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Monday October 25, 2010 year: 130 No. 140 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Two days, two campus robberies


rick scha nz Campus editor Two campus robberies in two days: The “church lady bandit” grabbed most of the attention, but a separate “very, very violent” altercation sent one Ohio State Police officer to the hospital. Last week’s bank robbery at the Union has police “keeping an open mind” about the suspect’s gender. Meanwhile, an attempted robbery about 24 hours later escalated when the suspect allegedly resisted arrest after being cornered in the basement of Dreese Hall. The crimes, and their unusual elements, have OSU Police expecting quieter days ahead. “It’s odd. There’s sometimes a string of crime, then all of a sudden, there will be a calm,” Lt. Rick Green of OSU Police said. Green is leading the investigation for OSU Police of the robbery at the U.S. Bank branch at the Ohio Union on Wednesday. At 4:26 p.m., a woman passed the teller a note on a piece of cardboard demanding

1B Tackling concussions head-on Matt Carissi mi / Lantern photographer

Ohio State Police Officer Andrew Gillespie unloads his weapon after searching the North Union Parking Garage for the suspect of the U.S. Bank robbery Wednesday.

continued as Crime on 3A

No repeat against Purdue

Ohio State scored early and often, racking up a 49-0 win over Purdue, which upset OSU 26-18 last year.


Employee races stairs for fun arts&life



Dayglow at The Mansion

‘The World’s Largest Paint Party’ sold out at its new venue, The Mansion. This year, the event went 3-D.


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The Lantern is running a three-part series on concussions. Today’s story is about prevention. Part two focuses on treatment and part three on Second Impact Syndrome. Gra nt Freki ng and Jimmy ol dha m Lantern reporters The 15-ounce ball crashed into Max Stearns’ face, knocking his head back and rocking his skull. Almost immediately he began to feel dizzy and disoriented. Stearns had been sprinting toward a free ball while playing in a friendly soccer game as preparation for the upcoming fencing season. But a teammate beat him to the spot and blasted the ball in his direction. “I knew where I was, but you feel like everything is going on around you and you’re not really a part of it, you’re just kind of on your own,” said Stearns, a thirdyear at Ohio State. That was Oct. 5, 2009. By May, Stearns had his second concussion. That one also involved a soccer ball smashing into the side of his head. “It was a less dramatic collision, but because I’d had that other concussion already, my

head was more susceptible to having another,” Stearns said. Although national media have latched onto recent concussions among professional football players, doctors warn that all athletes are suscebtible to head injuries. “I have some pediatric patients as young as 7 with concussions and I’ve had adult patients as old as 85,” said Kelsey Logan, medical director of the OSU Sports Concussion Program and an assistant professor of internal medicine and pediatrics at OSU. Rather than treating concussions, which can cause serious long-term problems, doctors would rather see athletes avoid head trauma altogether. One of the best ways to do that, some say, is to wear safer, moremodern equipment. “I think proper equipment when you’re referring to football is imperative,” said Richard Rodenberg, a physician at OSU and Nationwide Children’s Sports Medicine. “They have to be proper-fitting.”

continued as Brain on 3A

Ill ustra tion COu r tesy M CT

Homecoming king, queen crowned in ‘Shoe Andrea Cha ffin Lantern reporter Two students became Ohio State royalty over the weekend, and more than 100,000 people witnessed their coronation. The 2010 OSU homecoming king and queen were announced Saturday before the Buckeyes’ win against Purdue. Adam Gerson became king, and Colleen Miller was crowned queen. Ironically, the king doesn’t receive a crown. But Gerson, a fifth-year in business and psychology, doesn’t mind. “I can live without” the crown, he said. For Gerson, the most memorable moment was singing the Alma Mater in Ohio Stadium after being named king. “Standing on the 50-yard line with Archie (Griffin) and Colleen and singing ‘Carmen Ohio’ was an incredible moment,” he said. Gerson didn’t expect to receive the top honor. “I’ve never been so surprised about anything,” he said. He was eager to see which of his friends would be chosen rather than himself. “I thought, ‘Adam? Well that’s not their name, that’s my name,’” he added. Miller, a fourth-year in nutrition, was equally surprised. “I was completely in shock,” she said. “I was excited just to be on the field.” Miller echoed Gerson’s sentiments about linking arms with fellow candidates and singing “Carmen Ohio” during pre-game. Watching the 100,000-plus fans forming their arms into O-H-I-O together was especially emotional, Miller said. “It choked me up,” she added. “I could feel the music.” The homecoming weekend kicked off with the homecoming parade on Friday, which featured the entire court. Miller loved the excitement, saying, “I think that

continued as Homecoming on 3A

AUSTIN OWENS / Lantern Photographer

Top: Ohio State 2010 Homecoming king and queen Colleen Miller and Adam Gerson pose with Archie Griffin after their coronation at Saturday’s game between Ohio State and Purdue at Ohio Stadium. Ohio State won 49-0. Bottom: Participants march down Woodruff Avenue as part of the 2010 Ohio State Homecoming Parade on Friday, Oct. 24, 2010.

Cody Cousino / Lantern photographer


campus OSU staircase racer takes on skyscrapers JeNNy FoGle Lantern reporter Gabriel Kriz doesn’t like running. But dashing up dozens of flights of steps in skyscraper stairwells? Not a problem. The 22-year-old staircase racer and on-again Ohio State student started his racing career in Cleveland in 2006 at the “Tackle the Tower” competition. He placed 29th out of about 1,000 competitors who ran up 42 floors of the Terminal Tower. Kriz isn’t taking classes at OSU this quarter so he can focus on work — he is a full-time employee at Espress-OH at the Ohio Union — and training for a Jan. 30 race at the Aon Center in Chicago. He said his secret is to climb two steps at a time and use rails to incorporate more than just the lower body. A student in human nutrition and dietetics and a stair racing veteran, Kriz has had time to develop his technique. Growing up in Cleveland, he worked at the OMNI Fitness Club, where friends and colleagues told him about staircase racing. After his debut success in Cleveland, he traveled to Chicago for his next two stair climbing events. In November 2006, he raced up the tallest building in the country, Willis Tower, formerly known as the Sears Tower. At age 18, he ran up 103 floors — a total of 2,109 steps — in 23 minutes and 16 seconds. “When I got to the top of the Sears Tower, I felt so good

after finishing that I felt I could take the elevator down and do it all over again,” he said. “That’s when I knew I wanted to keep doing this.” Nearly two months later, Kriz made the voyage back to Chicago to race up the steps of the Aon Center Building and had his best performance yet. He ran up 80 floors — 1,643 steps — in a little more than 15 minutes and placed first in his age group. But he didn’t accomplish it without a struggle. “I was getting very tired at the top and I was coughing a lot,” Kriz said. “I was getting a little sick and I was coughing up blood. I thought I would have to stop, but I just kept going.” The race caused a minor knee injury, leading him to take a break from the sport. Therapists told Kriz that he had trained too hard without building up enough muscle in his knee. After treating the injury — and seeking his mother’s approval — he returned to training. This time he is focusing on building muscle strength. “I think he’s approaching (training) differently now,” said Kriz’s mother, Sue. “I’m surprised he’s started it up with such intensity again. It shows me that he missed it.” Keisha Trott, Kriz’s girlfriend, is supportive of the sport but says she would never do it herself. “I’m just like, why would anyone in their right mind want to race up stairs?” said Trott, a third-year in English. “To me it’s kind of weird, but to each his own.”

Kriz does most of his training at the RPAC, using Stairmaster machines and lifting weights. In Cleveland, he has been known to call hotels and ask to run up their stairs. “It makes for some pretty interesting phone calls,” Kriz said. His goal is to be able to run all of the steps between Ohio Stadium’s bleachers. Even with Kriz’s dedication to training, some of his friends and coworkers did not know he participated in the sport. “It wouldn’t surprise me. He seems like he does like, a lot of ridiculous, active things like that,” said Christina Dadurian, a second-year in psychology and Kriz’s colleague at EspressOH. “He would totally be into something obscurely athletic.” Another coworker, Heidi Hamblin, an undecided secondyear, said she did not know about Kriz’s pastime because he doesn’t talk about himself often. Roger Garland, executive chef of the Ohio Union and finisher of a staircase race, heard about Kriz’s hobby and took an interest in it. My wife and I “just walked, but he actually does the running,” Garland said. “I respect how hard it was to do that.” Kriz said his family and friends are supportive but joke about his hobby. “They think I’m crazy, honestly,” he said, laughing. “That’s probably it. They’re like, ‘Why are you doing this to yourself? Why are you trying to hurry up so much?’”

coDy coUsiNo / Lantern photographer

Gabriel kriz, a third-year in human nutrition and employee at espress-oh in the ohio Union, is also a professional stair climber.

