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Tuesday October 8, 2013 year: 133 No. 82

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The Ohio State University

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thelantern Police presence raised following bank robberies

sports

SHAY TROTTER Senior Lantern reporter trotter.35@osu.edu

6A

Defense turns it up a notch

After losing senior safety Christian Bryant to injury, the OSU defense stepped up its game to play for him.

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The Ohio State University Department of Public Safety has taken steps including increasing patrols and responding to more calls to address concerns expressed by local banks and OSU students following two armed robberies that occurred at Huntington Bank on West 11th Avenue in September. “We’ve increased our officer presence not only at that bank, but all the other banks on campus,” said University Police Deputy Chief Richard Morman. “Just having officers periodically stop by, talk to staff. As you can imagine, they’re probably pretty uneasy.” The robberies took place less than two weeks apart, Sept. 14 and Sept. 26, at the Huntington Bank branch located at 235 W. 11th Ave., across from Canfield Hall on South Campus. In the Sept. 14 incident, the suspect was armed with a knife, and in the second, the suspect had a gun. Both incidents occurred before 10 a.m. and the suspects in each case were described similarly — an approximately 6-foot-tall black man in his mid-30s. Investigations for both crimes are still under way, Morman said. “This is a big priority right now (and) we’re dedicating a lot of our resources to this investigation,” Morman said. Meanwhile, OSU police officers are also making an effort to ease the concerns local bank branches might have after hearing about the two reported crimes. “(We) are really redeploying a lot of our resources and paying extra attention to the banks,” Morman said. The University Police has been working with Huntington Bank in particular to examine possible

Courtesy of University Police

A screenshot from security footage at Huntington National bank located at 235 W. 11th Ave. around 9:25 a.m. Sept. 14.

Courtesy of University Police

A screenshot from security footage at Huntington National bank located at 235 W. 11th Ave. at about 9:35 a.m. Sept. 26.

security measures. The branch has already added a security officer to its 11th Avenue location, Morman said. Other safety strategies, however, cannot be made public at this time, according to a Huntington Bank statement, emailed to The Lantern by Maureen Brown, director of Huntington Bank public relations. “It is Huntington’s policy not to discuss the details of its security tactics,” the statement read. “But we can say that every measure has been taken to make certain security at the branch is strong.” Not every local bank, though, sees the robberies at Huntington as cause for concern.

continued as Robberies on 3A

20 phones reported stolen in campus area

4A

Creeping out Columbus

The Creep, a three-house haunted attraction, scared our columnist senseless.

campus

2A

Going green, getting gold

OSU received an award for its sustainability efforts from the Environmental Protection Agency.

BROOKE SAYRE Lantern reporter sayre.128@osu.edu Cell phones have become a target for theft in the Ohio State campus area, as some students have been the mark of scams and others have had phones disappear at local bars. One area police division has responded by dedicating officers to finding phones. In the first half of Fall Semester, there were 20 reports of stolen phones in the OSU campus area, University Police Deputy Chief Richard Morman said. He said last year, during the same time period, there were 25 reports involving 33 phones. “Out of those incidents, 18 were (items) left unattended,” Morman said. “Either the phone itself was left unattended or (it was) in a backpack.” Thirteen of the phones were left at recreational areas, such as campus basketball courts. Some students recently lost their phones in a different setting though. A female OSU second-year in political science, who wished to remain anonymous for professional reasons, had her phone stolen at a bar early last month. “I was at Midway on High Street and we were dancing and talking. I had my phone with me … I was by the DJ and set my phone on the DJ (stand). When I looked back up, it was gone,” the student said. She said in addition to her phone,

20 reports of stolen phones from

Aug. 18

Oct. 4

Source:Reporting at least one other student at the bar lost an ID. “I found a girl’s ID and found (her) on Facebook and (she) had (other) items stolen,” she said. When she returned to the bar the next day to ask the manager if anyone had turned in her phone, she realized she wasn’t the only person with a missing something. “They said they didn’t have any phones, but said it was weird because they had six different people asking about their white iPhone being stolen,” the student said. Some of the reports of stolen phones this academic year, filed between Aug. 18 and Oct. 4, involved multiple victims, Morman said. Midway on High, located at 1728 N. High St., has certain procedures regarding lost and found items. “We have a lost and found area behind both bars,” said Andrew

KAYLA ZAMARY / Design editor Crowell, a manager at Midway. “At the end of the night, we collect the items that patrons or security guards have given us and put (them) behind the bar. We wait a day (to see if someone picks it up) and then we put it in the office.” The office is open to any Midway employee. For found items, such as an iPhone, employees have the person claiming the device call the phone or identify the case or the home screen. If the device is locked, they will ask them to unlock it, Crowell said. The bar also places security cameras in both the upstairs area and downstairs area. “There are cameras everywhere,” Crowell said. In addition to the cameras, Midway employs a staff of security guards. “(On busy nights, we usually have)

LOGAN HICKMAN Lantern reporter hickman.201@osu.edu

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OSU ‘doing fine’ on flu shot availability despite govt shutdown

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two people upstairs, one downstairs, two patio guys, two door guys and a roamer,” Crowell said. “(It’s) usually a total of seven or eight security guards.” Public streets, however, do not have security. Conner Nagel, a second-year in neuroscience, said he was tricked into giving someone his phone. Nagel was out with friends on Indianola Avenue at the beginning of Fall Semester 2012 when a man who looked like a student approached him. “(He) asked if (he) could borrow my phone so they could call someone to get a ride,” Nagel said. “So I let him and he just took off. I chased him and I didn’t catch him.” Nagel attempted to locate his phone on the Find My iPhone app but didn’t see a location until the middle of the night. “I kept checking that on my laptop when I got back and he shut it off, but then at some point in the middle of the night, it got a signal from an apartment complex, and then it was off for good,” Nagel said. Find My iPhone is a tracking app that will help locate the device on a map. In the app description, it states that an Internet connection is required. Nagel filed a police report but heard nothing after the initial report. Daniel Brandt, a fourth-year in sustainability, was in a similar situation

ELIZABETH GARABEDIAN / Lantern photographer

The Wilce Student Health Center, located at 1875 Millikin Road, has flu shot walk-in hours Monday through Friday.

While the government shutdown has affected the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Ohio State’s Wilce Student Health Center still has flu vaccinations available for students, faculty and staff. “It’s true that the CDC is kind of shut down right now with the government being shut down, and I know that is posing difficulty in terms of distribution of the vaccine, but we have enough here — we’re doing fine and we’ve got our flu programs scheduled throughout the semester,” said Dr. Mary Lynn Kiacz, the medical director of Student Health Services. The U.S. government discontinued funding for federal services not deemed “essential” starting Oct. 1 after Congress failed to approve a national budget Sept. 30. The federal funding cuts to the CDC will primarily affect the center’s weekly flu-tracking surveillance data known as “FluView,” which have not been updated on the CDC’s website since the shutdown. Flu vaccines have largely already been distributed and are not expected to be disturbed, according to a report by International Business Times.

