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Tuesday November 30, 2010 year: 130 No. 159 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Firefox add-on enables identity theft


dylan tussel Lantern reporter


Ten of Big Ten’s best

Stealing someone’s virtual identity is now easier than stealing candy from a baby. Firesheep, an add-on for Mozilla’s Firefox Web browser, allows people to “side-jack” the online accounts of others connected to the same Wi-Fi network. It adds a sidebar to the Firefox browser window. When the Firesheep user logs on to a website, the account information of anyone else connected to the same wireless network and logged on to that site will appear in a list on the Firesheep sidebar. By clicking someone’s account information in the sidebar, the Firesheep user can effectively hijack that person’s account. Ohio State’s wireless network uses WPA2

encryption to provide security to its users. But that encryption does not completely protect people from the add-on, which has been downloaded nearly 1 million times, according to the personal blog of Eric Butler, the freelance Web developer who created Firesheep. “A password-protected (WPA2) wireless network or even a wired network just requires that attackers perform one more step to carry out this attack,” Butler said in a blog entry Oct. 26. “It’s not very helpful to just enable WPA2. … Doing so might actually give users a dangerously false sense of security.” Information technology experts agree. “There could possibly be students or other people on our network that are playing around with a tool like this,” said Shawn Sines, information technology specialist for Security Planning and Outreach at OSU. “If students aren’t making the right

choices when they go to these websites to protect themselves … then they are still basically exposed to this risk.” The Office of the Chief Information Officer posted several tips on the BuckeyeSecure website to help students stay safe on the Internet. But each recommendation comes at a cost. Sines said students should use only secure versions of websites to ensure their protection. He advised students to use a Firefox add-on called HTTPS Everywhere, which is meant to provide users secure connections to every website they visit. But HTTPS Everywhere limits people’s access to certain websites that are not equipped to handle secure traffic, said Joe Bazeley, information security officer for IT Services at Miami University. “It’s a much more complicated decision than

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Coaches selected 10 Buckeyes to the All-Big Ten teams during Monday’s conference football awards show.


OSU to close parts of 12th Avenue arts & life

Temple Grandin



The animal scientist will lecture tonight at the 4-H Center to increase awareness about animal care.


Men’s hoops moves up to No. 2 campus


Cody Cousino / Lantern photographer

Professor Herb Ockerman stands in front of a map, which represents where he has donated books through the years, in his office at Plumb Hall on Nov. 11, 2010.

Prof: I donated $500M in books jenny fogle Lantern reporter After almost 30 years of collecting and donating books, Ohio State professor Herbert Ockerman, 78, said he has donated an estimated $500 million in books to more than 300 locations around the globe. That figure, which is based on the price of books if they had been sold rather than donated, doesn’t include the professor’s first 10 years of donating and collecting. His philanthropy began in Brazil, where he visited students and noticed something missing from their classrooms: There were no books. To remedy that, Ockerman began visiting three

bookstores a day, mostly used bookstores, and purchased reasonably priced books that would “fit into a school or university library,” he said. He also gets books donated from Half Price Books, OSU and professors who need to shed books when they change offices. “I can’t solve all the world’s problems but I can find my niche and make a difference there I think,” said Ockerman, an animal science professor. Mark Maxwell, store manager of Half Price Books on Bethel Road, said the store gives Ockerman books that would be unsellable and end up in a landfill or recycled. “A 5-year-old textbook isn’t marketable to anyone here but it’s useful to people in places like Guatemala and Bangladesh,” Maxwell said. Occasionally, Ockerman comes home to find

mysterious stacks of books on his front porch from anonymous donors. The types of books he donates aren’t limited to his field, animal science. He tries to send books in all areas, including math, philosophy and medicine. But he does not send books related to politics, religion or sex. “I don’t have anything against any of those but I never know how they’re going to be received by the country,” Ockerman said. Once he gets a load of books, Ockerman goes home and cleans them, boxes them up and stacks them in his garage. He stores them in copy-paper boxes stacked 15 high. “I never thought I would still be doing it to this

Dog keeps geese off golf Fed Chairman visits OSU to discuss job market course


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dylan tussel Lantern reporter

Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke is scheduled to visit Ohio State’s Fisher College of Business today to hear several business leaders’ thoughts on the job market, and economists say he is not in for good news. The president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland will moderate a discussion between Bernanke and five panelists who represent companies ranging from Ford Motor Co. to Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams. “They were looking for a cross-section of large, medium and small businesses,” said June Gates, a spokeswoman for the bank. Bernanke mostly will listen to the discussion to get the business leaders’ perspectives on challenges employers are facing in the current economic conditions, Gates said. Economists say the job market is in turmoil. With 588,000 people without jobs in Ohio, the state’s unemployment rate was 9.9 percent in October, according to the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services. That rate is well above the healthy range, said Mark Partridge, chair of Rural-Urban Policy at OSU. “An unemployment rate, say, between 5 and 6 percent would be considered more of a normal rate,” he said. Although Ohio’s unemployment rate has decreased steadily over the past year, from 10.8 percent in October 2009, it has done so at an extremely slow pace, Partridge said. “We’ve had about a year of job gains both in Ohio and in the country, but … certainly not enough to greatly reduce the unemployment rate or reduce the real pain out there in the country,” he said.

continued as Bernanke on 3A

Photo courtesy of MCT

After signing the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act, President Barack Obama shook hands with Federal Reserve Bank Chairman Ben Bernanke at the Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, D.C., Wednesday, July 21.


campus extension ick Drive New Herrto the public Nov. 29

d lose Lot c 2010 De c .

Cooper the crafty canine keeps golf course clean

Traffic affected by Herrick Drive extension Open

Phase 1: portion of 12th Avenue closed to through traffic December – May

Future chiller plant

niCole goeTTeMoelleR Lantern reporter

Parks Hall e 12th Avenu

North Cannon Garage

South Cannon Garage


Andrew Vieth was lying in bed, struggling to sleep, when he began to wonder what it means to be a Buckeye. Then he got an idea. He grabbed a piece of paper and pen and scribbled notes about a club to help define what it means to be a Buckeye. From his scribbles has developed a community service group called Buckeye By Definition. “My friends joke that I need to frame it,� Vieth said of that latenight note. “It was almost like a stream of consciousness.� In the days that followed, Vieth asked friends to help jumpstart the club. “We basically started it to help students get involved in philanthropy and volunteering,� he said. Buckeye By Definition partners with student groups, Greek organizations, varsity and club athletics, community charities and academic classes. Once the club partners with another group, Buckeye By Definition posts volunteer events from that organization on its own website, where members can access a calendar of events. For members of the group, being a Buckeye isn’t just about going to football games, wearing scarlet and gray and getting an education at Ohio State. “It’s about what you do for Ohio State and what you do in the Columbus area that defines being a Buckeye,� Vieth said. Members work with Columbus City Schools, where they have helped to transform Spruce Run Nature Study Center, an outdoor facility near Hoover Reservoir in Galena, Ohio, into a space that students, primarily elementary and middle school-

James Cancer Center

Doan Hall

Hamilton Hall

Rhodes Hall

Ross Heart Hospital Meiling Hall

10th Avenue

10th Avenue open to twoway traffic until April 2011

Source: Transportation and Parking Services

Photo courtesy of Dan Trubisky

Cooper, a Hungarian Vizsla, surveys the ohio state golf Club course from the back of a pickup truck. Cooper keeps geese from bothering the golfers. apartment with Trubisky, is a Hungarian Vizsla, a dog traditionally bred for hunting. “I got him for the geese, but I also really wanted a dog,� Trubisky said. “It’s nice to be able to bring him to work, and the golfers seem to love him.� Sharmin Rudin, who has been golfing at the club for more than 10 years, said the course has improved since Cooper came to town. “The hole near the pond (No. 4 on the Scarlet Course)

was always covered with goose poop, and we had to walk around it and putt through it,� she said. “Cooper has really helped solve the problem.� William Santanich, the club’s assistant golf professional, said the arrangement is beneficial for the course. Besides the occasional golf-cart raid, he said no one complains about Cooper. “They think it’s funny. Cooper doesn’t care what you’re doing,� Santanich said. “He just wants to do what he’s doing.�

New service club boasts 50 members, redeďŹ nes what it means to be a Buckeye ReBeCCa King Lantern reporter

Davis Harding Heart & Hospital Lung Hospital

Phase 2: portion of 12th Avenue closed to through traffic May – December

Jennings Hall

Tower construction site

Cannon Drive

Golfers at the Ohio State Golf Club might have to hide their sandwiches in their carts to protect them from one crafty course worker, but that same staffer makes sure they don’t have to deal with the mess often left behind by passing geese. Cooper is the crafty canine who has been known to steal food from golfers. He’s also the resident patroller for geese at the two-course club in Upper Arlington. “He’s learned to steal food from the carts,â€? said Dan Trubisky, the club’s athletic grounds specialist and Cooper’s owner. “But no one gets mad. They think it’s funny, and when I find out what it was, I replace it.â€? Cooper is trained to scare the geese off the course and runs toward any ock he sees to prevent geese from settling in and leaving waste. Ducks and the occasional swan inhabit the golf course, but Cooper knows to leave them alone. The geese are his only responsibility, and he has learned to distinguish them from other waterfowl. Trubisky said Cooper doesn’t actually catch any of the geese but scares them away. And he rarely interferes with golfers’ rounds. Foraging for golfers’ food, along with chasing geese, seems natural for the energetic dog. Cooper, who lives in an

