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Thursday January 26, 2012 year: 132 No. 14

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thelantern Student Safety sees $50K vehicle upgrade

sports

RON MILES Lantern reporter miles.139@osu.edu

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Lions share of points

The OSU men’s basketball team won, 78-54, against Penn State Wednesday night at the Schottenstein Center.

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Higher notes

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OSU spends $15.5M for steam line repairs Thailyr Scrivner Senior Lantern reporter scrivner.2@osu.edu

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The Harlem Gospel Choir is scheduled to perform at the Capitol Theatre at 8 p.m. on Thursday.

campus

High demand for nursing spots

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weather high 41 low 32 rain

F 43/33 SA 42/26 SU 32/23 M 39/34

Thomas Bradley / Campus editor

Because of a $50,000 donation to Student Safety Service, 2 new Subaru Foresters were purchased for the program.

Following what seemed to be an endless string of armed robberies in the campus area, one concerned organization, the Parents Advancement Council, made a donation to improve the Student Safety Service program. Ohio State’s Student Safety Service received $50,000 to upgrade its arsenal of escort vehicles. As a result, Student Safety Service purchased two Subaru Foresters, making the total number of vehicles six. Student Safety Service, a branch of the Ohio State Police, provides students with free escort services in the evenings, performs security checks of campus buildings and provides security for special events around campus. Their fleet of vehicles, which consists of

two minivans from the early to mid-2000s, two Subaru Foresters paid for with Undergraduate Student Government funds in 2011 and now the two new Foresters. Sean Bolender, coordinator of Student Safety Services, said the need for these vehicles came up as a result of the increase in crime alerts that were released via email throughout Fall Quarter. “Emails sent out about crime alerts mentioned Student Safety Service,” Bolender said. “After this, there was an increase in demand for the program.” Bolender and his staff reached out to the Parents Advancement Council in September about the need for additional support to keep up with the demand for escorts around campus at night. “Parents wanted to directly help the students,” Bolender said. “This was a great opportunity for them to do that.”

sunny partly cloudy flurries/ wind cloudy www.weather.com

Campus construction continues near the RPAC as steam lines that will cost more than $15 million will run to the new Arthur G. James Cancer Hospital and Richard J. Solove Research Institute and critical care tower are being replaced. In the areas between the RPAC and Ohio Stadium, the first phase is currently in progress, which will fix steam lines on the path that runs to the McCracken Power Plant. There will be additional phases added to this steam-line project for the new medical tower, said Glen Yoder, director of facilities design and construction. Phase two will begin in March or early April once the first phase is complete and contracts are signed for the second. Total construction costs for the first-phase project is $4.4 million, Yoder said. He said they are currently under budget for this phase. The total project construction budget is $15.5 million. “It is an aging problem that has had some repair issues,” Yoder said. “This was good timing to get

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William Klein / Lantern photographer

Construction in the RPAC loop to replace a steam line that will service medical center buildings, including the new medical tower, is costing the university about $15.5 million.

Students ‘party’ for Egyptian revolution Ayan Sheikh Lantern reporter sheikh.51@osu.edu It’s been a year since the start of the Egyptian revolution and Ohio State students gathered at the Oval Wednesday to commemorate the anniversary of the country’s 2011 uprising. The event “Party like an Egyptian” was meant to support the Egyptian people and was organized by Omar Gowayed, a second-year in mechanical engineering. “It’s about global solidarity, it’s about standing for what’s right and I figured this was a monumental day that should be celebrated by all activist groups,” Gowayed said. Gowayed said he contacted several student groups such as the Committee for Justice in Palestine and United Students Against Sweatshops to participate in the event. A group of about 30 students and Columbus residents gathered and began their march at the Oval. They continued past the Science and Engineering Library, down W. 18th Avenue, Neil Avenue and back to the Oval. Students were chanting slogans such as “The people united will never be defeated,” in support of the revolution. Gowayed said he was happy with the direction Egypt is going, and although clashes between civilians and the military has reduced significantly, he said the military rule “should step back to the barracks.” “We had a relatively free and fair election recently, the most free and fair that Egypt has ever faced in my lifetime at least,” Gowayed said. Egypt’s vice president, Omar Suleiman, announced the resignation of president Hosni Mubarak, on Feb. 11, 2011. Upon announcing his resignation, Mubarak handed over the power to the Supreme Council of the Armed Forces.

Ayan Sheikh / Lantern reporter

Mohab Abas, a 4th-year in psychology, and Hani Ammar, a non-OSU affiliate, hold flags of Egypt and march with other demonstrators on Jan. 25, the 1-year anniversary of the 2011 uprising. Many Egyptians were unhappy with the rule and several protesters took to Tahrir Square and demanded that the military rulers hand over the power to the people. During Egypt’s first post-Mubarak parliamentary election on Jan. 21, 2012, the controversial Muslim Brotherhood won a majority of seats. Gowayed said although he does not support the Muslim Brotherhood’s Freedom and Justice Party, he does believe they won “fair and square.” Soha Rashwan, an Egyptian citizen and a Columbus resident, said Egyptians want a better future and as a result, they are not willing to give up the fight for democracy and freedom. “We didn’t do the revolution to get rid of the old regime to get a worse regime,” Rashwan said. “With what’s going on in Egypt that they’re scaring

us of and they’re gonna make us go back to our homes and not do anything.” Nicholas Pasquarello, fourth-year in psychology and co-president of United Students Against Sweatshops, told The Lantern that students need to know the Egyptian revolution is not over despite Mubarak’s resignation. “This event is to highlight the fact that it’s ongoing and that they need out support now more than ever,” Pasquarello said, “Everyone kind of thought they had the revolution, but no, they’re not, they’re in the exact same spot.” Muhammad Mabrouk, a math teacher at Columbus City Schools, said it’s important to show Egyptians that Americans stand in solidarity with them.

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campus Studies provide quick cash opportunities KRISTEN MITCHELL Lantern reporter mitchell.935@osu.edu In times of need, college students often find creative ways to make extra money. However, many are missing out on a lesser-known opportunity of earning money by participating in economics studies on campus. While students participate in experiments on campus almost daily, not all of them are paid. With economics, nearly all experiments conducted by the department rewards participants with cash. “Economists think that in order for the data to reflect real decision making, participants need to be paid,” said Caleb Cox, a graduate research associate in the Ohio State economics department. “The decisions that people make actually have an effect on how much money they earn, which is an incentive to perform.” Cox said each experiment session has roughly 20 participants, but sometimes less depending on the particular experiment. For every experiment there are on average three or four sessions. The money awarded to participants comes from a few different sources. “The National Science Foundation is a big supporter of the research we do here, there are also some university funds,” said economics professor John Kagel, who works with experiment economics at OSU. Kagel said he has received “a little over $100,000 from NSF grants” this year to carry out experiments and cover overhead cost. “I won a research award, so they gave me $10,000 for that, what I have been using to pay subjects,” Kagel said.

The economics department applies to receive money from the university, but Kagel said there is not a specific fund for experiments. Aside from a “show up” fee awarded to all paid participants who volunteer for an experiment, the dollar amount rewarded varies between students and between experiments, but on average, students walk away with an extra $20 in their wallets, Kagel said. Some students, however, earn less. “This time I only made $9. I made around $15 before and I even got as low as $6,” Breana Higgins, a first-year in international studies, said in an e-mail. Others, like Dakota Probst, a fourth-year in economics, have found more success. Probst has participated in three studies, and said they are “easy money.”

“I have made different amounts each time, usually around $20,” Probst said. Higgins and Probst participated in a study on Jan. 20. While earnings can be inconsistent, Kagel said there are very few complaints about the payment system, and most students who sign up for one experiment are likely to return. “Most of our subjects who have been in our experiments, 95 percent come back for another one,” Kagel said. Any student is welcome to sign up for experiments, regardless of major or area of study. Students can sign up for experiments on OSU’s economics website.

Program competition a bitter pill to swallow amanda pierce Lantern reporter pierce.343@osu.edu The deadline for students applying to fill one of 166 highly competitive spots in the Ohio State College of Nursing bachelor program is quickly approaching. About 600 undergraduate students applied to the school last year with the same amount of spots available, making the acceptance rate a mere 30 percent, said Shauntae Yankasky, academic adviser in the college of nursing. The same amount of students are expected to apply this year by the deadline, Feb. 1, Yankasky said. Among them is second-year Chelsea Cochrane. While the majority of applicants are first-years hoping to start in the College of Nursing as second-years, Cochrane is applying to the college as a second-year. After starting out as a pre-med student, she said she realized medical school wasn’t for her. “My personality is better suited for being a nurse,” Cochrane said. “I want to be with patients and kind of take care of them.” Despite her passion for patient care, Cochrane still has to be accepted to the college. “I’m really nervous. Especially about the grade point part,” she said. The minimum pre-requisite GPA required to be considered for acceptance is a 3.2, yet the average GPA of admitted students last year was a 3.7, Yankasky said. Sandy Cody, associate dean of student affairs in the college of nursing, said the high-caliber pool of applicants is part of what makes the admissions process so competitive. “Often times these students have been real academic stars in their own high school,” Cody said. “But

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Cody Cousino / Photo editor

Courtesy of University Communications

Two students participate in economics experiments to earn some extra money. All economics experiments on campus offer monetary incentives to participants.

