Thursday Friday November November 2, 2012 2, 2012 year: 132 No. 127
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thelantern Miller running himself into Heisman race
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battle for the illibuck
The OSU football team will play Illinois Saturday in Ohio Stadium at 3:30 p.m.
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Braxton Miller’s race for the Heisman is officially on after his coach, Urban Meyer, endorsed the sophomore quarterback’s candidacy. “Do I believe he’s a Heisman candidate? I do. I didn’t say that before,” Meyer said. “From just sheer production of a team that’s 9-0, it puts him in that category, and that’s without knowing the other candidates.” The Heisman Trophy is awarded to the “most outstanding player in collegiate football” and is decided from votes cast by living Heisman winners, journalists from across the country and a fan vote. OSU coach Urban Meyer does not get a vote, but his Monday nod for Miller’s consideration was the first time all year he did not dismiss the notion. His opinion might be significant considering Meyer has coached one Heisman winner and another finalist. In 2004, Meyer was at the University of Utah and the team finished a perfect 12-0. His then-quarterback and current starter for the NFL’s San Francisco 49ers Alex Smith was invited to the Heisman ceremony and finished fourth in the voting. While at the University of Florida Meyer tutored a three-time Heisman finalist in current New York Jets quarterback Tim Tebow. The former Gator quarterback became the first sophomore to win the award in 2007, then went on to finish third in 2008 and fifth in 2009. To win the award, though, Meyer added Miller “has to play much better.” ESPN college football analyst Trevor Matich agreed with OSU’s firstyear coach, and OSU football historian Jack Park said he believes Miller is destined for legendary things. In a Thursday phone interview, Matich said he has to finish the season strong to be considered for the Heisman, but Miller has impressed everyone with his courage. “The way he has carried the team at times when no one else could — that’s an intangible that is outstanding,” Matich said. OSU football has dealt with Heisman candidacy buzz surrounding a player for decades. The Buckeyes are tied for the most Heisman
aNdrew holleraN / Photo editor
oSU sophomore quarterback braxton Miller (5) evades Nebraska senior defensive end Chase rome (97) in an oct. 6 game. oSU won the game, 63-38.
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Cain speaks at OSU
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The water main break that flooded the basement of Park-Stradley Hall and left 2,000 students temporarily homeless remains unexplained more than six weeks after the break. The university has contracted an outside company to assess the problem, but there is no cost estimate for the repairs. “The water main break at Park-Stradley Hall remains under investigation,” said Lindsay Komlanc, Administration and Planning spokeswoman at Ohio State. The Park-Stradley evacuation was followed by an Oct. 27 water main break near Neil and 12th avenues that led to a water outage in Mack and Oxley halls that evening. Student Life spokesman Dave Isaacs said an 8-inch line broke, but a contractor was able to restore running water in the affected buildings by noon on Oct. 28. The two breaks were unrelated incidents. “The water main involved in the Park-Stradley Hall issue was a part of a much more complicated system than the one involved with this past weekend’s issue that impacted Mack and Oxley halls,” Komlanc said. “Ohio State’s technical experts are working on this and have also engaged an outside engineering firm to assist with the ParkStradley investigation efforts.”
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Park-Stradley hall is located on 11th avenue. The outside firm, Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates Inc., has worked with OSU in the past, performing damage assessments at the OSU-Wooster campus after a tornado hit on Sept. 16, 2010. The
A power outage blacked out the northwest corner of Ohio State’s campus along Woodruff Avenue at about 10:30 p.m. Thursday. Power was restored at about 1:15 a.m. Friday. The outage affected Tuttle Park, leaving the Tuttle Park Parking Garage, Ohio Stadium and the Blackwell without electricity. Other buildings without power included: McQuigg Lab, Hitchcock Hall, Dulles Hall, the Journalism Building and Cockins Hall. About 30 minutes after the outage, Ohio State Police officers on the corner of Woodruff and College avenues said there was no known reason for the outage. A Facilities Operations and Development employee confirmed the outage was intermittent from 17th to Lane avenues. He also said that although the department could not provide details on the outage, FOD employees were still working to identify the issue at about 1 a.m.
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Issue 2 aims to combat gerrymandering kriSTeN MiTChell Campus editor Mithcell.email@example.com
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Blackout hits part of NW OSU campus
With the presidential election just days away, the candidates are making their last attempts to sway voters. Overshadowed by the presidential choice are the other issues on the Ohio ballot, such as a proposal that aims to shake up how district and congressional lines are drawn. One of those ballot check marks is Issue 2, a proposal to form a 12-person citizen committee to draw congressional and district lines, taking the power away from elected officials who, OSU political science professor Richard Gunther believes, are likely to draw the lines in favor of their political party. Gunther, who has been in the forefront of getting Issue 2 on the ballot, said having the ability to redraw district lines gives politicians “a temptation to cheat,” and gives safe seats to incumbents.
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Ohioans to vote on Issue 2, combat gerrymandering Ohio congressional districts after 2010 redistricting 11
On Nov. 6, Ohio voters will be confronted with Issue 2, a proposal to form a 12-person citizen committee to draw congressional and district lines. Issue 2 was proposed with hopes of combating gerrymandering, which is the process of redrawing congressional district lines in favor of one political party over another. In Ohio, this was the case when 18 congressional districts were reduced to 16 after the 2010 census. After the 2010 redistricting by a Republican-controlled congress, one Democratic seat was eliminated in the process.
2 source: reshapeohio.org
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campus Herman Cain to OSU students: ‘Be part of the solution’ beCCa Marrie Lantern reporter email@example.com
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herman Cain smiles while taking a picture with a group of oSU students after speaking at the ohio Union Thursday night.
Former Republican primary candidate Herman Cain made Ohio State the last stop on his tour to deliver truth. Herman Cain has been touring the country since Sept. 5. During this journey, he hoped to accomplish two goals: to encourage college students and business people to become more involved in the whole political process, and to make sure that they still believe in America. Drew Stroemple, president of OSU College Republicans, introduced Cain, a former Republican candidate for the 2012 presidential race, to a crowd in the Ohio Union’s Griffin Grand Ballroom Nov. 1. “It’s good to be back at The Ohio State University,” Cain said as he stepped onto the stage to greet a welcoming audience. Cain visited OSU last November during his presidential rally bus tour, but this time his visit wasn’t focused on gaining votes. He talked in detail about the importance of students not giving up on dreams but added that “there are themes in this country standing between us and our dreams.” Cain said America is consumed by an overabundance of government, debt and energy dependence. “Tax rates are going to come back to what they were 10 years ago,” Cain said. “It will be the biggest increase in taxes ever.” Cain explained the importance of replacing, not reforming, the current tax code by promoting his 9-9-9 tax plan. According to the Tax Policy Center,
his three-part system consists of a 9 percent national sales tax, a 9 percent business flat tax and a 9 percent individual flat tax. “I told (former Massachusetts) Gov. (Mitt) Romney, ‘If you let 9-9-9 drip from lips, I’ll do back flips in Times Square,’” Cain said. Cain closed his speech by stressing the importance of having students “be a part of the solution” for the economic problems plaguing the country, namely the $16 trillion national debt. Cain specifically mentioned three ways for young people to do this: stay informed, get involved and get inspired. “Be a part of the solution and not part of the problem,” Cain said. “This is the greatest country in the world, and we need to keep it that way. Politics is not a spectator sport.” After the speech, Stroemple posed questions written by students. During this segment, Cain addressed the infamous character attacks that tarnished his reputation after leading the poll for four weeks straight during the Republican candidacy race. “I was attacked viciously for my character, which wasn’t true,” Cain said. “And do you know the people who it hurt the most? My family.” In part of an infidelity scandal, Cain was accused of being sexually suggestive toward several women. Aly Kovacevich, a first-year in biology and neuroscience, said Cain’s speech helped her better understand his philosophies and found it “inspiring to hear his stories.” Cain said that after this tour, he is taking a long vacation and is afterward focusing his efforts on preparing for his radio show in January. He is replacing the conservative syndicated radio show host Neal Boortz. Cain said he has no plans to run for office in the future, rather, he desires to be “a voice for the people.”