Student Savings Club offers discounts at local businesses aleXa oDoM Lantern reporter Because tuition is increasing and because of the struggling economy, Ohio State’s Undergraduate Student Government is giving students a new way to save money. The Student Savings Club, a program that gives students discounts at local businesses through their BuckIDs, is in its first year at OSU. The club is a Chicago-based organization that works with universities nationwide and in Canada to set up discount systems with businesses near campuses. When the Chicago Student Savers Club approached USG president Micah Kamrass, it was Micah’s brother, Jared Kamrass, and USG director of student life Brian Ashton who advocated for the program. “Tuition went up and that can be a burden to students economically,” said Jared, a second-year USG member. “We wanted to find as many ways as possible to help students offset the costs. “There’s only an upside for students. If they don’t use it, they’re not losing money. We at least wanted to make sure the option was available.” Differing from programs such as BuckID Merchant, which gives students discounts at select businesses each month, the Student Savings Club extends throughout the year, and businesses don’t need to renew membership. The Student Savings Club website shows all the available discounts at involved businesses. A majority of the participating businesses at OSU are restaurants. Deals include 20 percent discounts from Adriatico’s New York Style Pizza, a free beverage for customers who buy a sandwich at Phat Wraps and 50 percent discounts on meals bought weekdays between 2 and 4 p.m. at Mad Mex. Walmart, iTunes and Footlocker are also a part of the program. Jared said USG plans to expand the program by inviting 300 to 400

more businesses. He said he is confident they will participate. “Businesses are eager to help because it increases their traffic,” Jared said. Jarrad Bloom, manager of Mad Mex, said OSU students account for most of Mad Mex’s business. Bloom said Mad Mex often gets an afternoon rush because of the discount. It isn’t likely that on-campus business will be involved in the program because they already provide discounts to students with BuckIDs, Jared kamrass Jared said. Pat Moriarty, president and founder of Collegiate Services and the Student Savings Club, said businesses are hesitant to make the program available to faculty and staff. “Businesses don’t mind giving discounts to students. They don’t always want to give discounts to everybody, though,” Moriarty said. Mad Mex is one of the few that offers discounts to faculty and staff. Moriarty said he hopes the program will change the way people spend. “We want everyone to save $2,000” per year, Moriarty said, adding, “Save is the new spend.”

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And so are we. You are not alone. One out of three college students have experienced the illness or loss of a family member or close friend in the last year.

If you are a college student grieving the illness or death of a loved one, join others facing the same challenges by forming a peer-led Students of AMF chapter at OSU. Visit to learn more. The mission of Students of AMF at OSU is to provide peer support for college students grieving the illness or death of a loved one and empower the campus community to take action through service.


Monday October 25, 2010

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Brain from 1A

Coaches’ modifications to equipment could eliminate benefits, Riddell exec said The majority of football helmets used on the professional and collegiate levels are built and sold by Riddell. The Buckeyes, among other college football programs, use the Riddell Revolution helmets. The company, based in Elyria, Ohio, has recently been monitoring several injury-reporting databases. “Laboratory recreations of on-field collisions, analysis of player injury data, rigorous laboratory testing of helmet design iterations, and field testing with feedback from players, coaches and medical staff are all part of developing more protective helmets,” said Thad Ide, vice president of research and development for Riddell, in an e-mail. Rodenberg said some coaches use the equipment wrong, eliminating the benefits of the technology. “They have these new air bladder helmets, and some of the coaches will pump them up as rock-solid so they can get them to fit the kids,” Rodenberg said. “It defeats the purpose of that air bladder. It’s supposed to cushion, not be rock-solid, so proper-fitting equipment is imperative.” Along with officials at the National Football League — who declared last week that players can be suspended for helmet-to-helmet hits — others in sports medicine are urging game officials to crack down on dangerous plays. “With head-to-head contact, we work with the officials, and there’s a lot of that being emphasized this year on those types of hits,” said Doug Calland, head athletic trainer at OSU and head football athletic trainer. “You probably noticed that they tend to call those penalties much more quickly than they have in the past.” Another potential safety net involves proper training and coaching techniques.

Monday October 25, 2010

WiredOut store robbed day after Union robbery money. Although no weapon was visible, the note indicated that the woman was armed, according to the FBI. After the teller turned over an undisclosed amount of cash, the robber fled. Tracy Stuck, director of the Union, said in an e-mail that the Union, which houses a public safety substation, has emergency plans for “everything from fire evacuations to things like this robbery.” She said the robbery was a reminder that the Union staff members need to review and inform each other of those plans. Overall, she said she was pleased with how the Union staff, police and bank staff handled the incident. Robberies “are a part of the tellers’ training. They were well-prepared,” said Lisa Clark, assistant vice president of U.S. Bancorp media relations. Green said the teller did the right thing by giving the robber the money. Police would not say how much money the robber stole, saying the crime is still under investigation. “The teller didn’t escalate the situation — she did well,” Green said. “Their job is to comply, then it is our job to catch the suspect as soon as possible.” The robber was last seen heading toward the Ohio Union North Garage, where OSU Police quickly converged and escorted cars out of the garage and searched for the suspect. An officer armed with a shotgun stopped a female driver at the garage exit but eventually allowed her to pass. Meanwhile, the FBI closed the U.S. Bank branch to gather comments from the teller and find out how much money was missing. No one was harmed and no students were in the bank at the time of the

robbery, said David Wiseley, associate director of the Union. “We aren’t going to stop 100 percent of crime. It’s theoretically impossible,” Wiseley said, “We just have to do our best at protecting those who could be harmed.” The suspect, who FBI described as 5-feet-5inches with a medium build and in her late 30s, is thought to be the “church lady bandit.” The woman has been linked to six robberies since January 2006. Police said they are “keeping an open mind” about the sex of the robber, whose signature costume is a curly wig, red-rimmed glasses and layers of dress clothes that can be removed easily. “But all the information we have points to the suspect being a female,” Green said. He said one detective is working full-time on the case and four others are helping. The FBI and Columbus Police are also working on the case. “I have a really good feeling that we’re going to get this one,” Green said. Police have received numerous tips through Crime Stoppers, Green said. Still, he asked anyone with information to call OSU Police or report anonymous tips to Crime Stoppers or the local FBI office. At approximately 7 p.m. the day after the Union robbery, Joseph Gould walked into WiredOut, a tech store in the Central Classroom Building, maced employees and ran out with an undisclosed number of iMac computers, police said. Employees called 911 and chased Gould, who hid in the basement of Dreese Hall. OSU Police confronted him there, and he became “very, very violent,” said OSU Police Chief Paul Denton, adding that confrontation landed one OSU officer in the hospital with a “badly hurt hand.” The officer was treated at OSU Medical Center and released. Gould was arrested and is charged with two counts of assaulting an officer, robbery and resisting arrest.


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Crime from 1A


Issue 138/Wednesday In “Writer hooked into pop culture,” published Wednesday, Oct. 20, The Lantern reported that Patricia Cunningham is a student in the College of Education. She is a student in the College of Education and Human Ecology.

Homecoming from 1A

Parade theme celebrated OSU’s diversity was one of the most amazing things I’ve ever done.” The homecoming parade theme was “A Buckeye World.” Adam Burden, coordinator of student involvement at the Ohio Union, said the theme was meant to celebrate OSU’s diversity and international involvement. More than 70 parade entries were expected to march, including one from Block “O” showing Brutus riding a magic carpet in the sky. Committee of 88, a student organization comprised of

representatives from each of Ohio’s counties, entered a float symbolizing the counties by including cityscapes and cornfields, Burden said. Along the parade route were four grandstand areas featuring CD 101, Scarlet and Gray Radio, Buckeye Ag Radio Network and Coca-Cola. Local celebrities such as OSU President E. Gordon Gee, Miss Ohio and Archie Griffin made appearances. The parade began at 6 p.m. at the Ohio Stadium and marched east on Woodruff Avenue, south on High Street, west on 12th Avenue and ended at the South Oval with the homecoming pep rally. The pep rally included

appearances from coach Jim Tressel, the football captains, cheerleaders, Brutus and the marching band. The goal of the pep rally was to get “fired up,” Burden said. During the rally, Gee mentioned that the Princeton Review selected OSU as having the most obnoxious fans. “I love every one of you here because we are the most spirited group of people in America,” Gee said. “We love being the most obnoxious people in America.” Jami Jurich contributed to this story.

Alumni reunite to honor former campus leader reBecc a kiNG Lantern reporter More than 100 alumni gathered to share memories, sift through old photos and tell stories Thursday during the Greek and campus leaders reunion at the Union. The event honored Barbie Tootle, the coordinator of the Office of Greek Affairs in the ‘70s and ‘80s. Tootle was popular among attendees, who described her as a mentor and friend. Nancy McNelis, former Greek Week committee chair, and Craig Little, former Phi Kappa Tau president, said Tootle was influential and helped students at Ohio State. “One hundred people in that room have been changed because of Barbie,” McNelis said. She described Tootle as a guide who encouraged students to achieve their goals, even if they seemed out of reach. Little added that he would not be where he is today if it were not for Tootle. “To come back for an event to see (Tootle) and to honor friends was a win-win.” Little said. Jim Curphey, an alumnus who helped plan the reunion, said that he thought the event was a success. “The remarks were very moving, and we have something to build on here,” he said.

“It has absolutely been proven that skill level can help to decrease the risk of certain injuries, and concussions are one of them,” Logan said. “The lower-skilled athletes tend to be at higher risk for concussions. So we need to make sure that the athletes are ready to play their position, whatever it is in whatever sport, and that they are ready for whatever comes.” The Ohio High School Athletic Association is also working to prevent head injuries. This season, the association implemented the policies of the National Federation of State High School Associations. Anyone with concussion symptoms is required to leave games immediately and must be cleared by a doctor before playing again. Although the association bears responsibility for protecting local athletes, some members of Congress are fighting for protection on a national level. One leader in that effort is Rep. George Miller, D-Calif., who introduced the Protecting Student Athletes from Concussions Act, which the NFL endorsed. Miller is the chairman of the Education and Labor Committee. Aaron Albright, deputy communications director for the Education and Labor committee, said the bill is modeled after recent laws passed in Washington, Oregon and other states to reduce the risk of concussions in youth sports. “The bill would help make sports safer for student athletes by asking school districts to implement a concussion safety and management plan,” Albright said in an e-mail. The bill is intended to change sports culture by informing people of the dangers associated with concussions. “The legislation aims to educate students, parents and school personnel about the dangers of concussions and how to recognize the injury,” Albright said. “Too often, athletes don’t recognize concussions for the serious brain injuries they are.” Still, football tends to breed a “tough guy” mantra that encourages players to play through the pain and keep injury symptoms to themselves.

