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Tuesday April 9, 2013 year: 133 No. 51

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Added security remains after shooting threat


Kristen mitchell Campus editor

the next step


Urban Meyer expects the tight ends on the OSU football team to have a more prominent role this season.

[ a+e ]

While the immediate threat of a shooting or explosive violence on campus has passed, Ohio State University Police Deputy Chief Richard Morman said there will still be additional security on campus. Morman said “we’re going to have an increased presence on campus” in the days following the Sunday public safety notice from University Police. “We do feel that we’re past the specific time and date, which was (Monday), but we are going to maintain (security),” he said. University Police issued a public safety notice Sunday at about 7:30 p.m., making students and staff aware of the situation. The threat had been geared at a “cafeteria” or unspecified area on campus, and police forces were on campus Monday investigating the claims that were made on a chat website. A message from University Police at about 4:30 p.m. Monday said the immediate window of threat had passed, but encouraged students and staff to remain aware of their surroundings. According to the notice sent Monday afternoon, it is still unknown if the incident is related to a similar threat to an unspecified cafeteria reported last week. The Sunday notice came four days after University Police issued a notice for a similar concern after it was notified of threats made on a fantasy, roleplayer game site. Local, state and federal law enforcement were on campus assisting with the ongoing investigation, but Morman said the department does not discuss numbers or tactics involved. “We’ve been asking people to be extra diligent if they see things that don’t belong,” Morman said Monday afternoon.

cody cousino / Multimedia editor

a us marshall leads a trained dog around the oval on april 8. Police presence increased on campus because of a threat of a shooting or explosive violence to osu. Arps Hall was evacuated Monday after authorities were made aware of a suspicious package. However, after investigating, it was discovered not to be a threat. University Police was aided by two of its own explosive detective dogs, but Morman said extra dogs were working on campus Monday. Morman said closing campus was discussed, but the decision to cancel classes is not up to University Police. “We would have some input in it, and it was obviously something discussed,” he said. Morman deferred to OSU Media Relations for information on who makes the decision on canceling class or closing the campus. University spokeswoman Liz Cook said in a

Monday email that it was determined “all appropriate security measures” were being taken to protect campus. “Thousands of faculty, staff, students, patients and guests depend on the university, and after enhancing and assuring safety precautions, we made the decision to maintain all campus operations,” Cook said. Cook did not immediately return requests for comment regarding which individuals or groups decide when it is appropriate to close campus. For snow days on campus, several university departments collaborate and OSU President E. Gordon Gee makes the final decision to cancel class.

continued as Threat on 3A

Public tobacco use not a protected right


never ending

right to smoke on campus?

Let smo me ke!

ON AN ON is scheduled to play at the Rumba Café Thursday at 10 p.m.

campus OSU can legally enforce a tobacco ban since smoking and chewing tobacco in public is not a protected inalienable right, according to experts.

Greek growth


Gamma Phi Beta is returning to OSU’s campus in fall 2014.

source: reporting

high 78 low 62 showers


few t-storms






partly cloudy

Kayla Byler / Design editor

Ohio State can legally enforce a tobacco ban since smoking and chewing tobacco in public is not a protected inalienable right, according to experts. Freedom of speech, press and assembly are considered to be “fundamental” rights and are “strictly scrutinized” by the government, but smoking in public does not fall under that category, said John Herbert, a Central Ohiobased lawyer with Blaugrund & Herbert Inc., in an email. Tobacco use can be regulated because it ranges from the dangers of second-hand smoke to littering, Herbert said. “This is just a health and sanitary regulation, and it is probably within (the Board of Trustees’) authority to do that,” he said. Last week a proposed tobacco ban was approved by the OSU Board of Trustees and is set to go into effect Aug. 1. The Ohio Board of Regents, which oversees public colleges and universities, encouraged all universities in the state to move toward a smoke-free policy last summer. As early as 1987 the OSU campus had a restriction on smoking in buildings, and in 2006 the ban extended to outside the Wexner Medical Center. OSU President E. Gordon Gee said the change is part of a goal to make OSU the healthiest campus in the country, and the ban will make OSU join 766 tobacco-free campuses across the United States. Nick Worner, an American Civil Liberties Union spokesman, said bans on smoking and

tobacco use are a complicated issue since a lot of people feel the right to do what they want in public. “So the purpose of the argument is you have to separate out,‘Do I have a right to smoke?’ From ‘Do I have a right to smoke in public?’” Worner said. Worner said smokeless tobacco can be controlled the same way chewing gum can be regulated. If the university deems tobacco to be unsightly it can ban the substance. “Remember when we were in school and they banned chewing gum? You’re not allowed to chew your gum in class because you put it under the desk and it is going to make a mess,” he said. “It is kind of the same logic.” Nakeisha Salmons, a second-year in criminology, said she doesn’t know how the university plans on enforcing the tobacco ban and instead thinks there should be a compromise. “I personally think they should just make designated areas,” she said. “That way people know they can avoid those areas if they don’t like smoke.” The Ohio Revised Code states “The Board of Trustees of the Ohio State University shall have general supervision of all lands, buildings and other property belonging to the university, and the control of all expenses therefor.” University spokeswoman Liz Cook said in an email how OSU plans to enforce the ban “will be considered by a broadly represented committee that will develop an implementation plan.” Herbert said someone could try suing the university over the ban, but it wouldn’t get far. “Anybody with 300 bucks can sue anybody for anything,” he said. “Is it very likely to go very far if they do? No. It is the thing that would be dismissed on motion rather quickly.”

OSU to add new meal plans Fall Semester shay trotter Lantern reporter



Smoking is a general right and can be regulated, unlike “fundamental” rights like freedom of speech, press and assembly.

daniel eddy Lantern reporter

Ohio State University Dining Services has expanded its available meal plan options for Fall Semester to include two weekly block plans that will reset every Sunday evening. The new plans will offer either 25 or 20 weekly blocks, as stated in an email from Dining Services sent to students who have renewed their university housing contracts. Unlike the current meal plans that expire at the end of every semester, the new options will be used on a weekly basis, with blocks not accumulating throughout the semester. Zia Ahmed, senior director of Dining Services, said the new plans should be useful for incoming students. “We thought that if we could provide an additional option for students so that if you’re coming in as a freshman and you’re not quite comfortable with taking on or managing a big meal plan, along with everything else that you have to do, it will be nice to have that option for them,” Ahmed said. The blocks meal plan is new to OSU this

academic year with the semester conversion, and serves as a replacement to the swipes meal plan. Earlier this year many students had extra blocks at the end of Fall Semester, and were refunded $3 for every block, worth $5 at campus dining halls, on their BuckIDs at the end of the term. Although students will have more meal plan choices available, Ahmed said there are some issues students might encounter with the new plans. If they do not budget accordingly, students could run out of their allotted number of blocks before the week’s end. The flexibility of the plans will likely be considered a positive feature for many students, Ahmed said. Lauren McNulty, a second-year in microbiology, said while she will not be using a meal plan in the fall, she thinks the concept of a weekly plan might be beneficial for students. “I feel like that’s probably a better idea than the 350 blocks or a set amount because you don’t have to worry about spending them all at the end,” McNulty said. “If I were to get a meal plan next year, I’d probably get that.”

JenniFer JunG / Lantern photographer

continued as Meal on 3A

osu dining services has expanded its meal plan options for Fall semester to include plans with blocks that will expire every week.


campus Greek growth opens door for addition of sorority Gamma Phi Beta at OSU in fall of 2014 shay trotter Lantern reporter Ohio State President E. Gordon Gee has repeatedly said Greek life should be bigger at Ohio State, and with the addition of a new sorority to campus in the coming year, his vision will become reality. “Our goal is to grow our fraternity (and) sorority system to be about 15 percent of our undergraduate student body,” Gee said in a March 25 interview with The Lantern editorial staff. “It is at about 8 or 9 percent right now, and our numbers are going up, and I think that’s healthy for the overall system.” It was decided earlier this spring that Gamma Phi Beta will return to OSU’s campus after almost 50 years. The Beta Xi chapter was once a part of OSU’s Greek system, but a lack of interest caused it to disband in 1967. However, the sorority is set to recolonize on campus, opening up the opportunity for more women to join the Greek community. The chapter was originally chartered at OSU in April 1951, but 16 years later the sorority’s low numbers led the members to relinquish their charter, said Whitney

