Page 1

Thursday January 27, 2011 year: 131 No. 15 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Students blow smoke in face of law, sign


NaThaN mCCUlloUGh Lantern reporter A sign placed near the Science and Engineering Library’s main entrance tells smokers that lighting up is prohibited within 25 feet of the building. But some say cigarette smoke continues to linger near the library’s front doors. “Smoking has been more of an issue at SEL than other library locations,” said Larry Allen, communications coordinator for university libraries. In November 2006, Ohio voters approved an indoor smoking ban, making Ohio the first Midwestern state and the first tobacco-growing state to enact such a ban, according to the Ohio Department

I don’t care what the sign says, if I’m stressed I can smoke here.

Jinhee Cho third-year in finance

of Health’s website. The ODH estimates there are about 280,000 public places and places of employment that the ban covers. University policy, in agreement with Ohio law, stipulates that smoking is prohibited within 25 feet of

doors, windows and ventilation systems on campus. Conspicuous signs outlining the law are required to be placed on OSU buildings, but library officials said the SEL needed a larger-than-usual sign as an extra reminder of the smoke-free policy. “We needed to advertise the policy more clearly because we noticed a trend in people smoking too close to the building,” said Mike Vanecko, the building coordinator of SEL. “So we got a bigger sign. We hope it makes people more aware of the policy.” The sign was placed in front of the main doors on Dec. 10, Vanecko said. The SEL sign instructs individuals to report smoking violations by calling the Ohio smoke-free

continued as Smoking on 3A

1B A day in the

hall’s got talent


Former OSU football player Maurice Hall has appeared in ‘Grey’s Anatomy’ and ‘House.’

arts & life

of William Buford


lantern reporter Blake Williams spent Monday with guard William Buford of the Ohio State men’s basketball team, following the junior to his class, lunch, haircut, workout and more.

Central Classroom Building


MOLLY GRAY / Managing editor for design Photos: JOE PODELCO / Photo editor

blaKe WIllIams Senior Lantern reporter You might know that William Buford is the starting guard for the No. 1-ranked Ohio State basketball team, but you might not know that he is a quiet student, a below average ping-pong

10:32 a.m.

Buford arrives two minutes late to Swahili 102.

player, loves the kids’ meal at Raising Canes and his car could use a trip to the shop. Buford arrived at Central Classroom Building at 10:32 a.m. Monday. He walked briskly up the stairs on the right to get to his 10:30 a.m. class, Swahili 102. Even though he arrived a few minutes after

continued as Buford on 2A

Schottenstein Center

‘Juno’ director stops by osU

3:25 p.m.

Academy Award-nominated director Jason Reitman is scheduled to speak and answer questions at the Union.


Buford plays well despite ankle

1 p.m. Get in car


weather high 29 low 27 flurries


Enter or leave the Schott Parks Hall

Stabbed dog healing well so far

33/22 flurries 34/22 flurries 29/19 partly cloudy 28/20 cloudy

3 p.m.

Watches Purdue film.

Grabs lunch at Raising Cane’s on Ackerman Road.



Enter the Schott

Has ankle worked on in training room.

11:18 a.m.

Picks up David Lighty after class.

3:30 p.m. 11:45 a.m.

Basketball practice.

Gets a haircut in the lockerroom.

12:30 p.m. Plays ping pong with teammates.

6:35 p.m.

Heads home to study and sleep.


USG’s goal: Keeping tuition affordable Kyle KNoX Lantern reporter A day after President Barack Obama focused his State of the Union address on the economy, USG President Micah Kamrass said keeping tuition affordable will be a priority during the rest of his time in office. Achievements and goals were most of the topics that about 125 attendees, including USG members, university administrators and students heard. Kamrass, a fourth-year in political science and economics, delivered the speech in the Great Hall Meeting Room of the Ohio Union at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. Kamrass identified tuition affordability as his primary goal for the remainder of the USG term.

Kamrass said USG would work with OSU administrators to make spending more efficient and to reduce expenses. “We must work with university administration to ensure that our students do not experience a costly tuition credit cap next year as many students plan to take an increased course load to prepare for the transition to micah Kamrass semesters,” Kamrass said. Amanda Bragdon, a fourthyear in political science and economics and co-chair of the Human Rights Campaign, stressed the importance of keeping tuition costs at a manageable level. “Most of us are making minimum wage,”

Bragdon said. “The difference between going to college and not may be $1,000 per quarter.” Kamrass said USG would work to reestablish relations with the state and to advocate on students’ behalf. He also announced an effort to lobby the state government to enact a weeklong tax holiday on school supplies, including textbooks. Kamrass said student governments in 14 other states successfully lobbied to enact similar legislation. The USG Government Relations team has begun researching. Jaime Gusching, USG senator representing the College of Business, said she appreciated the inter-branch synergy Kamrass brought to USG. She commented on the importance of the tax holiday endeavor.

continued as Kamrass on 3A 1A


Buford from 1A

Strength coach crushes Buford in ping-pong the bell, students were still settling in and Buford found his seat in the middle of the room without causing a disruption. He is not the only recognizable athlete in the class, as football players Jaamal Berry, Mike Adams and Michael Brewster were also in attendance. Buford talked with Berry while the professor distributed a graded quiz. “Most of the athletes, we stay together and try to be close,” Buford said. As the last quiz was handed out and class lecture began, the talking stopped. Buford took notes and did not talk again until the opportunity to work in groups arose. “I’m pretty shy in class. I really don’t say too much,” Buford said. “I try to stay out of the way and get my work done.” As class came to a close, Buford checked with a classmate to make sure he was clear on the assignment for the next class. “Seventy-two sentences?” he said, shocked at the amount of work. With only one class on Mondays and Wednesdays, Buford had finished his academic load for the day. His obligations, however, were far from over. He made the short walk from Central Classrooms to the Tuttle Parking Garage and climbed into his silver 2004 Pontiac Grand Prix, which has been on campus since his sophomore year. The “check engine” light was on as he left the parking garage. Buford drove to Parks Hall and picked up his teammate, senior guard David Lighty. Buford moved to the passenger seat, which was already as far back as the car would allow, and let Lighty drive while he made a call about getting the car serviced. The two starters pulled into the Schottenstein Center parking lot and made their way to the player’s entrance. Buford slowed down and waited for Rob, his barber, who cuts his and Lighty’s hair in the locker room. Rob has been coming to the arena to cut Buford’s hair since the player’s freshman year. With a prime-time game against Purdue to be aired on ESPN the following evening, the timing couldn’t have been better. “I just really needed a haircut since last week, but it worked out that way,” Buford said, smiling. A chair was set up in the bathroom portion of the locker room and Rob opened his bag and went to work. Buford played music on his phone, the EVO, while barber and client rapped along. Buford wandered to the upper bowl of the arena after the 35-minute haircut, in search of an ATM so he could pay Rob. After compensating the barber, he dropped some things off in his locker, which stands between Lighty’s and freshman guard Lenzelle Smith Jr.’s.

Buford then retreated to the team’s ping-pong table to pass the time. “Everybody plays,” he said. “We compete a lot at ping-pong.” After 30 more minutes, Lighty’s hair was cut and the two tried to decide where to get food. They agreed on Raising Cane’s and Buford left to pick up the order while Lighty studied. Buford walked into the location on Ackerman Road and ordered a kids’ meal for himself and one for Lighty. “We always get the kids’ meal,” Buford said. “We got practice so we aren’t trying to get too full.” Numerous patrons and employees stared at the basketball player as he placed his order and waited for it to be filled. “I don’t pay attention,” he said of the added attention. “I try not to make eye contact with people.” After returning to the locker room, Buford ate his lunch while watching SportsCenter. At 1:40 p.m., he left the locker room and headed to the training room for treatment on an ankle injury he suffered against Illinois on Jan. 22. With Tuesday’s game looming, Buford needed the ankle treatment in order to play. Under the guidance of team athletic trainer Vince O’Brien, Buford iced his ankle for three different increments of five minutes with stretching exercises in between. After an hour in the training room, Buford returned to the locker room for more pingpong before the team film session. Strength and conditioning coach Dave Richardson challenged Buford to a game. “I’m about to Forrest Gump his ass,” Buford said. Richardson swapped out the traditional paddle for a small block of wood with an Ohio State emblem on it. “If I beat you with this, you’re not allowed to play anymore,” Richardson said, laughing. Richardson won, 21-8, and Buford retired to the couch to watch his teammates play. “Coach Rich got a ping-pong table at his house so he’s pretty good,” Buford said. “I suck. I just play it to have fun.” During the following game, Smith, a spectator at the time, was called for “hands.” Every player in the room slapped Smith hard on the back of the hand. Buford slapped twice after Smith flinched the first time. You get called for hands “if you say something dumb,” Boston College transfer Evan Ravenel said. “Something real dumb.” At 3 p.m., the games stopped as the team convened to watch film on the Purdue offense. Buford’s eyes were fixed on the screen for the entire 25 minutes while he rotated his ankle, trying to keep it loose. No one spoke as coach Thad Matta and his assistants broke down the footage. As the team left for the court, Buford returned to the training room to have his ankle taped a final time before entering the gym.

Cody CoUsINo / Asst. multimedia editor

Junior guard William buford shares some laughs with fellow teammate deshaun Thomas while having his ankle worked on in the training room at the schottenstein Center. The grimace on Buford’s face would suggest the opposite. Buford jokingly bit a towel and asked freshman guard Aaron Craft to talk to him while he got the massage. “You feel that crunchy-crunch?” Fonza said while rubbing a small purple instrument on the ligaments on the front of his ankle. “That’s the problem.” For Buford, the entire technique was a problem. “That was my first time ever getting it. I don’t want to get that thing no more; that thing hurts,” he said. “She said she has to give it to me again on Wednesday, so it is what it is.” After the massage and a round in the ice tub, Buford changed into his street cloths, got taped up again and left the arena. At 6:35 p.m. Buford stepped into his car, ready to head home to the apartment he lives in alone at Olentangy Commons. He planned on studying, icing his ankle and resting in preparation for the next night’s game. Buford started in Wednesday’s game against Purdue. The junior logged 23 minutes and a teamhigh 19 points in the team’s 87-64 victory.

Buford did not participate in the practice because of his injury and instead did individual shooting and dribbling drills. “It was kind of frustrating because I’m not used to it,” he said. “What is that, my second time (missing practice) in three years? It didn’t feel normal.” Buford stuck his head into the first-team huddles during full-court drills. “I was just seeing what they were running,” he said. “I didn’t want to be left out.” After practice concluded, the team stayed on the floor, shooting around and playing games. Buford placed second to assistant coach Brandon Miller in one game involving 3-point shooting. “I had to let him win,” Buford said, laughing. Buford, freshman guard Jordan Sibert and senior guard Eddie Days left the court at 5:20 p.m., the last three players to leave. Buford returned to the training room for treatment. After five minutes with his ankle in the hot tub to loosen the muscles, athletic trainer Chalisa Fonza began to administer a Sound Assisted Soft Tissue Mobilization (SASTM) massage, a technique involving small instruments that Fonza has been working with for three years. “I’m going real easy because he has to play tomorrow,” Fonza said.