Political endorsements ‘probably do not matter much’ braNdoN kleiN Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org During an election season, everyone from celebrities to athletes endorse presidential candidates. The big question that remains is this: Who cares? Two OSU professors said the effect of these endorsements is minimal. “They may be good for a press release on the day it happens,” said John Kessel, an Ohio State political science professor. OSU political science professor Paul Beck agreed, and said the endorsements don’t have too much effect on most voters. “They probably do not matter much, unless they are surprises,” he said Recently, Colin Powell, a retired general and former secretary of state for the Bush administration, endorsed President Barack Obama for re-election this year. Powell had endorsed Obama in 2008. “An endorsement from Colin Powell is
important for Obama,” Beck said. “He commands an enormous amount of respect.” Powell’s endorsement was also significant because of his affiliation with the Republican party and his influence among African-American voters, Beck said. However, Kessel said he does not think Powell’s endorsement will sway many voters. “I thought his reasoning was good,” he said. “But I doubt it would have much impact.” Most people have already made up their minds, and in the end, Powell’s endorsement will not be effective on its own, Kessel said. Ismail Adan, a third-year in exploration, said political endorsements are not a factor in his decision. “Not at all,” he said. Adan, a Ron Paul supporter, said he is not sure whether he will be voting in this election. Powell announced his endorsement on Oct. 25 on “CBS This Morning.”
aNdrew holleraN / Photo editor
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President barack obama speaks to the crowd on the oval at oSU oct. 9. obama expects to return to Columbus on Friday and Monday for campaign events.
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trophies with seven and have had at least one player finish second or win the award in every decade since the 40â€™s. In the case of Miller, the cloud of the Buckeyeâ€™s penalties from the NCAA surrounds his candidacy. â€œSome voters wonâ€™t vote for a player that his team is on probation,â€? Park said. Millerâ€™s arm and his legs have put him in the position to win the award. During OSUâ€™s win against Penn State last Saturday Miller eclipsed 1,000 yards on the ground, becoming the third quarterback in Big Ten history accomplish the feat. Miller has the fifth most rushing yards of any player, regardless of position, in the Football Bowl Subdivision with 1,093. He also has the second most rushing touchdowns in the Big Ten with 12. â€œHis start-stop lateral movement is quick as any I have seen,â€? Matich said. â€œHeâ€™ll actually stop and the defender will stop and he will burst away â€Ś leaving the defender standing still.â€? Against Penn State, Miller scored two rushing touchdowns and showed his athletic ability on a play at the one-yard line with 3:30 left in the third quarter. Miller pulled the ball out of the hands of junior running back Carlos Hyde just as Hyde was being tackled, jumped back to avoid a diving defender and dove into the end zone all on the same play. â€œIâ€™ve never seen any guy do anything like that. Just the way he got in â€” juked 26 guys to get in there â€” was just amazing, but thatâ€™s nothing new for him. I was surprised but then I realized who was doing it,â€? OSU redshirt junior offensive lineman Jack Mewhort said Monday. Led by Miller, OSU has a 9-0 record and is ranked No. 6 in the country by the Associated Press.
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Heisman from 1A
Brief Timothy Marcum, a non-affiliate, was reported missing from the Neuropsychological Services building located at 1620 Upham Drive, by a male staff member at 11:08 a.m. Wednesday. The missing person is being described as a white, 47-year-old male. An investigation is pending. A female student reported a burglary at the Morrill Tower residence hall Wednesday. An estimated $375 worth of jewelry was reported stolen from the on-campus residentâ€™s dorm room. An investigation is pending. A female staff member reported theft from a motor vehicle and attempted theft of a motor vehicle at the 12th Avenue and Cannon Drive parking lot Sunday. An estimated $750 worth of property was reported stolen from the vehicle, a 2006, dark blue Chrysler Sebring. The driverâ€™s side window was â€œsmashed outâ€? and the â€œignition was peeled/damaged in what appeared to be an attempt to steal the vehicle,â€? according to an Ohio State Police report. A female reported aggravated menacing at Martha Moorehouse Pavilion located at 2050 Kenny Road Monday at 5:28 p.m. source: reporting CHRISTOPHER BRAUN / Design editor
firm has also done work on Math Tower, Thompson Library and Knowlton Hall. The university has not released a cost estimate for the repair work because â€œthe cost of the repairs for the damage to Park-Stradley are still being determined and compiled,â€? Komlanc said. OSU is still evaluating and testing equipment â€œto determine the best course of action for repair,â€? and â€œthe university is working with insurance carriers to recover for the loss,â€? Komlanc said. Komlanc did not have an exact date for when there might be a cost estimate, but said, â€œearly next week is a possibilityâ€? in an email. While it is unknown at this time why the ParkStradley break happened, some students said they arenâ€™t too interested in knowing. â€œIâ€™m not really too concerned. They took care of it in a great way, so I wasnâ€™t totally focused on that part of it,â€? said Monica Braun, a first-year in psychology and Park-Stradley resident. However, Michael Gord, a second-year in biology living in Park-Stradley, expects a report. â€œIt was not fun to be out of the dorm and sleep on my friendâ€™s floor, but I know that theyâ€™re not just gonna say, like, â€˜You guys were screwed and thatâ€™s all thatâ€™s going to happen,â€™â€? Gord said.
Issue 2 from 1A â€œBy having uncompetitive districts, it undermines the ability of voters to hold their elected officials accountable,â€? Gunther said. He said if Issue 2 passes on Nov. 6, the 12-person citizens committee will be comprised of four republicans, four democrats and four independents or members of other parties. Of the people that apply to be on the committee, the pool will be narrowed down to 14 people from each group, then the speaker of the Ohio House minority leader will be given the opportunity to veto up to three people in each pool, supposedly to eliminate people who are attempting to rig the system. From there, the pool could potentially be brought down to 24 total applicants, and from there three from each group will be randomly selected. After those nine are selected, one person from each group will be added to the committee, a process which Gunther said is to ensure that the diversity of Ohio is represented. Gunther said the way the Ohio district map is currently drawn is â€œgrotesquely unfair,â€? with many counties broken into three or more districts, lines he say devalue the voice of those places in the state, and make it difficult for the area to have a community political voice. Gunther, in conjunction with Dan Tokaji, an OSU law professor, and Voters First wrote the petition to get Issue 2 on the ballot this November. When the ballot description for Issue 2 was written, Gunther said it was misleading and didnâ€™t clearly explain what the initiative was. proponents of Issue 2 brought their case before the Ohio Supreme Court, where they ruled the
Of the last 12 Heisman winners, eight played in that seasonâ€™s National Championship game and held a combined record of 127-19, not including wins vacated from NCAA sanctions. Since 1935, seven Heisman winners have been on a team with four or more losses and once has the playerâ€™s team had a record below .500. Quarterback Paul Hornung won in 1956 after leading Notre Dame to a 2-8 record. Miller was not on the list of Heisman favorites at the beginning of the this season, but Matich doesnâ€™t believe that will hold him back. â€œThe last three Heisman winners were not talked about at the beginning of the season,â€? Matich said. The 2011 winner, quarterback Robert Griffin III, exploded on the scene after Baylorâ€™s opening upset victory over TCU and threw more touchdowns than incompletion passes in his first three games. The 2010 winner, quarterback Cam Newton, was not on Auburnâ€™s roster during the 2009 season, as he transferred from Blinn College in Texas. Running back Mark Ingram, the 2009 winner, had 782 total yards and 12 touchdowns in his freshman year. As a sophomore and Heisman winning year he scored 20 touchdowns and more than doubled total yardage with 1992 yards. In a press release, it was announced that Miller has been named one of the 16 semifinalists for a different collegiate player of the year award, the Maxwell Award. Park does not think Miller will win the Heisman this year but said, â€œit is a small possibility that OSU has the only two two-time Heisman winners.â€? OSU is scheduled to play at home against Big Ten Leaders division opponent Illinois at 3:30 p.m. Saturday.