Brady, director of sorority growth for the Gamma Phi Beta International Sorority. However, when OSU Greeks decided this year there was a need for a new sorority, Gamma Phi Beta received its chance to return to campus. Jessica Braddock, a third-year in accounting and president of OSU’s Panhellenic Association, said a committee of Greek members looked at a variety of factors when deciding to add a new chapter to campus, including past recruitment statistics and if the Greek community at OSU is growing. Those elements caused them to recommend that OSU be open for expansion. The National Panhellenic Conference was subsequently notified of the decision, and OSU requested materials on brand, plans for housing, alumni support and headquarters support from potential sororities. After careful consideration, two organizations that had previously been established on campus were invited to present to OSU Greek members. The Panhellenic Association voted to bring Gamma Phi Beta to OSU. “As an organization we were thrilled to have an opportunity to return to Ohio State,” Brady said. “We enjoyed all of the students we interacted (with), as well as staff and administration and couldn’t be more excited about the partnership that Gamma Phi Beta and the

university will be able to have in the future. Being able to give the Gamma Phi Beta experience to Ohio State students is something that we’re very excited about and alumni in the area are really thrilled as well.” The sorority will take part in the first round of formal recruitment at the start of Spring Semester 2014, Braddock said, and the chapter will then be responsible for marketing the organization. After other sororities have accepted their newest members, Gamma Phi Beta will do personal interviews and select a founding pledge class. Housing for the sorority will be established by fall 2014. While the chapter might face potential problems, such as some women’s hesitancy to join an establishing organization, Gamma Phi Beta’s recolonization will also have some advantages, Braddock said. “Ultimately, they’ll make sure the other chapters are on their toes when it comes to recruiting,” Braddock said. OSU is currently home to 14 PHA sorority chapters and two associate chapters that totals more than 2,000 members, according to the PHA website. Gee said more than 1,000 woman went through formal recruitment earlier this semester.

continued as Greek on 3A

Cody cousino / Multimedia editor

OSU is planning to bring Gamma Phi Beta sorority back to the university in fall 2014.

Stray ball sets off sprinkler, causes water damage at RPAC cameron roda Lantern reporter Students who play basketball in the Tom W. Davis Special Events Gym at the RPAC might have noticed there has been one less court to play on in recent months. The northern most court in the RPAC’s bottom floor gymnasium suffered water damage during an intramural basketball game on Feb. 28. During the game, a wayward basketball struck a sprinkler located off the court, causing water to cover most of court and some of the neighboring court. Dave DeAngelo, senior associate director of Rec Sports facilities, said water can create issues with the court’s surface. “When water gets on a floor it causes the wood to crack and creates issues underneath,” DeAngelo said in an April 1 interview. He said the other three courts in the gymnasium “seem to be fine” and will not need any repair. DeAngelo said the staff continues to assess the condition of the court to determine what can be done to save it.

andrew holleran / Photo editor

A court in the RPAC’s bottom floor gymnasium suffered water damage during an intramural basketball game on Feb. 28. He said the time frame for the repair of the court is unknown. The Cincinnati Floor Company will be conducting the repairs, the same company that repaired courts in the RPAC’s Upper Gym in

2011, according to a Lantern article from May 2011. The uncertainty of the court’s condition puts the cost of repair in question. The RPAC staff is working with its OSU insurance partners to

determine the cost, but DeAngelo said the RPAC will likely foot the bill. “We probably will use the $25,000 insurance deductible in this sort of situation, but there is no confirmation on that yet,” DeAngelo said. The RPAC planned to resurface the floor in the Tom W. Davis Special Events Gym in May after commencement, DeAngelo said. The combined cost of the repair and resurfacing project will cost about $70,000. Kevin Jarrell, a third-year in environmental science, frequents the gymnasium and said the Court 4 repair has caused issues for those who play basketball on the adjacent Court 3. “The biggest problem is when a ball rolls into the dust (on Court 4). It is very slippery and gets on the shoes of players who have to go retrieve the ball,” Jarrell said. Jarrell said the RPAC could do more to close off Court 4 and protect players. DeAngelo said the RPAC has no plans for any other major repairs over the summer, but the roughly $320,000 project to build two new outdoor basketball courts and two sand volleyball courts between the Horseshoe and the RPAC is scheduled to be completed by May 17.

1494 STRINGTOWN ROAD Grove City 888.851.1602 |


Tuesday April 9, 2013

lanternstaff Editor: Ally Marotti Managing Editor, content: Michael Periatt Managing Editor, design: Jackie Storer Copy Chief: Lindsey Barrett Campus Editor: Kristen Mitchell

Sports Editor:

Asst. Sports Editor:

Patrick Maks

Liz Young

[a+e] Editor: Caitlin Essig Asst. [a+e] Editor: Halie Williams Student Voice Editor: Ally Marotti Design Editors: Kayla Byler

Kayla Zamary Photo Editor: Andrew Holleran Asst. Photo Editor: Daniel Chi

continuations Letters to the editor To submit a letter to the editor, either mail or email it. Please put your name, address, phone number and email address on the letter. If the editor decides to publish it, he or she will contact you to confirm your identity. Email letters to: Mail letters to: The Lantern Letters to the editor Journalism Building 242 W. 18th Ave. Columbus, OH 43210

Correction Submissions The Lantern corrects any significant error brought to the attention of the staff. If you think a correction is needed, please email Ally Marotti at Corrections will be printed in this space.

Multimedia Editor: Cody Cousino Asst. Multimedia Editors: Lauren Clark Kaily Cunningham


Threat from 1A Some departments involved on the administrative team that assesses snow day factors include Emergency Management, University Police, Facilities Operations and Development, Student Life and Transportation and Traffic Management, according to a January Lantern article. However, some students said class should have been called off in light of the threat. “Classes should be canceled because this should not be taken lightly, it freaks me out. I think

Meal from 1A Another change expected to occur in the fall is that the traditional plan will begin to offer unlimited access to traditional facilities and will now include four weekly blocks instead of two, Ahmed said. Students interested in traditional-style dining will then have the choice of the Unlimited 10 plan or the new Unlimited 4. “We’re increasing options and we’re increasing flexibility,” Ahmed said. Once the plans are put before the Board of Trustees for approval this summer, Ahmed said, the 25-block weekly plan will cost students $2,125 per semester, and the 20 block plan will cost $1,825. Both will include $150 in BuckID cash.

Greek from 2A One student who has expressed interest in membership is Brooke Holtz, a third-year in communication. Holtz joined Gamma Phi Beta at John Carroll University near Cleveland before transferring to OSU, but because the sorority was not established at OSU, she chose to stay involved by becoming the alumni chapter president of Columbus. As soon as Gamma Phi Beta comes to campus, Holtz said, she is going to pass on the presidency to someone in Columbus and become a collegiate member of the chapter.

(campus officials) are taking it too lightly,” said Geri Newman, a first-year in fashion and retail studies. Newman said she was avoiding places where food can be bought on campus Monday, however other students were less concerned. “People tend to overemphasize safety notices,” said Sarah Barringer, a second-year in English. “People get excited too much and freak out.” Logan Hickman and Brandon Klein contributed to this article.

The Unlimited 4 plan will cost $1,800 per semester and is the only plan not to include a BuckID cash deposit. The Unlimited 10 will cost $2,550 per semester and will include $150 in BuckID cash. All of the changes were made in response to student feedback, Ahmed said. Catalina Fernandez, a graduate student in kinesiology, said while she plans to stick to a semester-long block plan next year, she still thinks students will be pleased with the changes. “I think it will be better,” Fernandez said. “More options means happier people. It’s like an option for everybody. I think it will fit some people’s schedule preferences.”

“I can’t wait for Gamma Phi to become a Buckeye again and rejoin Ohio State,” Holtz said. Megan Kasarda, a third-year in strategic communication and history and OSU Panhellenic Association vice president of recruitment and retention, will help the sorority throughout the establishing process and get it to chapter size. She said she is thrilled that she has the chance to take part. “There definitely was a need for another sorority, and it’s really going to help with distributing all the women that are going through,” Kasarda said. “I think it’s great that more people are going to be able to find a place in Ohio State Greek life because of it.”

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Actress Needed

The Lantern is an interdisciplinary laboratory student publication which is part of the School of Communication at The Ohio State University, with four printed daily editions Monday through Thursday and one online edition on Friday. The Lantern is staffed by student editors, writers, photographers, graphic designers and multimedia producers. The Lantern’s daily operations are funded through advertising and its academic pursuits are supported by the School of Communication. Advertising in the paper is sold largely by student account executives. Students also service the classified department and handle front office duties. The School of Communication is committed to the highest professional standards for the newspaper in order to guarantee the fullest educational benefits from The Lantern experience. Enjoy one issue of The Lantern for free. Additional copies are 50¢

Actress age 21-25 needed for a lead role in a humorous music video entitled “Hipster Queen” to shoot April 25 to May 1, 2013 in Columbus, OH.


“Hipster Queen” is the title of a pop-rock song with a heavy dance beat from a new rock album set for release in September 2013. The character, “Clementine,” is the “Hipster Queen.” She only shops for vintage clothing, wears plaid shirts, boots, & drinks PBR.

• Dancing experience preferred but not necessary • Feel free to dress the part • Includes per diem compensation and credit

Auditions will be held on Saturday, April 13, 2013 from 2:00 pm to 7:00 pm at The Blackwell Hotel, 2110 Tuttle Park Place, Columbus, OH in the Pfahl Hall, Meeting Room 206 (2nd Floor). The Blackwell is located on The Ohio State University Campus.

