Thursday February 9, 2012 year: 132 No. 22
the student voice of
The Ohio State University
Sex scandals on college campuses: Could it happen at OSU?
Coming off a 14-37 record last year, the OSU softball team has created a new motto for inspiration this season.
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Penn State, Syracuse, Wisconsin. These three institutions, synonymous with academic and athletic excellence, have been tarnished by sexual abuse scandals. Lives were changed forever, innocence robbed, reputations turned upside down. Could this happen at Ohio State and what is the university doing to prevent it? Legislation concerning mandatory sexual abuse reporting is pending in 25 states, but Ohio is not one of them. OSU has taken no additional action following the incidents at other schools, including two in the Big Ten. Gene Smith, OSU athletic director, said he is confident about the educational tools OSU has in place, although the athletic department has not done anything concerning the hot-button issue of sexual abuse in athletics. “I can’t say we do something that’s really unique, or really different since the Penn State case
cody coUSino / Photo editor
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Photo illustration ThomaS Bradley / Campus editor
worst to ﬁrst
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For all the marbles
The Lantern makes predictions for what we think will win during the 54th Annual Grammy Awards on Sunday.
Komen public policy VP resigns
Students driving force behind CABS service amanda Pierce Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org When rain begins to fall or snow starts piling up, some students hop on a Campus Area Bus Service (CABS) bus, many of which are driven by students themselves. Sarah Blouch, executive director of transportation and parking services, said students are an integral part of their staff. “We couldn’t make it without our student drivers,” Blouch said. Rayvion Sanford, a third-year in chemical and biomolecular engineering, has been driving CABS buses since August 2010 and said she likes the simplicity of her job. “It’s definitely an easy job,” Sanford said. “All we do is sit and drive.” Of the 120 total drivers this quarter, about 65 or 70 are students, said Thomas Holman, assistant director of transportation operations.
Student drivers usually begin on the wash crew when they are hired, cleaning the buses each night and replacing the advertisements inside, Holman said. After being on the wash crew, students start a training program that includes classroom instruction and behind-the-wheel training. When training is complete, typically after one academic quarter, students take an exam to receive their commercial driver’s license. Sanford said she decided to apply after seeing an ad for CABS bus driver positions and making a joke with her friends. “I was with a bunch of my friends and I said, ‘Oh my god, guys, I’m going to be a bus driver,’ and nobody believed me, so I did it anyway,” Sanford said. Sanford said she never thought she would be a bus driver and has picked up some pet peeves since starting the job.
“No one talks to the bus drivers,” Sanford said. “Everyone’s always, like, shocked when I open my mouth and say something.” Student drivers are cost-effective to hire and are able to relate to student riders, Blouch said.
“It’s kind of nice that they can certainly relate to what our university students are going through, trying to get to and from class,” Blouch said.
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Berry breaks away from OSU
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Ben Grutsch, a 2nd-year in mechanical engineering, drives the campus loop South caBS bus on Feb. 8. Grutsch has been driving for caBS since June 2011.
sunny ThomaS Bradley / Campus editor
Former oSU running back Jaamal Berry appeared in court wednesday on assault charges.
Suspended Ohio State running back Jaamal Berry will no longer play for OSU and might be transferring away for good. Robert Tobias, the assistant city prosecutor assigned to the case, told The Lantern on the phone Wednesday that Berry’s defense attorney expressed Berry’s wish to transfer to another school. “My understanding is that … (Berry’s) desire would be to transfer somewhere else and so he could potentially get playing time. Whether he goes back to Florida or whether he goes somewhere else to go to school, I don’t know,” Tobias said. “It was told to me by the defense attorney that he was not on the team anymore and that he had a desire to relocate for school somewhere else out of state.” Berry, dressed in a black suit, talked privately
with his attorneys during his pre-trial Wednesday morning, but did not address the court directly. At one point, he leaned over to a woman with him and said he was “fine.” Berry’s attorney, William Meeks, and fellow attorney assigned to the case, Dave Thomas, were unavailable to comment further Wednesday evening. At Franklin County Municipal Court, Meeks said Berry remains in good standings as a student and on scholarship, but is no longer a part of the football team. The plaintiff’s attorney, Edwin Hollern, was not at the pre-trial hearing Wednesday, and told The Lantern in a phone interview that all case inquiries should be directed to the prosecutor. Jerry Emig, spokesman for the OSU athletic department, told The Lantern in an email that Berry is officially still on scholarship. “He is not working out with the team and he
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campus Penn from 1A
OSU discloses all reporting rules, Gene Smith said. broke,” Smith said. “Obviously because of these cases we’ve heightened our conversation.” Sheldon Kennedy, a former NHL player who was sexually abused as a youth hockey player in Canada, said education and awareness is key to preventing instances of sexual abuse. “People need to be able to have a conversation,” Kennedy said. “They don’t have to be experts in it, but we need to have that conversation if something isn’t right.” Kennedy said OSU should provide as much education as possible to create a comfortable atmosphere for campus leaders and students. “If you walked around Ohio State and you asked people, the leaders, the teachers, sport coaches and deans, ‘Can you give me the definition of abuse and the legal and moral definitions around it?’ The odds of them getting the right answer aren’t very good,” Kennedy said. “But when it comes down to it, we’re all expected to do the right thing. So why wouldn’t we want to clearly and explicitly educate all our people?” ‘What are we going to do here?’ In November, former PSU defensive coordinator Jerry Sandusky was accused of a range of illegal acts from touching boys’ legs to violently sexually assaulting them. Sandusky remains on house arrest as he awaits his trial. Not even a month later, Syracuse assistant basketball coach Bernie Fine was fired for allegedly
sexually molesting numerous males, including former ball boys for the team. Some of those allegations dated back to the 1980s and 1990s. Former Wisconsin athletic director John Chadima resigned after allegations were reported that he sexually assaulted a student during a Rose Bowl party in January. Wisconsin Chancellor David Ward released a statement Monday that said campus police will be investigating new allegations against Chadima. The tragedies within these programs are something Smith said provided a learning experience for OSU, in that students can see education in action. “It gives you a window of opportunity to say, ‘See, this is what we’ve been preaching and this why you should feel comfortable if you see something or if something uncomfortable happens to you, or if you feel uncomfortable with just how someone is interacting with you, you need to bring it forward,’” Smith said. “Unfortunately, when we see cases like that, you have to use them the best you can to educate the people you serve.” Smith said he is constantly worried about sexual abuse happening at OSU. “I’ve always had that concern all my life, every day. I’ve seen a lot of things,” Smith said. “I didn’t need the Penn State (scandal) to create those concerns.” President E. Gordon Gee said he held a meeting Monday with his senior management council regarding the issue of sexual abuse and how OSU should deal with it going forward. Gee said he required his advisers to read New York Times reporter Pete Thamel’s coverage on what happened at PSU. “The answer is that you don’t know what you don’t know,” Gee said. “And so we went around the table and we asked, ‘What did we learn from this? What are we going to do here?’” Smith said he was not present at the meeting. Gee also said he can empathize with Graham Spanier, PSU’s former president who resigned in wake of the Sandusky charges. “More than likely is the fact that someone came into his office from the athletic department and said, ‘You know, we had an incident in our showers but we’ve taken care of it. By the way, we need $50 million for Beaver Stadium,’” Gee said. “You know, when you’re in my position, what happens is the bad news is underscored and the good news is tallied.” The victims, the accused parties and the university will never be the same, Gee said. But he said he believes it’s time for PSU to move forward.
AUDIO AND VIDEO Courtesy of MCT
Jerry Sandusky, former defensive coordinator at PSU, was charged with of sexual assault.
For more from E. Gordon Gee, Gene Smith and Sheldon Kennedy, check out thelantern.com www.thelantern.com/campus
Cody Cousino / Photo editor
President E. Gordon Gee said the victims of the Penn State sex-abuse scandal will never be the same. “I think that what happened at Penn State is enormously unfortunate,” he said. “Those victims were never the same and obviously it went on for a much longer period of time than it should have gone and the university should have acted more aggressively and I think we all agree with that.” Smith said OSU reminded coaches, students and staff of anonymous reporting procedures during an all-staff meeting at the beginning of the year, due to its own previous compliance issues last year. He said it will be brought up again at the next all-staff meeting. “We disclose all reporting rules, as a result of our NCAA case as well as the Penn State case,” Smith said. “Because that was another situation where people didn’t disclose, so we have an anonymous reporting line.” Smith said the athletic department monitors the anonymous reporting line on a daily basis. “We research every single thing that comes in,” Smith said. “That is the first thing we reminded all staff of last year, is that this anonymous reporting line is always open and available and carefully monitored.” Gee said he thinks OSU has a substantially more open culture than other places in the Big Ten. “Not that we’re pure, because we’re not and we’ve had our own problems,” Gee said. “And second of all, we have rules and procedures that we’re now taking a look at again to make sure that in those kinds of instances, we will do the right thing and we’ll do it quickly and we’ll do it expeditiously and clearly.” Scott Chipman, Big Ten assistant commissioner for communications, said all guidelines for sexual abuse are established on an “institutional level.” States take action According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, 25 states have introduced 63 bills concerning mandatory reporting of child abuse. Ohio is not a part of that list, according to the data. That same list names seven bills pending in Pennsylvania, one of which would add school staff, faculty and coaches to the group of people required to report suspected child abuse. Another one of the bills would require “individuals who have firsthand or secondhand knowledge of or reasonable cause to believe a child is being sexually abused to report the suspected child sexual abuse to law enforcement officials as soon as is practical.” The Pennsylvania General Assembly has yet to vote on the bills. Columbus-based attorney George Wolfe said Ohio law does not require everyday citizens to report sexual abuse, only certain licensed individuals. “So nurses, doctors, lawyers, psychologists, police officers, teachers, social workers or counselors all have to report any sexual abuse,” he said. “This is the only child abuse law about reporting sexual abuse that I am aware of.”