12th Ave Garage

aged, can use to learn about nature. Samantha Fisher, director of social activities for the club, said more students should get involved with service. “Everything that our community did for us, getting us here, raising us, everything everyone provided for us, it’s our turn to give back to them and make it better,� Fisher said. “To put it simply, it’s just giving back.� The organization has about 50 active members who have

EMILY COLLARD / Lantern designer

OSU to close sections of 12th Avenue for medical center expansion project jusTin Conley Lantern reporter Traffic around the Ohio State University Medical Center will be re-routed during the next year to continue construction on the $1 billion medical center expansion, ProjectONE. OSU will close parts of 12th Avenue for a two-phase construction project to build a utility tunnel, said Jay Kasey, chief operating officer for the medical center. He also said officials are concerned that detours could confuse visitors to the medical center. During the first phase, OSU will close 12th Avenue from its intersection at Cannon Drive to Harding Hospital, which is across from the Biomedical Research Tower, beginning Dec. 6. Once the site is reopened in May 2011, OSU will close 12th Avenue between Harding Hospital and the adjacent building to the east, the Davis Heart and Lung Research Institute, from May through December 2011. During the first phase of construction, detours will reroute drivers coming south on Cannon Drive

toward 12th Avenue to the John Herrick Drive Extension, which opened Monday partly to alleviate traffic on 12th Avenue, Kasey said. Those driving north on Cannon toward 12th Avenue will have to use Medical Center Drive as an alternate route. During the second phase of construction, drivers will be able to use Cannon Drive to access Parks Hall and Harding Hospital, but 12th Avenue will continue to be closed to through traffic. The OSU Medical Center and Transportation and Parking Services are preparing for the road closings and detours, which could cause confusion for patients, said Sarah Blouch, director of Transportation and Parking Services at OSU. “The (medical) center has concerns, absolutely,� Blouch said. “It’s confusing and it’s hard for patients, so everybody’s working together to get some clear signs out.� Along with electronic signs, the university will assign traffic officers at key intersections and print maps every week that show detours, Kasey said. “There’s a huge amount of concern,� Kasey said. “That’s why we’re employing these efforts. “It’s not a short-term process, but it’s one that’s well-planned.�

paid their dues and participate in service events, the club’s leaders said. But the group is still growing. “We’re really starting to grow exponentially,� Vieth said. “We’re projecting to have a couple hundred members by the end of the year.� To become a member, students can visit the Buckeye By Definition website at






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Tuesday November 30, 2010

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Tuesday November 30, 2010

Prof has won Distinguished Diversity Award from OSU day when I started. I’d run the other way because it takes about four hours every day,” he said. Ockerman said he ships about 36,000 books at a time, once or twice a year. To load the cargo container, he calls on the help of students, neighbors, people from the bookstores and anyone who will lend a hand. Once the books are packed, Ockerman sends them to OSU alumni in countries including Turkey, Taiwan, Argentina, Spain, China, Morocco, Brazil and the Philippines. “I make sure they take care of the books because it’s a lot of work and I want to make sure they don’t end up in a used bookstore someplace,” he said. Cavite State University in the Philippines was so grateful for the donation that it named its library Ockerman Hall. “This library is six stories tall, and before I gave them books, they only had half of one floor with books,” Ockerman said. “Now it’s full.” He named his effort the Frances J. Ockerman International Book Endowment, after his wife who died of lung cancer. “He credits his late wife with a lot of his

Bernanke from 1A

Ohio’s unemployment remains slightly higher than U.S. average Unemployment has dropped faster in Ohio than it has nationally over the past year, but the state’s unemployment rate remains slightly higher than the U.S. average. Central Ohio has fared better than the state as a whole, with an unemployment rate of 8.2 percent in October. But the Fed does not have the power to create jobs, Partridge said. It must do so indirectly. “By lowering interest rates, the hope is that people and businesses will start borrowing more money and spending more money, and that will create jobs,” he said. The effects of the Fed’s actions on the economy are still veiled with uncertainty, Partridge said. Most economists believe the Fed’s actions have had minor or moderate positive effects, Partridge said.

motivation,” said Mary Kay Pohlschneider, a food science lecturer and one of Ockerman’s former students. “She always said the world is your classroom, and that is definitely the motto he’s lived by.” In his 49 years at OSU, Ockerman has represented the university internationally by visiting more than 50 countries, including Denmark, China, Norway and India. Ockerman’s donations helped him earn the 2010 Distinguished Diversity Award from OSU, but those accolades aren’t why he does it. “The appreciation I get from the universities and the students, I think that’s the reason I do it,” he said. Although Ockerman’s donations have contributed to the international community, they have also helped his own country, some say. “It’s not just a donation,” said Lopamudra Basu, a graduate student in animal science and agricultural economics. “It’s also putting Ohio State as that image that he wants to give the world. To him the world is his classroom, but the real classroom, as an example to the world, is this university.” Ockerman has donated books to schools in the United States as well, including Boone County High School in Kentucky. And he plans to do it for as long as he can. “Nobody twists my arm to do it,” he said. “If I can just change a few people’s educational level, then I think it’s worthwhile.”

But many say the Fed has also caused negative economic outcomes. About 100 invited guests, including OSU students and faculty, will get to view the panel discussion at 3 p.m. in Pfahl Hall. The event is not open to the public. Gates said Bernanke frequently travels the country to participate in this type of discussion. It will be good for students, especially those graduating soon, to hear what the business leaders have to say about employment, Partridge said. “Graduates are going to have to be patient,” Partridge said. “They will maybe need to not get the kind of jobs that they wanted when they came to Ohio State. They’ll have to set their sights lower.” But within a few years, the economy most likely will pick up, he said. “There will be better times ahead,” he said. “I think things will be definitely noticeably better in three or four years.”

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Ockerman from 1A

Firesheep from 1A

Add-on creator hopes to expose lack of security saying, ‘If you do this, then you’ll be safe,’” Bazeley said. Many popular websites, including Facebook, Twitter and Foursquare, provide their users a secure connection when they log on to their accounts, but after users log in, their information is vulnerable. “They present you a secure front door where you come in … and then as soon as they have done that, they shift you back over to an insecure area,” Sines said. When people log on to a website that

requires a password, the website sends them a “cookie,” a text file that stays on their computers to keep them logged in. The website checks those people’s identities whenever they do something on the site, such as write on someone’s Facebook wall. To verify the users’ identities, the website checks to see if they have the cookie. Firesheep allows people to intercept others’ cookies, giving them access to those people’s accounts. “As long as you have the cookie, then the website feels like you are that person,” Sines said. Zach Kaufman, a third-year in mechanical engineering, said he regularly logs on to Facebook using OSU’s wireless network and was unaware that his security could be at risk.

“I think it’s cool that people have the knowledge to create something like” Firesheep, he said. “But I don’t think that it’s right that they should be able to use it.” Kaufman said he is not worried about someone side-jacking his Facebook account and will continue to log on to Facebook despite the security risk. Although the add-on appears malicious to many, Butler’s reason for developing Firesheep was to expose the lack of security on the Internet, his blog says. He said the Internet security issues will not be resolved until all websites properly encrypt their traffic. “True success will be when Firesheep no longer works at all,” Butler said in his blog.

Gov’t responds to WikiLeaks release jonaTHan s. landay McClatchy Newspapers MCT WASHINGTON — The Obama administration moved Monday to contain potential damage to U.S. national security from the WikiLeaks release of tens of thousands of sensitive U.S. diplomatic documents and said it might take criminal action against the whistle-blowing website. The White House directed a government-wide review of guidelines for handling classified information, and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton ordered tighter safeguards for U.S. diplomatic communications. Meanwhile, the CIA was assessing the harm done to U.S. intelligence operations. “This is a serious violation of the law,” White House Press Secretary Robert Gibbs said. “This is a serious threat to individuals that both carry out and assist our foreign policy.” Attorney General Eric Holder said there was “an active, ongoing criminal investigation” and indicated foreigners associated with WikiLeaks, including its Australian founder, Julian Assange, could be targeted.

“Let me be very clear. It’s not saber-rattling. To the extent that we can find anybody who was involved in the breaking of American law … they will be held responsible. They will be held accountable,” Holder said. “To the extent that there are gaps in our laws, we will move to close those gaps, which is not to say that anybody at this point, because of their citizenship or residence, is not a target or a subject of an investigation that is ongoing.” Clinton said the release of the cables was “not just an attack on America’s foreign policy interests. It is an attack on the international community, the alliances and partnerships, the conversations and negotiations that safeguard global security and advance economic prosperity.” At the same time, senior administration officials began moderating their assessment of the harm done by the leaked documents, the first batch of which was released Sunday. While lives could be at risk and ties with some countries hurt, they said, relationships with key governments will weather the fallout. “I am confident that the partnerships that the Obama administration has worked so

hard to build will withstand this challenge,” Clinton said. She took pains at a news conference not to confirm the authenticity of the materials, calling them “alleged cables.” Clinton said she ordered “new security safeguards” to protect State Department information carried on Defense Department computer systems “and elsewhere … so that this kind of breach cannot and does not happen ever again.” CIA officials, meanwhile, pored over the cables “to assess the extent of any intelligence concerns,” said a senior U.S. intelligence official, who requested anonymity because of the sensitivity of the matter. The White House released a letter sent to every U.S. department and agency by Jacob J. Lew, the director of the Office of Management and Budget, ordering each “to establish a security assessment team … to review the … implementation of procedures for safeguarding classified information against improper disclosures.” Clinton used her first public comments on the leaks to justify the administration’s preoccupation with Iran’s nuclear program. The views of Arab and European leaders detailed in the cables showed the extent to which they share the fear that Tehran is developing weapons, she said. “The comments that are being reported on, allegedly, from the cables, confirm the fact that Iran poses a very serious threat in the eyes of many of her neighbors and a serious concern far beyond the (Middle East) region,” she said. “That is why the international community came together to pass the strongest possible sanctions against Iran.”

