Tuesday October 4, 2011 year: 132 No. 12 the student voice of
The Ohio State University
thelantern Overpaid players ruled ineligible
Alex Antonetz and Thomas Bradley Arts editor and Campus editor email@example.com and firstname.lastname@example.org
The Columbus Crew rose to second-place in the Eastern Conference after a tie game against Philadelphia Union.
arts & life
Five Ohio State football players were paid by a Cleveland-area booster for work they did not do, and as a result, three of the five players are suspended from Saturday’s game at Nebraska. OSU athletic director Gene Smith announced Monday that senior wide receiver DeVier Posey, senior running back Dan Herron and offensive lineman Marcus Hall will be suspended for Saturday’s game at Nebraska as part of the NCAA’s investigation of the program. Melvin Fellows and Etienne Sabino were also involved, though Fellows is no longer playing due to a career-ending injury and Sabino has already been reinstated. The employment violation involves the wages the players were paid relative to the hours they worked under Robert DiGeronimo. DiGeronimo is a former booster from Independence, Ohio. The university sent a letter of disassociation to DiGeronimo on Sept. 20. “Bobby DiGeronimo has been disassociated from the institution,” Smith said. “Publicly it’s looked at as taken so long (to disassociate him), but there is a process of procedures and a strategy.” DiGeronimo is the same Cleveland-area booster who paid junior running back Jordan Hall, junior defensive back Travis Howard and sophomore defensive back Corey Brown at a charitable event in February. DiGeronimo did respond to phone calls for comment from The Lantern. In an interview with The Columbus Dispatch, DiGeronimo said he felt he did nothing wrong. “There were no irregularities,” he told the
continued as Booster on 3A
THOMAS BRADLEY / Campus editor
Gene Smith spoke at a press conference on Oct. 3, 2011, announcing that football players Boom Herron, DeVier Posey and Marcus Hall would be suspended for Saturday’s game at Nebraska.
Printer company files lawsuit against OSU
Do Good Bus rolls out
Foster the People collaborated with the Do Good Bus, a community service project on wheels, and helped out at a local park in Columbus on Sunday.
Solar decathlon team finished 5th globally
weather high 71 low 50 partly cloudy
W 75/52 TH 74/52 F 77/51 SA 78/54
sunny sunny sunny sunny www.weather.com
Sarah Stemen Oller reporter email@example.com An office-company filed a lawsuit against Ohio State, saying the university wrongly awarded a potential $24 million printer and copier contract to a competitor. Modern Office Methods filed the lawsuit on Sept. 26 in the Court of Claims, requesting that OSU set aside its recently awarded contract with ComDoc, Inc. and rebid it. According to the documents, Modern Office Methods said a ComDoc employee met with an OSU employee, unknowingly to the other top-two competitors, Modern Office Methods and Gordon Flesch Co. “Bill Matthews, a ComDoc representative, held unapproved closed-door meetings with OSU’s Debie Gill-Parks during the Request for Proposal process, which should have disqualified ComDoc from the RFP,” according to the lawsuit claim. An RFP is a request for proposal.
Everyone got to submit bids for apples, but only the winner got to price oranges. Charles M. Miller lawyer for Modern Office Methods Gill-Parks did not respond to The Lantern’s emails. OSU began taking proposals Jan. 19 and gave the 40-month-long contract to ComDoc on Aug. 31. Charles M. Miller, Modern Office Methods’ lawyer, said the contract is worth $4 million per year, and $12 million for the initial three-year contract. The contract could be renewed after that, for three years totaling $24 million. “Copier contracts are subject to periodic renewal or rebidding,” Miller said. “In the suit, MOM alleges that the latest round of rebidding was not a truly competitive process because OSU was holding improper discussions with the winning bidder that resulted in a contractor very different from the bids.”
continued as Contract on 3A
Hooligans fundraise for bigger, better pub Colleen Carey Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The Hudson Street Hooligans are in the process of opening their superfan pub on Summit Street after it was shut down after a failed inspection. The Hooligans are a Columbus Crew fan group that sits in the “Nordecke,” which is German for “north corner,” at Crew games to celebrate Columbus’ German heritage. Hudson Street Hooligans is also the name of the group’s members-only club that opens for both the Crew and the United States’ men’s and women’s national teams’ matches at Crew Stadium. The establishment also hosts viewing parties for the Crew’s road games, national team games and other popular international fixtures. During the off season, the Hooligans expanded their existing pub into a vacant space next door to make room for ticket and merchandise sales. The problem arose during an inspection by the City of Columbus, after which the pub’s certificate
of occupancy was revoked on July 28. The Hooligans were using the space for “assembly” but the building was zoned for “mercantile use,” according to Blake Compton, the Hudson Street Hooligans’ pub administrator. “We operated basically illegally for a year, not knowing we were doing anything wrong,” Compton said. The inspection ruled that the building needed to be rezoned in order to operate with a liquor license, as well as come up to code on fire regulations and create a parking variance. Currently, the pub can operate on home game days as long as the occupancy remains less than 100, Compton said. “We are going through the review process on our building permit right now so the occupancy is undefined,” Compton said. All of this rezoning and construction comes with a hefty price tag. “Renovations alone will probably be around $45,000-$55,000,” Compton said. In addition to the renovations, there are city fees, such as permit application fees
continued as Pub on 3A
CODY COUSINO / Photo editor
Fans cheer during a Columbus Crew game on Nov. 6, 2010.
Wednesday, October 5th, 2011 5:00-7:00pm FREE dental exams and two free dental x-rays, provided by students under faculty supervision.
Dental Exams & X-rays BRUTUS D.D.S.
Miller said that Modern Office Methods just wants the chance to rebid the actual contract. “Everyone got to submit bids for apples, but only the winner got to price oranges,” Miller said. The main differences, Miller said, between the proposed bid and the actual contract OSU agreed to with ComDoc are: • The contract now requires that all OSU schools, campuses and departments participate where, under the bid, each could opt out • OSU now guarantees a minimum 12-month placement for each copier (under the bid, there was no guarantee) • OSU now guarantees a minimum cash flow per machine (also no guarantee under bid) • The contract is now 40 months instead of 36 months “These changes make the contract more attractive to the vendor, and thus vendors would be willing to submit lower bids,” Miller said. Miller said Gordon Flesch also filed a formal
STUDENT BOARD SCREENING DAY
No appointments are necessary, and no fees will be charged
1st floor dental clinic (room 1038 A) Postle Hall, 305 W.12th Avenue (Columbus, OH)
THIS EVENT IS OPEN TO THE PUBLIC! Questions? Call 614.450.0018 Go to www.dent.osu.edu for directions and parking information.