Call-backs will be held on Tuesday, April 16 from 12:00 pm to 3:00 pm at The Ohio State University Union located at 1739 N. High Street, Columbus, OH - Lower Level. Dance Room 1 (Room 0145E).

For more information or to schedule an audition, please e-mail Scheduling an appointment is recommended but not required. Best effort will be made to accommodate appointments. Tuesday April 9, 2013



Tuesday April 9, 2013


OSU needs TEs ‘as master of all trades’

upcoming TUESDAy Softball v. Ohio 5pm @ Athens, Ohio

dan hope Oller reporter

Baseball v. West Virginia 6:35pm @ Columbus

In Ohio State’s first year using the spread offense under new football coach Urban Meyer, tight ends Jeff Heuerman and Nick Vannett were utilized primarily as blockers and rarely as receivers. The pair combined for only 17 receptions, 217 yards and one touchdown over the course of the 12-game season. Vannett and Heuerman expect that to change this season. “The big thing we’ve been working on this spring is just being the everydown tight end,” said Heuerman, who is entering his junior season. Tight ends/fullbacks coach Tim Hinton said his players have to be “masters of all trades” this season. “We ask them to be very good attack blockers, we ask them to be able to move and block, we ask them to be able to perimeter block, we ask them to be able to run long routes, short routes … they got to be pass protectors when they’re asked to do it,” Hinton said. Last year, the Buckeyes used thenredshirt senior hybrid wide receiver/tight end Jake Stoneburner as a receiving tight end most often in passing situations. This year, the Buckeyes need Heuerman and Vannett to fill Stoneburner’s role. They might also be asked to play at fullback, where the Buckeyes lost Zach Boren and Adam Homan from last year’s team. “We really don’t have any more fullbacks, so that’s when me and Jeff and (redshirt freshman tight end Blake Thomas) got to step up and take on that role,” said Vannett, who is entering his redshirt sophomore season. “Sometimes we’ll pass protect or we’ll be the sweep blocker, so they use us in various ways.” Vannett said for further evidence, look at how the players are being

Softball v. Ohio 7pm @ Athens, Ohio

WEDNESDay Baseball v. Marshall 6:35pm @ Columbus Synchronized Swimming U.S. Senior National Championships TBA @ Greensboro, N.C.

FRIDay Women’s Tennis v. Illinois 2:30pm @ Columbus Men’s Tennis v. Illinois 4pm @ Champaign, Ill. Softball v. Penn State 6pm @ Columbus Men’s Volleyball v. Quincy 7pm @ Columbus Baseball v. Nebraska 7:35pm @ Lincoln, Neb. Women’s Track: All-Ohio Championships TBA @ Athens, Ohio

positioned now. “Just see how they’re using us,” Vannett said. “(They’re) splitting us out wide in some sets (and) putting us in the wing back … They want to see a versatile athlete out there.” Vannett, Heuerman and Thomas are the only three players listed as tight ends on OSU’s spring roster. Vannett said Thomas is “probably one of the toughest players” on the team. “He’s just one of those hard-nosed football players and he won’t back down from anything,” Thomas said. Hinton said Thomas is a “very interesting kid” but that he is not quite ready to play yet after redshirting last season. “He’s a great kid, he’s got great toughness, he works extremely hard, he’s really a young man that’ll be probably predominantly used more in the run game than the pass game, but he has the ability to fit you up and run block you very well,” Hinton said. “He’s got to get confidence in himself.” A fourth tight end, Marcus Baugh, will join the Buckeyes this fall as a true freshman. As for the more veteran tight ends, Vannett said that as he and Heuerman become more comfortable within the offense, junior Braxton Miller and the Buckeyes’ other quarterbacks are becoming more comfortable throwing them the ball. “Just a year ago, we were just getting used to the offense and we were young,” Vannett said. “Now you know, we got a year under the belt in the system, and me and Jeff are getting real comfortable with the offense, and I think the quarterbacks are getting comfortable with us as well.” Vannett said he expects both Heuerman and himself to play greater roles in the Buckeye offense this year. “When they do throw me the ball, you just got to make plays, and that goes for everyone,” Vannett said. “When they call upon your number, you just got

ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor

OSU junior tight end Jeff Heuerman catches the ball during a game against Purdue on Oct. 20. OSU won, 29-22. to go out there, be confident and make plays.” At 6-foot-6 and 255 pounds, Vannett said he believes he and 6-foot-6, 250-pound Heuerman can create mismatches for opposing defenses with their size and ability to stretch the field. Heuerman said he doesn’t anticipate there being any issues between he and Vannett when it comes to sharing playing time. “We got a great combination at tight end,” Heuerman said. “You can’t just play with one tight end. There’s not really teams that play with just one tight end.” With similar measurables, Heuerman and Vannett might not be looked at as complementary players to one another, but Heuerman said their similar skill sets actually help one another. “Running two tight end sets, you don’t want to have one that just does this, and one that just does that,” Heuerman said. “Both of us being able

to do everything actually benefits both of us.” Hinton said he expects his tight ends to play a “major part” in getting the offense, which Meyer has said to be operating at a “60 percent” level, closer to 100 percent. Nonetheless, he said there is still development that needs to take place with both his tight ends and the offense as a whole to get them to that level. “We got a lot of confidence between the quarterbacks and the tight ends, we got to keep it,” Hinton said. “It’s our job to keep it by catching the ball, being in the right places, running the right patterns, making the right man/zone adjustments and those sort of things. I’m very pleased with that development, but we still got a lot of room to get better.” The Buckeyes have three more spring practices prior to the LiFESports Spring Game scheduled for Saturday at 1 p.m. at Paul Brown Stadium in Cincinnati.

For Cammi Prantl, playing for OSU softball is about ‘that hometown feel’ jon shields Lantern reporter

Courtesy of OSU athletic department

OSU freshman left fielder Cammi Prantl bats during a game against Pittsburgh on March 15 in Fairfax, Va. OSU won, 4-0.

Cammi Prantl has never been one to shy away from the bright lights. Starting in all 35 games this season for Ohio State’s softball team (21-14, 3-6), the freshman left fielder is batting .356, second highest on the team, and has moved up to the No. 2 spot in the Buckeyes’ batting lineup after beginning the season at No. 9. “This is something I’ve wanted since I was, like, 13 or 14,” Prantl said. “I wanted to come in as a freshman and start and be Big Ten Freshman of the Week and Player of the Year and stuff.” Coming out of Teays Valley High School in Ashville, Ohio, the 5-foot-8 player always knew she wanted to be a Buckeye. “When I was really young, I used to come watch Dee Dee (Hillman, OSU player from 2008-11) play, and she always had people coming to watch her because her hometown (Defiance, Ohio) was so close,” Prantl said. “I live only 20 minutes away, and I really wanted that hometown feel, too.” Prantl was named Big Ten Freshman of the Week

on March 18 for her efforts during the latter half of OSU’s seven game spring break trip in Maryland and Virginia. Helping the Buckeyes to a 6-1 record for the week, Prantl hit .560 (14-for-25) with eight runs scored and five RBI. “I was really honored, because I never even dreamed (being named ‘Freshman of the Week’) would happen to me,” Prantl said. “My parents were really proud, and it was nice to hear all the support from the team and the coaches and my family.” The OSU coaching staff took notice of Prantl’s acumen with the bat at the start of winter practice. In an effort to build her confidence, they started her at the bottom of the order, at No. 9. She then worked her way up to No. 7, then No. 5 and now she sits at No. 2, behind OSU’s leading hitter, sophomore outfielder Taylor Watkins. Coach Kelly Kovach Schoenly said she couldn’t ignore Prantl’s natural hitting capabilities. “I think Cammi’s a great addition to the lineup,” Schoenly said. “We started her off in the nine-hole, and she hit, like, .300 down there … so she moved up behind Taylor, which is a huge spot to fill, but she’s worked her way in. She’s got speed and power and she can bunt, slap and hit, which is really rare.” Prantl said she came onto the team just focused

on being herself, hoping it was enough to have her new teammates accept her. “Cammi came in really strong,” said senior outfielder Alyson Mott. “She’s a really strong player and a native Ohioan and I know she wants to play as hard as she can for the team,” she said. Schoenly said with all of Prantl’s success, the sky’s the limit. “Right now, we’re just pushing her to challenge herself defensively,” Schoenly said. “We don’t really talk about ceilings. We want all the kids to reach their full potential.” Prantl has goals that speak to her potential: winning a Big Ten championship and national championship, as well as becoming an All-American or Big Ten Player of the Year, are on her list of things to achieve. And while she does want to accomplish these goals for herself and her teammates, she has some extra incentives pushing her. “If I get Academic All-American or even All-American, my dad said he’d buy me a new car,” Prantl said, laughing. “So I’m still working toward that.” OSU is scheduled to take on Ohio University Tuesday at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. in Athens, Ohio.