Iran, which has been hit by four rounds of U.N. sanctions and separate U.S. and European measures for defying U.N. demands to halt its nuclear activities, insists its program is for peaceful purposes. Clinton said the United States “deeply regrets the disclosure of any information that was intended to be confidential.” She spoke just before departing on a trip to Central Asia and the Persian Gulf during which she is almost certain to find herself in awkward conversations with some of the leaders and diplomats whose confidential views or unflattering portraits are detailed in the leaked cables. The first batch of cables appeared to contain no major bombshells. But they did reveal embarrassing portraits of international leaders by American diplomats, U.S. intelligence information, the confidential views of human rights activists, journalists and opposition figures, and stark differences between public pronouncements by American and foreign officials and their private positions. New batches of documents were to be made public throughout the week. WikiLeaks also gave the New York Times and two of the European publications thousands of U.S. military reports from Iraq and Afghanistan that were released earlier this year. The online whistle-blowing site, which publishes restricted government documents and other materials, is alleged to have received the cables from a U.S. Army intelligence analyst with access to a Pentagon-run computer system that carries defense and diplomatic documents classified up to secret.

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Tuesday November 30, 2010


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Knight and Day The Sorcerer’s Apprentice

arts&life Grandin is big at HBO and OSU Ashley Dingus Senior Lantern reporter One of Time Magazine’s “Most Influential Heroes of 2010” and the subject of an Emmy Award-winning HBO special, Temple Grandin, will lecture at the Ohio State 4-H center tonight. Grandin is an animal scientist and animal ethics activist as well as a professor of animal science at Colorado State, but her compassion isn’t aimed solely toward animals. She was diagnosed with autism as a toddler and now advocates for awareness of the disease. HBO produced a biographical film titled “Temple Grandin,” which was nominated for 15 awards and won five at the 2010 Primetime Emmy Awards. Grandin won’t be discussing the awards or raising awareness about autism during her visit to OSU, but she will be raising awareness about proper animal care and how animals feel and react to emotion. Her ideas are based on her research, which she recorded in her books “Animals Make Us Human” and “Animals in Translation.” Zaron Van Meter, founder of the Columbus organization SK9 Scottish Terrier Liberators, recruited Grandin to speak at OSU. “We think if we’re going to get change, it’s going to have to go through education, and through education. Temple Grandin advocates for proper animal care,” Van Meter said. The organization’s founder hopes Grandin’s visit will educate the audience but also motivate them to support “proper” living conditions in puppy mills and take a stand against unethical commercial breeding settings. Commercial breeders raise dogs for individuals who are hearing-impaired, handicapped or have special needs. They also breed dogs for law enforcement agencies. Puppy mill breeders raise dogs to be house pets. As both types of bred dogs interact closely with their owners, it’s important for the dogs to be raised in a non-aggressive atmosphere, Van Meter said. “We put dogs in bed with our children, and it concerns me because we are risking our children’s health because most of these dogs are not healthy,” Van Meter said. “The breeders bring them to dog auctions and sell them while they are unhealthy.” Van Meter said Grandin’s main argument for animal advocacy is that while animals are here on earth, it’s important for them to be treated with respect and have humane living conditions. The attitdue interested Van Meter. Grandin’s ideas have also attracted a campus

TOP: Photo courtesy of BOTTOM: Photo courtesy of

TOP: Temple Grandin, an animal scientist known for advocacy of both animal rights and autism awareness, will speak on campus Tuesday. RIGHT: Claire Danes accepts the Emmy for Best Actress in a Drama for her portrayal of Grandin in the 2009 HBO television movie ‘Temple Grandin.’ service group, Buckeyes for Canines, which assists dog shelters and raises awareness about issues pertaining to canines. “She’s talking about her idea of how animals perceive the world,” said Morgan Schunn, a thirdyear in strategic communication and treasurer of Buckeyes for Canines, “It will be interesting to hear her take on how animals think and feel.”

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Vampires Suck

Potter series looking for love from academy

Video games

Nicole Sperling Los Angeles Times MCT

Epic Mickey (Wii) Pro Evolution Soccer 2011

Photo courtesy of

Daniel Radcliffe, Rupert Grint and Emma Watson have starred in seven ‘Harry Potter’ films. The series has yet to win an Oscar.

By many measures, the “Harry Potter” series is the ultimate winner: It’s the most successful film franchise in box-office history, selling more than $5.8 billion in tickets worldwide. Audiences love it, returning seven times over the last 10 years to theaters to see the latest installment. But now, with the penultimate movie released last week and the final installment due next summer, the pressure is on the boy wizard to snare the one accolade that has eluded the series: an Oscar. Is the prize the unattainable Horcrux, or can Harry and Co. conquer the academy? That battle for Oscar recognition may be as epic as Harry’s quest to defeat Voldemort. Over the years, the Warner Bros. series has occasionally received nominations for categories such as art

Deadliest Catch: Sea of Chaos

direction, costume design and visual effects, but the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences has never rewarded the series with a win. Some Oscar consultants say it’s unlikely the academy will look seriously at this year’s film, “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1” after snubbing the series for so long, and knowing that they have another chance next year. But if director David Yates delivers a tour de force with “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2” in July, the academy might take a closer look next season, essentially honoring the eightpicture series for its overall achievement. It wouldn’t be the first time that a populist film with a literary history gets rewarded by the academy in its final incarnation. “The Lord of the Rings: Return of the King” took home 11 Oscars in 2004, including best picture and director, when

continued as Hallows on 5A

Nielsen was an icon of a beloved and bygone comedic era

Lead and Gold: Gangs Photo of the Wildof West (PC) courtesy Leslie Nielsen appears at the premiere of ‘Scary Music Movie 3.’ for Everyone (Wii)


ARTS Columnist

Splinter Cell: Conviction (Xbox 360)

Comedy lost one of its greatest contributors Sunday. Leslie Nielsen, famous for his film roles in “Airplane!” and as Lt. Frank Drebin in “The Naked Gun” series, died from pneumonia complications at age 84. Known for starring in satirical films and his dry delivery of lines, Nielsen was among a rare breed of film comedians who were truly funny, something that can’t be said for many of today’s stars. Anyone who has seen “Airplane!” might recall Nielsen’s response to the question, “Surely you can’t be serious?” with “I am serious, and don’t call me Shirley.” That line, in itself, is nothing particularly earth-shattering, but Nielsen’s spot-on comedic timing and delivery cemented it in the pantheon of

Alex Antonetz cinematic funny moments. How about his quips from “The Naked Gun” franchise? In “The Naked Gun 2½: The Smell of Fear,” Jane Spencer, played by Priscilla

Presley, describes a suspect to Nielsen’s character as “a white guy. A moustache. About 6-foot-3,” to which Nielsen responds, “Awfully big moustache.” There are numerous other quotes, soundbites and YouTube videos of classic Nielsen zingers, but as consumers of comedy films, we should all be remorseful we’ll never experience his brand of humor again. In today’s cinematic comedy climate of poop jokes and Will Ferrell, Nielsen’s style is not only one to be praised, but also one we should all miss. And his talent didn’t stop at comedy. Nielsen began his career starring in big-budget pictures, such as “Forbidden Planet” in 1956 and

“The Poseidon Adventure” in 1972, cementing his status as a respected and serious actor, before tackling the now career-defining “Airplane!” in 1980. From there, a career in classic satires led Roger Ebert to deem Nielsen “the Olivier of spoofs.” And did you know Nielsen was legally deaf? How’s that for impressive? So the next time you’re sitting in a movie theater watching secondrate comedies of wannabe frat guys getting stupidly drunk or Will Ferrell running around naked, take a second to remember Nielsen. He was one of film’s truest comedians, one who’s now sadly gone — and the genre will never be the same.

arts&life Historical exposé playing at Wex Zachariah Jones Senior Lantern reporter “Enemies of the People,” a documentary about the Killing Fields in Cambodia, will play tonight at the Wexner Center for the Arts. The film examines Khmer Rouge, the regime behind the Cambodian genocide from 1975 to 1979 after the Vietnam War. “Enemies of the People” was made by Rob Lemkin and Cambodian journalist Thet Sambath. It depicts the individuals responsible for the genocide and those who died as a result of it. “This is the first time those inside the Khmer Rouge have acknowledged the killings and the policy that led to the killings,” Lemkin said of the interviews featured in the film. The genocide was responsible for the deaths of approximately 1.7 million Cambodians, or 21 percent of the population, according to the Yale University Cambodian Genocide Program. The term “Killing Fields” refers to the mass graves where many of the executed were buried.

Former President Pol Pot and the Khmer Rouge’s reign “combined extremist ideology with ethnic animosity,” according to the program’s website. Individuals suspected of connections with former or foreign governments, as well as the Vietnamese, Thai and Chinese residents of Cambodia, were the primary targets of persecution. Sambath’s brother and father were among those killed. He conceals this from the man who appointed him to take on the project, Nuon Chea, until the end of the film. Chea, known as “Brother Number Two,” was second-incommand to Pol Pot during the height of the regime. He is scheduled to face a United Nations-backed tribunal in 2011 on accusations of crimes against humanity. In July, Kang Kek lew, director of the S-21 prison camp in Cambodia, was convicted of similar crimes and sentenced to 35 years in prison. His sentence was reduced to 19 years, due in part to 11 years he had already spent in prison. “It is a major movement in Cambodian history, and we hope a real step on the road toward truth and reconciliation,” Lemkin said. The film has been awarded 12 top documentary festival awards, including a Special Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival this year.

