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2,364 pints donated
Tuesday November 27, 2012
University of Michigan
2,211 pints donated
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A bright future
OSU coach Urban Meyer looked back on the season and forward to the future in a Monday press conference.
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OSU, Michigan battle for blood Photo by DANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor fawad cheema Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Ohio State beat Michigan in this year’s rivalry football game, but the Buckeyes also defeated the Wolverines in the annual American Red Cross Blood Battle for the first time since 2007. The friendly competition between the two schools aims to see which side can donate the most blood leading up to The Game. The end of the competition left OSU with 2,364 donations of blood, while Michigan had 2,211 donations. With only 153 more donations than Michigan, OSU reclaimed the trophy that had escaped it since a winning streak from 2003 to 2007. OSU was announced as the winner at the stadium and presented with the trophy on game day. Last year Michigan collected 2,628 donations while OSU collected 2,402. The Wolverines collected 2,615 pints of blood in 2010, while the Buckeyes only collected 2,515 pints. OSU’s Columbus campus has a total enrollment of about 56,000 compared to Michigan’s enrollment of about 43,000. Rodney Wilson, American Red Cross Central Ohio Blood Services spokesman, said the victory for OSU is meaningful because it will lead to more life-saving donations in the future. “I think that this win is really significant because
KAYLA BYLER / Lantern reporter
usually when you win one, it gives you some momentum to continue winning for a few years,” Wilson said. “The competition brings in nearly 5,000 blood donations between the two school campuses, and each of those donations can potentially help save up to three lives.” Martha Kurtz, spokeswoman for American Red Cross Southeastern Michigan, said while the two schools go back and forth in winning the competition, the real winners every year are the patients who receive the blood. “The blood is used for patients throughout Ohio and Michigan, and they are patients of all ages who need a second chance whether they are cancer patients, transplant patients, they have been in an accident or something else,” Kurtz said. “It’s a friendly competition that literally saves lives. The patients who receive the blood in Ohio and Michigan are the true winners.” It was the 31st American Red Cross Blood Battle between the two schools, and some OSU students were excited to donate and help beat Michigan. Mike Amatos, a fourth-year in political science who donated blood this year, said he wanted to beat Michigan in the Blood Battle at least once before graduating. “I think it’s a big deal, we’ve lost every year that I’ve been here and it was good to win at least once while I was here,” Amatos said. “I just wanted to make sure we beat Michigan.” The competition started in 1982, and according to the Red Cross website, OSU has won the competition 12 times.
The dream continues
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OSU redshirt junior running back Carlos Hyde (34) breaks a tackle against Michigan Nov. 24.
Displaced fire victims piece life back together
Aerosmith performed Sunday at Nationwide Arena shortly after 9 p.m.
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An apartment building at 2135 Iuka Ave. caught fire Nov. 12, displacing 26 OSU students.
While the cause of a fire at an Iuka Avenue apartment building is still under investigation two weeks after the blaze, most residents are struggling to get back to normal. In the early hours of Nov. 12, the apartment complex on 2135 Iuka Ave. went up in flames leaving 29 people homeless. Twenty-six of those residents are Ohio State students, said Student Life spokesman Dave Isaacs. During the initial investigation firefighters assumed that the fire was caused by
a grill located outside on a balcony on the third floor, but those speculations haven’t been proved. “It is still listed as (an) accidental fire, they are still doing interviews, trying to determine the cause. So as for right now, it is listed as undetermined, and the investigation is ongoing,” said Columbus Fire Division Battalion Chief Patrick Ferguson. While Ferguson said that those inspections could take a couple of weeks, the displaced tenants are ready to move on and rebuild their lives from scratch. Resident Katie Weber said she was happy to receive OSU’s and Student Legal Services’ support, but she was
2A 3 sex crimes reported in Park-Stradley
Ice cream entrepreneur
Jeni Britton Bauer, founder of Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams, was named a trustee of the Wexner Center Foundation.
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liz young Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Another rape was reported last week in ParkStradley Hall, adding to the growing list of alleged sex crimes committed in the new residence hall. The rape, reported early morning Wednesday, marks the third sex crime to be reported in ParkStradley this semester. A rape was previously reported in Park-Stradley on Oct. 12, and a gross sexual imposition was reported on Nov. 4. According to the University Police log, the investigation is pending in all three cases. There was also a rape reported on Sept. 9 in Morrill Tower that is now listed as “case closed” and a rape reported in the Neil Avenue Building on Nov. 10 that still has a pending investigation, according to the police log. The Ohio Revised Code defines rape as “without privilege to do so, the insertion … of any part of the body or any instrument … into the vaginal or anal opening of another” and a gross sexual imposition as “any touching of an erogenous zone of another … for the purpose of sexually arousing or gratifying either person” without proper consent of the victim. The Wednesday report was the second of the three Park-Stradley crimes reports to include that the suspect had allegedly consumed alcohol before the offense occurred. OSU Student Life spokesman Dave Isaacs did not
specifically comment on the repeating location of the crimes or the individual crimes themselves. “There’s not much I can say,” Isaacs said. “The university takes allegations of sexual misconduct very seriously … We have extensive programs of support for (victims), we also have extensive offerings in self-protection (defense) and prevention.” The victim and the suspect in the Nov. 21 case appear to have been “casually acquainted,” said University Police Chief Paul Denton. However, he said that the sex crimes do not appear to be a threat to the OSU campus community, which is why there haven’t been any public safety notices issued. “In these cases when you have a known offender and a known suspect and we are confident that action is or has been taken through the Student Conduct process, plus in respect to the privacy and sensitivity of this type of offense to the reporting party, the survivor (victim), we weigh all of those circumstances into the decision of whether to or not to issue a public safety notice,” Denton said. Because of the privacy provided for students over 18 years of age by the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) and the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA), Denton and Isaacs were unable to say whether disciplinary action has been taken by Student Conduct in any of the three cases. A dorm liaison program exists between University Police and the on-campus OSU residence halls that assigns one officer to each building. Those officers would be the ones to talk to the students about these crimes if the officers were invited to a meeting by a residence hall, Denton said.
continued as Fire on 3A
Meanwhile, many Park-Stradley residents are still largely unaware of the crimes that have been reported there. “I didn’t know about it so it’s kind of a shock but … they should probably inform us,” said Conor McCarthy, a first-year in finance. “It worries me that it’s happening in this building.” McCarthy said he thinks police should look at why these crimes have been reported in Park-Stradley. “They’re (reported sex crimes) all concentrated in this area, rather than other places … This building holds a lot of students so you do have to look at that, but at the same time that’s a lot for one building,” McCarthy said. “So I think (we’ve got to) try and figure out what’s going on.” Other residents said they are nervous that the crimes are increasing. “It actually really freaks me out, the fact that there are so many sex crimes and rapes going on. I don’t feel like the people here are aware of that,” said Sam Schoeppner, a first-year in psychology. Schoeppner said she thinks awareness is the most important step forward. “I think they need to get the awareness out. I think that’s definitely important because if more people know about it, hopefully they can better protect themselves,” she said. Paul Wojdacz, the Park-Stradley hall director whose contact information was listed on two of the reports, referred The Lantern to Isaacs for comment. An email to a male Park-Stradley resident listed on the Wednesday report was not returned.
campus OSU study sheds new light on dietary needs for Type 2 diabetics liz young Lantern reporter email@example.com
Courtesy of Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams
Jeni Britton Bauer, founder of Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams, stands with staff. The former OSU student founded the Columbus-based business after leaving the university. In October Bauer was named a Wexner Center Foundation Board trustee at the OSU Wexner Center for the Arts.