Kristen Lott / Lantern photographer

Second-year nursing students listen to instructions for an abdomen health assessment in Newton Hall at OSU on Jan. 25. once they get into this larger pool, we end up turning away people who really look like academic superstars because we just don’t have enough openings.” In addition to academics, the college also looks closely at three essay prompts included in the application. Cody said the essays can be a significant source of stress for applicants, but they are necessary to set students apart from one another. “They’re tough,” Cody said, “but they have to be so that we can pull out the very best students for this program.” Sarah Svoboda, a third-year in nursing, said she remembers the stress of filling out the application, especially the essays. “I spent weeks on my essays,” Svoboda said. “I had about 16 or 17 people read them and make sure they were decent.” With a 30 percent acceptance rate, being turned away from the

program is a very real possibility, one that Yankasky said students should be prepared for. “It’s very difficult to receive bad news and we’re always prepared and ready to kind of walk students through what the next step should be,” she said. The next step is what the College of Nursing calls “Plan B,” a plan of action that pre-nursing students are required to put together in case they are not accepted. “Plan B” can consist of many things, Yankasky said, including re-applying the following year, applying to other majors at OSU and even applying to other nursing programs. Cochrane said if she is not accepted, she will probably apply to the nursing programs at Walsh University and Kent State University, both in Ohio. Svoboda said she probably would have studied dietetics at OSU had she not gotten in to the program. A shortage in faculty is part of

what is keeping the college from accepting more students, something Cody said they would love to do. “There simply aren’t enough nursing faculty to teach all of the qualified students that we get who apply to the program,” Cody said. This problem isn’t exclusive to OSU. Cody said there is a shortage of nursing faculty nationwide, with less than 1 percent of registered nurses having a doctorate degree and less than 10 percent having a master’s degree. While Cody said turning so many students away is a “frustrating” and “painful” situation for faculty, the students who are accepted to the program are exceptional. “They’re different from other students,” Cody said. “They come in here with a real passion … and they feel like they have a calling to be a nurse. They’re not going to ever be happy unless they can become a nurse.” Their drive makes working with nursing students “very gratifying,” Cody said. Svoboda still remembers the excitement of checking the status of her application online and finding that she had been accepted. “It was unbelievable,” she said. “I took a picture with my phone and called my mom. It was the most exciting day ever.” Svoboda advised students to be realistic when applying to the college. “Take it seriously and have your back-up plan because there’s a good chance you’re not going to get in,” she said. There’s good news too, Svoboda said. “But if you do get in, you need to know it’s going to be really difficult and really worth it because it’s a great experience,” Svoboda said.

President Barack Obama’s America’s Greater Together campaign will stop in Ohio in the next 8 weeks.

Obama: ‘Keep that promise alive’ Sarah Stemen Lantern reporter stemen.66@osu.edu President Barack Obama’s America’s Greater Together campaign will come to Ohio in the next eight weeks focusing on the young people of America on college campuses, deputy campaign manager Stephanie Cutter said. “We will make trips to college campuses in states like Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Ohio and Florida in the next eight weeks,” Cutter said. Valeisha Butterfield-Jones, youth vote director for Obama, said the campaign will focus on young adults because they will be a focal point in Obama’s 2012 re-election efforts. “Young adults shattered the ballot boxes in 2008,” she said. “So we do not want to take that support for granted and we want all young people to feel appreciated.” Butterfield-Jones said Obama is focusing on the middle class, which he made clear in his State of the Union address Tuesday night. “Right now, our most immediate priority is stopping a tax hike on 160 million working Americans while the recovery is still fragile,” Obama said. “People cannot afford losing $40 out of each paycheck this year.” Furthermore, Obama called for a 30 percent tax minimum for those who make at least $1 million a year. Cutter said Americans should be paying close attention to what is happening in the Republican primary race, but she was quick to voice her opinion on a leading candidate, Mitt Romney. “Romney would burden the middle class with taxes and he will say anything to get elected,” she said. “He has spent months dodging exposing his tax return records, and now that he has, we’re starting to see who he really is.” Cutter pointed out that Romney had foreign investments in places such as Cayman Islands, Luxembourg and Bermuda. “Where is he hiding this money?” she said. “It’s not fair and he’s not playing by the same rules as we are.” While comment from Romney was unavailable, an independent review of Romney’s 2010 tax returns, conducted by former IRS commissioner Fred Goldberg, found no wrong-doings in his off-shore banking activity, “There is no indication or suggestion of any tax-motivated or aggressive tax planning activities. In my judgment, they have fully satisfied their responsibilities as taxpayers,” Goldberg told “Forbes Magazine.” Butterfield-Jones said Obama has kept his campaign promises from the 2008 election, mentioning the removal of troops from Iraq, his jobs initiative and his health care reform. “The CDC announced that 2.5 million Americans under the age of 26 are now receiving health care,” Butterfield-Jones said. “This number is 1.5 million more than we originally thought.”

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Thursday January 26, 2012


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Bolender said After receiving $50,000 from the Parents Advancement Council, Bolender said the goal was to get a deal done quickly in order to get these new vehicles on the road. After shopping around with quotes from back when the USG deal took place, Student Safety Service was able to purchase the second pair of Subaru Foresters for about $20,000 each. “We had to spend a little more because there was no option for grants, because of the speed the deal was done,” Bolender said. “We needed to get these safer vehicles on the road as soon as possible.” Student Safety Service opted to go with the Foresters instead of the minivans, because Bolender said the Foresters were more suited for their needs. “The new vehicles have quickened up the process of escorting now that the vehicles are safer to drive,” Bolender said. Berit Voldnes, a fourth-year in criminology and psychology, is the senior manager at Student Safety Service. She said she thinks the new Subarus with

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The second phase is scheduled to be complete in 2013. this done now from a condition standpoint (to accommodate the hospital).” If the pipes were to fail, it would mean heat deficiency and the inability to make hot water for the buildings the line serves, Yoder said. “We don’t want to wait until they have failures to replace them,” Yoder said. “We try to anticipate the need and replace (the lines) before a total failure.” The construction area of the first phase hasn’t caused any changes to traffic routes but has unsettled some students. “I don’t really have to change my route a whole lot other than getting across, but it’s definitely unsightly,” said Leah Ward, a fourth-year in microbiology. She said she had to walk past the area multiple times daily. Ward said she felt more frustrated with the construction in this area when she had classes in the Biological Sciences Building Fall Quarter and had to walk around the construction site. Don Stenta, director of Recreation Sports, said

all-wheel drive and more traction control are much better to drive compared to the old vans, specifically in the slippery winter conditions. “I’m not used to driving in snow, so the new Subarus make me feel more confident in my driving,” Voldnes said. The only complaint Student Safety Service has received about the new Subarus is that they only seat three passengers, as opposed to five in the minivans. Bolender explained the organization’s policy allows for fewer passengers in the new vehicles. “We consider any group of four or more people a safe walking group,” Bolender said. Bolender said the average ride consists of 1.4 people. So the decreased seating arrangements in the new vehicles haven’t proved to be a major issue. Sean Oatman, a third-year in civil engineering, said he believes using the monetary donations for new vehicles is a good idea. However, he would disagree with the purchases if OSU had directly paid for the cars. “I wouldn’t be happy if the university was spending money on cars,” Oatman said. “Things would be safer if the university spent more money on police presence, specifically east of High Street.” Attempts to reach the Parent’s Advancement Council by The Lantern were unsuccessful.

this construction in the RPAC loop has not triggered any complaints from members of the RPAC. “I haven’t heard one complaint about it. I’m shocked, I really am because it just looks like a really big project … when things need replaced, we replace them,” Stenta said. “But no, I haven’t heard one complaint about it actually.” Michelle Robbins, a fourth-year in evolution and ecology, said this particular construction isn’t what bothers her, it’s the construction on Woody Hayes Drive that has added an additional 10 minutes to her commute. “It’s cold and it’s the winter so you want to park closer so you don’t have to walk as far,” Robbins said. The final phase of the project will place steam lines running from south of the stadium to the area around Lincoln and Morrill Tower, Yoder said. There will also be lines south to a new chiller plant on the corner of 12th Avenue and Cannon Drive. This will cause Cannon Drive to be closed this summer for construction, Yoder said. “The project will be phased in such a way as to minimize disruption,” Yoder said. Construction on the second phase is scheduled for completion in August 2013.

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Egypt from 1A

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believes in the creation of a “free Egypt.”

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“This is the least we can do. We are not close to the Egyptian embassy, so this is the least we can do,” Mabrouk said. Mabrouk compared Supreme Council of the Armed Forces to having 19 Mubaraks rule Egypt.

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Mitt Romney was in disbelief during Obama’s speech.

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Cutter said she wanted to stress the importance of Obama’s health care reform for young adults. Under Obama’s plan, those under the age of 26 can stay on their parent’s health care. “What would happen if you were in a car accident or an emergency like it were to occur,” she said. “When you’re young and just coming out of college, you need that health care.” Obama said during his State of the Union address that ending the Iraq War is allowing the U.S. to focus its defense efforts elsewhere. “Ending the Iraq war has allowed us to strike decisive blows against our enemies,” he said. “From Pakistan to Yemen, the al-Qaida operatives who remain are scrambling, knowing that they can’t escape the reach of the United States of America.” Cutter said if a Republican candidate is chosen, troops might be left in Iraq and the initiative Obama has started to wind down the Afghanistan conflict might halt. “Obama is potentially running against someone who would leave 10-20,000 troops in Iraq,” she said. “Someone who has no end in sight for the Afghanistan War.” Cutter said America has seen candidates running

“Yea, Mubarak is gone, but we have now in my opinion 19 Mubaraks, they are ruling the country,” Mabrouk said. “All of them are just (like) Mubarak with a different face.” Maher Elsayed, a second-year in mechanical engineering, said he believes in the formation of a democratic and free Egypt. “I’m 100 percent sure that Egypt will be free,” Elsayed said. “(And) they have to because the number (of people) in Tahrir today show that they can be at the top.”

for the Republican Party that are “further and further to the right.” In response to the State of the Union, Romney told voters today in Orlando, Fla., he could not believe the kinds of things Obama was saying. Romney said he was watching in disbelief. “The detachment between reality and what he says is so extraordinary, I was just shaking my head as I watched the TV last night,” Romney said. “I think it’s time to have somebody who says what he means and means what he says ... and if I am president, that’s the kind of president I’d be,” “Romney said Roe v. Wade is one of the darkest decisions the Supreme Court has ever made,” she said. “He thinks that taxing millionaires less is the right thing to do and overtaxing the middle class is appropriate.” Obama made clear in his State of the Union address he wants to keep the American dream alive for middle-class workers. “The defining issue of our time is how to keep that promise alive,” Obama said. “No challenge is more urgent. No debate is more important. We can either settle for a country where a shrinking number of people do really well, while a growing number of Americans barely get by.” SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS

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THOMAS THE TANK

RECYCLE

Deshaun Thomas (1) goes for a layup around a Penn State defender in OSU’s victory against Penn State on Jan. 25. OSU won, 78-54.

RECYCLE RECYCLE RECYCLE

Steve Muza / For the Lantern

Thursday January 26, 2012

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sports

Thursday January 26, 2012

thelantern www.thelantern.com results Wednesday Men’s Basketball 78, Penn State 54

upcoming Thursday Women’s Basketball v. Indiana 8pm @ Bloomington, Ind.