campus Solar team shines, 5th internationally lIndsey Fox Lantern reporter email@example.com Ohio State’s Solar Decathlon team finished fifth in the U.S. Department of Energy’s competition on Saturday. The international competition, held every two years in Washington, D.C. at the National Mall’s West Potomac Park, challenges college teams from around the world to design, build and operate the best solar-powered house. “This is a competition from around the world and some of the best places in the world,” OSU President E. Gordon Gee told The Lantern Thursday. Gee, who said it was a really “neat house,” joked if they won the competition, he would live in the house for a little bit. “They raised the money, got themselves into the competition and are doing a great job,” Gee said. The OSU team, made up of more than 70 students with 20 core members from 13 different majors, worked for nearly two years to design and construct “enCORE,” which was the university’s entry in the 2011 Solar Decathlon. OSU was one of the 19 teams invited to participate, including teams from China, New Zealand, Belgium and Canada. Stephanie Hayward, a sixth-year graduate student in architecture, is a member of OSU’s team. “The houses were judged in 10 categories relating to design, performance and market viability,” Hayward said. Team OSU returned to the competition from placing 10th in 2009 with their first entry house, “Solar House I.” “As a returning team we carried the previous experiences forward to approach the different issues and to create a better house that was affordable, efficient and appealing,” Hayward said. Teams earned competition points through efficient performance of typical household tasks such as cooking and washing dishes and laundry. “The best feature for enCORE is the idea of it being focused for a family, I think it is something that hasn’t been focused on in past projects, so this one was really focused on being suitable for a family,” Hayward said. Hayward said EnCORE got its name from focusing on the “core” of the house. EnCORE was built with the idea to maximize the efficiency of the home by condensing all the mechanical and fixed items into a minimal footprint, while still providing flexible spaces that accommodate all the modern family needs, Hayward said. He said the team focused on spatial efficiency. The exterior dimensions were 950 square feet with the interior ending up at 870 square feet. The 3-person home featured two bedrooms, one bath and a den, Hayward said. Performances were assessed through the livability and affordability of each home. The final cost of the house was $286,000, which placed OSU sixth in the affordability category, Hayward said. Some of the house’s unique energy features were high-efficiency, triplepane, gas-filled windows, super-insulated walls, a sloped roof to collect rainwater and a bioremediation system to filter and recycle graywater, a solar hot air system that uses phase-change technology to reduce heating and cooling loads by up to 20 percent and solar panels that can be effective even under overcast skies, according to a press release. “A lot of the general public does not think that solar is a viable
Courtesy of enCORE
ohio state’s submission to the solar decathlon competition. osU’s enCore got 5th place in the international competition. option, doesn’t think sustainability is worth their time,” said Ellen Gentry, a student assistant in mechanical engineering and a part of enCORE’s operation team. “You have to lead them to understand that it is worth their time and they do not have to give up their current lifestyle to be sustainable,” Gentry said. During the decathlon, visitors can tour the different homes to learn about the opportunities presented by cost-effective houses that combine energy-efficient construction and appliances with renewable energy systems available today. “EnCORE, which has clean energy and performs better than most homes, will be set up on campus for a little while and then we are hoping to put it in a neighborhood in Columbus for a family to move in to,” Hayward said. The University of Maryland won the overall decathlon. “Maryland had a beautiful house, that was very well built and had a good concept,” Hayward said. “They had … what the jury wanted to see.” Although OSU’s team stood in second place for most of the competition, they were happy with the overall outcome. “It was definitely fun and a great experience,” Hayward said. “You make all these projects in school but for us getting to design a project on paper and then actually being able to build it was the best part overall.” As of right now, there are no plans for OSU to compete again in the coming years.
Courtesy of enCORE
the solar decathlon had submissions from several different universities.
OSU boots booster for violations Alex Antonetz Arts editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Courtesy of the Central Ohio HIV Planning Alliance
the human red ribbon at the ohio statehouse. this demonstration kicked off the beginning of AIds Awareness week.
Event cuts ribbon for AIDS awareness Jenelle CooPer Lantern reporter email@example.com A human red ribbon was made on the west steps of the Ohio Statehouse Monday at noon to kick off the start of AIDS Awareness Week. The Central Ohio HIV Planning Alliance marked the beginning of its AIDS Awareness week and people from around Columbus were invited to take part in the event. Iris Velasco, HIV/AIDS Specialist for the Columbus Urban League was in charge of planning the demonstration. “We wanted it to be flash mob style. People are to be all over the statehouse grounds, around noon they will make their way to the west steps” Velasco said before the event. Velasco said the Statehouse was chosen as the location in hopes of attracting bystanders to participate in the event. “We want to raise awareness,” Velasco said. “We hoped the Statehouse would be busy and attract a big crowd, not just the people working there, but those who are just waiting for the bus or are downtown.” Participants included members of COHPA and community advocates.
David Baker, director of AIDS Awareness Ministry, said he hoped the demonstration would get AIDS Awareness Week off to a good start. Participants were instructed to wear red to the event. Red trash bags and ponchos were offered to onlookers who decided to participate. Velasco said she was hopeful that students from OSU would participate in the demonstration. “The Wellness Center made a Facebook page for the event and 47 people said they were attending, but you know how that goes,” she said. There were no OSU student participants in the demonstration. AIDS Awareness Week will last until Saturday, Oct. 8, ending with AIDSWalk at 9 a.m. at Bicentennial Park. All proceeds from the walk will go toward Central Ohio HIV/AIDS service organizations for prevention and education for the community. Tre’Vera Green Anderson, an AIDS Advocate who has spoken at the OSU Aids awareness class, said she would like to repeat the human-ribbon demonstration at the AIDSWalk.
On top of announcing that Ohio State football players DeVier Posey, Dan Herron and Marcus Hall are suspended for Saturday’s game at Nebraska, athletic director Gene Smith also announced that Robert DiGeronimo, the booster who overpaid the players resulting in their suspensions, has been “disassociated” from OSU. In a letter dated Sept. 20 issued to DiGeronimo from Smith, the Department of Athletics informed him that he has been disassociated from the university because of his “failure to meet with the university to discuss these important issues,” pertaining to DiGeronimo not consenting to being interviewed by OSU, though he did talk to the Cleveland Plain Dealer. The athletic department took their time before making the move, hoping DiGeronimo would consent to an interview before ultimately disassociating him. “It was an effort to try and gain cooperation before we ultimately disassociate. We realized that was not going to happen, so we ultimately disassociated,” Smith said. “On this particular one, we made a request last week when we saw that this might be coming, requesting that consideration be given to try to expedite this.” So what does it mean to be disassociated? In the football program distributed at every home football game, it states on a page titled, “NCAA Compliance Regulations,” that disassociation results in “a loss of all
benefits or privileges offered by the department of athletics and may involve other penalties as appropriate.” Smith’s letter states DiGeronimo is to be “completely eliminated from any involvement in the University’s athletics program.” He is also not allowed to donate any money to the school, employ student-athletes, purchase season tickets for athletic events, access complimentary tickets, contact any student-athletes, coaches or administrators, or attend any practice or competition relating to a sporting event. DiGeronimo’s tickets to the games have been “deactivated” from the Colorado game onward. In fact, not even his family members are allowed to give him a ticket if they buy one. This all stems from the fact that DiGeronimo overpaid five football players — Posey, Herron and Hall, as well as Marvin Fellows and Etienne Sabino — for summer jobs. Herron was overpaid $292.50. He was paid for 104 hours of work, even though he only worked 84.5 hours. Posey was overpaid by $720, being paid for 70 hours of work, despite actually working only 21.5 hours. He also received $102 in impermissible benefits for a round of golf. Hall was overpaid by $225. He was paid for 66.5 hours of work, despite only working 51 hours. DiGeronimo is a booster, who is defined in the football program as a person who has ever “made any financial contributions to Ohio State,” among other reasons. The program also defines what “extra benefits” are, which includes giving cash or loans of any amount, and also states a booster who provides extra benefits “may be disassociated from the university’s athletics program.”
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continuations Contract from 1A
MOM hopes to end lawsuit on fair terms with OSU. protest against OSU. OSU did not respond to the protests, so Modern Office Methods chose to file a suit, Miller said. Tom Flesch, CEO of Gordon Flesch, did not respond to phone calls from The Lantern. University spokesman, Jim Lynch, said OSU is unable to discuss the specifics of the lawsuit at the time. “The university stands by its process for selecting a new vendor for the university’s print and copier services. It is not Ohio State’s policy to discuss
Pub from 1A
Hooligans have become a staple of the Crew game-experience.