Ice cream expert to weigh in on board thomas doohan Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Best known for her ice cream innovations, Jeni Britton Bauer is rejoining the university as a Wexner Center Foundation Board trustee. The founder of Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams is “a natural fit” for the center, said Karen Simonian, Wexner Center for the Arts spokeswoman. As a student at OSU, Bauer had the opportunity to interact in the university’s art community and even spend time working in the center’s ticket booth. Bauer first learned of how flavorful art can be at one of the center’s shows that featured an artist who used scent as expression. “She had like four giant vases filled with scents, so you would walk up to it and take the lid off and then what was inside was like a scent,” Bauer said. “And I thought, if that’s art then certainly ice cream can be art too.” Bauer said while she was in college she was working at La Chatelaine, a French bakery and restaurant. At La Chatelaine she learned the ins and outs of creating desserts. Bauer said in combination with the center’s exhibit, her experiences in the food industry guided her in a different direction. So she left the university and went out on her own to invest her time into her new interest — ice cream. As a means of showcasing her art, Bauer opened Scream in 1996 in Columbus’ North Market.
“I knew nothing about ice cream making, it was really truly just a place for me to get my feet wet,” she said. “To really have my first big failures I think, which you have to have and that’s kind of how I view Scream. There were a lot of things that (I) did right, but mostly I did everything wrong.” In the end, the business failed, but Bauer said she was able to learn about food from the experts at the North Market. She said she was not sure where her life would take her at that point. “We closed Scream, I had another business partner then who didn’t work in the company, didn’t have much interest in it really...we just decided it wasn’t working,” she said. “We closed it down and I thought I was just going to go do something else, you know, be a teacher or something.” However, even though the business was a flop, Bauer got her name out there in the culinary world. “People were buying me drinks and sometimes even dinner when I would go out to a restaurant because they wanted to know when I was going to get back into ice cream,” she said. Bauer said she spent the next two years creating a business plan and trying to figure out how to get money to start another business. In fall 2002, Bauer opened her first Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams at the North Market in downtown Columbus on the day of an OSU football game against Michigan. “Not a great day to open. It was cold, it was, you know, a big game
continued as Ice cream on 3A
Eating cautiously has proven to be as effective as following a Type 2 diabetes-specific nutrition plan, a new study by Ohio State researchers has shown. “It means that people with diabetes have a choice in the type of education and support that they could pursue,” said Carla Miller, lead author of the study and OSU associate professor of human nutrition. “Since both programs are effective they have a choice potentially about which program interests them more.” Miller’s co-authors were Amy Headings of the Department of Human Nutrition, Haikady Nagaraja, a biostatistics professor, and Fred Miser, a family medicine professor, as well as Indiana State University professor Jean Kristeller. The study’s subjects were broken into two groups. One group used Smart Choices, the traditional diabetes self-management program that focuses on nutrition information, while the other group used “mindful meditation and a mindful approach to food selection and eating,” according to a university press release. Eating mindfully is defined as “consuming food in response to physical cues of hunger and fullness,” the release said. Both groups also recommended physical activity. Subjects of the study were adults between ages 35 and 65 that had been diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes for at least a year. These adults were also classified as overweight based on their body mass indexes (BMIs) and had abnormally high blood glucose levels for at least two months before the study began, measured by a hemoglobin A1c reading, according to release. After three months, the study found that subjects in both the mindful eating program and the Smart Choices program lost about the same amount of weight and lowered their long-term blood sugar levels significantly, according to the press release. The study lasted a total of six months: the first three months included weekly and biweekly group and trained facilitator meetings that encouraged either the mindful eating program or the Smart Choices program. The second three months did not include these meetings, but researchers checked on the subjects’ progress at the end of the time to gauge the programs’ effectiveness, the release said.
continued as Diabetes on 3A
Tuesday November 27, 2012
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Fire from 1A disappointed how University Manors, the company that manages the property, handled the situation. â€œWhen I talked to University Manors and asked them about getting the security deposit back, they kept saying they didnâ€™t know how they are going to handle everything and they wouldnâ€™t answer me,â€œ said Weber, a third-year in social work. She said that one of the maintenance men told her they couldnâ€™t start cleaning the damaged areas before the investigations are over, but University Manors told her that she might be able to move back in within the next couple of weeks. â€œIt is incredibly frustrating. People kept saying a few weeks, and itâ€™s not an excuse to miss class, but I donâ€™t have any of my clothes, I donâ€™t have my furniture, I donâ€™t have any of that stuff,â€? Weber said. Cory Dahlstrand, a third-year in computer science and engineering, and his fiancĂŠ did not want to wait for University Manorsâ€™ final decision and signed a lease. â€œWe decided that we didnâ€™t really want to wait for that, so we went ahead and signed a new lease and if they wonâ€™t let us terminate it (the lease) immediately, then weâ€™re just (going to) have to take some legal action,â€? Dahlstrand said. However, University Manors told The Lantern in an email last week that all 29 residents have been â€œreleased from their lease agreements,â€? so that â€œthey may find other housing accommodations.â€? But Weber said that it is very difficult to do so, without any money, since she had to buy new
People kept saying a few weeks, and itâ€™s not an excuse to miss class, but I donâ€™t have any of my clothes, I donâ€™t have my furniture, I donâ€™t have any of that stuff. Katie Weber third-year in social work clothes and food. She also said it is difficult to find an inexpensive place to live that is close to campus at this time of the year because most locations are already leased to tenants. â€œI am hoping (University Manors is) gonna give everyone their security deposits back, and half the monthâ€™s rent, because I feel like if they didnâ€™t they would have a lot of legal issues on their hands,â€œ Weber said. Weber said that last week tenants received an email that said they needed to move their belongings out of the building within two weeks in order to start construction on the complex. University Manors did not respond to requests for comment Monday. For those residents who have not signed a lease yet, OSU offers alternative options. Isaacs said Student Life is working with University Housing and Neighborhood Services and Collaboration and Off-Campus and Commuter Student Engagement to provide those residents with housing if needed. â€œWherever they might wish to go, we have places available if they choose to take advantage of that,â€? Isaacs said.
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Ice cream from 2A and all that,â€? she said. â€œBut it was perfect for us actually.â€? Bauerâ€™s ice cream shop has gained many achievements since its Michigan game day debut, including being featured in â€œCooking Light,â€? â€œFood & Wineâ€? and â€œTime Magazine,â€? as well as receiving the James Beard Award, called the â€œOscars of the Food World.â€? Bauer also published an ice cream cookbook, and Jeniâ€™s has been featured on the Food Network. There are nine Jeniâ€™s in Ohio, mostly in the Columbus area, and two shops in Tennessee, according to the storeâ€™s website. Pints of Jeniâ€™s ice cream for online orders are priced at $12 to $14 on the storeâ€™s website. Bauer said that as her business grows in success, she makes it a point to give back to the community. â€œWe want to be good citizens and good members of the community and support communities, so we have our sort of fundamental giving program,â€? she said. Bauer said she gives because she wants to support culture in communities so they become better places to live. She explained that in Columbus, one way she supports culture in the community is through the Wexner Center for the Arts. Bauer often contributes by supplying the center with ice cream for its various events, including the Wex Drive-Ins, Simonian said. The university announced Bauerâ€™s selection as a trustee for the Wexner Center on Oct. 30, and Simonian said she was pleased with the decision. â€œSheâ€™s one of our local stars,â€? Simonian said. â€œKind of a member of the creative class so to speak, sheâ€™s probably the queen of that in a way.â€? The Wexner Center Foundation is a private
Courtesy of MCT
Pints of Jeniâ€™s Splendid Ice Creams sell for $12 to $14 each online. partner of OSUâ€™s Board of Trustees created to represent the interests of the Wexner Center for the Arts, according to a university press release. OSU does not pay its trustees, Simonian said. Some students on OSUâ€™s campus said they feel strongly about Bauer and her ice cream shop, too. â€œI like going and sitting in the cutesy chairs,â€? said Colleen Miracle, a second-year in communication. â€œItâ€™s never melancholy, even in the winter.â€? Miracle said she thought that Bauer would bring an interesting perspective to the Board and is a big fan of Bauerâ€™s perspective on ice cream. â€œI like Milkiest Chocolate in the World and Lemon Frozen Yogurt,â€? Miracle said.