Friday Men’s Swimming v. Penn State & Michigan 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Volleyball v. Pacific 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Gymnastics v. Pittsburgh 7pm @ Pittsburgh, Pa. Men’s Ice Hockey v. Lake Superior State 7:05pm @ Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Women’s Ice Hockey v. North Dakota 7:07pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Swimming: Shamrock Invite All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Women’s Track: Rod McCravy Memorial TBA @ Lexington, Ky. Pistol: Winter Open TBA @ Columbus, Ohio

Saturday Rifle: Murray State Invitational 8am @ Murray, Ky. Men’s Swimming v. Penn State & Michigan 12pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Buckeyes bounce Nits, 78-54 Michael Periatt Asst. sports editor periatt.1@osu.edu

With just less than a minute remaining in the first half of the Ohio State men’s basketball game against Penn State, OSU sophomore guard Aaron Craft attempted to alley-oop freshman forward Sam Thompson about 35 feet from the basket. Thompson leapt to catch the ball, but Craft’s pass never made it into his hands. Instead, the pass landed in the hoop and was good for a 3-pointer. “Well, I got pretty lucky,” Craft said. It was that kind of night for the Buckeyes. No. 4-ranked OSU routed Penn State, 78-54, and moved into a share of the Big Ten lead. The 24-point victory is nothing new for the Buckeyes, especially at home. Not only are the Buckeyes undefeated at the Schottenstein Center, but only one team — Florida — has come closer than 17 points. The win moved OSU’s home record to 15-0 on the season and extended their home win streak to 37 games, the second-longest such streak in program history. PSU coach Patrick Chambers said playing at home is a huge advantage for any team. “The comforts of home and playing in this arena and the fans — it helps (OSU),” Chambers said. “It makes a difference. Going on the road in the Big Ten is absolutely brutal.” Defense led the way for the Buckeyes. PSU missed their first seven shots from the floor, and OSU jumped to an early 8-0 advantage. With six minutes remaining in the first half, PSU had managed just six points and was shooting less than 25 percent from the floor.

Steve muza / Lantern photographer

OSU sophomore forward Jared Sullinger dunks the ball during the Buckeyes’ 78-54 win against Penn State Jan. 25, at the Schottenstein Center. Sullinger finished the game with 20 points. OSU led at halftime, 38-18. Coming into the game, PSU junior guard Tim Frazier was the Big Ten’s leading scorer, averaging 18 points a game. Frazier got his points in the game, finishing with 16, but 11 of those came in the second half when Craft was only on the floor for six minutes. Craft contributed offensively as well, adding 11 points. Chambers said Frazier needs to bring it every night for his team to be successful and Craft got him out of his game. “I thought Craft did a great job on him.” Chambers said. “I think Craft got into Tim a little bit mentally and physically.” OSU coach Thad Matta agreed. “I thought Aaron was extremely effective,” Matta said. “I think (Frazier) had six points with 12 minutes to go

and Aaron likes a good challenge. But for the majority of the game we gave him good support.” Craft made up for missing Thompson in the first half by throwing a lob from an inbounds play that Thompson caught high above the rim and finished with a one-hand jam. Thompson, who joked that he was a “decoy” on the first play, said he and Craft talked about the 35-footer at halftime. “I had a pretty good laugh about it,” Thompson said. “We just executed the play in the second half. The dunk gave OSU a 51-29 lead. Thompson finished with six points, two rebounds and three assists. Senior guard William Buford, who has been going through what some have described as a midseason slump, found his stroke from behind the arc, connecting on three

3-pointers. Buford had 15 points and 9 rebounds on the game. OSU sophomore forward Jared Sullinger left the game with just under 11 minutes remaining, but was still the Buckeyes’ high-point man, ending with 20 points and 13 rebounds. The win improves OSU’s overall record to 18-3 and its conference record to 6-2. The Buckeyes are now tied atop the Big Ten standings with Michigan, which travels to the Schottenstein Center Sunday for a 1 p.m. tipoff. The game, which is already sold-out, will have Big Ten title ramifications. “You always got to get up for Michigan,” Sullinger said. “Every sport at Ohio State and Michigan, if we clash it’s always a rivalry.”

Men’s Lacrosse: Scarlet vs. Gray Scrimmage 12pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Tennis v. Florida State 2pm @ Tallahassee, Fla. Women’s Ice Hockey v. North Dakota 4:07pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Volleyball v. Stanford 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Ice Hockey v. Lake Superior State 7:05pm @ Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Women’s Swimming: Shamrock Invite All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Women’s Track: Rod McCravy Memorial TBA @ Lexington, Ky. Pistol: Winter Open TBA @ Columbus, Ohio Sychronized Swimming: University of Minnesota Invitational TBA @ Minneapolis, Minn. Men’s Tennis v. Cornell 10 a.m. @ Columbus, Ohio

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Photo illustration by Brittany schock / Asst. photo editor (Photo) Brittany schock / Asst. photo editor

Former OSU running back Daniel “Boom” Herron carries the ball on Senior Day against Penn State Nov. 19, 2011, at Ohio Stadium in Columbus, Ohio. OSU lost the game, 20-14.

Boom’s Senior Bowl trip ‘strictly business’ Pat Brennan Sports editor brennan.164@osu.edu Amoung the beaches, dining and nightlife in Mobile, Ala., there are plenty of distractions for former college football players participating in Saturday’s Senior Bowl. Former Ohio State players Mike Adams, DeVier Posey, Michael Brewster and Daniel “Boom” Herron all received invites to the annual NFL prospect showcase, and Herron said his approach to the practices leading up to the game, as well as the game itself, is strictly business. “I’ve talked to a few guys who have actually played in the (Senior Bowl) and they definitely say it’s all business out there,” Herron said. “It’s a time to go out there and show your talents, just go out there and work hard and it’s definitely a business trip.” The last year could hardly be considered business as usual for the 5-foot-10, 205-pound running back. Herron, along with former OSU quarterback Terrelle Pryor, defensive end Solomon Thomas and fellow Senior Bowl North team invitees Adams and Posey, was suspended for the first five games of the 2011 season for selling Buckeyes memorabilia in exchange for improper benefits in the form of tattoos. Herron was then suspended for an additional game after he was found to have been overcompensated by former team booster Robert DiGeronimo for work he did not complete during a summer 2011 job. Despite the suspensions, Herron’s return to action for the Buckeyes’ Oct. 15 game against Illinois was business as usual.

Herron rushed for 114 yards and a touchdown in the game, eventually finishing 2011 with 675 yards and three touchdowns in seven games. For his performance in the 2011 season, Herron received an honorable mention All-Big Ten and was named co-captain of the team after the season. For his career, Herron ran for 2,869 yards — the 10th-best career rushing yardage mark in program history — and 33 touchdowns, the eighth-most for a Buckeye back. Heading into a week’s worth of Senior Bowl practices against top defensive players from around the nation, Herron said he isn’t satisfied. “I definitely am going to have a chip on my shoulder,” Herron said. “With missing six games this year, it was definitely hard on me and with me playing in this game, I feel like it can definitely help me. It’s a time for scouts to see me perform against a lot of great talent out there, so I think it’s definitely going to help me out a lot.” Solidifying his status as a quality running back is the main goal this week, Herron said. He also wants to show his versatility. “I want to show them how good of a running back that I am,” Herron said. “How I can catch the ball out of the backfield and do all the little things that they would want to see out of a running back.” Whether or not Herron can offer an NFL team “all the little things they would want to see” remains to be seen, but ESPN college football analyst Todd McShay said he likes the running back’s chances to get drafted. “I like his running style,” McShay said. “He’s able to make that cut and go and he’s pretty good laterally. He’s not going to be first three rounds. He’s got a chance because of how he runs to work his way in and hang around the league five, six, seven years.”

According to a report from a Senior Bowl North team’s Wednesday practice from Sports Illustrated draft expert Tony Pauline, Herron is “surprising” scouts in attendance. Pauline said “Dan Herron of Ohio State showed surprising foot quickness today. After being stuffed on the inside for a few handoffs, Herron suddenly displayed the ability to bounce around the outside and avoid defenders and piles.” Pauline did not immediately respond to The Lantern’s request for comment regarding Herron’s performance in practice. After receiving several postseason awards for his performance during a suspension-shortened season, Herron is literally and figuratively “bouncing” back in practice as he tunes up for Saturday’s game. In what could be considered a business-like approach to the game, Herron said that while he’s honored to be playing in the game, he views it as a “big task.” “It’s such a … great time to enjoy part of your senior year, especially playing with three other guys from my actual team — it’s going to be a lot of fun,” Herron said. “I’m very proud to get out there and show my talent.” Saturday’s Senior Bowl kicks off in Mobile at 4 p.m. at Ladd-Peebles Stadium. The game will be televised nationally on the NFL Network. Michael Periatt contributed to this story. This story is the third in a four-part series about the four former Ohio State football players who will compete in the 2012 Senior Bowl. Read tomorrow’s online edition of The Lantern for the final installment in the series.


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M. Glover J. Marshall C. Woodyard T. Frazier J. Graham S. Borovnjak R. Travis P. Ackerman N. Colella ----------------------------------

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W. Buford D. Thomas J. Sullinger A. Craft L. Smith, Jr. J. Sibert E. Ravenel J.Weatherspoon A. Williams S. Scott S. Thompson L. Ross

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0 1 1 4 0 0 0 0 1 -

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State (18-3, 6-2 Big Ten)

FG 3-pt-FG FT reb ast pts 3-7 4-11 7-11 4-4 0-2 0-2 1-1 2-2 1-1 1-4 2-3 0-2

3-6 0-1 0-1 1-1 0-0 0-1 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-0 0-1

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(Left) Photo courtesy of Notre Dame Athletic Department, (Right) BRITTany ScHock / Asst. photo editor

(Left) new oSU tight ends and fullbacks coach Tim Hinton takes to the sideline for notre Dame during a 2011 Fighting Irish game. (Right) Hinton addresses the media during his formal introduction as a member of new oSU coach Urban Meyer’s staff.