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1/20/11 5:10:48 PM


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Thursday January 27, 2011

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Smoking from 1A

Eight institutions in Ohio are smoke-free campuses enforcement line. An automated voice system greets anyone who calls the line. “An operator will be with you momentarily,” the voice says. “In order to handle your complaint properly, please have the following information available: the nature of the violation, the business name or individual involved, with a complete address including zip code and county location, and the date and time of the incident.” Jen House, spokeswoman for the ODH, said the enforcement line wasn’t designed as an initiative to police individual smokers. Rather, the main focus is to protect individuals at public locations or workplaces from secondhand smoke. “We generally only do inspections on locations, not individuals. The law is complaint-based, so we’re not proactively going out and doing investigations. If we get a complaint from the enforcement line about a location, we have 30 days to investigate,” House said. “The law was designed to protect people from harmful chemicals in secondhand smoke.” If an individual or business is reported for violating the smoking ban, the first penalty is a warning letter from the ODH. Subsequent violations incur penalty fines. Individuals could pay $100 for repeated violations and businesses could pay more than $2,500. Since May 2007, the ODH said about 54,000 complaints from Ohio have been called into the enforcement line. House said ODH has one employee on staff that investigates smoking complaints. The department often relies on local health departments to execute investigations. Money accumulated from smoking ban fines are split between the ODH and a local health department, if the local department contributed to an investigation that led to a fine. Vanecko said there have been at least two instances in which the SEL was investigated for smoking ban complaints since 2007. He was unable to confirm if fines were issued to the university. Britny Ylisaari, a second-year in civil engineering, has worked as a student assistant at SEL since October. While working, she’s heard complaints about smokers near the SEL entrance. “Professors and students have come in complaining before,” Ylisaari said. “They say something like, ‘There’s people smoking out there too close to the doors.’ And then I say: ‘Well, sorry, there’s nothing I can really do about it.’”

Ylisaari said she’s seen a decrease in smoking since the sign was placed over winter break. “Coming into work, I used to see people smoking by the front entrance all the time. I think it’s still an issue but I don’t think it’s as bad now with the notice out there,” she said. “Maybe the sign actually impacts people”. Some students said the SEL sign has little impact on where they choose to smoke. “I don’t care what the sign says, if I’m stressed I can smoke here,” said Jinhee Cho, a third-year in finance. “I don’t pay attention to other signs saying I can’t (smoke). I won’t pay attention to this one.” Adam Heichel, a third-year in social work, said it’s more convenient to smoke under the SEL’s overhang area, especially during winter months. Smoking near the library entrance allows smokers to meet other smokers and strike up a conversation, Heichel said. “You can meet new people. Honestly, it becomes like a close-knit group some nights,” Heichel said. However, Ben Williams, a fourth-year in political science, said he’d like to see the smoking ban better enforced on campus. “I think the sign is a noble attempt, but there should be more. Students shouldn’t have to be bombarded by someone else’s smoke anywhere on this campus,” Williams said. Big Ten universities that have smoke-free campuses include Purdue, Penn State, Michigan, Indiana, Iowa and Wisconsin, according to the American Nonsmokers’ Rights Foundation website. In Ohio, eight institutions have smoke-free campuses, including Miami and Youngstown State. President E. Gordon Gee told The Lantern in April that he thought smoking should be eliminated on campus. “A smoke free campus is not at the top of my priority list, but if someone came to me with a proposal and we could make that happen quickly, I would be the first in line,” Gee said. Undergraduate Admissions and First Year Experience employs University Ambassadors that provide campus tours for prospective OSU students and guests. Ebony Smith, a program coordinator in UAFYE, said the standard OSU tour route travels under the SEL overhang area. UAFYE partners with Facilities Operations and Development to ensure OSU’s campus is safe and accessible to those that go on tours. “In previous years, there have been complaints about cleanliness on campus, including but not limited to smoking debris,” Smith said in an e-mail. “It is an ongoing process to keep campus clean. Everyone can do their part to help our campus look great for future Buckeyes.”

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Kamrass from 1A

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testing among USG’s achievements


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“As a business major, we really appreciate that bottom line,” said Gusching, a fourthyear in business. “Lowering costs and making a tangible difference for students, that was really important.” USG is also trying to extend library hours. Kamrass said library hours do not harmonize with the schedules of many OSU students. USG will aim to extend Thompson Library closing time from midnight to 2 a.m., starting next year. With the green movement gaining momentum, Kamrass said USG supports numerous smaller projects to benefit the environment, but OSU needs to embrace a large-scale project. “Combining our goals of sustainability and affordability, USG will lead the way in requesting that we install a machine in the off-campus area that pays students to recycle their cans,” Kamrass said. “This service already exists in the Columbus community, but it is important that we bring it closer to the students.” Bragdon noted the presence of unused recycling receptacles around campus. He said the element of financial incentive for students is “brilliant.” USG also announced that discrimination has no place on OSU’s campus. USG has already begun lobbying OSU administrators to close a loophole in policies regarding membership in student organizations. OSU’s registration guidelines for student organizations say groups founded on firm religious beliefs can craft their non-discrimination policies based on those beliefs. “In order for the university to live up to its motto of ‘education for citizenship,’ we must send the message to our students

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osU Undergraduate student Go vernment President micah Kamrass gives the state of the University address to osU undergraduate students at the ohio Union W ednesday night. that discrimination will not be tolerated and that despite our great differences, we are all Buckeyes,” Kamrass said. Among USG accomplishments for Autumn Quarter were voter registration, a comprehensive renter’s guide, free window alarms for students, free HIV/AIDS testing for students and assistance in bringing Obama to campus. The USG Student Support and Outreach Team was successful in efforts to contact every student organization, making them aware of the mission of USG and how USG could help them, Kamrass told The Lantern. USG Vice President Brad Pyle, a fourthyear in business, said the USG Diversity Team has brought student organizations together

to share ideas and events. Pyle said the team aided in the development of the Taste of OSU, happening Friday from 5-9 p.m. in the Archie Griffin Ballroom at the Ohio Union. Taste of OSU is an event where students can share their culture through food, according to OSU’s website. Kamrass commented on strength of USG relationships with OSU administrators. “President (E. Gordon) Gee and his team always say that students come first in this university,” Kamrass said. “USG’s experience working with them has demonstrated that they truly do practice what they preach.”

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Thursday January 27, 2011

9A 3A XX

campus Stabbed police dog recovering at home sam obermyer Lantern reporter A police dog in the Gallia County Sheriff’s office, Jeck, had successful surgery at the OSU Veterinary Medical Center after being injured in the line of duty last week. Jeck, pronounced “Jack,” was stabbed twice in the neck early Friday morning while helping to find a man who stole a police SUV. “These were life-threatening injuries,” said Melissa Weber, the director of communications and marketing for the College of Veterinary Medicine. “However, his handler, a police officer, knew first aid and just did everything right and then, after applying pressure to the wound, got him to an emergency clinic in their area.” Jeck was then taken to the OSU Veterinary Medical Center around 7:45 a.m. Friday. “He had surgery Friday afternoon; they removed damaged tissue and were able to repair damage to the jugular vein that had been inflected by the knife wound,” Weber said. “He will be following up with his hometown veterinarian.” On Saturday morning, Jeck left Columbus and returned to Gallia County. “He is back home with his handler now. They are doing some stuff with him locally here through a local vet,” said Joe Browning, Gallia County sheriff. “Basically he is doing pretty good considering what happened to him.” Jeck is 6 years old and has been on the force for four years. “We hope that after his recovery he is able to go back to work. Not only is that a big investment for that type of K-9 but that is what they like to do, they enjoy working,” Browning said.


Study abroad offers levels of cultural immersion; Summer deadline nears Sarah Pfledderer Lantern reporter

Courtesy of Gallia County Sheriff

Jeck the police dog is recovering from surgery at the OS U Veterinary Medical Center after being injured in the line of duty.

This is the first time one of Gallia County’s police dogs has been injured. They currently own one other dog, but it is still in training. The sheriff’s office will miss having Jeck as part of the team. “Certainly it is a blow to us because we do not have that many resources like what you would find in Columbus or Cleveland,” Browning said. “(Jeck) and the handler, they are a team and certainly when you take that component out of it, that does take one of our options.” The suspect in the case, Kelly Krebs, 31, has been arrested and is facing a charge of assaulting or harassing a police dog, a fourthdegree felony, Browning said. Jeck was chasing Krebs in Meigs County on Friday morning after Krebs had abandoned a

stolen SUV and set off on foot, according to the Gallia County Sherrif’s office. Krebs then allegedly stabbed Jeck. According to the Ohio Department of Rehabilitation and Correction’s website, Krebs was released from prison on Aug. 8 after serving six years for one count of aggravated vehicular homicide, one count of aggravated vehicular assault, two counts of vandalism and one count of drug possession. The possession of drugs charge was committed in Franklin County.

For some students, immersing themselves in a foreign culture is part of a college education. Summer study abroad programs receive the most applicants, followed by spring break and winter programs, said Grace Johnson, Ohio State director of study abroad. Those wanting to study abroad in summer should apply before the Feb. 1 deadline. Students express the most interest in traveling abroad to western European countries, especially the United Kingdom, just ahead of programs in the Spanish-speaking areas of Latin America and Spain, Johnson said. The Office of International Affairs offers two main program options: OSU-sponsored programs and third-party provider programs. Third-party provider programs are managed through other institutions, but students still receive OSU credit and work directly with OSU study abroad coordinators, Johnson said. The Council on Educational Exchange manages two new third-party programs traveling to Thailand and Cambodia that have been added to the list of 15 third-party programs for 2010-11. OSU-sponsored programs are founded by an academic unit at OSU that collaborates with the Office of International Affairs to establish programs for students to earn OSU academic credit abroad. Some of these programs traveling to Thailand and Egypt,

along with “Global Gateway” programs going to Brazil and China, are new additions to the 60-70 OSU-sponsored programs. Global Gateway programs are one month long and target first- and second-year students of any major. “We are hoping to create more programs that are open to all majors to give a good introduction to study abroad,” Johnson said. Anthony Green, a secondyear in accounting, studied in Bolivia over spring break last year. He applied to the Gateway to China program for this summer because China has big value in the business world to build his resume and because Gateway programs are English-based. While in the country, Green took tours of ancient ruins and historical areas of the country. The experience was “way better than expected,” Green said. Each study abroad program has different eligibility requirements, such as levels of language and grade, but all require good academic standing, Johnson said. The application is available in the student center on Buckeye Link and requires an advising report attachment, a one-page personal statement about one’s academic interests and motivation to study abroad, sending an academic recommendation invitation to an OSU faculty member and paying a $150 application fee upon submission. The first step to researching study abroad is to attend a “Getting Started Session” held at 122 Oxley Hall at 12 p.m. on Mondays and Tuesdays and at 4 p.m. on Wednesdays and Thursdays, Johnson said.

These sessions, as well as the study abroad website, help students identify what type of programs are available and assist with the application process, Johnson said. “Approximately 18 percent to 20 percent of students have studied abroad in the course of their undergraduate career at Ohio State,” Johnson said. She said the Office of International Affairs would like see a significant rise in this percentage. There is no limit to the amount of times students may study abroad. Ellen Noe, a second-year in development studies, is in the Dominican Republic on her second study abroad, after studying in Bolivia over spring break with Green. The opportunity to experience a different culture gave her insight into what she wanted to pursue in college, Noe said in an e-mail. “The Dominican Republic program is very intense because on most days we have class from 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and then from 2 p.m. to around 5 p.m.,” Noe said. She also said the native students and professors are welcoming. “I would absolutely love to do another program,” Noe said, expressing interest in the OSU-sponsored Spanish language program in Rosario, Argentina, and development program in Indonesia. Optimally, students should look into studying abroad a minimum of six months prior to application deadlines, Johnson said. A list of study abroad locations ranging from Argentina to Wales is provided on the study abroad website, oia.osu. edu/study-abroad.