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Issue 11/ Monday In “Solid defensive effort still fell short for OSU,” The Lantern credited Cody Cousino for the photo used in the article. In fact, the photo was taken by Joe Podelco.
and pre-construction costs with the engineers and architects. In total, Compton thinks the total cost will be around $65,000. With all of this work, some are asking if it would be easier to throw in the towel and find a new hangout. “I’ve heard that question a lot. Proximity is so important to what we do, walking to the game is so important,” Compton said. “There’s really nothing in that area that we could utilize for ourselves. There’s plenty of other bars but nothing that’s ours.” Since the club started fundraising about two months ago, it has raised nearly $5,000. “Now that we have a couple of away games, we are going to try to work on some type of fundraising event,” Compton said. The Hooligans have a faithful group of supporters who want to see their pub succeed. “When it happened, there were so many people that stood up and stood behind me and Jon (Winland) and Grant (Thurmond), the other owners, and tried to do whatever they could to try to support us and keep us open,” Compton said. “It worked. Even though temporarily we’re only open on home game days, we still made it happen because of our members standing up for us.” Dave Stephany, the senior director for communications and community relations at the Columbus
specifics of a lawsuit,” he said in a statement to The Lantern. “However, the university expects that once the facts are known by the court, the university’s administrative actions and decisions will be upheld.” ComDoc also did not respond to multiple calls from The Lantern. Trial for the lawsuit is set for Oct. 19 and 20, according to court documents. Modern Office Methods has upheld a contract with OSU for some 20 years, and its machines currently comprise about half of all OSU copiers. “MOM greatly appreciates its relationship with the university,” Miller said. “MOM just wants a fair process, something the entire university community supports.”
Crew, agrees that the Crew is supportive of the Hooligans, as they have become a part of the fan experience. “With soccer, there is so much running and it’s such a physically demanding sport that when you have that kind of force behind you, it really is a consistency, you hear from players, that it lifts your spirits and keeps you going on the field,” Stephany said. To gain the support of the Ohio State students, Compton suggests going to a Crew game and if you enjoy the experience, you can be a part of the Hooligans. Ben Goldfarb, a third-year in radiation therapy, is skeptical but said he would like to check out the pub when it re-opens. “Joining a group like that sounds pretty appealing but because the place they commune got shut down due to violations, I’m not completely sure I would support the group,” Goldfarb said. Local businesses are pitching in to lend their support. Traxler Tees created the Hooligans’ T-shirts and covered all of the up-front costs. Studio 35 Cinema & Drafthouse, also hosted an event in which a portion of the proceeds went to the Save Hooligans’ fund.
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Players’ ineligibility is an example of ‘what not to do.’ Dispatch. “The hours they were paid were the hours they worked.” Smith said Posey, Herron and Marcus Hall would be suspended for the Nebraska game on Saturday, and further suspensions have not been ruled out. “The dollar amount for each student athletes determines the penalty that will ultimately be levied by the NCAA,” Smith said. According to documents provided by OSU, Herron was overpaid $292.50. He was paid for 104 hours of work, even though he only worked 84.5 hours. Posey was overpaid by $720, being paid for 70 hours of work, despite actually working only 21.5 hours. Posey also received $102 in impermissible benefits for a round of golf. Posey and Herron were originally suspended the first five games of the season and were scheduled to be reinstated for Saturday’s game at Nebraska. Marcus Hall was overpaid by $225. He was paid for 66.5 hours of work, despite only working 51 hours. Sabino received $60 extra compensation, being paid for 16 hours of work despite actually working only 12 hours. He will play Saturday as long as he pays the money back first. Fellows was overpaid by $292.50. He was paid for 82.5 hours, though he only actually worked 61 hours. Requests for comment from Posey and Herron were declined. Jerry Emig, the associate director of athletics communication, said the athletic department is not making athletes available for comment. When Jordan Hall, Howard and Brown were suspended for taking $200 from DiGeronimo. They each received a two-game suspension. All of the players in Monday’s allegation, with the exception of Sabino, received more than $200 in impermissible benefits. The documentation provided by OSU notes that the players did not know they were being overpaid by DiGeronimo, but “none knew their hourly wage or the number of hours for which they were paid.” Smith said the investigation was a collaborative effort between the university and the NCAA.
“At this point in time we are going through the restoration committee for reinstatement,” Smith said. “We are fortunate and optimistic that when we move forward with our broader case that there is no additional allegations to share.” The reinstatement process is ongoing, Smith said. “The NCAA has done a very thorough job of evaluating our systems, our procedures, our policies and our structural education,” Smith said. “We will have to wait and find out from the reinstatement staff the magnitude of the penalties.” Smith said he does not expect charges of “failure to monitor” or a “lack of institutional control.” “These failures are individual failures, failures of individual athletes,” Smith said. “And as you know, unfortunately, a previous coach, and a booster.” Smith said the university can use this as an example of what not to do, and learn from it. “Were there lessons learned by us? No question,” Smith said. “Will we be able to improve our education and monitoring? No question. At the end of the day, individual decisions were made that went off the reservation.” Smith said that as athletic director of the university, he is responsible for the new allegations. “I am held accountable,” Smith said. “That’s why I’m sitting here today. We need to constantly work collaboratively with the NCAA.” Cameron Dahlin, a first-year in business, said that without these players, OSU does not stand a chance against Nebraska. “If Posey were to come back, it would help our QB situation by giving them someone to throw the ball to,” Dahlin said. “If we want to stand a chance at all, we need them to play.” Smith informed the team of the news at 3 p.m. on Monday and he said they were disappointed. Smith said head coach Luke Fickell was also disappointed. “Obviously Luke (Fickell) was disappointed,” Smith said. “I tried to keep him informed throughout the process of potential realities that we might be here.” Smith expects the NCAA ruling on OSU’s case to be delayed. “I anticipate that the Committee on Infractions will take longer and ultimately give us an answer, hopefully, sometime this
fall,” Smith said. The NCAA has yet to rule on the OSU’s status going forward, but OSU has already administered self-imposed penalties. These include vacating the 2010 season, including the Sugar Bowl victory, giving back the $388,811 earned from the Sugar Bowl and a two-year NCAA probationary term. Posey, Herron, Mike Adams and Solomon Thomas were originally suspended for the first five games of the 2011 season after selling Buckeye football memorabilia in exchange for improper benefits in the form of tattoos. Linebacker Jordan Whiting received a one-game ban. Thomas and Adams will return for the game against Nebraska. Posey and Herron’s original suspensions were part of head football coach Jim Tressel failing to report various violations to the compliance department. A Columbus-area lawyer contacted Tressel via email in April 2010 informing him of memorabilia being sold to a tattoo parlor owner, Eddie Rife. Tressel kept that information to himself and knowingly played Herron, Posey and other athletes that were later deemed ineligible for the duration of the 2010 season. Tressel was forced to resign on May 30 and Fickell was named interim head coach for the entire 2011 season. The university later changed the terms of Tressel’s departure from a resignation to a retirement. Former OSU quarterback Terrelle Pryor had also received a five-game suspension before departing the university on June 7 to pursue a career in the NFL. Pryor was drafted on Aug. 23 by the Oakland Raiders in the supplemental draft, and after a ruling from NFL commissioner Roger Goodell, was suspended for the first five games of the 2011 NFL season. Smith said the university has to monitor more than 1,000 athletes at the university, and they are working on improving compliance education for all of them. “We have 1,090 athletes, 200 new ones every single year ages 17, 18 years old, come to us from all levels of maturity and immaturity,” Smith said. “We have to constantly find ways to make sure we are doing things right to help them.” William Hessler contributed to this story.
