we’re fresh.” Freshman defenseman Sam Jardine, who “didn’t get a whole lot of sleep (Monday) night” thanks to jet lag, said no excuses will be made once Western Michigan arrives. “I think it’s that time of the year that we know we have to be sharp regardless of the conditions,” Jardine said. The Broncos, who rank third nationally with 1.83 goals allowed per game, are strong defensively and on special teams. “They are going to make some progress on their power play,” Osiecki said. “They do a nice job on their penalty kill.” Osiecki said playing “extremely disciplined” hockey is key when facing a “well-coached team” like Western Michigan coach Andy Murray’s squad. Staying disciplined and out of the penalty box will be a major point of emphasis for OSU this weekend. “I think our depth is good. Our depth is part of our strength,” Osiecki said. “If you start getting in penalty situations, where you have to shorten your bench, it makes it very difficult.” Visit thelantern.com for the rest of this story.

SHELBY LUM / Lantern photographer

OSU sophomore defenseman Justin DaSilva (right) tries for the puck during a game against Notre Dame on Feb. 2 in the Schottenstein Center. OSU tied, 2-2.

5A


sports OSU from 5A

Top 25 College Basketball Poll

1

Indiana (22-3)

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19

Duke (22-2) Miami (Fla.) (20-3) Michigan (21-4) Gonzaga (23-2) Syracuse (20-4) Florida (20-3) Michigan State (21-4) arizona (20-3) kansas State (19-5) Butler (20-5) Louisville (19-5) Ohio State (17-6) kansas (20-4) Georgetown (18-4) pittsburgh (20-5) Oklahoma State (18-5) Marquette (17-6) New Mexico (20-4)

20 21 22 23 24 25

Wisconsin (17-7) Notre Dame (20-5) Memphis (21-3) Oregon (19-5) colorado State (19-4) kentucky (17-7)

aNDrEW HOLLEraN / Photo editor

OSU sophomore center amir Williams (23) drives to the basket during a game against Michigan on Jan. 13 in the Schottenstein center. OSU lost, 56-53.

Harvin from 5A the first day coaches can speak about incoming talent. It’s easy to understand why Osu coaches are so enthusiastic about Wilson. Many athletes are fast, but few possess world-class speed. Wilson is in the second category. “you sit there and look at his track time. his track times are national times,” drayton said. “he can be a collegiate track athlete and be an all-american. he is that fast. “That’s probably one of the missing pieces to the puzzle that we were looking for to complete the spread type of philosophy that we run here.” Wilson isn’t the only incoming freshman with speed who can help complete Osu’s spread offense, though. In fact, the staff seems just as excited about Jalin Marshall, EsPN.com’s and rivals.com’s four-star and scout.com’s five-star wide receiver. Marshall was a quarterback for Middletown high school in Middletown, Ohio, but was recruited by Osu to play the hybrid-receiver role. Because Marshall committed to Osu more than a year ago, he likely didn’t receive as much fanfare as other last-minute additions, such as Wilson, on National signing day. Meyer believes that had Marshall drawn out his recruiting process, Buckeye Nation would have been on pins and needles, waiting for his signature. “he’s certainly, we think, if not the best player in Ohio, one of them,” Meyer said. Finally there is James Clark, a consensus fourstar receiver from New smyrna Beach, Fla., who committed to Osu on National signing day. Clark is another ideal fit for Meyer’s spread offense, and the hybrid role in particular, given his combination of speed and agility.

how much of an impact will Wilson, Marshall and Clark make next year in Columbus? Last year some of Osu’s highest ranked recruits were defensive linemen, but they received sporadic playing time as freshmen. The coaches seem to believe, however, that this particular trio will contribute early and often. For one thing, it might be easier for a skill position player to adjust to the college level than, say, a defensive lineman. “The farther you get away from the ball, the easier it is for you to play early,” herman said. Meyer agreed. “We’ve had great success with skill guys (playing early),” Meyer said. “Especially these guys, I think they’re going to help us.” Playing the young talent early might also come out of necessity. Osu’s freshmen defensive linemen played sparingly last year, in part because the Buckeyes already had a veteran group in the trenches. On the other hand, Wilson, Marshall and Clark are entering a program in need of their athletic abilities. “We wanted to get some playmakers,” Meyer said. “I think with dontre, Jalin and James Clark, we have three guys that we would put in that category.” It would be unrealistic to say Osu will rely entirely on the group of freshmen. Though the Buckeyes struggled making big plays in 2012, the offense boasted the 10th most prolific rushing attack and averaged 37.2 points per game. almost all of Osu’s current offensive talent is returning, too. rising-senior Carlos hyde emerged as one of the best running backs in the country toward the end of last season. he will also benefit from four other 2012 offensive line starters returning with him: rising

attempted, 42 percent of them have been heaves from behind the arc. That’s 524 shots. For reference, the Buckeyes, which have attempted 1,292 tries from the floor, have attempted 398 shots (31 percent) from the 3-point line. against the hoosiers, Osu surrendered 7 of 18 3-pointers en route to one of its most decisive defeats of the year. But sophomore center amir Williams isn’t trying to wallow in that fact. The team’s focus, he said, is on the Wildcats. “Northwestern is a dangerous team with their style of offense … we can’t dwell on the past,” he said. “We know we played bad against Indiana. We just got to play much better tomorrow night.” For all intents and purposes, Thursday’s 7 p.m. tip at the schottenstein Center might be a chess match, Craft said. “It’s a big thinking game,” Craft said. “It’s a big kind of concentration and patience game.”

Courtesy of MCT

Then-Florida coach Urban Meyer congratulates receiver percy Harvin (1) following a touchdown against Vanderbilt on Nov. 3, 2007, in Gainesville, Fla. Florida won, 49-22. seniors Jack Mewhort, andrew Norwell, Corey Linsley and Marcus hall. rising-junior quarterback Braxton Miller is a preseason contender for the heisman trophy and should continue to progress in his second season as part of Meyer’s spread, a spread tailor-made for dual-threat quarterbacks such as Miller. It’s no wonder the staff believes that with the addition of the freshman playmakers, alongside the returning talent already on the roster, Osu’s offense could reach untold heights in 2013. “We were a little bit one-dimensional this year because we didn’t have that (speed),” drayton said. “We always felt that if we could bring that type of athlete in this system, in the Big Ten, we can have some incredible success in the future.” and in the end, Osu didn’t bring in just one of those athletes. It signed three.

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Thursday February 14, 2013

6A


[ spotlight]

Thursday February 14, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com

Courtesy of Nathan Dunmoyer

Some of Dunmoyer’s photographs are slated to be displayed from Feb. 18 through mid-April in Max the Salon, located at 640 N. High St.

