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Thursday October 24, 2013 year: 133 No. 93

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thelantern Meyer makes impression with player discipline

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DAN HOPE Oller reporter hope.46@osu.edu

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Leaders Division test

Braxton Miller and OSU are preparing for a well-rested in-conference rival that is coming off a bye week.

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The Ohio State football team has seen nothing but success on the field under coach Urban Meyer, winning all 19 games since Meyer became head coach before the start of the 2012 season. Whether or not Meyer has run a similarly flawless program off the field at OSU, however, is open to interpretation. Before OSU returned to playing and winning football games this season, Meyer’s team made headlines this summer when it announced discipline for five players, including senior running back Carlos Hyde and redshirtjunior cornerback Bradley Roby, for various violations of team rules, prompting reactions from Big Ten coaches and sports analysts nationwide. Hyde was suspended for the first three games of the season for his involvement in an altercation with a woman at a Columbus bar in July. The incident was reported as an assault and Hyde was tagged as a “person of interest” in the case. Although charges were not filed against him at the alleged victim’s request, he was still disciplined by OSU for his involvement. Roby was suspended for OSU’s season opener against Buffalo for

his involvement in an incident at a bar in Bloomington, Ind., in July. Initially charged with misdemeanor battery, his charge was downgraded to disorderly conduct and then dismissed in August, but Meyer said Roby was suspended for one game “just because there (was) an issue.” Only two of the five players disciplined, freshmen tight end Marcus Baugh and defensive lineman Timothy Gardner, were actually charged with crimes. Baugh was suspended one game following a July arrest for underage possession of alcohol and displaying

fake identification, while Gardner was removed from the team after a July arrest for obstruction of official business. Redshirt-junior running back Rod Smith was also suspended one game for an unspecified violation of team rules. OSU athletic director Gene Smith said he believes Meyer has “created an environment of accountability” through the disciplinary actions taken this summer. “His strategy to create that culture is one of the best I have seen,” Gene Smith said in an email to The Lantern. “He continues to improve upon it.” The stance Meyer took in disciplining players prior to the 2013 season might be contrasted with his discipline against linebacker Storm Klein, tight end/wide receiver Jake Stoneburner and left tackle Jack Mewhort prior to the 2012 season. Then-senior Klein was initially dismissed from the football team in July 2012 when he was charged with domestic violence, but was reinstated in August 2012 with a two-game suspension after he pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor disorderly conduct charge and the domestic violence charge was dropped. Then-redshirt

photos by: SHELBY LUM / Photo editor photo illustration by: KAYLA BYLER / Managing editor of design

continued as Meyer on 3A

Gee’s ‘magnetism’ draws continued support

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Soul of Columbus

Local band Nick D’ & The Believers creates a selfdescribed ‘new soul’ sound for its fans.

campus

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Lock up lamentations

Some students have trouble finding a place to lock up their bikes, but they can be fined for choosing certain spots.

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KRISTEN MITCHELL Editor-in-chief mitchell.935@osu.edu This article is the second part of a three-day series exploring E. Gordon Gee’s role at Ohio State post-presidency. Check out The Lantern tomorrow for continued coverage. A white T-shirt that read “Party On Gordon” was spread on the back of the chair Ohio State President Emeritus E. Gordon Gee sat in during a Monday interview with The Lantern. Complete with a cartoon version of Gee wearing his signature round lens glasses and bow tie, the shirt embodied the emotional attachment many Gee admirers have expressed in the months since the former president retired. “It’s great to be on this campus. You know, I love Ohio State, I love the energy of the place, I love having the chance to continue to be with students and with faculty and with staff and an opportunity to hopefully make a difference from a different platform,” Gee said. In his retirement, Gee will be working on a statewide higher education initiative that was announced by Gov. John Kasich Monday, continuing work on his three books and teaching classes at Harvard next semester. For him, though, OSU is home. “I love the fact that students still invite me out to their parties and a variety of other things, and I’ll go when I can … that does not detract from either me or the new (president), what it is is the fact that I hope in some ways I can contribute to a continuously joyful culture of this institution,” he said. Gee announced June 4 he was retiring from his role as university president, days after controversial remarks

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

OSU President Emeritus E. Gordon Gee looks at a shirt during an interview with The Lantern Oct. 21. he made at a Dec. 5 OSU Athletic Conference meeting came under public scrutiny. Comments, which he later called “inappropriate,” about Notre Dame and the Southeastern Conference in particular brought national attention. With Gee on the sidelines, OSU is searching for a new university president. A shift in power has changed Gee’s role in the administration, and while Gee is no longer leading the charge, his admirers still look to him as the face of the university. How this will influence OSU’s next president has yet

to be seen, but Interim President Joseph Alutto said it will be a challenge to overcome. “There is an issue here, which ultimately a new president is going to have to face, and that is the brand of the university has to be the brand of the university and not the brand of the president,” Alutto said in a Sept. 23 interview with The Lantern. “And I think it’s really important for us as we make a transition. You know, Gordon is such a special individual and a unique presence. But ultimately, this is about Ohio State, not about who is the president.” Gee said he is close to Alutto, who took office July 1 — the same day Gee retired — despite the role reversal, which he admitted can at times be “a little awkward.” “It is very difficult for both of us in one sense. I’ve never been on a campus in which I haven’t been in charge. So the question is, do you disappear and go into the woodwork or do you remain active?” Gee said. “He worked for me. So all the sudden I’m working for him.” Executive Vice President and Provost Joseph Steinmetz said Gee’s “magnetism” has lent him a strong following of supporters, but Steinmetz is confident the OSU community will find a way to rally around a new university president. “The institution is bigger than any of the personalities ever that’s inside of it,” Steinmetz said in an Oct. 8 interview with The Lantern. “Presidents come and go, provosts come and go, the institution has been here a long time, and I’m really confident that we’ll move on.” Gee said he hopes to have a “wonderful” relationship with the next president, but said he

continued as Gee on 3A

33 registered sex offenders living in 1-mile radius of Union KATHLEEN MARTINI Lantern reporter martini.35@osu.edu Thirty-three registered sex offenders currently live within a mile radius of the Ohio Union, according to the Ohio Attorney General’s office. Crimes range from gross sexual imposition, a tier I offense, to rape, a tier III offense. All of the offenders are male. Ohio Law defines gross sexual imposition as sexual contact in which the offender purposely compels the victim to submit by force or threat of force, the offender impairs the judgment or control of the victim or knows the victim to be impaired, the victim is less than 13 years old, or the ability of the victim to resist or consent is impaired because of a mental or physical condition or advanced age. Although the sex offender registry is under the jurisdiction of the Franklin County Sheriff’s Office, University Police does everything it can to keep students safe, said University Police Deputy Chief Richard Morman in an email. “The Ohio State University Police Division works to aggressively deter crime as well as investigates any crime reported to the police division,” Morman said.