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Diabetes from 2A The subjects in the Smart Choices group lost an average of six pounds while those in the mindful eating group lost an average of 3 1/2 pounds. However, the differences in averages were not significant when looked at statistically, according to the release. The study is relevant to everyone this time of year because of the typical feasting that occurs around the holidays, Miller said. â€œWe all need to eat more mindfully around the holidays instead of just pigging out,â€? Miller said. â€œItâ€™s not just the holidays but anytime. The mindful eating program was really designed to tune people into their physiological cues â€Ś We have Thanksgiving to go through, Christmas cookies, holiday parties, one event after another with a lot of food present.â€?
Some OSU students with diabetic family members felt the study reflected their own experiences. Max Kovacs, a third-year in political science, said his grandfather, who has Type 2 diabetes and Parkinsonâ€™s disease, got healthier by eating cautiously. â€œHe just kind of watched what he ate and kind of tried to diversify what he was eating, trying to get all the nutrients and stuff and trying to kind of keep the sugar low and that really helped him out,â€? Kovacs said. Other OSU students were surprised by the studyâ€™s results. â€œI find it kind of interesting that they donâ€™t really need to follow a certain diet plan like you would think,â€? said Kylie Breeding, a third-year in communications. The study was published Nov. 8 and was supported by the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases.
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Tuesday November 27, 2012
Tuesday November 27, 2012
Urban Meyer reflects on perfect season
upcoming WEDNESDAY Women’s Basketball v. North Carolina 7pm @ Chapel Hill, N.C. Men’s Basketball v. Duke 9:30pm @ Durham, N.C.
THURSDAY Rifle: USA Shooting Winter Air Rifle Championships TBA @ Colorado Springs, Colo.
FRIDAY NCAA Tournament: Women’s Volleyball v. Notre Dame 7pm @ Wisconsin Men’s Ice Hockey v. Michigan State 8:05pm @ East Lansing, Mich. Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota State 8:07pm @ Mankato, Minn. Men’s Swimming: Ohio State Invitational All Day @ Columbus
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Braxton Miller, the sophomore quarterback of the Ohio State football team, is a finalist for the Davey O’Brien Award, which is awarded to the nation’s best quarterback. Miller might also get an invitation to travel to New York as a finalist for the Heisman Trophy, awarded to the most outstanding player in college football. His coach, however, believes he still has a long way to go. “Our quarterback fundamentally wasn’t the best fundamental quarterback in America,” coach Urban Meyer said Monday. “If he becomes fundamentally the best quarterback in America, I think he will be the best quarterback in America. He’s not there yet.” Meyer said he would grade the OSU passing offense this season as a “C to C-minus.” “That’s up a little bit from what it was a year before, but still nowhere near what we want, not even in the same hemisphere as far as what’s expected,” Meyer said. “That has to change, and change fast.” Meyer said he puts much of the responsibility of improving Miller and the passing offense on offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach Tom Herman. “Tom Herman and I are going to have a chat. Why didn’t that happen?” Meyer said. “Tom Herman did a fabulous job. But Tom Herman and Braxton Miller understand that they have to get better.” Meyer looked back on other aspects of the 2012 season as well, while looking ahead to 2013, during his season wrap-up press conference on Monday. Looking back on a 12-0 season Meyer said he will remember the 2012 Buckeyes for their “incredible character, determination and genuine love for one another.” “The memory that I’ll always have of this season … is just the complete selflessness,” Meyer said. “Arguably the best I’ve ever seen.” Meyer did not give a definitive response on whether the Buckeyes deserve to finish No. 1 in the Associated Press poll, but said he believes his team can play with “any team in the country.”
Women’s Swimming: Ohio State Invitational All Day @ Columbus Wrestling: CKLV Invitational All Day @ Las Vegas
Will Meyer make coaching changes? Meyer said Monday that he has no plans to make any changes to his coaching staff but realizes that
Rifle:: USA Shooting Winter Air Rifle Championships TBA @ Colorado Springs, Colo.
DANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor
OSU coach Urban Meyer walks the sidelines during Senior Day festivities before a game against Michigan at Ohio Stadium on Nov. 24. OSU won, 26-21. some of his coaches might be pursued for other coaching opportunities at other programs. “I’m not going to make a change,” Meyer said. “One negative thing about success and hiring good coaches is that they’re hot items … I’d like to think at a place like Ohio State, you only will leave here to become a head football coach.” No word yet on Hankins, Roby In addition to losing 21 seniors from this year’s football team due to graduation, two underclassmen who could potentially leave OSU to move on to the NFL are junior defensive tackle Johnathan Hankins and redshirt sophomore cornerback Bradley Roby. Meyer said he has not yet discussed the possibility of declaring for the NFL draft with either player. Roby said on Nov. 14 that he had discussed his potential decision with OSU cornerbacks coach Kerry Coombs. Concerns for 2013 season If history is any indication, the 2013 season has championship potential for the Buckeyes. Jim Tressel, the last coach to spend two or more years
leading the OSU football program, won a national championship in his second year in Columbus. Meyer also won one of two national championships at Florida, one of which was in his second year with the Gators. Meyer said that by achieving an undefeated season this year, the “standard has been set” for his second season. “My concern here is complacency,” Meyer said. “If they’re not angry and complacent, this team’s average as dirt.” Meyer said that with the exception of sophomore outside linebacker Ryan Shazier, who he called an “excellent football player,” the linebackers are the weakest position group on the team heading into 2013. “Other than (Shazier), I couldn’t tell you who can play,” Meyer said. Meyer said that his No. 1 concern for the offseason is recruiting, and second is the “fundamental development of our players.” Meyer said the team is affected, however, by losing the opportunity to develop players through practices leading up to a bowl game.
SATURDAY Pistol v. The Citadel 8am @ Charleston, S.C.
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor; PAT BRENNAN / Sports editor; JACKIE STORER / Managing editor of design
Women’s Basketball v. Evansville 12pm @ Columbus Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota State 4:07pm @ Mankato, Minn. Men’s Basketball v. Northern Kentucky 4:30pm @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Michigan State 6:05pm @ East Lansing, Mich. NCAA Tournament: Women’s Volleyball v. Kentucky/ETSU 7pm @ Lexington, Ky. Men’s Swimming: Ohio State Invitational All Day @ Columbus Women’s Swimming: Ohio State Invitational All Day @ Columbus
John Simon, senior linebacker (first team) Bradley Roby, redshirt sophomore corner back (first team) Carlos Hyde, junior running back (second team)
GRIESE-BREES QUARTERBACK OF THE YEAR Braxton Miller, sophomore quarterback
SMITH-BROWN DEFENSIVE LINEMAN OF THE YEAR John Simon, senior linebacker
FIRST-TEAM ALL-B1G (As voted by media) Braxton Miller, sophomore quarterback Andrew Norwell, junior left guard Ryan Shazier, sophomore linebacker Travis Howard, redshirt senior cornerback
Buckeye Briefs: Men’s hoops drops to No. 4 in AP poll, Hjelle B1G goalie of the week PAT BRENNAN Sports editor email@example.com Ohio State men’s ice hockey senior goalie Brady Hjelle was named the Central Collegiate Hockey Association Goaltender of the Week, the conference office announced Monday. The award is the second of the season for Hjelle, who saved 31 of the 32 shots he faced on Friday against Lake Superior State. On Saturday against the Lakers, Hjelle saved 18 of the 19 shots he faced after entering the game with OSU trailing, 2-0. All told, Hjelle posted a 1.14 goals against average and a .961 save percentage during his time on the rink this past weekend. By the end of the weekend, OSU achieved a 5-4-3 record. The OSU men’s volleyball team signed
three players to National Letters of Intent, the athletic department announced Monday. setter Christy Blough, outside hitter/setter Gabriel Domecus and outside hitter Miles Johnson have signed on to join Buckeyes coach Pete Hanson’s team for the 2014 season. “We are very excited to add these fine young men to the Buckeye family,” Hanson said in the OSU release. “They are magnificent players and will be excellent additions to our program.” The three signees are decorated players — Blough was named New York state MVP this month, Domecus led St. Patrick/St. Vincent (Vallejo, Calif.) to a 66-9 record in the last two seasons and Johnson was a first-team All-California Interscholastic Federation selection in 2011, according to the release. The OSU men’s basketball team dropped a spot in the rankings when
Monday’s Associated Press poll was released. The Buckeyes (4-0) fell from No. 3 to No. 4 in the AP’s top 25 poll despite the team’s 91-45 win against Missouri-Kansas City in their most recent win on Friday. Duke, now ranked No. 2, and Michigan, ranked No. 3, passed the Buckeyes in the poll after claiming in-season tournament victories. The Blue Devils won the Battle 4 Atlantis tournament, held in the Bahamas, after beating current No. 5-ranked Louisville, 76-71, in the competition’s title match. Back in the contiguous United States, the Wolverines defeated former Illinois coach Bruce Weber’s Kansas State Wildcats, 71-57, to win the NIT Season Tip-Off championship. OSU men’s basketball is scheduled to face the Blue Devils on Wednesday at 9:30 p.m. at Duke’s Cameron Indoor Arena in Durham, N.C.