Firefigher finds release with photos KAYLA BYLER Design editor byler.18@osu.edu Fighting fires helps Nathan Dunmoyer see the world through others’ eyes, but its through his lens that he allows others to see the world differently. When Dunmoyer moved to Columbus he began to become discontent and unhappy in his personal life. “I started taking some photos,” he said, and “doing a lot of thinking.” Photography became a “self-healing process,” Dunmoyer said. “I started spending a large amount of time on one picture … trying to convey my emotion.” Over the past two to three years, Dunmoyer’s venture into photography has coincided with his personal journey into becoming more comfortable with himself, he said. Dunmoyer grew up in a small town in Indiana, the kind of place where “everybody knew everybody,” he said. “I’m kinda a small town farm kid I guess.” After graduating from high school, he bounced around to several colleges before leaving to take a job at the Columbus Division of Fire. Dunmoyer said he was inspired to become a firefighter after his own house caught fire. “It made me realize what people experience,” he said. A turning point for Dunmoyer came when his friend Ryan Williams passed away in 2011 after being in a motorcycle accident. Williams was a 23-year-old student from New Albany, Ohio, pursuing engineering at Ohio State. “He had a huge lasting impact on you,” Dunmoyer said. “He was just one of those special people.” Williams was a photographer and encouraged Dunmoyer in his own work. Coping with Williams’ death proved a catalyst for Dunmoyer to realize that photography was “something (he had) to do,” he said. It went from being “a hobby to a passion.” Photography has become Dunmoyer’s passion, but he isn’t

seeking fame and fortune. He is more concerned in taking images that inspire a thought or evoke an emotion. Dunmoyer said he is pleased with people merely looking at his photographs. “They wouldn’t even have to buy (them),” he said. He uses his photography to draw attention to the often-missed beauty that is present in day-to-day life, he said. “I like passing a building and taking it from a different perspective,” he said. If you’re willing to take a moment to appreciate a seemingly mundane place it can become “interesting in its own way, beautiful in its own way.” Though he describes some of his images as “dark and eerie,” Dunmoyer said he does this because “a lot of people think that we live in this perfect world.” He attempts, through his photographs, to remind viewers that appearances are not always what they seem. “Much of his work is informed by color contrasts, intense, harsh lighting and objective manipulation of nature,” said Chase Ledin, a third-year in English and sexuality studies, and a friend of Dunmoyer. Beginning by posting photos on Facebook, Dunmoyer started doing more and more with his photography. A little over a year ago, Jennifer Speck, a friend of Dunmoyer, created a professional website for him. Speck met Dunmoyer because she lives in an apartment across the hall from him. “I really knew he had great potential,” she said. “He needed that extra little push, that extra little bit of confidence.” Speck said she created the website because she thought it would help Dunmoyer take himself seriously as a photographer. “(After seeing the site,) it hit me that I might be able to do something more with this,” he said. “I realized I might be able to get my photography out there.” Dunmoyer is working to get his photography displayed in galleries around Columbus. He said some of his work is slated to be displayed from Feb. 18 through mid-April in Max the Salon, located at 640 N. High St. in the Short North.

Columbus’ Own

Courtesy of Nathan Dunmoyer

Some of Dunmoyer’s photographs are slated to be displayed from Feb. 18 through mid-April in Max the Salon, located at 640 N. High St.

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.

Columbus native found gigs through Craigslist, now balances jazz, reggae, R&B projects SARAH PFLEDDERER For The Lantern pfledderer.2@osu.edu Blaine Dillinger is busy. When the 2010 Ohio State graduate catches some spare time between recording sessions with his reggae group in San Francisco, he’s booking gigs for his self-titled jazz group around town. And he does all this while sustaining a long-distance working relationship with an R&B project in Columbus. It all started on Craigslist. The Findlay, Ohio, native said his choice to move to the San Francisco Bay Area in 2011 was always in the cards, and upon relocating, he posted an ad on Craigslist for musicians to play in his jazz band, Dillinger’s Hired Guns. Soon after, he came across another ad calling for a guitarist to join the reggae band Clear Conscience. He joined the group in April and said that’s been his main commitment since. “It was all kind of part of a plan. I wanted to make myself as good of a musician as I could be and then see how far I could take it. I figured the best place to do that would be out here (in San Francisco),” he said. “I wasn’t quite sure what I was getting into, I just knew I had to get out here and get into it.” And while Dillinger might be considered a rookie to the five-man group, he’s been in tune with reggae since high school when he first started studying the genre with reggae-island artist Calvin Fuzzy Samuel. “He really got me into the whole reggae, island type of sound,” Dillinger said. He didn’t drop the interest while he was studying jazz guitar at OSU. From the time he was in undergrad until he moved, Dillinger played guitar for Shrub, a Columbus-based reggae-rock group. Studying jazz, he said, has proved to be beneficial in his own jazz group and in playing across different genres of music. “It’s one of those things where they say, ‘If you can play jazz, you can play anything,’” Dillinger said. “It’s really cool because all the technique and the ability to apply the harmonies and the concepts of

Courtesy of Clear Conscience

Blaine Dillinger joined reggae band Clear Conscience in April 2012. jazz cross right over into reggae or into pretty much any other genre.” Josh Badura, drummer for Clear Conscience and Dillinger’s Hired Guns, agreed that his experience with jazz improves his musical aptitude. “As I grow as a jazz musician, my reggae and hip-hop drumming grows immensely,” he said. Badura also said playing with different musicians has helped him improve, and like Dillinger, he credited Craigslist as his go-to networking source with musicians. That’s how he first met Dillinger. “I found his ad and that’s how we met. We originally started doing stuff for Dillinger’s Hired Guns

and then he found another ad for Clear Conscience, and that’s how we both got into Clear Conscience,” Badura said. Dillinger said contacting bandmates this way is becoming more common. “I’ve gotten lots of gigs, bands that I play with, musicians that I play with, from Craigslist,” he said. One group he didn’t rely on Craigslist to join, though, was the Eugene Walker Project (EWP). The Columbus-based R&B recording project recently released its first single “Love Faith Hope” from its album “EWP,” which is slated to release this summer.

Dillinger said he was working on a song for the album a few days ago with O.A.R. trumpeter Jon Lampley, but he was in California and Lampley in Ohio when they were recording together. “It’s mainly just sharing things electronically,” he said of his involvement with EWP. Eugene Walker, songwriter for EWP, said Dillinger’s contributions to the project go beyond just adding guitar riffs, though. “If it wasn’t for Blaine, EWP wouldn’t be where it’s at right now,” Walker said. “He pretty much has acted like an executive producer on the album.” Working remotely with EWP seems to be a part of Dillinger’s plan as well. He hasn’t visited Ohio since moving to the West Coast and it’s not because of the San Francisco weather. “There are a lot of talented players in Ohio and Columbus especially,” he said. “But opportunitywise, there’s a lot more out here. There’s more venues, more varied musical taste. There’s a deeper appreciation for music around here.” Walker echoed Dillinger’s perspective on Columbus’ music scene. “The only problem that I can say Columbus has is the proactivity. (Musicians) don’t believe in networking. It seems that it’s every person for themselves,” Walker said. But with the release of Clear Conscience’s album “Shelter from the Storm” Jan. 22, Dillinger said he’s looking to encourage the group to tour toward the Midwest. Badura said he’d back the idea, but not because he’s looking to tour to Ohio specifically — Badura is from Michigan. He said he and Dillinger often give each other grief for being rivals. “(Dillinger) is one of those bandwagon San Francisco fans, so I get it twice from him — any time we’re playing an Ohio team or anytime we’re playing a Bay Area team,” Badura said. The rivalry doesn’t seem to put any tension between the two though because their friendship centers least on sports, Badura said, and added, “How can you complain about playing music every day?”