In direct relation to the PSU scandal, the Virginia House of Delegates gave preliminary approval to bills that would add coaches and leaders of private sports teams for public and private universities to report abuse or neglect of children. The three bills not only clearly state who is required to report sexual child abuse under Virginia law, but they also reduce the deadline to 24 hours for someone who suspects some type of child abuse to report it. OSU, on the institutional level, has a policy to report sexual abuse acts. “Any Human Resource Professional (HRP); supervisor, including faculty supervisors; chair/ director; or faculty member who becomes aware of information that would lead a reasonable person to believe that sexual harassment has occurred will notify the (appropriate offices) within five working days of becoming aware of the information,” according to the policy. According to research done by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, every one in six boys and every one in four girls will be sexually abused by the age of 18. Further research done by the Rape, Abuse and Incest National Network, a non-profit anti-sexual assault organization, says 93 percent of child sexual assault victims will know their attacker, and 58.7 percent of those victims will be able to identify their attacker as an acquaintance. That same research reflects the resounding and haunting effects that sexual abuse has on its victims. Sexual abuse survivors are three times more likely to suffer from depression and four times more likely to contemplate suicide. Kennedy, who after retiring from the NHL founded Respect Group Inc., a group that advocates against sexual abuse, harassment and bullying, said he knows the psychological effects as an abuse survivor. “It’s significant for the rest of their lives and the end result in some cases, not all cases, is suicide and that’s where it takes people,” Kennedy said. Moving forward, setting the tone Smith said OSU has processes in place to protect its athletes, including a sports psychologist and many other outlets of reporting suspected sexual abuse.
Thomas Bradley / Campus editor
Gene Smith said there are several educational tools in place to help combat sexual abuse on campus. Leif Smith, the contracted athletics psychologist for OSU, said he is available specifically for athletes for performance needs, drug and alcohol counseling, and general counseling for anxiety, depression and other needs. “So that’s a good thing about OSU is that we can keep a good pulse of what’s going on with the athletes and how they’re feeling, what’s going on, and really make sure they’re taken care of,” Leif Smith said.
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VP of Public Policy at Komen resigns after controversy with Planned Parenthood Grace Fry Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Karen Handel, senior vice president of public policy for Susan G. Komen for the Cure since April 2011, announced Tuesday she would be stepping down after the recent controversy about cutting off funding for breast cancer screenings at Planned Parenthood centers. Komen was accused of making the choice to no longer give grants to Planned Parenthood for political reasons. Some claimed Handel, former secretary of state of Georgia and self-declared “pro-life Republican,” was behind the initiative to cut off ties with the health organization consistently under fire from conservatives about their reproductive options for patients that include abortion. “I am deeply disappointed by the gross mischaracterizations of the strategy, its rationale and my involvement in it,” Handel said in her resignation letter to Komen founder and CEO Nancy Brinker. “I openly acknowledge my role in the matter and continue to believe our decision was the best one for Komen’s future and the women we serve.” Her resignation came one week after Komen first publicized their conclusion to no longer fund Planned Parenthood due to a newly enacted stipulation that any organization receiving funds from Komen might not be under any kind of government investigation. Planned Parenthood is currently under investigation for alleged misuse of government funds and other accusations by Rep. Cliff Stearns, R-Fla. The decision to defund was retracted last Friday and funding for screenings at Planned Parenthood is still in place. “I think Komen is doing the right thing,” said Betsy Pillion, a third-year in linguistics, on the decision to keep the Planned Parenthood grants. “I’m glad they corrected their decision to defund.” Pillion said she considers Komen’s original decision to be a political one. “I wouldn’t question it so much if they made their stipulation to say investigations must be legitimate
Lindsey Barrett / Lantern photographer
Controversy concerning funding to Planned Parenthood, has caused one VP of Susan G. Komen to resign. and not a smoke screen,” she said. “This was certainly political.” Others are unsure. “Regardless if it was Planned Parenthood or not, it was for cancer screenings,” said Christina Flessa, a second-year in sociology. “I think they got so much negative feedback it became political.” Many think the issue has caused people to lose sight of Komen’s mission. “We have made mistakes in how we have handled recent decisions and take full accountability for what has resulted, but we cannot take our eye off the ball when it comes to our mission,” said Brinker in a public statement Tuesday. “Susan G. Komen for the Cure’s mission is the same today as it was the day of its founding: to find a cure and eradicate breast cancer.”
Thursday February 9, 2012
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Sexual abuse Gene Smith said students, coaches, trainers and any other staff should go to their supervisor immediately if any sexual abuse is suspected. “If you don’t feel comfortable going to your supervisor because that unit, that group dynamic may have something that is a problem, then you come directly to the athletic director,” Gene Smith said. “If you have an issue and you don’t feel comfortable talking to your coach, Leif is a resource, trainers are a resource.” But Kennedy spoke of how victims can feel trapped, even with those outlets. “It’s not just the perpetrators that damages and hurts the victim here. It’s the institutions and the bystanders because they’re out there recruiting and they’re making lots of promises, like, ‘We’re going to protect you and we won’t let anything happen to you,’” he said. “And then for those leaders to see something like that and not do anything about it, the athletes start to think, ‘Oh geez, they’re not doing anything for me or standing up for me, it must be my fault, maybe I deserve this.’” Kennedy said the key is to provide an open-door policy and a platform for conversation moving forward. “What has to happen is that throughout the whole organization and within the whole community and school is there needs to be a common language around these issues,” Kennedy said. Gene Smith said he is aware conversation is the key to making athletes feel comfortable. “We felt what is important is to provide multiple options, because people need a comfort level with who they’re telling,” Gene Smith said. “We all know this is a sensitive issue so who and where does the athlete feel comfortable taking it?” But sports aren’t the only area in which OSU should be concerned with sexual abuse, Kennedy said.
Assault from 1A
a 50-50 chance the case will go to trial. has not been involved with the team since October,” Emig said. At court, Meeks also confirmed that Berry was suspended by his positions coach, former running backs coach Dick Tressel, and not by former head coach Luke Fickell or new coach Urban Meyer. Wednesday’s pre-trial was the first meaningful discussion among those involved in the case, which is being continued because Berry’s defense is challenging his identification by the alleged victim. “The identification in the case, we think, is probably constitutionally faulty,” Meeks said in court. The identification of Berry by the alleged victim is not the only issue Berry’s defense is raising. “We are challenging, by a not-guilty plea, the alleged assault in this case,” Meeks said in court. Moving forward, Meeks said there is a 50-50 chance the case will go to trial. Tobias said it is not unusual for the case to be continued. “Upwards of 95 percent of the cases, somewhere between 90 to 95 percent do not get resolved in pre-trial.” Tobias told The Lantern.
Courtest of Respect Group Inc.
Sheldon Kennedy, a former NHL player and abuse victim, is an advocate of anti-abuse education.
“The high-profile sports get exposed more than some of the other instances, but it’s very near and dear to my heart because I know the damage that this stuff has on our individuals that go through it,” Kennedy said. Kennedy said university officials must set the tone for creating transparent and clear reporting procedures. “When it comes down to it, most bystanders don’t know what the right thing is,” he said. “And it all comes down to leadership. If they know that the school and university officials are on board with a zero-tolerance policy around this stuff — they’re going to come forward. If the school hasn’t even recognized it, then nobody’s going to come forward.”
The next hearing is scheduled for March 8. Andrea Goldblum, director of OSU Student Conduct, is prohibited by law to talk about the handling of Berry’s case from a student eligibility perspective, but said the process is separate from the criminal justice system. “We do have an ability to charge students who are involved in all kinds of things under the code of student conduct, as long as it’s within our jurisdiction,” Goldblum told The Lantern in a phone interview. “But it’s not hand-in-hand that it’s automatic or paired with the criminal justice system.” Berry was suspended from the football team Nov. 2 after being charged with assault, battery and disorderly conduct. The charges were based on an incident that occurred at 2:20 a.m. on Oct. 21 in the Arena District in downtown Columbus, involving Berry and a Columbus State Community College student. On Dec. 27, Berry pleaded not guilty to the charges and jury time for the case was waived, according to court documents. In the incident, the plaintiff was “struck in the face with a closed fist,” according to the Columbus police report. The plaintiff was treated at the hospital following the incident for injuries to his head,
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www.thelantern.com face, neck, back and hand. He was also ruled as having a possible concussion and eye damage, said Edwin Hollern, the plaintiff’s attorney on Oct. 27. Hollern previously said the remedy for the incident is compensatory damages and punitive damages, asking each in excess of $25,000, according to court documents. On Sept. 28, Berry was involved in what an OSU police report described as an “assault” on another student. Berry was admitted and released from the OSU Medical Center and no charges were filed. In this incident, two males were witnessed “wrestling on the ground” in the South Oval, according to a police report. In 2009, Berry was arrested on a marijuana possession charge in Miami, Fla. Berry dressed for the Michigan State game on Oct. 1, the first game after his Sept. 28 incident. He was also dressed for the Wisconsin game on Oct. 29, the first game after he was named in a lawsuit for the second incident.
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Students from 1A
Bus driving has its excitement, Sanford said.
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Thursday February 9, 2012
Sanford said she listens to audiobooks during longer shifts to make the time pass more quickly. “I try not to listen to anything too sappy because a lot of things are audible and everyone would be looking at me like, ‘That’s the crazy bus driver,’” Sanford said. Though Sanford admitted her road rage has gone up since she started, she likes the North Express route because of the traffic and it makes time pass more quickly. “Driving in circles gets boring to me,” she said. After almost 18 months behind the wheel, Sanford said some people still don’t believe that she drives buses. “I may not look like one,” Sanford said. “But I’m a bus driver.”
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Thursday February 9, 2012
“Do the Right Thing” with Spike Lee 7 p.m. @ Ohio Union Archie M. Griffin East Ballroom “Wanda” 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film/ VIdeo Theater Dov Davidoff 7:30 p.m. @ Funny Bone
Curator’s Talk: Denise Markonish 4 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film/Video Theater “Crossing Delancey” 8 p.m. @ Curtain Players Theatre Columbus Gay Men’s Chorus: Illuminati 8 p.m. @ Temple Beth Shalom
Valentine’s Ball 7 p.m. @ Ohio Union Performance Hall “The Ruby Elzy Story” 8 p.m. @ Lincoln Theatre Barstool Blackout Tour 9 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall
The 54th annual Grammy Awards is set to air at 8 p.m. Feb. 12 on CBS. The Lantern weighs in on who we think will win in the major categories. Album of the Year “21” – Adele “Wasting Light” – Foo Fighters “Born This Way” – Lady Gaga “Doo-Wops & Hooligans” – Bruno Mars “Loud” – Rihanna If Kanye West’s “My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy” received the nod it deserved in this category, this might be a little less of a no-brainer, but alas, it would take nothing short of a Hail Mary to stop Adele. “21” will win, and rightfully so – not only was it a critical darling, but a mammoth on the charts as well.