The delay is preferred by Cameron Shirima, a first-year in health professions exploration and part of the Health Science Scholars learning community that meets in Park-Stradley. â€œIâ€™d rather know the results when they are actually ready, than giving them bits and pieces and find out they were false,â€? he said. The cause of Oct. 27â€™s breakage was easily found. â€œThe failure point for the water main break that impacted Mack and Oxley halls was easily identifiable based on the pipeâ€™s location, surroundings and condition,â€? Komlanc said. â€œBased on the type and location of the water line, the water main break that impacted Mack and Oxley halls Saturday night and Sunday morning is not the same type of installation and was unrelated to the Park-Stradley water main break.â€? More than 2,000 students were evacuated from Baker and Park-Stradley halls as a result of the Sept. 16 water main break, and about 1,200 students from Park-Stradley Hall were forced to find temporary housing while the building was closed for three days. Accommodations were made for evacuees in the RPAC. No students were evacuated from Mack or Oxley as a result of Saturday nightâ€™s water main break.
language had to be changed. The new ballot language, approved by a Republican-controlled Ohio Ballot Board, is long and confusing, Gunther said. Gunther thinks that biased line drawing means â€œOhio is being cheated out of the right to elect their own representativesâ€? some donâ€™t think the Issue 2 proposal is the right answer to eliminating gerrymandering. â€œEveryone agrees gerrymandering is bad. Issue 2 is not the way to fix it, Issue 2 makes it worse,â€? said Niraj Antani, communications director of the OSU College Republicans. Antani said the committee will be composed of â€œunelected bureaucratsâ€? that canâ€™t be held accountable to the people of Ohio. While he admitted change needs to happen, he said it should be a partisan effort. Issue 2 has been opposed by the Ohio Republican Party who drew the current district lines, and a representative from Ohio Secretary of State Republican Jon Hustedâ€™s office did not immediately return requests for comment Thursday. Antani said he doesnâ€™t think the proposal â€œhas a chance of passing at allâ€? on Nov. 6. President of the OSU College Democrats Mallory Kimble is an advocate of Issue 2. â€œI feel its going to protect democracy in our state,â€? she said. â€œIf you are about democracy and want your vote to matter, vote yes on Issue 2.â€? Kimble said she thinks the issue has a good chance of passing on Election Day. Gunther said Issue 2 advocates have been relying on volunteers and phone banking to promote the proposal in the final days leading up to the election.
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Thursday November November 2, 2, 2012 2012 Thursday Friday November 2, 2012v
Columbus tourism contributes to $1B in tax revenue keNNeTh johNSoN Lantern reporter email@example.com Columbus raked in the cash last year. Experience Columbus recently released a study showing the impact tourism has had on Columbus, Ohio, and Franklin County. During 2011, leisure visitors, sports and arts fans, convention attendees and business travelers spent $7.8 billon at local businesses, generating $1.04 billion in local, state, and federal tax revenue, according to a press release. The report shows that Columbus tourism has supported 61,000 jobs or 9 percent of the jobs in the city and Franklin County, according to the release. “Tourism is a significant and huge economic engine in our community that is truly effective,” said Paul Astleford, president and CEO of Experience Columbus. “This report just goes to show how much an economic engine tourism is for all communities, especially thriving tourist places like New York, Orlando, Fla. and Las Vegas. Tourism dollars is an enormous industry that is so competitive among communities since everybody is trying to get their share.” Astleford said the University District is significant in generating revenue, since parents and students travel to Columbus and spend money for sporting events and visits to campus. Retail, which made up 24 percent of tourism
sales, was attributed as being the greatest revenue generator in Columbus, followed by food and beverage at 17 percent, transportation at 13 percent, attractions, recreation and entertainment at 10 percent and lodging at 7 percent. “I think it’s great, especially in this tough economy, I think the opening of the (Hollywood) Casino might also be helping that growth as well,” said Cora Banner, a manager of Wendy’s at 1510 N. High St. The Hollywood Casino opened in Columbus on Oct. 8. It is the third of four voter-approved casinos to open in the state. The Experience Columbus report was compiled by researchers at Oxford Economics, and showed sales related to visitor spending in the Central Ohio area which was nearly $9.5 billion in 2011, up from $8.1 billion in 2009, according to the press release. However, David Gischel, a general manager for the Five Guys Burgers and Fries restaurant on 1603 N. High St., hasn’t seen much change in his business or Columbus. “I haven’t seen the change myself. We sometimes may get an influx of customers if certain events come to Columbus,” Gischel said. The study indicated tourism now supports one in every 12 salaried jobs in Franklin County. However, total jobs in Franklin County are recovering from the national recession and are still down from the peak during 2007, according to the release. “Sales have increased for us as we’re doing more business than previous years, I think this is very
Endorsement from 2A “Well you know I voted for him in 2008 and I plan to stick with him in 2012, and I’ll be planning to vote for he and for Vice President Joe Biden,” said Powell on the show. The economy and foreign policy issues were among the reasons that Powell re-endorsed the president. “I saw over the next several years, stabilization come back in the financial community, housing is now starting to pick up after four years … consumer confidence is rising,” Powell said. “I also saw the president get us out of one war, start to get us out of a second war and did not get us into any new wars.” The former secretary of state said the country is making a comeback. “Generally we’ve come out of the dive and we’re starting to gain altitude,” he said. Obama’s handling of the economy is another important factor in Powell’s endorsement, Beck said. Powell expressed his approval for the president on doing a “very, very solid” job of protecting Americans from terrorism.
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Nationwide arena, home of the Columbus blue jackets, plays host to many big events in Columbus throughout the year. good news and Franklin County is the beneficiary of this even in a recession,” said George Kentris, a co-owner of Taco Bell in the Northwest Ohio franchise and campus location. Astleford said Columbus visitors should feel
Photo Ed welcome while in the city. “Visitors are open to our community, and it’s good that visitors see our community,Asst. I hopePhoto we give Ed all visitors a big hug when they arrive,” Astleford said.
Powell said Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney’s economic plan is to “‘cut taxes and compensate for that with other things,’ but that compensation does not cover all of the cuts intended.” Romney’s foreign policy was also of some concern for Powell. “I’m not quite sure which Gov. Romney we would be getting with respect to foreign policy,” he said. “And so, I think we ought to keep on the track that we are on.” Obama is scheduled to speak at the Franklin County Fairgrounds in Hilliard, Ohio on Friday before continuing on to stops in Springfield, Ohio and Lima, Ohio. Doors open at 8 a.m. Obama is also scheduled to return to Columbus on the final day of campaigning Monday with Jay Z and Bruce Springsteen, but further details about the event had not been released Thursday evening. Romney and his wife Ann Romney are also scheduled to make a stop in Columbus Monday at Landmark Aviation on E. 5th Avenue. That event is scheduled to be open to the public at 4 p.m.
Asst. Multimedia Ed
Oller Projects Repo
Director of Student M
Sales Mana aNdrew holleraN / Photo editor
republican presidential nominee Mitt romney speaks to a crowd in Powell, ohio, aug. Production/Webma 25. he expects to return to Columbus Monday for a campaign event.