Hinton hops aboard Meyer’s staff at OSU TyLeR RoBInSon Senior Lantern reporter robinson.1063@osu.edu

Ohio state football coach urban Meyer didn’t have to wait long for an answer after asking Tim hinton to serve as tight ends and fullbacks coach for the Buckeyes. “it was about 10 o’clock on a Friday (when Meyer) asked me to be part of the staff, and i can tell you by 10:01 i’d said yes,” hinton said on Jan. 12 at an introductory press conference for the assistant coaching staff. hinton, entering his 31st year of coaching and 17th at the collegiate level, joins the staff after coaching running backs at notre dame for the past two seasons. he and Meyer met and coached the Buckeyes together as graduate assistants in 1986, and hinton received his master’s degree from Osu in 1987. Meyer said hinton’s coaching resume within Ohio, which includes five state playoff berths in 11 years as coach of harding high school in Marion, Ohio, as one of the primary reasons for his hiring. “(hinton) and i worked together on the Ohio state staff in 1986, but what i am most impressed with is his time spent as a high school coach in Ohio,” Meyer said. “he had some outstanding teams at harding and his extensive experiences coaching in the state were crucial in my desire to want him on our staff.”

(Hinton) and I worked together on the Ohio State staff in 1986 ... his extensive experiences coaching in the state were crucial in my desire to want him on our staff.” Urban Meyer on new OSU tight ends and fullbacks coach Tim Hinton hinton, who admits to being “a high school coach who coaches college football,” said the many relationships he has developed with Ohio high school coaches over the years can be helpful to Osu’s recruiting. “i’m one of those guys, so i’m kind of the alumni,” he said. “There are some great high school coaches in the state of Ohio and we’ve got to foster those relationships and continue to have great relationships with those coaches. “My wife (Bev), when she goes with me (to coaching clinics) says ‘is there anyone that you don’t know?’ so i think that’s where it helps. There’s a personal connection and a personal relationship … i think having those great relationships with those coaches and knowing them on a personal basis, not just a professional basis, helps.” This will be the first time hinton has coached tight ends since he served as the wide receivers

ODI

Social

Read The Lantern on Tuesday for the next profile in the “Meyer’s New Men” coaching staff profile series.

The 39th Annual

Career and Job Fair

VS.

Media

and tight ends coach at Wilmington College from 1982-84. during the years of former Osu coach Jim Tressel, the tight end position was sometimes lost in the shuffle in the run-oriented “Tressel ball” offense. as Meyer brings his version of the spread offense to Ohio stadium, it might seem that tight ends will continue to be overlooked, this time in lieu of multiple wide receivers and shifty running backs. hinton said he isn’t buying that notion, and that the tight end position can have success in Meyer’s offense. new england Patriots tight end aaron hernandez is perhaps the best example of how a tight end can succeed in Meyer’s spread offense. hernandez tallied 111 catches for 1,382 yards and 12 touchdowns under Meyer at Florida from 2007-09. hinton said regardless of position, talented players will see the field and that the spread offense’s versatility offers a role for everyone. “The good players are always going to find an opportunity to get on the field,” hinton said. “i’ve been in the spread offense for the last five years and you can utilize people in many different ways … there’s just a thousand ways to utilize your personnel and i think that’s one of the great things that the spread can bring you.”

Internship

Co-Op

Seasonal

Part-time

Night

The Ohio Union (Archie M. Griffin Ballroom) 100+ Diverse Organizations

FRIDAY, JAN. 27; 7 P.M. THE

RED

SATURDAY, JAN. 28; 4 P.M.

Employment Opportunities

Wednesday, February 1 11:30am - 4:00pm

#WHKY_Night

ROCK

Full-time

All Students Welcome! Registered Companies as of 01/23/2012 Abbott

Ernst & Young LLP

OSU - East Asian Studies Center

Abercrombie & Fitch

FedEx Custom Critical

OSU - Fisher College of Business/OMSS

Abercrombie & Fitch - Home Ofce

Fifth-Third Bank

OSU - John Glenn School of Public Affairs

Accenture

Forest City Enterprises

Pacer International

Aeronautical Systems Center

Frito Lay

Progressive Insurance

Aerotek

Gahanna-Jefferson Public Schools

Scotts Miracle Gro

Aldi Inc.

Giant Eagle, Inc

Sherwin-Williams Company

American Greetings

Grange Insurance

Siemens Corporation

Apple, Inc.

Honda, Inc.

South Western City Schools

Auditor of State

Huntington National Bank

Southern Ohio Medical Center

Battelle Memorial Institute

InnoSource

Steppenwolf Theatre Company

Bed, Bath & Beyond

JCPenney

Surrace-Smith Agency of American Income

BMW Financial Services

JP Morgan Chase

Target

Boy Scouts of America

KeyBank

Teach for America

C.H. Robinson Worldwide, Inc.

KPMG

Tek Systems

Capital One

Kraft Foods

Thirty-One Gifts

Cardinal Health

Luxottica

Total Quality Logistics

Chemical Abstracts Service

Macy's Inc.

U.S. Air Force

Cincinnati Children's Hospital

Manley Deas Kochalski, LLC

U.S. Central Intelligence Agency

Clear Channel Radio-Columbus

Mergis Group, The

U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Srvs.

Columbus City Schools

Mount Carmel Health Systems

U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration

Columbus Zoo and Aquarium

Nationwide Children's Hospital

U.S. Marine Corps Ofcer Selection Team

ConAgra Foods, Inc.

Nationwide Insurance

U.S. Peace Corps

COSI

Nestle USA

Unilever

Dawson Resources

North Central Mental Health Services

UPS - United Parcel Service

Dollar Tree, Inc.

OCLC Online Computer Library Center

Verizon Wireless

Dow Chemical Company

Ohio Health

WesBanco Bank, Inc.

Einformatics

Ohio State Highway Patrol

Worthington Schools

Eli Lilly and Company

Olentangy Local Schools

Zaner-Bloser, Inc

Enterprise Holdings

OSU - Biomedical Engineering Depart.

Erie Insurance

OSU - College of Public Health

see full list of companies at odi.osu.edu

OSU Students who pre-register by January 27 receive FREE entrance! OSU Student Registration at the door is $1! Download Registration Form for Career and Job Fair and review Fair tips and resources at: www.odi.osu.edu (click on Career and Job Fair link in bottom right corner)

Thursday January 26, 2012

LanternAd2b.indd 1

1/24/2012 11:54:20 AM

5A


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#1 AV. Fall semester‑ 2012‑ 171 E. 12th, great location. Deluxe 2 bedroom townhouse, large rooms, parking, AC, new kitchen, finished basement, separate utility room with washer/dryer. Lease, no pets, utilities separate. $980 a month. Deposit. Call 614‑395‑ 4891. #1 King and Neil. 2 BR, AC, LDY, parking. Available August. Phone Steve 614‑208‑ 3111. shand50@aol.com #1 Near Lane and Neil. 2 BR, AC, LDY, parking. Available August. Phone Steve 614‑208‑ 3111. shand50@aol.com $600/Mo ‑ 2 Bd. 2480 Deming Ave ‑ Off Street Parking, AC, Hardwood floors ‑ $300 1st Month if signed by EOM & 1yr lease. Call Patrick ‑ 614‑557‑0420 2 BDRM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $870/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartment‑ 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $910/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartments‑ 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Large Bedrooms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets. $830/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartments‑ 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations with New Kitchens, DW, W/D, Big Bedrooms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets. $990/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP. $1,020‑$1050/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 183,185,193 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit with W/D, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $1,010/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 187,189,191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit with DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $1,010/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouses‑ 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, Hardwood Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $975/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, large kitchen w/eating area, large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry facility available, $470/month, $470 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall and summer. Call 614‑ 306‑0053 Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 Av. Fall semester 2012. 83 E. 11th, great location near the Gateway. Delux townhouse with 1.5 baths, washer/dryer, parking, AC, new kitchen, carpet, lots of storage, all amenities. $730 a month, deposit ‑ lease ‑ no pets ‑ utilities separate 614‑395‑ 4891. E 16th between Summit and 4th, 2nd Floor. Remodeled, spacious 2 bedroom available for fall. Tile floors in kitchen and bath, dishwasher, free washer and dryer, lighted OSP, $780/month. Steve @614‑582‑ 1618, view online at skrentals.net Some of Campus’ Best Properties. Two BR Flats and Townhomes, Furnished and unfurnished, off‑street parking, central air. Excellent Condition, New Carpeting. Rent Range $550‑$760. Call 718‑0790 Two bed, one bath house, in North Campus. This house has all wood floors, front porch, small wrap around deck, and plenty of on street parking with no permit. It has central air and a W/D unit in the house. Granite counters and tile floors in the kitchen. $825.00 per month. Lease starts 8/1/2012. Call 614‑457‑6545 to see 320 Oakland.

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$1,600+/MO ‑ starting at $400 pp, 4 BR homes/apartments/townhouses, great locations, 192 E. 12th, 50 Euclid/High, 1550 Hunter, 1514 Hamlet, 84 E 9th, 331 E18th, and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑ street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600. 2390 Neil & Maynard‑4 Bedroom house available for fall. Great location, spacious with beautiful woodwork, hardwood floor, living room, newer carpet, blinds, DW plus free W/D in basement, front porch.Call 263‑ 2665 www.gasproperties.com 3‑8 Bedroom newly remodeled houses. Great locations in Central and North campus near High Street. Many to choose from. varsityrealty@gmail.com 614‑989‑1866. Ask for Danny. www.varsityrealty.com 4 BDRM Apartment‑ 67 Chittenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1,720/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 4 BDRM Apartment‑ 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apartment with C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP. $1,610‑$1,650/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 4 BDRM Apartment‑ 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets. $1,480/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 4 BDRM Double‑ 131 E. Norwich. DW, W/D, Large Porch, OSP, NO Pets. $1,960‑$2,020/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 4 Bdrm Double‑ 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, Rec‑ Room, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots). $2000/mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑street parking, A/C, $1200/month. Call Chad (614)887‑9916. 4 bedroom apartments. Close to campus. Off‑street parking, living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 baths. Call Bob 614‑284‑1115 and 614‑ 792‑2646

#1 Awesome! 306 E. 16th Duplex, 5 bedroom/2 bath, newer kitchen & baths, DW, free washer/dryer, blinds, basement, porch, new windows & furnace, hardwood floors, off street parking. Well maintained. Available August, $1,850. 891‑1835 #1 Large houses, great for big Groups, Associations, Fraternities or Sororities starting at $425 pp. Awesome locations, great for social events, 1978 Iuka, 90 E 12th, 240 E 15th, 58 E 12th and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas/large bedrooms, many with 4+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑ up, off‑street parking, www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600. #1 locations, we have 5‑8 bedroom houses available for fall, 66 East Northwood, 103 West Norwich, 34 West Oakland and many more visit http://www.veniceprops.com/properties.cfm

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom #1 Av. Fall semester‑ 2012‑ 171 E. 12th, great location, deluxe 3 bedroom townhouse, large rooms, parking, AC, new kitchen, finished basement and separate utility room with washer/dryer. Lease, no pets, utilities separate. $980 a month, deposit. 614‑395‑4891 #1 location, 13th‑Avenue, 3BR/2BA, huge Bedrooms, A/C, all appliances, off‑street parking, $400pp, http://www.veniceprops.com/1655n4th.cfm #1 NW Corner. Patterson & High. 3 BR, LDY, available August, $950/month. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. shand50@aol.com #1 WWW.VARSITYREALTY.COM $1200/MONTH, 3 bedroom town home, excellent northwest campus location on Neil Avenue, new high efficiency furnace and central air, low utilities, FREE washer/dryer in unit, dishwasher, hardwood floors, ceiling fans in all bedrooms. Call Brandon at 614‑ 374‑5769 to schedule an appt.