KAYLA BYLER / Managing editor of design

The circle represents a 1-mile radius centered at the Ohio Union. University Police offers a link to the Franklin County Sex Offender Registry on its website, free self-defense classes for women and safety tips for students, Morman said. It also runs the Student

Safety Service, a public safety program that reports criminal activity and provides rides for students. Some students are not surprised at the amount of sex offenders living in

the campus area, but understand why University Police do not have a more active role in regulating the situation. “Once you go off campus, that isn’t really their (University Police) place to do anything,” said Mei Jeung, a fourthyear in animal science. “You can’t really change the fact that the community around OSU isn’t the best.” The Franklin County Sheriff’s Office does not patrol the University District, said Amanda Trump, executive assistant to Sheriff Zach Scott. “Any regulations on sex offenders are through the parole or probation department from court orders and not through the Sheriff’s Office,” Trump said. The Sheriff’s Office encourages “Stranger Danger” techniques to deter crime, such as not talking to strangers and using the buddy system when walking from place to place. Offenders check in with the Adult Probation department of the Franklin County Court of Common Pleas as often as the severity of their crimes require, said Gayle Dittmer, chief probation officer at the Court of Common Pleas. “We conduct an assessment, and that assessment determines whether they’re on intensive supervision or basic

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campus Study suggests larger anti-gay sentiment, LGBT population STACIE JACKSON Lantern reporter jackson.2087@osu.edu Past research might not accurately capture the size of the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender population or the public’s actual opinions of the population, according to a recent study done by Ohio State researchers. The husband and wife research team, Katie Baldiga Coffman and Lucas Coffman, co-authored a study that found the non-heterosexual population is larger than current estimates suggest, while anti-gay sentiment is much more prominent than previously measured. Katie Baldiga Coffman, an assistant professor of economics, said in an email the findings are significant for things like public health, policy prioritization and measuring social norms. The researchers used the “veiled elicitation method,” which asks subjects to respond to questions in an indirect manner, to account for social desirability bias, or “the tendency of survey respondents to give researchers the answers they think are expected,” according to a press release. More than 2,500 U.S. volunteers were randomly assigned to answer questions about their sexuality. Those taking the veiled survey were found to be 65 percent more likely to have a non-heterosexual identity and 59 percent more likely to report having had a same-sex sexual experience than those who did not take the veiled survey, according to the release. In addition, the veiled method also found more people to be 67 percent more likely to disapprove of an openly gay manager at work and 71 percent more likely to say it is acceptable to discriminate against non-heterosexual people than the standard survey takers, according to the release. Lucas Coffman, an assistant professor of economics, said in an email when a

behavior is stigmatized, or might be perceived negatively by others, there is a tendency for people to not admit to it. “We ask people directly about their sexuality and about their opinions related to sexuality and see whether and how they lie (by comparing to our ‘veiled report treatment’). We find that people are reluctant to report that they identify as not heterosexual, and that they are reluctant to report that they’ve had a sexual experience with someone of the same sex,” Lucas Coffman said. Lucas Coffman said those results revealed many people perceived it as more socially acceptable to be heterosexual than homosexual. “We find that when asked directly, people in our sample are less likely to admit opinions or policy stances that are not LGBT-friendly, they lie about whether they would be happy to have an LGB(T) manager at work and whether it should be legal to discriminate on the basis of sexual orientation,” Lucas Coffman said. “This suggests a social norm of tolerance or support for LGBT-friendly policies.” Katie Baldiga Coffman said the data provides some evidence that older individuals

are more likely to lie about their own sexuality when directly asked compared to individuals who are under age 30, but she added there is not enough data to draw firm conclusions at this stage. Angie Wellman, an intercultural specialist for the OSU Student Life Multicultural Center, said OSU is generally a place with the expectation of mutual respect. “Our administration strongly encourages students to work on (skill) sets that will help them to be competitive job seekers in a global market,” Wellman said in an email. “One of those skills is to create open and affirming environments.” Wellman said the findings imply that being inclusive and supportive of LGBT people is a facade. “I can’t speak for the whole Student Life Multicultural Center. What I can say is personal. The idea that some people don’t want those things for me, for many of my friends, for families across the country, is hurtful and disheartening,” Wellman said. “It is my hope that as more folks choose to educate themselves, and one another, about different ways of moving through the world, that we will more consistently and authentically have appreciation and respect of the similarities and differences among people.” The researchers cautioned their survey was not nationally representative, so the results should not be used to extrapolate how many Americans are gay, lesbian or bisexual. Lucas Coffman said they hope the results of the study can spark a conversation about how data is collected on sensitive issues. “Any time there are social norms or stigmas surrounding an area, it might be hard to get honest, accurate responses from individuals,” Lucas Coffman said. “Of course, our paper does not say that there is no role for surveys which ask questions directly. We simply highlight a concern that researchers should think carefully about when interpreting their survey data.”

Improper bike parking can cost riders AARON YERIAN Lantern reporter yerian.21@osu.edu Bike parking can sometimes be hard to come by on Ohio State’s campus, but students should think twice before locking their two-wheel rides up to trees. With more than 7,000 bicycle parking spaces on campus and an estimated 7,200 bicyclists, OSU spokeswoman for Administration and Planning Lindsay Komlanc said OSU is doing what it can to accommodate riders, but more than 20 bike impoundments have been recorded this semester. Construction sites, including one adjacent to the Journalism Building, located at 242 W. 18th Ave., have limited access to bike racks. The shortage has left some students locking their bikes up wherever they can find the space. “At OSU, there’s a lot of students and parking is not a pretty situation. I can always find a tree, bench or small child so it’ll get locked,” said Jake Cimperman, a fourth-year in strategic communication. OSU’s Transportation & Traffic Management website warns riders against locking bikes to “fences, signposts, disability ramps, stair railings or trees” and adds that bikes locked in improper spots are “subject to impoundment.” So far this semester, 22 bikes have been impounded and another 187 have been tagged with a warning, Komlanc said. She added that owners of impounded bicycles are charged $30. Cimperman said a rack isn’t always an option. “When I’m in a hurry, it’s not easy to find a spot. (OSU) can make bike riders more aware that their bike can be taken away,” he said. While the warning is not conspicuously posted around campus, Komlanc said there are other websites that post similar messages, including the Share the Road and Department of Public Safety websites. Bikes that aren’t locked up adequately or at all are at risk of being stolen — there were 137 bikes reported stolen in the campus area from June 12 to Sept. 27, compared to 79 bikes reported stolen in the same period in 2012, University Police Deputy Chief Richard Morman said in early October. Komlanc said students should still be able to find bike parking despite the limited number of spots in the general area where they are looking. “Bicycle parking may be available in the general area of the building or area a bicyclist is traveling to, it’s just not right at the front door of the

7 drug-related reports in 1 week KAYLA BYLER Managing editor of design byler.18@osu.edu There were seven drug-related reports on Ohio State’s campus from Oct. 16 to Wednesday. In one incident, three men were arrested near Cannon and Woody Hayes drives Sunday at about 1:45 a.m. A male 19-year-old student was arrested for trafficking in drugs, a 19-year-old male non-affiliate was arrested for possessing criminal tools and a 20-year-old male non-affiliate was arrested for receiving stolen property. A University Police report listed about 25 confidential property items related to the event. A male staff member reported possession of drugs and drug paraphernalia at Park-Stradley Hall Saturday. The report came after a residence hall staff member smelled marijuana coming from a room. The staff searched the room and found approximately 4 grams of marijuana, a pipe and a flask, according to a University Police report. Two residents admitted the items were theirs. One resident admitting to smoking marijuana and the one resident admitted to drinking. A University Police officer confiscated the evidence to be submitted for destruction and told the students they wouldn’t be criminally charged, but said they would have to speak with Student Conduct regarding the incident, according to the report. A male student reported assault near High Street and 17th Avenue Friday at about 2:30 a.m. No arrests were made in relation to the incident and the case is closed, according to a University Police report. There were 24 reported thefts this week, seven of which were thefts of bicycles. A 33-year-old woman not affiliated with OSU was arrested for theft and possession of drug paraphernalia at CVS on Neil Avenue at about 11:30 a.m. Monday. Related stolen property included four packages of men’s briefs, one package of undershirts and one pair of socks, according to a University Police report. In alcohol related incidents, 15 individuals were cited for open container violations Saturday between 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Ages of those arrested ranged from 23 to 51. There were five reports of offenses involving underage persons, one which resulted in a 19-year-old male student and a 19-year-old male with an unknown affiliation receiving citations. A 21-year-old female student suspected to be under the influence of alcohol was arrested for tampering with a traffic control device near Curl Drive and Woodruff Avenue at about 2:20 a.m. Saturday.