There are plans to make the Greek and campus leaders alumni reunion an annual event. “The reason to get together is because we just love being together,” Tootle said. The reunion is not the only event that Curphey has organized with fellow alumni to recognize Tootle. In 2007, he helped coordinate the naming of the “Barbie Tootle” room in the Ohio Union. To collect enough money for the room, nestled in a corner on the third floor, Curphey asked alumni for donations. “We reached out to former Greek leaders and student leaders during her years at Ohio State to see whether they would be interested in contributing,” Curphey said. Asking was all it took to get people to donate, he said. “In my wildest dreams, I would never have expected that or thought it would happen, and then there it was,” Tootle said about the room being donated in her honor. “I accepted the room and dedicated it to all of the many volunteer advisers and student affairs professionals who work with students every day to try to make sure they have a great experience.” Tootle said he still believes students can make a difference at OSU. “Ohio State is a very big place and it can gobble you up, or you can grab it by the horns,” Tootle said. “Challenge yourself to be your very best.”

“Back in the day, those of us that played, when we got concussions we called them dings,” said Gene Smith, associate vice president and director of athletics at OSU. “We would shake it off, go back in and play. “I had two in my life. I remember them specifically, and I know there are guys who had more than that. So when they’re 60, 70 years old I think they’re going to have problems. So I’m glad that someone’s (the NFL) doing something about it.” Players who stay in the game after head hits “worry me the most,” Smith said. “Guys who get knocked out, they’re easy. We know we can take them out, and they’re done. It’s those ones that get that kind of foggy concussion. They know enough to not come out. That scares me.” The ruling from the NFL last week has upset players across the league. Buckeye wide receiver Dane Sanzenbacher, who suffered a concussion in a 2008 contest against Wisconsin, understands where the frustration comes from. “Obviously from my perspective, I mean I’m all about protecting defenseless players,” Sanzenbacher said. “But at the same time, the league asks you, and I guess in college they ask you too, hit them hard but don’t hurt them. So where is the line drawn?” Suspensions might help deter athletes from head hunting, but Calland said the best defense involves teaching student athletes about the dangers of a concussion. “Education is probably the best prevention method,” he said. “We’ve met with virtually all of our student athletes. That’s probably been the biggest help in this area.” Stearns has since returned to the fencing team, competing in both the NCAA Tournament and international competition. But he isn’t out of the woods yet. “Every once in a while, I’ll still feel something,” he said. “Whenever I have (that feeling), it’s suggested that I take a break and let myself rest.”

9A 3A XX

student voice Obama rally likely didn’t change minds Campus appeared to be dressed in blue in 2008, but will students care about Dems if Obama isn’t on ballot? LANTERN Columnist

Everyone is talking about the enthusiasm gap in politics today. Conventional wisdom says Republicans will swarm the voting booth and leave Democrat voters choking on their dust. We will find out Nov. 2, but perhaps the biggest thing hurting Democrats this fall is the enthusiasm gap on college campuses. The gap is not necessarily between two parties but between two years, 2008 and 2010. In 2008, there was more blue on BRAD MILLER Ohio State’s campus than I thought was legally permitted. The Oval was packed every day with individuals carrying clipboards begging students to register to vote. Sidewalks were covered in 3 inches of chalk, and bulletin boards for miles were littered with “Hope-Change-Yes We Can” jargon. Things are a little different now. Someone can stroll across the Oval without being inundated with anything related to the election. Campus is almost completely free of political nuisances. Some people are saying the drop-off in enthusiasm is because this is a midterm election. And for the most part, they would be right. When college students hear the word “midterm,” they run away in terror. But the vibe generated two years ago made me believe that most students on campus would devote their entire lives to Obama’s mission. But that appears not to be the case. His visit to campus last week caused quite a stir, but it was not overwhelmingly significant. Any president would have drawn a huge crowd. The fact that a Democrat attracted 35,000 people to a free event on a liberal campus is not a shocker, nor is it a backbreaker for the GOP. That crowd mostly was a result of people falling in love with a man. It was not based on affection toward a cause. Otherwise, people wouldn’t have groaned when Gov. Ted Strickland was introduced. The attendees were there because they enjoy hearing tired, worn-out, car-in-ditch metaphors. In fact, the candidates accompanying Obama would have done themselves a favor had they limited their speeches to a couple short sentences. They should have said: “Vote Democrat. If not for me, then for Obama.” If that crowd was any reflection of 2008, those words would have caused a whole slew of young, impressionable leftists to tighten their bright blue capes and teleport to the nearest voting booth. Instead,

TYLER JOSWICK / Asst. photo editor

Ohio State Police estimated that 35,000 people attended a rally Oct. 17 on the Oval featuring President Barack Obama and state Democrats. Mary Jo Kilroy, Lee Fisher and Strickland brought angst and annoyance to the otherwise excitable crowd. But even Obama realizes that he can no longer rely solely on himself to turn out large numbers. In 2008, one of Obama’s cigarette butts would have attracted 35,000 admirers. This year, he needed the help of wife Michelle and non-wife John Legend.

The biggest success of the president’s visit probably was to remind people that there is an election looming. In the end, I think his effort will fall short. The overwhelming majority there that was going to vote would vote “D” regardless. But I do not think he really inspired many nonvoters suddenly to fill out a ballot. Why should they? They can’t vote for Obama again until 2012.

Bucks teem with talent, but ‘Boom’ alone gets nickname? LANTERN Columnist

Question: What happened to the nickname? Here we sit atop an embarrassment of riches — the university with the most collegiate sports in all the NCAA — and all we have to show for it is Daniel “Boom” Herron. Come on. We can do better. Is Chris Berman of ESPN fame the only one who can come up with a good nickname? He is talented, don’t get me wrong: Mike “you’re in-good-hands-with” Alstott, Albert “Winnie the” Pujols, Jose “can you AUSTIN OWENS see” Canseco, and my favorite, Scott “Supercalifragilisticexpiali” Brosius. But surely we can come up with some for our athletes. Take the football team for example. Dozens of talented young men with only one recognized nickname among the lot: “Boom.” Tsk tsk tsk. We have an other-worldly receiver named Dane Sanzenbacher — are you kidding me? “The Catchinator” Dane “Stickum” Sanzenbacher! Another receiver so good the Badgers put two guys on him: “DeVious” DeVier Posey. How about Cameron “Hide you’re quarterbacks, hide your running backs and hide your coaches too because he’s tackling everyone out here” Heyward? It’s long, but he’s a big guy. It would fit on his jersey. Other ideas include: Jake “Rolling” Stoneburner, Andrew Sweat “The Technique,” Tyler “Respawning in 3 … 2 … 1” Moeller and “Oh S---!

How about Cameron ‘Hide you’re quarterbacks, hide your running backs and hide your coaches too because he’s tackling everyone out here’ Heyward?

It’s:” Brian Rolle. You get the idea. They don’t all have to be Bermanisms but something unique that highlights our athlete’s abilities. We have stellar athletes in other sports, too. Gymnast Brandon “For the” Wynn is about to begin competition with the U.S. National Team at the 2010 World Artistic Championships. OSU Women’s Volleyball star Kelli “Sets the” Barhorst was just named Big Ten Player of the Week. Nicknames are morale boosters. You hear the deafening “BOOOOOM” in the ‘Shoe when Herron breaks a big one. When the team travels, and announcers have to point out that “they’re not booing, folks,” that is a staple of the Buckeye nation. We need more of that. I believe merit is a hallmark of a good nickname. But if that’s the case, why does Archie “too-damn-fast-for-a-nickname” Griffin not have one? If any player in college football history should have a nickname, it’s the only two-time Heisman trophy winner. Eddie George, Troy Smith, Terry Glenn, Chris Spielman — where are their nicknames? We have the talent and the opportunity, so let’s be creative and give our players in all sports good, wholesome nicknames that will last generations and show that we really are the best damn fans in the land.

MITCH ANDREWS / Lantern photographer

Ohio State tailback Dan ‘Boom’ Herron runs through an open gap against Purdue on Saturday. OSU won 49-0.

Much is hinged on Nov. 2 Letter to the editor C. DAVIS BUENGER OSU Math Department

Will you vote Nov. 2? Tell us at



The Nov. 2 election is just two weeks away and each of us has a choice. We can either vote or stay home, but with either choice we send a message. Voting expresses your opinion and shows interest in your future. Not voting, however, is tantamount to saying you don’t care, that either choice is as good as the other. If common every day citizens don’t demonstrate interest through voting, we run the risk of extremists or flawed candidates winning the day. Without voting, we leave it to others to make important decisions. Congress passed many bills last session (including the TARP, the stimulus, Cash for Clunkers, the Health Care bill, and Cap and Trade) that will greatly affect our lives. TARP and the stimulus both hugely impacted the economic climate and could have saved us from a second great depression (we will never know how bad it could have been),

but each came with a large price tag that will need to be paid down eventually. Cash for Clunkers allowed thousands of people to upgrade their automobiles, making the American roads safer and more fuel-efficient. The Health Care bill and Cap and Trade could drastically change each of their respected industries. These issues matter and will change our lives. We are not without choice though. On the issues presented in this election, a clear distinction between the two parties exists. Real choice is before us. With our vote, we express whether Democratic policies like the Health Care bill should continue and whether Cap and Trade should be instituted. With our vote, we can indicate our preference between the cutting the budget or cutting education. We can stand up and make a choice or we can sit on the sidelines and accept whichever outcome happens. As for me, I don’t want to be a bench warmer. I choose to play the game.

Monday October 25, 2010

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 Doodle-a-day we started it, so how will you finish it?