ANDREW HOLLERAN / Photo editor
OSU sophomore forward Sam Thompson (12) dunks the ball against Missouri-Kansas City on Nov. 23 at the Schottenstein Center. OSU won, 91-45.
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Tuesday November 27, 2012
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Aerosmith still evokes ‘Sweet Emotion’ halie williams Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
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Steven Tyler emerged from under the lit, extended catwalk on the Nationwide Arena stage donning a long white and silver coat, a top hat, sunglasses and cheetah-print tennis shoes, gripping his signature scarf-embellished microphone stand. And so began the nearly two-hour dance party that was Aerosmith’s live show. Taking the stage Sunday shortly after 9 p.m. to “Mama Kin,” Aerosmith leaped into its vibrant set, appearing as though the band had resolved any rumored drama or near-breakup and verifying that the longtime rockstars claim the stage just as well as they did 40 years ago. “How ‘bout them Buckeyes,” Tyler screamed two songs into the set. The band’s performance included hits such as “Jaded,” “Livin’ On The Edge,” “Rag Doll” and “Walk This Way,” as well as a couple of songs from the band’s recent album, “Music From Another Dimension!” released Nov. 6, including “Oh Yeah” and “Lover Alot.” The sound radiating from the band Sunday night couldn’t have been any more precise. It was as though I was listening to the band’s studio records at maximum volume. The stage was stunning, stocked with long catwalks for Tyler’s dance moves that took him from one end to the other, and a massive screen broadcasting the show’s live footage. Remarkable highlights shined through on “Dude (Looks Like A Lady)” and a cover of the Beatles’ “Come Together.” Each member received his own time in the spotlight, such as guitarist Joe Perry, whose solos displayed his “Billie” guitar, which shows a picture of his wife’s face. But the most memorable moment came from drummer Joey Kramer’s instrumentals
Daniel chi / Asst. photo editor
Aerosmith performed Nov. 25 at Nationwide Arena. on his movable platformed drum set, which included Tyler accompanying him to help with beats on the toms and ended with Kramer throwing his drum sticks to the crowd, finishing his solo with his hands. Nonetheless, it’s evident that Tyler is still the band’s primary strength, stemming from charisma that hasn’t changed since Aerosmith’s formation in 1970. He still packs the vocal ability fans expect,
continued as Aerosmith on 4B
‘The Story of My Life’ to rekindle old friendships on Columbus stage halie williams Senior Lantern reporter email@example.com
“Step Up Revolution”
dresses as though he’s still in his prime years and prances around the stage, interacting with audience members along the sides of the stage by leaning over railings to touch hands and throwing his own scarfs and even wrist watches to fans. At one point Tyler grabbed a man’s iPhone to record himself singing.
Courtesy of Red Generation Photography
‘The Story of My Life’ is scheduled to be performed Nov. 28 - Dec. 16 at the Riffe Center’s Studio Two.
Nearly everyone has had a friend they lost touch with, and sometimes it only takes a little reminder to bring back the memories. Director Steven Anderson is looking to evoke that feeling from audiences with his production of “The Story of My Life.” “I think if everyone could see the show and remember somebody, a friendship, that would be my ultimate goal,” Anderson said. “I think it’s just that we go so fast through this world and then lose each other.” “The Story of My Life,” originally a book by Brian Hill, retraces the friendship of two men as they age from 6 to 35, and is slated to be shown by CATCO 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Riffe Center’s Studio Two. The performance is scheduled to run through Dec. 16. The narrative follows Thomas Weaver, who
moves away and becomes a famous children’s writer. But when relocating, he not only leaves his hometown but his best friend and biggest supporter, Alvin Kelby. “I think for everybody there’s a friend that they’ve sort of lost track of,” Anderson said. “And there’s a regret involved and (they want to) backtrack and say, ‘What was the moment in which we lost contact?’ And that is what this is about.” Joe Bishara, who plays Thomas, said the story expresses the importance of friendship. “There are people in your life that inspire you in ways that you might not even know,” Bishara said. “In this case Thomas became a world-famous writer of children’s books and I don’t think he quite realized how much his childhood relationship with Alvin is what really, not only sparked that, but foraged it.” Bishara also said it’s a reminder to value those in your life during the holiday season.
Wexner Center to localize ‘Universal Pictures: Celebrating 100 Years’ Halie Williams Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
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continued as CATCO on 4B
In a city that houses 200 years of stories and history, Universal Pictures is set to celebrate 100 years of telling tales on the big screen. The Wexner Center for the Arts is slated to kick off “Universal Pictures: Celebrating 100 Years” at 7 p.m. Saturday in the Film/Video Theater with a showing of the 1985 film “Back to The Future.” The celebration is a tribute to Universal Pictures, which is the oldest continuously operating producer and distributor of film in the United States. Presented by American Express in association with the University of California, Los Angeles Film & Television Archive, the tribute will present 13 films, all of which were produced by Universal Pictures, through Dec. 18. “We wanted to have a good mix of films that are very recognizable and very well-known that would get people’s attention,” said Dave Filipi, director of Film/Video at the Wexner Center. “But I think the period of time that most people think of when they think of Universal Pictures is the great series of horror films that they made, so we thought it would be important to show at least a couple of films from that cycle of horror films, so we’re showing ‘Dracula’ and ‘Frankenstein.’” Popular films won’t be the only ones shown, though. “We thought it would be nice to
Courtesy of Universal Studio
‘Dracula’ is scheduled to be screened Dec. 8 in the Wexner Center for the Arts’ Film/Video Theater as part of its series ‘Universal Pictures: Celebrating 100 Years.’ include some lesser-known films like that, that are still very entertaining but very historically important as well,” Filipi said, adding there will be a screening of “Three Smart Girls Grow Up,” a musical from 1939. Filipi said there are a few films he is looking forward to seeing during the tribute as well. “There’s certain films that you can never see enough, like ‘Cobra Woman,’ just one of my favorite films from when I was a kid and I haven’t seen it in some time. ‘The Incredible Shrinking Man,’ it’s been at least 20 years since (I’ve) seen it,” he said. “I’ve seen all of them before but being able to see them again on a big screen and with an audience ... I’m really looking forward to that.” Peter Tonguette, a Columbusbased film critic who will be
introducing the 1973 film, “The Sting,” Dec. 12 at 7 p.m., said he is also looking forward to seeing these films again because of the appeal the movies have to audiences. “They’ve made so many films that have connected with the public, and I chose to introduce the ‘The Sting’ because it typifies the audience-friendly nature of the best Universal films,” Tonguette said. “I connect that with Universal in the sense that they’ve always sort of had that knack for tapping into the popular imagination, and I think that comes through in the program at the Wexner Center. All that are being shown were big popular successes.” Canadian filmmaker Guy Maddin is set to introduce the double feature of films “Where Are My Children?” and “Little Man, What Now?” 7 p.m.