AARON YERIAN / Lantern photographer

Bikes chained to a fence outside of the Journalism Building on West 18th Avenue. building,” Komlanc said in an email. Some students said they haven’t had major problems. “(Bike parking is) not what it should be, but it’s greatly improved (since last year),” said Slayde Humbert, a second-year in exercise science. Komlanc said there were 128 new bike racks installed in Spring 2013 and added that the number of bike parking spots has increased about 5 percent over the last year. More parking might be added in years to come as well, she said. “The university reviews the bike parking on an annual basis and makes adjustments and prioritizes areas for additional bike racks. Departments or units that wish to fund the installation of bicycle racks in a specific area can also request an evaluation through Facilities Operations and Development,” Komlanc said.

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Meyer from 1A

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continuations senior Stoneburner and then-redshirt junior Mewhort were both suspended by OSU in June 2012 after being arrested for obstructing official business, but both players were reinstated in August without missing any games after charges were dropped. The reputation of Meyer-led football programs having off-field issues came from his coaching tenure at Florida. According to a July report from The New York Times, there were at least 31 arrests of Florida players while Meyer coached the Gators from 2005-10. Gregg Doyel, national columnist for CBS Sports, said he believes Meyer has handled discipline more effectively at OSU than he did at Florida. “At Florida, Urban showed coaches how not to handle naughty players. At Ohio State, he’s done the exact opposite,” Doyel said in an interview with The Lantern. “He is creating the template for other schools to follow.” OSU President Emeritus E. Gordon Gee said he has been impressed by the quickness of Meyer’s responses to off-field issues. “I thought the way he immediately responded, there was no ‘oh, let’s figure out what this is about,’ he immediately responds,” Gee said in a Monday interview with The Lantern. While Doyel said he has been “as hard on Urban Meyer as anybody in the country in the media,” he said he thinks OSU handled player discipline “near perfectly” this summer. “Urban acted very quickly and decisively and didn’t brew it back down and decided (to suspend Hyde) even though there was clearly room for Carlos Hyde to not be suspended,” Doyel said. “The only argument I can make about that punishment is that it was too harsh.” Sporting News senior writer Matt Hayes, however, said Meyer should have been tougher on Hyde. “There’s no place in intercollegiate sports for guys who act like that,” Hayes said of Hyde in an email to The Lantern. Hayes compared the situation with Hyde to an incident involving Louisiana State University redshirt-sophomore running back Jeremy Hill, who was suspended for one game and an additional quarter after being charged in July with misdemeanor battery following an altercation in the parking lot of a bar in Baton Rouge, La. Hill leads LSU with 779 rushing yards and 10 rushing touchdowns on 114 carries this season. Neither Hyde nor Roby were in the starting lineup for their first games back from suspension, but both

Gee from 1A wants to make it “very clear to everyone he or she is the president, I’m not.” “My goal should be to make sure the next president is the most successful president in the history of the institution,” he said. Candidates and finalists for the position of university president are being shielded from the public eye. OSU signed a contract worth more than $220,000 Sept. 17 with R. William Funk & Associates, a private Dallas-based search firm. The university is set to pay the firm a fixed fee of $200,000, as

Offenders from 1A supervision,” Dittmer said, “and if they’re on intensive supervision, depending on the charge, they may report in any time from once a week to twice a month.” The Sheriff’s Office records addresses from offenders and ensures they are in accordance with a 2003 law, Dittmer said. Adult Probation follows through if offenders violate the law. The 2003 law passed by the Ohio Senate states no sex offender may live within 1,000 feet of a school, day care center or any place “where children gather.” “We don’t necessarily know where every school might be in the area, so that’s tracked by the Sheriff’s department,” Dittmer said. Some students are wary of sex offenders living in their area but said recorded offenders have a right to live there. “That person should have the choice to live wherever they want, so I don’t think that that should be regulated by the university,” said Annie Philabaum, a second-year in nursing who lives less than half a mile from Ohio Union. “But that is kind of scary.”

players have been mainstays on the field for OSU since. Hyde leads the Buckeyes with 443 rushing yards in just four games, including 317 rushing yards and five touchdowns in his past two games. Roby, a 2012 second-team AP All-American, is tied for the team lead with two interceptions this season and had a touchdown on a blocked punt Oct. 5 against Northwestern. Even so, players such as Hyde and Roby who have had off-field trouble have less room for error, Meyer said, because he treats them as his own. “It’s no different than having a child,” Meyer said Oct. 16. “Once there’s an error, they’re on a short leash.” From Hayes’ perspective, “no must mean no” for that approach to work. “Not another chance, not moving the line back another 10 feet to make it all warm and fuzzy again,” Hayes said. “It’s just like your child: the more no doesn’t mean no, the more he or she will push the envelope.” In the Big Ten, coaches have different perspectives on how a football team should handle off-field issues with players, Michigan coach Brady Hoke said. “All coaches have different ideas of how they go about their business, and that’s their business,” Hoke said Tuesday on the Big Ten teleconference. Numerous Big Ten coaches, including Northwestern’s Pat Fitzgerald, said avoiding off-field issues begins with recruiting the right players. “You’ve got to, in my humble opinion, recruit the right young men that fit your program. They fit your university, they fit your community and they’re going to come into your culture and into your locker room and embrace what your program stands for,” Fitzgerald said on the teleconference. “We see guys all the time in high school that we like that, as we do our character evaluation, that have just one or two too many mistakes from a standpoint of choices off the field.” Of the five players disciplined by OSU this summer, two of them (Baugh and Gardner) were recruited by Meyer and his coaching staff, while the other three were all recruited to OSU by the staff of Jim Tressel, whose own coaching tenure ended with the Tattoo-gate scandal in which six Buckeye players were suspended for selling memorabilia and receiving improper benefits.

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well as reimburse the firm for direct, out-of-pocket expenses, and an additional $20,000 to cover administrative and support expenses, according to the contract. Gee said he is not at all involved in the search, nor does he think that would be appropriate. He said he trusts the search committee and Board of Trustees to find suitable candidates for “the best job in the country.” “I have great confidence in our trustees. They did appoint me, so I think they know how to do things pretty well,” Gee said.

Philabaum searched her off-campus address in the sex offender registry before moving in, she said. “I feel safe where I live, but just knowing that I walk around at night when it’s dark, and there are sex offenders around,” she said. “That’s definitely something to worry about.” Programs like Buckeye Block Watch and Community Ambassadors are in place to keep off-campus students safe, said Dave Isaacs, an OSU Student Life spokesman, in an email. Buckeye Block Watch is a community safety program for off-campus residents that encourages being proactive about preventing crime in neighborhoods, reporting suspicious behavior and educating students about different tactics to stay safe off-campus, including minimizing distractions and not walking alone, according to the program’s website. Community Ambassadors are students who seek to build and develop the sense of community in the off-campus area. A Community Ambassadors representative referred The Lantern to Isaacs for comment.