Thursday January 27, 2011


Thursday January 27, 2011


This weekend’s

arts events

Kelsey Givens Lantern reporter

Thursday Free Thursday @ the Wex 4 pm @ Wexner Center “Whoa, Dream Big!”: Directing with Jason Reitman 7 pm @ Ohio Union - Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom CD101 Presents Young the Giant 8 pm @ The Basement


Friday OUAB Presents Big Bang’s Dueling Pianos 5 pm @ Ohio Union - Woody’s Tavern Taste of OSU 5 pm @ Ohio Union - Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom LoveSick Radio 7 pm @ The Basement Dark Star Orchestra 8 pm @ Newport Music Hall

The Riffe Gallery will highlight the portraits of 14 Ohio artists in the exhibit “Here’s Looking at You: Portraits in Ohio,” which opens today. However, these are not your typical portraits, said Kay Koeninger, curator of the exhibition. “My main goal in doing the show is focusing on non-traditional portraits,” she said. “I wanted to look at artists doing portraits in a lot of different ways.” The pieces in this collection reflect the artists’ opinions of what a portrait is. “The definition keeps changing,” photographer Chas Ray Krider said. “I don’t know if I could tell you what it is.” Painter Amy Kollar Anderson said her definition of a portrait is “an image that represents either the interior or exterior of an individual.” Former Ohio State lecturer and artist Marty Shuter, who graduated from OSU in 2001 with a master’s in fine arts, defines her pieces as portraits because “they’re human.” The portraits vary not only in content and definition, but in medium as well. “Most of the artwork is done in different materials,” Koeninger said. “There are some oil paintings but most are done in different mediums.” Anderson, Krider and Shuter will each have five works in the show. Anderson’s pieces are all done with acrylic paint on canvas. “A bunch even have glitter in the paint,” she said, “and some have gold foil. I like the sparkle.” Krider’s five pieces are all photographs; however, none of them was intended to be a portrait photo. “Through my process a portrait will sometimes appear, but it’s never my intention to create one,” Krider said. Shuter’s pieces are all done in ceramic. “I have two self-portraits in the show and three that are made up,” Shuter said. Koeninger chose the 14 artists in the exhibition after a state-wide search. “I traveled around the state to look at as many pieces of art as I could to pick pieces for the collection,” she said. “I wanted to make sure I had a good representation from different parts of the state.” Some artists, such as Krider, were asked to submit pictures of their work while others were recommended to be part of the show, based on previous work. “I had known Kay through various outlets,” Anderson said, “and she was familiar with my work and she saw these pieces at a show and asked if she could put them in the show she was doing in Columbus.” Shuter said the Ohio Arts Council recommended him. “The curator, Kay, came out to my house, looked over my work and picked the pieces for the show,” he said. According to the Riffe Gallery website, four of the 14 Ohio artists included in the show hail from Columbus. The rest are from Dayton, Toledo, Cincinnati,

Courtesy of The Riffe Gallery

Amy Kollar Anderson’s ‘Baset’ is one of the portraits on display as part of the Riffe Gallery’s exhibit ‘Here’s L ooking At You: Portraits in Ohio.’ Oxford, Mount Vernon and Cleveland. “Here’s Looking at You: Portraits in Ohio” will run from today through April 17. “The most important thing is that people keep an open mind about what a portrait should be,” Koeninger said. “People will be surprised and see works of art they might not consider a portrait.”

Taste of OSU actually the taste of world 28 Chahinaz Seghiri For The Lantern

Saturday Down Front Winter Rock 1 6:15 pm @ The Basement Marwencol 7 pm @ Wexner Center Film/Video Theater

Artists defy portait’s definition


Those who want to try food from Egypt, the Philippines or Pakistan, but don’t want to spend $20 on a full meal, are in luck. The Taste of OSU will feature delicacies from these countries and dozens more from 5 to 9 p.m. Friday in the Union’s Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom. Food tickets can be purchased for $1 an item. The event typically draws about 4,000 attendees and a similar total is expected this year, said Maureen Miller, director of communications in the Office of International Affairs. “It’s just a great way to explore different cultures

and it’s a great way for international students to showcase their culture,” said Miller, who is also the event coordinator. “They get to share that bit of culture with the university community.” Student chairwoman Tejaswini Gosavi also helped lead the planning process. “This is the first year we have full a student committee,” she said. “The last couple of years we had couple of students on the international affairs committee.” The Lebanese Student Organization is scheduled to participate in the event, said Lori Hage, a secondyear in biology. “This year we will be participating in food and performances. We will be doing a dance done at weddings and other events,” said Hage, who is secretary of the organization.

Reitman follows dreams, found film Jessi ca Shambaugh Lantern reporter Academy Award-nominated director Jason Reitman is scheduled to appear at the Ohio Union today to speak about his career and hold a question-and-answer session. Reitman, best known for his movies “Thank You for Smoking,” “Juno,” and most recently, “Up in the Air,” will speak in the Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom at 7 p.m. The Ohio Union Activities Board’s visual and fine arts chair Ryan Orlosky, a second-year in biology, said he expects between 500 and 800 students at the event. Orlosky recommends that students come prepared for the questionand-answer session that will follow the speech with some of their “burning questions.” As for what to expect from the keynote speech, Orlosky said OUAB submitted a list of things they thought students would be interested in. “We’ve asked him to first include how he followed his passion, switching from medical school to filmmaking,” Orlosky said. “Especially relevant for any aspiring film students in the audience, Jason will conclude his presentation with a discussion of the road for future filmmakers.” Marc Rostan, a second-year in political science, enjoyed two of Reitman’s works. “‘Thank You for Smoking’ and ‘Up in the Air’ are two of my favorites, so I think it’s really cool that he’s coming,” he said. He also mentioned Reitman’s lineage as a reason for his excitement. Reitman’s father, Ivan Reitman, directed the 1984 hit comedy “Ghostbusters” and the newly released “No Strings Attached.” “It’d be pretty cool if Jason made the next ‘Ghostbusters’ and just did it in this dark-humor kind of tone,” Rostan said. Sydney Viox, a second-year in molecular genetics, said she will be attending the event because “Juno” included a character whose “quirkiness” young people can relate to. She also believes the event will provide a good experience for students. “Even if you aren’t interested in going into a film or theater career, it is still a good opportunity to learn about the people who make some of our generation’s favorite movies,” Viox said. Tickets for this event are available two per valid BuckID at the Ohio Union Information center.

Miller said food preparation is key. “The recipe planning process begins a month prior to the event,” she said. “Each student organization is required to submit four recipes to chef Mark Newton of Campus Dining Services.” Organizations are required to prepare 800 servings of food, and cook two days prior under Newton’s guidance, Miller said. “The chefs are there to watch over the students and make sure everything is safe,” Miller said. Judges will choose three winning organizations based on the food they serve, Gosavi said. The competition is a way to give back to the students for their participation, Gosavi said. “These students have classes and exams, so we want to reward them for their hard work and effort,” he said.

OSU alum wins People’s Choice for film pitching Ryan Book Arts editor

Courtesy of MCT

Jason Reitman poses with his Golden Globe for Best Screenplay for his film ‘Up in The Air’ in 2010.

Neal Havener, a 1993 Ohio State graduate, learned Tuesday that he won the “Favorite Film Pitch” category for the People’s Choice Awards. “I’m on cloud nine,” he told The Lantern on Wednesday. “If I was a bell, I’d be ringing.” Havener was one of about 100 nominees who had two-anda-half minutes to pitch a film at a November conference for the American Film Market, a sponsor for the competition. Havener’s pitch for “The Dragon Lore Trilogy” was one of five finalists. The public could vote for a favorite on the People’s Choice Awards website through Jan. 24. Havener said he took the lead on voting and held on. “I had been behind about half the time,” he said. “Then I got the lead and pretty much stayed ahead.” At the end of voting, Havener’s pitch had gathered 66 percent of the vote. Jonathan Wolf, the managing director of the AFM, e-mailed Havener on Tuesday to alert him that he had won. Havener attributed many of his votes to his dedicated family members. He said there wasn’t a limit on voting and that his brother-in-law, John Dirina, voted more than 500 times. “It might sound like cheating, but a big part of this contest is who has the most family members,” he said with a laugh. Havener is in the process of writing “The Dragon Lore Trilogy,” and he described it as “The ‘Lord of the Rings’ meets ‘Galaxy Quest.’” Havener has also worked ias a producer and composer in cinema, and has worked on films including “Minus One” and “Mann in Hokk.” Dirina also told Havener that last year’s winning pitch, “Father John” by David Minnihan, is currently in production. Havener said he wasn’t “counting the chickens” yet, but that part of his prize is that he gets to make a “wish list” of 12 studios to speak to at next year’s AFM conference. Havener said regardless of the film’s production future, he’s happy to have won. “I got the opportunity, and I’m excited for that.”




Book Club suggests… “The Weird Sisters” by Eleanor Brown

Sisters Rose, Bean and Cordy were doomed from the beginning. With a professor as a father, who speaks mostly in Shakespearean verse, they were destined to fall in love with literature. Growing up, the sisters loved their books so much they forgot to love each other. Years after growing up and going their own ways, the three

sisters return to their hometown of Barnwell, Ohio, to support their mother, who is diagnosed with breast cancer. In the midst of dealing with their own problems, which range from an unwanted pregnancy to embezzlement charges, the sisters ÿnd it hard to come together, let alone help their mother. “The Weird Sisters” is Eleanor Brown’s debut novel.

‘Recent Arrivals’ highlights work of new grad students Alex H ampel Lantern reporter

Cody Cousin o / Asst. multimedia editor

TOP: Students look at pieces from the ‘Recent Arrivals’ exhibit Monday night at Hopkins Hall. The exhibit features work from the art program’s new graduate students. LE FT: First-year art graduate student John McCaughey, who is focusing on printmaking, poses with on of his contributions to the exhibit.



























IN 1996




Comment on this and other arts stories online at




“Recent Arrivals,” an exhibition at Hopkins Hall, displays works from 28 first-year graduate students from the art department at Ohio State. “This show really does a great job at depicting the diversity in medium and style of our incoming graduates,” said John McCaughey, a graduate student in printmaking. “There is so much going on in the art world today and I think this show reflects that.” McCaughey said the students from each department interact and help each other try new things from other areas of art. “It’s been really fun meeting all of these artists and observing the graduates bouncing ideas off one another and crossing into other disciplines,” McCaughey said. “You see painters venturing into sculpture and vice-versa.” Prudence Gill, the director and curator for the Hopkins Hall Gallery, echoed what McCaughey said about the artists working together. “You may not be able to tell who’s in what program, because everybody works and cross-pollinates among all the different areas,” Gill said. “That’s one of the joys of what happens here.” McCaughey is one of the artists featured in “Recent Arrivals.” He had two pieces that focused on easily found materials. “The process of construction and deconstruction of an environment is the inspiration for my current work,” McCaughey said in his statement accompanying the piece. “What interests me most about graffiti is not just the beauty and risk involved, but what happens after the vandalism takes place in terms of removal and/or deterioration.” He works his surroundings into his paintings and prints. “Whether I’m walking down an alleyway or reading the words on the bathroom stall, it all somehow makes its way into my paintings,” McCaughey said. For the painting in the exhibition he used latex paint, wallpaper, newspaper, spray paint and other biodegradable materials. He said it made more sense to use materials that were more readily available to him, rather than fancy textiles. Artist Nathaniel Hartman made an audio piece.

He is a classically trained percussionist and is in the master of fine arts program at OSU. In his piece “Elevated,” he sealed a siren inside a vacuum chamber to negate sound. “The piece tries to recreate this perfect scientific vacuum and comment on warnings in our daily lives that go off silently,” Hartman said. “Originally I was inspired by the Columbus siren warning system that is tested every Wednesday at noon and its power to communicate fear with a simple high pitched sound.” Each artist was asked to put together one to three pieces for the exhibition. The artists could create any kind of piece they chose, as they elected not to have a theme for this project. “The show was pretty individualized,” said Michael Ambron, a painting and drawing graduate student, “which is why it was strange that it seemed so cohesive.” Ambron had two pieces on display. He said he followed a theme for both. “I’m currently working on ways of revealing the luminal and seemingly invisible worlds of vibrating static that seem to exist on the surface of everything,” he said. The exhibition as a whole did not involve wide use of color. “All the pieces are kind of quiet for the most part,” said Carolyn Baginski, a ceramics graduate student. Baginski used color in her piece, but it was muted. “I always imagine my pieces as being technicolor, but it ends up being pastel,” she said. “I think it works.” Baginski discussed self-portraits as a possible theme for the exhibit, but said most of the artists turned down the idea. Today, a few of the artists will hold a Topics Table at 11:30 a.m. in Hopkins Hall to discuss the exhibition and have lunch.