Across 1 Eve’s youngest 5 Special __: military force 8 Priest’s place 13 Trojan War epic 15 “The __”: placekicker Lou Groza’s nickname 16 Dog 17 Wealthy relative 19 Sidekick who rode Scout 20 Bagel flavoring 21 Rio automaker 23 Bones partner 24 Emulate Muhammad Ali 27 Free, as legal work 31 Author Fleming 32 Titled woman 33 Older but __ 36 Dean’s list factor: Abbr. 39 Father-son talk, e.g. 43 D.C. bigwig 44 Annually 45 Jason’s vessel 46 Had some grub 47 Leave high and dry 50 Assembled in a makeshift manner 55 North Carolina university 56 Fed. loan guarantor 57 Take turns 62 Bank takebacks, briefly

64 Get-together for the starts of 17-, 24-, 39- and 50-Across? 66 Used a prie dieu 67 Many, many moons 68 Coach : athlete :: __ : student 69 When tripled, and so on 70 Gun lobby org. 71 Rockwell or Gothic Down 1 32-Acrosses’ spouses 2 Nobelist Wiesel 3 Nervous spasms 4 “Very funny!” 5 Non-Rx 6 Oktoberfest dance 7 Make welcome 8 On-target 9 Let out a few notches in 10 Toy truck brand 11 When Ophelia drowns 12 River at Arles 14 Disney pachyderm 18 One of the noble gases 22 French farewell 25 Alamo hero 26 Part of V.F.W. 27 Commonly e-mailed files, for short 28 Porterhouse order 29 Arabian sultanate

30 Golfer Hogan 34 “This __ ripoff!” 35 Scrawny one 36 Prepare, as for action 37 Walt Kelly’s possum 38 Soon, poetically 40 “K-K-K-__”: 1918 song 41 Batik artisans 42 __ Francisco 46 Composer Schoenberg 48 Arctic floater 49 Take in from a pet shelter 50 Beef __: dried meat 51 Kagan who replaced Stevens on the Supreme Court 52 Enticed, with “in” 53 “Peer Gynt” dramatist 54 Croc’s cousin 58 Drawn tight 59 Culturally pretentious 60 ‘Vette roof option 61 Brontë’s “Jane __” 63 RR depot 65 Literary collection


Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY On the public side, show your power this year by pursuing social and career activities with single-minded purpose. On the family side, relax into recreational mode and share interests with any children in the picture. Luck supports both avenues, so go for it! 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 5 -- Today is all about adapting your own communications to the needs of others. Use fundamental language to reveal a hidden opportunity. This contributes.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is an 8 -- You’ve done the required research. Now you need to discuss the results. You discover opposition. Take time to firm up support for your plan. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- You might discover you’d rather be anywhere but work today. Take a mental health day if you can. If not, have a long lunch or extra break. Just breathe. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- You really want action now. The name of the game is change, and you’re both banker and Dungeon master. Use your dragon fire if needed.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 5 -- You perceive a problem with cash flow. Someone long-distance contacts you with an opportunity that promises to resolve it. Make a bank transfer.

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 5 -- A key person lays down a set of objectives. If you know what’s good for you, you’ll go along with their plan. Don’t leave home without your wallet.

GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- People at work get stuck concerning an old concept. As you think about it, you see a way to transform the difficulty into an opportunity.

CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 5 -- A group leader notices a problem that could stall progress. Think about it, and then re-state the problem in the form of an answerable question.

CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 9 -- Make mental adjustments, if you want things to go smoothly. Then tell the person in charge what you’ve discovered. A golden opportunity emerges.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 7 -- Others convince you to make changes for yourself. At first, you feel insulted but quickly realize how much you’ll gain. Accept the opportunity.

LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 6 -- Keeping your objective in mind is only half the problem. The other half involves convincing group members that you know what you’re talking about. Use plain facts.

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is an 8 -- Apply yourself from morning to night for marvelous results. A family member helps out by providing something delicious to keep you going.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard For your chance to win passes log onto This film is rated PG for action and some language. One entry per person, seating is available on a first-come, first -served basis & is not guaranteed, theater is overbooked to ensure capacity.

OPENS NATIONWIDE NOVEMBER 5 Monday October 25, 2010



Monday October 25, 2010


Musician good friends with Gee

upcoming MONDAY

danielle har tman Assistant arts editor

Andrew Varner 9:30 pm @ Scarlet & Grey Cafe

TUESDAY Tyler Hilton 6:30 pm @ The Basement Grace Potter and the Nocturnals 7 pm @ Newport Music Hall

WEDNESDAY 3OH3! with Hellogoodbye 6 pm @ LC Pavilion OUAB Flicks for Free featuring “Nightmare on Elm Street” 6 pm @ Ohio Union - US Bank Conference Theatre Gwar 6:30 pm @ Newport Music Hall Chris Trapper 8 pm @ Rumba Cafe

THURSDAY OUAB and the Gateway Film Center present: “Due Date” 7 pm @ Gateway Film Center “An Honest Deal” from The Gracious Few 7:30 pm @ Newport Music Hall Mayer Hawthorne & The County 8 pm @ The Basement

She has rubbed elbows with the likes of Miranda Lambert and Emmylou Harris, spent three days on Willie Nelson’s tour bus and calls Ohio State President E. Gordon Gee her friend. Marshall Chapman, a Nashville singer/songwriter and author, visited OSU on Friday to sing a few songs from her new album, “Big Lonesome,” and to read excerpts from her second book, “They Came to Nashville,” before riding with Gee in the homecoming parade. Gee, who met Chapman while serving as chancellor of Vanderbilt University in Nashville, introduced his friend to the intimate crowd that gathered at the Wexner Center. “You’re going to hear the most fabulous person on the face of the earth right now,” Gee said. “I will readily admit she’s a friend of mine.” Chapman sang a few songs from her most recent album, which she said was inspired by the death of fellow singer/songwriter Tim Krekel. Krekel, who passed away from cancer in 2009, was Chapman’s friend and collaborator. “I wrote this song on the plane to Mexico,” Chapman said before singing a song titled “Down to Mexico.” She and Krekel had planned on playing gigs there together, but after Krekel’s death, Chapman went alone. Chapman spent most of her visit talking about the creation of “They Came to Nashville,” a book that shares the stories of performers who gave up everything for a chance of fame in “Music City,” USA. The book, which is published by the Country Music Hall of Fame, tells the stories behind artists such as Kris Kristofferson, Nelson and Lambert. “The book talks about how (the artists) came to Nashville and the first night they spent there,” Chris Fletcher, Chapman’s husband, said during an interview with The Lantern. Despite the artists’ standing, most of those featured in the book got off to a rough start. “Willie (Nelson)’s first night in Nashville, he performed at Tootsie’s,” Fletcher said. “He was so terrified after that, he got drunk and went out and laid in the middle of Broadway, praying that he would get hit by a car.” Chapman met each artist featured in the book for face-to-face interviews, which proved to be a difficult feat despite her history in the music business. “Getting the interview with Willie (Nelson) could have made a book by itself,” Chapman said. After a couple of e-mails and phone calls, however, Chapman got access to the country performer. In a voicemail message left on her answering machine, Nelson said “Why don’t you just come hang with us on the bus,” Chapman said. “And I thought, ‘Oh, Lord.’”

Cody Cousino / Lantern photographer

Musician Marshall Chapman (right) rides with Gordon Gee during the Homecoming Parade on Friday. Chapman spoke at the Wexner Center before the parade. “If I seem a bit tilted up here, it’s because I was on that bus for three days,” Chapman said, laughing. “You don’t have to partake — being on the bus is enough.” Chapman then proceeded to sing “Riding with Willie,” a song she began to write on the tour bus. “I find the beginning of this song to be a little cosmic — different from my usual stuff,” Chapman said. “Probably because I wrote the beginning of it on the bus.” “Big Lonesome,” which has 11 tracks, is Chapman’s 12th album. Besides her own songs, Chapman has written songs that have been recorded by the likes of Jimmy Buffett, Wynonna and Emmylou Harris. She has toured for several years on her own and has also opened for acts such as Buffett, Jerry Lee Lewis and The Ramones. “They Came to Nashville” is Chapman’s second book. Her first book, titled “Goodbye, Little Rock and Roller,” was a 2004 Southern Book Critics Circle Award finalist and a Southern Independent Booksellers Alliance bestseller. “Marshall has become a great commentator on country music,” Gee said. Chapman’s talents aren’t limited to music and writing, however. She plays the role of a road manager in an upcoming film, titled “Country

Strong.” The film, which will be released in theaters in January 2011, features Tim McGraw, Gwyneth Paltrow and Garret Hedlund. Although it was her first role in a movie, Chapman was picked out of 36 actresses who auditioned for the character – a no-nonsense, foulmouthed woman in her late-50s. Those who knew Marshall knew she would be perfect for the part. “They said, ‘Oh hell, just call Marshall — she won’t even have to act,” Fletcher said. Chapman, who said she had never even acted in a school play before, was quickly thrown into the big leagues of the movie business. “Her first day on the set was her and Gwyneth Paltrow in a hotel room together,” Fletcher said. “It’s like, ‘OK, this is real now.’” Chapman relates her style of music to old-style country. She said commercial country — the kind usually played on the radio — doesn’t interest her. She appreciates music with a meaning. “I’ve heard some rap that’s had a strong message,” she said. “But I have to have a couple cups of coffee to appreciate that.” “They Came to Nashville” is available online and in bookstores. The release of “Big Lonesome” is Tuesday.