The Wilce Student Health Center received a large shipment of flu vaccines, which it ordered over the summer from private suppliers, Kiacz said. “Our supply trickles in over time,” Kiacz said. “We keep an ample supply in place and we also have access to borrowing from the hospital and we have a couple different suppliers that we use, so we tend to do a pretty good job. I don’t really anticipate any problems.” Student Life spokesman Dave Isaacs said there were 4,851 flu shots given to students, staff and faculty at the Wilce Student Health Center in 2012. Isaacs said this year’s supply of flu vaccinations should match that of last year, but he does not know the exact number of flu shots available. The Wilce Student Health Center Pharmacy has walk-in hours where students, staff and faculty can get a shot from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, according to the Student Health Services website. Flu shots cost $25 but are free to students who have comprehensive student health insurance through OSU, Kiacz said, adding that students with private health insurance should check with their provider about whether or not the flu shot is covered.

continued as Flu on 3A 1A


campus OSU earns environmental protection award for going green Stacie Jackson Lantern reporter jackson.2087@osu.edu Some of Ohio State’s recent green energy efforts are being recognized on a national level. OSU was one of four U.S. organizations to receive the Green Power Partner of the Year award from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, which recognizes organizations that distinguish themselves through their purchase, leadership, overall strategy and impact on the green power market. OSU purchased 50 megawatts of wind power generation capacity and is projected to receive 141 million kilowatt-hours of wind annually, worth 25 percent of the university’s overall electricity use, according to a press release. Cisco Systems, Inc., Georgetown University and Microsoft Corporation also received the 2013 award. Lindsay Komlanc, OSU spokeswoman for Administration and Planning, said the award recognizes the work OSU has been doing. “We have really focused on looking at how we build our buildings, ensuring they are as energyefficient as possible, but have also recognized that we need to move beyond to ensure the energy we do use is sustainable,” Komlanc said in an email. Komlanc said the wind power initiative helps OSU take a big step toward becoming a “carbon neutral university,” a commitment the university has been working toward since it signed the American College and University Presidents’ Climate Commitment in 2008. This commitment is an effort to address climate disruption by eliminating greenhouse gas emissions and to recognize schools’ research and educational efforts, according to the organization’s website. “At Ohio State, we believe that our future competitiveness depends on being innovative leaders, developing the technologies and embracing the cultural changes necessary to thrive in a world that must reduce carbon emissions,” Komlanc said. “Most importantly, we believe the best place to start is at home, with our efforts to achieve carbon neutrality in our operations.”

OSU is working to become more sustainable with other projects as well. In August 2012, through a partnership with the City of Columbus, OSU provided $2 million in funding for the removal of the Fifth Avenue Dam in the Olentangy River. The goal of the $6.9 million project, while still in development, is to return the river to a natural flow, improving water quality and the river’s ecosystem, Komlanc said. In Spring 2013, OSU began installing energy conservation measures in five buildings on campus. Scott Lab, Biomedical Research Tower, the RPAC, Physics Research Building and Veterinary Medical Center’s Hospital for Companion Animals were chosen based on their large square footage and significant energy use, and the project intends to reduce the energy utilization index of the buildings by an average of 30 percent, Komlanc said. “The project will leverage the energy savings gained through the implementation of ECM’s and use those savings to fund the cost of the project,” Komlanc said. OSU then completed more than 400 geothermal wells on the South Oval in August 2013. The project cost $12 million, about $1.7 million more than originally budgeted, and was finished roughly a year after it was expected to because of a change in contractors due to ineffective methods the first construction company was using. The original $10.3 million budget was expected to pay for itself in about 10 years. “The complete system includes more than 400 wells drilled to a depth of 550 feet, (that) are undetectable now that construction is complete,” Komlanc said. “The system will dramatically reduce the university’s energy consumption over the life of the buildings, and it is estimated that an average of 31 percent of the heating and cooling demands in the South District residence halls will be provided by these geothermal wells.” Last year, Ohio Stadium became the largest stadium in the country to achieve “zero waste,” which requires recycling or composting at least 90 percent of gameday waste. This year, the estimated cost of the program was $38,000.

Shelby Lum / Photo editor

There are more than 400 geothermal wells drilled to a depth of 550 feet beneath the South Oval, completed August 2013. “We won first place in a national recycling competition among stadiums, recycling or composting 98.2 percent of all gameday waste in our home game against Illinois in 2012. For these efforts, we were named one of ten ‘collegiate game changers’ according to the Natural Resources Defense Council,” Komlanc said. Libby Straub, a fourth-year in English, said OSU deserves to be awarded for its sustainability practices. “OSU works very hard in terms of making the university more sustainable, especially by using wind energy and geothermal wells,” Straub

said. “Recycling is also promoted all throughout campus, so I’m not surprised that OSU won this award.” Chris Wrobel, a second-year in chemical engineering and a member of the Undergraduate Student Government sustainability committee, said the committee is working toward improving OSU’s green status as well. “Many of our projects aim to encourage students to be more green,” Wrobel said. “Sustainability is something that should be promoted on all college campuses. If a school this big can do it, then any school can.”

Student seeks out bone marrow donors in honor of friend Justin Cline Lantern reporter cline.322@osu.edu The president of one Ohio State group that focuses on getting students to donate bone marrow got involved after a friend found out she had cancer. Libby Reichmuth, a fourth-year in psychology, is president of Be The Match on Campus at OSU. She became involved in the winter of 2011 after Meghan Woody, a fourth-year in biology at Boston College, was diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia in 2010 and found out she needed a bone marrow transplant. “Since I couldn’t be her transplant match, I figured I would sign up,” Reichmuth said. “I would do my part to get as many people aware of the opportunity to save someone’s life if they could.” Be The Match has a registry of more than 10.5 million donors. The National Bone Marrow Donor Program, which operates Be The Match, helps to pair patients suffering from diseases including leukemia, lymphoma and different types of anemia and blood disorders with potential donor matches, said Marshall Brown, an account executive for Be The Match. Be The Match on Campus at OSU aims to help find younger and more culturally diverse donors at OSU, he said. “It’s very important to have diversity, since patients tend to match donors who share a similar

members give out cheek swabs for the initial part of heritage or background,” Brown said. Additionally, the matching process, she said. One of about 540 the best transplant outcomes come from stem cells people registered with Be The Match will go on to or bone marrow provided by younger donors. become a successful match and donor, Reichmuth In Woody’s case, she needed a transplant said. because she relapsed after a chemoDonors must be between the therapy treatment. ages of 18 and 60, and certain “At that point, the only option pre-existing diseases or health was a bone marrow transplant Since I couldn’t be (my problems like AIDS, severe asthma because the mortality rate without friend’s) transplant and chronic back pain that require one is almost 100 percent,” Woody match, I figured I would continuous treatment can rule out said. sign up. I would do my possible matches. Reichmuth was tested, and so part to get as many Be The Match helps find were Woody’s brother and sister. people aware of the patients like Woody matches None were a match. opportunity to save through two types of extraction Woody said she next looked at someone’s life if they methods used for donations. The the registries for a match and found could.” more common method is through one at Be The Match. peripheral blood stem cells, “All I knew was that she lived in Reichmuth said. She added these the U.S., she was 30 and didn’t have Libby Reichmuth account for roughly 80 percent of any major diseases and allergies,” President of Be The Match on transplants. Woody said. “That’s all they could Campus at OSU In a peripheral blood stem tell me.” cell donation, a donor’s blood is Since her transplant, Woody has removed through a needle and been in remission for more than two passed through a machine that separates out bloodyears. forming cells. The remaining blood is then return to In some cases, people receiving a donation the donor’s body, according to the Be The Match transplant can develop the same allergies as the website. donor, Reichmuth said. The second method is typically used for more Be The Match on Campus at OSU hosts drives severe diseases. It involves removing bone marrow around campus to sign up new registrants and raise from the donor’s pelvic bone with a needle and awareness for the cause. These drives help educate usually requires a recovery period. students on the donation process and organization