ALEX ANTONETZ / Arts editor VANESSA SPATES / Senior Lantern reporter MATT LOVETT / Lantern reporter
Best Pop Album “21” – Adele “The Lady Killer” – Cee Lo Green “Born This Way” – Lady Gaga “Doo-Wops & Hooligans” – Bruno Mars “Loud” – Rihanna My Album of the Year nomination will surely win this category. “21” goes outside of the standard pop box in which it’s placed.
Best Rock Album Song of the Year “All of the Lights” – Kanye West “The Cave” – Mumford & Sons “Grenade” – Bruno Mars “Holocene” – Bon Iver “Rolling in the Deep” – Adele The only reason I don’t think “Rolling in the Deep” wins here is because “All of the Lights” featured about 423 different artists, and those artists have Grammy votes.
Record of the Year “Rolling in the Deep” – Adele “Holocene” – Bon Iver “Grenade” – Bruno Mars “The Cave” – Mumford & Sons “Firework” – Katy Perry Save Bon Iver, Adele’s smash 2011 hit is not perturbing or shallow like the rest of the nominations. “Rolling in the Deep” represents so much more than a silly love song.
“Rock ‘N’ Roll Party Honoring Les Paul” – Jeff Beck “Wasting Light” – Foo Fighters “Come Around Sundown” – Kings of Leon “I’m With You” – Red Hot Chili Peppers “The Whole Love” – Wilco Foo Fighters remain consistent throughout all of their work, producing accessible yet hard rocking jams for all. Not to mention, all of the other Rock Album nominations were flops.
Best R&B Album “F.A.M.E.” – Chris Brown “Second Chance” – El DeBarge “Love Letter” – R. Kelly “Pieces of Me” – Ledisi “Kelly” – Kelly Price While woman-beaters don’t deserve second chances, the Grammys will most likely provide Chris Brown with this second chance for his mildly mediocre album just to show the world that he can still come out on top.
Best New Artist The Band Perry Bon Iver J. Cole Nicki Minaj Skrillex 2011 will forever be known as the year of dubstep all because of one newcomer who made his start in a “screamo” emo band. While not a “traditional” artist, Sonny Moore, aka Skrillex, does something that not everyone else can do and for that he’ll take home this award.
Best Rap Album CHRIS POCHE / Design editor
The 54th Grammy nominations
“Watch the Throne” – Jay-Z and Kanye West “Tha Carter IV” – Lil Wayne “Lasers” – Lupe Fiasco “Pink Friday” – Nicki Minaj “My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy” – Kanye West “My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy” is a transcendent album – not only was it a game-changing rap album, but it was also a masterfully crafted, introspective pop album as well. Barring voters splitting their votes between this and West’s “Watch the Throne” with Jay-Z, this is a no-brainer.
Best Alternative Music Album “Bon Iver” – Bon Iver “Codes and Keys” – Codes and Keys “Torches” – Foster the People “Circuital” – My Morning Jacket “The King of Limbs” – Radiohead “Torches” will win because it’s truly alternative and a bit confusing at times, but a little confusion works.
Best Country Album “My Kinda Party” – Jason Aldean “Chief” – Eric Church “Own the Night” – Lady Antebellum “Red River Blue” – Blake Shelton “Here for a Good Time” – George Strait “Speak Now” – Taylor Swift George “King of Country” Strait has yet another solid country album for 2011 here – one that will keep country’s worst fans from cringing too much.
In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every Thursday.
Ease the Medic skips easy street to fame KATIE HARRIMAN Lantern reporter email@example.com
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As a 15-year-old, performing for skinheads in New Jersey bars, Adam Thornburgh dreamt of sex, drugs and rock ‘n’ roll. As a guitarist for Columbusbased band Ease the Medic, Thornburgh, 38, said he is happy those dreams never came true. Thornburgh, along with fellow members, Mike Bryant, Mike Finch and Joe Estes, released Ease the Medic’s self-titled sophomore full-length album Feb. 7. Thornburgh said he gave up his dreams of a rock ’n’ roll lifestyle for his pregnant wife, two children and a day job as a production supervisor at ELK Promotions. “I used to think I would be selling out arenas by now, but I’m glad that never happened,” Thornburgh said. “I go home and do more work with a kid on my lap, and I still get to play music I want to play.” Ease the Medic formed in 2005 after each member had played in different bands but never found the right fit. Similar tastes in ‘80s “thrash metal and post-hardcore rock” lend to the band’s sound, which ranges from upbeat screams on the record “Meh,” to more deliberate, smooth harmonies on “Indian Style.” The members’ realistic goals of playing original music without false hopes of “making it big” made the band a success. “I think a lot of bands really try to write, not for themselves, but for other people,” Thornburgh said. “We all have careers, we’re all content with never getting a record deal, but we keep pushing hard for doing what we enjoy doing. There’s no pretensions that we’re going to be big one day, so we’re not trying to make ourselves appealing to everyone around us. We just want to make sure that at the end of the day, we’re happy with what we’re doing.”
Courtesy of Jason Withrow
Columbus-based band Ease the Medic released its 2nd full-length album, which was self-titled, Feb. 7. Ease the Medic has opened for Lynyrd Skynyrd, INXS, 3 Doors Down, and other big names, but it is just as content playing smaller shows, such as sweet 16 parties, graduation parties and backyard shows by car light. Bryant juggles work and family life with his role as drummer. He said he is proud the band has traveled to “every state east of the Mississippi.” “We really do a lot with the amount of time we’re able to put into it,” Bryant said. Bryant, 36, is a traffic supervisor for Time Warner Cable Media Sales. He said the band plans to continue to make original music until people stop listening. “I don’t see us stopping unless we get bored with it,” Bryant said. “I’ll do it forever.” Estes, 30, joined Ease the Medic in 2010 after the
original bassist, Eric Payton, moved to Germany to pursue a job in engineering. Estes said he was a fan of the band before he joined, and his role in Ease the Medic is the most challenging of his career. “When I joined this band, I had never touched a bass before in my life,” Estes said. “That was a big challenge. I never really knew the idea behind the bass.” Like Thornburgh, Estes played guitar as a young teenager and is perhaps the most musically versatile of the group. He plays electric guitar, synthesizer, violin, cello and “whatever has strings on it.” He also performs classical, jazz and rock, but has the most passion for metal, which stems from his “anger issues,” Estes said.
continued as Medic on 6A
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Courtesy of ClaudiaHart.com
Claudia Hart, who designed 3-D pieces such as ‘More Food for Children’ as part of a series titled ‘The Real and The Fake,’ is scheduled to speak at the Wexner Center at 4 p.m. Feb. 9.
Artist to add new dimension to the Wex Courtesy of Blue Man Productions
Blue Man Group performed as part of its 1st-ever North American theatrical tour at the Palace Theatre Feb. 7.
The boys in blue put on arresting show CAITLYN WASMUNDT Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org With an alien-like curiosity, fascinating musical skills and an overwhelming amount of humor, the Blue Man Group lived up to expectations. The painted trio performed for a near-full house at the Palace Theatre Tuesday as part of its interactive theatrical tour. Never having seen the Blue Man Group, I didn’t know what to expect. All I knew was there were going to be fluorescent paint and PVC pipes, but I didn’t realize how funny the show would be. Overall, the show was impressive as well as humorous. The audience, members of which ranged from children to the elderly, were almost constantly laughing at the antics the men in blue put on. The Blue Men showed off their artistic skills painting canvases by beating drums that were covered in paint, as well as spitting paint onto the canvases. Front row audience members were then given the few paintings that were made. Audience participation was a key element of the
Thursday February 9, 2012
show. The painted actors wove through the aisles looking for someone to help with the next scene: a very awkward date. The girl they chose went reluctantly on stage where there was a table set with four places. There, the men in blue tried impressing the hesitant assistant while keeping the audience in constant laughter. The unwilling date was not the only audience member brought to the stage. There was a man who was taken up and put into coveralls and a motorcycle helmet. From there he was led backstage by one member of the Blue Man Group. Front stage, there was a video feed that said “live back stage.” Audiences were led to believe that the volunteer was backstage, hung from his feet and thrown against a seven-foot canvas and splattered with paint. However, this act had some flaws. The audience member who was pulled on stage had very short hair that was completely covered by the helmet. The person in the backstage feed had hair poking out from the bottom of the helmet. Beside the hair issue, the timing was off, but
continued as Blue on 6A
BIANCA BRIGGS Lantern reporter email@example.com Misogyny and pornography can drive a woman to say a lot of things. This one chose 3-D digital simulation as her platform. Claudia Hart, working artist and curator and associate professor at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago, will give a talk called “Beginning and End Games” focusing on her career in the industry of digital simulation at the Wexner Center for the Arts at 4 p.m. Thursday. Before Hart’s career expanded into the world of 3-D animation, she was an artist interested in photography and painting. When “Toy Story” was released in 1995, Hart was inspired to delve into the field of 3-D animation. “I thought it would change my life somehow, and I had this need to learn it,” Hart said. Her desire to learn the medium led her to New York University’s Center for Advanced Digital Applications, one of the only trade schools that taught media production at the time. Younger males dominated the field for the most part at first, and it hasn’t changed, she said. As a female artist at the age of 41, Hart was the odd one out in a culture of scientifically oriented males, she said. There was no artistic or creative approach taken to teaching the software and programming curriculum, it was taught in a much more meticulous and mathematic way. “I was in a hardcore engineering-geek culture,”
Hart said. “It was very much like a shop mentality — guys with toys.” Working in such a new and innovative field, Hart was surprised at the lack of cultural awareness. “(It was) extremely hardcore, extremely misogynistic and naïve from a cultural point of view,” Hart said. “I wasn’t used to being around people like that. (They were) very, very open to new technologies, but not new ideas.” Often work produced by fellow classmates depicted women pornographically, Hart said. Hart’s first art pieces in 3-D digital simulation were in response to this culture. “Dealing with the female body and eroticism and sexuality in a kind of confrontational way came from the fact that I was within a culture that the guys — they were making a lot of pornography,” Hart said. Hart said she has also been interested in exploring the concept of the natural and artificial worlds coalescing through media and biology. “Everything is becoming cyborg. Nature merges with culture. It’s hard to know what’s real and not real,” she said. One of her previous students, Shane Mecklenburger, is now an assistant professor of art at Ohio State. He said Hart is essentially using the medium as a “conceptual painter.” “There might be a couple of other artists dealing with the effect of mass marketed computer graphic installations of female identity. I’m not aware of that many,” Mecklenburger said. “(Her work is) not especially didactic, it’s open. It’s not only feminist screed.”