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www.thelantern.com Tuesday October 4, 2011
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diversions Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2011
See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at thelantern.com BLISS by By Harry Bliss
Across 1 Its “fleece was white as snow” 5 __ Sutra 9 Go with the flow 14 Pastoral verse 15 Pink-slipped 16 Ladies’ man 17 Nicolas of “Adaptation” 18 Got one’s uniform dirty, maybe 19 Mississippi, e.g. 20 Understand how things are done 23 Many frozen dinners are high in it 24 Taker of vows 25 Def Jam genre 28 Native American group 31 As plain as day, e.g. 33 Tax pro 36 Places to see links 38 Friend 40 Cancún uncle 41 36-Across opening 42 Simple floral garlands 47 Fair-hiring initials 48 Forensic facility 49 Spy wear 51 Sí or oui 52 Do-favor link 54 Broadsided
58 Stage name of Ehrich Weiss, for whom the ends of 20-, 36and 42-Across were props 61 Wife of Abraham 64 Long, long time 65 “__ Three Lives”: TV oldie 66 Michelangelo figure 67 Pear variety 68 Charity 69 Suisse peaks 70 Like an animated Pea? 71 Cold-cock
Down 1 The home team gets the last ones 2 Hersey’s “A Bell For __” 3 “Nearer, __, to Thee” 4 Messed up 5 Former Asian state known for goat wool 6 Wheel holder 7 Golda of Israel 8 Supplement 9 Poison in some whodunits 10 Kids’ book connectables 11 GP’s gp. 12 Gently stroke
13 Place for a ring 21 Racetrack surface 22 Door sign 25 Go through energetically, as drawers 26 1966 Michael Caine title role 27 Pasta topper 29 “Little Women” woman 30 Pioneering computer 32 Letters before nus 33 Tea leaves holder 34 Wood shaver 35 Fake name 37 Slinky’s shape 39 Fashion monogram 43 Steinway alternatives 44 Trucker with a handle 45 Never 46 “Elephant Boy” actor 50 Alaskan brown bear 53 Iraqis, usually 55 Nabisco brand named for its flavor 56 The Penguin, to Batman 57 Playground retort 58 Can’t stand 59 “Ouch!” 60 Fire truck item 61 Mineral spring 62 Feel sick 63 Workout unit
Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Don’t be afraid to dive through the looking glass to have the adventures that you truly want. Satisfying your travel urges makes coming home even sweeter. Eat and drink the delights along the way, and exercise it off with a good run after a rabbit. Follow your curiosity. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Find support in your community now. You’re being tested. Gather your strength and optimism to overcome obstacles to reach your highest score. A rise in status is available. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 6 -- Shopping tempts, but you’re better off saving than spending now. Stay relaxed and calm by spending time (rather than money) in luxurious decadence. An afternoon nap fits the bill. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- You may have to choose between love and work today. Try not to take things too seriously. Your idea of perfection isn’t everybody’s. Give and take to work it out. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is an 8 -- It’s easier to delegate now. Be clear with your communications, and don’t lose your cool. You’ve got tons of work (good news). There’s still time for love. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is an 8 -- Work is coming at you like a fastball. Practice and repetition alters the experience of velocity. For a pro tennis player, the ball arrives more slowly than for a novice. Use your well-honed skills today.
VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is an 8 -- In the face of senseless arguments, love is the bottom line. Veer away from preconceptions to consider new interpretations of the circumstances that could empower you. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 7 -- You may end up with a different result than expected. Your peacemaker skills come in handy. Practice accepting your family the way they are, and are not. What you resist persists. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is an 8 -- There may be conflict between the time you dedicate to work and family. Choose love over money (if you can’t have both). Stay within the budget, and it works out. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is an 8 -- Don’t push yourself too hard. There’s a lot of work to do, and you need to find a good pace. Slow down so that you don’t miss an important detail. You’ve got the time. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Review what’s working and what’s not. Think it over well to see longer-term impacts before taking action. There may be other options hidden from view. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 7 -- Avoid risky gambles and traveling today. Focus on your task list, and the productivity there will serve you well. Power it out, and get freed up for romance later. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Be patient and thrifty for a while. Not long. Choose from your heart, and don’t break the bank. It’s not a time for big action or travel. Go ahead and hide out.
Tuesday Tuesday October October 4, 4, 2011 2011
Tuesday October 4, 2011
“People and Things” Jack’s Mannequin “Metals” Feist “Working in Tennessee” Merle Haggard
movies and tv
JOE PODELCO / Lantern photographer
Approximately 40 people volunteered on the Do Good Bus, which takes part in community service projects in cities where the band Foster the People is playing a show.
Columbus residents do some good Jackie Storer Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The Do Good Bus, part of the Do Good Tour with Foster the People, rolled into Columbus Sunday with the indie-pop trio to pick up dozens of strangers and take them out to live up to the bus’ name. The Do Good Bus is a tour bus following Foster the People on their tour for 30 days, stopping in each city and picking up volunteers to take them to a mystery location in that city to participate in community service projects. In Columbus, the mystery service project involved a trip to Animal’s Garden, one of 90 gardens in Franklin County run by the volunteers at the Columbus-based not-for-profit group, Local Matters, which works to increase education and access to Ohio-grown foods. It is unusual to have bands taking the time while they are on tour to figure out how they can give back, said Trish Dehnbostel, the director of healthful food access at Local Matters.
“Fast Five” “Scream 4” “Friday night Lights: The Complete Series”
While at the garden, the volunteers pulled weeds, planted trees and vegetables, turned compost piles and created a garden for kids to play in. With all of the extra helping hands, the volunteers did about three weeks worth of work for Local Matters in three hours, Dehnbostel said. As the band is travelling from town to town, to stop and to think about what they can do for each community is amazing, she said. Stephen Snedden and Rebecca Pontius, sister of Foster the People’s drummer Mark Pontius, founded the bus more than a year ago in Los Angeles after their friends kept asking how they could help to volunteer. “We kind of just got fed up with people asking and said ‘Why don’t we just throw them on the bus and show them how to volunteer?’ And that’s what we did,” Pontius said. Pontius believed that touring with the band would be a good way to help not only each community they visited, but the band as well. “Ever since they actually became a band, they knew that they wanted to use music and use the way music can create a community and be able to
give back,” Pontius said. “They knew going into this, if they were lucky enough to get famous, they want to take advantage of that and give back.” And give back they shall. On this tour, there will be approximately 750 volunteers helping with 25 causes, according to a press release. While many of the volunteers came from all over Ohio to join the Do Good Bus effort, some drove from West Virginia and North Carolina for a chance to meet the band and to help service a community. Others took a COTA bus from Ohio State’s campus to hop on board the Do Good Bus. Katie Martina, a first-year in zoology, said she regularly volunteers and really enjoyed the experience of helping in the garden. “It met my expectations, it was really fun,” Martina said. Only halfway through their tour, Foster the People still has many cities to see and the Do Good Bus still has many organizations to help. “I think I’m overwhelmed and lucky and just really excited to do more,” Pontius said. “We’re only halfway.”
OSU professor looking to break through on 7th published book MaGGIE Mecklenborg Lantern reporter email@example.com
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‘Break the Skin,’ by OSU professor Lee Martin.
Author and Ohio State professor of English Lee Martin will be at the Thurber Center Tuesday to discuss his new book “Break the Skin.” The “Evening with Author Lee Martin” starts at 6 p.m. at the Thurber Center. Hors d’oeuvres and refreshments will be served. The reading will start at 7 p.m., followed by a Q&A session. Martin was inspired to write this book by a news story about a woman who managed to convince three people that a young girl put a hex on them. “The purpose of writing the book was to figure out how the woman convinced the people and why they believed that they were truly cursed,” Martin said. “Break the Skin” is told from the point of view of Laney, a teenager from south eastern Illinois who is longing for acceptance and attention, and Miss Baby, a tattoo artist in Texas who longs to find her true love and move on from her past of being mistreated and used. The police come to Laney one night to question her and she tells a dishonest story meant to cause vengeance. Her lies, however, ultimately backfire and cause more turmoil in her life. Miles away in
Texas, Miss Baby meets a man who seems like he can fulfill her need for love and protection. The only catch is when the strange man comes to town, he cannot recollect his real name or his past. Little do they know, this mystery man links Laney and Miss Baby in one tragic crime. Through both of their perspectives, the fabrications, denials and manipulation of others slowly unfold to the catastrophic climax. “Although I have not read the book I would definitely consider reading it because it seems to lean towards the murder mystery genre, which I like,” said Steve Graver, a second-year chemical engineering major. “Also, I find authors in general intriguing because they view the world in such a creative and different way. It would be cool to hear what Dr. Martin has to say,” he added. “I would consider going to the event because I am inspired that a professor from our own community is so successful in his work,” said Carla Luévano, a second-year in psychology. “I hope that people would welcome the opportunity to experience the oral interpretation of the novel,” Martin said. “If they never have been to a reading before, it is a good chance to see how the written word can be perceived in the oral form and explore the mysteries of being human.”