People usually feel back to normal after three to five days, Brown said. The process has improved over years of medical and technological advancements. “It’s not as bad as it once was, and knowing that you’re helping to save somebody’s life might be worth some discomfort or a little bit of pain,” Brown said. Be The Match on Campus is working in conjunction with other student organizations to help with diversifying its registry. “I’ve done quite a few drives with Indian or South Asian student groups,” Brown said. “If we get a chance to work with Asian student groups, Hispanic student groups or African-American student groups, we get to reach a broader spectrum of donors from different heritages, and that will help match other patients in need.” Brown said 71 percent of the registry is made up of white donors with other groups making up the remaining 29 percent. Once donors are entered in the registry, they remain there until they are 61 years old or they decide to opt out. This information, which is stored in a computer database, helps hospitals and transplant centers pinpoint potential matches, Reichmuth said. Reichmuth also said donations are the best chance a patient has for survival. Woody said she’s glad she found Be The Match. “I was just really lucky that they have this organization — that they have these lists and they have thousands of incredibly selfless people that are willing to do this great thing for someone they’ve never met,” Woody said.

Insect eye camera developed by OSU engineers offers wide view, depth Justin Cline Lantern reporter cline.322@osu.edu

Courtesy of Kang Wei

The Insect-Human Hybrid Eye lens has a dome-like surface with human-like lenses on top.

A new lens developed by Ohio State biomedical engineers combines the traits of human vision with that of an insect. Called the InsectHuman Hybrid Eye, the lens is able to capture a wide field of view and adjust focal points to perceive depth and adapt its focus. Insects have compound eyes, which are an arrangement of many lenses on a spherical surface, said Kang Wei, a Ph.D. candidate in biomedical engineering. Because of this construction, insects have a 180-degree view but no ability to focus on an object, which severely limits their range of sight. Human eyes have a small field of view but can change focus by contracting the ciliary muscle, he said. “We put human-like liquid lenses on top of a spherical dome so we can make sure the lens has an adjustable focus, but we can also increase the viewing angle by borrowing the insect’s eye structure,” Wei said. The IHHE lens has potential for clinical applications. Wei is currently working to implement its use in laparoscopic surgery. These minimally invasive operations require the use of tiny single-lens cameras to function as the surgeon’s eyes inside of the patient. “In minimal invasive surgeries, it could give you a wider view inside the human body,” said Hansong Zeng, who graduated with a Ph.D. in biomedical engineering in 2012, in an email. Zeng was the first to design the device and prove its functionality. After he graduated, Wei took over with experimenting and validating the lens’ uses. “Right now, laparoscopy is only a solid lens. When a surgeon places

a laparoscope through the abdomen, they cannot know how far the instrument is to the surgical target because they cannot change focus,” Wei said. During these procedures, the surgeon must constantly rotate the laparoscope to get an entire view, Wei said, but with the newly designed lens, that wouldn’t be necessary. “It becomes easier to understand the topography of the inner organs and surgical environment,” said Yi Zhao, associate professor of biomedical engineering and ophthalmology who also worked on the lens. By replacing the traditional solid lens with the IHHE lens, a surgeon has not only a more advantageous view, but can change focus and perceive depth. This can help make these surgeries safer and quicker, Zhao said. The lens can also be applied to photography to help create a pseudo-three-dimensional image, Zhao said. The human eye can perceive depth in pictures even though cameras do not truly capture the spatial differences. This lens could offer depth information and change the cameras in smartphones or even robotic spy technology for the military, he said. Several universities have been working on developing robotic insects to function as miniature spies. “These spies can just fly in your window and take a look around and send information back to base,” Zhao said. This information becomes even more invaluable if the cameras can provide a sense of depth to the layout of whatever they are surveying. Zhao predicts several more years and millions of dollars before the device can be put to use in the medical field or photographic technology, but said he hopes the government will provide financial support for additional research and development.

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Pamela Belcher, branch assistant for U.S. Bank at the Ohio Union, said that branch is not alarmed by the recent crimes because of its location in the Union. “Unless someone has literally staked it out, we probably would be the last one they’d even attempt to hit,” she said. The bank has also not taken any extra security measures since receiving news of the robberies. “Of course we’re always aware of our surroundings, but at this point … we’re not doing anything differently than what we do on a daily or weekly basis,” Belcher said. University Police officers have looked to ease concerns of individuals in the campus area as well. “We have had a little bit of an increase in suspicious persons calls around close to banks,” Morman said. “We have responded to them, too, just because some people are probably a little nervous.” Aron Lime, a second-year in human nutrition, said it’s reasonable for students to be apprehensive. “It’s definitely a concern because we live here,”

Phones from 1A when he lent someone his phone in late July. A young man who he said looked like a student ran into Brandt as he was walking down 15th Avenue. “(He was) looking for a couple of (his) friends, (he) didn’t know where they were and asked if (he) could borrow my phone,” Brandt said. “(He) made a couple phone calls and a car came down 15th and he just took off with my phone.” Brandt attempted to chase him down but was unable to catch him. When he returned to his house on 15th Avenue and Summit Street, he tried to use Find My Phone. “I did the Find My iPhone thing to track it, but it didn’t come up,” Brandt said. The app sounds promising for victims of phone theft but “sometimes the problem is the tracker brings them to a general location,” Morman said. That general location doesn’t allow law enforcement to accurately locate a stolen device. “Think of an OSU academic building as an apartment building,” said Commander Bob Meader of the Columbus Division of Police. “Is it apartment F or apartment G? What dorm room is it on? 201 or 203? They aren’t exact.” When phones are stolen, University Police officers assess the situation on a case-by-case basis. “We always look for video, we always investigate,” Morman said. “Sometimes the officer will take the initial report and see if there is anything to follow up on. We are always communicating with other agencies along these problems.” From June to August, Columbus Police had four officers who worked solely on cell phone investigations, Meader said. The phones have a high turnover rate, moneywise, and a great resell value, Morman said.

Flu from 1A

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Robberies from 1A

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Kiacz said even though the Student Health Center has been stocking up on flu vaccines, it is impossible to know how severe the year’s flu season will be. “There is no predictability. You just have to dig in and see — so far it’s been pretty light, but again, it’s very early,” she said. November and December are typically when doctors start to see markers of the severity of the upcoming flu season, which peaks in January and February, Kiacz said. So far, she said she has not seen any patients with the most common type of influenza. Some students have already taken steps to stay healthy.