Covering men’s tennis shows hope in otherwise scandal-ridden sports world Sports Columnist

mark batke

Stop what you are doing. Turn on ESPN. What do you see? A slew of NCAA sanctions, fake girlfriends, falsification of academic records and abusive coaches chucking basketballs at players’ heads floods the screen. It is enough to make even the most extreme college sports fan sit down and do some soul-searching about the future of their fandom. Admittedly, I myself fell victim to this epidemic. A lifelong college sports die-hard, I had to actively avoid watching collegiate sports through the lens of a bitter skeptic — just waiting for the next story to break that sends the program, the player or the coach toppling.

The sanctity of college sports for me was dying, and dying fast. Fortunately, the road back to the former glory of my fandom began this semester, although it started off with Ohio State redshirt junior Peter Kobelt almost hospitalizing me with a 130 mph tennis serve. When I was assigned to write for the OSU men’s tennis team for The Lantern at the start of Spring Semester, I fought mixed feelings. I was excited to be steering clear of football and basketball, hopefully sparing myself from the possibility of uncovering anything that would crush the remaining Buckeye fan in me, but I was nervous to be covering a sport that I knew as much about as my seventh grade gym class had taught me. My first day on the job consisted of getting lost on the way to a building I’d never heard of and arrived 20 minutes late. Flustered, I entered practice, and was greeted by Kobelt’s serve grazing my right arm. This game was already much more intense than I had expected. My first interview that day with coach Ty Tucker was ill-prepared and probably full of questions that a seventh grade student in gym class would ask about the game of tennis. I wonder why. Honestly, it’s nothing short of a miracle that the team entrusted me to report on their season after that day.

More than three months later, the tennis team is in the tail end of its regular season. As a sports reporter, I have grown immensely during that time. I now can say with confidence that I can accurately comprehend the scoreboard at a tennis match. But I’ve also learned a few other things. The players on the OSU men’s tennis team love what they do, and they do it well: Tucker has coached the Buckeyes to seven consecutive Big Ten regular season titles, six more Big Ten tournament crowns and a decade-long home win streak (which, by the way, is the longest home win streak in NCAA sports), and has barely made a peep about it. If I were not badgering him with questions all semester long, I am pretty sure he would not talk about it at all. The humility he emulates trickles down to his players. These guys are here to play tennis, and it shows. The players love each other, too: It took me a while to realize, but the tennis team is comprised of the most random assortment of players ever. There are four international players on the 11-man roster. To the naked, untrained eye, you would think the men had known each other their entire lives, and not just during their time at OSU.

Their chemistry off the court is equally, if not more obvious and impressive, than when they are on the court. The players uses their game to capture what’s special about collegiate sports: This is my favorite part. On Friday, when the team captured its 164th straight home victory and officially went 10 years without a home loss, the celebration that followed was what many would consider uneventful. There was no confetti falling from the ceiling or camera flashbulbs firing, but what there was were a group a college kids running around, laughing and throwing arms around each other while their head coach smirked at them off to the side. Several fans cheered in the bleachers, but they were mostly parents of players. The energy in the room, though, was contagious — even palpable. The players were ecstatic, and they didn’t need a fat paycheck or swarm of media attention to evoke it. Maybe it’s just me, but that’s what a college sports team should be at its core. It’s what I now believe many teams at many schools across the country must look like. It just took a lesserpublicized sport, men’s tennis, to remind me of that. Consider my faith in college athletics restored.

Caitlin essig / Arts editor

OSU redshirt sophomore Hunter Callahan (right) and junior Blaz Rola play a doubles match during a game against Minnesota on April 7 at the Varsity Tennis Courts. OSU won, 7-0.


[ a e ]

Tuesday April 9, 2013


thelantern releases music

“Paramore” Paramore “house of Gold & Bones Part 2” Stone Sour “Overgrown” James Blake movies & tv

“Planet Ocean” “Paranormal Movie” “crush”

ON AN ON to make C-Bus concert debut Patrick Bailey Lantern reporter When concert promoter Ben Hamilton heard the single “Ghosts” off Chicago-based ON AN ON’s debut album, “Give In,” he felt he had to bring the band to Columbus. “I really liked that song a lot,” said Hamilton, owner of Columbus-based booking and promotion agency Benco Presents. “When I heard the rest of the songs (on “Give In”) I went looking for their agent. I thought that the good, concert-going population of Columbus, Ohio, would appreciate them.” Columbus will have that chance this week when ON AN ON comes to the Rumba Café on Thursday at 10 p.m. The band began when the group Scattered Trees ended. Everything was set for Scattered Trees to record its fourth album, when two of its members suddenly decided to split because of creative differences in March 2012. Having already booked studio time, the three remaining members found themselves in a situation. “We had been ready and sort of poised to do another record, and a couple people from that band just decided that they didn’t want to do it anymore, that they didn’t like the way it was going,” said Nate Eiesland, both groups’ lead vocalist and guitarist. “So it kind of dissolved and the three of us were left with a decision: ‘do we keep this thing going?’” The three bandmates, Eiesland, keyboardist and vocalist Alissa Ricci and bassist and vocalist Ryne Estwing, chose to stick together. Their next step was to ditch the name Scattered Trees and the creative constrictions it imposed so they could make music from a clean slate, Eiesland said. “We went in with the complete freedom of like, this is a brand new band. Nobody knows about it; there isn’t this fanbase that we have to please or anything like that,” Eiesland said. And so the band used the studio time previously

Courtesy of Kyle Lamere

ON AN ON is set to perform at Rumba Café on April 11. reserved for Scattered Trees to record its first album as ON AN ON, a name Eiesland said was chosen because it suited the group’s atmospheric sonic style. “The name was, in hindsight, I think more something that is definitive of the atmosphere that we wanted to make music in — something less finite and something that sort of kept going, and maybe had a momentum of its own,” Eiesland said. However, he doesn’t always stick with that story when asked. “Sometimes I make up complicated stories to sound more interesting, but the truth of it is just that we were thinking of band names and it was a good name,” Eiesland said. “We all liked it, and we all responded to it right away when it was brought up. But it wasn’t too complicated.” Eiesland said ON AN ON has never played Columbus. “There are a lot of places that we haven’t played yet, so we’re really excited,” he said.

Zombie survival tips discussed Max Brooks, author of ‘The Zombie Survival Guide’ spoke at Ohio State April 8. Visit for a recap of the event.

Ukulele strums to highlight OSU show Anthony Szuhay Lantern reporter

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“Guacamelee” “table Mini Golf” “age of empires ii hd”

Sarah Niekamp / Lantern photographer

Iceage to bring dark post-punk sound to Ace of Cups concert Matthew Lovett Lantern reporter Fans of punk concerts will often resort to aggressive moshing to show their love for the music. But members of Danish post-punk outfit Iceage just want attendees to be honest when listening to its music live. “Sometimes the reaction is being aggressive and very physical,” said guitarist Johan Wieth. “It is not something that happens always. It happens if the mood is there. We have shows where people stay very still and simply listen.” Ace of Cups is set to host Iceage Thursday at 9 p.m. The band will perform in support of its second album, “You’re Nothing.” Wieth said he and his bandmates have been playing together since they were kids. When it came to the type of music Iceage was to play, there was no question about it. “It came very naturally,” Wieth said. “It just happened. There was no discussion about it.” The members find a variety of musical influences that tinge their music, Wieth said. However, music is not the band’s primary influence. “(Iceage does) not (have) as much musical influence as much as other stuff,” Wieth said. “Literature, movies, what goes on in your everyday life (are stronger influences).” Iceage is often cited for its dark lyricism and music. Iggy Pop, frontman of punk band The Stooges, acknowledged this aspect and praised Iceage for it on Australian radio show “Triple J Mornings.” “It’s not easy to be that dark,” he said. “A lot of people who try to express negative energy sort

Eiesland described the ON AN ON live experience as complex. “We try to keep (our concerts) pretty abstract,” Eiesland said. “‘Immersive’ is the word, I guess. We try to create this experience that you kind of get lost in.” Theo Perry, local guitarist and head of electricsoul band Theo’s Loose Hinges, said Rumba Café’s setting is good for such an “immersive” experience, having performed at the venue many times himself. “They’re about quality,” Perry said. “It’s a very intimate club. You can get the large show feel in a small setting basically, so you get the best of both worlds. The sound quality is always on. They always hire the best sound men and engineers.” Rumba Café is located at 2507 Summit St. Tickets are $6.99 in advance and $7 day of show, according to Benco Presents’ website. There is a $2 cover charge for those under 21.

