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Wednesday February 10, 2010 year: 130 No. 61 the student voice of

The Ohio State University inside 'Dreamgirls' glimmer

at Ohio Theatre on page 15 Sporting is illuminated in

'Hard Targets' exhibit at Wex on page 10

Cleveland rapper throws down beats at Skully's on page 4

10 February 2010

thelantern O-Snow-U PETER KOLTAK AND RICK SCHANZ Lantern reporters and

Tuesday’s snowstorm caused a blizzard of aggravation, but university ofÿcials said late Tuesday that the Columbus campus should operate as usual today. As heavy snow fell throughout the day, Ohio State deployed a small army of 70 employees to clear the Columbus campus. Some were scheduled to work overtime throughout Tuesday night, while others will come in at 3 a.m. Wednesday and work through the morning, said Wes Shinn, a Facilities Operations and Development spokesman. Snow removal will focus on the Medical Center, the RPAC and the areas around dorms. Transportation and Parking will work to keep parking lots clear and CABS bus services will run as scheduled. Workers “have done a terriÿc job,” said Bob Armstrong, director of Emergency Management. “It’s hard with all the foot trafÿc on campus.” The main campus has closed because of winter storms only six times in the past

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Philanthropist athletes sports


continued as Snow on 3A

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Ohioans buying more liquor than ever BEVAN SCHNECK Lantern reporter


Shooting for a hundred

The men’s tennis team won its 95th straight home match Sunday, beating North Carolina 6-1. Now the team is trying to get that number to three figures.


Rate your professor on iPhone


weather high 25 low 21

26/13 flurries 24/9 mostly cloudy 26/20 cloudy 28/24 snow showers

Ohioans bought a record amount of alcohol in 2009. Sales reached $734 million for the 10.7 million gallons of spirituous liquor sold. Kamchatka Vodka

400, 787 gallons

Jack Daniel’s Whiskey

345, 757 gallons

Bacardi Superior Light Rum

311, 763 gallons

Captain Morgan Spiced Rum

286, 343 gallons

Smirnoff Vodka

278, 951 gallons

Crown Royal Canadian Whiskey

273, 648 gallons


270, 787 gallons

Absolut Vodka

262, 882 gallons

Black Velvet Canadian Whiskey

244, 127 gallons

Korski Vodka

236, 942 gallons

GEN GOODWIN / Lantern designer

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Older than 60? Take classes for free through state program SARAH THOMPSON Lantern reporter

snow showers


Ohioans have simultaneously set a record and made alcohol makers very happy. Sales reached $734.8 million statewide for spirituous liquor in 2009, according to a release by the state Division of Liquor Control. That’s more money spent than ever before in Ohio — and $15.7 million more than 2008. Spirituous liquors are drinks such as vodka, whiskey and rum, which contain more than 21 percent alcohol by volume. Sales increased by 191,798 gallons from 2008, bringing the total up to 10.7 million gallons sold last year. “Dollar sales have been increasing for several years, mostly due to increases in product prices, consumers buying premium-priced products and a rise in the level of consumption,” said Kimberly Zurz, Ohio director of commerce. However, distributors near campus have not noticed a change. “Things stayed the same,” said Gursev Sidhu, owner of the State Liquor Agency on North High Street. “We didn’t really lose or gain.” The brands that his business sells the most are relatively similar to top sellers at the state level, Sidhu said. For instance, the top-selling brand in Ohio last year, Kamchatka Vodka, also sells well at the State Liquor Agency. “It’s cheaper. That’s why we sell a lot,” Sidhu said. Though Zurz said the record amount spent on spirits in Ohio in 2009 came mostly from higher prices, Sidhu said changing prices have not affected sales for him thanks to actions by the state and individual distributors. “We don’t notice too much jump because they are trying to keep prices low,” Sidhu said. The State Liquor Agency is ÿlled with OSU students on Thursdays and Fridays, he said, but most business comes from other people in the community. John Ashraf, manager of Champs Market at the corner of Eighth and Worthington avenues in the south campus area, estimates that about 90 percent of its customers are OSU students. But his store sells more diluted forms of alcohol — not the spirituous liquor controlled by the state. Matt Mullins, public information ofÿcer for the Division of Liquor Control, said Ohio is a control state, meaning the division is the sole purchaser, distributor and retailer of strong liquor. The division contracts with private businesses to sell the products, Mullins said. “After operating expenses, the revenue derived from the sales is returned to the state,” he said. Andrew Ginnan, a senior in accounting, had little reaction to the ÿgures from the state. He said alcohol consumption by college students hasn’t likely changed. “I don’t think the numbers re° ect an increase in alcohol consumed by students here at Ohio State,” Ginnan said. Instead he said he thinks Ohioans are buying more of the “cheaper” brands. “I think the numbers re° ect the overall ÿnancial troubles our state is facing,” Ginnan said. “Many people are now unable to afford or unwilling to spend the money on the top-shelf liquors they may have previously bought.”