Lime said. “I don’t know what all they can do to change it because it’s kind of just the nature of the area, and so no matter what they’re going to do, it might just be a waste of money.” Other students have expressed a different response toward the crimes. Akela Jennings, a fifth-year in public affairs, said she isn’t worried for her personal safety. “I think (the suspects) are just extremely desperate for money and they’re not really trying to harm anyone,” she said. Other students who live in the area said they’ve gotten used to crime.   “The Huntington Bank that got robbed twice in the last two months is literally a minute from my dorm, and that didn’t really change anything,” said Mark Blum, a first-year in mathematics. “Crime is going to be committed wherever … I wouldn’t want to say I’m desensitized, but it’s become more of a (normalcy) and sort of an accepted risk. If, god forbid, something were to happen, it wouldn’t be, ‘Oh my gosh, how is this happening?’” Brooke Sayre contributed to this story.

Another issue law enforcement has run into are machines called ecoATMs. Similar to Coin Star and Red Box, the machines are located at retail stores such as Walmart and Target and shopping centers like Eastland Mall in Columbus, Meader said. According to its website, the ecoATM is “an automated, customer self-serve kiosk that quickly evaluates and buys back used consumer electronics directly from consumers for cash.” Instead of selling items at pawnshops, individuals have taken to “recycling” stolen goods at ecoATMs. “There are legislatures banning ecoATMs because they are encouraging theft,” Meader said. Morman had suggestions for students to keep their electronics safe. “Keep your car door locked. Don’t leave your valuables in your car and don’t leave them in plain sight. Lock your doors in your residence hall … and be aware of your surroundings,” Morman said. Walking at night while distracted on the phone is also dangerous, Morman said. Although people might feel safer talking to someone on the phone, they are distracted and not paying attention to their surroundings, making them more susceptible to being a victim of theft. “A growing trend is the snatch-and-grabs,” Meader said. “So the comfort of walking down the street playing dancing thumbs should stop.” Meader said students should be aware they could be putting themselves at risk by using their phone at night. “Would you hold out $150 of cash in your hand?” Meader said. “If you aren’t going to hold the cash out, you probably shouldn’t (hold your device).”

Kristy Adams, a first-year in biology, said she recently got her flu shot from the Student Health Center primarily because she feels she is at higher risk for becoming sick since she lives in a residence hall. “Because I live (in) a dorm, it’s easy for disease to spread,” Adams said. “I also wash my hands all the time (and) eat healthy.” Joe Smith, a fourth-year in linguistics and Latin, said he does not care to get a flu shot, though, because it’s not on his priority list as a student. “I am not really a healthy person,” Smith said. “I’m kind of lazy, too — I can take NyQuil if I get the flu.”

Hyde carries ball, team to victory Senior running back Carlos Hyde (34) touches his helmet as he looks across the field during a game against Northwestern Oct. 5 at Ryan Field. OSU won, 40-30.

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The Creep lives up to name with eerie props aMy MaCynSKI Lantern reporter macynski.3@osu.edu I genuinely thought I wasn’t afraid of much, but The Creep showed me otherwise. The experience was more than just three haunted houses, “The Residence,” “MadHouse” and “FR3AK’D,” set at the Madison County fairgrounds, it was a high quality haunted festival. As we drove the roughly 30 minutes from campus in the dark, the setting changed from a brightly lit city to eerie cornfields. The fairgrounds are located on a street called Elm Street, which added even more to the creepy setting. I began to prepare myself for what might be my own “Nightmare on Elm Street.” My anticipation built as my friends and I each paid $24.99 for a wristband that got us into all three houses. The scariest part of The Creep was one specific entertainer, known as Samhain. My first interaction with this mad man was in “FR3AK’D,” one of the haunted houses that resembled a fun house gone wrong. He stood in front of me with a plain white mask over his face and stared hauntingly at me. When I backed away and shakily tried to run around him, he removed the mask to reveal his bloody face and large sharp teeth. The only word I could let out was, “Nope,” then I took off into a nearby hallway that led to a maze. I went through the rest of “FR3AK’D” rather quickly, passing the group that was let in before mine. The group in front of ours had paused to look around in one of the empty areas, so I ran past them and exited the attraction without the group I had entered the attraction with. The haunted houses were well put on, the props inside were believable and the actors knew how and when to scare the patrons. I heard screams coming from the haunted houses as I waited in the line at each attraction. Once I had been through the attractions, I enjoyed a caramel apple from one of the food trucks in “Creeper Commons.” The commons consisted of multiple attractions in the outdoor area between the haunted houses. It included food, a movie screening, live entertainment and multiple entertainment booths. The open space was reminiscent of a small town festival, but with an eerie twist. I spent time looking at all the haunting the production had to offer in the fog-covered outdoors. While in the commons, I constantly was checking behind me for the characters roaming throughout. My friends and I did some scaring of our own in the scare booths, which are video screens that show a specific area in one of the haunted houses and feature a button that controls an effect which can be activated when fellow patrons walk through the attraction. After scaring a few groups of people, I walked over to a bench to sit down to watch the movie, “The Shining,” which was playing on a giant screen. My friend

Courtesy of Christopher Brielmaier / Rogues Hollow Productions

a doll sits inside The Creep, a haunted house located at the Madison County fairgrounds. then advised me to not look behind me, which I automatically did, and there Samhain was again, with his bloody face, pointy teeth and those creepy eyes. I dropped my caramel apple in the trash can in front of me and stood frozen in fear. As my fear subsided, my friends and I took photos with him and I asked him a couple of questions to which he only replied in grunts. Finally he took my phone and typed in his name to look up on Facebook. His page was filled with his appearances and creepy photos. The entertainer’s experience using fright was not only shown in his social media, it was also apparent in person. His swift movements and piercing stare were enough to make me double check my closet for monsters before bed that night. His calculated timing is what made him stand out amongst the other characters who were adorned in equally as terrifying makeup and costumes. The rest of the time at The Creep, I watched the fire dancers. Two women dressed in all black spun fire on hula-hoops or chains while to a drumbeat played by a man in the background who was dressed in black as well, wearing a gold mask over his face. It was a very interesting show, though it was hard to focus on when I was making sure there wasn’t a character ready to make me jump. The Madison County fairgrounds is located in London, Ohio at 205 Elm St.