Courtesy of Alberte Karrebaek

Iceage is slated to perform April 11 at Ace of Cups. of just flail. They kind of come off like hamsters or something, where the more they try, the sillier it is. I thought they achieve a certain darkness.” Stuart Maxwell, a third-year in English and an Iceage fan, agrees with Iggy Pop. Punk used to observe a frightening quality, Maxwell said. “I think (Iceage is) exciting in a way, because they’re really dark,” Maxwell said. “I feel like punk used to be a lot scarier, and I feel like they’re trying to play off some of it. There’s a bleakness to their music that’s not amusing necessarily, but I think it’s something that’s been lost over the years.” One fan, Charlie Manion, a fourth-year in art, said he’s drawn to Iceage’s unpolished, even clumsy, style. “I think one of the qualities they have that is really charming is that they are unapologetically sloppy,” Manion said.

Manion referenced a moment in the fourth song of “You’re Nothing,” known as “Burning Hand,” on which Manion said Iceage’s bassist changes chords one measure early. “They don’t acknowledge it, they didn’t make him do it again,” Manion said. Manion did mention that this characteristic was more prevalent on Iceage’s first album, “New Brigade,” than on the new record. “‘New Brigade’ was more full of moments like that. The band was a lot sloppier,” Manion said. “I think on the new record it’s still not exactly neat and shiny but I think there’s something more refined about it.” Even with these minor differences in Iceage’s two albums, the songwriting process did not change, Wieth said. He added that some of the songs on “You’re Nothing” were written just after the band finished recording “New Brigade.” Just as the stylistic shift between each of its two records was small, Iceage fans who saw the band last time it came through Columbus back in summer 2011 can expect little to have changed in its performances. One of the aspects of an Iceage show is its short length; its shows do not tend to last much longer than 20 minutes. “We definitely prefer to do short sets. Our set has not changed very much since (the last Columbus show),” Wieth said. “My personal opinion is that I don’t want to watch a band play for an hour. I think it suits us better to give out a short, very high burst of energy rather than stay out.” Iceage is one of many types of bands that play at Ace of Cups, said Jeff Kleinman, the booking manager at the bar, in an email. Ace of Cups bar is located at 2619 N. High St. The night’s openers are all Columbus-based bands and include Messrs, Nervosas and Unholy Two. Tickets are on sale for $7 through Ticketleap.

Music from Mumford & Sons, Ingrid Michaelson and The Beatles will play a prominent role in an all-ukulele concert this Friday, with proceeds benefitting charity. Ohio State’s Ukulele Club is set to present its spring concert at 7 p.m. in the Ohio Union’s U.S. Bank Conference Theater. Michelle Forbes, communications director for the Ukulele Club and a third-year in anthropology and economics, said the concert will show what the club has been working on this semester. “We actually have a concert towards the end of every semester,” Forbes said. “We started doing them because a lot of people wonder what our club is all about and what we do together. It’s also a super fun way to show how much we’ve grown and improved in our ukulele abilities.” In addition to being a demonstration of the Ukulele Club’s talents, the concert will also serve as a fundraiser for the American Cancer Society. “The concert will be free, but we will also be selling T-shirts, buttons and other merchandise,” Forbes said. “All proceeds will be going to charity.” Michelle Meek, the Ukulele Club’s advertising director and a second-year in Spanish and linguistics, said attendees of the concert can expect to have a lot of fun. “That’s what the Ukulele Club is all about,” she said. “We’ll be playing a variety of songs.” Meek said the group’s songs come from popular artists like Mumford & Sons, OK Go, Ingrid Michaelson, The Beatles and more. “We’re playing a ton of really fun songs, both new and old,” she said. “We have a lot of small groups and a few soloists, so we have a wide variety.” To advertise the concert, Meek said the club has made a Facebook event, passed out fliers and spread information via word-of-mouth. Stef Dever, a first-year in design, said she plans on attending the concert. “I like live music, and this is definitely something unique,” Dever said. “I’ve never had the opportunity to hear an all-ukulele concert before.” Meek said the audience always makes the concerts great. “We always ask for audience participation, so it’s really fun to see everyone singing along and clapping,” she said. “It makes the event so much better.”

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[ a +e ] Musician with Columbus roots to play at High Beck Tavern Elizabeth Garabedian Lantern reporter Vocalist Hadden Sayers said he relates his inspiration for songwriting skills to being a journalist searching for a story idea. “I spend a lot of time mining for good ideas to write about, kind of like a journalist would be mining for a good story concept,” he said. “Whenever I hear a phrase that catches my ear, that’s kind of how I get started. Inspiration … can come from anything.” The Texas-born rock and blues artist and his band are scheduled to perform Wednesday at the High Beck Tavern at 7 p.m. The concert, originally planned for April 3, was moved a week later. Bass guitarist Mark Frye, drummer Tony McClung and keyboardist Dave DeWitt comprise the rest of Sayers’ group, whose most recent album, “Rolling Soul,” was released on Feb. 26. It features a dozen tracks and follows the 2011 release of “Hard Dollar.” Sayers said the band schedules Ohio performances depending on how its records are moving along. “I actually live in Columbus,” he said. “We have a weekly gig in Columbus for whenever we aren’t touring, but we tour so much now that it’s not really routine. We only do it maybe a few times over the summer, and we’ve got two in April, (which we) kind of fit in around

Courtesy of Sue Schrader

Hadden Sayers is slated to perform at High Beck Tavern April 10. our schedule. It kind of just depends on what’s happening with our records.” Frye said he believes the best part about being a musician is playing for crowds who recognize and appreciate his group’s music. “My favorite part is running (the) original music to crowds that know the music and appreciate it,” he said. “It’s fun to do an album and get to a gig and see everyone know the lyrics. It’s really kind of fulfilling.”

Sayers said he started playing guitar as a child but that it was not until college that he realized he could play guitar “better than the average guy.” “I started playing guitar when I was a little kid,” he said. “My mother got me set up like a lot of little kids did. Back then, I’m talking about the 1970s, I was this little kid who was learning how to play the most boring guitar you could imagine, like classical-type guitar. That’s how you started lessons then.”

Kristi Cardwell, a bartender at High Beck Tavern, said Hadden Sayers and his group frequently perform at High Beck and have garnered a following. “They usually have a pretty good turnout,” she said. “They’re very bluesy, and they usually have a lot of regulars. They bring in the same kind of crowd at each performance.” Sayers said he wants his audience to feel the soul that his group puts into each performance. “I think that’s something we’ve gotten really good at, being able to (put the soul) in,” he said. “The blues music is not the most difficult from a structural point, but it is very difficult (to) emit this feeling that the audience could take home with them. That’s something we’re capable of doing … because the form is pretty simplistic. If anything, I would like to think the audience is going to take a piece of the feeling we emit home with them.” Frye, who happens to be Sayers’ wife’s uncle, said Sayers is very talented and that he wants to help Sayers get more local attention. “(Sayers) is just a real, true artist. A Texas artist,” Frye said. “The people in Columbus latch on to (him) because he’s the real deal. He’s a national, all-real talented guy, not just a guy with a scratch pad in his bedroom … he’s an up-and-coming star, and Columbus should be proud of him.” The High Beck Tavern is located at 564 S. High St.

Jazz orchestra to bring sounds of Billy Joel, Elton John, Stevie Wonder to Columbus stage Elizabeth Garabedian Lantern reporter Not many people can say they’ve seen Billy Joel, Elton John and Stevie Wonder all in one night. The Columbus Jazz Orchestra isn’t promising that, but is bringing the three musicians’ music to the stage. Under Byron Stripling’s conduction, the Columbus Jazz Orchestra, part of the Jazz Arts Group, is set to perform “Piano Men: The Music of Billy Joel, Elton John and Stevie Wonder” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Southern Theatre. Performances are planned to run through Sunday night. Stripling said the artists were chosen to feature based on the messages in their music. “Even though Elton John is not American, his music has really reached over the ocean and really grabbed the hearts of Americans,” he said. “And we’re looking for songs that touch the heart. If you think about a guy like Stevie Wonder, every single

song he writes is about love and peace. Billy Joel is less of a peace activist … and Elton John and Billy, it’s all about love … That’s why we chose these guys.” “Piano Men” is scheduled to include songs such as “Piano Man,” “Just the Way You Are,” “Your Song,” “Rocket Man,” “Sir Duke,” “Isn’t She Lovely” and more. Two guest artists also set to perform with the group are R&B vocalist Chester Gregory and Columbus singer and pianist Dave Powers. Pete Mills, tenor saxophonist at the Columbus Jazz Orchestra, said the group really enjoys the music of Joel, John and Wonder. “We all love this music,” he said. “I like Billy Joel, and who doesn’t love Stevie Wonder? The idea that we would take musicians that are creating music outside of jazz and mix it in the jazz ensemble is new, and it’s fun to put all three of those artists together.” Mills said the Columbus Jazz Orchestra tries to put its own spin on all of its performances and that it wants “Piano Men” to have that same feeling.