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Director of ‘Flight’ navigates into live-action film again Madeline Roth Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Director Robert Zemeckis has spent the better part of the past decade making 3-D animated films such as “A Christmas Carol” and “The Polar Express,” but he’s making his return into more grownup films with a vengeance. Zemeckis’ latest film, “Flight,” which opens Friday, is one of his more recent live-action films since 2000’s “Cast Away.” But the director says it doesn’t feel like anything has changed. “Movies are movies. The only difference between making a live-action movie and a digital movie is that you’re bending light through a lens. Everything else is the same,” said Zemeckis in a press conference call. “Flight” tells the story of Whip Whitaker, played by Denzel Washington, an airline pilot who becomes a national hero after saving a flight from crashing. But an investigation into the malfunctions of the crash reveals Whitaker’s troubling struggle with alcohol. Zemeckis, who also directed “Forrest Gump” and the “Back to the Future” trilogy, said what brought him back to live-action filmmaking was “Flight’s” script, which was written by John Gatins, who also wrote the screenplays for “Coach Carter” and “Real Steel.” “The script was magnificent, and it was a screenplay that in no way, shape or form should be done digitally,” Zemeckis said. “The images were captured digitally, but there were no digital avatars involved. So it was all based on the screenplay.” Gatins said some of the script’s themes reflected his own struggles as a former alcoholic. He got sober when he was 25 and started writing the screenplay six years later, in 1999. “I started writing the script at 31, so I was still thinking about all that stuff,” Gatins said in a phone press conference call. “Alcohol … was one of my fears, along with flying, and I thought there was a connection between alcohol and flying.” What makes a movie great, Zemeckis said, are compelling characters, and Whitaker is what Zemeckis called an “imperfect hero.” “Most people are imperfect, and perfect heroes
Courtesy of Paramount Pictures
‘Flight,’ starring Denzel Washington, is scheduled to hit theaters Nov. 2. … are very, very troubled humans,” Zemeckis said. “And I think that I’m drawn to those characters because those characters lend themselves to the most drama and we can all relate to them because everyone’s imperfect.” Gatins agreed Whitaker’s dark past makes him a gripping, yet confusing, character. “We ask you really early on to commit to this somewhat unreliable narrator because he’s f----up a lot of the time in the movie,” Gatins said. “So people are saying, ‘Can I root for this guy?’ He’s
heroic but he’s got a lot of darkness so he holds your intrigue but … you’ve got to check your score card and figure out where you’re standing.” Zemeckis said Washington was his “first and only choice” for the role of Whitaker. “He is pretty much one of the best actors who is alive today in the world, and I just felt that he was an actor who brought all the sort of power and the ability to reach down into his most inner self to pull this performance off,” Zemeckis said. Directing a movie that required knowledge of
aircrafts was no stretch for Zemeckis, who has a background as a pilot. “I, myself, am an instrument-rated pilot, so I’m familiar with a lot of it,” Zemeckis said. “I think if you are familiar at all with the world of aviation, you will find that everything in the flying parts of the movie are very accurately depicted.” Some scenes in “Flight,” such as the pivotal one where Whitaker miraculously lands the
continued as ‘Flight’ on 6A
Presidential election should be left to candidates, not Jay-Z, Springsteen and Kid Rock Asst. arts editor
caitlin essig email@example.com
When politics mix with an unlikely counterpart, music, it can be strategic and positive. It can also be embarrassing and awkward. Both presidential candidates are spending the weekend and the first part of next week in Ohio before Tuesday’s election. Both are bringing musicians in tow for some of their appearances. President Barack Obama is scheduled to appear in Columbus Monday with Jay-Z and
Bruce Springsteen. Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney is also scheduled to visit Columbus Monday with The Marshall Tucker Band. Romney is also slated to visit West Chester, Ohio, on Friday with Kid Rock. Let me preface my thoughts with this: I am neither registered as a Republican or as a Democrat. And my thoughts on music don’t cross party lines, whether the musicians themselves decide to favor a candidate or not. While I am a country music fan, I cannot think of a reason why bringing Kid Rock along on a campaign visit would be a good idea. If Romney is going for the vote of fans of a talentless, washed-up country “musician,” then he has really hit the mark. It does make sense for Romney to bring country musicians along with him on campaign visits. Country music traditionally appeals to
Courtesy of MCT
Kid Rock is slated to perform at a campaign event for Mitt Romney Nov. 2 in West Chester, Ohio. conservatives, as do many of its themes, such as hunting, farming and religion. But Romney really could have benefitted from choosing someone with a little more talent than Kid Rock. Can
anyone even name an appealing song by him, other than “Picture,” which is really only bearable because it’s a duet with Sheryl Crow? While I don’t think this should matter in the grand
scheme of things – no one should base their vote on which candidate brings the cooler performer to his events – I do think there are uninformed voters who will make their choices this way. Obama is clearly winning as far as choosing the right musicians to accompany him the day before the election. Jay-Z is one of the most talented and well-respected rappers of all time, and Springsteen is an American icon. Kid Rock is a fool. To be fair, Obama hasn’t been perfect when it comes to choosing performers to accompany him on his many visits to Ohio. On Oct. 9, Obama visited Ohio State and brought will.i.am of the Black Eyed Peas with him. The result was one of the most uncomfortable experiences of my life. Will.i.am basically hosted a rave during the daylight for a crowd equally comprised
of college students and random Columbus community members. If that isn’t a recipe for disaster, I don’t know what is. Bottom line, while some of the presidential candidates might have better musicians lending them their support, that shouldn’t be the basis of your vote. So whether you’re a Jay-Z fan or, for whatever reason, a Kid Rock fan, educate yourself on all of your options and vote. Obama is scheduled to speak at the Franklin County Fairgrounds in Hilliard, Ohio, on Friday before continuing on to stops in Springfield, Ohio, and Lima, Ohio. Doors open at 8 a.m. at the Fairgrounds Friday. Mitt Romney and Ann Romney are also scheduled to make a stop in Columbus Monday at Landmark Aviation on E. 5th Avenue. That event is scheduled to be open to the public at 4 p.m.
Former Boss Doggs employee reveals in book ‘every one of us has a hot dog stand inside of us’ Madeline Roth Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org On the west side of University Hall, right off the Oval, the Boss Doggs hot dog stand has been a staple for years for students craving warm, made-toorder grub. But for Ohio State alumnus and former Boss Doggs employee Mike Rudd, working there didn’t just teach him how to grill bratwurst — it paved the way for a successful sales career. “It taught me to work only jobs you love and never settle for anything else,” Rudd said. “I’ve been in sales since I’ve graduated from college, and (working at Boss Doggs) taught me everything I needed to know.” Working at Boss Doggs was such a valuable experience for Rudd that he decided to write a book about it. “Hot Dogs, A Little Marketing, and A Lot of Fun” was published Sept. 17 and chronicles Rudd’s journey into sales. “The main theme of the book is that I believe every one of us has a hot dog stand inside of us,” Rudd said. “It’s literal for me but a metaphor for everyone else. Everyone has a stand and once you find it, passion and motivation come out of yourself and you’ll do things you never thought you’d be able to achieve.” Rudd worked at Boss Doggs, which is ran by University Residences and Dining Services and
open permitting weather conditions, for three years, from the fall of his second year until the spring of his fourth year, including summers. He graduated from the Fisher College of Business in June 2005 with degrees in marketing and logistics. Rudd said working at the stand was not always glamorous but definitely worthwhile because of the work experience he gained. “Other than pushing that cart through 12 inches of snow on a Tuesday in February, it was never discouraging,” Rudd said. “It was a blast, actually. It was the best work experience I’d ever had and it paved the way for everything in the rest of my life.” After graduating from OSU, Rudd ventured into the world of radio marketing, working at CD102.5 and QFM96, before moving on to 97.1 The Fan, where he is a sports marketing specialist. Randy Malloy, who worked with Rudd at CD102.5, where Malloy is the general manager, said of Rudd, “He’s a really smart guy and he’s someone who doesn’t just wait for things to happen.” He added, “I think it’s a smart book and very lighthearted.” Rudd still maintains, however, that working at Boss Doggs was his most valuable work experience because it taught him how to be a more optimistic person. “This is my success story I want to share about taking the path of positivity and passion,” Rudd said.
continued as Boss Dogs on 8A
Lantern file photo
OSU alumnus Mike Rudd wrote a book about his time working at Boss Doggs titled ‘Hot Dogs, A Little Marketing, and A Lot of Fun,’ which was published Sept. 17.
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Managing Editor, con
Managing Editor, de
Asst. Sports Ed
Asst. [a+e] Ed Courtesy of Keegan Wenzler
the delta Routine is scheduled to perform nov. 4 at Scarlet & grey cafe.
Milwaukee-based band seeks ‘change-up’ in C-Bus alex caSola Lantern reporter email@example.com The Delta Routine has graced several stages with its rock ‘n’ roll, but the band isn’t so familiar with Columbus — and its about to change that this weekend. The Milwaukee-based group is scheduled to perform in Columbus 7 p.m. Sunday at Scarlet & Grey Café. Lead vocalist and guitarist Nick Amadeus said the band is looking forward to the Columbus tour stop and the fresh audience to come with it. He added the band has toured through parts of Ohio before but is excited to tour elsewhere in the state. “Cleveland was a little bit weird,” Amadeus said, laughing. “We wanted a change-up.” Amadeus also said The Delta Routine has drawn some of its influences from rock band Hero Jr., an Indianapolis-based band that is touring with The Delta Routine. Columbusbased band Up All Nights is also scheduled to perform with the groups at Scarlet & Grey Sunday.