Dec. 6. Film critic Melissa Starker will be introducing the double feature of films “Dracula” and “Frankenstein” 7 p.m. Dec. 8. Frank Gabrenya, a film critic for Columbus Dispatch, will introduce “All Quiet on the Western Front” 7 p.m. Dec. 18. John Davidson, program director for film studies at Ohio State, said Universal Pictures’ success is something to be celebrated. “I think that if you look at the representation of Universal in all the award categories over the years, I think that it’s certainly worthy of that,” Davidson said. “It’s just a studio that’s been working all across the medium and for an astounding time with a great deal of success.” Filipi said by showing this tribute at the Wexner Center he hopes to give the audience an admiration for film history throughout the studio’s past, while also giving a chance to see the films on a big screen like they were meant to be shown. “The main reason we’re doing it is to give people a greater appreciation and awareness for film history,” he said. “But even more important, the opportunity for people to come and see classic films like this in a really nice print in a theater, seeing it the way it was always meant to be seen. I think those opportunities are getting so rare and it’s up to places like the Wexner Center to preserve that tradition and give people the chance to see it that way.” Tickets for the films vary by showing from $3 to $8 and are available at the Wexner Center ticket office, located at 1871 N. High St.
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Duties: cleaning, prepare #1 SOURCE for large homes ready-to-eat meals, supervision 6+ person! Visit www.nicasof and occasional assistance ###! PART-Time Call Center Potroproperties.com for more to mentally disabled residents sition, 5 Minutes from info. performing their own tasks like campus along #2 bus line. Part washing dishes, laundry, etc. time afternoons & evenings. Call 5 BDRM Apt. 2159 Waldeck 614-495-1407, Contact Benefits include accrued vacaAve. Completely Renovated, Helen. tion and sick days, personal Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, days, paid holidays after 90 New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP $2,375/Mo. Call $$BARTENDERING! UP To days, paid life insurance and 961-0056. www.cooper-proper- $300/ Day. No Experience long-term disability, employer Necessary. Training available. sponsored health, dental, vision ties.com and 401(k) plans. Supplemental 800-965-6520 ext 124. 5 BDRM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, 2 life available. Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,200/Mo. Call Requirements: HSG or equiva961-0056. www.cooper-properlent, valid Ohio driver’s license ties.com and reliable transporation. Pre-employment drug testing 5 BDRM Double 2139 Summit and background check required. (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ Obtain Application: http://www. 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, W/D, ncmhs.org/NorthCentralEmC/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots) ployment.htm $1950/mo. Call 961-0056. www. Apply: 1301 North High Street, cooper-properties.com Columbus OH 43201 5 BDRM House @ 127 W NorthEmail: HR@NCMHS.org wood. A Great location close to Fax: (614) 298-2227 campus! Completely renovated w/ New appliances, new floorEqual Opportunity Employer ing & fixtures, 2 1/2 Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and 5 Free OSP. $2775/mo Call 961-0056. www. LOOKING FOR EMPLOYcooper-properties.com EES? Ohio State has 5 BDRM House, 112 W. Oakland, 50,000+ students that you 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO can reach. Call (614)292Pets $2,525/Mo. Call 961-0056 2031 for more information. $500 ESSAY Contest. www.cooper-properties.com Details at 5 BDRM House, 140 Frambes, www.abortionpoliticians.com GROUP HOMECARE WORKIdeal Location w/ 2 Full Bath, ERS NEEDED – Flexible or W/D, DW, NO Pets $2,750/ Temp Basis Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo- AMATEUR MODELS Needed. No experience necessary. Earn per-properties.com $100 to $200 per shoot. Email Flexible or Temporary homecare workers for occasional shift cov5 BDRM House, 155 E. North- email@example.com. erage, weekdays, weeknights wood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, 614-271-6933. and weekends needed. LocaC/Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, tions near campus! Very Nice, NO Pets $2,525/ Mo. Call 961-0056 www. ATTRACTIVE MODEL, for creative nude/photos/videos. Audi- Flexible status to work when cooper-properties.com tion, no obligation, will train. Pay YOU are available. Work any 5 BDRM House. 69 W. Patter- totally open. Discretion assured, 8-hour shift on day, evening, son, DW, W/D, Walk In Closets, 2 female preferred. night or weekend you choose! Kitchens, Lg. Porch & Decks, NO firstname.lastname@example.org COLLEGE STUDENTS ENPets $2200/Mo. Call 961-0056. (614)268-6944 COURAGED TO APPLY! Perwww.cooper-properties.com fect to schedule around classes! 5 BDRM Townhouse 67 Chit- CAFE COURIER now hiring PT Great for Social Work or Psych tenden, Newly Remodeled w/ delivery drivers. Please call M-F students! 2 Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, noon-6pm: 457-3900. Duties: average housekeeping, OSP, NO Pets. $2,300-$2,350/ prepare ready-to-eat meals, Mo. Call 961-0056. www.cooCAMPUSPARC IS a fun, fast supervision of and occasional per-properties.com paced company with openings assistance to mentally disabled 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. for Special Event Cashiers and residents performing their own 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full Parking Attendants. We offer tasks like washing dishes, launBath, OSP, NO Pets $2,125/ flexible scheduling opportunities dry, etc. Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo- and competitive wages. Candiper-properties.com dates should be prepared to de- $10 hourly, no benefits. 5 BDRM Townhouse, 180 E. liver superior customer service, 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, work in all weather conditions, Requirements: HSG or equivaW/D, OSP, NO Pets $1,950/ be comfortable handling cash, lent, valid Ohio driver’s license. Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo- and be available to work events Pre-employment drug testing like Menâs Basketball, Union and background check required. per-properties.com Events, etc. Please email us 5 BEDROOM Apartments, at osuspecialevents@campus- Obtain Application At: Prime Location at 16th and parc.com for more information http://www.ncmhs.org/ NorthCentralEmployment.htm Indianola. Big Bedrooms, Two and to schedule an interview. Bathrooms, Free Washer/Dryer, Apply: 1301 North High Street, Lots of Off Street Parking, Dishwasher, A/C, Low Utilities. Beg, CANVASSERS NEEDED. Look- Columbus OH 43201 ing to make extra cash? Work Email: HR@NCMHS.org Fall 2013. Call 761-9035. part-time 20-30 hrs week. 10hr Fax: (614) 298-2227 6 BDR 108/110 E. 16th, great plus commission motivated inlocation. D/W. W/D hook-ups. dividuals will make $750-$1,000 Equal Opportunity Employer New Baths. 1/2 house. Lots of per week. Contact Ohio Roofing parking August 1, 2013. Call Solutions at OhioroofingsoluHEALTHY PETS of Lewis Cen614-370-7978. email@example.com ter looking to hire 2 new staff 6 BDRM House, 55 W. Pat- CAREER COLLEGE members. Receptionist and terson, HW Floors, 2 Full Bath, Near Easton seeking positive, kennel duties. Experience perDW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $2,640/ motivated, enthusiastic individu- ferred but not required. Please Mo. Call 961-0056. www.coo- als to contact prospective col- apply in person at 8025 Orange per-properties.com lege students to schedule col- Center Dr. Lewis Center OH Individuals must 43035, or call 740.549.4100 6 BDRM House, 66 Frambes, 2 lege visits. Full Bath, DW, W/D, OSP, NO have previous telemarketing for more info/hrs. ex perience; $13.00 per hr., seaPets $3,300/Mo. Call 961-0056. sonal part-time. No cold calls. www.cooper-properties.com 20 to 25 hours per week mini- HERE WE GROW AGAIN: 7-8 bdrm House @ 285 Lane. mum preferred. Hours are Mon- LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED Beautiful house in great loca- day through Thursday 2pm-9pm ARTISTS In- Toy Company looking for expetion w/ wood floors, large bdrms, and Friday 2pm -6pm. large kitchen w/ sun-rm and terested candidates should call rienced artists who can draw simple black and white line drawrec-rm, large deck & porch w/ (614) 416-6233 ext. 1. ings as well as complex images. 