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“Music is so much of anything and everything,” he said. “The boundaries of music are almost limitless today … For folks who haven’t seen the band and think of it as something that’s far away from their musical lives, it’s not as far as one may think.” Scott Vezdos, marketing and communications director at the Jazz Arts Group, said the universal theme of “Piano Men” is its far reach audience-wise. “A lot of people know a Billy Joel song, or an Elton John song or a Steve Wonder song,” he said. “It’s very multi-generational theme. There are a lot of different songs that people can associate with or latch onto.” He added the show aims to draw a younger audience, including Ohio State students. “It’s something more contemporary, so if people didn’t necessarily come to a Columbus Jazz Orchestra before because it was too straightahead jazz or it seemed a little old-fashioned, this is a show that really kind of goes beyond those barriers and really helps bring in a larger audience,

especially a younger audience,” Vezdos said. College students can purchase discounted tickets at the door for $15. The entire audience is invited to a scheduled after party with the band members Thursday at the Jury Room, located behind the Southern Theatre. On Saturday, an after-show performance is set to be held at the Westin Hotel. These events “are some extra add-on activities that we try to build on to the show,” Vezdos said. Stripling said he wants the audience to have a positive emotional response from the performance, whether it is through a lyric or the music itself. “It’s just a feeling that you get from the emotion of music,” he said. “What I know is that just the act of us singing, the act of us playing, hopefully can become food for the soul for the audience that comes into the theater … this is one of the gifts we can give the whole central Ohio community.” Tickets are available through the CAPA Ticket Office and at Ticketmaster.

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Tuesday April 9, 2013

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4 BEDROOM, 2 Bath. Super Nice Townhouse located at E. 13th Ave. Just right for 4 girls/ boys that want low utilities & a very nice place to live & study! Call Bob Langhirt for an appointment to view 1-614-206-0175, 1-740-666-0967. Slow down $500 ESSAY Contest. when you leave your phone #. Details at 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitch- ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, basement, very nice. 273-7775. ATTN: PT Work - for spring + secure summer work 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitchLocal Company Hiring: ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, 10 Minutes From Campus basement, very nice. 273-7775. Customer Service & Sales Great Starting Pay 4 PERSON, Huge, new kitchFlexible PT Schedules ens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, Internship Credit Available basement, very nice. 273-7775. for select majors Call 614-485-9443 for INFO or AFFORDABLE 4 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty. 429-0960 COUNTRY HORSE FARM’S HOUSE & 5ac yard. 28min. OSU, plant an organic garden, board your horse, gaze at the nighttime star-ďŹ lled sky (you can see all of it). No pets, 1yr lease, $1200/mo. 805-4448

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

100E.13TH Ave 5BR 2 or 3 baths suites. Available for fall! Roll out of bed & make it to the Ohio Union or class on time! Washer, dryer, dishwasher, miKENNY/HENDERSON ROAD, crowave AC 1600 square feet 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, town- house apartment. Ideal for grad- 1909 WALDECK. 9 Bedroom, uate students. A/C, basement 2 Kitchens, 2 1/2 Baths, Ready with W/D hookup. Near busline, for Fall $2,250/mo. Call Robin offstreet parking, enclosed patio. 614-846-7863 $675/month, 2403-2405 East Ave. 5 bedroom 614-519-2044. 2 baths townhouse. Available in the FALL! North campus. Just LOOKING FOR somewhere to North of Patterson, one block E live close to but not on campus? of High. $350 per person. ComWe can help!! 2 bedroom, 1 bath pletely remodeled with newer townhouse available in the Ken- carpet & ceiling fans. Huge ny/Henderson area. $595 per kitchen with DW and huge living month. Contact Myers Real Es- room. Blinds, A/C & free WD, tate 614-486-2933 or visit www. front and rear porch, free off street parking.Walk a little and save a lot! Call 263-2665 SPACIOUS 2 BDRM Apts. and 6 BEDROOMS, 3 bath, NEW Townhouse, excellent condition, kitchen w/ granite counternew carpet, A/C, off street park- tops, huge rooms, dishwasher, ing $585-615 laundry, A/C, parking. (614) Please call 718-0790 457-6545 $2000 per month VERY NICE, Large 2 BDRM, Recently completely remodeled, Large deck, front porch Laundry 65 WEST Maynard near Neil in unit $800/mo 5Bedroom +2 full baths town614-457-6545 house available for fall. North Campus. Very spacious & modern with huge living room, newer carpet, D/W, FREE W/D in basement, AC, blinds, front porch. Call 263-2665

BE A LIFEGUARD BE A SWIM INSTRUCTOR FT/PT, Summer, Good Pay, close to campus. Training Classes and Application at, or call Dan at 614-885-1619.

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio


Unfurnished Rentals





AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $280/ mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521.

GRAD HOUSE Room for rent. Neil & Eighth Avail. immediately. Great Bldg/ 1 block to Med School. Furnished rooms, clean, quiet and secure. Utilities included. Call 885-3588.

ROOM TO SUBLET for summer on W Northwood. $400/ mo + utilities, furnished, 5min walk from campus, good area. High-speed internet, kitchen. Call (614)787-0050

ROOM: 92 E. 11th Ave. Clean. Cozy. Parking available. Short term okay. Free internet. $375/ mo. plus utilities. (614)457-8409, (614)361-2282

SUMMER JOBS: Earn $9-15 per hour 15 mins from Campus. Looking for customer oriented people for Warehouse work/moving. Paid training Call Michelle 614-777-1515 ext 2129 SUPPORTED LIVING Immediate Positions Full-Time/Part-Time Bridges to Independence, a leader in the ďŹ eld of Supported Living, providing supported living services to people with developmental disabilities. We are hiring quality people to become part of our team helping individuals with activities in their homes and communities; providing guidance, assistance and friendship to make a real difference in peoples lives. We offer competitive wages, beneďŹ ts and paid training. No experience necessary. We have immediate full-time, part-time and weekend hours available. If you like people and are enthusiastic, dependable and patient, please apply in person, fax or e-mail: Bridges to Independence, Inc. 225 Green Medows Dr. S., Suite A Lewis Center, OH 43035 PH: 614-847-1000 FX: 614-847-1047 E-Mail: bunnyambro@ TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research ďŹ rm. No experience necessary. Must be able to type and have a good telephone voice. Daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: Strategic Research Group, 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd oor.

THE CACHET salon of Worthington Hills seeks part time customer service rep for front desk. Fridays 1:30pm-8pm and Saturdays 7:45am- 1pm starting at $8/hr. EARN $1000-$3200 a month to Permanent position. Please drive our brand new cars with apply in person at the Cachet salon. 7792 Olentangy River ads. Road Columbus 43235, at the FULL TIME PART TIME SEA- base of Worthington Hills. Call 614-841-1821. SONAL Persons needed for retail sales in ďŹ shing tackle & bait store. must be able to handle live baits THE MAYFIELD Sand Ridge of all types. Applications accept- Club Grounds Department is ed M-Th at R&R Bait & Tackle, seeking dependable, hard work781 So. Front St, Columbus - ing individuals who enjoy working in an outdoor environment. 614-443-4954. MSRC is located on the east GROCERY STORE: Applica- side of Cleveland and is looktions now being accepted for ing for summer time Cleveland Full-time/Part-time employment. area residents. Job duties may Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli include but are not limited to Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service mowing greens, tees, fairways Counter. Afternoons, evenings. and rough. 40 hours a week and uniforms are provided. Please Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmo- apply in person at The MayďŹ eld sphere. Must be 18 years or Sand Ridge Club Grounds Deover. Great personalities only! partment, 1545 Sheridan Road Apply in person Huffman’s Mar- South Euclid. For directions call ket, 2140 Tremont Center, Up- 216-658-0825 or 440-226-9052. per Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont).

Help Wanted Child Care

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

AFFORDABLE 5 bedrooms. 2587 INDIANOLA Visit our website at Recent Remodel, Wood oors, 1st Place Parking, Laundry Realty 429-0960 $925/mo Commercial One 614-324-6717 NEW LISTING. 125 W. land (corner of Oakland and Neil). 5 Bedroom, 2 full bath. 2684 NEIL Large kitchen with eating area, 3 bd, 1 ba duplex, hardwood 2 reďŹ gerators, gas range, D/W, oors, clg fans, w/d hookups, microwave. Free washer/dryer central AC, quiet. in basement. New gas furnace, 900/month, available August new central A/C. Off-street light614-668-5675 ed parking plus 2 car garage. 3 BEDROOM WITH FINISHED Water paid. Beautiful home BASEMENT. Clintonville/North available August. Campus. Spacious townhouse 614-571-5109 overlooking river view, walkout patio from ďŹ nished basement to backyard, low trafďŹ c, quiet area, off-street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. Steps to bike path and bus lines. $850/month. 105 W. Duncan. EFFICIENCY AVAILABLE 614-582-1672 $490 - High speed internet inAFFORDABLE 3 Bedrooms. cluded. No Application Fee! Fall Units Available. Visit out website at 1st Place Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit Realty 429-0960 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. $300 ROOM for rent (OSU/ 614-582-1672 Lennox/Grandview) 1 bedroom downstairs with bathroom, walking distance from campus, extremely quiet neighborhood, safe, washer/dryer, smoke-free home, no pets, split utilities. 740-215-7934

STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.