ho l o Top-selling A l c

Laurie Schmidt has seen it all. She’s climbed Kilimanjaro, hitchhiked in Nairobi and survived two types of cancers. She’s also life-long scholar, holding a bachelor’s degree in humanities, amd a master’s degree in social work. She even has more than 33 years of experience as a potter. Three years ago, at age 65, Schmidt took her love of learning to the classroom again through Program 60, a state-mandated Ohio program that allows anyone older than 60 to attend classes for free, but without earning course credit. At Ohio State, classes range from the sciences to literature, but not all classes are offered through the program. Medical classes, piano classes and upper-level aviation classes, among others, are excluded from the program. Students in Program 60 are allowed to take graduate classes if they qualify, said OSU program coordinator Diane Dortmund. There are certain beneÿts that come with taking classes through the program. Students can talk to the instructor about the amount of work and participation they do in the class, and can simply observe if that’s what the instructor arranges, Dortmund said.

From its start in 1975, Program 60 has seen a steady increase in interest. “The number keeps moving up every year,” said Samantha Zaczyk, assistant to Dortmund. “For example, last autumn we had 250 students. This autumn we have 300. We’re putting a lot of outreach out there so we’re getting more people.” Students in the program come from a wide variety of backgrounds, including professionals and those like Schmidt. “It’s so exciting. When I started I was not into the 20th century with [my knowledge of] artists,” Schmidt said. “But my teachers here educated me so well in this art department. They bring books every day and encourage me to go on and study.” It’s also been a good pastime as she’s gotten older. “As you get older, you get weaker and you can’t do what you used to,” Schmidt said. “Now I can sit down and paint if I want.” Schmidt says there are still many things she wants to learn and take advantage of in the program, but that participated in the program to ÿnd what she loved. “I retired at 62 from social work and thought, ‘I am going to work for pleasure,’” Schmidt said. “I wanted to live and I wanted to ÿnd things I loved to do. And I did.” Program 60 receives no funding from OSU and is a required program for all state-funded schools in Ohio. Students must still pay for their own books, parking passes and other course-related materials. To learn more about the program, visit


campus TV dramas more effective than news in promoting safer sex, study shows JEFF GRABMEIER OSU Research Communications A ÿctional television drama may be more effective in persuading young women to use birth control than a news-format program on the same issue, according to a new study. Researchers found that college-age women who viewed a televised drama about a teen pregnancy felt more vulnerable two weeks after watching the show, and this led to more support for using birth control. However, those who watched a news program detailing the difÿculties caused by teen pregnancies were unmoved, and had no change in their intentions to use birth control. The results show the power that narratives like TV shows can have in in° uencing people, said Emily Moyer-Gusé, co-author of the study and assistant professor of communication at Ohio State University. “A message that is hidden inside of a story may overcome some of the resistance people have to being told how to behave,” Moyer-Gusé said. “The impact that dramatized stories have on people’s beliefs and intentions depends a lot on the individual viewers, and not just the message — but our results suggest the effect can be there.” Moyer-Gusé conducted the study with Robin Nabi of the University of California, Santa Barbara. Their research appears in the current issue of the journal Human Communication Research. The study involved 353 undergraduate students between the ages of 18 and 25. All of them watched one of two programs that focused on the difÿculties associated with unplanned teen pregnancies. Half of the participants watched a program developed by the National Campaign to Prevent Teen Pregnancy to be broadcast on Channel One — a news program that airs in many U.S. high schools. This program used a news format, and proÿled male and female teen parents. The overall message was that teen pregnancy makes life as a young adult more difÿ cult. The remaining participants watched an episode of the U.S. teen drama, The OC. In this episode, high-school students Ryan and Theresa faced the