1B


Events Around Town

Everything The “2” Can Take You To: 2/14-2/20 Explore Columbus With COTA

FREE

With Your BuckID! The #2 bus runs up and down high street until midnight on weekends fOr sChEdulEs & mOrE infO:

Thursday, 2/14 Love Laughter 4 Starring Tank w/ Carl Thomas Hosted by Damon Williams & Jack Shephard, 7pm LC Pavilon OSU Men’s Basketball vs. Northwestern, 7 pm Schottenstein Center G-Eazy Must Be Nice Tour, 7 pm The Basement Pride and Prejudice, 8 pm Studio Two: Riffe Theater Comedy Kitche Presents: “Love, Death and Drinks” 8 & 10 pm Short North Stage

Friday, 2/15 OSU Men’s and Women’s Track Buckeye Tune-Up, TBA French Field House “All You Need is Love” Beatles Tribute, 6pm Woody’s Tavern Umphrey’s McGee, 7 pm LC Pavilion

Just swipe your Buckid for unlimited riding to your favorite locations! WWW.COTA.COm | (614) 228-1776

OSU Men’s Volleyball vs. IPFW, 7pm St. John Arena

Woody: His live, times and teachings, 7 pm Capital Theater

OSU Men’s Ice Hockey vs. Western Michigan, 7:05 pm Schottenstein Center

OSU Men’s Ice Hockey vs. Western Michigan, 7:05 pm Schottenstein Center

Pride and Prejudice, 8 pm Studio Two: Riffe Theater

Matchbox 20, 7:30 pm Palace Theater

Mark Maron, 8 pm Capital Theater

Pride and Prejudice, 8 pm Studio Two: Riffe Theater

Martin Sexton, 8 pm Newport Music Hall

Sunday, 2/17

Menomena, 8:30 pm The Basement

Fiery Foods Weekend, 8 - 5pm North Market

Free Post Show Concert with Jones for Revial, 10 pm A&R Music Bar

Pride and Prejudice, 2 pm Studio Two: Riffe Theater

Saturday, 2/16 Fiery Foods Weekend, 8 - 5pm North Market OSU Men’s Gymnastics vs. Michigan, 2:30 pm St. John Arena George Clinton, 7 pm LC Pavilion Bad Books - featuring Kevin Devine & Manchester Orchestra, 7 pm Newport Music Hall

OSU Men’s Volleyball vs. Ball State, 4 pm St. John Arena Gorilla Music Presents Trabue, 4 pm The Basement The WHO, 7:30 pm Schottenstein Center

Monday, 2/18 Outasight & The Ready Set, 7 pm A&R Music Bar

Tuesday, 2/19 Aesop Rock, 7 pm A&R Music Bar The Menzingers, 7 pm The Basement Hiroaki Umeda, 8 pm Capitol Theater Suzanne Vega, 8 pm Lincoln Theater

Wednesday, 2/20 Rainbow Fish, 10 am & 1 pm Lincoln Theater OSU Men’s Basketball vs. Minnesota, 7 pm Schottenstein Center Disney on Ice, 7 pm Nationwide Arena

Ongoing Events Red - through 3/3 Studio One: Riffe Center Cosi Mindbender Mansion & Amazing Races - through 4/26 Cosi

Have an event you’d like added to the calendar? Email us at lanternads@osu.edu

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2B

Thursday February 14, 2013


[ spotlight ] Woody to be honored onstage in light of 100th birthday LAUREN WEITZ Lantern reporter weitz.20@osu.edu The legend of iconic Ohio State football coach Woody Hayes lives on around campus, in places like Woody’s Tavern and Woody Hayes Drive, and his likeness now stands as a bronze statue, erected Wednesday, in front of the Woody Hayes Athletic Facility. While students are reminded of the coach’s impact on OSU with items and locations around campus, former OSU faculty member Walter Adamkosky is bringing Hayes back to life in a different way. “Woody: His Life, Times and Teachings” is a one-man show written and directed by Adamkosky, slated to take the stage on Saturday at 7 p.m. at the Capitol Theatre. The play will run just days after Hayes’ 100th birthday, which falls on Thursday. The play gives a glimpse into the life of Hayes and talks about his focus on education, hard work and paying forward. “Everything the man did and everything he was about (was reflected in) those three things,” Adamkosky said. “(The play) explains all of that and how he came to be that way.” Adamkosky was inspired to write a play based on the legendary coach while teaching as an adjunct professor at OSU in the 1980s in the School of Journalism, “I asked my students what they knew about Woody Hayes,” Adamkosky said. “All they could come up with after a long silence was, ‘Isn’t he the guy that punched that kid?’ and I thought, ‘Uh oh, we’re in trouble.’” During the Gator Bowl in 1978 Hayes punched

Clemson University’s Charlie Bauman after Bauman intercepted a pass against the Buckeyes. Hayes was fired the next day. After doing extensive research on Hayes and dozens of interviews with past coaches, players and family members, Adamkosky finished writing the play in 2010. Before he started to cast for the role of Hayes, he wanted to get the approval of those closest to the coach. “I sent the manuscript around to several people I had interviewed and said, ‘I’m going to stop right now if you tell me this doesn’t sound authentic,’” Adamkosky said. “They all called back and said, ‘Oh yeah, that’s him.’” Adamkosky held auditions for the role of Hayes in 2011, and when Jeffrey Hall came through the door wearing Hayes’ iconic block “O” hat, glasses and whistle, he knew he found his man. “He came storming into the room and he did the pages and stormed out when he was done, and the cameraman looked at me and said, ‘Need we go any farther?’” Adamkosky said. “Nobody ever came close to him.” Besides just physically looking like the coach, Hall said playing an icon like Hayes is a big responsibility, and he strives to keep his legend alive. “If it didn’t come from my heart, it wasn’t going to work. That was my goal, has been my goal and that’s what I strive to do is to bring Woody alive from my heart,” Hall said. Since its premiere in September 2011, the play has been performed five times in various cities around Ohio. Many former coaches, players and family members that were close to Hayes have seen the show and are touched by Hall’s performance, Adamkosky said.