3 Full Bath, DW, WD, C/Air and Must be proficient with Photo 5-6 Free OSP. $3,710-$4000/ Shop tools. Flexible hours, work mo Call 961-0056. www. CLEAN OFFICES from home, scheduled deadUp to $9/hr. Grandview area cooper-properties.com lines, and excellent pay. Must Work Mon-Fri, 6pm to 8-9pm 7-8 bdrm house, 65 Chittenden. Call 459-6957 & leave msg. be team player. Please call Great location behind Eddie 877-Hoys-Toys for interview. George’s. Newly remodeled w/ COLLECTIONS new windows, new appliances, Growing Northwest ColumJANITORIAL –OSU Area-$8.25DW, 2 WD’s, C/Air 2 Full BA bus Collection Agency seeking cleaning classrooms, offices or and 5-7 Free Parking Spots. self-motivated, enthusiastic, bathrooms. Will be given prod$4,000/mo. professional people to collect on: ucts or tools needed for cleaning www.cooper-properties.com Student Loan, Medical, or Tax or call 961-0056 for more de- Accounts. Experience a plus, on site. 30 Day project 1st and 2nd shifts available to start asap tails. not necessary. Hourly Pay + UN- Apply in person immediately to AFFORDABLE 5 bedrooms. LIMITED Bonus. Paid Training; Iforce at 1100 Morse Rd., ColumFlex Schedule. Hiring for PT & bus, Ohio 43229-614-436-5627 Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place FT Positions. Realty 429-0960 NEED HELP in areas of graphic Please send resume to design, CakePHP, MySQL firstname.lastname@example.org or base, Linux, and online marketfax to 614-732-5019 ing. Send resume or experience 4100 Horizons Dr. Cols, OH to email@example.com or call 43220 614-679-1477 EOE
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General NEEDED: LACROSSE OFFICIALS for GIRLS’ youth, middle school and high school games for the 2013 season. GOOD MONEY for a part time job that fits your schedule! Knowledge of game important but not required. Email: lindastrapp@ gmail.com for more info. Classes start in January. RESIDENTIAL SHIFT SUPERVISOR Full-time position available within community mental health residential program operating 24/7 housing SMD clients. Responsible for supervision of staff at multiple facilities. BA/BS Preferred with prior management experience and excellent communication skills. $11.54/hour. Benefits include accrued vacation and sick days, personal days, paid holidays after 90 days, paid life insurance and long-term disability, employer sponsored health, dental, vision and 401(k) plans. Supplemental life available. Requirements: Will work Sun-Sat, 1st-3rd shift, as needed, may require mandatory overtime or holiday hours. Valid Ohio driver’s license, auto, good driving record (will drive agency vehicle). Pre-employment drug testing and background check required. Obtain Application: http://www. ncmhs.org/NorthCentralEmployment.htm Apply: 1301 North High Street, Columbus OH 43201 Email: HR@NCMHS.org Fax: (614) 298-2227 Equal Opportunity Employer STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys. SWIM INSTRUCTOR: Applications for Swim Instructor for the Dublin Community Recreation Center are currently being accepted. This position offers a variety of hours including mornings, evenings, and weekends. Successful candidates are required to have a current American Red Cross Water Safety Instructor certificate. Rate of pay: $9.00 - $11.00/h To apply go to www.dublin.oh.us, click on Careers at the top of the page and follow the instructions.
ULTIMATE PART-TIME JOB $12 to $18 per hour. We are seeking: Talented Talkers, Positive attitudes, Reliable, Trustworthy, Hard working, and Success Minded. We are offering: Solid base pay, Bonuses & incentives, Rapid growth potential, Management opportunity, Flexible hours and Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows 614-367-7113 Ask For Alex. VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus. www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com
VETERINARY HOSPITAL: FT/ PT positions open: Reception/ Assistant/Kennel. MUST be self starter, able to type & a team player. Apply IN PERSON @ 2194 Hilliard Rome Rd., Hilliard, OH 43026.
Help Wanted Child Care
ABA POSITION for an OT/ST/ Psych/Education major. Under direct supervision from Children’s hospital-you will work with a child with Autism helping with academic, social & self-help skills. This is a perfect experience to assist you in securing a job after graduation. as well as a fabulous work environment. We will work around your class schedule. Call 216-9531. CARE AFTER School Worthington NOW HIRING Recreation Leaders M-F 2-6. $9.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now, begin immediately. Please download application at www.careafterschool.com and Call 431-2266 ext.222 for interview.
CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are wanted to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. If interested please apply at www.life-inc.net. EOE
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LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more information.
���� ������ ������������ ������������������� Real Estate Advertisements - Equal Housing Opportunity The Federal Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” State law may also forbid discrimination based on these factors and others. 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. To complain of discrimination call the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development at 800-669-9777.
Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at thelantern.com - Terms of service available at thelantern.com/terms 2B
Tuesday November 27, 2012
classifieds Help Wanted Child Care
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
FAMILY IN Clintonville with two elementary aged boys is looking for a manny/nanny who’s as active as the boys. If you like outdoors, sports, and generally keeping two boys engaged and entertained, this family will be a good fit. Both a cat and dog reside within the home. Apply online at www.collegenannies. com to the Powell, Ohio location or call 614-761-3060.
BONJOUR OSU! The family La Chatelaine French Bistros are looking for great, enthusiastic A.M. counter help, knowledgable servers & assistant restaurant managers. Must have restaurant experience and be very outgoing. Our Upper Arlington and our Worthington locations only. Part-time or full time positions available. Please contact 614.488.1911 or visit www. lachatelainebakery.com for more information. Merci!
THE GODDARD School of Dublin is now interviewing for part-time afternoon positions. Interested candidates must have a high school diploma and be available to work Monday through Friday 3:00 PM to 6:00 PM. If you love working with young children and you are looking for a position that will provide you with lots of experience in the education field then we would love to hear from you. Please call 614-799-8870 or send resume to jdpgoddard@yahoo. com.
Help Wanted Clerical PHONE FANTASY Actresses. 16-40 hours available. Safe environment. Woman owned/operated. Excellent earning potential. Call 447-3535 for more info.
BRENEN’S CAFE at the Biomedical Research Tower is hiring for Spring Semester. Apply in person at 460 W 12th Ave. HIRING COOKS & Servers Apply within at Max & Erma’s German Village 739 Sth 3rd St 444-0917
LUCE RESTAURANT & wine bar in Powell Ohio is looking for servers and hostesses - please call 740- 881-4600 if interested. MCL RESTAURANT and Bakery is looking for reliable, part-time employees, for our 3 Columbus locations, to assist with seasonal catering and deliveries. Reliable transportation and a valid drivers license required. Please apply online at http://www.pleaseapplyonline.com/mcl/ or call MCL Kingsdale 614-457-5786, MCL Westerville 614-818-1700 or MCL Whitehall 614-861-6259.
MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile BUSY GI practice looking for north of campus. Email resume medical records clerk/general to office assistant. Flexible Hours. firstname.lastname@example.org 16-24 hours per week. No evenings, no weekends. Prev mediLOOKING to rent an apartcal office exp preferred. Please email resumes to kbussell@ ment or house? Call The ohiogastro.com. Lantern at (614) 292-2031.
Help Wanted Medical/Dental
Help Wanted Interships
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
“SYSTEM OF Strength is seeking an intern to assist with marketing development. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, creative photography, social networking, blogging, and event planning. NOW HIRING: Severs & Pizza Makers. Go to www.deweyspizza.com for more info.