[ a+e ] Blue from 5A
Group played music with PVC pipes, also played Gaga those weren’t the only flaws of the scene. When the original audience member was brought back to stage, the coveralls he had on were painted, but the paint was dry. This one misleading moment, though, did not take away from the rest of the show. From there, the Blue Man Group impressively played its famous PVC pipes. The group played its own music and pop songs, such as Lady Gaga’s “Bad Romance.” Through its musical approach, the painted men were able to incorporate humor and even a science
Medic from 4A Courtesy of Donda Estep
FeverHead is scheduled to host Stupid Cupid > the ALT-Valentine’s Day Art Party at 8 p.m. Feb. 11.
Party to celebrate stupid love, safe sex AMBER EVANS Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org While many couples scramble to restaurants this weekend to beat Tuesday’s Valentine’s Day crowd, the local artists of FeverHead will be celebrating the holiday in an alternative way. “Celebrating love is serious, it’s nice, it’s kind. You know, it’s a good part of our traditions,” said Nicole “CoCo” Loupe, the operator of FeverHead and the producer of the Stupid Cupid > ALT-Valentine’s Day Art Party. “But, I also think that kind of flipping it over and looking at how silly it can be, or how funny, or bewildering, or looking at it from different angles is quite, quite entertaining. And it’s also a great catalyst for making art because it’s the version of a mainstream idea,” she said. Located at 1199 Goodale Blvd., FeverHead is a warehouse and studio space open to all artists. Stupid Cupid will be held Saturday. Doors open at 8 p.m. and continuous programming will run until midnight or 1 a.m., Loupe said. “It’s not one of those events that you show up and it’s the same thing for four hours and you come and go,” Loupe said. “We have curated the entire night.” The first hour of the party is reserved for food, drinks, networking and viewing the displayed art.
B o w l i n g
g R e e n
Two-dimensional art of all sizes and mediums (except sculpture) that include oil, acrylic, textiles and photography will be showcased. The second hour begins with a dance and video concert followed by 30 minutes to review more of the exhibited work. The event will end with a live band and dance party. Separate from the music and video concert will be an ongoing interactive performance installation. “My friend Michael J. Morris is doing a cuddle installation,” Loupe said. “So he’s bringing a fullsize mattress into the gallery … and anybody who wants to can have a seven-minute cuddle with him.” Loupe opened FeverHead last August. Stupid Cupid will be its biggest event to date, she said. For the OSU alumna, the goal of FeverHead was to have a place where she, her friends and other local artists could come and exert their creativity outside of their full-time jobs and other commitments. Tickets for Stupid Cupid can be purchased at the door for $20. Early-bird tickets for $15 can be purchased online until midnight on Friday. Guests must be 18 or older. A digital program of the event is available at www.feverhead.com. To read the rest of this story, visit us online at thelantern.com.
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“It’s really soothing to have a musical outlet because it takes your mind off everything else,” Estes said. “It’s an emotional release because you don’t have to think about anything. I get a lot more frustrated if I don’t have a guitar next to me.” Finch, lead singer, guitar player and corporate tax accountant for Big Lots, Inc., didn’t start playing guitar until he was 21. Like the others, Finch said he is content with the level of success they have found. “We’re at a point where we can make whatever music we want to make,” Finch said. “I’ve done everything I originally set out to do with this band. We just want to continue playing and gain a wider audience.” Finch, an OSU alumnus, said the music scene in Columbus has changed dramatically since he moved to the city in 1995. “There’s more coverage, more bands and the number of venues has doubled, if not tripled,” Finch said. “There are four or five shows on any given night in Columbus and most of them have a lot of people in attendance. That wasn’t always the case.” Finch said Columbus is a great central location because it is within driving distance to many big cities. He said the band’s success stems from playing in New York, Detroit and Chicago, without having to go on tour. “In three or four days, you can get a lot done,” Finch said. “I think a lot of bands make that mistake, like, ‘We’re releasing a record, we’re going to do a six-week tour.’ Good luck with that, most of your shows are going to suck and you’ll be burnt out two weeks in.” Estes is also in a Cleveland-based band. He
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is written collectively and without structure
said the music scene in Cleveland is uncomfortable compared to Columbus because bands tend to be more image-conscious. “Some bands are very new to trends — they have an attitude, and it almost makes you feel uncomfortable,” Estes said. “They don’t care about anything other than their image. There’s a whole lot less of that in Columbus. It makes it a lot more fun when you don’t have to deal with that.” Thornburgh said he is proud to be in a band with members who don’t try to be something they’re not. “Our image is that there really is no image,” Thornburgh said with a laugh. “There’s no makeup or special hair. We’re just regular guys who like to play music.” The music is written collectively, a process that Estes said is unique to any band he has been in. While Estes joined the band after “Ease the Medic” was recorded, he has already written new material with the band. Instead of each member writing different songs individually, or writing separate parts and putting them together, the band takes a more mathematical approach. “They don’t have a general structure for writing a song,” Estes said. “You don’t necessarily need a chorus, a pre-chorus or a verse. You just have all these notes and you come back to parts, pick up new parts, and at the end it all builds up to this big part. I like that because it’s even more of a challenge.” Finch said the slower writing process gives the music a less catchy, more deliberate sound. “We’re not an immediate band,” Finch said. “There’s a lot of music that is meant to catch your attention with a big chorus, but the idea is more to have things that people might not hear upon first listen, so they can hopefully hear something new the next time they hear it.” “Ease The Medic” is available on iTunes and in local record stores.
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lesson on how the eye works. It was more interesting than any high school science class I’ve ever had. The Blue Men still had more audience participation in store. On the massive screen behind them, “rock concert movements” that everyone always knows were listed. Classic moves, such as “the one-arm fist pump,” were listed, as well as “raising the roof,” which the audience did on cue. Others were obviously meant as jokes that the Blue Man Group would attempt themselves, such as the “behind-the-head leg stretch,” or getting a closer look at the audience. The show ended by transforming the theater into a dance club, with the last rock movement meant for the audience to stand up and shake their “hind quarters,” as giant beach balls were thrown from the stage and bounced over the audience.
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thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming Thursday Men’s Tennis v. Louisville 4pm @ Louisville, Ky. Men’s Lacrosse v. Detroit 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Basketball v. Illinois 8pm @ Champaign, Ill.
Friday Women’s Gymnastics v. Iowa 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Volleyball v. IPFW 7pm @ Fort Wayne, Ind. Men’s Ice Hockey v. Western Michigan 7:05pm @ Kalamazoo, Mich. Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota 7:07pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Track: Don Kirby Invite TBA @ Albuquerque, N.M. Men’s Golf: Big Ten Match Play All Day @ TBD Men’s Track: New Mexico Invite All Day @ Albuquerque, N.M. Men’s Track: Akron Invitational All Day @ Akron, Ohio Men’s Track: Washington Invite All Day @ Seattle, Wash.
Saturday Rifle v. Akron & Rose Hulman Institute of Technology 8am @ Columbus, Ohio Softball v. North Carolina 11am @ Clermont, Fla. Men’s Lacrosse v. Mercer 1pm @ Macon, Ga. Women’s Lacrosse v. San Diego State 3pm @ Palo Alto, Calif. Softball v. North Florida 3pm @ Clermont, Fla. Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota 4:07pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Basketball v. Michigan State 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Ice Hockey v. Western Michigan 7:05pm @ Kalamazoo, Mich. Sychronized Swimming: Wheaton College Invitational TBA @ Norton, Mass. Sychronized Swimming v. Richmond TBA @ Richmond, Va. Swimming: OSU Winter Invite All Day @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Track: Washington Invite All Day @ Seattle, Wash. Pistol v. Akron TBA @ Akron, Ohio Men’s Golf: Big Ten Match Play All Day @ TBD Men’s Track: Akron Invitational All Day @ Akron, Ohio FOLLOW US ON TWITTER
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Then-junior shortstop Alicia Herron rounds 3rd base and heads for home during an OSU softball game against Illinois April 10, 2011, in Columbus, Ohio. OSU lost the game, 4-3.
Softball says ‘WTF’ on eve of 2012 season Lisa Barefield Lantern reporter email@example.com After earning an unsatisfying 14-37 record last year, the Ohio State softball team has developed a new, inspirational motto as the 2012 season opens on Friday: “WTF.” “We’ve thrown that out a lot, with a more politically correct meaning than it usually has,” said coach Linda Kalafatis. “WTF,” an acronym for “worst to first,” is a catchphrase developed to motivate the team after a 2011 season that Kalafatis described as disappointing. “Defeat is the greatest motivator,” she said. The Buckeyes’ troubles began early in the 2011 campaign. Five starters, including Big Ten Freshman of the Year Melanie Nichols, had to be replaced due to season-ending injuries and graduation. Nichols, a pitcher, underwent
surgery on her right shoulder in July 2010. She played in six games the following year but sat out for the remainder of the season per doctors’ orders. Lindsay Bodeker, an OSU graduate and former pitcher, would have been a redshirt senior last year. Bodeker re-injured her right knee from damage done to her ACL in 2008 and did not return after graduating. “We were pretty challenged on the mound,” Kalafatis said. Megan Coletta, junior third baseman and co-captain, said she is looking for redemption this year. “After last season and everything we went through, we want to prove that just because you have one bad year, you can come back,” she said. Coletta said she hopes to lead her team by concentrating on the mental aspect of the game. “(The underclassmen) are fresh. They don’t understand how grueling it’s going to be mentally and physically,” she said. “That’s what the veterans are working on.”