HOME CITY Ice Company is currently looking for students to work locally at our Columbus and Delaware locations and our other locations throughout Ohio and the Midwest if you are heading home for the summer. We have lots of part-time local and summer positions available and rosters ďŹ ll up quick so apply now!! Route Delivery, Loading and Production positions available check us out www.homecityice. com and apply online. PART TIME marketing job with CertaPro painters. Earn $15 per hour or $10 a lead, whichever is greater, by canvassing in neighborhoods around Columbus. Immediate openings. No sale required. Flexible work schedule. Must have good communication skills and transportation. Bring a friend and earn a $50 bonus. Contact Some gas reimbursement. PART TIME: St Thomas More Newman Center is accepting applications for the part time position of Building Assistant. The primary function of this position is to assist with the maintenance and setup of activities. We offer a exible schedule with some weekend hours required. Occasional lifting up to 75 lbs required. 15 hours per week. Apply in person at 64 W Lane Ave or send resume to dmuehlenbruch@buckeyecatholic. com

ABA THERAPIST needed to start ASAP in Dublin. Fifteen year old boy with autism with hard working, athletic and easy going. Pay is $17.80 per hour and through IO waiver. Please send resume with reference to

ATTENTION ALL PSY AND EDUCATION MAJORS-this is the perfect opportunity for you. Working with a child with Autism in a home ABA progarm and trained by Children’s Hospital. You will earn good pay and receive invaluable training to help your career! Job is part-time and you get the added bonus of working with a wonderful boy! Call 216-9531 for more information! BABY-SITTER needed 9am-5pm, once/week Victorian Village. One infant. Email resume to

FULL-TIME SUMMER NANNY POSITION Nanny needed (M-F; 9-5) for a 7 year-old girl and a 10 year-old boy in our Westerville home from June 6- Aug. 13. Must be at least 21 years-of-age with previous childcare experience and a clean driving record. Must like summer outdoor activities, including swimming. Please send an email containing a resume to:

GROVE CITY Christian Child Care Center has immediate openings for FULL TIME & PART TIME ASST CHILD CARE TEACHERS. Must have reliable transportation. Please apply in person at: Grove City Christian Child Care 2996 Columbus Street Grove City, Ohio 43123 PART-TIME/FULL-time: Of- (15 minutes from campus) ďŹ ce help\needed in downtown Columbus real estate title com- IN HOME ABA Therapist needpany. We are seeking individu- ed for 5 y/o boy w/ Autism. $10/ als who are detail oriented & fast hr to start. Pd Training. ST / learners, can multitask and have OT or Child Dev majors pref. general computer knowledge.. 614-348-1615 Hours can be exible to your schedule with hours available NEED A babysitter in my home M-F from 9am-7pm. Starting in Marysville 2 days a week pay from $8-10/hour. Parking from 6am-6pm for 2 girls, ages provided, and beneďŹ ts avail- 6 and 3. able. Great experience for stu- Must be ok with pets. Send redents interested in real estate/ sume ďŹ nance/business. Possibility PART-TIME babysitter. Acaof long-term placement. Email demic year 2013-4. 3-4 days/ your resume to jobs@meymax. week,$8-10/hour. Contact Tina com at

SUMMER BABYSITTER needed for UA family. 3 children. SUMMER Dublin Email resume JOB: to ptmulford@ family seeking a able student who is atheletic and has played sports(football, basketball, etc) to transport 3 boys ages 10, 13, and 15 to their various camps,practices and sporting activities. Also would be required to do various activies like ďŹ shing, conditioning/training, and going to the pool. Morning hours (8-2pm) 20-30 hours/ week. Please call George at (614)329-5132 or Patty at(614)208-5505.


Help Wanted OSU

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, curPHONE FANTASY Actresses. rent OSU student preferred, call 16-40 hours available. Safe en- 761-9035. vironment. Woman owned/operated. Excellent earning potential. Call 447-3535 for more info.

CLINICAL SCHEDULER/REHABILITATION Aide w/ Ohio Orthopedic Center of Excellence in our Physical Therapy department. Fulltime M/W/F 8am to 6:15pm and T/TH 1pm to 6:15pm. Responsibilites include greeting patients, answering phone calls, checking patients out, disinfecting physical therapy equipment, assist patients with movement around clinic. Pay is $12.65 to $14.50 per hour. To apply, please email your resume to humanresources@ohio-ortho. com

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking mademoiselles & monsieurs that love to work in an established family run restaurant & bakery. Our locations are hiring Weekday & weekend Counter help, restaurant experience recommended. Weekday nights & weekend morning Prep/Cook, must have cooking experience. We our also always looking for great servers for all three locations, Upper Arlington, Worthington & Historic Dublin Please stop in for an application or email us at Merci! COOKS NEEDED!!! Location: Points Birsto @ Four Points by Sheraton Hotel Columbus Airport. 3030 Plaza Properties Columbus, Ohio 43219 Description: We are looking for hardworking individuals looking to prepare made to order food. Competitive Pay Awesome Perks Flexible Hours for Students Apply at the Front Desk. We hope you join us soon!

COLLEGE TUTORS is currently recruiting in Powell and New Albany for high school ACT/ SAT tutors. If you have achieved academic success and have the skills to help others achieve the same success, we have the tutoring job for you. Must have scored 30/1350. Flexible schedule. Part-time. Email resumes to or call 614-761-3060.

NEED AN experienced typist, proofreader, editor, and/ or transcriptionist? Call Donna @937-767-8622. Excellent references. Reasonable rates.

NEW APPLE owner is looking for tutoring for new Mac Book Air computer. Is speciďŹ cally interested in learning functions such as itunes, i photos , syncing emails and contacts list, and other various applications. Is willing to meet at the OSU Library mornings, afternoons and weekends for 2 hour increments. Will pay for tutoring, fee is negotiable. Starting the week of April 8th. If interested please email me @

For Sale Automotive 1996 ACCORD. Good Condition. $2000. Cash or Will Finance for a honest person. 614-432-1009.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

For Sale Miscellaneous

HP STUDENT Sales Associate Intern position at the OSU Bookstore. $10 an hour. 10-20 hrs/wk exible schedule. Sales oriented, Tech savvy. Send Resume and why you would be a great candidate for this position to

BOOKS: WHO can resist a saga of troubled love, mysterious secrets, gossip and whipped cream? Read Clumsy Hearts, a slightly misguided romance, by Hysteria Molt. And weep for literature. Available via Amazon. com.

SALES LEADER wanted to develop and lead a sales team for wellness and weight loss products. Must bust be self motivated. Part time or full time, set your own hours. Commission and cash bonuses. For more information contact: ďŹ tworksďŹ

Help Wanted Volunteer #1 CORNER of King and Neil. Security Building. 2BR, CA, LDY, OFF STREET PARKING. $750/ month Phone Steve 614-208-3111.

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care

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

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

2013. www.DiamondBIM. com

Wanted Miscellaneous ATTENTION OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND STAFF: We will buy the following foreign Currencies at Competitive Rates. Canadian Dollars, British Pounds, Euros, Japanese Yens, Austtrailian Dollars, Swiss Francs. Coins of the above countires. No coin collection, please. Also buying the following paper currencies issued prior to the Euro at a discount. German Mark, Irish Punts (Pound) For more Info Contact: Sam or Tad at Hopelighthousei@yahoo. com

Announcements/ Notice

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


$50 REWARD For lost Chevrolet keys Sat 3/30 between Wexner Center, S. U. , Library. Orton Hall and Koffolt. COMMERCIAL MOWING crews and landscapers needed. Call 688-4113. Full time. Call 614-457-8257. $500 ESSAY Contest. Details at GENERAL LANDSCAPING in ART STUDIOS in Warehouse Powell. Brewery District. Starting at Part Time--$9-10/hr $140/mo Weeding, edging, mulching and Call SaďŹ ya 614-448-3593 trimming. Reliable transportation, driver’s license and car insurCONTRACEPTIVE RESEARCH ance. www.MoreTimeforYou. STUDY com or 614.760.0911. Would you like to use an IUS (Levonorgestrel-Releasing Intrauterine System) as your method GOLF COURSE Maintenance. of contraception over the next 5 Full or part time available. No years? If you are a healthy, sexexperience necessary. Must ually active woman, age 16-35 enjoy outdoor work. Applicaand in a mutually monogamous tions taken 9am-2pm M-F at relationship you may be eligible Green dept. of Brookside Golf to participate in a research study. & Country Club. Located only You will receive study-related 10 minutes from campus on exams, an IUS at no cost and be SR 161 - 2 miles west of 315. BEST PRICES on CertiďŹ ed Di- compensated for time and travel. amonds & Engagement Rings If you are interested, please conLANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE PT, Temp., M-F, start pay CDI Diamonds & Jewelry tact GenOBGYNDept@osumc. $10.00-$11.00/hr. Must have Dublin edu or 614-293-4365. own transportation. Call Susan 614-734-8438 @614-581-5991

General Services

LOOKING FOR someone with an eye for detail yard design, maintenance, plantings, mulching. Please leave a message at 614-423-8603. NOW HIRING - Commercial Mowing & Landscape workers.