3 Bedroom APT. 69 E. 14th Ave. Available Fall 2012 Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning, up‑dated baths & kitchens, appliances, dishwashers. off‑street parking. Security system available. $1080/month. (740) 363‑2158, jeffersrentals@gmail.com 39 West 10 Ave. 2 bath townhouse, Updated, Hardwood Floors, A/C, includes W/D, Parking. $1200/mo. Commercial One, 614‑324‑6717, www.c1realty.com 3BDRM Apartment‑241 East Oakland, Rooftop Deck, Fenced Yard, PET OK, $750/mo. (614)205‑1512. 406 W King & Hunter 3 Bedroom flat available for fall in a quiet Victorian Village area close to Medical School. Remodeled & spacious with huge kitchen, A/C, newer carpet, porch, yard, blinds,laundry next door & off street parking. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com 51/53 E. Patterson. 3 bdrm half double. Available for fall. Remodeled kitchen & bath. New furnace. New appliances. Hardwood floors, new windows. Front porch and yard. Full basement, W/D hookups. 740‑548‑ 7124. 614‑563‑8392. 52 West Maynard. Double with wood floors, great location, New Bath. $960/mo. Commercial One, 614‑324‑6717, www.c1realty.com 69 E. 14th Ave. 3 bedrooms: Available for Fall 2012. Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning. Updated baths, kitchens, appliances, dishwashers Off Street Parking. Security system available. $1080/month (740) 363‑2158. jeffersrentals@gmail.com 70 W. Blake Ave. OSU Area. 1/2 double, 3 BR Hi‑efficiency gas furnace, central air, W/D and dishwasher, hardwood floors, area rugs included, off‑ st. parking. No pets. $900/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221‑6327 Evening: 261‑0853 96‑98 West 9th‑3 Bedroom ½ double townhouse, available fall. Modern & spacious with dining room, basement with FREE W/D, AC, D/W, blinds, front porch & yard. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com Affordable 3 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

4 Bedroom house, 422 E. 15th Avenue $1400 and 4 bedroom 1/2 double 1703‑05 North 4th Street $1400. Available Fall 2012, call 804‑3165. Pictures are at www.ghcrentals.com. 84/86 Euclid Avenue ‑ $1400/mo. south Campus Gateway Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick double. Hardwood floors, beautiful fireplaces, spacious, free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new furnace and appliances, garage and security system available. Call Steve at 291‑ 8207. www.euclidproperties.com Affordable 4 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 Four bedroom, 1.5 bath house. Large, roomy and recently renovated. Great wood floors in living areas. Baths and kitchen have tile floors, kitchen has all new cabinets fixture and appliances. New windows and HVAC. There is a coin‑op W/D in the unit. It has a back deck, a front porch and plenty of street parking in this nice north campus neighborhood. House on Findley rents for $1600/month, lease starts 8/1/2012. Call 614‑457‑6545. Four bedroom, 2 bath, 2 kitchen, house. This house is large, roomy and has been recently renovated. Great wood and wood laminate floors. Baths and kitchens have tile floors, granite counters, and new appliances. New windows and HVAC. W/D in the unit. Backyard, front porch and plenty of street parking in this north campus neighborhood. You can close off the doors and make it into two separate units. House on East Blake rents for $1700/month, lease # 1 4 Bedrooms AVAILABLE starts 8/1/2012. Call 614‑457‑ August 2012! Beautiful, remod- 6545. View pictures at eled Houses, Townhouses, www.crowncolumbus.com Half‑Doubles close to campus! Spacious bedrooms, cable/internet, full basements, FREE washers & dryers, FREE off‑ street parking! E. 16th Avenue, Oakland Avenue, Lane Avenue and more! Call 614.354.8870 # 1 5 ‑ 6 Bedrooms AVAILwww.northcampusrentals.com ABLE August 2012! Beautiful, Houses, Town#1 location, 103 West Nor- remodeled wich, awesome house too houses, Half‑Doubles close to campus! New kitchens, spamany amenities to list,$500pp, cious bedrooms, cable/internet, http://www.veniceprops.FREE washers & dryers, FREE com/103wnorwich.cfm off‑street parking! E. 16th AvNorthwood Avenue, #1 option for 4 bedroom enue, homes for Fall 2012! Visit Lane Avenue and more! Call 614.354.8870 www.nicastroproperties.com for more info! Addresses in- www.northcampusrentals.com clude 136 E 11, 2140 #1 6 Bedroom House. Nice. Waldeck and more! Ideal Central/NE Location, 2 blocks from campus, 2 full #1 baths. Updated kitchen. W/D, WWW.VARSITYREALTY.COM A/C, Security System, ample 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 large Bed- off‑street parking. 464‑6815 room Apartment, 1 bath, car- www.scarletandgrayproperties.pet. Rent $1460/month. 614‑ com 759‑9952 or 614‑935‑7165. #1 option for large houses 2157 Tuller. Party porch, for groups of 5‑9! wood floors, finished attic, Near www.nicastroproperties.com Lane/High. $1,720/mo. Com- Check out 226 E 16th, 202 E mercial One, 614‑324‑6717, Frambes and more! www.c1realty.com

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

#1 WWW.VARSITYREALTY.COM $1,900+/Mo ‑ starting at $425 pp. Large 5‑6 bedrooms, great locations, 286 E. 16th, 52 Euclid/High, 225 E 11th, 1529 Summit, 1516 Summit and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600. $1800/MONTH, 5 bedroom single house, excellent northeast campus location on E. Patterson, recently renovated, new furnace and A/C, security system, low utilities, 2 full baths, basement, carpet, FREE washer/dryer in unit, dishwasher. Ohio State Property Management, 614‑374‑5769 $1800/MONTH, 6 bedroom half double house, 2111 Indiana and Lane Ave. (between Indianola and Summit), excellent northeast campus location, recently renovated, beautiful quiet street, front covered porch, hardwood floors, FREE washer/dryer, new furnace and A/C, security system, dishwasher, privacy fence in backyard! Ohio State Property Management, 614‑374‑5769 $1900. 252 King, updated kitchen/bath, W/D. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,000. 328‑330 East 19th, 5 BR, W/D, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty. 299‑ 4110. OhioStateRentals.com $2,200. 102 Pacemont, 5 BR, Clintonville, dishwasher, A/C. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,250 1849 N. 4th, 5‑6 BR, huge, W/D, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,400+/Mo ‑ starting at $400 pp. Large 6‑7 bedrooms, great locations, 21 Maynard, 237 E. 11th, 286 E. 16th, 1656 Summit, 2312 N. High,186 E. Northwood, and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600. $2,400. 1700 N 4th, 6‑7 BR, dishwasher, W/D, hardwood. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,400. 2500 Indianola, 5‑6 BR, 3 baths, hardwood. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,400. 316 West 7th, 5 BR, Victorian Village, W/D. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $2,800. 314 East 19th, 5‑6 BR, A/C, hardwood, W/D. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $3,000. 393 West 8th, 8‑10 BR, natural woodwork, W/D. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $3,400+/Mo ‑ starting at $425 pp. Large 8‑12 bedrooms, great locations, 58 E. 12th, 90 E. 12th, 179 E. Lane, and more, newly‑remodeled, great locations, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, off‑street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600. $3,400. 153 East 12th, 8 BR, W/D, A/C, renovated. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com $4,200. 1967 Summit, 8‑9 BR, W/D, dishwasher, hardwood. NorthSteppe Realty, 299‑4110, OhioStateRentals.com 2403‑2405 East Ave. 5 bedroom 2 baths townhouse. Available NOW & FALL! North campus. Just North of Patterson. Completely remodeled with newer carpet & ceiling fans. Huge kitchen with DW and huge living room. Blinds, A/C & free WD, front and rear porch, free off street parking. See and compare living space and cost! Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com 5 Bdrm Double‑ 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Baths, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots). $2000/mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Roommate Wanted