Dayglow party sold-out and drenched in neon paints

Giov anna Cov arr ubias Lantern reporter Described as “The World’s Largest Paint Party,” Dayglow brought a new element to the dance floor on Friday — 3-D glasses. Dayglow started in Florida in 2006 as a college tradition, but the party experience was recently heightened with 3-D. “The 3-D glasses made it look cool,” said Egon Bohler, a second-year in international business and first-time Dayglow attendee. There was no need for them, however, as gallons of paint sprayed from air tubes and spilled from plastic paint containers into a pit of dancers who jumped, bumped and swayed to the sounds of disc jockeyss David Solano, Alexandre Marc and DJ AXCESS. The event, which was originally scheduled to take place at the Bar of Modern Art, was relocated on Oct. 16. Because of the size of the event, the event was moved to The Mansion, located on West Main Street. The sold-out venue accommodated a mostly younger audience.

People were forced to sway with the crowd as full-body contact on all sides was inevitable. “Too many tickets were sold,” Bohler said. “It was hard to get anywhere in the place.” This was a sentiment shared by many who groaned as they struggled to get out of the hot pit to a cooler place. “I pretty much got harassed on the dance floor,” said Jack Herrera, a second-year in civil engineering and first-time attendee. The discomfort was not enough to damper his opinion of the paint experience, though. Near the end of the night, a man on stilts gave a performance. He was dressed in black pants, a tight, red, glimmering spandex shirt that covered his head and an “Iron Man” mask covering his face. With glow-in-the-dark paint and popular tunes, the party went on strong until the end. Water was free at the bar, and the bartenders sprayed some people with water to rinse them off throughout the night. Most people left with a glowing smile on their faces.

Andy Go ttesman / Lantern photographer

An attendee of the Dayglow party at T he Mansion flings paint into the air Friday night.

Halloween Events Monday


Gables, Gargoyles and Ghosts - oh my! halloween lantern W alking t ours

Check out more events online!




halloween t reats for Grown-ups:

t ours with spirit(s): haunted historic t averns

richard o’brien’ s “the rocky horror show”

a t asting of dessert Wines A tasting of four wines ranging from honeyed, late harvest to chocolaty port-style oct. 27, 6:30-8 p.m. location : Vino 100 Polaris admission: $15 Web:

Bus tour of historic architectural Columbus sites Locations vary nightly oct. 25, 6:30-9:30 p.m. location : Columbus Landmarks Foundation admission: $25

Walking tour of one of the most haunted neighborhoods in Columbus oct. 26-29 Tuesday Oct. 26, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Wednesday Oct. 27, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Friday Oct. 29 6:30-9:30 p.m. location : Topiary Park admission: $20






Fright night 5K run

high ball halloween

science Weekend

the maize

halloween at Franklin Park Conservatory

Second annual 5K run or walk along haunted graveyards and specially themed Gahanna Golf Course oct. 30, 8 p.m. location : Creekside Park and Plaza in Old Hilliard admission: $35 and $40 Web:

Carnival and Mardi Gras-themed Halloween ball with five costume competitons and exhibitions oct. 30, 2 p.m. to midnight location : Short North admission: $5

Events include Pumpkin Patch science show, trickor-treating and magicians oct. 30-31 Saturday 6-8 p.m. Sunday 11am-1 p.m. location : COSI Columbus, Downtown admission: $7

Seasonal version of Historic Tavern Tours with authentic haunted stories oct. 28, 6-9 p.m. location : Starts outside The Jury Room admission: $25 Web:

A Buckeye-themed maize in the shape of Jim Tressel and Woody Hayes oct. 30-31 Saturday 5-10 p.m. Sunday 12-10 p.m. location : 8657 Axe Handle Rd. Milford Center. OH 43045 admission: Ages 3-59 $8, 60+ $4, 2 and under FREE

Traditional annual production oct. 29-31, 8 p.m. location : Axis Nightclub & Theatre, Short North admission: $15

Halloween-themed activities oct. 31, 1-4 p.m. location : Franklin Park Conservatory admission: Free with conservatory membership Members can bring up to four guests for 50 percent off admission BuckID $9, Adults $11, Children $6 Illustra tion by Hanna Klein / Lantern designer



Monday October 25, 2010


Steamrolled: Buckeyes throwin’ shut out Boilermakers HEAT

results SATURDAY Football 49, Purdue 0 Field Hockey 4, UC Davis 0


Wisconsin 5, Women’s Hockey 2 Men’s Hockey 5, Ferris State 3 Penn State 2, Men’s Soccer 1 (OT)


Ohio State 49

Purdue 0

ZACK MEISEL Sports editor

Women’s Soccer 2, Purdue 1

upcoming MONDAY Men’s Tennis: USTA/ITA Regional Championships All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional All Day @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Men’s Golf: Rd. 2 Isleworth Collegiate Invitational All Day @ Orlando, Fla.

TUESDAY Men’s Golf: Rd. 3 Isleworth Collegiate Invitational All Day @ Orlando, Fla.

WEDNESDAY Field Hockey v. Ball State 3pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Soccer v. Oakland 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio


Talk about a contrast in ÿrsthalf performance. One week after trailing Wisconsin 21-3 at the break before falling as the No. 1 team in the nation, Ohio State racked up 42 points and 415 yards of offense before intermission against Purdue on Saturday. The Buckeyes (7-1, 3-1) ÿnished off the Boilermakers (4-3, 2-1) with ease, winning 49-0, a drastic turnaround from the teams’ meeting a year ago, when an unranked Purdue squad shocked OSU. “The only thing after a tough loss is to come back with a win,” senior receiver Dane Sanzenbacher said. “I’ve never been a part of this team where we had to come off a loss straight into a team that beat us last year. We all had a lot of emotions coming into the game. Not a lot needed to be said. Everyone was ready.” OSU outgained Purdue by 371 yards before halftime, racking up a 42-0 lead at the break. In all, the Buckeyes gained 489 total yards while holding Purdue to 118.

continued as Win on 2B

weekly picks recap THE GAMES Ohio State 49, Purdue 0 Auburn 24, LSU 17 Wisconsin 31, Iowa 30

Too much emphasis placed on end results

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

Dan Herron fights off a face mask on the first play from scrimmage Saturday against Purdue.

‘Boom’ shoulders the load for OSU BLAKE WILLIAMS Senior Lantern reporter

Justin Zwick Last week: 2-1 Overall: 18-8

TRAVIS KOZEK Senior Lantern reporter

A week after the Ohio State offense had a slow start Dan ‘Boom’ Herron against Wisconsin, running back Dan Rushes 16 “Boom” Herron made Yards 74 sure the team got going early Saturday TD 2 against Purdue. “We deÿnitely wanted to get out there, get on top and get some momentum,” Herron said. “It was an honor to carry the load on the ÿrst drive.” The Buckeyes handed the ball to Herron on their ÿrst ÿve plays from scrimmage, piling up 45 yards and a touchdown for a 7-0 OSU lead. “I think ‘Boom’ got us started, which ‘Boom’ has that ability to electrify the huddle and the room when he walks in it,” coach Jim Tressel said. Fullback Zach Boren indicated the success was not because of diversity of play selection. The team ran only two different plays on that drive, he said.


Zwick played quarterback for OSU from 2003-06.

James Laurinaitis Last week: 2-1 Overall: 18-8 Laurinaitis played linebacker for OSU from 2005-08.

Dallas Lauderdale Last week: 2-1 Overall: 17-9 Lauderdale plays center for the men’s basketball team.

Quinn Pitcock Last week: 2-1 Overall: 16-10 Pitcock played defensive tackle for OSU from 2003-06.

Zack Meisel Last week: 2-1 Overall: 15-11 Meisel is the Sports editor for The Lantern.

Last year’s loss against Purdue a distant memory

continued as Boom on 2B

What a difference a year makes. The last meeting between Ohio State and Purdue left the Buckeyes stunned and the Boilermakers euphoric. Upset 26-18 by underdog Purdue, OSU left West Lafayette, Ind., a year ago shocked and embarrassed. At the time, the loss was devastating. One year later, it was motivating. The OSU coaching staff hung reminders of last season’s uninspiring effort this week to ensure its team didn’t forget the debacle. “You walk in the building, the hallway, locker room, weight room, anywhere you can think of it was there,” senior offensive lineman Justin Boren said. … “After we lost I think the headline was ‘Train Wreck’ or something and it just reminded us that we have to take care of business.” On Saturday, it appeared as though the coaches’ ploy worked. This year’s Buckeye squad refused to fall victim to Purdue. They were ready. Dominating their opponent in every facet of the game, the Buckeyes thrashed Purdue 49-0. “I’ve never been a part of this team where we had to come off a loss straight into a team that beat us last year,” senior captain Dane Sanzenbacher said. “We all had a lot of emotions coming into the

continued as Different on 2B

We’re spoiled. Most weeks, Ohio State is pegged to obliterate its Big Ten adversary. Most weeks, OSU meets those expectations. But in becoming accustomed to following the big ÿsh in a somewhat shallow Big Ten pond, we lose sight of what makes sports so compelling. When was the last time the Buckeyes pulled a true “upset”? The last time OSU didn’t play the role of Goliath, scarlet-clad fans were celebrating a national championship in Tempe, Ariz., eight years ago. Remember how magical the 2002 season was? Gut-wrenching wins against Cincinnati, Wisconsin, Penn State, Illinois and Michigan fueled anti-Buckeye sentiment leading up to the double-overtime thriller against Miami (Fla.). Of course the crystal-footballclinching upset stands out the most. But none of that would have been possible without eking out so many close calls during an unforgettable season. Buckeye Nation wasn’t used to championship aspirations in 2002, Jim Tressel’s second year at the helm. Now, anything less than 12 wins and a BCS bowl game victory is considered a disappointment and attracts “Tressel can’t win big games” banter. We seem to dispose of the moments along the way, only stashing the end results in our memory banks. One loss at Wisconsin and this season is thrown by the wayside. Barring a chaotic reshuf° ing atop the BCS standings, we’ll look back at the 2010 campaign and recall John Clay running all over the OSU defense. We won’t remember that same unit picking off Miami quarterback Jacory Harris four times (and it could have been several more). We’ll forget about

continued as Heat on 2B

Senior Lighty sees similarities between ‘Super Six,’ ‘Thad Five’ JOSHUA A. DAVIDSON For The Lantern When David Lighty stepped onto campus in 2006, he was part of a high-proÿle freshman class. Now, as a ÿfth-year senior, Lighty sees some similarities between his class and this year’s freshmen. “With the class they have coming in and the number they have coming in, it’s pretty much just like my freshman year,” Lighty said. “It’s happening all over again.” Deemed the “Super Six,” this year’s freshman class is drawing comparisons to the class of ‘06. That year, then-freshmen Greg Oden, Mike Conley Jr., Daequan Cook and Lighty helped the Buckeyes to a National Championship appearance. The hype that surrounded