“You get this really wonderful feeling when something like this has transcended entertainment, when people come up to you in tears and say they appreciate the show,” Adamkosky said. “It’s very moving when you see the impact that Woody had on people and then to be able to give them that again.” Adamkosky hopes to broaden the show’s audience and thinks every student at OSU would benefit from seeing it. “We would love to be a part of First Year Experience,” Adamkosky said. “We think it would be great if every new student learned how to be a success from one of the icons of the university.” Thomas Shepherd, a third-year in psychology and communication, said Hayes was more than just a great football coach. “He was obviously a fantastic football coach for the Ohio State Buckeyes, but he also turned the football program into a model for the way people should behave as well,” Shepherd said. Shepherd thinks the play would give a look into Hayes that many people don’t have the fortune of knowing first-hand. “I think it would be a very interesting perspective of a historical figure that not a lot of people know a ton about,” Shepherd said. Hall hopes his performance helps to keep the Hayes’ legacy alive. “I’m hoping that what I do in the show keeps alive the Woody Hayes legend,” Hall said. “To let people know that education is important, hard work is important and definitely paying it forward is something that everyone should be thinking about.” Tickets range from $16 to $36 and are available through Ticketmaster.

Courtesy of Walt Adamkosky

‘Woody: His Life, Times and Teachings’ stars Jeffrey Hall as Woody Hayes and is slated to run Feb. 16 at the Capitol Theatre.

OSU-educated filmmaker to have Columbus homecoming with release of ‘The Power of Few’ KAYLA BYLER Design editor byler.18@osu.edu An Ohio State alumnus is returning to Columbus and bringing with him a film that combines action, drama and science fiction — and allowed fans to make major decisions during the production process. Through the film’s website anyone could provide input on casting, certain elements of the story and even edit a sequence of the film. The film, “The Power of Few,” is a “religious conspiracy colliding with urban crime on a day of danger, mystery and possible transformation,” said Leone Marucci, the film’s writer, director and producer. Its Columbus premiere is a homecoming for Marucci. “The idea for the script came from my years at Ohio State,” said Marucci, who graduated from OSU with a degree in media studies. “It’s extremely exciting to be bringing it back to the place where it all began. “The plot of the film “The Power of Few” is “a multiple perspective story where the story unfolds in the eyes of all of our characters and you get to see that through all of their different perspectives,” Marucci said. Christopher Walken headlines the cast as Doke. “The characters were influences that existed on High Street, some people I would cross paths with on the way to and from class,” he said. In addition to a localized plot, Marucci provided an interactive way for fans to become involved in the actual making of the film. Participants could submit their own video auditions to be cast in the film or vote for others’ videos. “We found a young girl from Malta who kind of blew us away and she made it into the film,” Marucci said. The girl they found, Stephanie Mejlaq, is cast in “The Power of Few” as Carmen. The website also allowed users to vote on certain elements of the script and placement of characters’ tattoos. In the film’s post production, participants could download a scene from the film and edit it themselves, and then re-upload it to the website. “People from all around the world got their hands on the movie and kind of manipulated the scene,” Marucci said. The film’s interactivity “supports the idea of a multiple-perspective type story,” he added. It also reflects a shift in filmmaking to where anyone can produce a movie.

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Courtesy of Steelyard Pictures

‘The Power of Few’ director Leone Marucci (right) works with actress Q’orianka Kilcher (center). “People are making movies in their basements and garages now,” Marucci said. “We were excited to be able to open some doors and offer this to the world.” The film was shot in New Orleans, but the setting was originally designed around 10th Avenue and High Street in Columbus. New Orleans “is the most unique American city,” he said. “You can set your camera up and through the lens you can see the texture of that city.” This city was chosen because the film takes place over the span of a single afternoon and needed to be filmed in a location with consistent weather, Marucci said. In addition, Louisiana offers tax incentives that encourage filmmaking. “When you’re independently financing, you have to look for those breaks,” Marucci said. “The Power of Few” is the first feature film produced by Steelyard Pictures, a media production company Marucci helped found. The film was independently financed through private backers.

Marucci said he enjoys all aspects of filmmaking from producing to screenwriting to directing, and he doesn’t distinguish heavily between them. “It all comes pretty natural to me,” he said. “It’s all filmmaking in the end.” Marucci met with OSU students Wednesday afternoon at the Wexner Center for the Arts for a discussion on the film and answered questions from students. The Film Studies Program and the Wexner Center for the Arts organized the event. “This event is a great opportunity for students to meet someone working in the film studies industry,” said Matthew Swift, academic coordinator for the Film Studies Program, in an email. “(Marucci’s) experience will help provide them with real-world knowledge for entering into the film production industry from the unique perspective of an OSU graduate.” About 10 students attended the event. Several agreed the opportunity was enriching.

“He was super informative and it was really awesome seeing someone from OSU who actually made it in the film industry,” said John Ross, a secondyear in marketing and video production and vice president of the Film and Video Society. Adam Skov, a second-year in international business and Chinese and president of the Film and Video Society, agreed. “I thought he was really interesting and very in-depth,” Skov said. Both students said they are planning on attending the film’s Columbus premiere. Ross said he is most interested in seeing the film because of “the five different story lines.” “Those are always fun movies to see how they put it all together,” he said. “The Power of Few” is opening exclusively at the AMC Lennox in Columbus and Boardman Tinseltown in Youngstown, Ohio, on Friday and will run for at least a week.

Are you made for ALDI?

Manager Trainee - $22.00/Hr Cashiers - $12.10/Hr Shift Managers - $12.10/Hr (+ $4.50/Hr when managing store) It takes a unique person. Someone who’s dedicated. Who excels in a supported, team- oriented environment. And is ready to do what it takes to earn the rewards – like higher wages, generous vacation time, and great benefits – that come from a successful career at ALDI. With more than 30 years in the industry, we are the leading select-assortment grocer and one of the largest food retailers in the world, with over 4,000 locations.

Visit ALDI.us/storejobs for more information Hiring Event For our Columbus Area stores

Saturday, February 16th 8:00 am- 12:00 pm ALDI Foods 3600 S. High Street Columbus, OH 43207

Thursday February 14, 2013

Benefits: Higher Wages Major medical and dental insurance Generous vacation time Paid holidays 401 (k)

Requirements: High school diploma/GED Must be available to work anytime between 6am-11pm Retail experience preferred Drug screening/background check The ability to lift 45 pounds Aldi is an Equal Opportunity Employer. No phone calls please.

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ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor

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ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor

1. OSU junior guard Lenzelle Smith Jr. (32) rises above Indiana junior forward Will Sheehey for a shot in the 1st half of the Feb. 10 game at the Schottenstein Center. OSU lost the game, 81-68. 2. OSU sophomore forward Sam Thompson (12) rises up against a group of Indiana defenders for a shot in the 2nd half of the Feb. 10 game at the Schottenstein Center. OSU lost the game, 81-68. 3. OSU junior guard Aaron Craft drives to the basket for a shot with Indiana senior forward Derek Elston (32) trailing him in the 1st half of the Feb. 10 game at the Schottenstein Center. OSU lost the game, 81-68. 4. Construction workers install an 8-foot bronze statue of former OSU coach Woody Hayes and plaque outside the Woody Hayes Athletic Center the afternoon of Feb. 13. Hayes coached at OSU from 1951 to 1978 and the statue is part of a campus celebration this week commemorating Hayes’ 100th birthday, which is Feb. 14. 5. Rascall Flatts member Joe Don Rooney holds up a certificate that named him an honorary Ohian for a day Feb. 9. Karen Kasich, wife of Ohio Gov. John Kasich, gave Rooney the certificate prior to a concert at Nationwide Arena. 6. Rascall Flatts member Gary LeVox performs with his band at Nationwide Arena Feb. 9.