Wexner Center for the Arts to showcase early Hitchcock films ryan CooPEr Lantern reporter cooper.487@osu.edu Film fans of all sorts likely know the legendary director Alfred Hitchcock’s work very well . However, most have never had the opportunity to view his early silent works that shaped his influential “Hitchcockian” styles. Columbus cinema-goers will get that opportunity this month, when the Wexner Center for the Arts presents “The Hitchcock 9,” a series of nine of Hitchcock’s earliest works between 1925 and 1929, restored by the British Film Institute. As part of the restoration, some of the classic films are set to be accompanied by live musicians. The series is set to make its only stop in Ohio at the Wexner Center, running Thursday through Oct. 25. “This is going to be a series that has a lot of appeal to both casual fans of Hitchcock and people who have seen all of his work,” said Jennifer Wray, the marketing and media assistant for the Wexner Center. “This is an opportunity to see works that you either have never seen before or never seen in this quality.” In addition to enjoying the early cinematic classics, attendees for some of the showings will also have a chance to enjoy original accompaniment pieces by one of three Columbus musicians — Derek DiCenzo, Sue Harshe or Larry Marotta. Harshe, whose music will be accompanying “The

Courtesy of the British Film Institute

a scene from alfred hitchcock’s movie, ‘Blackmail.’ a series of nine of hitchcock’s works is set to be shown at the Wexner Center for the arts beginning oct. 10. Farmer’s Wife” and “Champagne,” has worked for months on her compositions. She said she did not look for the scores originally accompanying the films, instead opting to attach her own interpretations to the tone of the scenes. “I make sure the music doesn’t compete with the

Breanna’s

film,” Harshe said. “I stay away from sound effects because they are difficult to sync up.” Harshe plans to play keyboard and guitar live and be accompanied by various recorded instrumentation, such as violin, wind instruments and distorted trombone. Dave Filipi, director of Film/Video at the Wexner Center, said he has high hopes for the series. “Expectations are high,” Filipi said. “Hitchcock is the most famous filmmaker who ever lived. His films hold up in a critical way while being extremely entertaining at the same time.” He said attending the film showings is a good opportunity for students. “Students should take advantage of this opportunity,” Filipi said. “It’s a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see films from early in Hitchcock’s career and to see what kind of a filmmaker he was earlier and how it created his later styles.” Wray said she thinks the draw for the event is huge. “I anticipate this being a popular event,” Wray said. “It’s something you can’t ever see anywhere else in the state of Ohio. Both the films and the quality of the musicians will make this a big draw.” Tickets are $8 for the general public and $6 for students, members and senior citizens. The films are scheduled to be shown at the Wexner Center’s Film/ Video Theater, which is located in the Wexner Center for the Arts at 1871 N. High St. The series kicks off with “Blackmail” (1929) Thursday at 7 p.m.

Guide to College Fashion

Dressing up, wearing costumes not just limited to Halloween BrEanna SoroKa Senior Lantern reporter soroka.15@osu.edu From the second the clock struck midnight Oct. 1, I haven’t been able to get anything Halloweenrelated out of my head. I’ve been watching all my favorite movies based on the holiday, eating as much candy as I can stomach and planning the costume of my dreams. But I decided I don’t want my Halloween celebrations to end there: I want to make my fashion choices revolve around this spooky day as well. I don’t mean wearing cheesy, pumpkin-covered sweaters or purple and orange striped socks, though. I mean treating every outfit I pick this month as a costume and dressing up as a new character each day. If you’re up to this challenge as well, read on to learn how to keep your costumes tame enough for everyday wear.

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Become a character If you’re at loss with how to begin, pull inspiration from one of your favorite characters in pop culture. This can be a literary character, someone from your favorite movie or even a real-life personality — the options are virtually limitless. Keep in mind that ensemble shouldn’t be an exact copy of what your chosen inspiration is wearing. That’s no fun and can easily be seen as doing too much. Simply use your own wardrobe and that wonderful creativity you possess to fashion an outfit based upon theirs. This means not even “Beetlejuice”

or the “The Lord of the Rings” trilogy are off-limits, just pick a few of your favorite elements and have fun with it. Adopt the attitude If you’re dressing up as someone else for the day, you’re going to want to make sure you also have the attitude it will take to carry it with ease. This doesn’t necessarily mean you should be quoting lines from “The Royal Tenenbaums” just because you’re pulling inspiration from Margot Tenenbaum’s main ensemble, but rather that you add some sass and snarky remarks to your everyday vernacular just like she does. The whole point of this is to make you feel more comfortable and empowered while wearing something you wouldn’t normally wear dressed as yourself, not to make everyone around you question your sanity — so proceed with caution. Leave your comfort zone If you’re the type of person who loves wearing ripped jeans, band T-shirts and worn-in sneakers, you won’t look or feel any different if you choose to base your outfit around Ellen Page’s lead character in the movie “Whip It.” To really rise to this challenge, try instead to dress as someone who doesn’t reflect your everyday wardrobe choices. At the very least, you can start out with included minor elements of your chosen icon’s style, until you become comfortable enough to go for the whole shebang. For example, add pearls to your heart’s content to emulate Daisy Buchanan from “The Great Gatsby” (both book and movie versions) and when you feel up to it, throw on a drop-waist dress

Courtesy of MCT

Get into the halloween spirit early by pulling inspiration from your favorite pop culture characters and their style for your own outfits. with matching hair wrap to give off all the flapper vibes you can muster. Fashion is all about having fun and expressing yourself, and there’s no better way to do so than including elements of your favorite character’s style in your outfit. Get into the spirit of Halloween now, but don’t be afraid to continue getting inspired by pop culture icons in the future.


[ a +e ] Shakespeare’s ‘The Tempest’ to be performed by Masters in Fine Arts theater students Shannon Clary Lantern reporter clary.60@osu.edu A Shakespearian play of tempting proportions is slated to make an appearance on Ohio State’s campus. “The Tempest” by William Shakespeare is scheduled to be performed Thursday through Oct. 25 at the Roy Bowen Theatre in the Drake Performance and Event Center. The cast is made up of Masters in Fine Arts theater students. “The Tempest” is a play about rebellion, romance and forgiveness that emphasizes the magic of theater and the role of audience in theatrical production. It is considered by many critics to be Shakespeare’s last play. Hannibal Hamlin, an associate professor of English at OSU, explained in an email that “The Tempest” is a

desert island story, where Shakespeare “transports his characters to a strange land where all their familiar laws and customs don’t apply.” Cressida Brown, a native of London and assistant director at the Royal Shakespeare Company, is the director for the play and adapted it for the MFA actors. Brown has been in Columbus for the past seven weeks, taking a break from traveling for RSC productions. Brown said her changes to “The Tempest” were not too drastic, with the biggest difference being the length of the play, which she cut down by about thirty minutes for the younger audience. Brown said her priority when directing the play was capturing the true ambience Shakespeare had intended, the magic of the theater and role of an audience. “It is Shakespeare’s farewell to theater, he is giving up his writing,” she said. “I wanted to focus on the essence of Shakespeare.” Brown said space is important in

presenting Shakespeare’s farewell tribute to the art of performance. “How you are using the space is as important as the text,” she said. “For ‘The Tempest,’ the entire theater is the set.” The chemistry between the actors and the audience members brings focus on the interactive nature of theater Shakespeare was trying to convey. “I wanted to use references alluding to the magic of theater,” Brown said. “The characters are part of the set in that they conjure the space to life. They bring the magic.” Main character Prospero serves as a sort of “director” of the production, Brown said, by personally interpreting the events of the play to the audience. The entire theater becomes the main island in the plot, Brown said, and the characters who wash on shore are “very much outsiders,” she said. “And the audience is involved in this experience.”