Hallows from 4A

Warner Bros. hopes to mirror success of ‘Lord of the Rings’ trilogy voters acknowledged director Peter Jackson and New Line Cinema for the extraordinary wager they took by financing and filming the three films in the trilogy at once. “With ‘Lord of the Rings,’ there was a huge risk involved, and it was the risk people rewarded,” said one veteran Oscar marketer who asked not to be identified. “With ‘Harry Potter,’ it would be the consistency of so many movies well done that would be rewarded. (The academy would be saying) ‘here’s your cherry to go on top of the gazillions of dollars you’ve made.’” But unlike Harry Potter, the early installments in the “Lord of the Rings” series did win Academy Awards in categories including cinematography, makeup, original score, sound editing and visual effects. And all three were nominated for best picture. A number of top Oscar consultants say they have heard that Warner Bros. is planning a massive campaign in Los Angeles, New York and London next fall for the final film, bringing out for the media and the voters all of the characters that have been killed off, a campaign that would essentially remind voters of the scope of the “Potter” series. Warner Bros. declined to comment, saying that they do not reveal the details of their Oscar campaigns, especially for a film that’s not yet complete. With “Lord of the Rings,” New Line had an advantage in high-profile

Photo courtesy of

Director Thet Sambath talks to a Cambodian about the man’s experiences with the Khmer Rouge.

writer/director/producer Jackson, whose distinct vision created an epic trilogy of story-telling. The “Harry Potter” films, in contrast, had multiple directors, so its creative center is producer David Heyman. While regarded as highly proficient, he is not seen as an auteur, and that may count against the franchise when it comes to Oscar voters in the specific guilds. The “Potter” films have had four directors: Christopher Columbus helmed the first two, Alfonso Cuaron and Mike Newell each directed one, and Yates led the last three into theaters. With different directing styles came uneven reviews and “Harry Potter” never had the kind of endorsement from the critical community that “Lord of the Rings” enjoyed through its entirety. “‘Lord of the Rings’ was extraordinarily reviewed, unbelievably reviewed, all three of them,” said Russell Schwartz, New Line’s former president of marketing who orchestrated the films’ campaigns. “‘Return of the King’ won the New York Film Critics Award,” he added. “That’s not going to happen with ‘Potter.’” Of the seven “Potter” films released thus far, Cuaron’s “Prisoner of Azkaban” was the best-reviewed, according to Rotten Tomatoes’ Top Critics rankings. The most recent film received the second-worst reviews of the bunch, faulted for its slow pacing and lack of conclusion. “The last one, if it stands on its own, will get the good marks for everything else by association,” Schwartz said. “It has to be as good as the best one.” Until then, the studio is tasked with keeping “Harry Potter” in the minds of Academy Awards voters. “They’ve done it right all the way through,” said Oscar consultant Melody Korenbrot. “It just depends on what else comes out. But this is a big boy now.”

Photo courtesy of

Director Peter Jackson displays one of the 11 Oscars that the film ‘Return of the King’ won in 2004.


Tuesday November 30, 2010



Tuesday November 30, 2010


Tuesday November 30, 2010


OSU moves OSU ready for rare non-conference challenge ohio state in the aCC/Big Ten Challenge up to No. 2 ZaCK meisel Sports editor While the Ohio State football team works its way up the BCS ladder, the Buckeye men’s basketball team has settled in near the top of the polls. OSU rose to No. 2 in both the Associated Press and Coaches’ polls Monday, trailing only Duke in the standings. The Buckeyes jumped Big Ten foe Michigan State, which dropped to No. 6 in both polls after losing to Connecticut in the Maui Invitational last Tuesday. OSU coach Thad Matta showed little interest in the rankings when he spoke with media Monday. “I haven’t seen a ton of other teams play, so I really don’t know who’s really, really good,” Matta said. “I do know that it is early.” The Buckeyes’ stay among the top teams could last a while. OSU doesn’t play another ranked team until Jan. 9, when it hosts No. 13 Minnesota. Big Ten play could provide the Buckeyes with their most challenging competition, as five teams in the conference are ranked. Matta warned about the minimal room for error as the No. 2 team in the Top 25. “There’s not much room to go up but there’s a lot of room to go down, that’s for sure,” Matta said. “I think that it’s exciting for the program and that sort of thing, but I’ve always said this: ‘I’d like to be there at the end as opposed to the beginning.’”

ohio state (5-0)

vs. Florida state (5-1)

7:30 p.m. at the Donald L. Tucker Center niCK oTTe For The Lantern Ohio State traveled to Gainesville, Fla., two weeks ago to play the then-No. 9-ranked Florida Gators. In what remains the only true test for the Buckeyes so far this year, OSU cruised to an 18-point victory on the shoulders of center Jared Sullinger’s second double-double in as many games. Since that game, however, things haven’t been quite as easy for the

freshman. Although the Buckeyes won each of their last three games handily, Sullinger has scored no more than 12 points and has failed to reach double digits in rebounds since his 26-point, 10-rebound performance at Florida. Tonight, he will again have the chance to prove himself on a national stage when the Buckeyes return to Florida, this time to Tallahassee, to play Florida State as a part of the ACC/Big Ten Challenge. Sullinger said perhaps he wasn’t quite as motivated as he needed to be against the Buckeyes’ lesser opponents. But more than anything, he said, teams have been more prepared for him. “Sometimes, as a freshman, you walk out there and you think, ‘I’m just going to do the same thing I did last game,’” Sullinger told media Monday. “Coach (Thad) Matta told me, ‘The first couple games, you’re going to get what you want


77 – 64 73 – 68 66 – 55 98 – 89 69 – 56 80 – 73 73 – 53 91 – 76 64 – 50

All-Big Ten Teams Coaches’ Selections

Florida State @ Miami (FL) North Carolina @ North Carolina Virginia Tech @ Clemson Georgia Tech @ Duke NC State

emily CollaRd / Lantern designer

Offensive Player of the Year: Denard Robinson, Michigan Defensive Player of the Year: Ryan Kerrigan, Purdue Coach of the Year: Mark Dantonio, Michigan State


THURSDAY men’s & Women’s swimming: USA Nationals All Day @ Columbus, Ohio men’s & Women’s swimming: Miami Invitational TBA @ Oxford, Ohio Women’s Basketball v. Virginia 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio


men’s hockey v. Michigan 7:35pm @ Columbus, Ohio

2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001

Pryor earns honorable mention for second straight year

men’s Basketball v. Florida State 7:30pm @ Tallahassee, Fla.

Wrestling v. Cliff Keen Las Vegas Collegiate Wrestling Invite All Day @ Las Vegas, Nev.


continued as ACC on 5B


men’s & Women’s swimming: Miami Invitational TBA @ Oxford, Ohio


Coaches name 10 Buckeyes to All-Conference squads


men’s & Women’s swimming: USA Nationals All Day @ Columbus, Ohio

Year Opponent



Dan Persa, Northwestern


Cameron Heyward, Ohio State


Dan Herron, Ohio State


Adrian Clayborn, Iowa


Mikel Leshoure, Illinois


J.J. Watt, Wisconsin


Derrell Johnson-Koulianos, Iowa


Ryan Kerrigan, Purdue


Dane Sanzenbacher, Ohio State


Greg Jones. Michigan State


Tandon Doss, Indiana


Brian Rolle, Ohio State


Lance Kendricks, Wisconsin


Ross Homan, Ohio State


David Molk, Michigan


Chimdi Chekwa, Ohio State


Stefen Wisniewski, Penn State


Shaun Prater, Iowa


John Moffitt, Wisconsin


Tyler Sash, Iowa


Mike Adams, Ohio State


Jermale Hines, Ohio State


Gabe Carimi, Wisconsin


Anthony Santella, Illinois


Dan Conroy, Michigan State



Scott Tolzien, Wisconsin


Corey Liuget, Illinois


John Clay, Wisconsin


Karl Klug, Iowa


Evan Royster, Penn State


Mike Martin, Michigan


Marvin McNutt, Iowa


Ollie Ogbu, Penn State


Allen Reisner, Iowa


Martez Wilson, Illinois


Mike Brewster, Ohio State


Jeremiha Hunter, Iowa


Julian Vandervelde, Iowa


Eric Gordon, Michigan State


Justin Boren, Ohio State


Brett Greenwood, Iowa


Riley Reiff, Iowa


Johnny Adams, Michigan State


D.J. Young, Michigan State


Trenton Robinson, Michigan State


Derek Dimke, Illinois


Chris L. Rucker, Michigan State


Aaron Bates, Michigan State

OSU honorable mention: K Devin Barclay WR DeVier Posey QB Terrelle Pryor DL John Simon

Clinging onto NFL success Donnie Nickey wasn’t the most heralded member of OSU’s 2002 national title team, but he has found his niche on the next level TRaVis KoZeK Senior Lantern reporter Donnie Nickey was living the dream in January 2003. He was an Ohio State football captain and starting free safety for the National Champion Buckeyes. Just four months later, he was fighting for his football life. Drafted by the Tennessee Titans in the fifth round (154th overall) of the 2003 NFL draft, Nickey hoped just to make the team.