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sports

Thursday October 24, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com results WednesdAY Field Hockey OSU 2, Ball State 1 Women’s Volleyball Penn State 3, OSU 0 Men’s Soccer OSU 4, Oakland 0

upcoming friday Women’s Golf: Landfall Tradition All Day @ Wilmington, N.C. Women’s Tennis: Tennessee Fall Invite TBA @ Knoxville, Tenn. Pistol v. VMI 3 p.m. @ Lexington, Va. Women’s Soccer v. Nebraska 4 p.m. @ Lincoln, Neb. Men’s Swimming v. Kenyon 6 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Nebraska 7 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Robert Morris 7:05 p.m. @ Columbus

Saturday Women’s Golf: Landfall Tradition All Day @ Wilmington, N.C. Women’s Tennis: Tennessee Fall Invite TBA @ Knoxville, Tenn. Pistol v. VMI 8 a.m. @ Lexington, Va. Rifle v. Nevada 11 a.m. @ Reno, Nev. Field Hockey v. Indiana 1 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Robert Morris 7:05 p.m. @ Pittsburgh Football v. Penn State 8 p.m. @ Columbus

Sunday Women’s Golf: Landfall Tradition All Day @ Wilmington, N.C. Women’s Tennis: Tennessee Fall Invite TBA @ Knoxville, Tenn. Men’s Soccer v. Cleveland State 12 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Iowa 2 p.m. @ Iowa City, Iowa

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Buckeyes prepare for ‘street fight’ with Penn State dan hope Oller reporter hope.46@osu.edu The Ohio State football team is looking to extend the nation’s longest winning streak to 20 games, but the Buckeyes (7-0, 3-0) aren’t expecting that win to come easily against division rival Penn State (4-2, 1-1) Saturday. “This is going to be a street fight for us,” OSU coach Urban Meyer told the media after practice Wednesday. “A team that has momentum, a team that had a bye week, a (team) that’s rested and well-coached. They’re legitimate — this is Penn State.” While the Buckeyes had to make a second-half comeback to secure a 34-24 win against Iowa in Columbus last Saturday, Penn State had a week off after a 43-40, quadruple overtime victory against Michigan Oct. 12. OSU defeated the Nittany Lions 35-23 at Beaver Stadium last season, but junior linebacker Ryan Shazier said the Buckeyes are “always going to get the best” out of their Leaders Division adversary. “They always going to give us their best shot and we going to give them our best shot, and it’s just always a fight out there,” Shazier said. Junior quarterback Braxton Miller said the Buckeyes make every game a big game, and playing Penn State in a nationally televised 8 p.m. game at Ohio Stadium should be no different. “Everyone wants to take down the guys that (are) undefeated,” Miller said. “It’s going to be electrifying, so it’s going to be fun.” OSU is ranked No. 4 in the initial BCS standings, which were released Sunday.

Ritika Shah / Asst. photo editor

Junior quarterback Braxton Miller (5) rushes the ball during a game against Iowa Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 34-24. Shazier said Wednesday that the Buckeyes are not focused on their win streak or getting to a national championship, but on playing Penn State. “At the end of the day, the next play and the next game is all that matters,” Shazier said. “We really don’t worry about all that stuff because we just, we just trying to win and we know if we take care of our job, everything else will take care of itself.” Senior wide receiver Corey “Philly” Brown, however, said the Buckeyes need to start winning

games more convincingly in order to move up the BCS standings. “It’s got to be more than just beating teams, we got to start doing it like we should,” Brown said. After winning by at least 18 points in each of their four non-conference games, the Buckeyes have won by 10 points or less in the last three games against Big Ten opponents. Alabama, Florida State and Oregon, all of whom are also undefeated this season, are the three teams ranked ahead of OSU in the BCS standings.

Freshman Hiltz continuing family tradition in Columbus Michelle Ritter Lantern reporter ritter.1449@osu.edu For Ohio State freshman Brooke Hiltz, field hockey is a family affair. Hiltz’s mother, Cindy Hiltz was a field hockey coach at Virginia Beach City Public schools and played at Appalachian State and her two older sisters, Liz and Kaitlyn, both played college field hockey at the University of Virginia. She’s always loved the game and said her sisters inspired her to continue to play as she got older. “It was kind of in my family,” Hiltz said. “I don’t think I really had a way around it.” However, Hiltz wanted to break away from her native town of Virginia Beach, Va. Both her sisters stayed home to be Virginia Cavaliers, but she wanted a different experience for herself. “They both played hockey at UVA, University of Virginia. They both played four years,” Hiltz said. “I just wanted to kind of do something different, get out of the area,ilt and see what was out here.” Hiltz said she knew she belonged at OSU when she walked around campus during her official visit. “I was just so in love with it and it just wasn’t even a choice anymore,” Hiltz said. As the field hockey season got under way, Hiltz took home Big Ten Freshman of the Week honors Oct. 8 following the team’s 2-1 victory over Ohio University Oct. 6. Earlier in 2013, the freshman earned the responsibility to be the injector for penalty corners, a position that requires the individual who plays it to be an accurate passer. The aspect of the game is important, because it allows the offensive team a chance to score while facing only five defenders, and the injector must be quick to

the goal and ready to send home a rebound from the initial shot. Hiltz has stepped into the role well, always putting her teammates in position to score, coach Anne Wilkinson said. “She is consistent as far as her ball speed,” Wilkinson said. “I think it’s been good as far as getting the ball out and setting it up and she really puts herself in a good position to get rebounds as well.” Wilkinson said Hiltz also has a great understanding of the kind of play it takes to be a Buckeye. She said Hiltz has adjusted well and is able to learn new concepts quickly. “Brooke has been fantastic as far as stepping in as a freshman and working right into the system,” Wilkinson said. “She is a really quick learner and she is very, very coachable.” Wilkinson said Hiltz has “made the most progress as a player” this season and can be ready for any opponent that brings something new. “I just think her ability to play fast and (her) reaction to what other teams are presenting to us, she is really quick to realize it and she doesn’t get confused too easy,” Wilkinson said. “People come at us with different things and she is really quick to adjust.” Hiltz said she would not have been able to improve so much if it wasn’t for the support of her teammates. She said the team chemistry allows each player to grow and become better. “We click really well as a team on and off the field,” Hiltz said. “It’s like really cool to come to a whole new team with brand new girls and really get along with everyone so well.” Wilkinson said Hiltz has become a leader of the team and said her teammates enjoy being around her. “The team just loves her … she is coachable

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Freshman forward Brooke Hiltz (6) watches a play develop during a game against Louisville Oct. 1 at Buckeye Varsity Field. OSU lost, 6-3. and likeable,” Wilkinson said. “She is really a great person to have on the team, a real positive influence on people.” Hiltz and the Buckeyes are scheduled to play Indiana Saturday at Buckeye Varsity Field. The match is set to begin at 1 p.m.

Men’s hockey ‘in a good spot’ despite winless start Daniel fyffe Lantern reporter fyffe.22@osu.edu Stringing together a full game of consistently good hockey is at the top of the agenda for the Ohio State men’s ice hockey team as it prepares for a home-and-home series against Robert Morris this weekend. “Our team’s in a good spot,” said coach Steve Rohlik, who has yet to record his first victory since taking over the team. “I think we’ve played good hockey, but I think our team realizes that we haven’t put together three good periods together in any of these games, and I think if we can come up with three good periods, then we’re going to like the result a lot better.” The Buckeyes (0-3-0) also have to play without starting junior forward Tanner Fritz, who left OSU’s 4-3 loss against Bowling Green Oct. 15 due to an upper-body injury. Junior forward Matt Johnson said Fritz’ shoes will be easily filled because of the team’s “incredible” depth chart, though. “Every game, everybody’s got to step up,” Johnson said. “Look at our depth chart. We have such a good depth chart that everybody’s got to

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

Then-sophomore forward Matt Johnson (26) takes a shot during a game against Western Michigan Feb. 15 at the Schottenstein Center. The teams tied, 1-1. be stepping up every day. Otherwise, you’re not going to be in the lineup.” Rohlik said despite missing a central component of all four lines on the ice, all hope is not lost. “When you lose a guy like that, you have to tweak some things,” Rohlik said. “This is also a positive — it’s going to give other guys opportunities and that’s what you need as a hockey team. We’re not just about one

guy. We’re about a team, and this is an opportunity for someone else to step up and be a hero for us.” Rohlik said two areas the team needs to improve are its special teams and power play opportunities, and that improvements will come with discipline, good habits and a competing factor. “Games are won and lost with special teams, and there’s no secret,” Rohlik said. “We’ve got to get better in

those areas on both sides of it. When we get our opportunities on a power play, we’ve got to come up with some big goals.” The team’s power play will have to be spot-on because Robert Morris (0-2-1) has been one of the top penaltykilling units over the last few years, Rohlik said. That, coupled with their intensity over the course of a game, will be a test for the Buckeyes. “They come in here, they’re ready to play every shift, they’re going to go bell-to-bell,” Rohlik said. “We’ve got to match that intensity, and we’ve got to be able to show up, and we’ve got to be the team that goes for all 60 minutes.” Despite the Buckeyes’ three-game losing streak, junior forward Ryan Dzingel said the team’s morale hasn’t taken a dip as it heads into the series with the Colonials. “Our mentality’s always the same thing: work hard and get better every single day,” Dzingel said. “We’re not worried about wins and losses right now. We’re just trying to get better every day, and hopefully that pays off.” The Buckeyes are slated to play the home-and-home series at the Schottenstein Center Friday and in Pittsburgh Saturday. The puck is set to drop at 7:05 p.m. for both games.