Kelsey Brannan, a second-year in psychology, said she would be interested in seeing the performance. “It sounds like a really cool organization and production,” she said. “And I like to get involved in events around campus.” Hamlin said this could be considered one of Shakespeare’s more enchanting works. “In this kind of story, an author transports his characters to a strange land where all their familiar laws and customs don’t apply,” Hamlin said. “It begins with a shipwreck, is full of magic, music and mayhem, and ends with a happy young couple in love.” Tickets are available at the Theatre Department Box Office and are $15 for students, $20 for the general public and $18 for faculty and senior citizens. According to a box office spokesperson, the first two performances have sold out. The schedule of performances is available on the Department of Theatre website.

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Tuesday October 8, 2013

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sports

Tuesday October 8, 2013

thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming THURSDAY

Buckeye defense honors Bryant in win

Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich.

FRIDAY Women’s Tennis: ITA Midwest Regional TBA @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Field Hockey v. Penn State 3 p.m. @ State College, Pa. Women’s Swimming v. Kentucky 5 p.m. @ Lexington, Ky Men’s Swimming v. Kentucky 5 p.m. @ Lexington, Ky Volleyball v. Wisconsin 7 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Miami (Ohio) 7:05 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. St. Cloud State 7:07 p.m. @ Columbus

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Redshirt-senior safety C.J. Barnett (4) tackles an opponent as junior cornerback Doran Grant (12) pursues the play during a game against Northwestern Oct. 5 at Ryan Field. OSU won, 40-30.

Top 25 College Football Poll

Alabama (5-0) (55) Oregon (5-0) (5) Clemson (5-0) OHIO STATE (6-0) Stanford (5-0) Florida State (5-0) Georgia (4-1) Louisville (5-0) Texas A&M (4-1) LSU (5-1) UCLA (4-0) Oklahoma (5-0) Miami (5-0) South Carolina (4-1) Baylor (4-0) Washington (4-1) Florida (4-1) Michigan (5-0) Northwestern (4-1)

20 21 22 23 24 25

Texas Tech (5-0) Fresno State (5-0) Oklahoma State (4-1) Northern Illinois (5-0) Virginia Tech (5-1) Missouri (5-0)

DROPPED FROM RANKINGS: Arizona State 22, Ole Miss 24, Maryland 25 OTHERS RECEIVING VOTES: Auburn 61, Notre Dame 50, Nebraska 35, Wisconsin 29, Michigan State 16, UCF 7, Ole Miss 3, Arizona State 3, Rutgers 2.

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EVANSTON, Ill. — After losing senior safety Christian Bryant to a broken ankle on the second-tolast play of the game against Wisconsin Sept. 28, the Ohio State football team (6-0, 2-0) came out against Northwestern with a purpose. “Do it for C.B.,” was the message junior linebacker Ryan Shazier had for the team, sophomore defensive end Noah Spence said. “He always comes out real energetic, but tonight I felt like he was doing it for Christian,” Spence said of Shazier. “The whole defense was and I felt like that pretty much propelled the defense to do amazing things.”

Shazier, who switched his jersey from No. 10 to No. 2 in honor of Bryant, said it was hard playing without the Cleveland native. “It was emotional for me like the first quarter because, me having his number on, that was critical,” Shazier said. “But he’s one of the main guys I talk to when I’m out there. He’s on my side and just not seeing him out there, it was tough.” Without Bryant, the Buckeyes struggled to contain the Northwestern offense, giving up 437 total yards, including 343 through the air. Shazier said it took some time to adjust to the way Northwestern runs its offense. “Their tempo, their play calls, their players — they just have it all,” Shazier said. “Sometimes you just have to adjust and adapt and change it up. Some guys had to tighten up with what they were doing and we just keep going.”

Redshirt-junior cornerback Bradley Roby said the use of two quarterbacks by Northwestern, senior Kain Colter and redshirt-junior Trevor Siemian, was challenging for OSU to cover. “It was very difficult, man,” Roby said. “They move them around a lot and they’re good athletes, Kain Colter’s a good athlete. Just keeping track of them and going back and forth with them is tough but we managed it.” Coach Urban Meyer said the OSU offense “put the (Northwestern) defense in some bad positions,” but added that Northwestern played a great game. “They’re well-coached, they don’t make mistakes and it’s all correct,” Meyer said. “They’ve got very, very good players, borderline great players at some positions and a scheme that’s hard to defend.”

continued as Defense on 8A

Rainy conditions don’t dampen ‘buzz’ of President’s Cup Rain drenched the Presidents Cup over the weekend, but that did not stop some of the best golfers in the world from showcasing their talents in Jack Nicklaus’ backyard. JASON MORROW The spotlight morrow.182@osu.edu remained on the course, as Tiger Woods and the United States team hung on for an 18.5-15.5 victory over the International squad. This was not my first golf event at the Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, but it was certainly one to remember. I have been to the Memorial Tournament and played at Muirfield plenty of times before, but there was never that “buzz” in the air that came when watching singles play Sunday. Seeing the U.S. team together gave the feelings of camaraderie and pride, joining with fellow Americans to cheer on our country as they took on the best golfers from around the globe.

SPORTS Columnist

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19

DANIEL ROGERS Asst. sports editor rogers.746@osu.edu

Sunday, the American team held a sizable 14-8 lead heading into the singles matches, only needing wins in four of the 12 remaining matches to retain the cup. Just one year ago, the Americans were in the same spot in the Ryder Cup, but lost eight of 12 matches on the final day of play, falling to Britain 14.5-13.5 in stunning fashion. The tension from last year’s collapse could be felt in the crowd in the early part of Sunday as the American side dropped four of the first six matches. However, as the day went on, the thought of a repeat collapse disappeared, as Zach Johnson defeated South African Branden Grace. Johnson’s four and two victory put the U.S. on the doorstep, just one point from its fifth-straight President’s Cup victory. I was lucky enough to be near the 18th green as Woods wrapped up the victory for the Americans by securing a win over South African Richard Sterne. The sight of the American side celebrating and rejoicing is something I will remember for a long time, as it was truly a memorable experience to see the U.S. defend its crown and home turf in a convincing fashion. Overall, the rain showers and humid conditions could have made for a less than enjoyable experience for the first three days, but Sunday’s stoppage-free play gave Nicklaus and his course a moment to shine in the world’s spotlight.

Courtesy of MCT

Tiger Woods misses a putt on the 2nd hole during the Presidents Cup at Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio, Oct. 5.

Trio of Buckeyes earn weekly B1G honors ERIC SEGER Sports editor seger.25@osu.edu Three members of the Ohio State football team claimed individual Big Ten player of the week honors for their performances in the Buckeyes’ 40-30 victory over then-No. 16 Northwestern. The three players who earned honors after the Saturday game were redshirt-junior cornerback Bradley Roby, senior running back Carlos Hyde and freshman defensive lineman Joey Bosa. Hyde was named co-offensive player of the week after he sliced through the Northwestern defense on his way to a career-high 168 rushing yards and three touchdowns on 26 carries. He also caught four passes for 38 yards. Hyde further collected 15 first downs — 12 on the ground and three through the air — and scored the go-ahead touchdown for the Buckeyes with just more than five minutes left. “We didn’t run anything crazy, we stuck to our basic runs and our O-line was having success in our blocks and I was having success in the reads. They were just making it easy for me,” Hyde said after the game.