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Thursday February 14, 2013


classifieds Furnished Rentals LARGE NORTH Campus apartment with ďŹ nished basement. Twin single, 3 off-street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling fan, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. $1050/month. 55 W. Hudson. 614-582-1672

Furnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

AFFORDABLE 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429-0960

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AVAILABLE NOW & Fall. BEAUTIFUL TOWNHOUSE Updated 1 Bedroom on 15th or with new hardwood oors, huge Woodruff. With Parking. bedrooms, A/C, all appliances, 2 614-296-8353 full bathrooms, off street parking, for more info http://www. veniceprops.com/1655n4th.cfm

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

86 WEST Lane Ave. Furnished one bedroom efďŹ ciency. Refrigerator, microwave, community kitchen. No pets. $500 # 1 2-BR affordable townhouses deposit. $500 rent. Available & apartments near campus. Fall. 614-306-0053. AC, FREE OSP, FREE W/D, new windows, nice! North Campus Rentals (614)354-8870 http://www.northcampusrentals. com

Furnished 2 Bedroom

GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont).

Unfurnished Rentals 1 BEDROOM $430/month, Excellent Value, Utilities paid by Owner, Available February 1, Large size with large closets,Just repainted/very nice, Refrigerator and Range,Smoke-free Building, Mature/Quite Tenants, Security Doors, No Pets, Lease, Deposit, 420 E. 12th Ave, Call (614) 263-3240, Leave Message 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD

WORTHINGTON TERRACE RENTS LOWERED

• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL

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AVAILABLE FALL. 1, 2, 3 or 4 bedrooms on Woodruff or 15th. Parking included. 614-296-8353

EFFICIENCY AVAILABLE $475 - High speed internet included. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com OSU AVAIL. NOW

750 RIVERVIEW DR.

SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $365 268-7232

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

CLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAMPUS. Spacious townhouse with ďŹ nished basement in quiet location just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off-street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. $720/month. 109 W. Duncan. 614-582-1672

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#1 2 BR, 194 King Ave. Utilities included, LDY, OFF STREET PARKING, CENTRAL A/C, Phone steve 614-208-3111 shand50@aol.com # 1 4-BR affordable brick Townhouse close to OSU! FREE OSP, 125 W. DODRIDGE ST Col- FREE W/D, AC, new winony House Apts. 2BR, Car- dows, basement, nice! North pet, Appliances, AC. Laundry, Campus Rentals (614)354-8870 off-street parking,Internet/CATV http://www.northcampusrentals. hookup, No Pets, HEAT & WA- com TER INCL. Start at $570/mo. 614-263-5004. $1400/MO 4 Bedroom 1/2 Double available August 2013. 1.5 1957 SUMMIT St. (Corner 18th baths. Newer kitchen w/ fridge, & Summit). 2 large bedroom stove, dishwasher, disposal, with closets along one wall. Ce- and microwave. Full basement ramic tile bath. New vanity and with w/d hookups. Free off street ďŹ xtures. Kitchen with gas range, parking. NO PETS. Call Steve fridge, microwave, diswasher, 614-208-4706 disposal, tile oor. Living room 15’ x 13’ with large picture win- 116 WOODRUFF. 1 Bedroom dows. Gas heat, gas hot water apartment. Available Fall 2013. heater. New gas furnace. Cen- $595-660/mo. 846-7863 tral A/C. 2 free reserved parking spaces. Laundry facilities on 209 E. 13th Ave. Large 4 bdrm with carpeting site. Water paid. Available Fall. townhouse throughout, kitchen appliances, Call David 614-571-5109 W/D hookups. Parking, 1 year 2 BEDROOM for rent-49 E. lease. $1628/month. Available Norwich Aug 18, 2013. 614-565-0424. Beautifully renovated 2 bedroom offers new appliances, 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitchnew countertops, new tile oors ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, and more! Townhomes and 2 basement, very nice. 273-7775. ats still available for August www.osuapartments.com 2013! Great location just one 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitchblock from High! Call today ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, (614)294-1684. basement, very nice. 273-7775. 2103 IUKA Ave. 2BR unfur- www.osuapartments.com nished, kitchen, stove, refrigera- 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitchtor, carpet, air. $700/mo. $700 ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, deposit. Laundry available, basement, very nice. 273-7775. off-street parking. No pets. Avail- www.osuapartments.com able Fall. Call 614-306-0053 357 E. 14th Ave. Fall Rental. 2 71 WEST Norwich Avenue 3-4 bedroom, large kitchen w/eat- Bedroom Home ing area, large bath, living room, Stove/Refridgerator Washer/ stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry Dryer Off Street Parking,Front facility available, $575/month, Porch. Lease for August 2013 $575 deposit. Tenants pay gas (614) 286-7150 Shown by and electric.Water surcharge. Appt. only NO PETS. AFFORDABLE 4 Bedrooms. Call 614-306-0053 Visit our website at AFFORDABLE 2 Bedrooms. www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Visit our website at Realty. 429-0960. www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429-0960

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

CLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAMPUS. 2 bedroom apartment with newer cabinets, granite countertops, off-street parking, AC, no pets, $520/month. 95 W. Hud#1 6 Bedroom House. Nice. son. 614-582-1672 Ideal Central/NE Location, NORTH CAMPUS House 2 blocks from campus, 2 full 2 bedroom,hardwood oors, baths. Updated kitchen. W/D, energy efďŹ cient, fenced back- A/C, Security System, ample yard available 6/1/2013 $1100/ off-street parking. 464-6815 month www.scarletandgrayproperties. FB-Dancing Bear Property LLC com DancingBearProperty@gmail. #1 LOCATIONS for groups of com 5-13, 66 East Northwood, 34 West Oakland, 184 East 15th and many more, visit http://www. veniceprops.com/properties.cfm for more information.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

100E.13TH Ave 5BR 2 or 3 2587 INDIANOLA Recent Remodel, Wood oors, baths suites. Available for fall! Roll out of bed & make it to the Parking, Laundry $925/mo Commercial One Ohio Union or class on time! Washer, dryer, dishwasher, mi614-324-6717 crowave AC 1600 square feet www.c1realty.com 1 BEDROOM for rent- 240 W. www.barealty.com. Lane 3 BEDROOM WITH FINISHED Brand New! You will love the BASEMENT. Clintonville/North renovations in this beautiful Campus. Spacious townhouse 1 bedroom apartment. New overlooking river view, walkout countertops, appliances, tile patio from ďŹ nished basement to oors, and new baths highlight backyard, low trafďŹ c, quiet area, LOOKING to rent an apartthis amazing location across off-street parking, 1 1/2 baths, ment or house? Call The the street from Fischer College W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. Lantern at (614) 292-2031. of Business. Access to laundry, Steps to bike path and bus lines. workout facility, game room, and $850/month. 105 W. Duncan. more. $850.00 per month. Call 614-582-1672 (614)294-1684 for a tour! $$$GRAD STUDENTS!$$$ Victorian Village Area. $500/mo. 231 W 4th Ave near Neil Ave. Call 614-486-5543. Great Deal!

Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General ATTN: PT Work - for spring + secure summer work Local Company Hiring: 10 Minutes From Campus Customer Service & Sales Great Starting Pay Flexible PT Schedules Internship Credit Available for select majors Call 614-485-9443 for INFO or buckeyedivunited.com

152 E. Northwood. Hardwood oors, central A/C, W/D provided (free), large rooms, 3 bathrooms, 2 car garage, basement, kitchen with DW & MW. Fenced in yard. $2,400 per month, water includEARN $1000-$3200 a month ed. Rob - 614-581-3755. to drive our new cars with ads. 5-6 Bedrooms, 3 bath, NEW www.DriveCarJobs.com kitchen w/ granite countertops, huge rooms, dishwasher, laundry, A/C, parking. (614) GO SHOPPING. GET PAID! Join Today and Become A Se457-6545 cret Shopper In Your Area. www.crown columbus.com. To learn more visit us at AFFORDABLE 5 bedrooms. http://joinstn.com/ Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place IT SKILLS NEEDED! OSU Realty 429-0960 Mathematical Biosciences Institute is seeking an undergraduFOR RENT Aug. 2013 ate Student Assistant to help 40 E Patterson with website development and 5+ Beds, 2 Baths maintenance and to assist with SS Apps, $2200 IT system analysis and programwww.facebook.com/ ming. The part-time position ofwhitebearproperties fers exible hours M-F and the NEW ON THE MARKET: 2524 pay range is $9-$10/hr. If you Neil Ave/North OSU. 5 bed- have a working knowledge of room. Complete remodel: gran- JavaScript, HTML, CSS and Liite countertops, new sink & ďŹ x- nux or experience with PHP and tures, new gas range and fridge, MySQL please contact Nicola tile oors in kitchen and room for Betts at nbetts@mbi.osu.edu. table. 2 baths: marble showers, new vanities, toilets, ďŹ xtures & lighting. 5 large bedrooms (can accommodate 7 tenants) with LOOKING FOR an enthusiasclosets & hardwood oor. Living tic person from the Exercise room with ceiling fan. New Cen- Science ďŹ eld who wants to start tral A/C. Gas Furnace & 2 water a career in personal training. heaters; washer and dryer provided on site. Water paid; 4 off We are a private facility that street parking spaces; Located focuses on weight training, on Neil Ave Bus Line. Available cardiovascular training, and August 1st 2013. Call David nutrition for a complete ďŹ tness 614-571-5109 cell or email program. jolene@molitoris.us. You must have a certiďŹ cation in ACSM, ACE, or NSCA and a degree in Exercise Science or the like. ROOM: 92 E. 11th Ave. Clean. Cozy. Parking available. Short Please submit your resume to term okay. Free internet. $375/ alexcraig@ďŹ tnesstogether.com mo. plus utilities. (614)457-8409, (614)361-2282 MAKE YOUR OWN WORK SCHEDULE! BeneďŹ ts & Great Weekly Pay. Visit: HiringHomeAgents.com

Rooms

Roommate Wanted

ROOMMATE WANTED. 90 E 14th Ave.2 bed apt, Immediate move-in $425/mo. Email adams-kalis.1@osu.edu

OPEN POSITION Title: Research Associate

We are now accepting applications for a Research Associate at Strategic Research Group, an independent research company based in Columbus Ohio. The successful candidate would work with a team of researchers $$BARTENDERING$$ UP conducting educational research To $300/ Day. No Experience under the supervision of a projNecessary. Training available. ect manager. The position re800-965-6520 ext 124. quires a person who is organized and can communicate effectively with a wide variety of individuals of different educational levels. Tasks include, but are not limited to, assistance in preparing questionnaires and protocols, scheduling meetings and site visits, interviewing, conducting observational research, data entry, transcribing, and other tasks as required by the project manager. The successful candidate should have a Master’s degree in a social science ďŹ eld, a Bachelor’s degree in education with some research exposure, or experience in conducting research in schools.

Help Wanted General

Interested candidates should submit resumes to: ctidyman@strategicresearchgroup.com

SCP DISTRIBUTORS is looking for a summer warehouse associate starting in April. Previous warehouse/forklift experience ART CLASSES, for beginners preferred. Send resume to: jeremy.svitana@scppool.com to advanced. Study with Cooley Studios and learn to STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid drawlike the masters. Survey Takers needed in Columhttp://cooleystudios.com bus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.

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

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

  

TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research ďŹ rm. 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 oor. TRACK COACH. Local middle school needs a throwing coach for this spring season. Interested should call (614)487-5100 ext.4016

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VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you?

 

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

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Help Wanted Child Care

Help Wanted OSU

ABA THERAPIST needed in Dublin. IO Waiver. After school and weekends. Send resume to dcoope16@columbus.rr.com

AWESOME STUDENT POSITION. The Division of General and GI Surgery at The Ohio State University East Hospital are looking for regular and work-study students to assist with management of outpatient medical records. Flexible schedules available. Requires a high degree of conďŹ dentiality. Please contact Stacey Caster 614-257-2262

IMMEDIATE TEMPORARY need for healthcare/education major student with own transportation to care for developmentally normal but ill 9 year old boy. Needed weekdays 8:30-5. 678-1301. LOOKING FOR Summer child care (June-Aug.) in our Upper Arlington home for our 8 and 10 year old. 4 days/week. Hours 8:30-2:30. Pool pass provided. Please contact us at mikeswitzfan@gmail.com. Serious inquires only. Thanks! NANNY NEEDED in the Dublin area for one child. Hours are Monday and Wednesday from 2:30 to 6:30;and every other Friday from 2:30 to ?; and every other Saturday and Sunday with varying hours. This position becomes full time during the summer months. Person must have their own car. Please contact lcriner@columbus.rr.com.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Northwest Christian Child Care 5707 Olentangy River Rd. Columbus, OH 43235 SPRING BREAK$$? Gahanna family looking for a responsible, energetic, experienced student babysitter to watch two boys, ages 4 and 6, from Monday, March 18th through Thursday, March 21st during the business day. $10 an hour. Call (614) 353-7130.