SAUCE Thursday January 27, 2011


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2587 Indianola Ave Completely Remodeled, Hdwd floors. $870/mo Commercial One 324‑6717

274‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Walk little save a lot. Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑2665 28W. Maynard‑ 2 bdrm TH avail for fall on N. campus. Front porch & rear deck, yard area Bsmt w/lndry hkups, F/P, blinds, gas heat, newer crpt.Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central air, large kitchen, off street parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL.

345 E. 20th available Fall. Large 2 bedroom flats, new windows, carpeting, updated appliances, dishwasher, on‑site laundry, central air, ceramic floors, courtyard, lots of parking, on bus line. $630. (614) 284‑2038, Craig 357‑363 E 14th. 14th & 4th‑ 2 bedroom, LV, Lg Kit. w/ref & stove, A/C, Lg bath, off street parking, laundry on premises. No pets. $420 rent, $420 deposit. 614‑306‑0053. 410 W. King #A ‑2Brm flat very spacious Victoria Vlg area avail for fall. Near med. schools, 2 full baths lndry in bsmt, A/C, off str prkg & garage avail. Great location call G.A.S. Properties 263‑2665 429 E. Oakland Ave. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, living and dining rooms, full basement w/ washer/dryer hook‑ups, front porch $525 (614)457‑4039 Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 At University Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi‑fi. Separate laundry and spacious LR. Quiet Complex. Best value in OSU off‑campus student and faculty housing. $520/month 1st month free. 614‑778‑9875. Av. Fall 83 E. 11th, great location near the Gateway. Deluxe modern townhouse with 1.5 baths and washer/dryer, parking, AC, new kitchen, carpet, lots of storage, all amenities. Privately owned and managed. $680/mo ‑ lease ‑ no pets ‑ utilities separate 614‑395‑4891. AVALILABLE NOW. 134 W. 9th. Large 2 bedroom flats just steps from South Campus, medical schools, new windows, carpeting, updated appliances, dishwasher, your own Washer/Dryer, A/C, parking. $600. 614‑284‑2038, Craig East 16th between Summit and Fourth. 2 bed, extra study room, Remodeled kitchen, tile floors, free washer and dryer, osp, nice, $820.00, no pets,, Steve @ 614‑ 582‑1618 No 1 spot! 220 E. Lane‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on site lndry, A/C. Off St. pkg. Courtyard area. Must see!Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑2665 Updated 2 bedroom apt., located at 56 1/2 Woodruff, dishwasher, disposal, microwave, gas stove, ac. Includes 2 off street parking spaces, washer and dryer. Call 513‑774‑9550 after 6:30 pm or email inquiries to:

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$795‑849, 318‑326 E 19th, townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, balcony, refinished, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $799, 160 W 9th, spacious, front/back porches, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $899‑999, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $950, 1827 Summit, refinished hardwood, stainless steel, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $995‑$1050, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs., DW, A/C newer crpt, updated appliances, ceiling fans. Off St. pkg must see. Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑2665

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133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg new bath. Must see!Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 150 E. 13th, Large modern studio apartments just steps from campus. Secure building, new appliances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $430, (614) 284‑2038, Craig 168 west 9th Ave. Great Location. 1 Block East of Neil Ave. 2 Bedroom remodeled Apartments for Fall. Air conditioned, new carpeting, ceramic floor tile in bathroom & kitchen, new overhead fan lights. Off‑ Street parking. No pets. Call Dawson Properties. 571‑0704 1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $550‑ 650/month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑ 486‑2933 or visit 190‑192 E Norwich‑ 2 brmTH avail. for fall. N. campus west of Indianola. Recently updated spacious units w/on site lndry & hkups in units. Updated baths ,A/C, off str prkg, Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $800/mo, 614‑989‑1524 198 E Norwich – 2 brm TH avail for fall. Modern Blg on N. campus, west of Indianola. Lndry nearby, A/C, newer crpt huge kitchen, off str prkg call G.A.S Properties 263‑2665

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom “318 Wyandotte charming 3BR w/ modern kitchen & bath. DW. W/D. A/C. 1‑1/2 bath w/ Whrlpl Tub. Off st. parking. 1/2 block from COTA & CABS. $1000/month. David: 614.496.3150” # 1 3 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2181 Indiana. Rear Deck, off‑street parking and central air. Eat‑in bar counter in kitchen. Washer/Dryer in basement. Tons of space. Rent is $1,200 per month. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email me at for an appointment or visit #1 NW corner of Patterson and High, 3 BR TH, very large, Ldy, $925.00 Phone Steve: 614 208 3111 #1 Available quiet 3 bedroom townhomes available fall 2011 #1 rental avail immediately! 363 E 12th Ave gorgeous home with room for 5 or more! Pictures and more at #1, Affordable spacious and updated, large 3BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $371 614‑294‑7067 $1,050 ($350/each) Patterson Ave, North Campus. Large (over 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Basement) 3 Bedroom ½ double recently updated. 28’ LR/DR, huge Kitchen w/Range, Refrigerator, Dishwasher, built‑in Microwave, recessed spotlights on dimmers and more! New full Bath! Full basement with Washer & Dryer included! New furnace, A‑C and thermopane windows = lower bills! Great tree shaded yard, front porch! Great street, nice neighbors! Available September 2011. No Pets. 614‑410‑1826 John Kost RE/MAX Premier Choice. $1,050, 1702 N 4th, townhouse, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, updated, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, backyard, new carpeting, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

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3 Bedroom APT. 69 E. 14th Ave. Available Fall 2011 Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning, up‑dated baths & kitchens, appliances, dishwashers. off‑street parking. Security system available. $1050/month. (740) 363‑2158, 3 bedroom on Maynard near High, newly remodeled, modern loft feel, W/D included. Great Location, $1200/month. Call Adam 419‑494‑4626

405 W 8th Ave Large 1/2 double across from hospital, front porch $1,350/mo Commercial One 324‑6717

406 W King & Hunter 3 Brm flat avail. for fall in a quiet Victorian Vlg. area close to Med. School. Rmdeled & spacious w/ huge kit, A/C, newer crpt, porch, yard, blinds, lndry next door & off str pkng. Call 263‑2665

51 E. Patterson Ave, Fall rental, 3 bedroom 1/2 double. New kitchen, new bath, \ upstairs W/D hookups. New furnace & windows, wood floors. Full basement. Front porch. 740‑548‑7124, 614‑563‑8392. 55 E. Patterson Ave. Fall rental, REALLY NICE completely remodeled 1/2 double, 3 bedroom. New kitchen and two baths. Upstairs laundry. New furnace and windows. Full basement. Paved off street parking and security light. 740‑ 548‑7124, 614‑563‑8392.

56E. Woodruff, 3 bedroom for Fall, excellent northeast location, steps from High St., new windows, mini‑blinds, new kitchen cabinets, microwave, gas stove, dishwasher, disposal. Central heat and ac, coin‑op laundry, 3 off‑street parking with well lit area. or 513‑774‑ 9550 after 6:30pm

56E. Woodruff, 3 bedroom, excellent northeast location, steps from High St., new windows, mini‑blinds, microwave, dishwasher, disposal, gas stove. Central heat and ac, coin‑op laundry, 3 off‑street parking. lwalp1@gmail or 513‑ 774‑9550

57 E. Patterson Ave., Fall rental, really nice completely remodeled 1/2 double, 3 bedroom, new kitchen and baths, upstairs laundry, new furnace and windows, rear parking and security light, full basement, central air. 740‑548‑7124, 614‑563‑8392.

Affordable 3 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

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FOR ALL YOUR FALL HOUSING NEEDS! Studios through 4 bedroom homes remaining for Fall 2011 Prime Locations!


Iuka Park Commons Neighborhood style living with a campus address Huge 2 bedroom apartments • Available furnished and unfurnished • Large bedrooms • Eat-in kitchens • Central air • On-site laundry • Well-lit off-street parking • Located on the CABS East Residential bus line •

Starting at only $339/person

Call today to schedule a viewing! Ask us about our deposit special!



classifieds Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

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61 E Patterson, 4 bedroom house for fall. Super nice, large rooms, 2 bath house. Completely remodeled throughout. New Appliances, first floor laundry, walk‑in closets, carpet, rear parking, Security light. 740‑548‑7124, 614‑563‑8392

#1. Location OSU Colors! 67 W. Patterson Easy walk to OSU stadium. Big 1/2 double with total of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus 2 full baths. Off street parking. New insulated windows and security doors. Outside lighting. Central air, DW & new appliances, hardwood floors and carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great architecture throughout. Clean, attractive, well maintained. Come see the OSU colors! Call or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2011. 941‑323‑0148, #1. Location OSU Colors! 67 W. Patterson Easy walk to OSU stadium. Big 1/2 double with total of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus 2 full baths. Off street parking. New insulated windows and security doors. Outside lighting. Central air, DW & new appliances, hardwood floors and carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great architecture throughout. Clean, attractive, well maintained. Come see the OSU colors! Call or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2011. 941‑323‑0148, 941‑ 388‑1779.

398 W. King near Belmond 3 or 4 bdrm + 2 bath TH avail for fall. Spacious, completely remld w/newer carpet, A/C, DW, blinds & FREE lndry. Close to med. schl off st. prkg. Call 263‑2665

East 16th between Summit and Fourth. 4 bed, 2 bath, extra study room, Remodeled kitchen, tile floors, free washer and dryer, osp, nice, $1640.00, no pets,, Steve @ 614‑582‑1618

$2,400 338 E 18th, 6 BR, W/D, A/C, carpeting, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

5 bedroom Town house. 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge 4th floor sun deck. New Appliances. Central A/C. Parking. $1500. (614)205‑4343.

63 W Maynard near Neil Ave– Beautiful 3 Brm TH avail for fall. Quiet N. Campus location, huge kit & dinning rm, newer carpets, A/C, blinds, bsmnt w/ FREE W/D, porch & yard. call 263‑2665

66 E Norwich‑ 3brm flats avail for fall on N. campus just East of High St. Quiet area Modern Bldg w/AC newer carpet, blinds, updated appl, off str parking & laundry nearby call 263‑2665 69 E. 14th Ave. 3 bedrooms: Available for Fall 2011. Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning. Updated baths, kitchens, appliances, dishwashers Off Street Parking. Security system available. $1050/month (740) 363‑2158.