The Arts & Life section is getting a makeover and we’re looking for reader input ARTS Editor alex antonetz firstname.lastname@example.org
The Arts & Life section is getting a makeover. We are in the process of revamping the section. Since I took over as editor Spring Quarter, the Arts & Life section has grown. We’ve covered more
events that we feel students care about and the readership of our stories has reflected that. In fact, we are also considering changing the name of the section to more accurately describe the content we provide. We’re also going to change the color scheme of the page. Part of the appeal of the arts section is to make it aesthetically pleasing. Arts sections need to look nice — plain and simple. The purple and green isn’t offensively unappealing, but it tends to print badly, and that’s frustrating for a section that must look its best. I’m also not particularly fond of the purple, either. Quite frankly, the purple and green makes it look like Barney the Friendly Dinosaur puked on the page. That said, we want to involve students in the color change process. Which color scheme would you prefer?
We’ve narrowed the choices down to three. We have a green color scheme from the now-defunct metro section. We also have a sky blue scheme, which utilizes the blue we use for our weather graphic on the front page. Finally, we have an entirely new scheme, which would be pink. Take a look at the options and tell us what scheme you’d like to see. Vote in a poll on our website, post your vote on Facebook and tweet your choices to our Twitter account, @TheLanternArts. Polls are now open and will run through Oct. 11. The changes will take place on Oct. 17. Let us know what you think, not only about the colors, but our content as well. Do you like it? What do you want to see more or less of? Comment on our stories, email me or tweet us at our Twitter account.
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Wi-Share Wi-Fi with the whole campus? Students – get portable high-speed Internet on up to 5 devices at the same time, now with no in-store activation fee. Requires qualifying voice plan.
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Limited-time offers; subject to change. Taxes and fees additional. Participating locations only. Speeds achieved by connected devices vary based on Wi-Fi connection and device capability. Plan: Post-paid only. Full speeds available up to monthly allotment and slowed to up to 2G speeds for remainder of billing cycle. Domestic use only; domestic roaming not possible. Credit approval, $35 per line activation fee
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and two-year agreement (with up to $200/line early termination fee) required; deposit may apply. If you switch plans, you may be bound by existing term (including ETF) and/or an up to $200 fee. You may be unable to switch to some plans. $10 Voice Discount: Requires one other line of post-paid/FlexPay service with T-Mobile on same account. $5 Purchase Discount: Requires purchase of Mobile HotSpot on Equipment Installment Plan and activation of Mobile Broadband Value plan with 2 GB or higher full-speed data allotment on two-year agreement; must remain on qualifying plan to receive discount. Mail-in Rebate: Mobile Broadband line with 2 GB or higher high-speed data allotment and at least one voice line with EasyPay required. Provided via Visa card; allow up to 8 weeks for delivery. See rebate form for details. Equipment Installment Plan: Availability and amount of EIP financing subject to credit approval. Down payment required at time of purchase; remaining payments to be made evenly over 20 months. Qualifying rate plan required, and account must remain in good standing. Taxes, late/non-payment fees, and other upfront and monthly charges may apply. Available only at participating locations; not available in Washington, D.C. Coverage: Not available everywhere. See brochures and Terms and Conditions (including arbitration provision) at www.T-Mobile.com for additional information. T-Mobile and the magenta color are registered trademarks of Deutsche Telekom AG. America’s Largest 4G Network is a registered trademark of T-Mobile USA, Inc. © 2011 T-Mobile USA, Inc. All rights reserved.
Tuesday October 4, 2011
Tuesday October 4, 2011
thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming
Field Hockey v. Louisville 3 pm v. Columbus
Men’s Tennis: ITA/DNovo All-American Championships. All Day @ Tulsa, Okla. Women’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Pacific Palisades, Calif.
Men’s Soccer v. Bowling Green 7pm @ Columbus Men’s Tennis: ITA/DNovo All-American Championships. All Day @ Tulsa, Okla.
Women’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Pacific Palisades, Calif.
Men’s Tennis: ITA/DNovo All-American Championships. All Day @ Tulsa, Okla.
Women’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Pacific Palisades, Calif.
Women’s Volleyball v. Illlinois 7pm @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Quinnipiac 7:05pm @ Columbus Women’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Pacific Palisades, Calif. Men’s Tennis: ITA/DNovo All-American Championships. All Day @ Tulsa, Okla.
Crew ‘controls own destiny’ in push for playoffs Tyler Robinson Senior Lantern reporter email@example.com The Columbus Crew’s winless streak that spanned six games from Aug. 21 to Oct. 2 cost the team the No.1 spot in the Eastern Conference and threatened to knock it out of playoff contention. Columbus fell behind, 1-0, to D.C. United on Sunday and the team was one half of soccer away from going winless for a seventh consecutive game. Columbus goalkeeper William Hesmer said there was a do-or-die attitude discussed amongst the players in the locker room at halftime. “Now is the time,” Hesmer said of the halftime rhetoric. “If you want to make the playoffs and if you want to be a championship team, now is the time. There is no more time to mess around. “You’re either going to fold and we’re all going to be upset, or you’re going to step up and this could be a building block to something special.” The Crew answered the call, rallying for two goals in the second half to win the game, 2-1, and snap the six-game winless streak. Midfielder Eddie Gaven, whose diving header in the 60th minute proved to be the game-winner, said the game was a mental turning point for the team. “We haven’t had too much luck the past two games or so,” Gaven said. “But if you go out there and you work hard, luck is going to come your way a little bit.” The win propelled Columbus into a second-place tie with the Philadelphia Union, one point behind conference-leading Sporting Kansas City. The top-three teams automatically qualify for the playoffs. If the Crew fall out of the top three spots, it could still make the postseason by clinching one of the four wildcard slots available. Hesmer said the team is better than that.
Cody Cousino/ Photo editor
Crew forward Andres Mendoza fights to put a shot on goal during a May 28 game against Chivas USA. “We are without a doubt one of the top-ten best teams in this league,” he said. “We’ve got to prove that at the end of the season in the standings. Ultimately, we want to prove that we are one of the top-three in the (conference). I think we are there.” Coach Robert Warzycha said that during the winless stretch, he never felt the team was in danger of missing the playoffs. “Sometimes with a young team and so many new players, it can be difficult to pick up the pieces,” he said. “But with the win (Sunday), I think we are getting forward… If we win the next two games and
we play better, then we can really push it forward into the playoffs.” The Crew will hit the road for its final two games with a match against the New England Revolution on Oct. 15 followed by a meeting with the Chicago Fire on Oct. 22. Hesmer said the team controls its own destiny. “It’s going to be a fight and it’s going to be in our hands,” he said. “If we go and get the results that we’re capable of getting, then we’ll be alright.”
New Buckeye captains Senior defenseman Sean Duddy (21) and senior forward Cory Schneider (not pictured) were named captains of the OSU men’s hockey team for the 2011-12 season.
SATURDAY Field Hockey v. Iowa 1 pm v. Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. Bemidji St 1 pm @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Northwestern 6 pm @ Columbus Women’s Rowing v. Michigan TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Men’s Tennis: ITA/DNovo All-American Championships. All Day @ Tulsa, Okla. Women’s Tennis: WVU Martha Thorn Invitational. All Day @ Morgantown, W. Va.
Remaining Crew schedule Crew v. New England Revolution Oct. 15, 7:30pm @ Gillette Stadium, Foxboro, Mass. Crew v. Chicago Fire Oct. 22, 8:30pm @ Toyota Park, Bridgeview, IL.