Comprised of Amadeus, keyboardist and vocalist Al Kraemer, guitarist and vocalist Victor Buell IV, bassist and vocalist Evan Paydon and drummer Kyle Ciske, The Delta Routine has had numerous lineup changes in members and instruments since its formation seven years ago. Amadeus said the band found some of its current members by chance at a fashion show. Another important part of the group though is its producer Mike Hoffman, who came across the band due to being a family friend of Amadeus. He’s been with the band from the group’s release of its self-titled debut album in 2007 up to its fourth and most recent release “Cigarettes and Caffeine Nightmares” Oct. 9. “Nick and the guys are very driven, inspired chaps. You know, the only kind I’ll work with,” Hoffman said in an email. “You gotta have rocket fuel in your veins if you’re gonna go anywhere. These guys are tanked up and ready to launch, always.” Referring to The Delta Routine’s
music as rock ‘n’ roll with a bit of a pop element, Amadeus said he normally tries to take the lead on the songwriting aspect of albums by laying down some lyrics, then getting the main beat. He said, however, the band’s last album was a collaborative effort from the group. Brett Ruland, owner of Spoonful Records located at 116 E. Long St., said the rock scene is still very popular in Columbus and the turnout at The Delta Routine’s show should be pretty large. “That genre always sells well,” Ruland said. “Indie and rock are the bestsellers here.” Although Ruland said he has never heard of The Delta Routine, he said he’s open to listening to its music and getting himself and others in the rock ‘n’ roll scene familiar with it. Scarlet and Grey is located at 2203 N. High St. and will charge a $5 to $10 cover charge at the door for Sunday’s show.
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‘Flight,’ starring denzel Washington, is scheduled to hit theaters nov. 2.Student Voice
‘Flight’ from 5A
malfunctioning airplane, also required Zemeckis’ knowledge and experience using special effects. Photo Ed “There’s a scene where you have to actually invert the whole aircraft,” Zemeckis said. “That was the trickiest to do both from a cinema standpoint and from a physical standpoint because we had to weld the airplane cabin on a gimble and turn all the Asst. Photo Ed passengers upside-down.” The film was made for $31 million, but Gatins said scenes like the one where Whitaker lands the plane prove Zemeckis’ digital skills can stand up to anMultimedia underEd whelming budget. “It’s the most insane sequence you’re going to see in the movie,” Gatins said. “It Multimedia was phenomenal to watch (Zemeckis) film it. You’re just sweating Asst. watching this piece Ed of the movie … and that totally speaks to the digital cinema Robert had been doing for the past 10 years.” Gatins said he was thrilled Zemeckis wanted to direct “Flight,” especially after Gatins had been trying to get the movie made on his own for 10 years. “(Zemeckis) was a great, open collaborator,” Gatins said. “He was egoless and …Repo Oller Projects let me have access to the actors in the movie. It was rare and with all the things that went wrong with me trying to make this movie, it turned out really well.” After spending the past decade directing and producing family-friendly films, Zemeckis said it’s nice to be back in R-rated territory. Director of Student M “Oh, it’s always good to get that family film stink off of you,” Zemeckis said. “But there’s no agenda for me. It’s always based on the screenplay. I mean, the screenplay has got some very adult and rough stuff in it, and you know, that’s what the story is, General Man so that’s the story that I had to make.” Gatins said he tried to write a script that would surprise people and go beyond the audience’s expectations. Sales Mana “I think it’s a movie that surprises people and that’s always fun,” Gatins said. “It’s funny and it’s got a conflicted, complicated character and Denzel has an insane Production/Webma performance you have to see.”
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Thursday Friday november FridayNovember November2,2,2012 2012
Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis ACROSS
1 Bright-eyed 6 Student of Socrates 11 “The Mentalist” network 14 Cut over 15 Get ready to surf 16 Last word?: Abbr. 17 Stallone’s garden supply? 19 Halifax head 20 Lively dance 21 Cage, for one 23 Movie theater appliances 27 Casually mention, with “to” 28 Sacred structure 29 Buck 31 Influential sports figure 32 Brewery flavoring 33 Beginning to cure? 36 French article 37 Lacking 40 To benefit 41 Cubs’ spring training city 43 Prominent periods 44 Cádiz cohort 46 Post office flier 48 Allied leader 49 “Gave it my best”
Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2012 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Themes this coming year include people, career, finances, learning and travel. Make money until next June, when a mind-expanding opportunity develops. You’re the star, and a special light shines on you, which brings confidence and personal power. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21-April 19 Today is a 7 -- There’s more than enough to keep you busy. Avoid confusion. Abundance is available, although all is not as it seems. Act quickly to get a good deal. TAURUS April 20-May 20 Today is a 6 -- You can’t do everything
at once. Patience is required, although there’s plenty to go around. Set priorities. Edit your writing before sending it. Stay out of someone else’s argument. GEMINI May 21-June 20 Today is an 8 -- Finish up old business thoughtfully. You’re finding good stuff. Don’t touch your savings. Have a party at home. Love is abundant, but words conceal emotion. Temporary confusion resolves. CANCER June 21-July 22 Today is a 5 -- Business depends on practical decisions. Avoid reckless investments or gambles. A compromise gets achieved after initial resistance. Love is the bottom line. Get curious, and identify the emotional requirements. LEO July 23-Aug. 22 Today is a 7 -- Let your love show. You have more than you thought. Address difficult problems and avoid trouble. The one with the compulsion for precision has
the advantage. Exercise self-discipline. VIRGO Aug. 23-Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- You experience a philosophical shift. Acknowledge your feelings. Divide things fairly. Don’t overlook anybody. Move quickly but not recklessly. Prioritize obligations. This is a potential moment of conflict. LIBRA Sept. 23-Oct. 22 Today is a 7 -- You have more than expected. Friends and lovers don’t mix well now. A vacation would be nice. Repeat your desired result like a mantra, already occurring, in present tense. SCORPIO Oct. 23-Nov. 21 Today is a 5 -- Work out a problem openly. Let your partner do the talking. You have more friends than you thought. Stand for yourself, and they’re right there with you. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22-Dec. 21 Today is a 7 -- Take on new responsibilities and gain respect. Leave
51 News source since Dec. 1881 52 Musical inadequacy 53 Feudal lord 55 Wine flavoring 56 Santa’s risky undertaking? 62 First name in dictators 63 Eliminate 64 Ryder rival 65 WWII carrier 66 Domingo, e.g. 67 Hides
1 Hand holder? 2 Rural expanse 3 Changed-my-mind key 4 Encouraging word 5 Unsolicited opinion 6 Doesn’t wing it 7 Like a boring lecture, probably 8 Río contents 9 A.L. East team, on scoreboards 10 Low tie 11 Movie about artificially grown bacteria? 12 Lineage
your emergency fund intact. Think quickly; move slowly. Neatness draws respect. Argue only if it truly matters. You are blessed.
13 See 58-Down 18 Seconds 22 Storm harbinger 23 Old Testament poem 24 Wistful remark 25 Fast-talking salesman’s training materials? 26 Jewelry item 27 To boot 29 Dome cover 30 Drops (out) 32 Hand-holding group dance 34 Oater orphan 35 Mashie and niblick 38 Decided in court 39 Add some meat to 42 Kolkata’s locale 45 Avril follower 47 Polecat kin 48 Saltimbocca herb 49 How much sautéing is done 50 Warty amphibians 51 Subject for Archimedes 53 Buyer’s aid 54 “Based on that ...” 57 Source of iron 58 With 13-Down, errand
runner’s destination 59 2002 Chapter 11-filing flier 60 Track 61 2002 British Open champ
See solutions to sudoku & crosswords online at thelantern.com/ puzzles
by The Mepham Group ©2012
CAPRICORN Dec. 22-Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- You know more than you realize. Meetings conflict with family time. There’s more than enough to be done. Respect your partner’s opinion regarding the new you. Together, you’re awesome. AQUARIUS Jan. 20-Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- Anticipate disagreement, and curtail impulsive spending. Align with the team. Passion is part of the drill. You begin to see the light at the end of the abundance tunnel. PISCES Feb. 19-March 20 Today is an 8 -- Make it a social event of creative potential. Advance confidently, even if it means less time at home. Accept coaching enthusiastically. A fabulous opportunity appears. Brainstorming leads to productivity.