“I really had wide eyes and just wanted to be on the team,” Nickey said. “I was willing to do anything that I possibly could to be on the team and just get myself better and learn about the NFL.” Now in his eighth season with the Titans, he is still familiar with uncertainty. He is under his sixth contract with Tennessee, none of which has exceeded two years. “My future has always been uncertain,” he said. “I am used to having to make the team and I enjoy that part of the job. It is very stressful and there can’t

continued as Nickey on 2B

Photo courtesy of MCT

donnie nickey attempts to tackle former oakland Raiders receiver jerry Porter during a 2004 game.


sports Heisman watch: The Lantern’s weekly Heisman trophy race update 1. Cam Newton QB, Auburn

2. LaMichael James RB, Oregon

3. Kellen Moore QB, Boise State

HANNA KLEIN / Lantern designer

4. Andrew Luck QB, Stanford

5. Justin Blackmon WR, Oklahoma State

Former Buckeye led Titans in special teams tackles in 2009 be anything that is more physically competitive than NFL training camp. Every year I look forward to that and have proven myself and gotten myself better. Uncertainty kind of just goes with the territory.” As an All-Ohio performer in football and baseball at Jonathan Alder High School and a four-year starter at OSU, Nickey rarely had to deal with limits to playing time. Now, he uses his all-out playing style and passion for special teams to combat big-league uncertainty. Recognized as one of the best special teams performers in the game, Nickey quickly embraced his role in football’s less glamorous facet. “The main thing I remember when he first came into the league is that he had size and speed, and

3051 438

vs Oklahoma














playing special teams meant something to him,” said Titans special teams coach Alan Lowry. “He showed a knack for playing special teams fairly early.” Nickey has continued to show that knack. Despite only seven career starts on defense, Nickey has been team captain each of the last two seasons and has appeared in 105 straight regular season games for the Titans dating to the 2004 season. “I found quickly as a backup in the NFL that the chances are few, and in order to survive you have to be a quality special teams player and learn how to do that and take pride in that,” he said. In 2009, the Plain City, Ohio, product led his team in special teams tackles, with 17. “I think he understands that’s where he really contributes to this team and that’s his main role,” Lowry said. “He’s been our special teams captain now for several years so he understands that that’s where he is going to get most of his plays. He really studies it hard and he practices it hard.”




Rec TD


vs Oregon State

Rec yds




Rush TD


Pass TD




Nickey from 1B


Pass TD

Rush TD

Pass TD

1548 169

Rec yds


Rush yds

3269 -34


Pass yds








Rush TD

Pass yds

Rush yds


Rush yds





Season 2254 1336


Rush TD



vs Nevada


vs Alabama 216


vs Arizona


Pass TD

Rush yds

Pass yds

Does Cam Newton deserve the Heisman trophy? Should Terrelle Pryor or Denard Robinson be considered? Voice your opinion on


Even with his consistent play, the uncertainty remains. As the longest-tenured Titan, he has done whatever it takes to stay employed. “You have to sell out for that one play and give everything you’ve got,” he said. “You’ve got to be crazy and you’ve got to flip that switch. You turn your common sense off and be reckless but at the same time be under control.” That kind of mentality has made him a living. After being the lowest OSU player selected in the 2003 NFL Draft, Nickey and linebacker Matt Wilhelm are the only two of the five-man group remaining in the league. Wilhelm has seen limited action with three teams in the last three seasons. That sustained success has humbled Nickey. He is now a seasoned veteran, a husband and father of a 2-year-old daughter. With that as motivation, Nickey embraces the uncertainty and takes nothing for granted. “I’m playing today and I am going to take it day by day … any further than that, I can’t really say,”

Nickey said. “Every snap I get is a privilege and I am just grateful so I like to take advantage of it.” If Nickey can continue to stay injury-free, he could continue to be a Nashville mainstay for many years to come. “He is here year in and year out,” Lowry said. “He has been voted as our captain and has not been really even thought of as a starter at safety at anytime. That tells you what the coaching staff thinks of him as far as his role and how important we think he is.” After his playing career comes to a close, he hopes to stay close to the gridiron in some capacity. Former OSU cornerback Dustin Fox said Nickey will be successful no matter his role. “He is one of the hardest-working guys I have ever played with, ever met,” Fox said. “Whatever he decides to do I’m sure he will do great, but I could see him being a great coach at probably any level.”


Offered by the Office of Student Life



ON SALE NOW! The Buckeyes are bowl bound and you can be, too! Buy your bowl tour packages today at

or by calling 614-247-BOWL (2695). 2B

Tuesday November 30, 2010


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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at Octo by Doug Gardner US2-27 ©2009 Patent Pending

Across 1 Roe source 5 Scrape, cat-style 9 100 kopeks 14 Geographical extremity 15 Little suckers 16 Matriculate 17 Turow memoir subtitled “The Turbulent True Story of a First Year at Harvard Law School” 18 The “Habanera” from “Carmen,” e.g. 19 Blunt, as reality 20 One debating the unpopular side 23 Washing aid for pupils 24 Blood bank fluid 25 “Hold on __!” 27 Stew 31 Healer using magic 36 “Man oh man!” 37 Out of kilter 38 Dove murmur 39 About 1,609 meters 40 Game system played with gestures 41 Uncredited author 45 Long-haired cat 47 Part of a family business title

48 Pitching miscues 51 Where AMZN stock is traded 55 Wee-hours work period for 20-, 31- and 41-Across? 58 Japanese cartoon genre 59 Oklahoma tribe 60 Naysayer 61 Deadly 62 Zip (along) 63 Chick’s sound 64 Head lock 65 At __: arguing 66 Messes up Down 1 Fine porcelain 2 Sweetheart 3 Naproxen, commercially 4 Epicurean delight 5 Held firmly 6 Turkish bread? 7 Fatty __ 8 Make, as baskets 9 Fireman, sometimes 10 Wild 11 Sassy kid 12 Folk tales and such 13 “Benevolent” fraternal member

21 Having abundant vegetation 22 Thereabouts 26 Chanel of fashion 28 Nincompoop 29 Burrow indicator 30 Pretty pitcher 31 Guitar effect 32 Triumphant cry 33 Math course 34 Business orgs. 35 Little ones 39 Form incorrectly 41 Covers, as a driveway 42 Robust 43 Worldly seven 44 Messenger molecules 46 White House family 49 Onetime capital of Japan 50 Filled up 52 Restaurant patron 53 Following 54 Wax removers 55 Growl 56 Ceremony 57 Country way 58 Toward the rudder

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY You’ve noticed changes occurring in heart and mind. This is the year to realize them. Circumstances place you in the right place for assistance and support. All you have to do is mobilize your philosophical aspirations. Take the first step.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 6 -- You don’t need more information to complete a creative project. Weave your skills and wisdom together, and you get beautiful results. You surprise yourself.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- End the month on a high note. You’ve worked hard and have earned it. You may not have shifted the universe, but you’ve discovered your own potential.

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Your challenge involves appropriate use of emotional power. Think before criticizing others. The process and the end result are equally important, as are those around you. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 9 -- Ideas abound in your immediate environment. To make the most of them, establish a bridge of communication. Others may resist this at first but will get it eventually. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- Today’s a good day for building bridges. Use them to bring diverse factions together for productive discussion. This will lead to brilliant new discoveries. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 5 -- An associate applies pressure now. To achieve balance and proportion, gather more data and analyze it logically. Clarity allows people to relax. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 5 -- Don’t hurt yourself by working so hard. Use circumstances to your advantage, and shift focus from one project to another. Less effort equals better results.

SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 6 -- Your desire for perfection may not be satisfied today. Children or others want to go on to the next fun thing. There’s a certain degree of chaos. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 9 -- Group members see the wisdom in addressing a specific challenge. Unification results in more power going where it’s needed. Your optimism grows. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- Today you want everyone to like you. Simultaneously, you want to persuade them to your view. You may need to compromise. What are you more committed to? AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 6 -- Clear up concerns with a distant associate. Ask another member of the group for suggestions and possible mediation. Things can turn out better than expected. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Take action out of the personal realm. Distant friends and a possible social engagement consume your energy. Get ready for tons of fun ahead.


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

Number of numbers provided = 59 (Medium)


Solution for Puzzle US2-27:



Shoot and send the JAGTAG below for a chance to win a concert on your campus from music sensation B.o.B. Careers For Everything You Are

Put your school in the running for a live performance from B.o.B. Use your phone to take and send a picture of the JAGTAG below. If you are a Verizon Wireless customer, text the picture to 524824. All other networks text or email the picture to And be sure to visit our Wireless Wednesday booth for a chance to win a number of cool devices, and enter your school again. We’ll be at The Ohio Union – Great Hall on the first Wednesday of select months through April 2011. And we’re eager to tell you how Verizon Wireless has a career for everything you are. See you there.

The Ohio Union – Great Hall December 1st To learn more, visit

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

Verizon Wireless is an equal opportunity employer m/f/d/v.

Tuesday November 30, 2010



The OHIO STATE LANTERN will not knowingly accept advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex race or creed or violate city, state or federal law. All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Lantern reserves the right to edit/refuse any ad that does no conform to these policies. All ads are cancelled at the end of each quarter and must be replaced for the next quarter. Reply mail boxes are available upon request.


We must be notified before 10:00A.M., the last day of publication, for any extensions, cancellations or changes to be made in an ad for the next day. Changes of one to three words will be permitted in an existing ad. A $3.00 fee will be assessed for each change. (The word count must remain the same).


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.