4A


Thursday October 24, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com .com upcoming Thursday

[ spotlight] Columbus’ Own

In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every week.

Local band channels soulful, Motown sound NEN LIN SOO Lantern reporter soo.8@osu.edu

Chris Sullivan Introduces “Consuming Spirits” 7 p.m. @ Film/Video Theater at Wexner Center for the Arts Larry and His Flask 7 p.m. @ The Basement Harry Connick, Jr. 7:30 p.m. @ Ohio Theatre

Friday

HighBall Halloween 6 p.m. @ Short North The Chariot 6 p.m. @ The Basement Big Freedia 7 p.m. @ A&R Music Bar

Saturday

Nick D’ & The Believers’ selfdubbed “new soul” band is not out to confuse its listeners, but rather, it seeks to combine a wide range of influences stylistically into a narrative, said vocalist and keyboardist Nick D’Andrea. As a songwriter who is greatly influenced by authors who feature magic realism, a genre where magical occurrences are part of the natural environment, and surrealism in their work, D’Andrea said he believes the same story arc can be applied to a song by “breaking down the walls of reality” and giving listeners what they least expect to hear. “It’s to have things that surprise you, to have a conflict between the way the music makes you feel and what the lyrics are actually conveying,” D’Andrea said. “We pool a lot of different things together, and it makes it very diverse.” Although the band formed in November 2012 and is relatively new as a group to the Columbus music scene, lead guitarist and vocalist Kerry Henderson and drummer Joseph Barker have each played music professionally for about 10 years. Henderson plays the guitar and the mandolin in rock group The Floorwalkers, and Barker is in alternative band Bella Ruse with his wife, Kay Gillette. D’Andrea, who graduated with a bachelor’s in English from Ohio State in 2009, started writing songs at age 16, but said he never thought about being this involved in creating and performing music until he went to a Dr. Dog concert with his uncle. “He (D’Andrea’s uncle) had a

Courtesy of Stage Left Creative

Nick D’Andrea of Nick D’ & The Believers said the band tries to give listeners what they least expect to hear by ‘breaking down the walls of reality’ when making music. really intense conversation with me, and he was like, ‘Why aren’t you doing what you love?’ and he kept hammering at me, and Dr. Dog came on, and I just didn’t have any good answers to it,” D’Andrea said. “The next day, Joseph had just moved here from Minneapolis, so I called him up, and we started playing, and Kerry joined shortly after.” The conversation with his uncle encouraged D’Andrea to see pursuing music as a career in a different light, providing him the push he needed to form the band with Henderson and Barker. “I just didn’t believe in it enough to go and try and do it, and that conversation was the kick I needed,” D’Andrea said. “It’s really intimidating to take a full gamble and put everything you have into it. It took that conversation to convince me that it’s worth it.”

Clarkson weds, Pauly D a father, Cee Lo pleads not guilty to charges

This is part of a weekly series called “Pop Opinions” where The Lantern offers its take on the week’s pop culture news.

roeVy 7:30 p.m. @ The Newport The Legend of Zelda 8 p.m. @ Ohio Theatre

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Visit thelantern.com for the rest of this story.

COMMENTARY

KIM DAILEY Lantern reporter dailey.176@osu.edu

Arnez J 7, 9:30 and 11:30 p.m. @ Funny Bone

When it comes to first impressions, the band’s name often throws people off, D’Andrea explained, because it is sometimes assumed that they are religious “believers,” but what the members were trying to channel was a “spiritual, gospel feeling” that is evoked from the era of Smokey Robinson and The Miracles, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers and Diana Ross and The Supremes. The soulful, Motown structure of Nick D’ & The Believers’ songs is only a part of the “new soul” genre the band uses to describe its music. The other part of its music the band works on is the incorporation of synthesizers and auto-tuning in the vocals, among other things. “It’s like MGMT, Passion Pit and Foster the People,” D’Andrea said. “It’s like trying to meet the middle between these two eras to push and make something new.”

However, some OSU students are conflicted about the sound the band is creating. Zachary Janszen, a first-year in finance, thought the band sounded “country,” while Marcella Hoard, a third-year in communication, thought it sounded “very alternative.” Julianne Brock, a third-year in civil engineering, was surprised to hear that the band is from Columbus and is interested in listening to more of the band’s music. “I listen to this type of music occasionally,” Brock said. “I’ll definitely have to listen to more of their music first before I buy their music.” Svetlana Kravtsova, a secondyear in neuroscience, is a fan of The Black Keys and said Nick D’ & The Believers reminds her of the Akronbred band’s music. “I kind of like them (Nick D’ & The Believers), and I would go watch them if they were close by,” Kravtsova said. These conflicting views about the band’s music are synonymous with the band’s production process. “We pretty much are committed to never getting stuck on a song being one way, and we are always willing to totally change something about it,” D’Andrea said. “If only three seconds of that song works, we’ll build a new song out of that three seconds and not get attached to it.” All the music is produced in Barker’s home studio, and Henderson shoots all of the band’s music videos. This method of production and songwriting works best for the band.

You May Now Kiss the Hazel-eyed Bride Singer-songwriter Kelly Clarkson will have to change the Miss to Mrs. Independent. Clarkson married Brandon Blackstock, a talent manager, at the Blackberry Farm in the Great Smoky Mountains in Walland, Tenn., Sunday. The “American Idol” star posted a wedding photo of Blackstock and her to Twitter Monday. Originally the couple had planned a large wedding for sometime in October, but instead celebrated in a small ceremony in the presence of family and friends. If there is any advice I could give to the happy couple, it is this: Don’t do a reality TV show documenting your married lives. It just doesn’t work, as evidenced in Jessica Simpson and Nick Lachey’s “Newlyweds” and Carmen Electra and Dave Navarro’s “Till Death Do Us Part.” Pauly D? More like Pauly Daddy The Jersey shore is expanding its lineage in the best way possible. TMZ reported Pauly D, whose full name is Paul

the dim bulb

DelVecchio, of MTV’s “The Jersey Shore” was announced to be the father of a 5-month-old girl Monday. It was reported that the woman of the child met the reality TV star while he was DJ-ing in Las Vegas. Because nothing is more wholesome than hooking up with random women in Vegas. Pauly D told TMZ he is proud to be a father and that he is excited about starting a new part of his life. TMZ also reported Wednesday sources close to Pauly D said he sees the mother of his child unfit to be a mother because she once worked at Hooters and has another child. The two have filed custody over their child. I’m not one to call the kettle black, but I’m pretty sure Pauly D is not in the position to determine what it means to be a parent with the reputation he brings to the table. Let’s just hope the little girl stays away from the hair gel and bronzer. Cee L-Oh-No-He-Didn’t Green I guess singer-songwriter Cee Lo Green forgot to leave the E at home. The “Forget You” singer, whose real name is Thomas DeCarlo Callaway, pleaded not guilty Monday to allegedly giving a woman he was on a date with the drug ecstasy last year. Green was charged with furnishing a controlled substance and can face up to four years in prison. Because of insufficient evidence about the woman’s intoxication levels, Green will not be

Courtesy of MCT

Kelly Clarkson and Brandon Blackstock arrive at the presidential inauguration Jan. 21. The two married in Walland, Tenn., Oct. 20. charged for sexual assault. Blair Berk, Green’s attorney, said in statement that any encounters made between the woman and her client were consensual. Look on the bright side, Mr. Green. If you are convicted, think of this as the opportunity for some new writing material for your upcoming, appropriately titled “Girl Power” album. And I’m sure prison won’t drive you too crazy. But probably.