$1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

$1,400, 345 E 19th, ½ house, AVAILABLE NOW 2585 Indi- hardwood, W/D, new applianola Ave Completely Remod- ances, eled, Hdwd floors. $870/mo NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Commercial One 324‑6717 $1,600, 1689 N 4th, W/D, upLarge North Campus apart- dated kitchen/bath, hardwood, ment with finished basement. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Twin single, 3 off‑street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling $1,800, 24 Patterson, 4‑5 BR, fan, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. W/D, A/C, basement, North$1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. Steppe Realty 299‑4110 614‑582‑1672 North osu 3br, family room, new interior, new carpet & paint, basement, fenced 2c garage NICE! $895 975‑3984 457‑5689

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom # 1 4 Bedroom Duplex, Central Campus, Fall Rental, 1986 Summit. Great unit, newer interior. Dishwasher and Microwave in Kitchen, Washer Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, off‑street parking and central air. Full bath and two bedrooms on 3rd floor, Full bath and two bedrooms on second floor, half bath on the first floor. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email me at for an appointment or visit # 1 4 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2176 Summit. New Kitchen. Huge duplex. Third floor is all one room. Two full baths, Washer/Dryer in basement, rear deck, off‑street parking. Rent is $1,700 per month. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email me at for an appointment or visit # 1 4 Bedroom House, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2177 Indiana. Great corner house with huge rear deck. Dishwasher and microwave in kitchen. Washer/Dryer in Basement. Two car garage in rear. Central Air. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email me at for an appointment or visit # 1 A: nicely renovated 4BR North campus home: 185 E. Oakland. NEW: kitchen w/dishwasher, microwave; 2 baths; insulated windows; NEW furnace/AC; W/D (free), decorative fireplaces, lovely old woodwork. Sorry, no pets. HOF Properties of Ohio, 614‑204‑ 4346. #1, Affordable spacious and updated, large 4BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $318 614‑294‑7067 $1,150, 300‑306 E 13th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, spacious, carpeting, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

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$1,800, 49‑51 W Blake, refinished townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 $1,900, 1851 N 4th, W/D, renovated, balcony, hardwood, basement NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1100, 93‑95 Duncan, 3‑4 BR duplex, renovated, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2,400, 91 Frambes, 4‑5 BR, dishwasher, hardwood, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,460/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,620/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BDRM Apt. 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP $1,580‑$1,620/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BDRM Apt. 2157 Waldeck Ave. Completely Renovated, Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP $1,860/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BDRM DBL, 2153‑2155 Indianola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,940/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑

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$3200 1870 N 4th, 6‑8 BR, 3 baths, W/D, # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, Cen- NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 tral Campus, Fall Rental, 1988 Summit. Great unit, newer inte- $3500, 197 W. 8th, 10‑12 BR, rior. Dishwasher and Mi- W/D, PKG, NorthSteppe Realty crowave in Kitchen, Washer 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, com off‑street parking and central air. Full bath and two bed- $3600, 231 E. 16th, 5‑6 BR, rooms on 3rd floor, Full bath Central, W/D, DW, HWD, and three bedrooms on second NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 floor, half bath on the first floor. Rent is $2,400/mo. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email me $3800, 47 E. 17th, 6 BR, 7 BA, at W/D, DW, Stainless Appl, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 for an appointment or visit

4 BDRM DBL. 131 E. Norwich DW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $1,920‑$1,980/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑proper# 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2166 Three floors plus 4 Bdrm Double 2139 Summit Summit. Two Full baths. (Between Lane & Norwich) basement. Renovated, Very Spacious Unit Dishwasher and Microwave in w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, Rec‑ Kitchen, Washer Dryer in BaseRear deck, off‑street Rm, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free ment. OSP (10 Spots) $2000/mo. parking and central air. Rent is Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ $2,200/mo. Call Mark at 207‑ 4321 or email me at for 4 bdrm double, W. Maynard an appointment or visit Ave, completely renovated, new everything!! 2 bath, CA, W/D, off‑st. parking. BEAUTIFUL, won’t last long $1900, # 1 6 Bedroom House, North available Fall 2011, (614)206‑ Campus, Fall Rental, 2188 Indi5855 or (614)348‑2307 Pic- ana. Can be 5 or 6 bedroom. tures at www.byrneosuproper- Three floors plus basement. Washer and dryer included. Three car garage in rear. Rent 4 BDRM House, 66 W. Nor- is $2,100 per month. Call Mark wich, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, at 207‑4321 or email me at OSP, NO Pets $2,100/Mo. for Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ an appointment or visit

4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ street parking, A/C, $900, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic $1200/month. 614‑205‑4343. updates, A/C, dishwasher, 4 bedroom & 5 Bedroom NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 apartments. Close to campus. Off‑street parking, living room, 102 W Maynard. 4 bed 1 bath dining room, kitchen, 2 baths. with laundry. Please call Mike Call Bob 792‑2646 and 284‑ 1115 at 496‑7782 4 Bedroom Half Double 1703‑05 N. 4th St. 103 West Norwich, in(between 13th and 14th) credible house and loca2 Kitchens, 2 Baths, Central tion, more information http:A/C, Washer, Dryer, Large //www.veniceprops.Rooms, Hardwood Floors, com/103wnorwich.cfm Large Second Floor Porch in Rear. Off‑Street Parking. 1500 Pennsylvania Ave, Available Fall. $1200/mo close to Medical school, 4 to 5 or call bedroom, 2 kitchens, 2 baths, 614‑804‑3165 hardwood floors, front porch, laundry, permit parking, rent 4 bedroom house fall quar$1500/month, 614‑759‑9952, ter One block off Lane @ 2158 Indiana Ave Washer/dryer Big 614‑457‑1960, 614‑935‑7165 bedrooms $1600 614‑562‑ 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. 1137 or 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, central air, D/W, parking, just reno4 BR completely remodeled. E. vated. $1200/month. 16th. On‑site laundry, central 614‑989‑1524. air. $1600/mo. Call Adam 419‑ 494‑4626 1948 SUMMIT. 4 Bedroom, E. Northwood. Large huge living and dining room, 46 renovated kitchen with dish- House, old school charm, hardwood floors close to High ST washer, basement, front porch and back deck, 2nd floor bal- $1,760/mo Commercial One cony, 2 fireplaces, washer‑ 324‑6717 dryer hook‑up, and private park- 77 W Maynard Party porch, ing. $375/person. Call 589‑ hardwood floors, quiet street 1405. $1,400/mo Commercial One 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 large Bed- 324‑6717 room Apartment, 1 bath, carpet. Rent $1460/month. 614‑ 84/86 Euclid Avenue ‑ $1400/mo. south Campus Gate759‑9952 or 614‑935‑7165 way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick double. Hardwood floors, 207 E. 13th Ave. Large 4 bdrm beautiful fireplaces, spacious, townhouse complete with car- free washer and dryer, full peting throughout, kitchen appli- basement, air conditioned, new and appliances, ances, W/D hookups. Parking, furnace 1 year lease. $1520/month. garage and security system available. Call Steve at 291‑ Available Sept. 1, 2011. 764‑ 8207. www.euclidproperties.9644. com 361 E. 20th. Large 4 bedroom Sunroom, 1 1/2 Bath A/C, Affordable 4 Bedrooms. washer/dryer, off‑street park- Visit our website at ing $995/month 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 614‑285‑2038 Craig Availabe for Fall. 3‑4 bed4 BDRM Apartment 67 Chitten- room house located at 125 E. den, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, Northwood Ave. just two blocks C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO from High Street. $1300 per Pets, $1,680/Mo. Call 961‑ month. Great location. Please 0056. www.cooper‑properties.- call 614‑486‑8094 for more decom tails.

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$2,400, 2250 Indianola, 5‑6 BR, 3 baths, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Horse Farm. Entire house for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. No Pets. $2,500 2205 Waldeck, 5 BR, W/D, garage, appliances, $1200/mo. 614‑805‑4448. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Huge 4 bdrm W. Blake Ave, walk to OSU, 1.5 BRAND NEW bathrooms!! Updated kitchen, $2400 164 W. 9th , 6 BR, off‑st. parking, CA, W/D Avail.- South Campus, W/D, DW, Fall 2011, CAll (614)206‑5855 NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 or (614)348‑2307. www.byr- $3,400, 153 E 12th, 8 BR, W/D, A/C, renovated, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

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Reserve your apartment now for Summer or Fall 2011



# 1 @ 2074 Summit @ Lane: Clean, charming, 5 BR. STILL AVAILABLE. Under $400/BR. Stirling Properties. 519‑6543 #1 @ Summit & Lane: Large 5 BR half‑double overlooking Iuka ravine. Nicely updated NEW: kitchen w/dishwasher; 2 baths w/ceramic tile; furnace/AC; hardwood floors; washer/dryer (free). Garage. Sorry, no pets. Stirling Properties of Ohio. 519‑6543 #1 Available 5,6,7 bedroom homes fall of 2011, awesome locations and houses, more information #1 Corner of Michigan and 8th. One block to Hospital and Med School. Beautiful 6 Bedroom house. 2 Full Baths, 2 Half Baths. Laundry. Available August or September. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111.

252 E Lane available for groups of 7+. Your group will love this large home in a great location! email for more info! 252 W. 8th. 6 bedroom, 3 full baths with parking and laundry. Please call Mike at 496‑7782

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89 E. Norwich 1470 Highland

3 bedrooms:

1 bedrooms:

49 E. 18th

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6 bedrooms:

164 E. Norwich 170 E. Norwich 176 E. Norwich 30-36 E. Woodruff 42 E. 17th 48 E. 17th 64 E. 12th

2 bedrooms:

132-140 W. Lane 240 W. Lane 49 E. Norwich 30 E. Woodruff 197 E. 13th 485-487 E. Alden 383-389 E. 12th Iuka Park Commons (442 E. Northwood)

169-175 W. 10th 151 W. 8th 1470 Highland 1701 N. 4th 1745 N. 4th

2086-2090 N. 4th

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Roommate Wanted Male Looking for someone to take over my lease at 36 east woodruff apt H. I am taking some time off of OSU so my 4 roommates will be living in the apartment for the remainder of the year. The room has a walk in closet. Apartment has stove/oven, refrigerator and dishwasher.

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Looking for the LEAD Campus Tweeter. Tweet for $$, for start‑up Contact Mechanical Designer‑ Part Time Familiar with Auto‑Cad and some 3‑D programs. Work can be performed at home. Contact us at: Part‑Time/FUll‑TIME Collector, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614‑ 495‑1407, Contact Helen PLay Sports! Have Fun! Save Money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure and water sports. Great summer! Call 888‑844‑8080, apply:’s hiring Campus Representatives I,II,III for Part‑Time positions. Apply on website Career Section under About Us. Pay from $9 to $22/hr.

    

College Nannies & Tutors is the country’s largest child care staffing agency providing Nannies and Tutors for families. We are currently looking for a fun, creative, and responsible Nanny to work part time, after school. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to: daily care and responsibility of the children, preparing healthy meals and snacks, actively engaging the children in fun and educational activities, transporting the children to and from school and/or activities, assisting with homework, getting dinner started for the family, and helping to keep the home clean and tidy. Apply online at “join the team.”

Provider needed for 2 kids: boy, 5, and girl, 10, with special needs. Girl is very sweet and has cognitive delays, personal care needs. Boy is fun and bright. Need transportation for son from preschool to Grandview home. Preference given to MRDD providers. $10/hr. Times: M, T & Thr from 3 p.m. to 6/6:30. Call Susan 614‑316‑ 9594 or

Responsible student needed 3pm‑6pm Tuesdays, Wednesdays, & Thursdays for my 12 yr old son. He is into skateboarding, extreme sports, free running, etc and you will need to share similar interests. Transportation/clean driving record a must. No drugs. References necessary and will be checked. Male Preferred. Deb 614‑395‑8029

Responsible, caring and fun individual needed to care Paid Survey Takers needed in for 3 kids ages 10, 8 and 6 Columbus 100% free to join. from 3pm‑7pm Mon ‑ Fri. Help needed with homework, transClick on surveys. portation and laundry. Please submit and vote for the best email Monika at texts and pics at Summer In MAINE Males and females. Meet new friends! Travel! Teach your favorite activity. Tennis, Swim, Canoe, Sail, Waterski, Kayak, Gymnastics, Archery, Silver Jewelry, Rocks, English Riding, Ropes, Copper Enameling, Art, Basketball, Pottery, Field Hockey, Office, Softball, Photo, Newsletter, Soccer, Lacrosse, Dance, Theater Costumer June to August. Residential. Enjoy our website. Apply online! Tripp Lake Camp for Girls: 1‑800‑997‑4347 The City of Dublin is currently seeking applications for the part‑time, temporary position of Events Assistant – Job Code: EA2011. This position will average 30 hours per week from March 1 – Dec. 1, except June 1 –Aug. 15 when it will be approximately 40 hours per week. Rate of pay is $10.00 ‑ $15.00/hr. For a complete job description and to apply online please go to, click on “Jobs” at the bottom of the screen. THE CITY OF DUBLIN IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.