Oden and company is again in Columbus. Coach Thad Matta compared Oden, Conley Jr. and Cook to this freshman class, because many of them have played more than 200 games together throughout high school and Amateur Athletic Union basketball. That familiarity showed and will likely help this year’s class in the early going. This class also allows Matta to have more depth than last year’s six- or seven-man rotation. “One of the coaches said to me the other day, ‘It’s exciting that all 10 guys get along on the court,’” Matta said. “And that’s the exciting thing. I think we can have a deeper bench.” In the 2006-07 season, the Buckeyes went nine deep, which proved beneÿcial in both the Big Ten and NCAA tournaments. There are even more

similarities when comparing the individual players of each class. Oden was Indiana’s Mr. Basketball, a McDonald’s All-American and won a state championship his senior year in high school. Freshman Deshaun Thomas earned the same honors playing at Bishop Luers in Fort Wayne, Ind. But Thomas isn’t the most hyped player in his class. That honor goes to fellow All-American Jared Sullinger. Regarded as one of the premiere freshman in the country, Sullinger is arguably the most high-proÿle freshmen in Columbus since Oden. Thomas might be more comparable to Cook in his ability to create instant offense. Lighty said Thomas is a great shooter and has the ability to take the ball into the post and score. Although it’s not clear if Thomas will work more at forward or guard for the Buckeyes, he has

demonstrated his ability to light up the scoreboard. Point guard Aaron Craft was one of Sullinger’s AAU teammates, like Conley Jr. and Oden were. Matta said he likes what he’s seen from the freshman ball handler. “I don’t think we’ve ever had a freshman come to camp more ready to go physically than he was,” Matta said. “One of the things we’ve asked him to do was work on his ability to knock down shots, and he’s shown his ability to do that. We’ve always liked his defense.” With the classes showing many similarities, there are expectations to match. But that doesn’t seem to bother Lighty and his teammates. “I started off with a national championship” appearance, Lighty said. “So hopefully we can end that way.”

Photo courtesy of MCT

Greg Oden dunks against Florida in the 2007 National Championship game.



Win from 1B

Buckeyes play at Minnesota on Saturday “We didn’t make some of the errors that we made a week ago, and our opponent didn’t make some of the plays that our opponent did a week ago,” coach Jim Tressel said after the game. Running back Dan “Boom” Herron continued to prove his worth as the starting running back, carrying the ball 16 times for 75 yards. He scored a pair of ÿrst-quarter touchdowns. On OSU’s opening drive, Herron toted the ball on all ÿve plays, gaining 45 yards and punching in the game’s ÿrst score from 11 yards out. “I think ‘Boom’ got us started, which ‘Boom’ has that ability to electrify the huddle and the room when he walks in it,” Tressel said. One week after allowing 184 rushing yards to the Badgers, OSU limited Purdue to 28 yards on the ground. Purdue’s passing attack wasn’t much better. Redshirt freshman quarterback Rob Henry completed just 9 of 18 passes for 59 yards and an interception before leaving in the third quarter with an injury. His replacement, true freshman Sean Robinson, completed 6 of 10 pass attempts for 30 yards and an interception. “To get a shutout against a team that had a quarterback that

was able to run the ball and was able to shut him out from running the ball and trying to throw the ball, it was just great,” senior linebacker Brian Rolle said. “We had to keep our foot on the pedal, and the guys did that.” Sophomore Jordan Hall capped a 91-yard drive with a 1-yard touchdown to give the Buckeyes a 21-0 advantage in the ÿrst quarter. Hall gained 13 yards on eight carries. As a team, OSU rushed 48 times for 185 yards. Nine players carried the ball for the Buckeyes. “When you can run, a lot can work because all of a sudden the pass rush, unless they blitz, is not going to be quite as bad,” Tressel said. The Boilermakers held OSU to 66 rushing yards on 28 carries a year ago, with only quarterback Terrelle Pryor and running back Brandon Saine carrying the ball. Purdue forced Pryor into four turnovers last year in West Lafayette, Ind. On Saturday, the junior threw for 270 yards and three touchdowns before halftime. In the last ÿve minutes of the ÿrst half, OSU doubled its lead from 21-0 to 42-0. Pryor found receiver DeVier Posey for a 22-yard score, then minutes later connected Sanzenbacher on a 7-yard touchdown. “We talked this week about starting off fast,” Saine said. “Last week, we got behind and this week we needed to change the pace. We went out, tried to execute, and things went our way.”

Different from 1B

Ohio State outgained Purdue by nearly 400 total yards game. Not a lot needed to be said. Everyone was ready.” Looking to avoid a repeat performance, the Buckeyes sprinted to a 42-0 halftime advantage. “It was deÿnitely something that we remembered, and we deÿnitely didn’t want to let that happen to us again,” safety Orhian Johnson said of last year’s loss. “We felt like we needed to go out there and just play our game and just get after them early.” OSU’s 76 yards on the ground in the ÿrst stanza alone were 10 more than the Buckeyes had in all of last year’s contest combined. Compiling almost triple the rushing yards from a year ago and outgaining the Boilermakers 489-118, the Buckeyes did everything they could to erase the unpleasant memories from a year ago.

Sanzenbacher ÿnished with four catches for 86 yards. Posey caught four passes for 84 yards. “They weren’t open, they were wide open,” Purdue coach Danny Hope said. Following an interception by safety Orhian Johnson, freshman receiver Corey Brown hauled in the ÿrst touchdown reception of his career, making a leaping grab above a pair of defenders. “That was nice seeing him go up in the air,” Tressel said. “That’s the kind of thing you have to have at the goal line.” Pryor was far from perfect, however. He threw a ÿrst-half interception when attempting to force a pass into double coverage inside the Purdue red zone. The signal-caller played two series in the third quarter, throwing just one pass, for an interception. Pryor has thrown 18 touchdowns and six interceptions this season. OSU added its ÿnal touchdown in the fourth quarter when backup quarterback Joe Bauserman found Spencer Smith for a 23-yard touchdown. Tressel hinted that the loss to Wisconsin provided OSU with more motivation than last year’s defeat at Purdue. “Most recent misery probably trumps past misery,” he said. “But I don’t have any empirical data for that.” The Buckeyes head to the Twin Cities for a meeting with Big Ten bottom-feeder Minnesota on Saturday.

And recording nine tackles for losses while pitching its ÿrst shutout of the year, the silver bullet defense avenged its subpar performance at Purdue a year ago as well. “We try to make every game a statement game,” safety Jermale Hines said. “When you’re a Buckeye, you tend to have a lot of pressure on you because people expect you to win every game. We didn’t get it done last year but we came together as a team, as a coaching staff and fought hard.” Although the Buckeyes had extra motivation suffering their ÿrst loss of the year a week ago, quarterback Terrelle Pryor said it was the previous Purdue game that had him ÿred up. “I think Purdue last year was a lot more motivation than last week,” Pryor said. “I think Purdue last year really motivated us because they really kicked our butts up and down the ÿeld the whole game.” Fortunately for the Bucks, it was them doing the butt-kicking this time around.

Heat from 1B






Ohio State












Tough to exceed expectations when predicted to win every week

Scoring Summary 1st





Dan Herron, 10-yd run (Devin Barclay kick)



Dan Herron, 2-yd run (Devin Barclay kick)



Jordan Hall, 1-yd run (Devin Barclay kick)



DeVier Posey, 22-yd pass from Terrelle Pryor (Devin Barclay kick)



Dane Sanzenbacher, 7-yd pass from Terrelle Pryor (Devin Barclay kick)



Corey Brown, 15-yd pass from Joe Bauserman (Devin Barclay kick)



Spencer Smith, 23-yd pass from Joe Bauserman (Devin Barclay kick)

Team Statistics Team Totals



First Downs



Yards Rushing



Rushing Attempts



Average Per Rush



Yards Passing





Total Offense Yards



Total Offense Plays



Third Down Conversions

5 of 10

3 of 14

Fourth Down Conversions

0 of 1

0 of 2

Time of Possession





Follow @LanternSports on Twitter for instant pressbox updates during each Ohio State football game. Introducing

Boom from 1B

Herron has led OSU in carries in each of the last five games

“It was good play-calling,” Boren said. “We were going for it, and it worked.” Herron also liked the decision-making. “I think guys just kind of got in the groove of things, running the same play,” he said. “You know, if it works, we are going to keep on running it.” After their second drive saw three pass plays result in an OSU punt, the Buckeyes returned to the run game on their third possession. It paid off, as Herron once again found the end zone. He ÿnished the day with 16 rushes for 74 yards and two touchdowns. Establishing the run was essential to success later in the game. “I think our offensive staff just wanted to get kind of a ° ow before we started putting the offensive line in difÿcult situations,” Tressel said. “The fact

that the ° ow then worked gave you a chance to be balanced.” Starting with “the run really helped,” wide receiver Dane Sanzenbacher said. “The more we feel comfortable running the ball, the more it helps.” Herron was quick to share the praise for the success on the ground. “I really don’t talk about myself, it’s a team thing,” he said. “I really couldn’t do it without the offensive line over there.” Boren agreed the offensive line was important. “We were coming off the line and hitting someone,” he said. “The offensive line was creating huge holes for us, which … enabled us to get to the next level.” It has been Herron reaching that level more often than not for the Buckeyes, as he has led the team in carries the past ÿve games. But he seemed reluctant to be referred to as the team’s featured runner. “I just try to get guys going and try to be a leader out there,” Herron said. “If that’s what everybody wants to say, I’m the feature back, I’ll take that.”