CLASSIFIED LINE AD - REGULAR TYPE Minimum - $9.00 plus 30 cents per day for the Up to 12 words; appears 5 consecutive insertions

CLASSIFIED DISPLAY (Box) RATE: $11.86 - Per Column Inch, Per Day


Furnished 1 Bedroom


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Unfurnished Rentals

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Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

1 BDRM Apartments, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, Walk-In Closet, A/C, OSP, NO Pets. $490/Mo. Call 961-0056. 1 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit w/ Walk-In Closet, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $525/Mo. Call 961-0056. 1 BEDROOM efficiency at 1911 Indianola, Off-street parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Large Kitchen, Great Location at 16th & Indianola, Beg. Sept. 2009, $450/Month including Utilities, Call 761-9035 1615 HIGHLAND Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $500/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 APPLICATION FEE Waived! 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit LARGE 1 bedroom apt. Hardwood floors, water paid, $385/month, very nice, available immediately. Michelle 614348-7909 NEAR CAMPUS! 490 Alden Ave. 1bdrm,1bath appartment. Off street parking. $450/mo. plus utilities. Call Jill 989-9049. App. fee $35, get a FREE month rent! ONE BEDROOM Flat near Kenny & Henderson on busline to OSU. Updated unit with all appliances. Assigned off street parking. Pets OK with pet rent. Available now. $595/mo. 614451-0906 VILLAGE BRICK Townhouse in Merian Village on Stewart Ave. Near Schiller Park. Assigned parking. High efficiency furnace with central air. All appliances including washer and dryer. $595/mo. 614-451-0906

2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $830/Mo. Call 9610056. 2 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $990-$1020/Mo. Call 9610056. 2 BDRM Townhouse 185 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $990/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Townhouse 191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $990/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central air, large kitchen, off street parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Call Pat 457-4039 or e-mail Available FALL. 379 WYANDOTTE, 300/person, 2 BR flat in nicely updated building. Free off-street parking and washer/dryer. Fully insulated w/ low utility payments. Near busline. See website Tom 614-440-6214. Available Now. 39 W 10th Ave. 2bd townhouse, A/C, ,W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. Commercial One 324-6717 412 E. 20th Ave. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! units are 700 sq. ft. Off street parking, A/C, gas heat. $495/month. Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit AT UNIVERSITY Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi-fi. Separate laundry and spacious LR. Quiet Complex. Best value in OSU off-campus student and faculty housing. $520/month 1st month free. 614-778-9875. EAST 16TH between Summit and Fourth. 2 bed, extra study room, Remodeled kitchen, tile floors, free washer and dryer, osp, nice, $820.00, no pets,, Steve @ 614582-1618 HORSE FARM Apt. Free Utilitiies. No pets. Can rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $700/mo. 614805-4448.

3 BDRM DBL, 81-83 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, New Kitchen & Bath, W/D, DW, NO Pets $1,305/Mo. Call 9610056. 3 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $1,485/Mo. Call 961-0056. 3 BDRM Townhouse, 2147 Waldeck Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, Free OSP $1,395/Mo. Call 961-0056. 39 W 10th Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. Commercial One 324-6717 AVAILABLE NOW! 295 E 14th Ave, Affordable, spacious 3 bdrm, large living area, porch, off-street parking, washer/dryer, basement storage, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, call for showing now, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. LARGE 3BDRM 1bath (one side of duplex on Clinton St) w/basement, washer/dry hookup & covered front porch. Fresh paint, fully equipped kitchen. $875.00 per month, tenant pays utilities. Call Jill 614-989-9049 app. fee $35 LARGE NORTH Campus apartment with finished basement. Twin single, 3 off-street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling fan, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. $1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. 614-582-1672

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

JUST STEPS to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. Heat, water and high speed internet included! FIRST FULL MONTH OF RENT IS FREE!!!! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

# 1 2 BR AVAILABLE SUMMER AND FALL! Beautiful remodeled TOWNHOUSES and APARTMENTS close to campus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated windows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, beautiful woodwork, FREE lighted off-street parking. Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354-8870 1421 SUMMIT St. Available now, convenient to OSU and bus line. Spacious 2 and 3 bedroom duplex, renovated. w/d hook up, appliances, blinds included. 650-750/ month, plus deposit. Contact Melina 740404-3558 1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $595/month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit 2 BD, 1 BA, spacious, $565/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus, fitness center, well maintained, 24 hr emergency maintenance, courtesy officer, on-site laundry, no app fee, $200 deposit. 276-7118 2 BDRM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $870/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 BDRM Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $890/Mo. Call 961-0056.

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

OSU/GRANDVIEW KING Ave, 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat and water, Laundry facilities, Off-street parking. 294-0083

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio 150 E. 13th, available Winter Quarter, Large modern studio apartments just steps from campus. Secure building, new appliances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $430, (614) 284-2038, Craig APPLICATION FEE Waived! 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom #1 QUALITY 3BR, 2BA, hardwood floors, new kitchen, off street parking, A/C, $375 PP 1471 HAMLET St. Very nice house! Completely remodeled including gourmet kitchen, 3BR/1BA. A/C, W/D Hook-ups, off st. parking, Security System, No pets, $1200/mo. 614623-9556 2-6 Bedroom Homes available for 2011-2012, or call Diane @ 614-783-6625 3 BDRM Apartment 67 Chittenden, C/Air, Rec-Room, OSP, NO Pets, $1,170/Mo. Call 961-0056. 3 BDRM Apartments, 55 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, New Kitchen Appliances, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $1290/Mo. Call 961-0056.

Unfurnished Rentals

NW COLS/DUBLIN. One block behind Sawmill Meijer. 3BR $1299/mo. Garage/Basement. 614/2855552

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom # 1 4 BR AVAILABLE NOW OR FALL! Beautiful remodeled HOUSES, HALF-DOUBLES, TOWNHOUSES close to campus. Huge bedrooms and eat-in kitchens, new insulated windows, awesome porches and wood decks, FREE lighted off-street parking, gleaming hardwood floors, new appliances, large dry basements with FREE washers & dryers, internet/cable, A/C, ceiling fans. Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354-8870 2-6 Bedroom Homes available for 2011-2012, or call Diane @ 614-783-6625 4 BDRM Apartment 67 Chittenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets, $1,680/Mo. Call 9610056. 4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,460/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,620/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM Apt. 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP $1,580-$1,620/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM Apt. 2157 Waldeck Ave. Completely Renovated, Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP $1,860/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM DBL, 2153-2155 Indianola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,940/Mo. Call 9610056. 4 BDRM DBL. 131 E. Norwich DW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $1,920-$1,980/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM Double 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, RecRm, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots) $2000/mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BDRM House, 66 W. Norwich, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2,100/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 BEDROOM houses and apts available for Fall 2011! email for more info! Addresses include 136 E 11, 2140 Waldeck and more! 4-5 bdrm House @ 2121 Indiana. Recently renovated w/ new appliances, new flooring & fixtures. Lg. Deck & porch w/ 2 Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and Free OSP. $1900-$2150/mo Call 961-0056. AVAILABLE NOW! 295 E 14th Ave, Affordable, spacious 4 bdrm, large living area, porch, off-street parking, washer/dryer, basement storage, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, call for showing now, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. EAST 16TH between Summit and Fourth. 4 bed, 2 bath, extra study room, Remodeled kitchen, tile floors, free washer and dryer, osp, nice, $1640.00, no pets,, Steve @ 614-582-1618

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom # 1 5/6 BR AVAILABLE FALL! Beautiful remodeled HOUSES, TOWNHOMES, HALF-DOUBLES close to campus. New kitchens with all appliances, large bedrooms, refinished hardwood floors, porches and wood decks, full basements with FREE washers & dryers, new windows, ceiling fans, high-efficiency furnace with A/C, cable/internet, and FREE lighted off-street parking! Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354-8870


Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom


Help Wanted General

ROOMS 4 Rent! OSU Area $500/mo. All Utilities Included. #1 CORNER of Michigan and Commercial One 324-6717 KENNEL TECHNICIAN Posi8th. One block to Hospital and tion. Immediate opening, duties Med School. Beautiful 6 Bedincluding feeding, medicating, room house. 2 Full Baths, 2 walking, and general husHalf Baths. Laundry. Available bandry. Seeking self-motiAugust or September. Phone 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom vated, animal loving, preferably Steve 614-208-3111. Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet. experience, with an excellent Rent $300-325/month. 614-759- work ethic please apply at 6868 Caine Road (just off of #1 OPTION for large houses! 9952 or 614-935-7165 Sawmill Rd) or fax to Kat @ Groups of 6 or more should One 614-766-2470. Must be availemail info@nicastroproperties.- NW COLS/DUBLIN. com for more info! Houses in- block behind Sawmill Meijer. able evenings (3-7) and week$400-$500/mo. end shifts. If you have quesclude 226 E 16, 182 E Lane 3BR Garage/Basement. 614/285- tions, call 614-766-2222. and more! 5552 STANLEY STEEMER National #1 QUALITY 5,6,7,8 and 13 ROOMATE NEEDED starting Customer Sales and Service bedroom homes fall of 2011Call Center. Now hiring in our in Jan. on corner of High/Lane 184 E 15th Avenue/66 E behind shell gas station.Grad- Westerville location. Great Pay! Northwood and many more, Please contact uating in Dec, and need to or to sublease starting Jan.Apt is http://www.veniceprops.learn more about this exciting 2bedroom and in great opportunity. Located less than 1/4mile 2-6 Bedroom Homes available from campus and parking for 2011-2012, www.compass- right next to apt.Parking pass THE DOLLHOUSE of or call Diane @ thrown in for free!Call(330)Columbus has openings -612-6026 for more info. 614-783-6625 for bar staff and entertain4-5 bdrm House @ 2121 Indi- ROOMATE(S) WANTED FOR ers. No experiance - no ana. Recently renovated w/ HOUSE NEAR OSU MEDICAL problem. SMS or call 614new appliances, new flooring & COMPLEX CALL 204-3354 515-9298. fixtures. Lg. Deck & porch w/ 2 SHARE AN apartment at 16th Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and and Indianola. Off-street parkFree OSP. $1900-$2150/mo ing, Central A/C, WashCall 961-0056. www.cooper- er/Dryer, Dishwasher, Big Kitchen, Large Bedroom. Great 40 CHITTENDEN Ave. 5bd 2 Location, Beg. Oct. 2010, Balconies, A/C, Commercial $500 / Month, Rent Includes One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- Utilities, Call 761-9035. BABYSITTERS NEEDED. com SHARING 2 B/R Apt., com- Must be caring, reliable, have 5 & 6 bedroom houses for rent. pletely and beautifully fur- great references and own trans$1950/$2600 W. Patterson nished, CA, parking, New car- portation. Pick your schedule. near tommys pizza on lane. peting, $350/mo. plus half utili- Apply Dan 614.316.3986 ties. Call owner: 718-0790 CHILD CARE CENTER CATED IN WESTERVILLE 5 BDRM Apt. 2159 Waldeck SEEKS HIGHLY MOTIVATED Ave. Completely Renovated, FULL AND PART-TIME ASSISSpacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, TANT TEACHERS TO WORK New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & 1 MALE sublet wanted. 3BR IN OUR STEP UP TO QUALFree OSP $2,300/Mo. Call house near campus (Kenny/K- ITY CENTER. PLEASE SEND ing), lots of amenities. 961-0056. www.cooper-proper$400/MO, available immedi- RESUME TO PAT ately, Nov. rent is free! call OR CONTACT THE CENTER 5 BDRM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, Steve, 614-271-9111 AT 614-890-9024. 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,175CHILDREN AND Adults with /Mo. Call 961-0056. www.Disabilities in Need of Help. Care providers and ABA Thera5 BDRM Double 2139 Summit pists are wanted to work with (Between Lane & Norwich) children/young adults with disBARTENDING Up To abilities in a family home setRenovated, Very Spacious Unit ##! w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, $300/ Day. No Experience Nec- ting or supported living setting. W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 essary. Training Provided. 800- Extensive training is provided. Spots) $2000/mo. Call 961- 965-6520 ext 124. This job is meaningful, allows 0056. www.cooper-properties.- #1 PIANO, Voice and Guitar you to learn intensively and com teachers needed to teach in can accommodate your class 5 BDRM House @ 127 W students’ homes. Continuing schedule. Those in all related Northwood. A Great location education provided. Excellent fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these misclose to campus! Completely pay. 614-847-1212. sions please apply. Competirenovated w/ New appliances, tive wages and benefits. For new flooring & fixtures, 2 1/2 $10/HOUR. YARD Work. Bexmore information, call L.I.F.E Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and Free OSP. $2600/mo Call 961-0056. ley Area. Flexible Hours. Must Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit Like Dogs. Call 805-5672 us at EOE ESCORT)Seeking 5 BDRM House, 112 W. Oak- (MALE COLLEGE NANNIES & Tutors, land, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, cleancut, responsible escort for the nations largest nanny OSP, NO Pets $2,425/Mo. part time work. Must have a staffing service is currently acCall 961-0056 www.cooper- car. Call 1-614-448-0198 cepting applications for an after *HEATH/FITNESS* school nanny for a New Albany Expanding local company lookfamily with three school aged 5 BDRM House, 140 Frambes, Ideal Location w/ 2 Full Bath, ing for front desk and/or per- children. If you like to stay acsonal trainer. PT/FT. Experitive, apply your education W/D, DW, NO Pets $2,625/Mo. Call 961-0056. www.- ence is great but not neces- classes and gain qualified work sary. Contact 614-503-4874. experience, apply online at 5 BDRM House, 155 E. North- AMATEUR MODELS Needed No experience neces- MOM SEEKING an OSU stuwood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, 18+. $100 cash per shoot dent/Grad student to care for C/Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, sary! model- 18 month old and 4 year old in Very Nice, NO Pets $2,300- (614) 329-3407. /Mo. Call 961-0056 www.- Upper Arlington off Lane Ave 2 ATTN WINTER BREAK days a week (M,W), 3pm5 BDRM House. 69 W. Patter- WORK. IMMEDIATE Open- 5:30pm during winter quarter. son, DW, W/D, Walk In Clos- ings. Great Pay. Flexible Need own transportation. Previets, 2 Kitchens, Lg. Porch & Schedules, Ideal For College ous babysitting experience reDecks, NO Pets $2125/Mo. Students. Customer Sales/Ser- quired, along with references, Call 961-0056. www.cooper- vice. No Experience Nec. Con- and an interview. If interested, ditions Apply. All ages 18+. please email at Thank you. 5 BDRM Townhouse 67 Chit- Call 614-485-9443. www.wintertenden, Newly Remodeled w/ 2 NEW PARENTS seeking an Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, BOWLINGFORCASH.COM - OSU student/Grad student to OSP, NO Pets. Survey Site - Fun way to make be willing to care for 2 1/2 $2,125-$2150/Mo. Call 961- extra money! Completely FREE! month old in the German Vil0056. www.cooper-properties.CALL CENTER Openings for lage area of Columbus 3 days com p/t positions w/ flexible schedul- week (T,W,TH), 8am-4pm start5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. ing and wknd hours. Com- ing January 2011. Need own 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, petitve pay, free parking, great transportation, all other accomW/D, OSP, NO Pets advancement opportunity. Qual- modations will be provided. $1875/Mo. Call 961-0056. ified applicants must have com- We are willing to split time with puter knowledge, professional more than one student. An informal resume with child educa5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. demeanor, 45 wpm, and posi- tion and/or baby-care experi12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full tive work history. Applicants ence required, along with a minBath, OSP, NO Pets $2,025- may apply @ www.continen- imum of 3 references, and an /Mo. Call 961-0056. www.- interview. If interested, please EARN $1000-$3200 a month email at acareyfox79@yahoo.6 BDR 110 E. 16th, great loca- to drive our brand new cars com. Thank you. tion. D/W. W/D hook-ups. New with ads placed on them. www.Bath’s. 1/2 house. Lots of park- ing September 1, 2011. Call FEMALE STUDENTS needed 614-370-7978. to work on home video flexible no experience 6 BDRM House, 55 W. Patter- schedule son, HW Floors, 2 Full Bath, needed pay $100/hr cash email PART-TIME DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets to: Research $2,550/Mo. Call 961-0056. ASAP Database Work. Seeking bright, self-motivated students GROCERY STORE: Applica6 BDRM House, 66 Frambes, 2 tions now being accepted for with basic computer skills to Full Bath, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Full-time/Part-time employ- work on study database. PartPets $2,850/Mo. Call 961- ment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, time with flexible hours (100056. www.cooper-properties.- Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and 15hrs). Send resume and com Service Counter. Mornings, af- cover letter to: Chris Shilling, ternoons, evenings. Starting Research Institute at Nation7 BDRM-324 E. 20th. $2,695. pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work wide Childrens Hospital, 700 614-378-8271 atmosphere. Must be 18 years Childrens Drive, Col, OH Fax: or over. Apply in person Huff- 614-722-3273, Email: chris.7-10 bedroom HOUSES man’s Market, 2140 Tremont shilling@nationwidechildrens.614-378-8271 Center, Upper Arlington (2 org blocks north of Lane Ave and UPPER ARLINGTON PHYSI7-8 bdrm House @ 285 Lane. Tremont). 486-5336 Beautiful house in great loca- GYM X-Treme Gymnastics & CIAN is seeking an individual tion w/ wood floors, large Cheer located in Lewis Center to work APPROXIMATELY 10 bdrms, large kitchen w/ sun-rm about 15 from campus is now hours per week. Responsibiliand rec-rm, large deck & porch hiring gymnastics & competi- ties include answering the w/ 3 Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air tion cheer coaches. Interested phone, filing, faxing, making and Free OSP. parties should call Chris at 614- copies, ETC Send resume $3,605-$3800/mo Call 961- 573-8484 or email chris@gymx- with wage requirements to 0056. www.cooper-properties.- com HANDYMAN- WORK PART 8 BDRM House 57 E. 17th TIME ON OFF-CAMPUS Great Location, New Renova- PROPERTIES, PAINTING, tions, Hrwd Flr, 3 Full bath, Lg. PLUMBING, ELECTRICAL EXPorch & Deck, Lg. Bdrms, DW, PERIENCE A PLUS, START W/D, Free OSP $4,200/mo. AT $11/HR., FLEXIBLE Call 961-0056. www.cooper- HOURS, CALL 761-9035 HIGH TECH Co. needs pt/ft BONJOUR OSU! reps. and IT personnel. ExcelLa Chatelaine French Bakery lent wages. E-mail to & Bistro is looking for 0 UTILITIES, furnished rooms, with “resume” on subject line. standing servers, prep cooks flexible lease periods, super and line personnel. Our three convenient location, 38 E. 17th HOUSE CLEANING. Looking locations in Columbus are hirfor hardworking, detailed oriAve. Laundry, off-street parking servers with serving expeing, $200-$400/month. 296- ented individuals to work 20 rience, prep cooks with restauhrs/week. $12/hr. Must have 6304, 263-1193. car. Daytime hours only. rant kitchen experience and 1368 NEIL Avenue, furnished, Please call (614)-527-1730 or line personnel with customer service/serving experience. clean, quiet, safe. $350/month, email La Chatelaine is looking for dyutilities included, males only, graduate students preferred, IDEAL COLLEGE Job PT Flexi- namic, outstanding students. Please inquire at La Chatefree washer/dryer, 488-3061 ble Day Hours (No Weekends) $10/hr + mileage www.More- laine Upper ArlingtonJack. 614.760.0911 614.488.1911,La Chatelaine AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. Worthington-614.848.6711 or Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- INDEPENDENT FEMALE, for La Chatelaine Dublinage $270/mo. Paid utilities, nude modeling/photos/videos. 614.763.7151 Please visit our No obligation! Audition, will 296-8353 or 299-4521 website-www.lachatelainebakAVAILABLE NOW. Individual train! Pay totally open! Pictures room available in a 6 bedroom are a real plus! Busline, privacy Merci! assured, email or call; realpeofemale apartment. All utilities and furniture included. On-site (614)268- HIRING COCKTAIL waitresses and door personnel. Please laundry, computer lab and 6944 workout facility. $565/month. MAIL BOX and Services needs call 614-764-1700 or apply in Please call the Harrison Apart- part time Christmas help. Fun person after 6 PM at 2880 Bethel Rd. Col 43220. ments at 614-294-5551. job! $10/hr. 614-488-1863.