Help Wanted Child Care Autism/HIGH SCHOOL in Upper Arlington needs individuals in becoming fully‑trained ABA‑ therapists for (1)Transportation and/or (2)ABA‑therapy @home and helping fun activities in the community. Two hours sessions will be paid for $36 from Federal Government. Send resume BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Apply CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE

Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals


Child care in my home for an 8 and a 5 year old. Days would be Thursday and Friday from 7:30 AM to 12:30 PM and then from 3:00 PM to 6:00 PM. This would include taking them to school at 9 for the 8 year old and at 12:30 for the 5 year old and then picking them both up. $50 per day plus the option of a free room (we have a nice home in Dublin). Please call or email me or 614‑889‑9589.

2060 N. High St (at Woodruff) Now leasing for Spring Quarter 2011 and the Fall 2011-2012 School Year • Newly furnished studios

• Remodeled Common Kitchens • FREE high speed internet

2262 N. High 491 E. Alden 2138 N. 4th

• FREE basic cable • Laundry and fitness center on-site

CALL: 294-5381 Stop by: 2060 N. High St. WWW.OHIO-STATER.COM

Student Manager.


The Lantern is looking for a Student Advertising Manager for the 2012 Academic Year (Fall 2011 – Spring 2012).

Applicants should be energetic, self starters with sales (and hopefully management) experience. The Student Advertising Manager will work with the General Manager to increase advertising market share for local and University sales, online and web advertising, rack signage and other advertising opportunities; responsible for implementation of planned sales strategies and contingency plans; work with the Student Assistant Advertising Managers to train and supervise student display advertising sales staff to ensure growth in advertising revenue; responsible for recruiting and providing training and a motivated atmosphere for all personnel associated within these areas; work with the General Manager to improve and enhance the Lantern’s image in the community and other duties assigned by the General Manager.

The Student Advertising Manager will work a minimum of 20 hours per week (August 15 – June 15). Compensation composed of a salary plus commission with potential quarterly bonuses. Ideal candidate should be available to train for a portion of this Spring Quarter. A complete position description will be available at the interview. All inquiries and resumes should be sent to John Milliken, General Manager The Lantern,

For Sale Automotive Aaron Buys ALL CARS NEW * OLD * JUNK WRECKED Any Vehicle, CA$H Today! FREE TOW! FREE Notary! local buyer, 614‑268‑CARS(2277)


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

Travel/ Vacation


Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro is looking for outstanding servers, prep cooks and line personnel. Our three locations in Columbus are hiring servers with serving experience, prep cooks with restaurant kitchen experience and line personnel with customer service/serving experience. La Chatelaine is looking for dynamic, outstanding students. Please inquire at La Chatelaine Upper Arlington‑ 614.488.1911,La Chatelaine Worthington‑614.848.6711 or La Chatelaine Dublin‑ 614.763.7151 Please visit our website‑ Merci!

HOOTERS NOW ACCEPTING APPS! Hooters of Columbus is now accepting applications for Hooters Girls, Hooters Girls at the Door and Cooks. So if you’re hard working with a great attitude and looking for a chance to make great money, then apply in person at one of our 3 Columbus locations! Hooters of East Main ‑ 5901 E. Main St. (614) 755‑9464 Hooters of Polaris ‑ 8591 Sancus Blvd (614) 846‑2367 Hooters of Hilliard ‑ 5225 Nike Station Way (614) 850‑7078 Check us out on Facebook and !

Help Wanted OSU The Materials Science and Engineering Department plans to appoint a 50% Graduate Administrative Associate for a period of twelve months, beginning ASAP. GAA will be appointed to assist the Chair of the department with special projects, scheduling, and administrative assessments. Graduate students interested in applying for this position should send their resume, personal statement of qualifications, and references to: Dr. Rudolph Buchheit 177 Watts Hall, 2041 College Rd. Columbus, OH 43210 or email by the 1/31/11 deadline.

• Full sized beds • Full sized refrigerators and microwaves

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Bahamas Spring Break $189 for 5 DAYS or $239 for 7 DAYS. All prices include : Round‑trip luxury cruise with food. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. 800‑ Tutor needed after school 867‑5018 for my 17 YR. old son in the autistic spectrum. A typical day would include homework assistance and social outings. Please contact Gina at 378‑ 7811. Blue Peacoat missing, around McFadden’s area. If found, email Reward!

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

• All utilities included


Female, to share 3 BDRM condo near Easton/Polaris Mall and OSU. Partly furnished, $300+utilities. (937) 656‑4399 or (937) 829‑0936

Help Wanted General

 

1464 Highland 34 E. 18th

Roommate Wanted Female

Help Wanted Child Care

Kennel Technician Position. Immediate opening, duties including feeding, medicating, walking, and general husbandry. Seeking self‑motivated, animal loving, with an excellent work ethic please apply at 6868 Caine Road (just off of Sawmill Rd) or fax to Kat @ 614‑766‑2470. Must be available evenings (3‑7) and weekend shifts. If you have ques- Part time help wanted in the evenings, 4 day/week varied, tions, call 614‑766‑2222. w/mildly autistic 5yr old. Must Lifeguards ‑ New Albany be reliable and willing to work. High School pool is hiring certi- Must pass BCI check. Westerfied lifeguards for all shifts and ville area. swim instructors. Call 413‑8324 or e‑mail

Roommate Wanted

5 bedrooms:


#1 6 bedroom house 259 E. Lane Ave., spacious living room, 2 bath, washer‑dryer hook up, 2 kitchens, sunroom, private backyard. $375/person Call 614‑589‑1405 or e‑mail Sharing 2 B/R Apt., completely and beautifully fur26 E. Patterson Ave, Fall nished, CA, parking, New car#1 options for your large Rental, 5 bedroom house. peting, $350/mo. plus half utiligroup of 6 or more! www.- Great Location. Newly remod- ties. Call owner: 718‑0790! Great eled kitchen and two baths. Large Houses on Lane and In- New hardwood floors/carpet dianola available! email us for throughout. Full basement. W/D hookups. Front porch and more info! off street parking. 740‑548‑ #1 Two LARGE BEAUTIFUL 7124, 614‑563‑8392. REMODELED 7 bd houses, Bartending Up To GRANITE KITCHENS, 3&4 42 Chittenden. 2 Large ##! baths, great parking onsite, Party Decks, 1/2 block from $300/ Day. No Experience Nec17th Ave off Summit. $500 per High St. $2,300/mo Commer- essary. Training Provided. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. person per month. Call OSU cial One 324‑6717 Student Rentals 951‑640‑6306. ##! Bartending Up To 5 & 6 bedroom houses for rent. $300/ Day. No Experience NecW. Patterson essary. Training Available. 800‑ #1, Affordable spacious $1950/$2600 and updated, large 5BR apts near tommys pizza on lane. 965‑6520 ext 124. 614.316.3986 on North, South and Central Dan #1 Piano, Voice and Guitar campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ teachers needed to teach in street parking, dishwasher, 5 BDRM Apt. 2159 Waldeck students’ homes. Continuing W/D hookups, decks, Ave. Completely Renovated, education provided. Excellent fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, pay. 614‑847‑1212. Starting at $303 614‑294‑7067 New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & www.osupropertymanagement.- Free OSP $2,300/Mo. Call com 961‑0056. www.cooper‑proper- #1! BARTEND!!! We train you! www.alliedbartenders.#1, Affordable spacious com. 888‑575‑TIPS (8477). and updated, large 6BR apts 5 BDRM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, on North, South and Central 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, a photographer looking campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,175- for students to do video work, street parking, dishwasher, /Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.- no experience needed but W/D hookups, decks, open‑minded. Female precooper‑ fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. ferred. $100/hr. please email Starting at $446 614‑294‑7067 5 Bdrm Double 2139 Summit to: www.osupropertymanagement.- (Between Lane & Norwich) com Renovated, Very Spacious Unit AMATEUR MODELS Needed ‑ w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, 18+. No experience necessary! #1, Affordable spacious W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 $100 cash per shoot (614) 329‑ and updated, large 8BR apts Spots) $2000/mo. Call 961‑ 3407. on North, South and Central 0056. www.cooper‑properties.campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ com BOWLINGFORCASH.COM ‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, 5 bdrm House @ 127 W Survey Site ‑ Fun way to make fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Northwood. A Great location extra money! Completely FREE! Starting at $401 614‑294‑7067 close to campus! Completely Calling ARTISTS! www.osupropertymanagement.- renovated w/ New appliances, Looking for artists to draw com new flooring & fixtures, 2 1/2 basic black and white, simple Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and Free $1,800/Month (Water In- OSP. $2600/mo Call 961‑0056. and complex images. Work from home. Flexible hours. cluded). 5 Beds for Fall 2010 www.cooper‑ Paid per image. 877‑HOYS‑ on 304 E 17th Ave (Just East of Summit). 1991 New Build- 5 BDRM Townhouse 67 Chit- TOYS ing. Each Unit Features 2 Full tenden, Newly Remodeled w/ 2 Camp Counselors, Baths, Living Room, Fully Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, male/female, needed for great Equipped Kitchen, Security OSP, NO Pets. overnight camps in the mounSystem, Fireplace, Central $2,125‑$2150/Mo. Call 961‑ tains of PA. Have fun while A/C, Washer/Dryer on Site and 0056. www.cooper‑properties.- working with children outdoors. Porch/Deck. Free Private Park- com Teach/assist with A&C, Aquating. No Pets. Call Peter: 614‑ 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. ics, Media, Music, Outdoor 306‑9933. 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, Rec, Tennis, & more. Office, $2,200 102 Pacemont, 5 BR, W/D, OSP, NO Pets Nanny, & Kitchen positions Clintonville, dishwasher, A/C, $1875/Mo. Call 961‑0056. available. Apply on‑line at NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 www.cooper‑ 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. Columbus Crew Stadium $2,400 1700 N 4th, 6‑7 BR, 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full is currently hiring Spring & dishwasher, W/D, hardwood, Bath, OSP, NO Pets $2,025- Summer part‑time workers in Call 961‑0056. www.- the Maintenance/House‑KeepNorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 /Mo. ing department. Please inquire cooper‑ at or $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victo- 5 Bedroom Half double. 123 stop by to complete an applicarian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over tion: One Black & Gold Blvd., Realty 299‑4110 2500 square feet. Parking. Columbus, OH 43211. Sorry, $1375. (614)205‑4343. no phone calls please.

8 bedrooms:

HANDYMAN‑ WORK PART TIME ON OFF‑CAMPUS PROPERTIES, PAINTING, PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL EXPERIENCE A PLUS, START AT $11/HR., FLEXIBLE 6 bedrm house located at HOURS, CALL 761‑9035 143 Frambes. Living room, dining room, foyer. 2 full baths. House CLEANING. Looking Laundry hookups. Off street for hardworking, detailed oriparking. $2640. This one will ented individuals to work 20 go fast. 614‑205‑4343. hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have Daytime hours only. 6 bedrooms Whole house. car. 129 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or email 3000 square feet. Parking. $1650. (614)205‑4343. Interviewers wanted to 7 BR West Maynard. Com- conduct telephone interviews pletely remodeled. 3 bath- for public opinion research firm. rooms, lots of parking, on‑site Great part‑ time $. Flexible daylaundry, central air. $3150/mo. time hours. Applications available @ 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd Call Adam 419‑494‑4626 floor or call 614‑220‑8860 for Affordable 5 Bedrooms. more info. Visit our website at Interviewing and Training Now for Summer ABA Instruc1st Place Realty 429‑0960 tor. $12/hr. Must Have 1 Year Remodeled Large 5 BD of College With Interest in home on corner lot, DW, W/D, Teaching, Nursing, PsycholHDWD floors, OSP, nice yard, ogy, or Therapy Careers. 2229 Indiana, www.compass‑ Powell area. Schedule or 614‑783‑6625 ity. Call Cheryl 740‑881‑4325

0 utilities, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street parking, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 104 W Maynard. 5 bed two full 6304, 263‑1193. baths with laundry. Please call 1368 Neil Avenue, furnished, Mike at 496‑7782 clean, quiet, safe. $350/month, utilities included, males only, 1600 N 4th/12th gorgeous 6 graduate students preferred, person home avail for Fall free washer/dryer, 488‑3061 2011! Check out pics www.- Jack. email Available now 14th Ave. us for more info! Under Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver$399/person! age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296‑8353 or 299‑4521 1834 N 4th St. Nice Old School Home, W/D, Garage, hdwd Dead quiet near medical floors. $1,500/mo Commercial complex. Safe. Excellent, low neighborhood, One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.- noise/crime quiet serious tenants. OSU com across the street. $350/month, 220 E14th Ave. Fall Rental. no utilities. 614‑805‑4448. 10 bedroom house. Very large rooms. 3 remodeled bath- Large furnished room in rooms. New windows. Front professor’s Worthington home. porch. Full basement with w/d $350/mo Utilities, washer/dryer hookups. Off street parking. Se- included 505‑6408 curity light. Heat included in rent. Call 740‑548‑7124 or 614‑ 563‑8392. 2403‑2405 East Ave. 5 bdrm 2 baths TH. Avail NOW & FALL! N. campus . Just N. of Patterson. Completely remld w/newer carpet & ceiling fans. Huge kit. w/DW and huge liv. rm. Blinds, A/C & free WD Frnt and rear porch, free off st prkg. See and compare living space and cost! Call 263‑2665

Help Wanted General

General Services

Music Instruction: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481‑9191

Automotive Services Tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit:

Legal Services Student Rates. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614‑725‑5352.