Great pay, co-workers, equipment, clients.

MOZART’S BAKERY AND VI- Less than 10 minutes from OSU ENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for campus. part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen (614) 784-8585 help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume to NOW HIRING experienced servers, hosts, cooks, and dishwashers at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is required. Please apply in person at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus.

Typing Services

ARE YOU facing thousands in student loan debt? What if you could reduce how much you borrow? Sharing this video INTERVIEW NOW FOR THE and BEST POSITIONS about $50 a month now could help you avoid massive debt WEDNESDAY THRU SUNPART TIME TEACHERS need- later! Eva DAY ed. Baez 310-221-0210 200 YACHT CLUB DR. Experience with young ROCKY RIVER, OH 44116 childrenrequired. BIG IDEA Mastermind (440)333-1155 Call 614 -451-4412 between ASK FOR KATHY $$ Jump on Board the hrs. of 9:00 a.m.- 5:00 p.m., or nicholsonb@north- Money Train $$ WE ARE hiring for all positions. e-mail This Business is To apply go to or call us at Northwest Christian Child Care on-track to create 5707 Olentangy River Rd. 614.246.2900 25 to 30 Millionaires in Columbus, OH 43235.

Help Wanted Clerical

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Help Wanted Tutors


The help you need... to get the job you want osu 40% student discount

ResumĂŠ Services

EMERGENCY WHILE you wait!!! Last minute!!! Saturdays. Sundays. Resumes. Biographies. Typing. Copies. Dictation. Secretarial. Filing. Organizing. Mailing projects. Christmas giftwrapping services. Sewing buttons. PricADVANTAGE EVENT Tents ing negotiable. and Decor is looking for a paid Cash only. 614-440-7416. intern. FAST, ACCURATE, professional proofreading and copy editing. -college student -need to not be afraid of physical Will edit papers, term papers, thesis, dissertations and manulabor,heights or long hours. -need exibility of hours and the scripts. 27 years of experience in publishing. Call ability to work weekends 614-204-4619 or email Send resume to Advantage Events RESUMES. BIOGRAPHIES. 5961 steward rd. We write. Autobiographies. galena,oh 43021 or email advantageevents@hot- Histories. Memoirs. Obituaries. Eulogies. Please No phone calls or third Public speaking. 614-440-7416. party contacts.

Help Wanted Interships


NOW HIRING: Pizza Makers. Ohio State has 50,000+ students Go to for more that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more ininfo. formation.


LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call The Lantern at (614) 292-2031.

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


[ a+e ] OSU dancers to spread spring performances over campus JULIA HIDER Lantern reporter Renovations to its usual venue aren’t stopping Ohio State’s Department of Dance from showcasing its work this spring. The Spring Dance Festival is scheduled to begin Thursday, and because of renovations to Sullivant Hall, the usual location of the spring concert, the Department of Dance had to think outside of the box for a new venue. The Department of Dance came up with different venues for the Spring Dance Festival. A show of site-specific work will take the audience to six different places on campus to see dance performances, and there will be performances in the Experimental Media and Movement Arts (EMMA) Lab at the Advanced Computing Center for the Arts and Design (ACCAD) on West Campus that incorporate dance and media technology. Although there will be multiple performances at each location, there is no unifying theme to all of the pieces. Emily Jones, a fourth-year in dance and anthropological sciences, is set to perform a piece called “Necessarily Together/We Persist” at the second stop on the site performance route: on the grass next to Mirror Lake near Neil Avenue. She said she drew her inspiration from a study abroad trip she took last summer to Ghana.

Courtesy of Ellen Maynard

The Department of Dance’s Spring Dance Festival is set to begin April 11. “After I went to Ghana, I was really inspired by the significance of dance in the country,” Jones said. “It’s just a really beautiful thing, the power that dance has there to bring the community together.” Bekah Edie, a fourth-year in dance,

s ’ TK

incorporated her minor in women’s, gender and sexuality studies into her piece, “(Man)ipulation,” which is set to be performed in the EMMA Lab. “My interest in feminist and gender theory informed a lot of my choreography, thinking about how women’s bodies are hypersexualized and objectified in the media,” Edie said. Shannon Drake, a second-year in dance, and Tammy Carrasco, a graduate student in dance, both said the sites where their dances will be performed served as their inspiration. “The inspiration is absolutely the space,” Carrasco said. Drake choreographed “Fishbox,” which is set to be performed near Jennings Hall. Carrasco’s piece “Floating Field” is set to be performed on the RPAC’s racquetball court during the show of site performances. But no matter the inspiration, all agreed that not performing in a traditional theater was challenging. “I have been working with live music, and it’s really hard to … get the electricity out there,” Jones said. “We wouldn’t normally have that (problem) in a theater.” Carrasco said she faced similar challenges on the racquetball court. “It’s been a challenge to negotiate how to project sound in such a huge space,” Carrasco said.

Edie also agreed that working with technology was a challenge for her at the EMMA Lab. “You’re constantly troubleshooting,” Edie said. Drake said her main challenge was rehearsing outside, especially when it was cold. “I’ve had very little time to actually spend time in the space because of the weather,” she said. Despite the challenges, Edie said there are benefits to performing in new venues. “In EMMA, the audience is literally like two feet away from where the dance is happening, so it creates this super intimate environment that I don’t think you can get in a traditional theater,” Edie said. Carrasco said she appreciates how site pieces can draw in passers-by. “I’m most looking forward to the people we will pick up along the way,” Carrasco said. Drake agreed. “People shouldn’t be afraid to tag on to the audience,” Drake said. “It’s for everyone.” Performances of the site works are scheduled for Friday from 4 to 7 p.m. and Saturday from noon to 3 p.m. and 4 to 7 p.m., beginning in Pomerene Hall Room 316. Performances at the EMMA Lab are scheduled for Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. All performances are free, but reservations are required for the performances at the EMMA Lab and can be made on the Department of Dance’s website.

Guide to College Fashion

Hit up Oval Beach with sunscreen, appropriate bathing suits, well-packed backpack T.K. BRADY For The Lantern Spring has finally sprung, and Oval Beach season has officially begun. It’s time for tank tops and flip-flops and fun in the sun that all comes with the college experience. But before you find the perfect tanning spot, you’re going to need a great outfit and a bag of essentials. What to wear: Oval Beach is full of sun-kissed girls in bikinis, but finding the right bathing suit for laying out on campus is key. Keep in mind that you’re not actually at the beach, so you might want to consider something a little more modest like a bandeau top or haltertop as opposed to a triangle style. You should also think about more full-coverage options for bathing suit bottoms — you never know who

might be walking by, like a cute boy or cranky professor. Consider a sundress that can be a quick and comfortable cover-up that’s completely class-time approved. A bandeau style bathing suit top will fit perfectly under any type of dress straps — plus you’ll avoid any unsightly tan lines. Shield against the sun: Half an hour between classes might not seem like a ton of time, but hanging out in the direct sunlight for more than 20 minutes could lead to a painful sunburn. Keep a bottle of SPF 30 in your bag and do a quick spritz before you head out into the sunshine. Look for face moisturizer with SPF to protect your face from harmful rays all day. You’ll also want to invest in a good pair of sunglasses for a day on Oval Beach. Squinting in the sun is the quickest way to ensure wrinkles around your eyes that you will regret 10 years down the road. Sunglasses with UVB/UVA protection lenses are a good way to go to ensure your eyes are well-protected from any wrinkles or vision-damaging light.

What you should pack: I envy students who manage to study while enjoying the sun. I’m much more apt to read a book or magazine or simply listen to music and take a nap. Nevertheless, pack a big bag full of materials for whatever mood might strike you that day. Be sure to bring along your laptop or iPad for class-related work (or simply to peruse Pinterest), your cellphone, a book or magazine, a Frisbee or football if you’re with a friend and some extra sunscreen. You should also be sure to pack a beach towel and possibly a hat of some kind (I’m a fan of baseball caps I can thread my ponytail through). Whichever way you choose to enjoy this warm weather, be sure to stay well-protected from the sun. Areas that are most apt for sunburn include your face (especially your nose), shoulders and chest. When you get home, take a lukewarm shower and moisturize generously to keep skin from drying out or peeling. If you think you soaked up a bit too much sun, apply aloe vera lotion to the affected areas to avoid looking like a tomato tomorrow.

Unique. Talented. Bright. You’ll fit right in.

Talent comes from all kinds of places. Like Ohio State University. And when we invited you to join our team, we think the future got brighter for all of us. Congratulations and welcome to the class of 2013. Visit See more | Opportunities

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April 9, 2013  

The Lantern

April 9, 2013  

The Lantern