SHELBY LUM / Photo editor

Senior running back Carlos Hyde (34) breaks a tackle during a game against Northwestern Oct. 5 at Ryan Field. OSU won, 40-30. Roby earned special teams player of the week after recording seven tackles on the night, two of which came on special teams. He also blocked the second punt of his Buckeye career, recovering it in the Wildcat end zone for what was OSU’s only touchdown in the first half.

“They didn’t block me,” Roby said about the punt block. “I thought they were going to try to block me, but they didn’t, so I just went to go get it.” Bosa had five tackles in the game and sacked Northwestern quarterbacks two times on his way to being named freshman of the week in the conference. He also scored his first career touchdown by recovering a fumble in the end zone on the game’s final play. “They couldn’t really block us throughout that game, so we wanted to bring some heat,” Bosa said. The conference honors mark the fourth week in a row that at least one Buckeye has made the list. Junior quarterback Braxton Miller and freshman punter Cameron Johnston were selected after the team’s win over Wisconsin Sept. 28, redshirt-senior quarterback Kenny Guiton received the nod after throwing for six touchdowns against Florida A&M Sept. 21 and also won it the week before along with junior linebacker Ryan Shazier after OSU beat California Sept. 14. The Buckeyes are off this week but are scheduled to return home to take on Iowa Oct. 19 at Ohio Stadium.


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Help Wanted Child Care 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 www. LIFE-INC.NET

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CHUCK E Cheese’s in Dublin Now Hiring! We are currently hiring for the following positions: Kitchen, Cashier, Gameroom Attendant, and Birthday Host We offer great pay and flexible IS HIRING for multiple after scheduling! school nanny positions. This Apply online or in person at 2711 is your chance to extend your Martin Road. Columbus family while doing good. A nanny position is also a great resume builder. Candidates should have prior childcare experience along with reliable transportation. Pay based on experience. Apply online at collegenannieandtutors.com/ join or call 614-761-3060 for more information. P/T - Infant Teacher - Hilliard A 1-Star rated daycare with the Step Up To Quality program is looking for a part-time CAMBRIA SUITES Polaris is infant teacher to work Mon- curently seeking applicants for days and Wednesdays from Front Desk Clerks and Restau8:00am-6:30pm. Applicants rant Servers. Full Time or Part must have previous experience Time. Please email resume to working with infants in a day- chad.eckard@americanhg. care setting. Applicants must com. For more information also be nurturing, patient, or- about the hotel please visit our ganized, able to communicate website www.cambriasuitespowith parents, multi-task, be in a laris.com fast-paced working environment, and physically fit. Please submit a resume to brooksedgehilliard@ LOOKING TO hire experienced yahoo.com for consideration. Bartenders, Cocktail Waitresses, & VIP Bottle girls for an TUTOR/BABYSITTER NEED- Arena District Venue. Will train the right people. Please contact ED IN BEXLEY. Looking for a college student. joshmynes@gmail.com (sophomore/junior is preferred). MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for For middle school/high school part- time/full-time reliable counaged kids in a nice central Bex- ter help, server help, kitchen ley home for a very fast pace help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High and highly active family. very Street. Email resume to flexible hrs and a pleasant, info@mozartscafe.com fun, fast paced environment with State-of-the-Art equip- SERVERS. COOKS and Busment and designated media in person needed at Figlio, an upstudy rooms. Primary activities scale but casual wood fired pizwould include light tutoring, help za restaurant close to campus. around the house and help out Part-time. Great Flexibility. Fun with organizing kids schedules. work environment. Will train. The kids are active in sports Apply in person at 1369 Grandand other afterschool activities. view Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr. $10+/hr depending on experience. References and good driving record required. Nursing or Early education backgrounds are a plus. please send resume to info@homteamproperties.net CAREER COLLEGE near Easton seeking positive, motivated and reliable individuals to contact prospective students to schedule college visits.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Help Wanted Clerical

IMMEDIATE OPENING available for part time assistance in our Customer Service Department. Responsibilities include but not limited to retail sales, addressing customer inquiries, telephone sales to existing accounts, developing and maintaining relationships with customers. Monday through Friday 12pm-6pm and alternating Saturday 9am - 2pm. Please apply online at www. superiorbeveragegroup.com

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

$13/hr. 20-25 hours per week preferred Flexible hours available Monday through Thursday 2:30-9pm and Friday 2-6pm Previous sales and/or Telemarketing experience required. Interested candidates should call: 614-416-6233 Ext. 1

PART TIME FEMALE TELEMARKETER, 2-3 hours per day, 4 days/week, flexible hours. Contact: Anna annapira7983@yahoo.com or (614)937-9570

Help Wanted Interships

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

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.

CAFE COURIER Delivery Service hiring part time evening delivery drivers. Make $12-15 / hr. Call 457-3900 if interested. Signing Bonus if you stay past 60 days.

UPPER ARLINGTON One Bedroom condo. $64,700 1536-A Lafayette Dr. See photos and details on Zillo or Craigslist Phone: 614-457-0632

For Sale Miscellaneous BOOKS: STOLEN memories, dangerous dreams, collapsing societies, lost identities, lost souls, engineered life, our world transformed. Read Remembering the Future, science fiction stories by Alan Kovski. Available via Amazon.com.

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Travel/ Vacation BAHAMAS SPRING Break $189 for 5 days. All prices include : Round-trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. BahamaSun.com 800-867-5018

General Services 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

General Miscellaneous 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.

FREE CELLPHONE OFFERS: We Have The Largest Selection Of Wireless Phones. Prepaid Phones, Verizon, Sprint, TMobile And FREE Shipping!! 404-857-5235; http://www.cellphonedepot.biz

Automotive Services TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488-8507. Take $20 off any purchase of $100 or more. Or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com

WE WILL REPAIR BROKEN GLASS AND DOOR HANDLES. Tom and Jerry’s Auto Service. 1701 Kenny Rd. PREGNANT LOOKING for Help? 488-8507. Make an adoption plan with us, Mike and Connie. See our family profile at www.parentprofiles. com/profiles/db29290.html and/ or call Beacon House Adoption at 1-888-987-6300 for help. Attorney #LA 16976. 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. 614-440-7416. Sewing buttons. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. 614-440-7416. Sewing buttons. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Real Estate AdverBiographies. Copies. Secretarial. tisements - Equal Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons. Housing Opportunity

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

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

Business Opportunities A LIFE Changing Income Opportunity: www.Empowerpeople. net

IF WE could show you how to turn less than $350 into $8,000 a month would you be interested? Just Push Play www.Eva333.com Eva Baez 310-221-0210 PROSPERITY IS a FORMULA! Attention OSU STUDENTS so is making money online! Watch our NEW VIDEO! www.earnmoney4tuitioneasy-online.com/

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Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis Across 1 Big bird of myth 4 Spiny desert plants 9 Bathysphere’s domain 14 Thurman of “Batman & Robin” 15 Underway 16 Like one in the sulks 17 Shows off one’s connections 19 What the truth sometimes does 20 When repeated, soothing words 21 Top of the charts 23 Tanning site 24 Strips off 25 “Buzz off!” 28 Next-generation relatives 32 Modernized pre-1949 auto 37 Hold dear 38 Stat for Mariano Rivera 39 No-no 41 Tell a whopper 42 Mag with relationship quizzes 45 Metropolitan distance unit 48 Way up or down 50 Do in, as a dragon 51 Wild Australian dog 54 Pub order 58 Aptly named Nevada border community known for its casinos