Typing Services

EMERGENCY TYPING!!! Last minute!!! We type your papers. $10.00 per page. Cash only. 784‑0458.

Tutoring Services A Math tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294‑ 0607. ACCOUNTING 310 You can get through it! Great tutoring

Business Opportunities FREE TV Ad For Your Website! Secret NEW Advertising Technique Explodes Your Income!

General Miscellaneous #1 College Fundraiser! Absolutely No Selling! offer promotions for discounted textbooks, food, free online music downloads & more!

Announcements/ Notice

Students‑A simple way to make $100 to $200 each day FREE TV Ad For Your Webwhile in school. site! Secret NEW Advertising Technique Explodes Your In(800) 478‑0528 come! 40‑60% commission sales Flexible hours‑wk from home Special Needs Web Site

Personals Get a Bright, White, healthy smile for $8 to $11 per month. Many local participating dentists.

Thursday January 27, 2011


Thursday January 27, 2011

thelantern results WEDNESDAY Men’s Tennis 7, Butler 0 Men’s Tennis 7, Xavier 0

upcoming THURSDAY Women’s Basketball v. Michigan 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio

FRIDAY Pistol: Winter Open TBA @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Swimming: Shamrock Invite TBA @ South Bend, Ind.

Straight shooter: Buford comes out firing BEN AXELROD Senior Lantern reporter With a record of 21-0, few people would accuse the Ohio State men’s basketball team of having poor communication on the court. Off the court, however, might be a different story. After junior guard William Buford twisted his ankle in Saturday’s win against Illinois, OSU coach Thad Matta said he was unsure the starting point guard would be ready to play in the Buckeyes’ game against No. 12 Purdue on Tuesday. He asked Buford — via text message — how he was feeling. “I texted him late (Monday) night and I said, ‘Shoot me straight, how do you feel?’” Matta said. “And he said, ‘I’m a little sore dot-dot-dot.’” The next morning at OSU’s shootaround, Matta and Buford had an in-person conversation about text-messaging etiquette. “We had a long conversation as he tried to explain what ‘dot-dotdot’ means,” Matta said. Thankfully for Matta, Buford said his ankle felt ÿne and that he’d be ready to play against the Boilermakers. Buford showed no signs of strain from the injury, as he scored OSU’s ÿrst six points against Purdue on a pair of 3-pointers. Buford credited his quick start to the presence of OSU freshman forward Jared Sullinger.

continued as Buford on 2B

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Multimedia editor

Junior guard William Buford passes the ball during Ohio State’s 87-64 victory over Purdue on Tuesday night at the Schottenstein Center.

Men’s Track: Penn State National Invite TBA @ University Park, Pa. Women’s Hockey v. St. Cloud State 2pm @ St. Cloud, Minn. Men’s Swimming v. Penn State, Michigan, Northwestern 6pm @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Wrestling v. Michigan 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Hockey v. Alaska 7:05pm @ Fairbanks, Alaska

SATURDAY Pistol: Winter Open TBA @ Columbus, Ohio Fencing: Notre Dame Duals All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Women’s Track: Rod McCravy Memorial Invitational TBA @ Lexington, Ky. Rifle: Murray State Invitational TBA @ Murray, Ky. Men’s Track: Penn State National Invite TBA @ University Park, Pa. Women’s Swimming: Shamrock Invite TBA @ South Bend, Ind. Men’s Tennis v. William & Mary 10am @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Swimming v. Penn State, Michigan, Northwestern 12pm @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Women’s Hockey v. St. Cloud State 1pm @ St. Cloud, Minn. Men’s Basketball v. Northwestern 6pm @ Evanston, Ill. Men’s Volleyball v. Juniata 7pm @ Huntingdon, Pa. Men’s Hockey v. Alaska 7:05pm @ Fairbanks, Alaska

SUNDAY Fencing: Notre Dame Duals All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Women’s Tennis: ITA Kickoff TBA @ Knoxville, Tenn. Women’s Basketball v. Penn State 2pm @ State College, Pa. Women’s Gymnastics v. Bowling Green, Western Michigan 2pm @ Bowling Green, Ohio Men’s Tennis v. Toledo 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Follow @LanternSports on Twitter for all things Ohio State

Courtesy of MCT

Ohio State running back Maurice Hall breaks through Bowling Green’s defense on Sept. 20, 2003 at Ohio Stadium. The Buckeyes won 24-17.

From end zone to stage, former Buckeye back in the spotlight JAMES OLDHAM Senior Lantern reporter Maurice Hall is familiar with the venomous stereotype that haunts athletes who have made a similar career choice. It followed Hall across the country, from Columbus, Ohio, to Los Angeles. “Initially you hear that ‘Oh, he’s just a football

player that wants to get into acting’ kind of thing, and I wanted to really get rid of that stereotype,” Hall said. “So, I applied the work ethic and the practice methods I used playing football, and put it into acting. “Eventually it got (to) the point where my growth as an actor was visible, and more people started to look at me as an actor, versus a football player who just wants to act.” Hall was a running back on the Ohio State football team from 2001-04, winning a National

Championship in 2002. The San Diego Chargers signed him in April 2005, but less than a month later he was unemployed. Hall returned to Columbus to pursue his master’s in sports administration, while working as an assistant to OSU athletic director Gene Smith and doing sports television work for NBC. “During football season, I would do sports analysis stuff pertaining to high school football, along

continued as Acting on 2B

Bucks look to stand out in Senior Bowl DANNY HICKS Lantern reporter The Senior Bowl, held in Mobile, Ala., is an opportunity for senior football players to showcase their talents in front of pro scouts and coaches. And former Ohio State football players Ross Homan and Dane Sanzenbacher were invited to the ÿeld. Homan and Sanzenbacher understand the importance of the opportunity. “The best players in the nation are out here, competing and trying to showcase their skills,” Homan said. Being at your best and separating yourself from the rest is something Homan said is crucial in a game like this. “It’s very important. You’re always being

evaluated every time you step on the ÿeld,” Homan said. “It’s a huge job interview; that’s the way I look at it.” Sanzenbacher agreed. “It’s an opportunity for you to show your talents and stand out from everybody else,” he said. Since the Sugar Bowl, Homan and Sanzenbacher have been training for the NFL draft process. Both were recently invited to the NFL Combine, and both said they plan to attend. During practice, Homan said coaches and scouts have been telling him to keep doing what he is doing and to relax and play to his ability. Sanzenbacher, who was a late addition to the Senior Bowl, had his ÿrst day of practice Tuesday, and said the competition there is one of a kind. “You can’t really replace that competition. It makes everybody better,” he said. “You’re working

continued as Seniors on 2B

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Multimedia editor

Wide receiver Dane Sanzenbacher catches a pass in the first half of OSU’s 37-7 victory against Michigan Nov. 27, at Ohio Stadium.



Acting from 1B

Acting classes

at MadLab Theatre brought out Hall’s poise with Ohio State football,” Hall said. “The more I did that, the more I got comfortable with being in front of the camera and having fun with it.” His future in acting was starting to take shape. While working on the show “Football Friday Nights,” Hall had an opportunity to perform in skits. “I liked the aspect of coming up with skits,” Hall said, “and performing them on TV really got me motivated to want to do more.” So, Hall searched for an agent. Though there might not be any Ari Emanuels in Columbus, Hall found a commercial agent. “She referred me to do some acting classes to help with my auditioning for things going on in Columbus,” Hall said. “Once I started taking acting classes, I kind of fell in love with it.” Hall began to search Craigslist for acting classes and found an advertisement for an audition at MadLab Theatre, where he landed on the doorstep of acting instructor Kevin McClatchy. McClatchy, who was aware that Hall was a former Buckeye, said Hall was disciplined and worked hard from the start. “Maurice showed up and everybody knew who he was, but he was completely humble and he knew that he was just beginning,” McClatchy said. “He was a voracious learner — he was willing to try anything.” Hall had taken a theatre class at OSU when he was fairly new to campus and really enjoyed it. But he was concerned that his demanding football schedule wouldn’t allow him to participate in theatre. McClatchy, who’s teaching at OSU while pursuing his master’s in acting and performance, said Hall had a certain amount of poise that carried over from his football career. “He had the conÿdence that comes from accomplishments. He was uncertain about how to go about doing things, but he was conÿdent that he’d (be) able to ÿgure it out,” McClatchy said. “That gave him a little bit of a leg up.” Hall also believed his football career, particularly the season the Buckeyes won the National Championship, helped to ease his transition to acting. “In 2002, the practice, the work ethic, the faith and development, all of the things I learned while playing at Ohio State, and understanding what it takes to dive in and start from scratch really helped me out,” Hall said.

Hall acted in a few plays and ÿlmed the movie “Best Supporting Daddy” in Columbus. Still, Hall knew that, to pursue an acting career, he’d have to move to L.A. Hall quickly recognized the stark contrast between the protective blanket of Buckeye Nation and the fame-driven L.A. society. “Even though I did some independent ÿlms and some plays in Columbus, the reason I was picked for the roles was because I was a name that people knew,” Hall said. “People would come see the movie or the play because I was in it, not necessarily because I was a good actor. And that was one of the big differences in coming out to L.A.” Suddenly, it no longer mattered what Hall had accomplished on the football ÿeld. “Everybody in L.A. is some kind of actor, singer or other entertainer. It’s one of those things where you’re not going to get a role because you played football for Ohio State,” Hall said. “You have to actually be a good actor. So, from that aspect, it’s persuaded me to really pursue the craft and learn as much as I can and get better.” Charley Boon, Hall’s acting teacher at the Joanne Baron / D.W. Brown Studio in Santa Monica, Calif., said Hall has improved by “leaps and bounds.” “There are people who go out into the workforce and they have my name on them. Sometimes that can be a scary thing,” Boon said, “but the wonderful thing about Maurice is, I would not hesitate to recommend him for a job at all.” Hall recently made appearances on “Grey’s Anatomy” and “House.” “I had the opportunity to be on the show ‘House,’ where you get a chance to see Hugh Laurie, Omar Epps, you know, these great actors,” Hall said. “I see what they do as far as preparation, and being in that atmosphere drives you to want to be better.” There’s an old saying that to be a successful actor, you have to be able to deal with rejection. Hall admits he’s faced his fair share of it. He’s working at Lululemon Athletica, a company that sells exercise and yoga clothing. It’s a supplemental job, helping to pay the bills until the crapshoot that is the auditioning process leads to something more lucrative. “Right now it’s pilot season,” Hall said. “I’m hoping to get some opportunities coming up.”