PAT BRENNAN / Sports editor
Buckeye Power Rankings
A ranking of the top 5 teams on OSU’s campus
Blue Jackets Blue Jackets v. Nashville Predators Friday, 7pm @ Nationwide Arena
No. 20 Field Hockey After losing back-to-back games to No. 5 Syracuse and No. 2 Old Dominion in early September, the Buckeyes are red-hot. With a 7-5 (2-0 in Big Ten) record, they’ve won five games in a row since the losses, including upsets against No. 11 Michigan, 2-1, and No. 13 Indiana, 3-2. Junior forwards Berta Queralt and Danica Deckard lead an offense that has outscored its opponents 18-7 in the last five games. Next up: Louisville, Tuesday, Oct. 4, at 3 p.m. at Buckeye Varsity Field
Women’s Soccer The Buckeyes improved to 8-4-1 (3-1-1 in Big Ten) with a 1-0 win at Wisconsin on Sunday. Having won three of its last four games, the team is tied for second in the conference with Michigan with 10 points. Junior forward Tiffany Cameron leads the team with five goals; senior goalkeeper Katie Baumgardner has 31 saves.
Next up: at Purdue, Sunday, Oct. 9, at 1 p.m. at Varsity Soccer Complex
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No. 24 Women’s Volleyball Wisconsin defeated Ohio State 3-1 on Sunday, but the loss was only the second in the Buckeyes’ last 10 games. OSU is 12-5 (2-2 in Big Ten play) and has lost just 12 sets since Sept. 9. Senior Sarah Mignin leads the team and the Big Ten with 5.02 digs per game. Next up: Illinois, Friday, Oct. 7, at 7 p.m. at St. John Arena
No. 25 Men’s Cross Country After winning their first meet of the season, the Mountaineer Open in North Carolina, the team ran at the Notre Dame Invitational on Sept. 30. Even though senior Jake Edwards, OSU’s top runner and former Big Ten runner of the week, dropped out of the race due to injury, the Buckeyes finished 12th out of 26 teams at Notre Dame and beat Big Ten rival Penn State. Next up: Wilmington Fall Classic, Friday, Oct. 14 in Wilmington, Ohio.
Men’s Soccer The Buckeyes improved to 2-0 in Big Ten play and 6-4-1 on the season with a 2-1 victory against Michigan State in East Lansing on Sunday. Junior forward Chris Hegngi and junior defender Chris Gomez led the way for the Buckeyes in the win with one goal each. Hegngi is currently tied for the lead in goals scored in the Big Ten with five. Next up: Bowling Green, Wednesday, Oct. 5, at 7 p.m. at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium ANDREW HOLLERAN / Lantern reporter CHRIS POCHE / Design editor
sports Associated Press Top 25 College Football Poll
17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25
Florida South Carolina Illinois Kansas State Virginia Tech Arizona State Florida State Texas A&M Baylor
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Athletic director Gene Smith continues to trumpet the mantra of no “systemic issue of compliance” at Ohio State. While he’s clearly off base with that assessment, the NCAA’s backward
single piece of that revenue. Smith may say that he is held accountable for the violations within the program he oversees but that rings hollow. The players are getting punished while Smith sits on his hefty salary. Not only are they playing without pay and getting suspended when they try to earn a small cut of what they deserve, they are also turned into public scapegoats – just like Jim Tressel – thanks to Smith’s addresses to the media at press conferences. When Smith says the lack of compliance is a result of “individual failures,” he is trying to sway the public into believing that nothing is wrong with the system they play under, nor is anything wrong – most importantly – at OSU. Hopefully this subservient trick pays off and the Buckeyes aren’t severely punished by the NCAA’s
system makes it nearly impossible for any school to obey its rules. The Buckeyes’ athletic program is as close to a police state as you can get in today’s era of college athletics. Seemingly any small impropriety finds its way into a self-report from OSU to the NCAA. No other program has the same kind of thorough record when it comes to reporting violations. This is nothing to be proud of, however, as they are only enforcing a highly ﬂawed system. Of course, they are left with no choice with the media onslaught anticipating any slight slip-up from within the program. Be it selling their personal awards or earning a couple extra hundred dollars for work they didn’t actually do, players like DeVier Posey and Daniel “Boom” Herron deserve every cent – and more. They play in a system that generates billions of dollars but don’t see a
committee on infractions. While the university deﬂects blame to specific players, the lazy narrative of dismissing Posey and Herron from the team emerges. That idea – ﬂoated out by multiple members of the Columbus media – truly solves nothing. It only reinforces the unequal punishment of Buckeyes players as compared to other programs where similar – or worse – violations occur and go unreported. The chaotic atmosphere around college athletics continues and OSU will be as vigilant as ever in enforcing the NCAA’s false sense of amateurism. The cycle won’t stop until something is done about the persistent exploitation of college athletes.
Posey, Herron shouldn’t be allowed to play for OSU
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OSU is enforcing NCAA’s ‘backward’ system
Rules are rules. As a lifelong Buckeye fan, it pains me to say that whatever punishment is laid down, by Ohio State or the NCAA, upon Ohio State football players DeVier Posey, Dan Herron, and Marcus Hall will be deserved. Growing up, I always saw OSU as an institution representing tradition, pride and excellence. The Silver Bullets, the golden
The free tattoos, the selling of memorabilia, accepting money while at a charity event and now being paid for work that was never done make it seem as though the players were running rampant. If OSU really was doing a proper job with teaching the players about compliance with NCAA rules and ensuring that the players then followed those lessons, surely someone should have noticed what was happening, and if they didn’t notice, then they must have been doing a terrible job. This leads me to my second conclusion; Gene Smith and the entire compliance staff are either incompetent or liars. We need to have someone who can take the athletic department by the reigns and whip it in to shape and Smith is clearly not that person. OSU needs to eliminate all of the problems with the football program and should fire Smith and the compliance staff. I know that the idea of sending OSU into a deeper hole isn’t an
pants, Buckeye Grove and “Carmen Ohio” all inspire those feelings in within me. The recent scandals have struck deep within me, shaking my beliefs about OSU. OSU’s current generation of football players, and any considering coming here in the future, need to be taught a lesson. These players who continually disrespect everything that Ohio State has ever stood for do not deserve to wear the colors that are so dear to my heart. Scarlet and Gray is reserved for those who understand what it is to be a Buckeye. Posey and Herron are excellent football players, and I would personally love it if the team had more on-field help this year. The team clearly needs all the help it can get, but Posey and Herron shouldn’t be allowed to play for the Buckeyes anymore. Furthermore, those who allowed such widespread offenses should be held accountable.
UPCOMING CAREER FAIRS AND EVENTS UPCOMING CAREER FAIRS AND EVENTS
appealing one, but I want an institution I can be proud of. I would rather turn away good talent and have a good reputation than allow tainted players and staffers to stay for the sake of a stronger football team. That’s not what OSU is about.
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Career Fairs and Recruiting Events at The Ohio State University Career Fairs and Recruiting Events
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ﬁsher.osu.edu/ofﬁces/career-management/events/ﬁsher-fall-career-fair Contact Info: Pamela Park-Curry firstname.lastname@example.org - 614-292-8616
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10/4/2011 OSU American Marketing Association Fair www.ama.org.ohio-state.edu The Logistics Association (TLA) Career Fair Contact Info: Charles Martin - email@example.com
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Engineering Expo Wednesday, October 12 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. U.S. CitizenShip reqUired
Contact Info: Scott Kustis - firstname.lastname@example.org 10/11/2011 Life Sciences Career Fair - 614-247-8698 www.asccareerservices.osu.edu/lifesciencesfair
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10/26/2011 Construction Career Expo
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Please notify us by 10:00A.M. The FIRST DAY your ad appears if there is an error. The Ohio State Lantern will not be responsible or typographical errors except to cancel charge for such portion of the advertisement as may have been rendered valueless by such typographical error. If you notify us by 10:00A.M. The first day of an error we will repeat the ad 1 insertion without charge.
SORRY, IF WE ARE NOT NOTIFIED BY 10:00A.M. THE FIRST DAY OF PUBLICATION, THE RESPONSIBILITY IS YOURS. Prepayment is Required for All Ads (unless credit has been established)
DEADLINE FOR PLACEMENT OF NEW ADS: NOON, 2 Working Days (Mon-Fri) prior to publication Business Office Open: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 5:00pm Walk-in Ads Accepted: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 4:30pm
Phone: 292-2031 ext. 42161 / FAX: 614-292-3722 242 W. 18th Ave. Rm. 211 Journalism Bldg.