CLIPPERS BASEBALL Sodexo @ Huntington Park Season Starts April 8 Part Time Positions Available! Applications are accepted at: 330 Huntington Park Lane M-F 10am-4pm 614-255-0008 Enter through double glass doors on Huntington Park Ln, under blue Clippers Hat. Sodexo values workforce diversity. EOE/M/F/D/V

Typing Services

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 ofďŹ ce is located in Columbus, Ohio with full-service branch ofďŹ ces 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 ďŹ eld, in a diverse work environment, then please explore Resource Internationalâs career possibilities. To learn more about our ďŹ rm, please visit our Web site at www.resourceinternational.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 âMark up content in HTML, independent of layout. âMaintain placeholders for dynamic content. âWork with JavaScript and/ or developers handling JavaScript. âCreating and/or tweaking CSS Requirements âExpertise in the following technologies: âHTML âCSS Skills âHigh aptitude âWeb 2.0 and aesthetics

For Sale Miscellaneous

WANTED: BABYSITTER for my 6-month-old. Campus area, 8-10 daytime hours/week. For BOOKS: TURBULENT romanmore information, please contic stories do not get any more tact chandler.201@osu.edu. turbid than this. Clumsy Hearts, JOIN OUR Team as a Makers a slightly misguided romance, Corp Intern!! will elevate author Hysteria Molt Would you like to spend a to the ranks of Keats, Hemingsummer inspiring children and way, and Poe. They will not apyouth? Are you an avid maker preciate the company. Available who works well with others and via Amazon.com. likes to share what you know? PHONE FANTASY Actresses. We are recruiting Maker Corps 16-40 hours available. Safe en- interns/ members to serve as vironment. Woman owned/oper- near-peer mentors, role models ated. Excellent earning potential. and presenters at COSI. In partCall 447-3535 for more info. nership with the Maker Education Initiative, Maker Corps members will be employed by ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and COSI during the summer of 2013 Show. February 16, 2013, 9-3, to engage children and families Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose in creative projects that develop Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, OH problem-solving skills. 43228. ASSIST QUADRIPLEGIC with If you are at least 18 years old, http://www.allohioshows.com 614/457-4433 a “maker,â€? interested in building daily activities (bathing, grooming, dressing, shopping, etc) your resume, learning new skills, and becoming part of a national Must have Independent Provider network of makers, apply now! Number. djmkohler@yahoo.com Visit www.COSI.org for full job descriptions and to apply. ER SCRIBE - Seeking Pre Med students to work as ER SALES LEADER wanted to de- VACANCIES? VACANCIES? Scribes. velop and lead a sales team for VACANCIES? Let our leasing www.esiscribe.com wellness and weight loss prod- services pay for themselves. For ucts. Must bust be self moti- your leasing, property managevated. Part time or full time, set ment, or sales needs Call 1st your own hours. Commission Place Realty 429-0960. and cash bonuses. For more www.my1stplace.com information contact: ďŹ tworksďŹ ndlay@gmail.com

Help Wanted Clerical

For Sale Pets

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

For Sale Real Estate

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! JEFFERSON COUNTRY CLUB DR & BQT Positions Available Competitive Pay & Flexible Scheduling. FT & PT positions available. 20 minutes from Campus. 7271 Jefferson Meadows Drive Blacklick, OH 759-7500 or email resume to lwatson@jeffersoncountryclub. com

Help Wanted Child Care

NOW HIRING. No experience needed. Flexible schedule. Located in OSU area. 3370 Olentangy River Rd. Columbus, OH ABA PROVIDER position. 43202. 614-262-3185. Apply Looking for energetic, reliable within. For directions go to www. roosterswings.com. person. Hours: Before/after school. some exibility. Leisure activities, SERVERS PT/FT Tony’s Rischores & social skills. Training torante 559 South High Street, provided. Upper Arlington area. German Village Area. ExperiI/O waiver. Exp/Ref preferred. enced preferred. Apply in person Please contact JenSmizer@ after 10 am M-F. Yahoo.com

        

PART-TIME Research Associate wanted for an independent research ďŹ rm specializing in public opinion, policy and program evaluation. Excellent position for student in social science ďŹ eld. Must be detail oriented person who has taken a research methodology class as part of their curriculum. Work schedule with the expectation of 15-20 hours per week.

Please send resume to PART TIME TEACHERS & ctidyman@strategic KITCHEN ASSISTANT needed. researchgroup.com. Experience with young children required. Call 614-451-4412 between hours of 9:00 am-5:00 pm, or email nicholsonb@ northwestchurch.org

WANTED: WEB designer and web host. Pay negotiable at least $15 an hour, part time work. need asap. noraholt1@ aol.com or 614-493-3298

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HANDYMAN-WORK part time on off-campus properties, painting, plumbing, electrical experience a plus, work 15 to 20 hrs. per week, exible hours to meet your class schedule, current OSU student preferred, call 761-9035.

Help Wanted Interships

WANTED: SOMEONE who has knowledge about marketing and selling books to speak to small group about this topic. maybe you’ve published a book? Salary negotiable. contact noraholt1@aol.com.

Tutoring Services

A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294-0607.

Business Opportunities

#1 WAY TO MAKE MONEY While Going To School‌..Period! Proven Stats. Enter In Browser Today www.cashinhuge.com/money Email: waldoniff@gmail.com 90-DAYS To Financial Independence. Visit http://www.blogwithmatt123 Watch Video & Sign Up. Only $25 Startup!

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Crossword

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

Thursday February 14, 2013

Across

1 Geometry subject 6 Vend 10 “Don’t let anyone else hear this� 14 Cowboy, at times 15 Palm product 16 Classic cream-filled snack 17 For the birds? 18 Agile deer 19 Actor Ken 20 Stout 23 Seaside raptor 24 Have to thank for, with “to� 25 Horn sound 26 Belgrade native 28 Lawn option 29 Nova Scotia hrs. 32 Relative via remarriage 36 Shell out 37 Stout 40 Gremlin and Pacer 41 Able to come back 42 Cole Porter’s “__ Clown� 43 Bond, for one 45 “Heavens to Betsy!�

46 Place to tie up 48 “__ we having fun yet?� 49 Intractable beast 52 Stout 57 Dead set against 58 Ram, e.g. 59 Significant 60 Sax immortal Getz 61 Politico Bayh 62 Blue hue 63 Reaction to being cut off 64 Not a good mark 65 Hem again

Down

1 Talk and talk 2 Casanova 3 For the bees 4 Tide type 5 Cubemaster Rubik 6 Milkshake choice 7 Gradually vanish 8 Cobb of “12 Angry Men� 9 Not get the better of 10 Flickr image 11 Ring insert 12 Knife in “West Side Story� 13 Shape (up) 21 Tire-shaped 22 New England catch 26 Nos. for beachgoers 27 Chemical suffix

28 Cryptozoologist’s quarry 30 Name meaning “young warrior� in Old Norse 31 Short communication 32 Work on a deck 33 Large volume 34 Yosemite attraction 35 Not a good mark 36 Crossword component 38 Rival of Rory 39 Greeting in Rio 43 When doubled, a breath freshener 44 Specialized undergrad course 47 Permanently 48 Liam Neeson voiced him in “The Chronicles of Narnia� films 49 Like many a prime rib serving 50 One in a Lincoln quartet? 51 Scatter 52 Reason for stitches 53 “Do __ ...� 54 Late-inning achievement 55 Barbra’s “Funny Girl� co-star 56 Flabbergast