Courtesy of MCT

Ohio State running back Maurice Hall dodges Minnesota defenders in the 33-3 victory against the Golden Gophers on Nov. 2, 2002, at Ohio Stadium.

Buford from 1B

Buford scores team high 19 points in win over Purdue “They were pretty good looks. We got the ball into Sully and they was doubling down,” Buford said. “We were making extra passes and I got good looks and I knocked them down.” Buford’s quick start turned into a big night for the Toledo native. He scored a team-high 19 points on an efÿcient 6-for-8 shooting, including going 3-for-5 on 3-point attempts. In the second half, it appeared that even fouling Buford couldn’t slow him down, as he connected on a 3-point shot while being fouled by Purdue guard Ryne Smith. Buford made the free throw for a four-point play.

Following the 87-64 Buckeye win, Purdue coach Matt Painter said Sullinger becomes even more dangerous when players like Buford are knocking down their shots. “You can feed off of making shots. They were able to do that. They are a very good team,” Painter said. “When that snowball happens in the ÿrst half and you have that big guy (Sullinger), you can’t forget about him.” OSU freshman point guard Aaron Craft, who ÿnished THE FIGHTER GULLIVER’S the game with [R] 111230 points, six 420 730 1035 BLACK SWAN[PG] YOGI BEAR [PG] 1105 130 400 910and six rebounds assists, said 1115 140 415 650 HOW DO YOU [PG]nation TANGLEDthe KNOW? [PG13] 1150 showed Buford’s play 110 150 430 300 610 920 that the Buckeyes are more than LITTLE FOCKERS [PG13] 1120 200 445 TRON LEGACY 3D a one-man team. [PG] 1145 315 625 950 710just 745 930 1030 SEASON OFdeÿ THEnitely NARNIA: “It’s a bigVOYAGE message. WITCH [PG13] 1100 OF DAWN TREADER 145I 430 715 1000 mean, Jared is3Ddeÿ a great [PG]nitely 11130 245 THE TOURIST [PG13] 605 900 player. deÿnitely have 1245 500 800Teams 1045 TRUE GRIT (2010) Upcharge applies to all 3D films. to decide how they’re going to 1215 345 640 [PG13] guard him, but at the same time,

we have the ability to put people around him and make plays,” Craft said. “That’s deÿnitely a big key to our team that so many people can put the ball in the basket.”

TANGLED (2010) [PG] 11:20AM | 2:35 | 7:00

THE DILEMMA [PG13] 11:30AM | 2:05 | 4:55 | 7:30 | 10:05

SEASON OF THE WITCH [PG13] 4:50 | 9:25

NO STRINGS ATTACHED [PG13] 11:10AM | 1:40 | 4:10 | 7:40 | 10:15

TRUE GRIT [PG13] 11:25AM | 1:50 | 4:15 | 7:10 | 9:35

THE GREEN HORNET 3D [PG13] 11:00AM | 1:35| 4:20 | 7:15 9:55

BLACK SWAN [R] 11:45AM | 2:15 | 4:40 | 7:45 | 10:10 LITTLE FOCKERS [PG13] 11:40AM | 1:55 | 4:30 | 7:35 | 9:50 THE KING’S SPEECH [R] 11:35AM | 2:10 | 4:45 | 7:25 | 10:00

TRON: LEGACY 3D [PG] 11:05AM | 1:45 | 4:25 7:05 | 9:45 YOGI BEAR 3D [PG] 11:15AM | 1:15 | 3:15 | 5:15 7:20 | 9:20

Upcharge applies to all 3D films.

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Multimedia editor

Wide receiver Dane Sanzenbacher celebrates a touchdown in the first half of OSU’s 37-7 victory against Michigan Nov. 27, at Ohio Stadium.

Seniors from 1B

Sanzenbacher sees Senior Bowl as preparation for his future with some of the best players in the nation and it makes every rep that much more critical.” Being so close to the NFL, Homan said he is ready to make the most of the opportunity. “It’s a dream come true,” he said. “I have dreamed of it since I was a little kid, and now I have the opportunity to make it a reality.” Sanzenbacher said the feeling is surreal. “It’s weird. It doesn’t feel that close,” Sanzenbacher said. “There’s still a lot of steps that you need to go through to actually put on that jersey and play in the NFL.” Homan’s ultimate goal is to be a success and leave nothing undone. “Just be successful; just have no regrets,” Homan said. “Never look back and wish I could have done this or could have done that.” Sanzenbacher has different ambitions. “(I want) to put myself in a position to be successful after football,” Sanzenbacher said. “Obviously you want to play well and take

(football) as far as you can, but ultimately, while you’re playing, set yourself up for the future.” Neither Homan nor Sanzenbacher has a preference of what team he would like to compete for. They said would just be grateful for the chance to play in the NFL. Sanzenbacher said he would never forget the experiences he had playing for OSU. “It kind of made me the football player that I am,” he said. “Being able to run out on Senior Day, to get your name announced as captain and your family on the ÿeld was deÿnitely up there for me.” What Homan will remember most about OSU is his success on the team. “The close games, battles, sealing the deal on Big Ten championships,” Homan said. “Everything we’ve won, I’ll keep memory of.” The Senior Bowl will be televised at 4 p.m. Saturday on the NFL Network.

Check back after the Senior Bowl for coverage of the game.

S ’ T





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Information Presentation: Wednesday, January 27th 6:00 p.m. Ohio Stadium Huntington Club Level Suites Life is calling. How far will you go? 800.424.8580 l Thursday January 27, 2011

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at Octo by Doug Gardner US2-36 ©2009 Patent Pending

ACROSS 1 Checkbook no. 5 Mason of “The Goodbye Girl” 11 Cinephile’s cable channel 14 Par 15 Delta competitor 16 “Turn on the heat!” 17 *Yellowstone Park beast 19 The Mustangs of the NCAA’s Conference USA 20 Work like a dog 21 Flooring material 23 The Grammys, e.g. 25 Egyptian Christian 27 Prado hangings 28 *Fort McHenry defended it in 1814 31 Norwegian noble name 32 “__ Yankee Doodle ...” 33 Swelter 34 50-Across’s st. 35 A director may ask for more of it 37 Justice Dept. agency 40 Curly smacker 41 Lacto-__ vegetarian 42 Provoke 43 *Medical professional 48 Puts on the tube

49 Tampa Bay squad 50 Home of Creighton University 51 Seasonal pharmacy offering 53 Red ink 54 Served dinner 55 *Feature of many customer service calls 60 Race segment 61 Spoke out 62 Fit to be drafted 63 GPS heading 64 Martial arts instructor 65 “My word!” DOWN 1 “Hulk” director Lee 2 __ anglais: English horn 3 Forensic test site 4 Celebrity gossip show 5 Ponder 6 Unspecified amount 7 Messy barbecue morsel 8 Grassy plain 9 Nutritionist’s recommendation 10 Hit __ spell 11 Engross 12 Sleuth played by Peter Lorre 13 Less refined 18 Pasta often baked

22 On one’s guard 23 Black, in stanzas 24 Low area 25 “We get letters” ‘50s-’60s TV singer/host 26 Rhetorical skill 29 Group that goes through the motions? 30 “Prince Valiant” character 35 Dawn goddess 36 Currier’s colleague 37 Inexpensively 38 Spirited party 39 “What’s the big __?” 40 Pageant title 42 Sam Spade, e.g., slangily 43 School fund-raiser 44 Astronaut Collins 45 Feeling of resentment associated with the last words of the starred answers 46 Dirties the dishes 47 Cinematic showdown hour 52 Wellness gps. 53 City near Sacramento 56 Aetna’s bus. 57 So-so grade 58 Rural expanse 59 Pops

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Give up the idea of “starving artist.” There are plenty of successful creatives in the world, and some of them make billions of dollars. Don’t measure your success by the balance of your checking account, but by the joy in your heart, your contribution to others and your peace of mind. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Be confident in following your instincts. They’re pointing you in the right direction, and you know it. This supports a previous plan. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 6 -- You have big ideas and limited time. Don’t distract others with your enthusiasm. Share what’s so exciting over dinner, when they can listen. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 7 -- You wish you could ease into changes, but they may be abrupt. At least check how deep the water is before diving in. Everything works out perfectly. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is an 8 -- The changes you have in mind provide fortunate circumstances for family and social contacts. Do the groundwork yourself, and ask for assistance later. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is an 8 -- If you rush too fast to complete something, you may hurt yourself. Communicate the need for extra time. Take a deep breath, focus on the task at hand and take it slow.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 6 -- Reorganize your space to accommodate individual needs. Let each person choose decorating colors or new arrangements. A little paint goes a long way. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- You want to make significant changes, and a partner offers creative suggestions. The first step may seem painful, but stress relaxes as you move. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 6 -- Old habits die hard, but today’s a good day to change things up. You may feel some stress but see future opportunities everywhere. Dive in! SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 7 -- An emotional release leaves you feeling cleansed by the tide. Put a great new idea into practice as soon as you can. The results are virtually immediate. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- Team members need to draw creative threads together to finalize a project. If someone else takes charge, that works better for you. Relieve stress with treats. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- A personal habit could get in the way of creative communication. You don’t need to come up with all the ideas yourself. Group members contribute. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 7 -- Later in the day you feel fulfilled. Change was managed with little stress, and new opportunities open as a result. Stay in the flow.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard


Place the numbers 1 to 8 in each of the octagons such that the numbers are not repeated in any octagon, row, column, or diagonal. The sums of the minor diagonals (diagonals that contain either four or six numbers) are provided at the beginning and end of each minor diagonal. The sum of the four numbers that border a diamond are provided in that diamond. The numbers that border diamonds do not have to be unique.

Number of numbers provided = 56 (Medium)


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Thursday January 27, 2011



ERIC BEIERSDORFER / Lantern photographer

Guard Samantha Prahalis scrambles for a rebound in OSU’s 81-67 win against the Iowa Hawkeyes on Monday night at the Schottenstein Center.

New starting lineup aims to give Michigan payback PAT BRENNAN Lantern reporter The No. 24 Ohio State women’s basketball team is not the same team Michigan sent packing Dec. 30. A major difference is the presence of freshman center Ashley Adams, who stepped in for senior forward Sarah Schulze after she suffered a seasonending knee injury during the Buckeyes’ Jan. 16 win against Michigan State. “Ashley has been great,” Schulze said of the reigning Big Ten Freshman of the Week. “Me getting injured and her getting a chance to play might have been the best thing to happen to this team.” Coach Jim Foster agreed that Adams’ presence has been a driving force on the team. “She’s got a couple areas where she’s really far advanced for a young player,” he said after practice Wednesday. “She has some really, really solid habits that are invaluable.” Schulze described her new role on the team as emotional leader.

“It’s been really different,” Schulze told The Lantern. “They can still hear me from the bench, though. I can still provide the team with motivation.” In tonight’s home rematch against the Wolverines, the Buckeyes look to make up for their 64-51 loss in Ann Arbor, Mich. Schulze said a quick start will be key for the Buckeyes tonight. “Before, they just clobbered us in the ÿrst 10 minutes,” she said. “If we just come out and set the tempo instead of being run over.” Junior guard Samantha Prahalis described OSU’s previous meeting with Michigan as “probably the worst game of the season” to the media Wednesday. “We just played terrible,” Prahalis said. “Now, we’re more in sync. We’re playing good defense.” Foster said he thinks the Buckeyes are a changed team and ready for Michigan. “We’re not the same team we played up there,” he said. “We’re playing more of a high-low game. Our guards’ defensive pressure is terriÿc.” Tonight’s game is scheduled to tip off at 7 p.m. at the Schottenstein Center.

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Thursday January 27, 2011


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