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[ a+e ] Boss Dogs from 5A “I know we see things every day that try to drag us down, but if you are kind no matter what and if you work your butt off, the more you give the more you receive. I’ve found life’s a lot more fun that way.” Rudd said he has always been an “upbeat and fun person,” and he hopes to instill that positivity in others. “Over the years I’ve realized you can wake up one of two ways: you can declare it’s a great day and see so many things going on in the world, or you can wake up and dwell on past failures and think about all the problems in the world,” Rudd said. “I guess I just chose the path of positivity.” But writing the book isn’t the only way Rudd tries to motivate others. He has also been a mentor and a motivational speaker to others in the media sales sector. “My next step is to break into the young adult phase,” Rudd said. “That age group is at such a standstill at times at where to go in life.” One way Rudd has been reaching that goal is to combine his love of sports with his talent as a motivational speaker. Rob Nussbaum, the athletic director at Our Lady of Peace, an elementary school in Columbus, said Rudd has been a volunteer coach in the school’s athletic program and said he is a “great role model” for the students. “His style and passion for the game prepares (the kids) to bring their very best,” Nussbaum said. “He shows them that their off-the-court activities and behavior is just as important, if not more so, than how they conduct themselves on the court.” In addition to the book showcasing Rudd’s positivity, it also shows his sense of humor — the book’s front cover includes a picture of Rudd posing in a hot dog costume he bought on the Internet. “I just wanted to show I am funny and passionate,” Rudd said about the cover. “I wanted to make something that stood out in people’s minds.”
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The Angry Baker undesirable on outside, but peaceful, posh on inside chelSea SpeaRS Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The heavy aroma of freshly baked bread wafting from The Angry Baker is an all-too-welcome sensation in the midst of Olde Towne East. The little café and bakery, located at 891 Oak St., serves as a safe haven amid the rather rough neighborhood. Few signs advertise the bakery. It’s a petite hole-in-the-wall that you must actively search for, but once inside, The Angry Baker emanates a homey feel. Immediately after I stepped out of my Volkswagen bug upon my arrival to The Angry Baker, I had to dodge the forward advances of a rather sketchy local, making me a little unnerved from the start of my visit. But once I walked into the bakery to meet my friend for brunch, I was greeted with an overwhelming sense of peace. Steamy windows occupy the storefront and exposed brick lines the rest of the rather dainty shop. Jazzy music, so light it’s barely audible, contributes to the muffled quietness of the store. The posh café has a slight 1950s vibe with its hipster workers, retro appliances and overall cleanliness. Only a few tables lie scattered around the bakery, and we chose a plush booth in the corner. The only easy decision was my purchase of coffee. It’s a routine classic with any of my meals. For $1.60, I was able to refill my semi-sweet coffee as much as my addiction craved. The coffee is self-served and thus easy to tailor a simple cup of java to meet your preferences. After the coffee, however, I was overwhelmed with so many equally appealing options that I ordered more food than my stomach could prove to finish. Should I go with the butternut soup? The white cheddar grilled cheese? The veggie club with squash and beets? The Thanksgiving sandwich with turkey and apple cranberry chutney? My first decision rested in a $4 teacake. As one of multiple vegan options within the bakery, the teacake was a thick, powdery pastry that satisfied my sweet tooth and tasted heavily of flour. Raspberries and a fruit filling drizzled the top layer and mixed well with the doughy taste of the pastry. For my main course, I settled on the baked eggs, priced at $7.50. It took 20 minutes to receive my food, a slightly lengthy wait at a café, but the meal was hot, fresh and filling. It was a slight twist on the traditional eggs. A layer of bread lined the bottom of the dish and was topped with three eggs and a white cheese. Spinach intermingled with the eggs and eliminated any hint of dryness. The eggs came with a small side salad, topped with Parmesan cheese, croutons and a warm balsamic dressing. The unexpected saltiness and warmth of the salad oddly complemented the breakfast even at an early hour. While I was already quite full from my own breakfast, I couldn’t resist sampling my friend’s vegan pumpkin french toast. It was perfectly soft, light, airy and creamy all at once with a burst of pumpkin and a crunchy topping of pecans. It inspired me to buy the pumpkin oatmeal cream sandwich at $1.50 as a sweet treat for a special someone. Let me just say that it was a true test of self-discipline to resist biting into that pastry before I delivered it. After my endeavor at The Angry Baker, I left the store with a substantially
chelSea SpeaRS / Lantern photographer
at the angry Baker, located at 891 oak St., you can order a $1.60 cup of coffee, $4 teacake and $7 baked eggs with a small side salad. lighter wallet. My meal cost more than $15, but its menu is filled with food that delivers an exclusive taste. I can justify spending the money on such distinct cuisine. My simple advice for any future customers: don’t go alone, lock up your car, but enjoy this more urban version of Northstar Café. Treat yourself to this café and bakery at least once — it’s worth the indulgence. Grade: B+
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Friday November 2, 2012
Illinois to face ‘fairly talented’ OSU defense DAN HOPE Senior Lantern reporter email@example.com
Top 25 College Football Poll
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
Alabama (8-0) Oregon (8-0) Kansas State (8-0) Notre Dame (8-0) LSU (7-1) OHIO STATE (9-0) Georgia (7-1) Florida (7-1) Florida State (8-1) Clemson (7-1) South Carolina (7-2) Louisville (8-0) Oregon State (6-1) Oklahoma (5-2) Stanford (6-2) Texas A&M (6-2) Mississippi State (7-0) USC (6-2) Boise State (7-1)
20 21 22 23 24 25
Texas Tech (6-2) Nebraska (6-2) Louisiana Tech (7-1) West Virginia (5-2) Arizona (5-3) UCLA (6-2)
BIG TEN STANDINGS LEADERS DIVISION Team
Big Ten record
1. OHIO STATE
LEGENDS DIVISION Team
Big Ten record
5. Mich. State
Courtesy of MCT
Illinois quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase is sacked during an Oct. 6 game against Wisconsin at Camp Randall Stadium in Madison, Wisc. Illinois lost, 31-14.
continued as Scheelhaase on 10A
Meyer, Buckeyes not taking ‘dangerous’ Fighting Illini lightly PATRICK MAKS Asst. sports editor firstname.lastname@example.org Urban Meyer might’ve sized up Ohio State football’s season in a sentence. “At times, we’re really good,” the Buckeyes coach said. “At other times, we’re not.” In a year highlighted with triumphs against Michigan State, Nebraska and Penn State, the Buckeyes have often looked the part of their No. 6 national ranking. Rather bewildering, sloppy melees against perceived-to-be inferior competition in contests against the likes of Purdue, Indiana, California, Central Florida and Alabama-Birmingham often has, convincingly, suggested otherwise. At an impressive 9-0, it’s hard to look at the Buckeyes one way or the other without remaining cognizant of the juxtaposition between an OSU team playing in the spotlight and when it’s not. Buckeye cornerback Bradley Roby said it’s a matter that’s been addressed. “I mean, that’s just all mental mistakes that you have to fix,” the redshirt sophomore said. “You have to play (at a) high level every week. You see Alabama, they don’t care who they play against, they play at a high level. “That’s the (kind of) teams that we think that we’re
at the same level with, so we have to play dominant like them … we have to come out and dominate from the very beginning.” An argument could certainly be made that the Crimson Tide — college football’s defending national champions — are playing at a higher level than the Buckeyes. But here Meyer and OSU are, undefeated nine games into his first season at the helm in Columbus and off to the program’s best start since 2007. Regardless of a game-to-game ebb and flow this year, OSU has found ways to win the types of games it probably would’ve collapsed in 2011. At 9-0, Meyer might have the Buckeyes back to believing they can win again. Which is all Buckeye Nation can ask for, right? While the former Florida coach has successfully and effectively navigated OSU this far, his squad has yet to put together a win since its opener against Miami (Ohio) where they’ve blown out their competition. A place like OSU, Roby said, demands more. “That’s typical for Ohio State football,” he said “and we haven’t done that yet this year.” Roby and the Buckeyes, though, might have a chance to do that against a struggling Illinois team (2-6, 0-4 Big Ten) on Saturday at 3:30 p.m. “That’s something we kinda want to do this game coming up,” Roby said.
continued as Roby on 10A
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
OSU football coach Urban Meyer watches his team warm up in Beaver Stadium prior to the Oct. 27 game against Penn State in State College, Pa. OSU won, 35-23.