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Tuesday November 30, 2010

sports Diebler: ‘We have a lot of weapons’

Tonight’s game against the Seminoles, which Matta referred to as a “Big Ten-type game,” will give the young Buckeyes that much-needed experience. Though FSU has lost some of its better players from last year’s team that the Buckeyes beat by 13 points in Columbus in November, they return Preseason All-ACC forward Chris Singleton. A junior, Singleton has averaged more than 15 points a game and is the biggest contributor to what Matta called a “high-powered” FSU offense. Stopping Singleton, or at least slowing him down, will potentially be the job of senior David Lighty, the Buckeyes’ best defender. He is known for his prowess on the defensive end, but Lighty has rarely been one to control the game on the offensive end. But when called on by his teammates, he has traditionally been dependable. This season has been no exception. With the freshmen and even some of the veterans struggling at times, Lighty has taken a more active role on the offensive end. Take last Friday’s game against Miami (Ohio), for example. After a sluggish start, the Buckeyes led by just five points in the second half. Then Lighty took a more aggressive approach on offense, and OSU pulled away with a 21-point win. Lighty finished with 21 points to lead all scorers and made all four of his 3-point attempts. “I’m just going out and playing, sticking to the system, reading defenses and trying to attack as much as possible,” Lighty said. “I pretty much do anything or everything, so if it’s get a defensive stop, that’s what I’m going to do. If it’s to score at the time, then that’s what we’re trying to do. “I’m just out there playing the game like I’ve been doing.” Whether it’s Lighty, Sullinger or another Buckeye handling the bulk of the scoring, Matta just hopes someone will step up. “We’ve played five games and we’ve had four different leading scorers,” he said. “I don’t know who it’ll be (tonight), but hopefully he’s got a lot.”

Freshmen expected to make impact in hostile road environment and later down the season, it’s going to be tough.’ I see what he means now.” Matta, who has extensive experience with talented freshmen in his five years at OSU, knows that playing at the collegiate level can take some getting used to. “I think that there is a learning curve there,” Matta said Monday. “I think that there are certain times in high school where you can show up and be 60 or 70 percent and still get 20 points, eight rebounds and a couple of steals. But now everybody is on scholarship, everybody wants to win and everybody is a little bit more athletic.” That is not to say, however, that Sullinger has been a disappointment. He leads the team with more than eight rebounds per game and is second with just more than 15 points per contest. It has been the lack of consistency that has hampered Sullinger. It’s something Matta said can improve only with time. “You can’t create experience. They’ve got to get it,” Matta said. “Sometimes you have to stumble, fall and learn from it.” Much like two weeks ago against Florida, several freshmen are expected to play in tonight’s game and will have to play well if the Buckeyes want to win. Along with Sullinger, fellow freshmen Deshaun Thomas and Aaron Craft will likely see plenty of playing time against the Seminoles. Though they might be inexperienced, Sullinger said he and his teammates know what to expect. “The crowd is going to be loud and they’re going to say some negative things toward you and toward your family. But you just have to let that go in one ear and out the other,” Sullinger said. “They paid for their seats and they’re going to say what they’re going to say and try and get you out of your game. You just have to play through it.”

Undefeated Buckeyes benefitting from balanced attack on offense james oldham Lantern reporter On any given night, Ohio State men’s basketball coach Thad Matta might use 10 different Buckeyes to log minutes in a game. Just about all of them are capable of leading the team in scoring. It’s a big difference from last season, when Matta routinely used a six-man rotation. The offense was centered around former National Player of the Year Evan Turner, who often led the team in all major statistical categories. Through five games this season, four Buckeyes have picked up the scoring load and helped carry the team to victory. Guard Jon Diebler said after the Morehead State game that the scoring can come from anywhere on the floor. “For us, we have a lot of weapons offensively,” Diebler said. “Any given night, someone else can lead us in scoring. That’s why we feel very good about our offense.” Much of the Buckeyes’ offensive firepower can be attributed to the team’s extended bench. Freshman Deshaun Thomas, who has settled into a sixth-man role early into the season, has already led the team in scoring twice. David Lighty, Jared Sullinger and Diebler have also led the team in scoring. The Buckeyes are beginning to receive praise for their efforts. “We played Kentucky around this time a year ago, and right now Ohio State is a better team than Kentucky was at that time,” Morehead State coach Donnie Tyndall said following the 64-45 loss to the Buckeyes. “And I feel like Ohio State is certainly a team that — knock on wood, they stay healthy — they’ll have an opportunity to play for the national championship.” OSU is sixth in the nation in field goal percentage, making 52 percent of its shots. The Buckeyes are also eighth in assists per game, with 19.

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The Buckeyes have shown that they can play through adversity. Sullinger averaged 22.5 points per game and 12 rebounds per game in his first two starts. He’s since averaged 10 points per game and six rebounds per game during the last three. “It’s the thing that we always talk about in college basketball. I mean, it’s such a long season, and this isn’t high school anymore,” Matta said. “And not specifically for Jared, but I think for all of our guys, that’s one of the biggest adjustments. That every night you take the floor, and you know for us, you’re Ohio State, you’re going to get a team’s best shot.” Despite Sullinger’s inconsistency and a back injury to starter William Buford, the Buckeyes have started the season 5-0. But there’s certainly room for improvement. Diebler is shooting 48 percent from

beyond the arc, but the rest of the Buckeyes are shooting only 31 percent from deep. Also, Buford is averaging 11.5 points per game but he’s yet to take over a game and captain the scoring load. Turnovers have also been an issue — the Buckeyes have averaged 12 per game. Diebler said the team was disappointed with the way it turned the ball over against Morehead State. “We were a little lackadaisical with our passes,” Diebler said. “We work on passing every day in practice, and that’s really unacceptable for us to turn it over and to keep making the same turnovers over and over again.” Asked what the Buckeyes need to do when they face a zone defense, Lighty and Diebler answered at the same time. “Sharp passes.”


Work‑study students interested in careers in psychology, medicine or related areas: we are looking for mature, motivated students who can commit to working for at least two quarters. Interact with research subjects in the Clinical Research Center, collecting data via questionnaires and physiological measures. Conduct various aspects of research protocols in studies with cancer survivors, as well as clinical trials with yoga and omega‑3 (see for current study descriptions). Gain familiarity with psychology self‑report measures in the areas of depressions, anxiety, social support and others. Answer and respond to phone calls. Send out study information to potential research subjects. Dictation, transcription and checking of oral interviews. Data entry, data checking, data coding. Perform literature searches. Please visit to complete the online application and read about current studies.

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Part Time Employment: OSU student position available at busy professional medical center pathology business offices – 10 to 15 hours weekly. Duties include filing slides and reports, telephone and messaging, organizing records, running errands, making deliveries and performing journal searches, etc. Flexible hours based on your schedule. References from previous supervisors required with resume. Only mature, motivated students who demonstrate initiative need inquire. Position available immediately. Send resume to:

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*SNOWBOARD/SKI CLUB Snowtrails Season pass at $135;; 614.738.1380; rentals/lesson available


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


Hiring entertainers. Make between $500‑$1000 weekly. Please call 614‑764‑ 1700 or apply in person after 6 PM at 2880 Bethel Rd. Col 43220. No experience needed.


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We must be notified before 10:00A.M., the last day of publication, for any extensions, cancellations or changes to be made in an ad for the next day. Changes of one to three words will be permitted in an existing ad. A $3.00 fee will be assessed for each change. (The word count must remain the same).

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The OHIO STATE LANTERN will not knowingly accept advertisements that discriminate on the basis of age, sex race or creed or violate city, state or federal law. All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. The Lantern reserves the right to edit/refuse any ad that does no conform to these policies. All ads are cancelled at the end of each quarter and must be replaced for the next quarter. Reply mail boxes are available upon request.

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Check for a game recap following tonight’s matchup against Florida State

Cody Cousino / Lantern photographer

Guard Aaron Craft drives to the basket during OSU’s win over Miami (Ohio) on Friday.


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Tuesday November 30, 2010


11-30 The Lantern


11-30 The Lantern