CALL 292-2031 TO PLACE YOUR AD OR DO IT ONLINE @ THELANTERN.COM
Furnished 1 Bedroom
#Available apartment. Convenient location, 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off High Street, laundry, offstreet parking. Immediately available. $350‑$400.00/month. Call 296‑6304.
0 utilities, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street parking, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 6304. Dead quiet near medical complex. Safe. Excellent, low noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. Research‑oriented. OSU across the street. $450/month, no utilities. 614‑805‑4448. International Student looking for a free place to stay. Nice house. Live with Professionals. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
#1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom $350/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.- Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet. osupropertymanagement.com Rent $300‑325/month. 614‑759‑ 9952 or 614‑935‑7165. 60 Broadmeadows BLVD
WORTHINGTON TERRACE RENTS LOWERED
• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL
80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES
FROM $505.00 885‑9840
Available Campus Units ‑ Studio, one and two bedroom apartments available. $395‑$650 month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com Available now North Campus 2 bedroom. New kitchen and floors. Off street parking. 1 or 2 bedroom on 15th Ave or North Campus. 296‑8353. OSU AVAIL. OCT 15
750 RIVERVIEW DR.
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
Unfurnished 1 Bedroom
1 Bedroom Apartment, Washer/Dryer, Off‑Street Parking, 2nd Floor, 78 E. Lane Ave., Excellent Condition. $475/mo. Call Debbie at 740‑ 398‑6979. 2291 N. 4th St. UNFURNISHED 1 BDRM OSU AREA Deluxe Hi‑efficiency Gas furnace, Central Air. Hardwood floors, area rugs included, 3 walk‑in Closets, W/D furnished, built in oak breakfast bar, china cabinet & bookshelves. $575/mo, 1yr Lease. No pets. Available now. Day: 221‑6327 Evening: 261‑0853 LARGE 1 bedroom apt. Hardwood floors, water paid, $425/month, available November 1st. Michelle 614‑348‑7909.
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom 70 W. Blake Ave. OSU Area. 1/2 double, 3 BR Hi‑efficiency gas furnace, central air, hardwood floors, area rugs included, off‑st. parking. Washer, dryer, and dishwasher furnished. No pets. $950/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221‑6327 Evening: 261‑0853
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
Help Wanted General
###! Part‑Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact Helen. ##BARTENDERing! Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training available. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. Attendants & Models needed. We will train. Must be really, really pretty. Paid daily. $1,000+/week. Appearance and attendance important. 614‑818‑0771. Attention STUDENTS Excellent pay, flexible schedules, customer sales/service, conditions, apply, all ages 17+, Call Now! 614‑485‑9443 or online @www.cbuswinc.com Calling ARTISTS! Looking for artists to draw basic black and white, simple and complex images. Work from home. Flexible hours. Paid per image. 877‑HOYS‑ TOYS Child Care Staff needed PT Mon‑Fri, no nights or weekends. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/directions. Cleaning Position‑ must be detail oriented, reliable. Min 20hrs/wk, must have car, license and car ins. $10‑12/hr. Background check and drug test req. Call 614‑527‑1730 and leave msg or email email@example.com Election work/canvassing through Election Day, November 8th. Must be available Election Day 8am until polls close. Help Ohio businesses get liquor licenses. $8/hr + 50 cents/mile. Election Day $100 + mileage + $50/100 win bonus. www.whyisee.com. Call Charles 447‑9992 or firstname.lastname@example.org. event planning majors. Coordinate educational promotional tours. www.millrowcharacters.com Call Bob at 348‑ 5278. Geer Gas Corp., 829 Ingleside Ave., Columbus, OH 43215. Local, medical, and industrial gas distributor is accepting applications for entry‑ level delivery positions. All training provided. Please apply in person. Ph 614‑464‑4277 HOUSEcleaning PT = $10.00/Hr + gas reimb. FT = Same + mo. Bonus = $12+/Hr No weekends. 614.760.0911 MoreTimeForYou.com 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. Music Teachers NEEDED IN STUDENTS’ HOMES!
#1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spaSet your own schedule. cious and updated, large 4BR Continuing education apts on North, South and Cenprovided. tral campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ Competitive pay. street parking, dishwasher, Lending library. W/D hookups, decks, fireWork for a Company with places, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting integrity! at $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.INTERVIEWING NOW! com 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 large Bed(614) 847‑1212 room Apartment, 1 bath, carpet. Rent $1460/month. 614‑ pianolessonsinyourhome.com NEW MODEL, for nude model759‑9952 or 614‑935‑7165. ing/photos/videos. Audition first step, next step test shooting at $25.00 per hour, next payday open! No obligation, will train! Busline, female preferred. email@example.com (614)268‑6944 play costume educational characters for children in pre/#1 6 BR AFFORDABLE spa- grade school. Part‑time, must cious and updated large BR have car, enjoy children. 348‑ House on Central campus. Gas 5278. www.millrowcharacters.heat, A/C, off‑street parking, com dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, $435. 614‑ writer Needs to Hire 294‑7067. www.osuproperty- Japanese Translator ASAP management.com Call (614)276‑3881 For Details.
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted Child Care
Help Wanted Sales/Marketing
Part time Movers and Drivers for Moving company. We will work around your class/ work schedule. Must be able to pass a background test. Starting pay is $10/hr please email me with any questions at firstname.lastname@example.org
Looking for a great job, near campus that works into your after school schedule? If you love children and want to help families in Clintonville and Printroom, Inc. Seeking surrounding areas apply online qualified candidates in Colum- at www.collegenannies.com ‑ bus to work as “Fan Photogra- Join the Team Powell. pher” PT at football games. Amazing place to work. Opportunity to get into sports events Our 16 year old teenager and marketing. Must be open, with autism is in urgent outgoing, self‑motivated, and need of aide who has some reliable. Sales and photo expe- experience, energetic, and rience a plus. Must be avail- willing to make our son a priable for all of home games. De- ority. He is a young man tails will be emailed if qualified. with a more involved form of Apply at www.printroom.com/in- autism. He loves to learn. fo/jobs.asp? or with your re- Need someone 20 hours per sume to: Osutruefans@print- week willing to stay 1 year. All training paid for including room.com. ABA. We are located by EasSeeking responsible, mo- ton. His smile will melt your tivated workers for traffic con- heart. You can make a differtrol and/or cashiering during ence in his life. Please email events at Nationwide Arena. 24HourAutismMom@gmail.Flexible hours. Some lifting re- com quired in traffic control. Email email@example.com Westerville Childcare for information. Center seek highly motivated Small company over 50 individuals for full time infant & years in business needs F/T or preschool and part time afterP/T worker. We will work school/floater. Send resume to around your schedule. We do firstname.lastname@example.org, siding, roofing & light com repair work. Good drivers license a must. Nelson Roofing 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700. WANTED: 4 students interested in creative writing to help me at the Columbus Book Festival $10.00 per hour. 7:00 to 1 pm and 12:30 to 6:30pm. Please call me, Nora Holt, 614‑493‑3298 if interested. October 8, 2011, Saturday, at the Martin Luther King Arts Complex, 867 Mt. Vernon Avenue.
Wanted: experienced Tae Kwon Do instructor for Martial Arts studio in Lewis Center Ohio. Great opportunity for gain experience, train with National Champs, and Hall of Fame Master. Located 25 min. of Campus Paid position. Contact Mr. Baker at (740)602‑ 0528.