OSU Football: By The Numbers OHIO STATE
On paper, a 9-0 Ohio State football team hosting a 2-6 Illinois team doesn’t look like a savory matchup. Dig a little deeper and you’ll find that both programs have everything to play for despite the appearance of a potential blow-out Buckeye win. OSU and Illinois, which will compete for the Illibuck trophy for the 86th time Saturday, are headed in opposite directions. In what was likely their most complete, 60-minute effort of the season last weekend in a 35-23 victory at Penn State, the Buckeyes moved to within three wins of a perfect season. Illinois, led by first-year coach, and former OSU cornerbacks coach, Tim Beckman, have
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While the Ohio State football team has started its season with nine consecutive wins, its next opponent, Illinois, is riding a streak of its own. The Fighting Illini, however, have lost five consecutive games, including all four of their games thus far against Big Ten competition. Wins have been hard to come by for the Fighting Illini this season, but that has not deterred junior linebacker Jonathan Brown’s confidence going into Saturday’s matchup with the No. 6 Buckeyes at 3:30 p.m. in Ohio Stadium. “I think we have a very good chance of winning the game,” Brown told The Lantern during a Monday interview. “We’re a good team despite what our record says. I think we got enough weapons to go out and win this game.” With a 2-6 record, and all of its losses being by at least 14 points, Illinois will be considered underdogs in a road contest against the 9-0 Buckeyes. Redshirt junior quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase said during a Monday interview with The Lantern that it does not matter to him if the team’s opponent is favored to win. “It’s more about the team that goes out there and executes and is more consistent throughout the game,” Scheelhaase said. “I’m sure nobody really talks about projections and who was favored, this and that, but who did a better job executing play to play, quarter to quarter and the game.” Scheelhaase acknowledged, however, that the competition will be a challenge on Saturday. “We’re meeting a team that is as good as anyone
OSU sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller is in the midst of a record-setting 2012 campaign, and he’s brought the entire Buckeye offense along for the ride. Miller’s 121 rushing yards per game makes him the nation’s 11th-best rusher. Last Saturday against Penn State, Miller passed the 1,000 yard mark on the season — he’s the first OSU quarterback to accomplish the feat. His impact on games is felt throughout the offense, too — OSU ranks 21st in the nation in scoring offense with nearly 39 points per game. The Buckeyes have also tallied 48 touchdowns on the season. Illinois’ offense is at the opposite end of the Big Ten spectrum, and is last in the conference with 144 points and 18 touchdowns scored.
two out-of-conference wins and are winless in Big Ten Conference play. On Saturday, Illinois was trounced, 31-17, by Indiana on the day of the university’s homecoming celebration. Many in Columbus are singing OSU first-year coach Urban Meyer’s praises as the prospect of an undefeated 2012 campaign looms large and some in Champaign, Ill., are questioning whether Beckman will survive to see a second season with the Illini. Both teams have plenty on the line Saturday at Ohio Stadium, not the least of which is this rivalry game’s recognizable wooden, tortoise-shaped Illibuck
Defense OSU’s defense is rolling into Saturday’s tilt against the Illini. The Buckeyes are in the bottom half of the Big Ten in total defense and rank ninth in the conference. OSU has strung together two consecutive strong outings, though, allowing just 13 points to Purdue on Oct. 20 (the Boilermakers also scored on a safety and a kickoff return) and 16 to the Nittany Lions (PSU scored on a recovery after a blocked punt). OSU sophomore linebacker Ryan Shazier also received co-Big Ten Defensive Player of the Week honor from the conference on Monday. The Fighting Illini have allowed 32 touchdowns on the year to OSU’s 23 and, while ranked one spot ahead of Illinois in total defense, has allowed more than 31 points six times this season.
Special Teams The biggest concern for the entire OSU team might be in the punting game. Redshirt senior Ben Buchanan has had three punts blocked this season, and each one directly led to points for the opposition. His most recent blocked punt came against the Nittany Lions, and the ball was swallowed up in the end zone to give PSU a 7-0 lead. Fans at Beaver Stadium were at full roar, and it took a determined OSU effort to settle the game down. The Buckeyes would do well to prevent another punt block this season, and you can bet they’ve probably paid attention to that area of the game in practice this week.
PAT BRENNAN / Sports editor
sports Roby from 9A The Thorpe Award semifinalist, though, said they’re not taking the Illini lightly. History suggests they shouldn’t, either. Despite their 0-3 record on the road in coach Tim Beckman’s first season in Urbana-Champaign, Illinois has won three of the last five meetings in Columbus (1999, 2001, 2007). Maybe more ironic is the fact the Illini snapped the Buckeyes’ 10-0 start in 2007 with a 28-21 toppling of the then-ranked No. 1 team in the nation. Now, nearly five years later, Illinois finds itself again in a position to thwart this OSU team’s attempt to match that record for the first time since. “I think they’re very dangerous,” Meyer said Wednesday at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. “I think Illinois’ got every bit as much talent as we do.” Meyer said if the Buckeyes execute and “find a way” to win, they should be okay.
And while that concept might not be astrophysics, it could be the difference between OSU putting together what some might call a complete game, compared to contests where they stumbled out of the gate. If anything, though, Meyer said Illinois might be another look in the mirror, another gut check, another chance to see what the Buckeyes are and what they’re not. “Here’s the thing: how good are we? That’s the question we’re asking ourselves,” Meyer said. Good enough to be 9-0? Their record speaks for itself. Good enough to be 10-0? Roby said the Buckeyes aren’t succumbing to the weight of such a feat. “Nah, no pressure. No pressure,” he said. “We feel like we can win every game, we said it at the beginning of the season, so why not? Why give up? Why stop right now?” Kickoff for OSU’s secondto-last home tilt of the season against the Illini is set for 3:30 p.m. Saturday.
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ANdrew HollerAN / Photo editor
oSU junior running back Carlos Hyde celebrates after scoring a 2nd-quarter touchdown against Penn State during an oct. 27 game in University Park, Pa. oSU won, 35-23.