Undercover police officer attends Halloween party dressed as police officer CORY FRAME Lantern reporter (in costume) frame.28@osu.edu A festive Halloween costume party was reportedly busted Wednesday night by an undercover police officer who gained admission by dressing up as a police officer. Reports claim Officer Doug Dunkle, a routine undercover for the Columbus Division of Police, stopped by the party in full uniform, where the unsuspecting students just thought his costume was “super detailed.” Kevin Bauer, a second-year in visual communication design and host of the party, commended the officer’s deceptive disguise. “Yeah man, we had no idea he was a cop,” said Bauer about the cop dressed exactly like a cop. “I just thought he went all out on his costume for the party. I mean, he even had handcuffs!” Bauer went on to say the handcuffs he was so impressed by

Officer Dunkle bringing eventually went on his own wrists, as he was the first one arrested for hosting the out-of-control party. Other attendees said once Officer Dunkle pulled out his gun and told everybody to “get down,” the party turned to chaos. “I was doing a keg stand in my Cap’n Crunch costume when I heard somebody scream ‘CALL THE COPS! HE’S GOT A GUN!’” said Eddie Greensack, a first-year in history. Another student did not see the gun and confused the officer to be hired entertainment. “I was like ‘What’s this guy in the cheap cop costume yelling about?’” said Donald Rafailedes, a third-year in marketing. “He some kind of male stripper? Cool.” Apparently, after numerous 911 calls made by students claiming there was a crazy party-goer with a gun, additional units arrived to the scene. “At first, the other cops didn’t know the first cop was a cop even though he was dressed as a cop and those cops tried arresting that cop while that cop was trying to arrest us for drinking in our slutty cat costumes. It was totally cop-ception,” said Trishy Belland, a firstyear in theater.

Although there was initial confusion between the boys in blue, once badges were flashed, they were able to round up and arrest everybody left at the party. Officer Dunkle spoke with The Dim Bulb about his secretive tactics to get into the crazy Halloween party. “Underage drinking is a big problem on campus, so we send undercover officers to bust the parties,” Dunkle said. “Usually, though, we stand out like a sore thumb and everybody knows we’re cops because we’re 40-year-old guys squeezing into Abercrombie tees and trucker hats. The cop costume idea was genius.” Dunkle went on to add that although the party-goers are supposed to be intelligent college students, they “sure are as stupid as they dress” and “deserved to get arrested in their Walter White costumes.” This is part of a series called “The Dim Bulb.” It is a weekly dose of satire, intended to poke fun at the university and affiliates. The contents of these articles are not factual and are not meant to be taken seriously.

1B


Events Around Town

Everything The “2” Can Take You To: 10/24 - 10/30 Explore Columbus With COTA

FREE

With Your BuckID! The #2 bus runs up and down High Street until midnight on weekends fOr SCHEDulES & mOrE InfO: fO

Thursday, 10/24 Jonas Brothers, 6:30 pm LC Pavillion Harry Connick Jr., 7 pm Ohio Theatre Bacharach, Brubeck & Beyond, 7:30 pm Southern Theatre Danielle ate the Sandwich, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac Needtobreathe, 8 pm Schottenstein Center Ladies 80s & More!, 10 pm Skully’s

Friday, 10/25 OSU Swimming vs. Kenyon, 6 pm OSU Aquatic Pavillion Mushroomhead, 6 pm Newport Music Hall The Chariot, 6 pm The Basement Columbus Blue Jackets vs. Toronto Maple Leafs, 7 pm Nationwide Arena OSU Women’s Volleyball vs. Nebraska, 7 pm St Johns Arena Big Freedia, 7pm A & R Music Bar OSU Men’s Ice Hockey vs. Robert Morris, 7:05 pm Shottenstein

m

Bacharach, Brubeck & Beyond, 7:30 pm Southern Theatre Dear Georgiana & Turner Cody, 9 pm Kafe Kerouac

Della Mae, 9 pm Woodland’s Tavern Cookie Monsta and Herobust, 9 pm The Blueston Thee Oh Sees ft. the Blind Shake/Ovn Liis, 9 pm Alrosa Villa Whiskey Jukebox, Obnox, Wetbrain, 9 pm Ace of Cups Bar

Saturday, 10/26 Autism Awareness & Activities Days, 9 am-12 pm COSI OSU Women’s Field Hockey vs. Indiana, TBA Buckeye Varsity Field Bacharach, Brubeck & Beyond, 7:30 pm Southern Theatre FRAZZLE TOWN HALLOWEEN, 7:30 pm Skully’s roeVy, 7:30 pm Newport Music Hall

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

Sunday, 10/27 OSU Men’s Soccer vs. Cleveland, 12 pm Jesse Owens

OSU Men’s Ice Hockey vs. BGSU, 7:05 pm Schottenstein

Disney Junior Live On Tour, 1 & 4 pm Shottenstein

The Pretty Reckless, 7:30pm A & R Music Bar

Columbus Crew vs. New England, 4 pm Nationwide Arena

Milk Carton Kids, 8 pm Lincoln Theatre

Coheed and Cambria, 6 pm LC Pavillion

Open Mic Comedy 8 pm Scarlet and Grey Cafe

Bright Light Social Hour, 6 pm The Basement

Skalloween at Skully’s- THE TOASTERS, 9 pm Skully’s

Columbus Blue Jackets vs. Anaheim Ducks, 6 pm Nationwide Arena Bacharach, Brubeck & Beyond, 7:30 pm Southern Theatre THE FLEX CREW, 9 pm Skully’s

Monday, 10/28

Someone Still Loves You Boris Yelstin w/ Dolfish, 7:30 pm KOBO

The Math Maniac Show, 10 am & 12:30 pm Lincoln Theatre

Bo Burnham, 8 pm Capitol Theatre

Lamb of God & Killswitch Engage, 6 pm LC Pavillion

The Legend of Zelda, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac

Brett Detar w/Joseph West, 6 pm Rumba Cafe

OSU Men’s Football vs. Penn State, 8 pm Ohio Stadium

Terraplane Sun, 7 pm The Basement

Tock, 10 pm Kafe Kerouac

Columbus Blue Jackets vs. New Jersey Devils, 7 pm Nationwide Arena

Wednesday, 10/30 Acoustic Open Mic, 5-9pm Scarlet and Grey Cafe Tonight Alive, 6 pm A & R Music Bar The Orwells, 7 pm The Basement Poetry Open Mic Night, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac

Ongoing Events Positive Exposure: The Spirit of Difference Cosi

Tuesday, 10/29 Toro Y Moi, 7 pm Newport Music Hall

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

2B

Thursday October 24, 2013


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Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