The women of the OSU softball team have set goals of achieving Big Ten and World Series success, and after only one practice this week, they said they are excited to get started. “The team has been pretty focused,” Kalafatis said. “At times we didn’t look as sharp as we’d like, but the kids are ready to get out and play.” The Buckeyes finished last in Big Ten standings in 2011 with a record of 3-17, defeating Minnesota twice in a doubleheader in early April and Michigan State in May. With a “WTF” mentality, OSU will need to rally past every Big Ten opponent including No. 15-ranked Michigan. The Wolverines finished last season with a 53-6 record on their way to claiming the conference title. Senior shortstop Alicia Herron said she has her sights set on Michigan for the upcoming season. “With the way the Big Ten is set up, we play each team three times,” Herron said. “I keep saying ‘MX3,’ you
know, Michigan times three. Defeating Michigan would be huge.” Herron, also a co-captain, led the team offensively with several team bests. Nine home runs, 10-for-10 stolen bases, 39 runs scored and a .354 batting average in 2011 are just some of her accomplishments. The Buckeyes begin a long, 23-game stretch on the road on Friday when they travel to Clermont, Fla., to take on the University of Central Florida. The team will see Las Vegas, Nev., Cathedral City, Calif., Orlando, Fla., and Nashville, Tenn., before returning home to Buckeye Field on March 24. Herron said she is most looking forward to “going out with a bang” with a team that is short on words, but strong in spirit. “We are obviously a young team,” Herron said. “We have so many new players, but I think the experience will come once we start playing. The heart and everything is all there.”
Sheridan shakes Michigan roots for OSU Tyler Robinson Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org As Ohio State football coach Urban Meyer went through the process of filling out his coaching staff, a common theme began to form. Whether by design or coincidence, almost all of the coaches on staff had Ohio roots, a history coaching at OSU or had worked with Meyer before. Bill Sheridan is the biggest exception. A Detroit native, Sheridan coached at Michigan for three years under Lloyd Carr. His son, Nick, played quarterback for Michigan from 2008-09. Many of Sheridan’s family and friends are Wolverine faithful. Despite his strong connection to Michigan, the
football tradition at OSU, coupled with Meyer’s success, made the Buckeyes an attractive destination, Sheridan said. “That combination was very, very appealing,” Sheridan said during an exclusive interview with The Lantern. As linebackers coach for the Miami Dolphins last season, Sheridan’s future was in doubt after coach Tony Sparano was fired in December. Sheridan began exploring other possible coaching options. When former OSU defensive backs coach Taver Johnson left the Buckeyes to become the assistant head coach and linebackers coach at Arkansas in January, Sheridan said he saw an opportunity in Columbus. In a Jan. 22 interview with The Lantern, Meyer seemed to suggest that Johnson left OSU because
of the new title he now has as a member of the Razorbacks’ staff. “I think anytime you start throwing titles around, I think that’s appealing to some people,” Meyer said. “(Johnson) had a very good relationship with a previous coach that was here … but the thing that made him go was to be the No. 2 in charge (at Arkansas).” Sheridan reached out to OSU strength coach Mickey Marotti and offensive line coach Ed Warinner, both former colleagues, to see if Meyer had interest in bringing him back to the college game after Johnson left. Meyer hired Sheridan as an assistant on Jan. 30, although without a specific role. Sheridan
continued as College on 4B
Buckeyes men’s lacrosse looks to ‘win the conference’ in 2012 Patrick Maks Lantern reporter email@example.com For the Ohio State men’s lacrosse team, it’s all about taking it one game at a time. Cliché as it might seem, with a schedule that includes defending national champion Virginia, and multiple other teams in the Nike/Inside Lacrosse Top 20 Poll, coach Nick Myers and his team said they have to. “I think for these guys, they understand,” Myers said. “We try to really make it about us.” But make no mistake about it — the Buckeyes want to win a championship. Senior captain defenseman Joe Bonanni said it’s important to strike a balance between the two, though. “Obviously championships are always the ultimate goal for the team, but we like to take it week to week, focus on our opponent at hand,” Bonanni said. Junior attackman Logan Schuss, who was OSU’s first true freshman honorable mention All-American
in 2010, said that while the expectation is to make the national tournament, they need to take it one game at a time. “We’re looking at to win the conference, right now. We don’t want to look anywhere past that,” he said. “You don’t want to count your chickens before they’re hatched.” OSU, who finished 2011 8-8 and 3-3 in the Eastern College Athletic Conference, open up the 2012 season against Detroit Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. The Buckeyes were voted fourth out of eight teams in the 2012 ECAC preseason poll behind Denver, Loyola and Fairfield. Myers said one of the greatest strengths of this team is the leadership of the upperclassmen. “I think this is a more experienced group that we’ve had than the last two years,” he said. “I think that’s something we’re going to rely on.” OSU returns 26 total letter winners, including six seniors and nine juniors.
Ron Miles / Lantern photographer
OSU senior midfielder Eddie Bambino runs upfield in a lacrosse scrimmage against Bucknell Feb. 4 in the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. The Buckeyes will rely on a senior-laden defense led by Bonanni, Keenan Ochwat, and redshirt senior Matt Kawamato, who last season was the ECAC Defensive Player of the Year and an honorable mention All-American. Sophomore goalie Greg Dutton, who started 15 games last season, will look to build on a productive freshman season during
which he saved nearly 52 percent of shots taken against him. Myers and Schuss agreed that their defense will often anchor the team. “I think we’re going to need to ride them early, you know, while the offense kind of develops that chemistry,” Myers said. Offensively, as Schuss goes, so does OSU. The All-ECAC First-Team junior
had 32 goals and 20 assists in 2011 and said everyone is a threat on the Buckeye offense. “We’re young so we’re fast and we’re going to be able to put the ball in the back of the net,” he said. Along with Schuss, OSU’s offensive scheme will likely feature junior midfielder Dominique Alexander and
continued as Lax on 4B 1B
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Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
1404 Indianola. Heat, A/C, stove, refrigerator, W/D in unit not coin‑op. New carpet. 2 BD $450. Off‑street parking,1 cat allowed. 614‑560‑1814. 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $800/mo, 614‑989‑1524 www.pavichproperties.org 2 BDRM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $870/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartment‑ 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $910/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartments‑ 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Large Bedrooms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets. $830/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Apartments‑ 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations with New Kitchens, DW, W/D, Big Bedrooms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets. $990/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP. $1,020‑$1050/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 183,185,193 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit with W/D, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $1,010/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouse‑ 187,189,191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit with DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport). $1,010/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 2 BDRM Townhouses‑ 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, Hardwood Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $975/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, large kitchen w/eating area, large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry facility available, $470/month, $470 deposit. NO PETS. Available March 1. Call 614‑ 306‑0053 Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 Some of Campus’ Best Properties. Two BR Flats and Townhomes, Furnished and unfurnished, off‑street parking, central air. Excellent Condition, New Carpeting. Rent Range $550‑$760. Call 718‑0790 Two bed, one bath house, in North Campus. This house has all wood floors, front porch, small wrap around deck, and plenty of on street parking with no permit. It has central air and a W/D unit in the house. Granite counters and tile floors in the kitchen. $825.00 per month. Lease starts 8/1/2012. Call 614‑457‑6545 to see 320 Oakland.
3 Bdrm Double. 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit with 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, Rec‑ Room, Video‑Room, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots) $1500/mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 3 BDRM Townhouse‑ 2147 Waldeck Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, Free OSP. $1,440/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
4 BDRM Apartment‑ 67 Chittenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1,720/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
#1 option for large houses for groups of 5‑9! www.nicastroproperties.com Check out 226 E 16th, 202 E Frambes and more!
3 Bedroom APT. 69 E. 14th Ave. Available Fall 2012 Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning, up‑dated baths & kitchens, appliances, dishwashers. off‑street parking. Security system available. $1080/month. (740) 363‑2158, firstname.lastname@example.org 406 W King & Hunter 3 Bedroom flat available for fall in a quiet Victorian Village area close to Medical School. Remodeled & spacious with huge kitchen, A/C, newer carpet, porch, yard, blinds,laundry next door & off street parking. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com 52 West Maynard. Double with wood floors, great location, New Bath. $960/mo. Commercial One, 614‑324‑6717, www.c1realty.com 69 E. 14th Ave. 3 bedrooms: Available for Fall 2012. Large rooms, newer furnaces and air conditioning. Updated baths, kitchens, appliances, dishwashers Off Street Parking. Security system available. $1080/month (740) 363‑2158. email@example.com 96‑98 West 9th‑3 Bedroom ½ double townhouse, available fall. Modern & spacious with dining room, basement with FREE W/D, AC, D/W, blinds, front porch & yard. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com Affordable 3 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 Chatam Villiage Condos. 5 Minutes from Campus. 3 Bedooms, 2 Baths, All New Appliances, 2nd Floor, W/D, A/C, Deck, Swimming Pool, Safe, Lease or Buy, $1400/mo, 507‑5194
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
# 1 4 Bedrooms AVAILABLE August 2012! Beautiful, remodeled Houses, Townhouses, Half‑Doubles close to campus! Spacious bedrooms, cable/internet, full basements, FREE washers & dryers, FREE off‑ street parking! E. 16th Avenue, Oakland Avenue, Lane Avenue and more! Call 614.354.8870 www.northcampusrentals.com ##1 $1600/month 59 W. Patterson, painted in OSU colors, total of 8 rooms and two full baths, distinctive architecture, well‑maintained, includes washer and dryer, free off‑ street parking. 941‑323‑0148 #1 Av. Fall semester‑ 2012‑ or 941‑388‑1779 171 E. 12th, great location, deluxe 3 bedroom townhouse, #1 $2000. 4 Bedroom.133 W. large rooms, parking, AC, new Eighth.Spacious.New winkitchen, finished basement and dows.2 full baths.One half separate utility room with baths.Free washer/dryer.Basewasher/dryer. Lease, no pets, ment storage.Free parking lot.utilities separate. $980 a 2 furnace and a/c units.Hardmonth, deposit. 614‑395‑4891 wood floors.Porch.New gran#1 LOCATION, 13th‑avenue, ite in kitchen.Call 937‑8291.3BR/2BA, huge bedrooms, August. A/C, all appliances, off‑street parking, http://www.venice- #1 option for 4 bedroom props.com/1655n4th.cfm homes for Fall 2012! Visit #1 NW Corner. Patterson & www.nicastroproperties.com High. 3 BR, LDY, available Au- for more info! Addresses ingust, $950/month. Phone clude 136 E 11, 2140 Steve 614‑208‑3111. Waldeck and more! firstname.lastname@example.org #1A 1948 SUMMIT. 4 Bed$1200/Month. 3 bedroom room, huge living and dining plus 4th walk‑ through bed- room, renovated kitchen with room townhouse, 2539 Neil Av- dishwasher, basement, front enue (Next to Tuttle Park and porch and back deck, 2nd floor the Olentangy Running Trail balcony, 2 fireplaces, washer‑ and a quarter of a mile from dryer hook‑up, and private parkLane Avenue). Excellent north- ing. $375/person. Call 589‑ west campus location, new 1405. high efficiency furnace and cen- $1,600+/MO ‑ starting at $400 tral air, low utilities, FREE pp, 4 BR homes/apartments/washer/dryer in unit, dish- townhouses, great locations, washer, hardwood floors, ceil- 192 E. 12th, 50 Euclid/High, ing fans in all bedrooms. 1550 Hunter, 1514 Hamlet, 84 FREE, off‑street, security E 9th, 331 E 18th, and more, lighted parking. Call Brandon newly‑remodeled, spacious livat 614‑374‑5769 to schedule a ing areas, hardwood floors, tour. newer kitchens with d/w, w/d $975/mo. South Campus hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑ Gateway Area. 3 Bedroom, 2 street parking. Bath double, all hardwood www.hometeamproperties.net floors, beautiful oak woodwork, or 291‑2600. free washer and dryer, very spacious, updated kitchen, ren- $1200/Month. 3 bedroom ovated front and covered rear plus 4th walk‑ through bedsitting porch, fenced in back room townhouse, 2539 Neil Avyard, off street parking, Call enue (Next to Tuttle Park and Steve at 291‑8207. www.euclid- the Olentangy Running Trail and a quarter of a mile from properties.com Lane Avenue). Excellent north1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR west campus location, new townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re- high efficiency furnace and cenmodeled kitchen. $900/mo, tral air, low utilities, FREE 614‑989‑1524 washer/dryer in unit, dishwww.pavichproperties.org washer, hardwood floors, ceil2585‑2587 Indianola Ave. Com- ing fans in all bedrooms. off‑street, security pletely Remodeled, Wood FREE, floors. $915/mo. Commercial lighted parking. Call Brandon at 614‑374‑5769 to schedule a One, 614‑324‑6717, tour. www.c1realty.com 3 BDRM Double‑ 81‑83 E. Nor- 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. wich Ave. Great Location, New 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, cenKitchen & Bath, W/D, DW, NO tral air, D/W, parking, just renovated. $1200/month. Pets. $1,320/Mo. 614‑989‑1524. Call 961‑0056. www.pavichproperties.org www.cooper‑properties.com 3BDRM Apartment‑241 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 large BedEast Oakland, Rooftop Deck, room Apartment, 1 bath, carFenced Yard, PET OK, pet. Rent $1460/month. 614‑ 759‑9952 or 614‑935‑7165. $750/mo. (614)205‑1512.