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[ spotlight ] ‘Safe Haven’ has chemistry, suceeds with ‘Sparks formula’ MARY CAROLINE HOLSTEIN Lantern reporter holstein.32@osu.edu Nicholas Sparks movies are tricky. A total of seven of his 17 bestselling novels have been released on the big screen, and Thursday’s “Safe Haven,â€? directed by Oscar-nominated Lasse HallstrĂśm (“Chocolat,â€? “What’s Eating Gilbert Grapeâ€?),makes eight. Having seen every single one of those eight, I can confirm there are certain striking similarities among them. Most have a Southern setting (frequently small-town North Carolina), feature two good-looking romantically inclined white adults/young adults and have a terrible tragedy (cancer, death or a combination of the two). You would think this tried-and-true formula would become tiresome for viewers, but “Safe Havenâ€? adds the new and refreshing element of suspense. There is the standard balance of romance and tragedy, but it is combined with the jarring reality of domestic abuse. “Safe Havenâ€? centers around the story of Erin Tierney (played by Julianne Hough of “Dancing With The Starsâ€?), a young woman trapped in an abusive marriage. Erin eventually escapes and finds her way to Southport, a sleepy little town on the North Carolina coast. She chops off her long brunette hair, dies it platinum blonde, and starts a new life as Katie, a mysterious stranger who buys a house and secures a waitressing position at a local restaurant. It is evident Katie is recovering from a horrifying situation (the sound of a car outside her house throws her into an absolute panic),

Courtesy of MCT

‘Safe Haven’ opens in theaters Feb. 14. and through flashbacks we see that Katie stabbed her husband (David Lyons) in self-defense after he nearly strangled her to death. Her husband, however, is a policeman and is relentless in his search to find her. Snippets of Katie’s new life in Southport, complete with the typical Sparks sunsets, are jarringly interrupted by grainy blackand-white surveillance photos and footage as her husband uses the precinct’s resources to track her down.

Katie is understandably wary of human interaction, but the handsome widowed store clerk Alex (Josh Duhamel) with the help of his adorable daughter Lexie (Mimi Kirkland), and Katie’s neighbor Jo (played by Cobie Smulders of “How I Met Your Mother�) eventually wears down her defenses and shows her what a healthy relationship can look like. Alex and Erin’s courtship is true to the Sparks formula of getting caught in the rain while taking a canoe ride along a breathtaking river dotted with picturesque weeping willows. These idyllic sequences, however, continue to be interspersed with glimpses into the husband’s search and systematic spiral into what can only be called absolute loss of control. He abandons everything (most notably, sobriety) in his stalking of Katie, and the switch from sunsets to the sweaty, panicky husband foreshadows a terrifying confrontation. The ending is a triple-punch of action and suspense, with a twist some might see coming if they aren’t distracted by the edge-of-yourseat climax. More than half of the audience was in tears by closing credits. Ultimately, the movie is a successful combination of romance and suspense, with a little comedy sprinkled in for good measure (6-yearold Kirkland steals the show in this regard). Duhamel and Hough have undeniable chemistry, and I daresay Hough really grows as an actress. Every interaction is realistic and well-acted. “Safe Haven� ultimately stays true to the Sparks formula without being stale.

‘Romeo and Juliet’ to dance into Columbus in silent performance SHELBY LUM Lantern reporter lum.13@osu.edu The words “thus with a kiss, I die� are almost as iconic as the play itself, but with BalletMet’s take on “Romeo and Juliet,� that line will be absent. So will every other word of Shakespeare’s play. The ballet is scheduled to open 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Ohio Theatre, with a dinner in the Capitol Club at 5:30 p.m. before the performance’s opening night. The dance is scheduled to run though Sunday. The the ballet was purposefully scheduled to open on Valentine’s Day. “It’s been so well-received in the past that it was time to bring it back and remind people about love,� said Terence Womble, director of marketing and communications at BalletMet. “It’s such a classic romantic story, probably one of the greatest love stories every written.� Emily Gotschall, dancing the role of Juliet, agreed. “I think it’s the perfect time to do it, because it’s a classic time to do it,� she said.

Although Gotschall will be dancing the role of Juliet, she said her partner in real life, David Ward, will be dancing the role of Romeo on the nights she is not dancing. Instead, Gotschall will dance opposite Gabriel Smith, who she has danced with before, she said. Gotschall will be performing the role for two nights with Smith, on Friday and Sunday, and Ward will dance alongside Adrienne Benz for the other two nights, Thursday and Saturday. “I think that the chemistry is there,� Gotschall said. “I’ve loved building the character and deciding how I am going to tell the story.� Because BalletMet’s version of “Romeo and Juliet� will be a dance rather than a play, the show will tell the story without dialogue. “There are a few elements that are inevitably left out,� Gotschall said. “It’s easy to understand the movement, and it’s an excellent interpretation of the story.� This version of Shakespeare’s story was choreographed by David Nixon, and will not be the first time BalletMet has performed Nixon’s version of the classic. His take on the love story was performed at BalletMet in April 1998.

What You Need To Know About

MAY SESS ON 20 3 May 6 - 31

• This new, concentrated experience is designed for students to focus on one class in a four week session. • Nearly 40 study abroad programs will be offered. Global May programs are intended for first and second year students of any major. They are led by Ohio State faculty and feature program instruction in English.

• Students currently enrolled full-time and not graduating during Spring Semester can take up to three credits during the May Session without paying tuition. See myswitch.osu.edu for details.

• Enrollment appointments begin February 18 for May Session, Summer Session, and Summer Term 2013. • May Session is considered the first part of the Summer Term. Summer Term consists of a four-week May Session followed by a one-week break and a seven-week Summer Session.

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Womble said the performance is essentially the same production, but Nixon did change a few of the ensemble dancing sections. While Nixon did not come back to BalletMet to stage the entirety of the ballet himself, Gotschall said she still understood his movements. She said a lot of responsibility comes with the role in such a classic production, but she will bring in her own touches to the character, even without words. Gotschall plans on bringing maturity and life experiences to the role after her 15 years of dance experience, she said. “It’s kind of a rare opportunity to bring this experience to that role,� Gotschall said. “I think I am hopefully bringing a natural quality to the role, and that I can be believable as a young girl.� In addition to opening the performance on Valentine’s Day, BalletMet has asked some of the dancers to share their own love stories, which will be available online, said Lynette Shy, marketing manager at BalletMet. Tickets range from $19 to $78 and are available through Ticketmaster. The Ohio Theatre is located at 39 E. State St.

Courtesy of Terence Womble

‘Romeo and Juliet’ is slated to run at the Ohio Theatre Feb. 14 - Feb. 17.

  



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Check out BuckeyeLink or meet with your advisor for a full list of courses being offered. myswitch.osu.edu

Thursday February 14, 2013

6B


2.14.13  

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