PT KITCHEN Help. Must be available Saturdays. 10-40 hrs/ CHILDREN AND Adults with wk. Apply in person @ 693 Disabilities In Need of Help N.High St. Care Providers and ABA Therapists are wanted to work with SIGN SPINNERS children/ young adults with disabilities in a family home set$10-$12/hour ting or supported living setting. Training provided P/T work based on school Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows schedule you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedApply online ule. Those in all related ďŹ elds, www.SpinCols.com with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please STRATEGIC RESEARCH Group apply. Competitive wages and is looking for a full-time (40 hours beneďŹ ts. For more informaper week) Research Associate. tion, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) Duties will include management 475-5305 or visit us at www. of large databases, working with LIFE-INC.NET data codebooks, data entry of survey results, coding of survey COUPLE LOOKING for responses, assisting with report babysitter for weekly date night. formatting and preparation, and Live in Grandview(close to other duties as assigned. Quali- campus!) and have 5 year old ďŹ ed candidates will be highly girl. Previous experience sitting proďŹ cient in MS Word and Excel and majoring in early childhood and have at least some experi- development preferred. Please ence with data management. email jjbates55@gmail.com if Candidate must also be ex- you are interested! tremely detail oriented. Experience with an analysis software DUBLIN TEEN needs assisprogram (SPSS preferred) is tance afterschool and weekends a bonus. Background in social for social outings and self-help science research methods pre- skills. He lives with Autism ferred. Please send resume to: and loves swimming and being Strategic Research Group, Attn: outside. Great family with exHuman Resources, 995 Goodale ible scheduling for an energetic Blvd., Columbus, OH 43212 or and motivated college worker. fax to: 614-220-8845. Please call 614-216-9531 to STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid learn more! Survey Takers needed in Colum- HIRING RESPONSIBLE and bus. 100% free to join. Click on reliable babysitters! Make your surveys. own schedule, $9-$12/hr. Visit TELEPHONE INTERVIEW- preferredsittingsolutions.com to ERS wanted immediately to read FAQs and to apply. conduct interviews for research ďŹ rm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: IS HIRING for multiple after Strategic Research Group, 995 school nanny positions. This Goodale Blvd., 2nd oor. is your chance to extend your Columbus family while doing good. A nanny position is also a great resume builder. Candidates should have prior childcare experience along with reliable transportation. Pay based on experience. Apply online at collegenannieandtutors.com/ join or call 614-761-3060 for more information. THIRD & Hollywood is NOW HIRING Service & Culinary Team Members! Our successful restaurant in Grandview strives to bring together caring and intelligent people who love food and enjoy serving others. Expect a fast paced, high volume, clean and extremely professional restaurant. You will love being a part of a unique company that is locally owned, growing quickly, and absolutely committed to excellence. Please apply in person Monday Friday between 2:00 & 4:00 PM. 1433 West Third Avenue www.thirdandhollywood.com Compensation: Service Team: $19-$23/Hour + Paid Vacations Culinary Team: Hourly wage based on experience + Paid Vacations We look forward to meeting you! VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus. www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com VETERINARY RECEPTIONIST needed for busy walk-in clinic. M-F 3pm to 8pm Experience preferred. Please fax resume to Dr Brown 457-4646.

      

                   

TUTOR/BABYSITTER NEEDED IN BEXLEY. Looking for a college student. (sophomore/junior is preferred). For middle school/high school aged kids in a nice central Bexley home for a very fast pace and highly active family. very exible hrs and a pleasant, fun, fast paced environment with State-of-the-Art equipment and designated media in study rooms. Primary activities would include light tutoring, help around the house and help out with organizing kids schedules. The kids are active in sports and other afterschool activities. $10+/hr depending on experience. References and good driving record required. Nursing or Early education backgrounds are a plus. please send resume to info@homteamproperties.net

Help Wanted Clerical HEAR YE, hear ye! Ursus gallery has shed its brick and mortar skin and is now web based. Need a web make over. Have a site that needs a whole new look for our new web based sales. Must speak HTML and CSS. On line commerce skills not needed as sales will be done in person. Apply to 614-459-3327

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

PREMIER CHOICE Developmental Disabilities Services seeks a mature, responsible, and enthusiastic person to work with a thirteen year old girl living with a developmental disability. To Produce and Perform Gigs Candidates must have at least two years education in health, On Campus and human services, therapy, speCommercials for cial education, or related ďŹ eld. www.collegebargain.com Candidates must be able to If You Are Successful work Tuesdays, Wednesdays, You Can Become A and Thursdays from 3pm-7pm Millionaire! Please send your Resume to in Canal Winchester. Interested candidates should forward their Info@collegebargain.net resume to pcddservices@live. com.

WANTED SINGERS AND MUSICIANS

LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more information.

PROSPERITY IS a FORMULA! Attention OSU STUDENTS so is making money online! Watch our NEW VIDEO! www.earnmoney4tuitioneasy-online.com/

General Miscellaneous

For Sale Pets

ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. October 26, 2013, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 ENTRY LEVEL Duties include Demorest Rd; Columbus, -Managing FOH operations www.allohiorep-Creating front of house motiva- OH 43228. tileshows.webs.com tion PREGNANT LOOKING for 614/457-4433 -Training FOH staff Help? Seeking highly motivated indiMake an adoption plan with us, viduals. Very strong customer Mike and Connie. See our famservice and communication ily proďŹ le at www.parentproďŹ les. skills. com/proďŹ les/db29290.html and/ Experience requirements or call Beacon House Adoption -Restaurant management at 1-888-987-6300 for help. AtUPPER ARLINGTON One Bed-Upscale dining torney #LA 16976. room condo. $64,700 -Flexible schedule 1536-A Lafayette Dr. MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for See photos and details on Zillo part- time/full-time reliable coun- or Craigslist ter help, server help, kitchen Phone: 614-457-0632 help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High Street. Email resume to info@mozartscafe.com ART CONTEST $800.00 in cash and merit based awards. Any art entered will be exhibited on our global site, you can BAHAMAS SPRING Break sell your artwork. http://www. $189 for 5 days. All prices in- GALLERYHOP.COM/art-register clude : Round-trip luxury party AWESOME STUDENT POSI- cruise. Accommodations on the TION. The Division of General island at your choice of thirteen and GI Surgery at The Ohio State resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. University is looking for students, BahamaSun.com 800-867-5018 preferred work-study, but will consider other candidates, to assist with management of outpatient medical records. Flexible schedules available. Requires a high degree of conďŹ dentiality. Please contact Deborah Markey 614-440-7416. 614-293-9989 WRAPPING GIFTS. SEWING BUTTONS. We also write resumes, memoirs, family histories, autobiographies, biographies. CAREER COLLEGE near Easton seeking positive, motivated and reliable individuals to contact prospective students to schedule college visits. WOW! NEW for Spring SeTOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service $13/hr. 20-25 hours per week Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny mester! preferred Woody Hayes’ second-faRd. 488-8507. Take $20 off any Flexible hours available vorite sport: purchase of $100 or more. Or Monday through Thursday visit: BEGINNING HANDBALL 2:30-9pm and Friday 2-6pm (4-WALL) www.tomandjerrysauto.com Limited Space: Enroll soon! Previous sales and/or WE WILL REPAIR BROKEN Tu/Th 3:00-3:55PM Telemarketing experience GLASS AND DOOR Catalog No. KNSFHP required. HANDLES. Tom and Jerry’s 1139.07 under “EXPERIAuto Service. 1701 Kenny Rd. MENTALâ€?, Class No. 11294. Interested candidates should 488-8507. Questions? Chuck Shiebler call: 614-416-6233 Ext. 1 614-292-8346 EARN CASH by ordering shirts for your chapter with College Hill. Become a campus Rep today! Real Estate AdvertiseContact Ryan at 425-478-7439

For Sale Real Estate

Announcements/ Notice

Travel/ Vacation

Help Wanted OSU

General Services

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Automotive Services

ResumĂŠ Services

EARN FULL tuition in 10 to 12 weeks. Lifetime recurring monthly income. Company established in 1926. Income unlimited for motivated persons. www.ezmuny4u.com

EMERGENCY OVERNIGHT!!! RESUMES BY MORNING!!! 614-440-7416. Last minute!!! Daytime while you wait: Evenings. Saturdays. PART TIME FEMALE Sundays. Holidays. TELEMARKETER, 2-3 hours Writing. Critiquing. per day, 4 days/week, exible Editing. Updating. hours. Pricing negotiable. Contact: Anna Cash only. annapira7983@yahoo.com or Executive portfolios. (614)937-9570 Curriculum vitae. Personal statements. WHITE HOUSE/BLACK Mar- 614-440-7416. ket is looking for FASHION STATEMENTS, STYLISTS!Join a high perfor- PERSONAL mance team of experts at Po- graduate school applications, laris mall.PT hrs.Apply at www. essays,and resumes for International Students. Contact Julia at chicos.com cooper.402@osu.edu

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

ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri Synod 766 South High Street

Help Wanted Interships LABORATORY INTERNSHIP available immediately. Please visit our website at http://www.toxassociates.com and click on the link of job postings/internships for more information.