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the offense racking up 73 points against Eastern Michigan, its highest output in 60 years. We take these pieces for granted because of their limited contribution to the overall puzzle. And that snobbish attitude is a direct consequence of being afÿliated with the cream of the college football crop. Look at teams that aren’t habitually in the hunt. Regardless of Missouri’s performance between now and January, the Tigers won’t forget 71,004 fans in black and gold packing onto the ÿeld like sardines after upsetting No. 1 Oklahoma. East Lansing, Mich., is in a green and white utopia. Michigan State is primed for an appearance in a BCS bowl game. Should MSU falter, Sparty can grasp onto memories of a fake-punt-turned-game-winningtouchdown against Notre Dame, along with putting an end to Denard Robinson’s Heisman campaign and a comeback victory at Northwestern, for starters. These teams cherish the position they’re in. Schools such as OSU, Alabama, Florida and Oklahoma can’t relate. Obviously, it’s a privilege to reside in the town of a team that competes for a championship year in and year out. But recognize that it’s much more difÿcult to exceed expectations as the top dog and easier to lose sight of what matters. We get so caught up in the end product that we don’t care if the ends justify the means. Instead, we should covet the means along the way that produce the ends that stick with us forever.

The money you could be saving.

Find them locally: Buckeye Corner All Locations Pinney Kelly Upper Arlington SBX High Street

614-336-4240 7370 Sawmill Rd. Columbus

Please visit for more information or contact your representative.

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Unfurnished Rentals 15 E. NORWICH Ave $590. per month. Large 2 bedroom townhouse for rent near Lane & High. Robbins Realty 4446871 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD


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SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 & 2 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE From $340 268-7232 OSU/GRANDVIEW KING Ave, 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat and water, Laundry facilities, Off-street parking. 294-0083

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio

2 BD, 1 BA, spacious, $565/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus, fitness center, well maintained, 24 hr emergency maintenance, courtesy officer, on-site laundry, no app fee, $200 deposit. 276-7118 2 BR, 1 BA Townhouse available November. 2 OS Parking Spots, Disposal, A/C. Sorry, no pets. 1 month Sec Dep of $650.00 Required. Located on Northwood b/t Summit and 4th. Call Stephanie 614-2073428.

Roommate Wanted SHARE AN apartment at 16th and Indianola. Off-street parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Big Kitchen, Large Bedroom. Great Location, Beg. Oct. 2010, $500 / Month, Rent Includes Utilities, Call 761-9035.

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(MALE ESCORT)Seeking cleancut, responsible escort for part time work. Must have a 344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central car. Call 1-614-448-0198 air, large kitchen, off street *HEATH/FITNESS* parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Expanding local company lookCall Pat 457-4039 or e-mail ing for front desk and/or sonal trainer. PT/FT. ExperiAvailable FALL. ence is great but not neces39 W 10th Ave. 2bd town- sary. Contact 614-503-4874. house, A/C, ,W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. Commercial *WEB DESIGN for SnowOne 324-6717 www.c1realty.board site. com 412 E. 20th Ave. Convenient 614.738.1380 to OSU and Downtown! units are 700 sq. ft. Off street parking, A/C, gas heat. ATTENTION STUDENTS $495/month. Call Myers Real College Work-Schedule FlexiEstate 614-486-2933 or visit ble Around Classes, 14.25 base-appt, Scholarships ble, Customer Sales/Service. NORTH CAMPUS. 18 E. Dun- No Experience Needed, Will can, 2 bdrm twnhs. Carpet, Train. Conditions Apply, All A/C, appliances, convenient lo- Ages 17+ 614-485-9443 cation. $485/mo. 614-846-7545

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Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

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Roommate Wanted Female

FULL/PART-TIME kennel help needed. Weekends a MUST. apply at 4041 Attucks Dr Powell, Oh 43065

HOUSE CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Please call (614)-527-1730 or email

Unfurnished Rentals

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

Help Wanted Child Care

GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Mornings, afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). 486-5336 GYMNASTICS, CHEERLEADING, Tumbling, Trampoline: We need teachers for preschool and recreational level gymnastics classes and related sports. Land a fun and well paying job doing what you love. You bring your experience and we will train you how to teach. Part-time evenings and weekends. Buckeye Gymnastics. Westerville 614-8951611; Powell (614) 793-1936. IDEAL COLLEGE Job PT Flexible Day Hours (No Weekends) $10/hr + mileage 614.760.0911 LOCAL SOFTWARE co. now accepting “Apps” to publish for smart phones & tablets. Freelance Developers are welcome to inquire. (614) 522-9756 PART-TIME/FULL-TIME Collector, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614495-1407, Contact Helen PART-TIME/RECEPTIONIST Local domestic/family law firm seeks a part-time receptionist from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily. Additional hours may also be available. Great opportunity for entering into the legal field and a fast-paced office environment. For immediate consideration, email your resume to or fax to (614)221-7213. PET PALACE Boarding Resort - Help needed NOW, seasonal & permanent, at Hilliard & Airport locations. Must LOVE pets. Duties include walking, cleaning, playtimes, customer service. Get application at, go to “contact us.” Weekends/Holidays required. Shifts typically 7a-2p & 2p-8p. Hilliard - 614-529-9400; Airport - 614-471-6400. SEASONAL SALESPT&FT hours-flexible schedules. Mall kiosk looking for reliable, energetic, driven sales people.

ABA THERAPIST needed, for 7 year old. Experience is preferred but not necessary. Hours available: Monday 3-6 & Wednesday 3-6. Contact Vicki 614-204-2583. AFTERNOON TEACHER needed to plan/lead children in daily activities at St. Mary PreSchool in German Village. Monday, Wednesday, Friday. Shift starts between 1:30-3:00 until 6:00. 10 minutes from campus. Starting at $8.50/hr. Please call Amy 443-5307. BABYSITTER NEEDED in the Westerville area. Very flexible schedule 1-2 days a week. Must have excellent references and transportation. Call or email if interested 615-6365309 or BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Apply CHILD CARE CENTER LOCATED IN WESTERVILLE SEEKS HIGHLY MOTIVATED FULL AND PART-TIME ASSISTANT TEACHERS TO WORK IN OUR STEP UP TO QUALITY CENTER. PLEASE SEND RESUME TO PAT OR CONTACT THE CENTER AT 614-890-9024. CHILDREN AND Adults with Disabilities in Need of Help. Care providers and ABA Therapists are wanted 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 EOE 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.” LOOKING FOR dedicated ABA Therapist to work with 26 month old son with autism. Laid-back family, flexible hours. Contact Tom 614-312-3432 NEW PARENTS seeking an OSU student/Grad student to be willing to care for 2 1/2 month old in the German Village area of Columbus 3 days week (T,W,TH), 8am-4pm starting January 2011. Need own transportation, all other accommodations will be provided. We are willing to split time with more than one student. An informal resume with child education and/or baby-care experience required, along with a minimum of 3 references, and an interview. If interested, please email at Thank you. PART TIME caregiver. M-F 7-9 am. 13yr old with autism. Fun easy kid. Nice family. Must be waiver provider. Grove City. PART TIME, occasional child care for two and one year old. Pay Negotiable. Call 614-619-0403 THE YMCA Hilltop Educare Center is looking for partime staff 7-11, 11-2, 2-6 or when ever available. YOU MUST be in school for Early Childhood and/or have a CDA. Please call DeAnn at 614-752-8877 if you are interested.

PART-TIME/20 hours per week ABA therapist/child care position available in Upper Arlington working with a sweet, curious five year old boy. Afternoon, weekend and some evening hours needed & some travel if possible. Must have references and must be enthusiastic, reliable, honest & kind. Please contact me at or 970319-8162. Email with resume and availability. Begin ASAP. Hourly + Commission. SMALL COMPANY over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Good drivers license a must. Nelson Roofing. 4636 Indianola. (614) 262-9700 STANLEY STEEMER National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville location. Great Pay! Please contact to learn more about this exciting opportunity. THE DOLLHOUSE of Columbus has openings for bar staff and entertainers. No experiance - no problem. SMS or call 614515-9298. THE YMCA North is hiring immediately for enthusiastic, friendly professionals to work PT at our Member Service Desk (shifts between the hours of 8am - 9pm). Email resume to (list hours avail to work) call 885-4252 with questions or visit to obtain employment application VOCALIST OR DJ needed for Columbus gigs. Hear us at and Call 614-937-4990 to be considered.