Help Wanted General

200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet. 5 Bdrm double‑ 2375 Summit Rent $300‑325/month. 614‑759‑ Laboratory Technician St, very spacious home with pri- 9952 or 614‑935‑7165. GFS Chemicals has an vate off street parking, nicely opening for a Part‑time updated interior with laundry faLaboratory Technician. This pocilities. 2 full baths, insulated sition is located at 800 Kaderly windows w/ blinds, extremely Drive on the west side of nice. $1900 per month. Columbus. Work hours are osupremiereproperties.com generally weekday mornings. ###! Part‑Time Call Center Tom 614‑440‑6214 Must be safety conscience, Position, 5 Minutes from 5 bdrm House @ 127 W. campus along #2 bus line. Part detail oriented, able to work Northwood. A Great location time afternoons & evenings. independently and show close to campus! Completely Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact aptitude for performing some renovated with New appli- Helen. measurements and basic lab ances, new flooring & fixtures, functions. Duties will include 2 1/2 Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and ##BARTENDERing! Up To some production functions Free OSP. $2675/mo Call 961‑ $300/ Day. No Experience Nec- such as filling, labeling essary. Training available. 800‑ 0056. packaging. Qualified applicants 965‑6520 ext 124. www.cooper‑properties.com must pass a pre‑employment physical, drug‑screen, and 5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 180 E. background check. Apply in attn Part Time Work. 12th, 2 full baths, C/Air, DW, person and/or send your Immediate openings. CusW/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1,900resume and salary tomer Sales/service. /Mo. Call 961‑0056. expectations to: GFS Great Starting pay. Flexiwww.cooper‑properties.com Chemicals, 800 Kaderly Dr. ble schedules, credit pos5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 180 E. Columbus Ohio 43228; or sible. Conditions apply. 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full e‑mail: hr@gfschemicals.com. Call now! 614‑417‑1532. Baths, OSP, NO Pets. $2,050Visit our website to learn more Or online @ /Mo. Call 961‑0056. about GFS Chemicals: cbuswinc.com. www.cooper‑properties.com www.gfschemicals.com 5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 67 Chittenden, Newly Remodeled with Beach Lifeguards! Sales Associate 2 Full Baths, DW, C/Air, W/D, Shore Beach Service in Hilton Sherwin‑Williams, a leader in OSP, NO Pets. $2,200‑$2,250- Head, SC is hiring lifeguards. the paint and coatings industry, Start anytime from March‑ /Mo. Call 961‑0056. has an opening at our Dublin‑ June. www.shorebeach.com www.cooper‑properties.com Muirfield store for a (part‑time) Child Care Staff needed Sales Associate. 5 bedroom Town house. 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge FT/PT Mon‑Fri, no nights or In this position, you will assist 4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. weekends. Apply Arlington Chil- customers, stock and price Parking. $1500. Call Chad drens Center, 1033 Old Hen- products, maintain store disderson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/di- plays and tint and mix paint. (614)887‑9916. rections. (Position requires between 20‑ 5/6 BDR 110 E. 16th, great lo- Cleaning Position‑ Resi- 30 hours per week.) Here’s cation. D/W. W/D hook‑ups. dential, Supervisor positions what you get: Competitive New Baths. 1/2 house. Lots of also available, must be detail salary, vacation pay, growth opparking August 1, 2012. Call oriented, and reliable. Must portunities, company‑paid pen614‑370‑7978. glsrentals.com have car, license and car ins. sion (minimum hours required 6 BDRM House‑ 55 W. Patter- $10‑12/hr, gas reimbursement. to be eligible), company‑paid son, Hardwood Floors, 2 Full Background check. Call 614‑ training, & employee discounts. Baths, DW, W/D, OSP, NO 527‑1730 leave msg or email Here’s what you need: High school diploma or equivalent; Pets $2,625/Mo. Call 961‑ hhhclean@hotmail.com ability to work all scheduled 0056. www.cooper‑properties.Columbus Crew Stadium hours; valid driver’s license; apcom propriate vehicle insurance. is currently seeking seasonal, 6 Bedroom HOUSE, 262 E. Lane, Very Spacious, 3 stories part‑time Event Staff workers The Sherwin‑Williams Company for their upcoming 2012 seaplus finished basement, attic #1438 Dublin‑Muirfield loft, 3 kitchens, 2.5 baths, W/D son. Please visit 7044 Hospital Drive www.thecrew.com/stadihook‑ups, DW, living room, dining room, hardwood floors, um/event‑staff for all job de- Dublin, OH 43016 614‑766‑0018 (phone) scriptions and availability. front porch, back patio, fenced back yard, 2 car garage. Sorry Earn extra cash to serious 614‑766‑0233 (fax) No Pets. $2190/mo. profits servicing the ATM indus- Small company over 50 Call YIANNI at 614.296.1877 try. Call MoneyTree ATM, 800‑ years in business needs F/T or 6 Bedroom Unit ‑ GATEWAY 566‑0286, or email sales@- P/T worker. We will work 129 W. 10th Ave. Available fall moneytreeatm.com for more in- around your schedule. We do See MoneyTree gutters, siding, roofing & light 2012. Large rooms, washer / formation. dryer. Wired for high‑speed in- ATM at the North American repair work. Nelson Roofing Pizza and Ice Cream Show in 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700. ternet. Columbus. $2,460/mo (740) 363‑2158 jeffersrentals@gmail.com energetic person Ultimate Part‑time Job Wanted. Downtown Deli. Part‑ $12 to $18 per hour. We are 6 Bedroom Unit Time Morning and afternoon seeking: Talented Talkers, Pos129 W. 10th Ave hours available, no nights and itive attitudes, Reliable, TrustAvailable Fall 2012 no weekends. Fast paced. worthy, Hard working, and SucLarge Rooms, Good customer service and de- cess Minded. We are offering: washer/dryer, pendability a must! Call 352‑ Solid base pay, Bonuses & inwired for high‑speed internet 5893. centives, Rapid growth poten$2460 / month English Majors: Educa- tial, Management opportunity, (740) 363‑2158 tional toy company looking for Flexible hours and Fun atmojeffersrentals@gmail.com Larmco Windows writers and editors. Work from sphere. 800.343.2452 Ask For Gary. 65 West Maynard near Neil home. Flexible hours. Paid per 5Bedroom+2 full baths town- piece. 877‑HOYS‑TOYS house available for fall. North Entertainer/Teacher. Campus. Very spacious & mod- Gymboree Play and Music ern with huge living room, seeks energetic, enthusiastic newer carpet, D/W, FREE W/D people for part‑time work. Must in basement, AC, blinds, front be able to sing unaccompanied porch. Call 263‑2665 and lead interactive paren- $15.80/hr. Looking for Tutors www.gasproperties.com t/child play or music/art classes M‑TH 7‑8:30pm AND respite 7 bdrm‑‑2065 Summit (be- for newborns to 5 year olds. up to 50+hrs/month for 3 boys,tween 19th and Lane). $3,150. We are looking for people with (13,13 and 10). Twins with www.buckeyeabodes.com. 378‑ some teaching background or autism. Become an I/O waiver those majoring in ECE or The- provider, paid training. Great 8271. atre are preferred. Will train. 7 Bedroom home on Michi- MUST BE RELIABLE. If inter- kids/family. Please call Stacey gan Ave. Just south of 8th ested, send your resume or @ (614) 889‑0909 street, $425 per bedroom. qualifications in a Microsoft BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Call (419)‑542‑6637 for more Word or PDF file to Must be caring, reliable, have information or to arrange a columbus.gymboree@gmail.great references and own transviewing. com. To learn more about portation. Pick your schedule. 8 Bdrm House‑ 57 E. 17th GPM go to Apply SitterConnection.com Great Location, New Renova- gymboreeclasses.com tions, Hardwood Floor, 3 Full Female Models Wanted for CARE PROVIDERS and ABA bathes, Large Porch & Deck, Body Painting/Photography Large Bedrooms, DW, W/D, practice sessions. No experi- Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with Free OSP $4,200/mo. Call ence required, but helpful. $25‑ disabilities in a family home set961‑0056. 50/hr cash. ting or supported living setting. www.cooper‑properties.com Contact vincescott5412@aol.- Extensive training is provided. Affordable 5 Bedrooms. com This job is meaningful, allows Visit our website at JUMP START YOUR SALES you to learn intensively and www.my1stplace.com. CAREER Due to continued can accommodate your class 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 schedule. Those in all related growth, GFS Chemicals, a OSU NOrth‑ Neil Ave. Com- stable, leading manufacturer of fields, with ABA interest, or plete remodel. Available now fine specialty chemicals for who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competiand fall. 5 large bedrooms with over 80 years, is looking for closets (can accommodate 7). energetic outgoing individuals tive wages and benefits. For New kitchen‑ tile floor with eat- to join our growing Customer more information call L.I.F.E. Sales team. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit ing area. 2 baths. All bedrooms Service/Inside have ceiling fans, hardwood Must be able and willing to us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE floors, large closets. Gas fur- make outbound calls to service CHILD CARE center needs full‑ nace, water included, free W/D existing accounts as well as time and part‑time employees in basement. Free 5 car OSP. focus on business who enjoy working with childevelopment. Successful Central A/C. Call 571‑5109. dren.Loving, caring,teachers Really NICE 6 bedroom candidates must be willing and needed for InfantS, ToddlerS, able to make outbound home north of campus. Granite and Preschoolers. counters,new appliances, and business to business sales wood floors throughout. The calls, detail oriented, excel in Northwest Christian Child Care kitchen has tile floors as do the customer service, organized, 5707 Olentangy River Road 3 full bathrooms. There is a fin- motivated and enjoy a fast Columbus, Ohio 43235 ished basement to use as a paced environment. A (Conveniently located near Rt. recreation room. Large deck in chemical background would be 161, 315, and 270) the back and a large yard. helpful but not required. Please visit our web site: There is plenty of driveway and Please call 451‑4412 or parking area. House is located www.gfschemicals.com. E‑mail: conveniently on the bus line. Please send responses to: nicholsonb@northwestchurch.View pictures of 3257 Indianola hr@gfschemicals.com or Fax org to: 614‑225‑1173 or Mail to: at www.crowncolumbus.com. Call 614‑457‑6545 for a tour. 800 Kaderly Ave, Columbus, College Nannies & Tutors 43222. No agencies or phone Lease starts 8/1/2012. calls. Drug‑Free workplace. is currently hiring for after Very large very lovely 5 E/O/E school and part time nannies. and 6 bed 3 bath house. This Local company looking for Earn better than retail while unit has been recently reno- graphic artist. Contract work having fun with a child at their vated and is beautiful. It has College license business. Con- home. Many positions are wood floors, 10 foot ceilings. tact Mike 614‑205‑0889 from 4pm‑6pm but other hours All fixtures, cabinets, bathare available. Apply online at rooms and kitchen are new. Looking for artists to draw www.collegenannies.com/powThe kitchen has tile floors, gran- simple black and white images, elloh. ite counters and stainless appli- complex images, simple illustraances. The unit is beautiful and tions, and original drawing cre- Looking for a kind hearted has very large bedrooms. It ations. Work from home. Flexi- person to care for my 19 month has new windows and HVAC ble hours. Paid per image. 877‑ old son two days a week for 3‑ units. W/D. Off street parking. HOYS‑TOYS 4 hours at a time. I am looking You can view at www.crown- Need Extra Money? Delve, for someone who will play with columbus.com. Call to see this a local Marketing research com- him and take him to activities house at 2240‑2242 North pany is looking for people 18‑ (using my car). He is very shy Fourth. Lease starts date of 49 who are interested in getting at first but once he gets to 8/1/2012. 614‑457‑6545 paid for their time and opin- know you he becomes quite ions. If interested, please give talkative. You must have 2 references, one from a previous us a call at 614‑436‑2025. family you have sat for, and be Ask for Wayne. wiling to have a background studentpayouts.com Available now 14th Ave. check. Contact Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- Paid Survey Takers needed in c_keehn@hotmail.com if interColumbus. 100% free to join. age $280/mo. Paid utilities, ested. Click on surveys. 296‑8353 or 299‑4521.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

Rooms

24 Hour Security!!

The Best Location on OSU’s Campus

HARRISON APARTMENTS Featuring 2 and 3 bedroom apartments And 5 and 6 bedroom apartments *Add additional roommate(s) to most units

Fully Renovated

222 W. Lane Ave.

(Across from Fisher College of Business)

Call Today 614-294-5551 Walk-ins Welcome

(3 bedroom model always open)

www.harrisonapartments.com

6A

        

NEW Cherry 5 Panel Cabinets NEW White 5 Panel Cabinets NEW Quartz Countertops NEW Stainless Steel Appliances NEW Ceramic Tile in Kitchen & Bath NEW Luxury Carpet NEW Blinds NEW Lobby NEW Rec. Room with Pool Table

FOR ALL YOUR FALL HOUSING NEEDS!