SERVERS AND Hosts: Interview this week but start working when you come back in January. Positions available at Figlio, a causal, upscale gourmet pizza and pasta restaurant close to campus with locations in Grandview and Arlington. Meet new friends while working with our fun, attractive staff. Part time. Flexible schedule. WILL TRAIN the right person. (Also hiring buspersons and cooks). Apply in person at 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr. WAFFLE HOUSE Accepting applications for cooks and servers. Apply at 1712 N. High St.
Looking for an ambitious, creative candidate that has a “work hard play hard” philosophy. Proficiency in Photoshop is preferred, but not mandatory. Please contact Keri at 614-477-4876, or email us at email@example.com. www.systemofstrength.com”
CASH IN A FLASH WE BUY-SELL-TRADE NEW & USED VINYL, CD’S, DVD’S & BLU-RAY discs MAGNOLIA THUNDERPUSSY 1155 N HIGH ST. 614*421*1512 www.thunderpussy.com
CHRISTMAS GIFTWRAPPING services. Professional. We wrap all your presents. Valentine’s Day. Wedding. Birthday. Graduation. Baby. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. 614-440-7416.
VACANCIES? VACANCIES? VACANCIES? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For your leasing, property management, or sales needs Call 1st Place Realty 429-0960. www.my1stplace.com
For Sale Computers/ Electronics PAYING TOO much for wireless service? Get unlimited voice, text and data for $59.99 monthly. No contracts. No credit check. No deposit. Earn FREE service by referring others. WirelessDealOfTheYear.com LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call The Lantern at (614) 292-2031.
LOST AT Union: 3x5” Silver case, engraved with name. Sentimental value. 740-404-7953.
LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call
*EASY $100 A Day System* Millionaire Marketer Shares The Blueprint Making Newbies $100-$600 Daily In 1st Week! www.blueprint4easycash.com
ENERGY SHOT sales are over $9 million per WEEK! Start your own business and earn money weekly with GBG’s Maximum Energy Shots, a healthy alternative! www.GBGWebinarNow.com TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service www.Eva333.com Eva Baez Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny 310-221-0210 Rd. 488-8507. Or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)2922031 for more information.
For Sale Real Estate
BAHAMAS SPRING Break $189 for 5 days. All prices include : Round-trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE island at your choice of thirteen for summer of 2013, learn how resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. to manage a small business! BahamaSun.com 800-867-5018 Open to all majors. Paid Program! 614-325-8991, slewis@ collegepro.com , www.collegepro.com
Help Wanted OSU COMPUTER JOB Student IT Position OSU Medical Center $10.00 Hr Pathology IT / IS student position available. Must be able to lift and move computers. Someone obtaining a computer science degree is preferred (but not required). Must have strong desire to learn and work with computer hardware and software. Position requires student to work in offices, labs, and with users. 20-30 hours during school and breaks. Please e-mail resume, school schedule, and hours available to work. firstname.lastname@example.org
For Sale Miscellaneous
HR AD executive can help you with your resume to make it perfect. Affordable price. lshrieves@ columbus.rr.com.
Typing Services TRANSCRIPTION FROM standard or micro cassette tapes, and general word processing. 30+ years experience. Reasonable rates. Contact Linda 614-596-9081
Tutoring Services A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294-0607. RESEARCH PAPER assistance, help in Literature coursework, and editing. Prompt, dependable, and experienced. Reasonable rates. Call 1/606/465-5021. Accepts major credit cards and Paypal.
FIRST 500 OSU STUDENTS $500 ESSAY Contest. Earn money for Christmas and Details at your tuition www.abortionpoliticians.com next semester, FREE video, visit LOOKING FOR EMPLOYwww.how2earnmoneyonline-ez. EES? Ohio State has com 50,000+ students that you MAKE $400-$1000/WEEK! can reach. Call (614)292SUPER-EASY! No Selling! No 2031 for more information. Phones! 100% PC Work. Apply At: www.GetAWeeklyPaycheck. com DISCOVER “101 Things You Didn’t Know STUDENTS, WANT to earn About Columbus” ($9.95 at Amextra cash from your dorm or azon.com) apartment for free? Visit Us: OSU.OhioStudentCash.com
General Miscellaneous OLYMPUS CAMERA BODY:OM-1 35mm Single Lens Reflex w/ hot shoe for flash LENS:Olympus G. Zuiko 50mm 1:1.4 aperture with protective filter Super Albinon MC Auto 28mm 1:2.8 aperture with protective filter Vivitar Auto teleconverter 28mm FLASH:Olympus Electronic Flash T-20 CASE:Black Literature included. $100.00 Gregg: 614-296-8706
Real Estate Advertisements - Equal Housing Opportunity The Federal Fair Housing Act makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” State law may also forbid discrimination based on these factors and others. 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. To complain of discrimination call the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development at 800669-9777.
to rent an apartment or house? Call
Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at thelantern.com - Terms of service available at thelantern.com/terms
Crossword Across 1 Winter coaster 5 “Go __, Tigers!”: 1968 Detroit baseball theme song 10 Verb for thou 14 Vehicle at a stand 15 Martini garnish 16 Empty room phenomenon 17 Unattributed, as a quote: Abbr. 18 Show hosted by 23-Across 20 Uncommon, to Caesar 21 Taking care of the job 22 Muse for poets 23 Popular TV personality (11/20/1932-6/2/2012) 26 Syr. neighbor 27 Royal Navy letters 28 Brightness nos. 30 Put a match to 35 Vocal quality 39 18-Across list topper 42 Proboscis 43 Did, at some point 44 Fish-fowl connector 45 Syr. neighbor 47 Go toe-to-toe 49 With “the,” 23-Across’s
Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis nickname on 18-Across 56 Healing plants 58 Lugosi of horror films 59 Flag Day month 60 23-Across’s catchphrase on 18-Across 62 Area behind a high altar 63 “Aha!” 64 Blue Cross competitor 65 Part of an agenda 66 Migratory herring
Down 1 Midterm, e.g. 2 Do followers, scalewise 3 Protects from disease 4 Batting helmet opening 5 Orono, Maine, is a suburb of it 6 Surveyor’s measure 7 Bucking horse 8 Start of summer? 9 Access illegally, as computer files 10 “__ me, you villain!” 11 Agree to another tour 12 Former Atlanta arena 13 Christmas quaffs
21 Holy terror 22 Gulf State resident 25 Loan shark 26 Immortal PGA nickname 27 Thick 29 Control freak in a white dress 30 Syrian leader 31 “CSI: NY” actor Sinise 32 Bunch of beauties 34 Andalusian article 37 Rose-colored glasses wearer 38 Wet behind the ears 42 “Who are you kidding?!” 44 Tropical lizard 46 Ewing Oil, e.g. 47 Notice 49 Sends regrets, perhaps 51 Pealed 52 River of central Germany 53 Gin flavoring 55 Direction reversals, in slang 56 “Yeah, what the heck!” 57 Communion, for one 59 Miler Sebastian
Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2011
by Nancy Black ©2012 Tribune Media Services Inc.
Today’s Birthday Revise your routine. Consider what’s most important, and set up practices for that. Health is a treasure. Add daily fun. Social life buzzes this year; relationships are your jewels. Romantic sparks heat the winter. Keep finances organized, as work intensifies next summer. Balance with play. 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 -- Don’t stop yet ... you’re so close! Keep playing the game, and beat the odds. Watch your language, but say exactly what you think. Gather strength from love.