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom
4 BDRM Apartment‑ 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apartment with C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP. $1,610‑$1,650/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
4 BDRM Apartment‑ 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets. $1,480/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
4 BDRM Double‑ 131 E. Norwich. DW, W/D, Large Porch, OSP, NO Pets. $1,960‑$2,020/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
4 Bdrm Double‑ 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, Rec‑ Room, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots). $2000/mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
$1,900+/Mo ‑ starting at $425 pp. Large 5‑6 bedrooms, great locations, 286 E. 16th, 52 Euclid/High, 225 E 11th, 1656 Summit, 80 Euclid/High, 237 E 11th, 1516 Summit and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑ street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600.
$2,400+/Mo ‑ starting at $400 pp. Large 6‑7 bedrooms, great locations, 237 E. 11th, 286 E. 16th, 1656 Summit, and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking. www.hometeamproperties.net or 291‑2600.
$3,400+/Mo ‑ starting at $425 pp. Large 8‑12 bedrooms, great locations, 58 E. 12th, 90 E. 12th, 179 E. Lane, and more, newly‑remodeled, great locations, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chit- w/d hook‑up, off‑street parktenden Ave. half block from ing. www.hometeamproperties.net Gateway. Two full baths, off‑street parking, A/C, or 291‑2600. $1200/month. Call Chad 2403‑2405 East Ave. 5 bed(614)887‑9916. room 2 baths townhouse. Avail4 bedroom apartments. able NOW & FALL! North camClose to campus. Off‑street pus. Just North of Patterson. parking, living room, dining Completely remodeled with room, kitchen, 2 baths. Call newer carpet & ceiling fans. Bob 614‑284‑1115 and 614‑ Huge kitchen with DW and 792‑2646 huge living room. Blinds, A/C & free WD, front and rear 4 Bedroom house, 422 E. porch, free off street parking. See and compare living space 15th Avenue $1400 and 4 bedroom 1/2 double 1703‑05 North and cost! Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com 4th Street $1400. Available Fall 2012, call 804‑3165. 3‑5 bdrm House @ 2121 IndiPictures are at ana. Recently renovated with www.ghcrentals.com. new appliances, new flooring & 84/86 Euclid Avenue ‑ fixtures. Large Deck & Porch $1400/mo. south Campus Gate- with 2 Full Bath, DW, WD, and Free OSP. way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, C/Air Call 961‑ brick double. Hardwood floors, $1500‑$2125/mo beautiful fireplaces, spacious, 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new 5 Bdrm Double‑ 2139 Summit furnace and appliances, (Between Lane & Norwich) garage and security system Renovated, Very Spacious Unit available. Call Steve at 291‑ w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Baths, DW, 8207. www.euclidproperties.- W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 com Spots). $2000/mo. Call 961‑ Affordable 4 Bedrooms. 0056. www.cooper‑properties.com Visit our website at www.my1stplace.com. 5 Bdrm double‑ 2375 Summit 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 St, very spacious home with priFour bedroom, 2 bath, 2 vate off street parking, nicely kitchen, house. This house is updated interior with laundry falarge, roomy and has been re- cilities. 2 full baths, insulated cently renovated. Great wood windows w/ blinds, extremely and wood laminate floors. nice. $1900 per month. Baths and kitchens have tile osupremiereproperties.com floors, granite counters, and Tom 614‑440‑6214 new appliances. New windows 5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 180 E. and HVAC. W/D in the unit. 12th, 2 full baths, C/Air, DW, Backyard, front porch and W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1,900plenty of street parking in this /Mo. Call 961‑0056. north campus neighborhood. www.cooper‑properties.com You can close off the doors and make it into two separate 5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 180 E. units. House on East Blake 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full rents for $1700/month, lease Baths, OSP, NO Pets. $2,050starts 8/1/2012. Call 614‑457‑ /Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com 6545. View pictures at www.crowncolumbus.com 5 BDRM Townhouse‑ 67 Chittenden, Newly Remodeled with 2 Full Baths, DW, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $2,200‑$2,250/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
4 bdrm House @ 2121 Indiana. Recently renovated with new appliances, new flooring & fixtures. Lg. Deck & porch with 2 Full Baths, DW, WD, C/Air and Free OSP. $1940/mo Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑properties.com
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
5 bedroom Town house. 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge 4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. Parking. $1500. Call Chad (614)887‑9916.
5/6 BDR 110 E. 16th, great location. D/W. W/D hook‑ups. New Baths. 1/2 house. Lots of parking August 1, 2012. Signing bonus. Call 614‑370‑7978. ##1 $1600/month 59 W. Pat- glsrentals.com terson, painted in OSU colors, 6 BDRM House‑ 55 W. Pattertotal of 8 rooms and 2 full son, Hardwood Floors, 2 Full baths, distinctive architecture, Baths, DW, W/D, OSP, NO well‑maintained, includes Pets $2,625/Mo. Call 961‑ washer and dryer, free off‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.street parking. 941‑323‑0148 com or 941‑388‑1779 $2150/mo. 6 Bedroom # 1 5 ‑ 6 Bedrooms AVAIL- HOUSE, 262 E. Lane, Very Spacious, 3 stories plus finABLE August 2012! Beautiful, remodeled Houses, Town- ished basement, attic loft, 3 kitchens, 2.5 baths, W/D hook‑ houses, Half‑Doubles close to campus! New kitchens, spa- ups, DW, living room, dining room, hardwood floors, front cious bedrooms, cable/internet, FREE washers & dryers, FREE porch, back patio, fenced back yard, 2 car garage. Sorry No off‑street parking! E. 16th Avenue, Northwood Avenue, Pets. Call YIANNI at 614.296.1877 Lane Avenue and more! Call YVitellas@gmail.com 614.354.8870 www.northcampusrentals.com 6 Bedroom Unit ‑ GATEWAY 129 W. 10th Ave. Available fall #1 $2000. 5 Bedroom.133 W. 2012. Large rooms, washer / Eighth.Spacious.New win- dryer. Wired for high‑speed indows.2 full baths.One half ternet. baths.Free washer/dryer.Base- $2,460/mo (740) 363‑2158 ment storage.Free parking lot.- email@example.com 2 furnace and a/c units.Hardwood floors.Porch.New gran6 Bedroom Unit ite in kitchen.Call 937‑8291.129 W. 10th Ave August. Available Fall 2012 Large Rooms, #1 5‑8BR homes available: 66 washer/dryer, East Northwood, 242 East Patwired for high‑speed internet terson, 103 West Norwich, $2460 / month 1637 North 4th Street, http:(740) 363‑2158 //firstname.lastname@example.org ties.cfm #1 Awesome! 306 E. 16th 65 West Maynard near Neil Duplex, 5 bedroom/2 bath, 5Bedroom+2 full baths townnewer kitchen & baths, DW, house available for fall. North free washer/dryer, blinds, Campus. Very spacious & modbasement, porch, new win- ern with huge living room, dows & furnace, hardwood newer carpet, D/W, FREE W/D floors, off street parking. Well in basement, AC, blinds, front maintained. Available August, porch. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperties.com $1,675. 891‑1835 Affordable 5 Bedrooms. #1 Large houses, great for Visit our website at big Groups, Associations, Fra- www.my1stplace.com. ternities or Sororities starting at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 $425 pp. Awesome locations, great for social events, 1978 OSU NOrth‑ Neil Ave. ComIuka, 90 E 12th, 240 E 15th, 58 plete remodel. Available now E 12th and more, newly‑remod- and fall. 5 large bedrooms with eled, spacious living ar- closets (can accommodate 7). eas/large bedrooms, many with New kitchen‑ tile floor with eat4+ bathrooms, hardwood ing area. 2 baths. All bedrooms floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer have ceiling fans, hardwood kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑ floors, large closets. Gas furup, off‑street parking, www.- nace, water included, free W/D hometeamproperties.net or in basement. Free 5 car OSP. Central A/C. Call 571‑5109. 291‑2600.