Computer Lab, Fitness Center and On-Site Laundry!!

614-291-5001

Studios through 3 bedroom homes remaining for Fall 2012 Prime Locations! www.universitymanors.com

Thursday January 26, 2012


classifieds Help Wanted Child Care LOOKing fOr dedicated and reliable caregivers to work with son with high‑functioning Autism. Must be IO Waiver provider. Hours are 3:30‑5:30 in Worthington. Call Ashley 740‑815‑1946 or alslevin@hot‑ mail.com

Help Wanted Medical/Dental empLOyment ment content:

annOunce‑

Part Time Employment: OSU student position available at busy, professional, Department of Pathology medical center business offices (10 to 15 hours weekly). Duties include filing slides and reports, telephone and messaging, organizing records, running errands, making deliveries and performing journal searches, etc. Flexible hours based on your schedule. References from previous supervisors required with resume. Only mature, motivated students who demonstrate initiative need inquire. Position available immediately. Send resume to delisa.watkins@osumc.edu

Help Wanted Interships

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

it – Programmer Internship Due to Growth, GFS Chemi‑ cals, a stable, leading manufac‑ turer of fine specialty chemicals for over 80 years, is looking for an energetic Programmer to join our IT team. This position will start as a part time intern‑ ship and then develop into a full time position. This position will be responsi‑ ble for web maintenance, re‑ port generation, troubleshoot‑ ing, design and implementation of user interfaces like dash‑ boards. The successful candidate will be able to manage multiple projects, have good personal skills, work independently; de‑ tail oriented and has a demon‑ strated knowledge of object ori‑ ented programming. Recent graduates and current students are encouraged to apply. Hours can be flexed around schooling. Candidates must pass a pre‑ employment physical, drug‑ screen, and background check. Full‑time with salary, benefits & bonuses! Please visit our web site: www.gfschemicals.com.

For Sale Furniture/ Appliances

er scriBe ‑ Seeking Pre Med students to work as ER Scribes. www.esiscribe.com

ge eLectric Dryer. 5 years old $150. Lloyd Flanders patio furniture. Call Ped at 614‑939‑ medicaL attendant needed in home. Part time, 1565 mornings and evenings. Excellent experience for pre‑allied med students. 614‑421‑2183

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BOnJOur OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking ladies and gentlemen that love to work in an established family own restaurant & bakery. Our location in Old Worthington needs weekday morning counter help. Restaurant experience recommended. Please stop in to speak with the General Manager, Elena Gomez 627 North High Street Worthington Ohio 43085 614.848.6711 www.LaChatelaineBakery.com Merci! BOnJOur Osu! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking ladies and gentlemens that love to work in a established family own restaurant & bakery. Our three locations in Upper Arlington, Worthington and Dublin, need weekday morning personnel, charismatic servers & experienced night prep cooks. Restaurant experience highly recommended. Please visit our website www.lachatelainebakery.com for locations to pick up an application. We are also on Facebook or follow us on twitter @ lachatcolumbus Merci!

ACROSS 1 Utah’s state gem 6 Stable newborn 10 Emblem 14 “Don’t try to be ___” 15 __ jure 16 Slicer’s warning 17 See 38-Across 20 Passed down, as folk mus. 21 Shop gripper 22 Four Holy Roman emperors 23 ‘40s-’50s pitcher Maglie 24 Tangle of hair 25 P.D. alert 26 See 38-Across 33 Silver and gold 35 Absorb, as a loss 36 Via, à la Burns 37 “__ you clever!” 38 Clue for 17-, 26-, 43- and 57-Across 39 Intersect 40 Unlike Wellesley College 41 Board partner 42 Downloadable media player 43 See 38-Across 46 Clunker 47 Cruet fluid 48 Corn serving

For Sale Real Estate

51 That and that 54 Proverbial equine escape site 56 Sharp part 57 See 38-Across 60 Plotting 61 Head start? 62 Neutral shade 63 Dry run 64 No sweat 65 Being pulled

DOWN 1 Knave of Hearts’ loot 2 Fictional plantation owner 3 Guitar played with hands and feet 4 Dry 5 San Diego attraction 6 Having limits 7 Makes a choice 8 U.S. Open stadium 9 Rickey broke his stolen base record in 1991 10 “Assuming that’s accurate,” biblically 11 Winter garb 12 Guesstimate words

13 Takes home 18 Rogers’s partner 19 Last year’s frosh 24 Hot sandwich 25 Sequence of scenes 27 It’s not posed 28 Aptly named author 29 Holiday tuber 30 Dismissive bit of rhetoric 31 Highland tongue 32 Legendary seamstress 33 Eponymous physicist Ernst __ 34 Switch add-on 38 “I’m talking to you!” 39 PC key below Shift 41 Wicked 42 Turner memoir 44 Member’s payment 45 Where kroner are spent 49 Disco era term 50 Sign up for more 51 Letter-shaped fastener 52 Optimism 53 Granola grain 54 __ Bing!: “The Sopranos” nightclub 55 Some votes 56 First lady’s garden site? 58 Golfer Michelle 59 Hitter’s stat

Bliss by Harry Bliss

1078e merrimar Circle North, 3 Floor, 2‑3 Bedroom Townhouse, 1.5 Baths, Fenced Patio, 1 Carport, Assigned Parking Space. Close to 315, OSU, Bus Routes. $75k or best offer. 614‑296‑3418 vacancies? vacancies? Vacancies? Let our leasing ser‑ vices pay for themselves. For your leasing, property manage‑ ment, or sales needs Call 1st Place Realty 429‑0960. www.my1stplace.com

Travel/ Vacation Bahamas spring Break $189 for 5 days. All prices in‑ clude : Round‑trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www.BahamaSun.com 800‑ 867‑5018

General Services 614‑440‑7416. famiLy histo‑ ries. Military histories. We write yours. Pricing negotiable. Cash only.

614‑440‑7416. giftWrap‑ ping services. Professional. We wrap all your presents. Pric‑ ing negotiable. Cash only. Christmas. Valentine’s Day. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Rita’s Ital‑ Baby. Get Well.

hey BucKeyes! ian Ices is looking for enthusiastic, pleasant, smiling, charming, hardworking, and outgoing students to work in an established family owned ice cream store. We offer flexible hours and opportunities to study and get paid! Apply on our web site or submit your re‑ sume at http://bit.ly/ywZcEC

Help Wanted OSU student WOrK study posi‑ tion available in psychology re‑ search lab. We are looking for a mature, reliable student with excellent communication skills. Knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, as well as previous office work experience, is pre‑ ferred. Duties would include collecting and entering data, in‑ teracting with research partici‑ pants, transcribing interviews and other office related tasks. Special consideration would be given to someone with experi‑ ence trouble shooting com‑ puter problems. If interested, please fill out an application at: http://www.stressandhealth.org by clicking on the “Job Opportu‑ nities” link at the top of the page.

attentiOn investOrs! CampusHandyman is your solu‑ tion for your property maintenance needs. Text CampusHandyman to 90210 for more information. www.campushandyman.com music instructiOn: Classi‑ cal guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound En‑ deavors @614/481‑9191 www.‑ soundendeavors.com.

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2012

Automotive Services tOm & Jerry’s ‑ a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑8507. Or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com

Legal Services

student rates. Free initial consultation. Attorney An‑ drew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domes‑ tic. Credit cards accepted. 614‑ We are LOOKING FOR 1‑2 725‑5352. MOTIVATED, PERSONABLE, andrewcosslett@cosslett.com. METICULOUS INDIVIDUALS TO RECRUIT CLINICAL TRIAL PARTICIPANTS AT OSU MEDICAL CENTER. HOURS ARE MONDAY THROUGH THURSDAY (8 AM‑ 4 PM). $10/HOUR MINIMUM. CONTACT DR. PREETI 614‑440‑7416. typing. PANCHOLI AT Rush. Emergency. Overnight. preeti.pancholi@osumc.edu Saturdays. Sundays. Holidays. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. Other services: Christmas gift wrapping. Sewing buttons. Resumes. Copies. Dictation. Executive secretarial. Writing family histories, military histories, biographies, entrepreneurs needed. memoirs. Work at home promoting our top product that most people need anyway. No start up cost, other than your own prod‑ uct purchase. 614‑847‑7448 or go to www.sharegbg.com.

Typing Services

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Tutoring Services

LiBerty tax Service is seek‑ ing part‑time Marketers for the 2012 Tax Season. Candidates with sales/marketing back‑ ground and education pre‑ ferred. Flexible hours. Trans‑ portation required. Please con‑ tact us for more details! (614) 888‑9373 marKeting and SALES: Outside salespeople looking to sell to new accounts. Marketing program provided. Base plus commission. 877‑HOYS‑TOYS

Help Wanted Interships due tO growth, Axiom is look‑ ing for energetic sales execu‑ tive interns to join our team. This position will be responsi‑ ble for coordinating sales pro‑ cess, research of sales geogra‑ phies, coordinate company rela‑ tionship management (CRM) and interface with regional sales executives. A successful candidate will be able to man‑ age multiple projects, have good personal skills and work independently.

a math tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Busi‑ ness College Math. Teaching/‑ tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294‑ 0607.

the tutOr’s tutOr Experienced Teacher: Proof Reading Resumes Reading/Writing ESL Call John 488‑2431 After 7pm tutOr Wanted for high school freshman. 5‑6 hours per week in Clintonville area. Must drive. Please call Michele at 614‑638‑4526

For Rent Miscellaneous

art studiOs in Warehouse Brewery District. Starting at Recent grads and current stu‑ $140/mo dents are encouraged to ap‑ Call Shawn 614‑448‑3593 ply. Hours can be flexed around school hours. Candidates must pass drug screen and background check.