See solutions to sudoku & crosswords online at thelantern. com/puzzles
Taurus April 20-May 20 Today is a 9 -- Love grows stronger in spite of restrictions. Be thoughtful of others. An unstable financial situation could lead to a financial revelation. Make sure you get your two-cents’ worth. Gemini May 21-June 20 Today is a 6 -- Consider another location. Stand back to let your mate express her/himself. Finances are tight. And two plus two is still four. Don’t despair, there’s always tomorrow. Cancer (June 21-July 22) -- Today is a 7 -- Your friends are there to help you dig for the treasure. Don’t fight, or sweat, over the small stuff. Listen to an older person. Follow your schedule. Leo July 23-Aug. 22 Today is a 8 -- The road to great communication is paved with good intentions. Play by the rules and prosper, but don’t spend what you haven’t got. Rely on your community for what you need. Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22 Today is a 8 -- You’re tougher than you look. Be willing
Tuesday November 27, 2012
to play with others. The more you learn, the better you’ll understand the strategy. Meditate on it. Make another improvement at home. Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22 Today is a 7 -- Your discipline and sense of balance come in handy now and are admired. Don’t sell yourself short. Keep checking the quality. A female joins you. Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21 Today is a 9 -- You’re breaking the glass ceiling, or at least pushing it open. Concentrate on the moment at hand, even if the progress seems slow. The depth of love given to you is revealed. Team members come to agreement. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21 Today is a 8 -- Listen first, carefully, before jumping to conclusions, and avoid unnecessary upsets. Follow the schedule, prioritizing the projects that you love. Don’t forget to chop wood and carry water. Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19 Today is a 8 -- Love is still in the air. Take a deep breath, and let it all soak in. Acknowledge another person’s wisdom. Don’t let the circumstances distract you from your plan or your promises. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18 Today is a 9 -- For nearly four weeks, your ideas move forward rapidly. Another provides the right contacts. Be patient and understanding toward their ideas, it’s not worth the fight. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20 Today is a 8 -- Ignore rumors. Love empowers you and opens up new opportunities among the reigning confusion reigns. Keep yourself to high standards. Voice your feelings.
C M W 2010s a golden age of menâ€™s fashion so far ampus
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CHRISTOPHER BRAUN Design editor email@example.com This year is almost over, and a whole new calendar of trends is about to avalanche upon us. But before we look to the future, letâ€™s reflect on our past. Weâ€™ve all bought into some ridiculous styles. Weâ€™ve all lived in the moment and embraced trends weâ€™re now embarrassed to have ever even lived in that brief moment when they were popular, let alone wear them ourselves. Letâ€™s be honest, we all had a pair of zip-off cargo pants in elementary school, and we all donned a pair of Adidas sandals with socks in our early teens. Sure, Crocs were never cool to anyone, but I canâ€™t be the only one who owned a pair of neon-colored shutter shades. But, my question is, will we look back to this yearâ€™s trends with the same embarrassment as Ed Hardy Tees, or was 2012 actually a good year for style? With the exception of a few choice trends, and the entirety of Justin Bieber, Iâ€™d venture to say it was. There was nothing embraced by the American public during the entire year of 2012 that insulted our eyes as much as anything and everything that came out of the early 2000s. Faux-hawks were no longer atop our entire generationâ€™s heads and â€œguylinerâ€? sightings thankfully dropped to a record low. In fact, 2012 played it safe. Dark-washed, straight-legged jeans looked good on everyone, and the subtle, earthy tones that dominated menswear
DANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor
Aerosmith performed Nov. 25 at Nationwide Arena. Courtesy of MCT
While Crocs are now a shameful fashion staple, Sperrys will forever be one of the proudest trends in footwear. collections had no chance of offending eyes like the bright colors that frequented the 1980s. I donâ€™t think Iâ€™ll ever be disappointed with myself for wearing Sperry boat shoes nearly every day of the summer, and I will support plaid shirts to my dying day. Sure, white jeans might not have been the best idea, but hey, at least they werenâ€™t MC Hammer pants. But even in a year that got so much right, a few wrongs were an inevitable part of styling 2012. Snapbacks were fun, but were they really necessary? I canâ€™t imagine Iâ€™ll continue to feel comfortable walking out the door in a â€œbro tankâ€? even a few years from today, and #YOLO on anything is sincerely #dead. But hereâ€™s the one trend that really ground my
CATCO from 1B â€œI think itâ€™s more of, as the holidays come around, just helping to bring further awareness to be appreciative and understanding of those who have helped you become what you become,â€? he said. â€œAnd I love how it depicts in a very real, but also in a very beautiful way, how a friendship can be foraged between two men and really resonate throughout both of their lives.â€? Although the plot isnâ€™t Christmas-themed, the story does take place during the holiday season in which the two characters annually get together. Anderson agreed that the production is good timing during the season. â€œItâ€™s a holiday piece that doesnâ€™t shove the holidays down your throat,â€? he said. â€œIt takes you on a journey of happiness and sadness and ultimately, of redemption.â€? For Jeff Horst, an Ohio State alumnus who plays Alvin, this story is one he connects with on a personal level. â€œI recently moved back from New York City where I was working and
gears this year (sorry guys, I canâ€™t hold it in any longer): What was the deal with the Nike basketball socks during the summer? Itâ€™s not that they created an eyesore, but just left me a little confused. Didnâ€™t that get a little warm? It was a hot summer after all and I canâ€™t imagine anyoneâ€™s shoes smelling great after walking around with thick socks in 100-degree heat. Also, didnâ€™t you ever realize that the six guys sitting around you at O Patio were wearing tall black socks and khaki shorts just like you? Since the practicality of the trend just doesnâ€™t seem there, maybe unanimity was actually the draw. So we made a few mistakes in 2012, but what can anyone expect? If anything, Iâ€™d say weâ€™re well on our way to making the 2010s a golden age of menâ€™s fashion. We might just be the Mad Men of our time.
performing as an actor, and I grew up in Columbus. I went to Ohio State and for myself, itâ€™s very interesting that some of this storyline in the show parallels my own life,â€? Horst said. â€œI went away, Iâ€™ve come back and itâ€™s just fantastic to be back and to reconnect with friends and just settle down a little bit and reconnect with these people.â€? Aside from Horstâ€™s personal parallel to the plot, he said the story is one that isnâ€™t usually told but is great for anyone interested in a smaller, intimate show. â€œI think the story is fantastic. Itâ€™s a story that you donâ€™t see every day thatâ€™s told in the traditional sense, so it is very refreshing to watch because itâ€™s told in such a different way,â€? he said. â€œAnd for someone looking for a show that is uplifting and heartfelt and will reach out to people on many different levels I think this is the show to go see. Itâ€™s just the two of us on stage the entire time and itâ€™s very intimate so if people just want to tear down from the big spectacular musicals, this packs just as much a punch as any tour coming to town.â€? Tickets range from $11.50 to $45 and can be purchased through Ticketmaster or at the Riffe Center, located at 77 S. High St.
Aerosmith from 1B Aerosmith concluded the evening with an encore of â€œDream On,â€? in which Tyler appeared onstage with a staircase-adorned piano that Perry stood on wearing an Ohio State T-shirt. A second encore of â€œSweet Emotionâ€? followed the song. By the end of the night, Perry was shirtless, Tyler and the crowd were overwhelmed with perspiration and the arena was covered in confetti. â€œIâ€™m surprised you guys came out tonight after all the hangovers from last night. Congratulations on the win,â€? Perry said before finally leaving the stage, referring to the Buckeyesâ€™ 26-21 win against Michigan Saturday. Cheap Trick opened the show, taking the stage around 7:30 p.m. with a less-thanimpressive, one-hour set comprised of songs such as â€œI Want You To Want Me,â€? â€œThe Flameâ€? and â€œBaby Loves To Rock.â€? However, the most noteworthy moments came when guitarist Rick Nielsen yielded his five-neck guitar for â€œSurrenderâ€? and the cover of Fats Dominoâ€™s â€œAinâ€™t That A Shame.â€? But not even those songs, or lead singer Robin Zanderâ€™s bright-lighted coat, could liven the bandâ€™s show. After Sunday nightâ€™s show I think most in attendance could agree Aerosmith still embraces the grittiness and sex appeal it did decades ago. But ultimately, if I learned anything at all, itâ€™s that behind the â€œAmerican Idolâ€? judging table is the last place Tylerâ€™s hip shaking and pelvic thrusting belongs. The stage certainly missed him.
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