Help Wanted Child Care BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Apply SitterConnection.com CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE Child care needed for 11 yo boy with Asperger’s in Powell. Special education/child development or similar major preferred. Need M through F, from 3:15‑5:30. Background check/references required. email@example.com. Child therapist needed in the Northeast Columbus area to work one‑to‑one with autistic child, in a home‑based ABA program. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY! Training provided. Challenging and rewarding position for someone with a high level of energy who enjoys play and is detail oriented. You will be asked to work in 3 hour shifts and make a minimum 12 month commitment. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. companion needed for 19 yo autistic boy, H.S. senior. Male preferred. Verbal & interactive. No ABA. I/O waiver, must be certified provider. Minimum 3:15 ‑ 5:30 M‑F. Contact: email@example.com
DFW furniture a local retail furniture chain is currently seeking high energy part time sales associates for our Columbus warehouse location. Sales experience is preferred but not required. Flexible schedule, Great for a college student. We pay a hourly rate plus commission and bonus. Please apply in person at 2255 Westbelt Drive Columbus, Ohio 43228 or send your resume or e‑mail to firstname.lastname@example.org
Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care
Help Wanted Medical/Dental
PT seasonal position for the maintenance and horticulture division, position will include planting bedding plants and bulbs, pruning, weeding, and other general landscaping tasks. Some moderate lifting may be required and candidates should have reliable transportation. Experience preferred, but not necessary, on the job training provided. 20‑30 hrs per wk, hourly rate to be determined by experience. If interested please contact Zach Miller, GM, at email@example.com or 614‑799‑9700.
Medical attendant needed in home. Part time, mornings and evenings. Excellent experience for pre‑allied med students. 614‑421‑213
For Sale Computers/ Electronics
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service Bonjour OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking ladies and gentlemens that love to work in a established family own restaurant & bakery. Our three locations in Upper Arlington, Worthington and Dublin, need weekday morning personnel, charismatic servers & experienced night prep cooks. Restaurant experience highly recommended. Please visit our website www.lachatelainebakery.com for locations to pick up an application. We are also on Facebook or follow us on twitter @ lachatcolumbus Merci!
Call Flavors of India in North Market, 638‑5353. Flexible hours, weekends and weekdays. Counter help/cashier needed.
Hiring: Servers, Hostesses Cooks. Go to www.deweyspizza.com more info.
Twin Loft Beds excellent conditions email firstname.lastname@example.org
For Sale Miscellaneous A Rummage Sale King Ave. Methodist Church (corner of King & Neil) Friday, Oct 7, 9am‑4pm Saturday, Oct 8, 10am‑2pm Antiques (large toy horse, marbles, & clock), Christmas & Halloween items, Collectibles, Jewelry, Household items, Electrics, Clothing, Plants, Toys (new inflatable bounce couch), Baked Goods, & Much More!
Tent sale all week! All hats $7.00 Pull over hoodies $18.00 Sweatshirts $15.00 Lane Avenue corner of High Street
For Sale Real Estate Bike or BUS to OSU from Beechwold Ranch. Totally finished basement with bath, 2 car garage, 3 season room off updated kitchen. Open living/ dining room with WBFP. Hardwood under carpet. Under $200,000. C‑21 Joe Walker, Georgia Stanton. 263‑0001.
Travel/ Vacation Bahamas Spring Break $189 for 7 days. All prices include : Round‑trip luxury cruise with food. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www.BahamaSun.com 800‑867‑5018
Looking for Musicians! Established band is looking for new musicians to play on weekends. GUARANTEED PAY! Must be reliable, have transportation and free on weekends. If you want to get paid to play, contact us now. Drums, Keys, Bass & Guitar. (POP/R&B/Dance music) email@example.com
Music Instruction: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481‑9191 www.soundendeavors.com.
Automotive Services Tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com
Typing Services 614‑440‑7416. TYPING. Rush. Emergency. Overnight. Saturdays. Sundays. Holidays. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. Other services: Christmas gift wrapping. Sewing buttons. Resumes. Copies. Dictation. Executive secretarial. Writing family histories, military histories, biographies, memoirs.
Tutoring Services A Math tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294‑ 0607.
The Tutor’s TUTOR Experienced Teacher: Proof Reading Resumes Reading/Writing ESL Call John 488‑243 After 7pm
Fitrakis & Gadell‑Newton, Attorneys at Law. Criminal, Bankruptcy, Landlord Tenant & more. Call for a free consulta- “DON’T WORRY” about a job tion. (614) 288‑1082 after graduating or now! Go to firstname.lastname@example.org www.myabundance.biz
Student Rates. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic. Credit cards accepted. 614‑ 725‑5352. email@example.com.
Need Cash FAST? GBG Pays Weekly! Free Business and Free Website! Details: www.gbgjustpushplay.com To Join: www.Eva33.com
Announcements/ Notice WANTED cash CASH CASH for your junk automobile. 614‑ 596‑9844.
Personals A BRIGHT, WHITE, HEALTHY SMILE is now affordable. Most local dentists participate in our dental plans. Join now and receive 3 months free. www.25DentalPlans.com
Dream Internship Win 1 week internship with top web firm.
HR Ad executive can help you Visit www.rocket55.com/dream with your resume to make it perfect. Affordable price. to enter. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Help Wanted OSU
Student work study position available in psychology research lab. We are looking for a mature, reliable student with excellent communication skills. Knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, as well as previous office work experience, is preferred. Duties would include collecting and entering data, interacting with research participants, transcribing interviews and Linworth Children’s other office related tasks. Special consideration would be Center given to someone with Looking for a Part Time experience trouble shooting Afternoon Teacher/ Sub computer problems. If with childcare experience. Please call 614.336.9559 or interested, please fill out an application at: fax resume at 614.336.8486 http://www.stressandhealth.org New Albany family seeks by clicking on the “Job part time care for 4 month old. Opportunities” link at the top of Grad student preferred. Email the page. resume to email@example.com Life Time Fitness Dublin is looking for devoted college students with experience in child care. Part time work, 10‑ 20 hours a week. Free membership included and free CPR/First Aid training. Fast commute from campus. Apply online at http://jobs.lifetimefitness.com/.
Come see us for new & used camera equipment and supplies. Buy here, sell here! 35mm outfits starting at $135, Medium format outfits starting at $299, Darkroom and film supplies.Columbus Camera Group 267‑0686 55 E Blake Ave (Just North of OSU) Free Parking Look for the big white church. Visit our website at ColumbusCameraGroup.com
For Sale Furniture/ Appliances
MASS FOR 20 SOMETHINGS
A mass to reach the Young Adult Community of OSU and Grandview, but all are welcomed. Guest Celebrant each week with quality preaching that connects the Gospel to your everyday lives.
Music that Rocks in a Contemporary style led by a vocal team and the rock band. Come and be a Full Active Worshiper.
AS THE COMMUNITY GATHERS
Rental Season begins Friday, January 13th! Visit our office for Property Guides and early rental options!
Tuesday October 4, 2011
SAINT CHRISTOPHER CATHOLIC CHURCH 1420 GRANVDIEW AVE:614.486.0457 ON FACEBOOK @LAST CALL MASS ACROSS FROM CARIBOU COFFEE 3B
FREE PANEL DISCUSSION AT COSI
WITH NPRâ€™s NEAL CONAN
RELIGION Where do our religious beliefs come from? Have religious beliefs served an evolutionary purpose? Join us in the WOSU@COSI Studios for a spirited panel discussion on the intersection of science and religion, followed by a question-andanswer session. Scheduled speakers include: Moderator Neal Conan, host of NPR's Talk of the Nation Nicolas Wade, New York Times science writer and author of Before the Dawn and The Faith Instinct Lionel Tiger, Charles Darwin Professor of Anthropology, Emeritus at Rutgers University, and author of God's Brain
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011, 7-9 PM WOSU@COSI Studios, 333 West Broad Street, Columbus, Ohio 43215. PROGRAM IS FREE BUT RESERVATIONS ARE REQUIRED. TO REGISTER, VISIT http://evolutionofreligion.eventbrite.com/ OR CALL 614.228.2674 FOR DETAILS. Supported by a grant from the John
Panel discussion will be streamed live online at www.wosu.org/streaming
COSI | 333 West Broad Street | Columbus, Ohio 43215 | 614.228.2674 | cosi.org