Announcements/ Notice

Contact: Axiom Consulting Grp. 614‑824‑1697 Wanted cash cash cash Resume: ajparish@axcgi.com for your junk automobile. 614‑ Website: www.axcgi.com 596‑9844.

Thursday January 26, 2012

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Thursday January 26, 2012

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thelantern www.thelantern.com online

Choir bringing sounds of Harlem to town Amber evans Lantern reporter evans.1268@osu.edu

Miraldi to bring own taste of rock ‘n’ roll to Scarlet and Grey Check thelantern.com for a profile of Dan Miraldi, scheduled to perform at Scarlet and Grey Café at 8 p.m. Jan. 27.

weekend Thursday

“lamerica” 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film/ Video Theater harlem Gospel Choir 8 p.m. @ Capitol Theatre Comedy revolver 8:30 p.m. @ Wild Goose Creative

In the musical age of GarageBand, electronica and dubstep, finding a group that can perform live on stage without a MacBook might be difficult. Unless that group is the Harlem Gospel Choir, that is. Harlem is the birthplace of the Harlem Renaissance, the art and culture movement that exploded out of New York in the 1920s and 1930s. Almost 90 years have passed, but the Harlem Gospel Choir continues to celebrate the black culture exhibited during that time while spreading joy to fans through songs of inspiration. The Harlem Gospel Choir is scheduled to perform at the Capitol Theatre at 8 p.m. Thursday. Allen Bailey founded the choir in 1986. The idea inspired Bailey back in the mid-1980s when black churches in Harlem would open their doors to foreign choirs from all over the world. His desire to create the choir was strengthened after observing the racial hardships in his native city of Harlem. Bailey turned to the teachings of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. to help solidify the message he wanted for his future choir to express. “I want to think that Dr. King’s birthday was very significant for (the choir) because during that time, there were a lot of racial things going on in America,” Bailey said. “His theme was always bringing nations of people together and giving something back.” The choir is a compilation of 60 gospel singers and musicians from several churches in Harlem. Due to the size of the choir, members are often rotated when traveling. Breaking down communication barriers to unite all people of different nations is something that the Harlem Gospel Choir strives to accomplish through its music. Bailey said the choir has traveled about 2 million miles and has visited more than 100 countries since its formation in the 1980s. “Our concerts aren’t evangelistic at all,” said Anna Bailey, the Harlem Gospel Choir manager and wife of Allen Bailey. “Our concerts are just about

Courtesy of the Harlem Gospel Choir

The Harlem Gospel Choir is scheduled to perform at the Capitol Theatre at 8 p.m. Jan. 26. sharing joy, giving hope, inspiration. There is a lot of entertainment, because you can reach people through music even when they don’t speak your language. You have their attention, and they are enjoying it, and they can appreciate what you do. … To see the people leaving the venue with a light in their eyes and a smile is just a joy.” The choir has performed for leaders such as Pope John Paul II and Nelson Mandela. The group has also been featured on “The Colbert Report” and “Good Morning America.” Though the Harlem Gospel Choir’s concerts are not evangelistic, Allen Bailey makes it clear that he knows who to thank at the end of the day for the all the group’s success. “Well, you know, we work for the Lord,” Bailey said. “We only have one superstar in this group and

Concepts behind ‘The Artist’ wrongly prove too abstract for plebeian crowds

Friday

madeline roth For The Lantern roth.302@osu.edu

ohayocon 10 a.m. @ Columbus Convention Center taste of osu 2012 5 p.m. @ Ohio Union J. medicine hat 8 p.m. @ Funny Bone

Saturday

Courtesy of The Weinstein Company

‘The Artist,’ the black-and-white silent film starring Jean Dujardin (left) and Bérénice Bejo (right) is nominated for a total of 10 Oscars, including Best Picture, for the 84th Academy Awards, scheduled for Feb. 26.

ohayocon 10 a.m. @ Columbus Convention Center winter Quarter exhibitions reception 6 p.m. @ OSU Urban Arts Space magi-Fest magic show 7:30 p.m. @ Palace Theatre

We’re on Twitter.

@LanternAE

that’s Jesus Christ, superstar. We always say to our choir members when they get out of hand, ‘You know, it’s not about you, it’s about him.’” As for the Columbus show, Allen Bailey said there will be “90 minutes of non-stop foot-stomping, hand-clapping” entertainment that will be enjoyable for all ages. “I think that it would be a good event for students even if you don’t share the same faith or beliefs,” said Gracie Fueston, a second-year in communication and Spanish. “I believe it is always good to have a positive message when there is so much doubt and negativity in the world.” Tickets are $14.50 to $29 and can be purchased at the Ohio Theatre Ticket Office or through Ticketmaster.

This is what you should know about “The Artist:” it was made in black and white, it’s a love story set in 1920s and 1930s Hollywood, it runs for 100 minutes, has a cute dog in it and will probably win the Academy Award for Best Picture. And it’s a silent film. I had assumed this last fact was common knowledge by now, given the film’s stellar reviews. That’s why I was shocked to read that last week an audience of moviegoers in Liverpool, England, demanded a refund from the theater because they had not realized “The Artist” was silent. There are so many things wrong with this, not least of all being that before you shell out $10 for a movie, you should know the basic premise of it. Movie tickets have only gotten pricier, which means people ought to be thoughtful about what they invest their time and money in. This was obviously not the case in Liverpool last week, so I have to assume that the people in the audience either selected the movie thoughtlessly, or they picked it randomly and were just disgruntled with their decision. But when did moviegoers become so timid? Spontaneity assumes the risk of disappointment, and they should have been prepared for that. It’s not that the Liverpool audience thought “The Artist” was a bad film (they left after only 10 minutes, after all, which is hardly time to judge something reliably). Besides, at most places you can’t get a refund on a film just because you didn’t like it. God knows I would like to get my money back for

“Twilight,” but to see it was a choice I embarrassingly made. Rather, the audience protested the film because it posed too much of a challenge for them. I can’t help but be reminded of the similar backlash against Terrence Malick’s “The Tree of Life” earlier this year, for which perplexed audiences demanded refunds from theaters because it was too confusing for them. Granted, I saw the movie months ago and I still don’t know if I could describe the premise of it, and I’m not even sure Malick could explain it. But one of the reasons I love film so much is that, for a couple hours, you get a glimpse inside someone else’s psyche — you are exposed to characters and stories of which you might never dream. That’s why films like “The Artist” and “The Tree of Life” are refreshing, and also why they are often misunderstood by modern audiences who can be too shallow to open their minds to something out of their comfort zone. There is a reason why “The Artist” has gotten so much acclaim: it is, quite simply, a great film, and its lack of dialogue is only one of the qualities that makes it so. Maybe if those Liverpool moviegoers had stayed in the theater for 90 more minutes, they would have realized it. Instead, they rejected the unfamiliar, thus proving their ignorance. I applaud “The Artist” for breathing new life into modern cinema and exposing a new generation of moviegoers to silent film, a genre most consider outdated. The way the film is presented is different, but it has all the qualities that are at the heart of any good movie. I would rather see a silent film with a compelling story and genuine characters than a sound film with neither.

CJO to unchain the heart of Ray Charles’ music for Columbus caitlyn wasmundT Lantern reporter wasmundt.1@osu.edu In a tribute to one of the pioneers of American soul, the Columbus Jazz Orchestra will leave Columbus with Ray Charles on its mind. The Columbus Jazz Arts Group presents “Hit the Road, Jack: The Music of Ray Charles,” scheduled for 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Lincoln Theatre, featuring former musicians of the Ray Charles Orchestra. Sarah Morrow, a trombonist, is one of the guest musicians for the show. For Morrow, this show means more to her than just paying tribute to the man who discovered her, she said. Morrow said she is also excited to be able to pay tribute to the original members of the CJO, such as Ray Eubanks. Morrow has been playing trombone since she was 12 years old, but it was when she was a senior in high school that she first saw the CJO and fell in love with the style of music. She said she was too afraid to actually perform

until her junior year in college. Morrow said she had a fear of performing in front of people and a fear of failure, something she still struggles with from time to time. Morrow was later featured with the Dayton Philharmonic Orchestra as a trombonist and caught the attention of Charles. During the show, Morrow said, “Mr. Charles asked, ‘Who was that guy?’” The performance with the Dayton Philharmonic served as Morrow’s audition for the Ray Charles Orchestra, she said. For the next two years, Morrow played in the horn section of the Ray Charles Orchestra. Morrow said her time with him was a great learning experience. “Any time you are able to hear such a phenomenal artist night after night after night is such a positive and growing experience,” Morrow said. Morrow said Charles was like a grandfather to her. She most appreciated the time spent in the studio working with the legendary musician. “We know what an amazing singer he is … but I hadn’t realized what an amazing pianist he was,” Morrow said. Morrow left the Ray Charles Orchestra to pursue

a more free environment to improvise while she played. “That’s where my heart really was,” Morrow said. Morrow will not be the only Ray Charles Orchestra alumni paying tribute. Roger Hine, bass player, will also be featured with the CJO. Although Hine was in the Ray Charles Orchestra years before Morrow, she said he was very supportive of her when she began playing with Charles. “He was very helpful to me, and kind of giving me pointers of how to get through the experience,” Morrow said. Jon Lampley, vice president of the Ohio State Jazz Club and a fourth-year in jazz studies, said he is looking forward to seeing Hine and Morrow play, and seeing the orchestra as a whole. “They’ve got really mature sound based on the fact that they’ve been playing together for a number of years,” Lampley said. “Also, it’s also awesome to hear the members of that band improvise. There are some extremely talented individuals.” Tickets are available through Ticketmaster for $32-$37 and student tickets are available for $15 at the door only.

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