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

SITTER NEEDED in Clintonville. Outgoing, engaging student/grad to help with 2 kids ages 3 and 5. Thursday nights, misc evenings and weekend day or nights as needed. Experience with young children, reliable transportation, good driving record, references req’d. Email resume to or call 307-4754. THE YMCA North is hiring teachers for our before and after school programs in Powell & Lewis Center. Must be at least 18 years old and have HS diploma or equivalent, experience working with children preferred. Email resumes to cviers@ymcacolumbus. org call 8854252 with questions or visit to obtain employment application UPPER ARLINGTON family in need of M-F, 8:30-3:30 sitter for 2 young boys. Position to start January 3, 2011 through first week of June (school calendar). Must have experience and LOVE kids! Please contact Meg @ UPPER ARLINGTON FAMILY seeking an OSU student or grad student to to care for 3 children (ages 4 1/2, 2 1/2 & 1) Mondays 8:30-3:30 and Tuedays 8:30-12:30 starting immediately through mid-May. Must be upbeat/energetic and love playing with kids! Need own transportation, all other accommodations will be provided. An informal resume with child education and/or baby-care experience required, along with a minimum of 2 references, and an interview. If interested, please email YMCA ST. Ann’s Educare. HIRING: Part time teachers, Minimum requirements: Experience a must! Full time teachers, Minimum Requirements: Experience, ECE courses, CDA or related field. Contact: Patricia @ 614-898-8687

Help Wanted Medical/Dental PT/FT MEDICAL. Duties include but not limited to front desk at MediSpa, phones, computer, scheduling & filing. Some med assist opp available. Exp. a plus. Email to

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 Arlington614.488.1911,La Chatelaine Worthington-614.848.6711 or La Chatelaine Dublin614.763.7151 Please visit our Merci!

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Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

For Sale Automotive

AARON BUYS Cars! Ca$h today! Dead or alive. FREE CITY BARBEQUE Catering Looking for Catering Associates Tow! Local Buyer 268-CARS (2277). $9-$12 an hour plus gratuities Flexible hours lunches, dinners and weekends. Clean driving TOP $$$ FOR JUNK record and some lifting reCARS quired. Apply on line @ citybbq.==================== com Or email Phone 614-538JUNK CAR REMOVAL 1230 --- FREE REMOVAL --SERVING POSITIONS available at Figlio, a casual, upscale ---- (614)443-8125 ---gourmet pizza and pasta restaurant close to campus www.PayTop4Clunkers.with locations in Grandview com and Arlington. Meet new friends while working with our fun, attractive staff. Part time. Flexible schedule. WILL TRAIN the right person. (Also hiring bus persons and cooks.) Apply in person at 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr. TWO CD set of over 2000 jpgimages of JUALT background art / screen-savers ~ $30, payable to Walter Brooks, PO Box 226, Hopewell, VA 23860 ~ 804-541-0349 WORK-STUDY students interested in careers in psychology, medicine or related areas: we are looking for mature, motivated students who can commit to working for at least two quarters. Interact with research subjects in the Clinical Re- POISON DART Frogs that search Center, collecting data aren’t poisonous! Lots of differvia questionnaires and physio- ent species available. All caplogical measures. Conduct vari- tive born right here in Columous aspects of research proto- bus. Your terrarium will look cols in studies with cancer sur- like a rain forest! Get lots of picvivors, as well as clinical trials tures and info at with yoga and omega-3 (see for current study descriptions). Gain familiarity with psychology self-report measures in the areas of depressions, anxiety, social support and others. Answer and respond to phone 2 BEDROOM/1 BATH calls. Send out study informa- UPPER ARLINGTON Updated, tion to potential research sub- impeccably maintained, 1100 jects. Dictation, transcription sq. ft. condo conveniently loand checking of oral interviews. cated in Upper Arlington. LR,Data entry, data checking, data DR, kitchen, 1 car garage. Call Godard, Coldwell coding. Perform literature Cheryl searches. Please visit www.- Banker, 353-8711. to com- GREAT 2 Bedroom Home with plete the online application and Lots of Upgrades! (333 Morse read about current studies. Road) Great home with NEW roof,AC, Rosati windows & bathroom! Super yard! Glass Block Windows in FULL Basement. This home has lots of character and is neat & clean! Call Mike Strange at 614-361FAN PHOTOGRAPHER 8853 or visit www.OhiosOH Football HomeGames $7.50 - $20/hr+Paid Training.NoExp.Req.Enthusiastic/Hard- PAY NO MORE RENT- BUY your home & CHARGE RENT working.Equipment prov. APPLY w RESUME&PHOTO: to roommates! A great INVESTMENT! Motivated seller seeks OSU faculty, staff or students SENIOR-LEVEL students from to buy home less than 2 miles Asia-Pacific countries wanted from campus. 925 Varsity Ave; to help launch new business. 3 beds, 2 full & 2 half baths, garage, NEW kitchen & priced Call Gail at 614-888-7502. to sell fast at $155,000. Visit THE ULTIMATE Part-Time or call Tracy Job. $10-$15 per hour. Make w/Keller Williams 614-284-6643 great money. Build your resume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows SE OHIO land available in new & Siding, Inc. Please call to small community with people find out more about this job op- with shared basic skills. www.permaculturesynergies.portunity 614-367-7113 com

For Sale Miscellaneous

Help Wanted OSU

For Sale Pets

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Help Wanted Interships

LAB INTERNS/COMPUTER PROGRAMMER INTERNS/SALES rep positions available immediately for Fall, Winter, Spring quarters. Please visit our website at for more information.

Help Wanted Tutors ABA THERAPIST needed I am in need of a private tutor for my 6 year old son with autism. All training is paid and I have day and mid-evening shifts available. This is a great resume builder for grad school and future employment! No experience necessary, a background check will be done. Pay starts at $12/hr. Please contact me via e-mail at or by cell phone at 614-556-1693 for more information. Must have own transportation.

Unfurnished Rentals

Tickets Want to buy A WANTED to buy Ohio State Football tickets. Buying single game or season tickets. Call Dave (614)761-7653.

Travel/ Vacation 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. 800867-5018

General Services *SNOWBOARD/SKI CLUB Snowtrails Season pass at $135;; 614.738.1380; rentals/lesson available CHRISTMAS GIFTWRAPPING services. We wrap all your presents. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. Clothing. Jewelry. Perfume. Toys. Dolls. Books. Games. Shoes. Cookware. Valentine’s Day. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Graduation. Baby. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Anniversary. Get Well. Grandparents’ Day. Sweetest Day. 440-7416. FAMILY HISTORIES. We write from scratch. $50.00 per hour. Cash only. 440-7416. MILITARY HISTORIES. We write from scratch. $50.00 per hour. Cash only. 440-7416. MOM’S SEWING. Buttons. Seams. Pockets. $2.00-$3.00-$5.00-up. Cash only. 440-7416. MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481-9191

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

General Services NEED HOUSE CLEANING? 25 Years Experience. Weekly or Bi-Monthly. We are Bonded and Insured. Contact Billie 876-8220

Automotive Services TOM & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 4888507. or visit: TOP $$$ FOR JUNK CARS ==================== JUNK CAR REMOVAL --- FREE REMOVAL ------ (614)443-8125

Legal Services

AFFORDABLE IMMIGRATION Attorney - Akron, OH. Law Offices of Farhad Sethna. WorkFamily-Green Cards-Deportation.Big City Service, Small Town Fees. <> Toll Free - 1-877-7US-VISA (787-8472). STUDENT RATES. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614-725-5352.

Resumé Services

$150.00 RESUME. We write from scratch. Executive resume $250.00. Cash only. 440-7416. MILITARY RESUME. We write from scratch. Enlisted $150.00. Officers $250.00. Cash Only. 440-7416.

Typing Services OVERNIGHT EMERGENCY!!! Last minute typing!!! Desperate procrastinators!!! Papers. $20.00 per page. Cash only. 440-7416.

TAPE DICTATION. Sony Microcassette. Speeches. Narrations. $35.00 per hour. Cash only. 440-7416.

Tutoring Services A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607.

Business Opportunities NEED MORE money? Eos Rewards Browser! Download and install the world’s first cash back rewards web browser, see the video and sign up for free at

For Rent Miscellaneous GARAGE AVAILABLE. $60/month. Located at 12th and Indianola. Call Brian. 614332-4275 GARAGES AVAILABLE on King and Lane. $75 for month to month basis 614-263-2665

Wanted Miscellaneous $$$ CASH For Comics $$$ Wanting to buy old comic books (1930’s-1960’s) Marvel, D.C., Disney and more. 513-794-9886

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Roommate Wanted

Furnished Efficiency/Studio

Furnished Efficiency/Studio


Newly furnished efficiencies Full sized beds with full size Refrigerators and Microwaves Remodeled kitchens All utilities included FREE high speed internet and FREE basic cable. Laundry and fitness center on-site CALL: 294-5381 Stop by: 2060 N. High St. WWW.OHIO-STATER.COM

Monday October 25, 2010












Adirondak Grey 4” x 18”







Maple 3 Strip 6mm

Country Beige 4” x 4”










Braseham Beige 12” x 12”




Melia Brown 12” x 12”




Virginia Spring 12” x 12”


$ 69

Carbonized 3/8” x 3 5/8”

Antique Bergamo 16” x 16”





$ 79


Natural Oak 3/8” x 2 1/4”





$ 79

$ 88

Dynasty Cream 12” x 12”

Empire White 12”x 12”


3780 Park Mill Run Hilliard, OH 43026 614.777.6170 7AM-8PM M-F 8AM-8PM Sat 11AM-6PM Sunday 4B


$ 69






Find these styles and more in our stores. Prices, colors and inventory availabilty may vary by location. We reserve the right to limit quantities on advertised items. See store for details. Copyright © 2010 Floor and Decor Outlets of America, Inc. All Rights Reserved

Monday October 25, 2010

The Lantern October 25, 2010  
The Lantern October 25, 2010  

The Lantern Print Edition for October 25, 2010.