Typing Services

“Eph. 2:5 ...it is by grace you have been saved.�

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

Sunday Morning Services 8:00 & 10:30 AM School for Children & Adults 9:15 AM available Sunday at thelantern.com/terms

ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH Missouri Synod 766 South High Street

On COTA Bus Line Near German Village

“Eph. 2:5 ...it is by grace you have been saved.� Sunday Morning Services 8:00 & 10:30 AM Sunday School for Children & Adults 9:15 AM

(614) 444-3456 www.zionlcms.org 44 Hang out in the hammock 49 USAF E-6’s 50 Question before “Yeah, you!� 52 ‘Vette roof option 53 Pear remnant 54 “Yay, me!� 55 Neck and neck 56 Hole on the green 57 Static jolt 58 Skater Midori 59 Swig

Olentangy Church 3660 Olentangy River Road Pastor: Rev. Bob Arbogast Traditional Service Email: info@ohiocrc.org Sundays at 10:00am Sunday Worship: 10 AM Contemporary Service Wednesdays: Morning (7AM) Saturdays at 5:00pm and Evening (7PM) Prayers 43 W. 4th Ave. (Just west of high st.) Coffee and Refreshments Join for Thanksgiving service afterus Sunday Service www.christchurchanglican.org on Thursday November 22nd.

www.christchurchanglican.org

Traditional Service Sundays at 10:00am Contemporary Service Saturdays at 5:00pm

Worship Worship Guide Guide Promote your place of worship in our weekly worship guide!

43 W. 4th Ave. (Just west of high st.)

Get the daily email edition!

www.thelantern.com/email Thursday October 24, 2013

For Sale Miscellaneous

IF WE could show you how to turn less than $350 into $8,000 a month would you be interested? Just Push Play www.Eva333.com Eva Baez 310-221-0210

(614) 444-3456 www.zionlcms.org

hint to the ends of the answers to starred clues 57 Take a verbal shot at 60 Small porch 61 Sitarist Shankar 62 Busy 63 Mel-Tones frontman 64 Place for the first 42-Down? 65 Opens, as a car trunk 66 Sprinter’s asset 67 Stinky

27 Danish seaport 28 Moseys 29 Compass point? 30 Venezia’s land 31 Innocents 32 Foil kin 35 Deli slicing request 39 Old salt 41 More than suspected 42 Colony residents 43 Sat (down) ungracefully

CHEVY COBALT 2006, 2 door LS, 5 speed manual, 2.2 liter 4 cylinder. Black exterior, gray interior, very clean car. 70,000 miles asking $5700 Please call Patti Jo at 419-265-1596

Business Opportunities

BOOKS: AFTER catastrophic biological warfare, we may not agree on what nature is or what civilization is. ‘Wilderness,’ a science ďŹ ction novel, is by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon. NEW MARVEL/DC T-Shirts/ColCAFE COURIER Delivery Ser- com lectibles For Sale: Get Up To vice hiring part time evening BOOKS: STOLEN memories, 15% Off Today! Details At: www. delivery drivers. Make $12-15 / dangerous dreams, collapsing marvel-dc-shop.com hr. Call 457-3900 if interested. societies, lost identities, lost Signing Bonus if you stay past souls, engineered life, our world 60 days. transformed. Read Remembering the Future, science ďŹ ction stories by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon.com.

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

DOWN 1 Pitch indicator 2 Get back on one’s feet 3 “You are __ much trouble!� 4 Supervillain with a whip 5 Pounds a beat 6 Sheer nonsense 7 Hick 8 Disable the security system for, say 9 Lightweight umbrella 10 Domineering 11 Maui strings 12 Tough spot 13 Tina of “Date Night� 21 Abbr. for the nameless? 22 Shipping route 25 Patronize 26 Jet legend

Tutoring Services

PHYSICS AND Chemistry Tutor here to help, experienced in tutoring individually or in a group, $50 for two hours, call Bill at 419-908-2699.

BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro Restaurants are now hiring morning A.M. Counter Help (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.)and Dinner Servers (4 p.m. to 10 p.m.) We are looking for enthusiastic, personable, reliable & happy individuals who have strong work ethics & some serving experience. We are a family-owned business with 3 locations around Columbus. Long term employment preferred. Please visit one of our locations for a application & introduce yourself to the manager on duty. Upper Arlington 1550 W. Lane Avenue Worthington 627 High Street Dublin 65 W. Bridge Street Merci!

Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at thelantern.com - Terms of service

ACROSS 1 Like much Oscar-night attire 5 Under-the-sink installation 10 Take a shine to? 14 Jazz singer Horne 15 Island near Curaçao 16 1930s migrant to California 17 Far __ 18 River where Romulus and Remus were abandoned 19 Hot 20 *Garden display 23 Oklahoma tribe 24 Sends regrets 28 Crazed Muppet drummer 31 Bright light 33 Bamboozled 34 *Paper fastener 36 Where Andy Capp ‘angs ‘is ‘at 37 Noggin 38 Go in haste 39 Stretch 40 Med. lab letters 41 *Feature of some kilts 45 Actor Wallach 46 Creatures of habit? 47 Unfancy to the max? 48 Ready to be served 50 Three French horns, in a Prokofiev classic 51 Electrician’s covers, and a

For Sale Automotive

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Join us for Thanksgiving service on Thursday November 22nd.

Promote your place of worship in our weekly worship guide!

www.christchurchanglican.org

3B


photos 2

1

ANDREA HENDERSON / Asst. multimedia editor

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RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

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RITIKA SHAH / Asst. photo editor

5

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

KAILY CUNNINGHAM / Multimedia editor

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1. Tyler Post (left) and Jayce Watson wrap themselves in space blankets to keep warm and watch the race after finishing the half marathon. The 34th annual Nationwide Children’s Hospital Columbus Marathon and half marathon took place across Columbus Oct. 20. 2. Junior wide receiver, Evan Spencer (6), displays his mouth guard while singing ‘Carmen Ohio.’ OSU won against Iowa, 34-24, Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium. 3. Former Homecoming king Anooj Bhandari places a sash on MacGregor Obergfell before the game. OSU won against Iowa, 34-24, Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium. 4. Cleveland Cavaliers point guard, Kyrie Irving (2) goes up for a layup while Philadelphia 76ers center, Daniel Orton, attempts to block the shot. The Cleveland Cavaliers won an exhibition game, 104-93, at the Schottenstein Center Oct. 21. 5. Junior quarterback Braxton Miller (5) gets tackled by an Iowa defender. OSU won against Iowa, 34-24, Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium. 6. Senior wide receiver, Corey “Philly” Brown (10), reaches for the end zone for the first Ohio State touchdown of the game. OSU won against Iowa, 34-24, Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium. SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Looking For A Job? The Lantern is hiring Student Advertisement Sales Representatives

Pregnant? need 24-Hour

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In Review Thrift Shop

Operated for Donations Welcome

Clothing • Jewelry • Housewares • Gifts • Toys • Sundries Open Monday through Friday 10-4 and Saturday 12-3 4768 N. High St. | (4 blocks South of Graceland) | 614-261-7377 Pre-employment drug testing and background screening are required. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer and value the benefits of diversity in our workplace.

Thursday October 24, 2013

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