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom Really NICE 6 bedroom home north of campus. Granite counters,new appliances, and wood floors throughout. The kitchen has tile floors as do the 3 full bathrooms. There is a finished basement to use as a recreation room. Large deck in the back and a large yard. There is plenty of driveway and parking area. House is located conveniently on the bus line. View pictures of 3257 Indianola at www.crowncolumbus.com. Call 614‑457‑6545 for a tour. Lease starts 8/1/2012.
Rooms Available now 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $280/mo. Paid utilities, 296‑8353 or 299‑4521.
Roommate Wanted 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet. Rent $300‑325/month. 614‑759‑ 9952 or 614‑935‑7165. Roommates needed to fill 5 & 6 BEDROOM apartments for fall. Best location on campus. 222 W. Lane Ave. Right across from Fisher College of Business. Modern. Beautifully renovated. Rent out a bedroom and we will supply your roommates. Rec. Room, Workout facility, Computer Lab, On‑Site Laundry. Utilities included. Call 614‑294‑5551. www.harrisonapartments.com.
Help Wanted General ###! Part‑Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact Helen. ##BARTENDERing! Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training available. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. attn Part Time Work. Immediate openings. Customer Sales/service. Great Starting pay. Flexible schedules, credit possible. Conditions apply. Call now! 614‑417‑1532. Or online @ cbuswinc.com. Beach Lifeguards! Shore Beach Service in Hilton Head, SC is hiring lifeguards. Start anytime from March‑ June. www.shorebeach.com Child Care Staff needed FT/PT Mon‑Fri, no nights or weekends. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/directions. Chumley’s is coming to OSU! Now hiring servers, bartenders, kitchen and door staff. Apply within M‑F 10‑4. 1918 N High St.
Cleaning Position‑ Residential, Supervisor positions also available, must be detail oriented, and reliable. Must have car, license and car ins. $10‑12/hr, gas reimbursement. Background check. Call 614‑ 527‑1730 leave msg or email email@example.com Columbus Crew Stadium is currently seeking seasonal, part‑time Event Staff workers for their upcoming 2012 season. Please visit www.thecrew.com/stadium/event‑staff for all job descriptions and availability. COLUMBUS CREW STADIUM is currently hiring Spring and Summer part‑ time workers in the Maintenance/Housekeeping departments. Please inquire at firstname.lastname@example.org or stop by to complete an application: One Black & Gold Blvd., Columbus, OH 43211. No phone calls. customer service Openings at Call Center close to Campus, P/T positions w. flexible scheduling, Competitive pay, free downtown parking, advancement opportunities. Applicants must have basic computer skills, professionalism, good work history and wknd availability. Please apply @ www.continentalmessage.com/careers English Majors: Educational toy company looking for writers and editors. Work from home. Flexible hours. Paid per piece. 877‑HOYS‑TOYS i/t and PROGRAMMING P/T positions for students with knowledge of computer programming, hardware and software applications, looking to gain real world experience. Responsibility varies based on specialization, but would include IT work and customer service. Please apply at www.continentalmessage.com/careers Laboratory Internship available immediately. Please visit our website at http://www.toxassociates.com and click on the link of job postings/internships for more information. Looking for artists to draw simple black and white images, complex images, simple illustrations, and original drawing creations. Work from home. Flexible hours. Paid per image. 877‑ HOYS‑TOYS Need Extra Money? Delve, a local Marketing research company is looking for people 18‑ 49 who are interested in getting paid for their time and opinions. If interested, please give us a call at 614‑436‑2025. Ask for Wayne. studentpayouts.com Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted Medical/Dental
PLAY SPORTS! HAVE FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp ER Scribe ‑ Seeking Pre needs fun loving counselors to Med students to work as ER teach. All land, adventure, & Scribes. www.esiscribe.com water sports. Great Summer! Call 888‑844‑8080, apply: campcedar.com Medical attendant needed in home. Part time, Sales Associate mornings and evenings. Sherwin‑Williams, a leader in the paint and coatings industry, Excellent experience for has an opening at our Dublin‑ pre‑allied med students. Muirfield store for a (part‑time) 614‑421‑2183 Sales Associate. In this position, you will assist customers, stock and price products, maintain store displays and tint and mix paint. (Position requires between 20‑ 30 hours per week.) Here’s what you get: Competitive salary, vacation pay, growth op- Bernard’s Tavern, a portunities, company‑paid pen- high volume restaurant and sion (minimum hours required bar in the Short North, is to be eligible), company‑paid looking for full and part time training, & employee discounts. servers. Apply in person or Here’s what you need: High stop in for open interviews, school diploma or equivalent; Monday, February 13th beability to work all scheduled tween 1pm‑5pm. hours; valid driver’s license; appropriate vehicle insurance. Bonjour OSU! The Sherwin‑Williams Company La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for #1438 Dublin‑Muirfield enthusiastic, charming and 7044 Hospital Drive hardworking ladies and Dublin, OH 43016 gentlemen that love to work in 614‑766‑0018 (phone) an established family own 614‑766‑0233 (fax) restaurant & bakery. Our seeking social media ex- location in Old Worthington pert to develop and maintain needs weekday morning social networking sites for a counter help. Restaurant new growing columbus com- experience recommended. pany. Part‑time $8‑$10 an hour Please stop in to speak with depending on experience. Con- the General Manager, tact josh martin @ 614 569 Elena Gomez 9964 if interested. 627 North High Street Ohio 43085 Ultimate Part‑time Job Worthington $12 to $18 per hour. We are 614.848.6711 seeking: Talented Talkers, Pos- www.LaChatelaineBakery.com itive attitudes, Reliable, Trust- Merci! worthy, Hard working, and Success Minded. We are offering: Bonjour OSU! Solid base pay, Bonuses & in- La Chatelaine French Bakery centives, Rapid growth poten& Bistros are looking for tial, Management opportunity, enthusiastic, charming and Flexible hours and Fun atmohardworking ladies and sphere. Larmco Windows gentlemens that love to work 800.343.2452 Ask For Gary. in a established family own restaurant & bakery. Our three locations in Upper Arlington, Worthington and Dublin, need weekday morning personnel, charismatic servers & $15.80/hr. Looking for Tutors experienced night prep cooks. M‑TH 7‑8:30pm AND respite Restaurant experience highly up to 50+hrs/month for 3 boys,recommended. (13,13 and 10). Twins with Please visit our website autism. Become an I/O waiver www.lachatelainebakery.com provider, paid training. Great for locations to pick up an kids/family. Please call Stacey application. We are also on @ (614) 889‑0909 Facebook or follow us on twitter @ lachatcolumbus BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Merci! Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Kitchen Manager for fast‑ paced bar & restaurant. Must Apply SitterConnection.com be motivated and organized Care Provider needed for as well as a fast learner and 12 yr old girl with developmen- good teacher. Apply within M‑ tal disabilities, will need to com- F 10‑4. 1918 N High St. plete Medicaid Provider (paid) training. Excellent pay for patient, caring person, email email@example.com
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
Help Wanted Child Care
CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE College Nannies & Tutors is currently hiring for after school and part time nannies. Earn better than retail while having fun with a child at their home. Many positions are from 4pm‑6pm but other hours are available. Apply online at www.collegenannies.com/powelloh.
Reliable and energetic person needed to care for my three children (7, twins 5), in my home. Duties include transporting kids to and from school and preschool, helping with homework, reading, playing games or taking them on outings. Other responsibilities include light housework and a few errands. You must be dependable, loving, patient and energetic! You must have your own transportation and be a nonsmoker. Child Development or Elementary Education major preferred, but others with experience are welcome to apply. References and background checks are required. Salary is negotiable and based on experience. Call 614‑841‑2423
Help Wanted OSU
Student work study position available in psychology research lab. We are looking for a mature, reliable student with excellent communication skills. Knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, as well as previous office work experience, is preferred. Duties would include collecting and entering data, interacting with research participants, transcribing interviews and other office related tasks. Special consideration would be given to someone with experience trouble shooting computer problems. If interested, please fill out an application at: http://www.stressandhealth.org by clicking on the “Job Opportunities” link at the top of the page.
Help Wanted Sales/Marketing Marketing and SALES: Outside salespeople looking to sell to new accounts. Marketing program provided. Base plus commission. 877‑HOYS‑TOYS Now hiring OSU students to talk Buckeye hoops throughout March Madness. Join PlayUp, a sports social network looking for students to provide content. Email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
sales and MARKETING P/T positions for students looking to gain Sales and Marketing experience. Position includes marketing CMS services to potenSummer Employment tial leads and customer serCamp Hosanna is looking for full time employees who have vice. Responsibilities include inexperience with school‑age chil- side and outside sales with potential for development and dedren to staff their summer camp program. This Christian signing marketing material. day camp runs from June 4th Please apply at www.continentalmessage.com/careers through August 17th. It is a great camp filled with swimSell something you can ming, field trips, chapel and feel good about! lots of other activities. If you We are UR Solar Power and are an energetic individual look- we work with The Home Depot ing for a good summer job, to bring affordable renewable please email the camp director, energy to Ohio homeowners. Joel Brown at We’re looking for a few email@example.com fied candidates who can comto set up an interview. mit to work 10am‑2pm on SatNorthwest Christian Child Care urday or Sunday at a local 5707 Olentangy River Road Columbus store, pre‑qualifying Columbus, OH 43235 home owners for their new so(located near Rt. 161, 315, & lar lifestyle. 270) We pay $10.00 per hour and ofA ministry of Northwest Church fer the opportnity for big comof the Nazarene missions for the right people. Send your resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org for immediate consideration.
Help Wanted Clerical
Part‑time, 15 hrs a week daytime hrs only, Medical Records Clerk needed. Flexible hours to work around your schedule. Prepare and scan patient information along with other clerical duties. Must be efficient, detailed, and dependable.Previous medical office experience preferred. 9.00/hr. Qualified applicants, please email resumes to email@example.com.
ShelfGenie of Columbus is in need of some quality help. We are looking for a high energy person who can engage potential clients before they leave our booth at the upcoming Central Ohio Home & Garden Show at the Ohio Expo Center (Ohio State Fairgrounds)2/25‑3/4
Pay is $2.00/Lead collected & $15.00/Appointment booked. Contact Mike @ (937) 243‑5848
Thursday February 9, 2012
classifieds Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care
SMall CoMpany over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Nelson Roofing 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700.
For Sale Real Estate
Go ahead and get excited! You’re living the good life right now, and your friends are here to remind you. You’re learning and surrounded by interesting projects. Participate, and play as you improve. Keep finances organized, and your career advances.