Scheelhaase from 10A we’ve played, and you know, really as good as anyone in the country,” Scheelhaase said. “We know we’re going up against a tough team. It’s going to take great execution … to knock off a team like Ohio State. But there’s no doubt that we have the potential to go in there and compete with these guys.” The Illini have not won since Sept. 15, but rather than dwelling on their losses as they prepare to face a team that has not lost since last season, Scheelhaase said the team is taking the season “one game at a time.” “It’s one game, and that’s definitely the mantra that we’re taking going into the game, and that’s what everybody should be thinking about, just this game,” Scheelhaase said. Coach Tim Beckman echoed his quarterback’s sentiment during the Fighting Illini’s . “We understand that Ohio State’s a good football team, but the only thing that we can control is what we do,” Beckman said during his media availability on Tuesday. “We understand that we got four football games, four opportunities left … we’re going to take one at a time.” Offensively, Scheelhaase said the key to a victory is consistency. “We have to execute in critical downs,” Scheelhaase said. “On those critical downs, you got to make plays … that’s what it comes down to for any great offense.” Through their first eight games, the Illini have only converted less than 35 percent of their third-down conversion attempts this season, which ranks just 102nd nationally. That is consistent with OSU’s defense, which ranks 33rd nationally, holding opposing offenses to a conversion rate of just less than 35 percent on third-down plays. Beckman said the OSU defense is “fairly talented,” while Scheelhaase said the OSU defensive line is “as tough as anyone in the country.” “They’re really good just with getting push off the ball, beating people at the point of attack, getting pressure on the quarterback,” Scheelhaase said. “It’s something that’s important to take note of and make sure that we try to get after those guys early and definitely send different looks at them, send different things at them, so they’re not playing as fast and as aggressive as they’re accustomed to. They’re
great players, you know they’re going to make plays, you just try to limit them in different ways, slow them down a little bit.” On the other side of the ball, Brown said the Buckeyes offense, which ranks 21st nationally with 38.6 points per game, is a “well-oiled machine.” “They do make mistakes, but there’s few and far between,” Brown said. “They capitalize on your mistakes, and they got a lot of playmakers, a lot of guys that can go up and get the ball. So it’s going to be a fun challenge for us trying to stop them.” Going into last year’s contest in Champaign, Ill., against the Buckeyes on Oct. 15, 2011, the Fighting Illini were 6-0, but including their 17-7 loss on that day, the Illini have won just three of their last 15 games. Meanwhile, the Buckeyes were just 3-3 heading into that game last season. Scheelhaase said he is not drawing much from last year’s loss going into Saturday’s game, because the two teams are in positions “about as opposite as possible” from last year’s game. “You don’t think too much about stuff like that going into the game, you just think about how you can execute and how you can prepare to play one of the best teams in the country,” Scheelhaase said. Scheelhaase did say, however, that the chance to play and potentially be the first team to defeat the Buckeyes this season gives him extra motivation for Saturday. “I think everyone in the (Big Ten) conference gets up for playing a team like Ohio State,” Scheelhaase said. “With as much history and tradition as they have … it’s hard not to be excited to get to go and play in that environment. That’s why you come play in the Big Ten conference, that’s why you choose to play college football in a conference like this, because you get to play great games like that, and it’s something that I’m excited about, and I think the rest of my team is.” Brown said that given the team’s struggles this season, a win at the Horseshoe on Saturday would be “better than anything.” “I don’t think it’s so much with being the team that gave Ohio State its first loss, as much as it’s just getting the win for us,” Brown said of a potential win.
Thursday Friday November 2, 2012
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I HAVE 1992 E-350 OSU Ambulance for sale $5500. Its a Fantastic tailgate vehicle. Call, ENERGETIC PERSON Want- email with serious inquiries ed. Downtown Deli. Part-Time 614-989-6196 pinto1osufan@ A MATH tutor. All levels. Also 11-4:30 no nights and no week- aol.com Physics, Statistics and Business ends. Fast paced. Good cusCollege Math. Teaching/tutoring tomer service and dependability since 1965. Checks okay. Call a must! Call Julie at 621-3333 anytime, Clark 294-0607. between 10am-11am and after 2pm. MOZARTâ€™S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
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sports results ThUrSdAY Big Ten Field hockey Tournament: Michigan 1, Field hockey 0
upcoming FrIdAY Women’s Swimming v. Denison 6pm @ Columbus Men’s Swimming v. Denison 6pm @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Wisconsin 7pm @ Columbus Women’s ice hockey v. St. Cloud State 8:07pm @ St. Cloud, Minn. Big Ten Women’s Soccer Tournament: Women’s Soccer v. TBD TBA @ Bloomington, Ind. Big Ten Field hockey Tournament: Field hockey v. TBD TBA @ Iowa City, Iowa
SATUrdAY Pistol v. Texas A&M 8am @ College Station, Texas Women’s ice hockey v. St. Cloud State 3:07pm @ St. Cloud, Minn. Football v. Illinois 3:30pm @ Columbus Big Ten Women’s Soccer Tournament: Women’s Soccer v. TBD TBA @ Bloomington, Ind.
Women’s volleyball looking to continue momentum from NU win DaNiel Chi Asst. photo editor email@example.com When Ohio State women’s volleyball scored its match-winning point against the No. 4-ranked Nebraska Cornhuskers, emotions poured from the players. The Buckeyes defeated Nebraska, 3-1, on Friday, delivering a home loss to the Cornhuskers for the first time in the last three years. On Saturday, OSU stayed hot, posting a 3-0 win at Iowa. Members of the Buckeyes said they’re now convinced they can beat any team. “It was a huge win,” sophomore setter Taylor Sherwin said of the Nebraska win. “You know going into it, it was a little intimidating because they’re No. 4 in the nation, but we all were very confident in ourselves.” With the two weekend wins, OSU improved 17-7 overall and 8-4 in its conference. The victory in Lincoln, Neb., was OSU’s first since 1991. The loss was also Nebraska’s first home loss since joining the Big Ten Conference. After that final point against the Cornhuskers, Sherwin said she and her teammates rushed the court in celebration. “I know going into the very last point watching, I had so much adrenaline on the bench, and I was just like screaming my head off and ran to the court when we won,” Sherwin said. To senior middle blocker Mariah Booth, this was a victory that had a lot of meaning behind it. “It was a really big win. It meant a lot to me being a senior,” Booth said. “Nebraska has only been in our conference for a second year, but obviously they are a very good team. So being able to beat them was amazing for us as a team and as a program.” Every win in the Big Ten is special, Sherwin said, but victory at the NU Colesium was different. “For me, winning that game was very exciting, especially winning it in Nebraska,” Sherwin said. “I know for the team winning at the Coliseum, which is nuts, was a very exciting game for all of us. I don’t think any of us could ask for anything better in that game.” Coach Geoff Carlston said that he was proud of his team and how his players handled the intense environment in Nebraska. One thing that stuck out to him most was the leadership his seniors displayed even through adversity. “It’s a sign of our four seniors,” Carlston said. “You don’t win that match without great leadership on the court, as much as I’d like to think that there’s some things we can do strategic and strategy wise, ultimately, it’s the group on the floor and the kids on the bench. Those 15 players are the ones that have to make it happen.” OSU shows no signs of letting up at it continues its regular-season drive.
DaNiel Chi / Asst. photo editor
OSU senior outside hitter emily Danks spikes a ball during an Oct. 17 game against Penn State at St. John arena. OSU lost, 3-0. “We had lots of opportunities to choke that match away, but we just didn’t,” Carlston said. “They just refused to, and it was awesome.” Carlston tells his players that every match is an important game. Against Nebraska though, even Carlston acknowledged the impact this game will have on not only the seniors, but on all of his players. “Certainly looking back at the end of this season and these kids when they’re done with their career, I mean that’s only five teams have done that in the last decade, so it was a very big deal, and very proud of what they did,” Carlston said. With wins at Nebraska and Iowa, the Buckeyes return home to play against Wisconsin on Friday and No. 10 Minnesota on Sunday at St. John Arena. Though the team is reeling off arguably one of its best wins in program history, coaches and players are making sure the team stays focused on the task at hand. “Staying humble and not getting cocky, I guess you could say, but (we’re) just really staying focused in practice and working on the little things,” Sherwin said. Booth knows that the challenge will be consistency, and that her team needs to play great every weekend. “We’re definitely going to have to stay focused, and we can’t settle for last weekend even though that was a good weekend,” Booth said. “We still have many other weekends to do, so we can’t just live off of that in the past. We need to stay focused, keep pushing and hopefully we will end up where we want to be.”
With Wisconsin and Minnesota coming to Columbus, Carlston understands that staying focused will be a key to victory but also realizes his team knows what is important. “I think this group understands that,” Carlston said. “I think the focus part is something that you’re always going to try to deal with because they’re dealing with stuff outside of volleyball. It’s changing of the weather, it’s finals and midterms, and we’re just trying to limit the distractions.” With that win against Nebraska, Booth and Sherwin said they believe their team can do anything. “Going into the second half of the Big Ten season, some teams are tired because it is a long season,” Sherwin said. “That (game against Nebraska) just boosts our confidence more to know that we can beat any team if we really put our minds to it, stay focused in games and don’t let runs come from other teams.”
ShArE YOUr ThOUGhTS
LIKE A Before the big game, hustle into Kroger for all the best tailgating essentials. You’ll find everything you need to help cheer the Buckeyes on to victory, including game day snacks, tailgating supplies and officially licensed Ohio State apparel.
This season, kick off your football celebrations with Kroger and tailgate like a champion!
Accepted at select Kroger stores.
Trademark of The Ohio State University is used with permission. Kroger is a Proud Sponsor of Ohio State Athletics. © 2012 The Kroger Co.
Thursday Friday November November 2, 2012 2, 2012