62 Powerful explosive, familiarly 63 Three-time Tony winner Uta 64 Lunchbox sandwich protector 66 Eyeball-bending pictures 67 Somewhat wet 68 Physician’s org. 69 Wavy dos 70 At exactly the right time 71 Agreeable response Down 1 Litters’ littlest 2 Nebraska city on the Missouri 3 Caravan beast 4 Rhythmic flow 5 Congo’s cont. 6 Ring-tailed critter, to Crockett 7 Refill to the brim 8 “Who’s there?” response 9 Hamlet’s love 10 Flowed swiftly 11 Cyprus currency 12 “To whom it actually does concern” letters 13 Wall St. institution 18 Uneven, as a leaf’s edge 22 “Big” London attraction 26 ABA dues payer 27 Gillette’s __ II razor 29 Wyo. neighbor 30 Idle of Monty Python

31 Hide’s partner 32 “In a few __” 33 Equine gait 34 Tabula __: blank slate 35 Japanese sash 36 Two lowercase letters have them 40 Olive __ 43 Heavily weighted exam 44 Points in the right direction 46 It’s unpleasant when things end on one 47 Like some poetry 49 NBC show that launched many comics’ careers 52 Doodad 53 French __ soup 55 Held in check 56 Picture holder 57 Frat party wear 58 Look for bargains 59 Weak-ankle support 60 Ice cream thickener 61 Spectacular 65 Baton Rouge sch.

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Tuesday October 8, 2013

7A


sports 2022 World Cup in Qatar obvious mistake by FIFA Asst. sports editor

The FIFA Executive Committee convened in Zurich Dec. 2, 2010 to decide which country would get to host the 2022 World Cup. After eliminating bids from Australia, South Korea and Japan, it was down to the U.S. and Qatar in the decision for who would play host. In the end, Qatar won. Almost immediately after the announcement, an uproar began in the international soccer community. The World Cup takes place during Daniel Rogers June and July every four years. rogers.746@osu.edu During those months in Doha, Qatar, the average high temperature is more than 107 degrees Fahrenheit. If player safety is a concern, that temperature is too high. FIFA has since aimed to fix the problem of high temperatures by attempting to move the World Cup to the winter months, as air conditioning the stadiums enough to make play safer would cost unrealistic amounts of money. Instead of absolving the issue, this created as much, if not more, controversy. The English Premier League, the Spanish La Liga, the Italian Serie A, the German Bundesliga and other leagues across Europe are in the heart of their seasons in the middle of winter and would struggle to change their long-standing schedules to accommodate such a lengthy event as the World Cup. The Premier League in particular has been vocal about having to change its yearly schedule for the World Cup. Chief Executive Richard Scudamore said FIFA has the power to select the venue, but that the time is a very different decision, as it would interfere too much with previously planned schedules. “Those are two very different things,” Scudamore said. “The sporting calendar across the world is affected.” On top of all that, The Guardian reported Sept. 25 that at least 44 Nepalese laborers have died in Qatar of heart attacks, heart failure or workplace accidents, which brings up a human rights issue for laborers in Qatar. Despite the backlash, FIFA remains adamant in its stance that the World Cup will take place in Qatar in 2022.

Defense from 6A Redshirt-senior safety Corey “Pitt” Brown started and played most of the game in place of Bryant, the second time he has done so after starting against Buffalo. Bryant’s partner in the secondary, redshirt-senior safety C.J. Barnett, said Brown did a good job stepping in against a high-flying offense. “We missed Christian, but we had Corey (‘Pitt’) Brown coming in there, another senior leader, a great player,” Barnett said. “When one guy goes down, another guy steps up and Corey did a great job.”

During June and July in Doha, Qatar the average high temperature is more than 107 degrees Fahrenheit. KAYLA BYLER / Managing editor of design The association’s president, Sepp Blatter, said Oct. 4 the venue would not change. “The 2022 World Cup will be played in Qatar — that’s it,” Blatter said. “We don’t know if it’s winter or summer. I do not know what will be the outcome.” It’s pretty clear to me, though, what needs to happen. FIFA needs to admit its mistake and award the bid to the U.S. — or Japan, or South Korea or Australia. Really, they just need to pull it out of Qatar. I respect what FIFA was trying to do in bringing international soccer to the Middle East, which has not had much success in the tournament historically, but putting it there was a mistake from the start. The leagues already are forced to work around the World Cup qualifying schedule in the years leading up to the event, taking time off to allow the players to return to their home countries to play in matches. Not only would two months worth of games be taken away from them, but you have to add in the time that it would take for players to train with their countrymen beforehand, and likely give them time off afterward. That’s four months off the leagues would essentially be forced to

Roby agreed, Brown played well in Bryant’s place. “It made us play together even more because when a guy like that goes down, you’ve got to rally together and everybody’s got to step up,” Roby said. “I think ‘Pitt’ Brown did a good job of stepping in for Christian and every win from here on is for him.” Despite what Brown brings to the team, losing Bryant hurts, Roby said. “(Bryant) has a certain vibe to him, a certain swagger to him that he adds to the defense,” Roby said. “So without him, we had to bring it with the guys that (were)

give for the players, something that would in turn be a financial and logistical nightmare. If FIFA is smart, it will move the World Cup. I’m a homer, so I may be a little biased by the fact that I would love to watch the final in the Rose Bowl stadium in Los Angeles, but the controversy kicked up by the Qatar decision is not worth the effort. No one, it seems, outside of FIFA and Qatar, is pleased with the situation and willing to make a change. It seems as if representatives from FIFA are just stubbornly sticking to their guns because they are not willing to come out and say they were wrong. Personally, I don’t think they will. Blatter and the rest of FIFA have made it clear that they want the World Cup in Qatar, so the likelihood of making a change is very small. Allowing the U.S. to host in 2022, the second time the country would host after 1994, would fix the issue of high temperatures as the average temperature in Los Angeles is 83 degrees Fahrenheit in June and 84 in July, and allow the competition to be played in the traditional summer months. Do the right thing FIFA, give the World Cup to the good ol’ U.S. of A.

in. So I feel like we did a good job stepping up and we’re only going to get better from here.” At halftime, the Buckeyes trailed the Wildcats, 20-13, but Barnett said the players rallied together to pull off the comeback. “That’s what we work for. We go through too much work to let one just go,” Barnett said. “No matter what the score is, we’re always in it, we’re always fighting. That’s pretty much all I can tell you, man — we just never give up and keep fighting.” The team has a bye next week, which provides a

chance to rest and recover from the stretch of six straight weeks with a game, Meyer said. “We’re going to rest our guys … We’re going to go Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday off, and I told them we’re going to be one of the most rested teams in the history of college football,” Meyer said. The Buckeyes are set to take to the field again Oct. 19 against Iowa at 3:30 p.m. in Columbus. The Hawkeyes (4-2, 1-1) average 29.7 points a game, almost 10 less than the Wildcats.

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8A

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