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To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: Ten is the easiest day, zero is the most challenging.
Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is an 8 -- Meet an interesting new person. Take advantage of your incredible magnetism today to win someone’s heart. Your promotions have power and urgency.
April 20 – May 20
614‑440‑7416. faMily histo‑ ries. Military histories. We write yours. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 614‑440‑7416. giftWRap‑ ping services. Professional. We wrap all your presents. Pric‑ ing negotiable. Cash only. Christmas. Valentine’s Day. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Baby. Get Well. attEntion inVEStoRS! CampusHandyman is your solu‑ tion for your property maintenance needs. Text CampusHandyman to 90210 for more information. www.campushandyman.com MUSiC inStRUCtion: Classi‑ cal guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound En‑ deavors @614/481‑9191 www.‑ soundendeavors.com.
Today is an 8 -- Define your desires locally. Charm your clients with an emotive presentation. Break through a barrier to exceed expectations. Your luck improves immensely.
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by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc.
LEO ACROSS 1 Honda Insight, e.g. 7 Like some mus. keys 10 Bale filler 13 2000s New Hampshire senator John 14 Be up against 16 Roth of “Inglourious Basterds” 17 Where pros play 19 Vital statistic 20 Actress Kudrow 21 Word with the 57-Across in 10-Down 23 Woolen caps 26 “This American Life” host Glass 28 Like some silverware 29 Prefix with meter 30 Lists of priors 32 Man of the cloth 34 Mean mutt 35 She, at sea 38 En route to the mechanic 39 Permit
40 Twangy guitarist Eddy 41 Word with the 57-Across in 25-Down 42 In great shape 43 Spot on a horse 44 Signed up 47 Hear here 48 Wish 50 Cleveland pro, for short 51 Dreyer’s brand, east of the Rockies 52 Olympics participant 54 Far from fatty 56 Actress Charlotte 57 Night sky feature, and hint to a four-letter sequence hidden in 17-Across and 10- and 25-Down 62 Short, for short 63 Dry run 64 Peter of “My Favorite Year” 65 100% 66 Dallas opening? 67 Stout
DOWN 1 Dallas closing? 2 Trophy, often 3 “Dear Yoko” dedicatee 4 Home perm features 5 One opposed 6 Word with the 57-Across in 17-Across 7 Scratch 8 Ill-fated brother 9 Gin flavoring 10 Like most valentines 11 Aquarium gunk 12 Right-of-way sign 15 Put on ice 18 Org. promoted by Betty White 22 Relishes, as gossip 23 Talking point 24 Hersey’s bell town 25 Ammo for a simple cannon 27 Buddhist monk, e.g. 30 Steinbeck’s “Cannery __”
31 Marching syllable 33 It shines on the Seine 36 Cabinet design feature 37 __ of the realm: noblemen 39 Lucy of “Ally McBeal” 40 Pa 42 Stewed 43 Work on film 45 Aquafresh rival 46 Locker room supply 48 Alfalfa’s sweetie 49 Net sales? 51 Belgian avant-garde painter James 53 Facility 55 Mercury or Saturn, e.g. 58 GPS offering 59 One of the small fry 60 Bent piece 61 Juan Carlos, to his subjects
July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 6 -- Extra work puts brass in pockets. Send support to someone who’s leading the way. Others look to you for entertainment. Don’t worry, you’ll figure it out.
VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 9 -- Your capacity to dream is your power tool today. Make it happen. Feeling at ease and in charge of your life makes you quite attractive. Let romance find you.
LIBRA Sept. 23 – Oct. 22 Today is a 7 -- Look past storm clouds to see the rainbow. When you put it in perspective, it’s manageable. Send your energy in the right direction. A breakthrough is possible.
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For Rent Miscellaneous
Oct. 23– Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- Ask what you can do for your community, and then act on it. Your willingness to help others is sexy. Friends are there for you, too.
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CAPRICORN Dec. 22– Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- Put your energy into your relationship, whether it’s an adventuresome getaway or just a night at home around the fire. Try on their shoes, and enhance your listening skills.
AQUARIUS Jan. 20– Feb. 18
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Announcements/ Notice SoftBall playERS NEEDED. Thursday nights Busch Park. 21 and over. Corec ladies needed start late April. Contact: columbusskiclub.org WantED CaSH CaSH CaSH for your junk automobile. 614‑ 596‑9844.
Today is a 9 -- Bring love into your work, and gain more than expected. Transformation is good now. Your advances in just about any endeavor will be warmly encouraged.
PISCES Feb. 19– March 20 Today is an 8 -- You can go for what you believe in, especially with the help of a friend. You have more support than you know. You love the results, and so do others.
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614-291-5001 Thursday February 9, 2012
the student voice of The Ohio State University
sports upcoming continued suNday
Lax from 1B
OSU improved their attention to detail.
Softball v. Florida A&M 10am @ Clermont, Fla. Men’s Tennis v. Michigan State 12pm @ East Lansing, Mich. Women’s Gymnastics v. West Virginia 2pm @ Morgantown, W. Va. Women’s Basketball v. Purdue 5pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Lacrosse v. Stanford 6pm @ Palo Alto, Calif. Women’s Swimming: OSU Winter Invite All Day @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Swimming: OSU Winter Invite All Day @ Columbus, Ohio Wrestling: NWCA/Cliff Keen National Duals TBA @ Stillwater, Okla.
sophomore attackman Tyler Frederick. schuss also said throughout the offseason, the Buckeyes worked on improving their faceoff winning percentage, which was only about 48 percent last season. “Our faceoff was probably one of our weaker spots, we’re looking to get above 50,” he said. The more they can control the ball, the better the chance Osu’s attackmen have to score. Compared to last season, Bonanni said the Buckeyes have improved their attention to detail. “small things that sometimes, where you’re in
a tight game, if you’re not communicating, doing the small things, it can cost you in the end,” he said. “so we tried to tighten that up and did a pretty job doing that.” Myers said this is a team that understands its identity coming into the season and the level that they need to play in order to be successful. “it’s really developing that mold, that Buckeye lacrosse … how we want to play the game, the intensity, the energy, the enthusiasm that we want to bring,” he said. “i think the men have a really clear understanding of that.” Perhaps most importantly, though, Bonanni said the team’s energy is what might separate it from its competition. “We’re a team that sticks together, we feed off one another,” he said. “We’re a tough team.”
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College from 1B
‘Sincere friends and family’ support Sheridan. confirmed to The Lantern Tuesday that he will serve as cornerbacks coach for the Buckeyes. he will make $200,000 in 2012. “(sheridan’s) experiences in the NFL are huge. he has Midwest roots and, most importantly, he wants to be an Ohio state Buckeye. i am really impressed with him and i think he is going to be a terrific addition to our defensive staff as a coach, teacher and as a recruiter.” in addition to Michigan, sheridan has coached at Michigan state and Notre dame, and acknowledged that his recruiting experience within the region will benefit the Buckeyes. “i do have, being born and raised in the Midwest and having coached in this conference at two other institutions as well as Notre dame, familiarity with not only the conference but more importantly the recruiting grounds that the majority of the conference recruits, whether Ohio or Michigan or that kind of stuff,” he said. sheridan has spent the last seven seasons in the NFL. along with coaching linebackers for the dolphins the past two seasons, sheridan served in the same capacity with the New york Giants from
2005-08, where he was a part of New york’s super Bowl victory in 2007. he was promoted to defensive coordinator prior to the 2009 season but was fired at the end of the year. his college coaching resume also includes work at army, Cincinnati and Maine. sheridan said coaching in the pros and coaching in college isn’t as different as many people perceive. “The game itself, it’s really not that different other than the age of the players,” he said. “having coached in the NFL for the last seven years, it’s just seven more years of coaching experience … i don’t think it would be dramatically different if i had coached in college for the seven years.” Perhaps sheridan’s biggest challenge in coming to Osu will be dealing with teasing from Michigan friends and family, including those closest to him. “My wife (Jaycine) was initially giving me a hard time, but it’s all in good fun,” sheridan said. “Obviously, my sincere friends and family are completely supportive of any professional move that i would have made. “i’m sure the ribbing and the kidding and the joking about it will go on for quite a while.” Pat Brennan contributed to this story.
Women’s ice hockey tries to make up ground vs. Gophers as conference playoffs approach nIck dVORScak Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Photo courtesy of Ohio State Athletic Department
Senior forward Laura McIntosh skates down the ice during a women’s ice hockey game against Bemidji State Oct. 8, 2011. OSU won, 5-3.
With just four games left in the regular season, the Ohio state women’s ice hockey team is fighting for position in the Western Collegiate hockey association standings. The team, tied for fourth place with the university of Minnesota-duluth, is hoping to separate itself from uMd in order to gain home-ice advantage for the conference playoffs. Coach Nate handrahan called the next few weeks a “hotly contested race” to get the last home ice advantage spot. Both teams have 38 points heading into this weekend’s conference matchups. senior forward Natalie spooner said Osu’s next four games are big.
“We’re striving right now for home-ice advantage,” spooner said. it won’t be easy for the team to pick up points in the four upcoming games. They host Minnesota this weekend at the Osu ice rink then travel to Wisconsin the following weekend to take on the Badgers. The first time Osu and Minnesota met, Osu dropped both games, 4-1, on dec. 10 and 11, 2011, respectively. “i know we want to get some wins this weekend against Minnesota,” said senior forward Laura Mcintosh. Wisconsin and Minnesota occupy the No. 1 and 2 spots in the standings, respectively. “The rest of the season, like i said, we have Minnesota and then Wisconsin, two highly ranked teams,” Mcintosh said. “i think we’re hoping to be consistent both days, both weekends, and pull out some big wins to get home ice.”
in the WCha playoffs, the top four teams receive home ice advantage. First place plays eighth place, second plays seventh, third plays sixth, and fourth plays fifth. Following the first round, the teams are again reseeded and advance to the WCha Final Face-Off. Osu will most likely be playing in the four versus five matchup in the first round; it’s just a matter of whether they get the higher seed. “it’s up to the other games,” Mcintosh said. “it looks like we’re going to play duluth in playoffs, but it’s whether it’s home or away.” uMd will host this year’s WCha Final Face-Off. Knocking uMd out of a tournament that they’re hosting is something Mcintosh said she wouldn’t mind doing. Visit www.thelantern.com to read the conclusion of this story.
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Advantage. 11/29/11 11:36:04 AM