difÿcult consequences of an unintended pregnancy. The programs were pre-tested with other students, who agreed that they both had the same main message concerning the difÿculties of teen pregnancy. Before watching the programs, participants completed questionnaires EMILY MOYER-GUSE concerning how often they used some form of birth control if they were sexually active, and their intentions to use birth control over the next year. Immediately after viewing the programs, participants ÿlled out questionnaires concerning how much they were emotionally involved in the program, how much they identiÿed with the characters, and other issues concerning their response to the programs they viewed. Two weeks later, they were contacted again and asked about their intentions to use birth control. The researchers found that male and females had different responses to the programs. Watching the news-format program had no effect on men’s safe-sex intentions two weeks later. But two weeks after watching The OC, men said they were actually less likely to follow birth control practices than they did before they viewed the program. That was probably because men reported they didn’t like the program as much as women did, and didn’t identify with the characters, Moyer-Gusé said. Women had a different reaction to the programs. The news-format program had no effect on their intentions to use birth control. But those who watched The OC episode were more likely to report in two weeks that they planned on taking steps to prevent pregnancy. The ÿndings revealed some of the underlying mechanisms that made the TV drama persuasive to many women viewers. Findings showed that viewers who said they identiÿed with the two main characters in The OC episode also felt, when contacted two weeks later, that they were more vulnerable to an unplanned

pregnancy. That, in turn, led to greater intentions to use birth control. “Many of the women participants were able to put themselves in the place of the characters and sense they could end up in a similar situation if they weren’t careful,” Moyer-Gusé said. Feeling vulnerable was the key to accepting birth control practices for the women in the study. “One of the reasons why some people avoid safer sex behaviors is because they feel invulnerable – they have this optimistic bias that nothing bad will ever happen to them,” she said. “But if you vicariously experience a bad result happening to you by watching a narrative program, that may change behavior in a way that is difÿcult to achieve through a direct message.” Participants, particularly women, were more likely to be persuaded to use birth control if they felt the program they watched didn’t have an overt safe-sex message. Most people didn’t think The OC episode was preaching the use of birth control, but those who did were much less likely to increase their intentions to use birth control, the ÿndings showed. In addition, those who reported that they reacted to the characters in The OC as if they were friends were also less likely to see an overt message in the show, and were more likely to accept birth control practices. Moyer-Gusé emphasized that the results don’t mean that men aren’t persuaded by narratives such as TV dramas. “The show we chose happened to connect less with the men. But if we picked another topic or another show, I believe a narrative program could also be persuasive to male viewers.” While these results suggest persuasive messages might be better received by people if they are wrapped up in a story, Moyer-Gusé cautions that it isn’t always that simple. As the different reactions of men and women in this study showed, a lot depends on the individual viewers and not just the message. “The problem with using stories to persuade people is that people can interpret them in different ways. You don’t always get the results you expect,” she said.

Students can rate professors using iPhone RICK SCHANZ Lantern reporter Students can now write and read reviews of professors on their iPhones. MTV Networks and MtvU executives announced the popular Web site is now available as an iPhone application. “I use the site all the time,” said iPhone user David Norgard, a fourth-year in economics. “I would download it if it was free.” The app costs 99 cents, a price tag that is supposed to distinguish the app from not-as-useful free applications, said Carlo DiMarco, vice president of university relations for MtvU. Although the app has only been available in the iTunes Store since Jan. 6, the app is in the top 10 of the “paid education category,” DiMarco said. The app has a two-and-a-half star costumer rating in the iTunes App Store. “We’ve received a lot of feedback on the functionality,” DiMarco said. While the Web site is similar to the app, “there is some confusion because the app navigates differently than the Web site,” he said. One snag with the app is that the companion site of,, which relies on ° ash video, cannot be displayed on iPhones. DiMarco stressed that within the next 30 days, MtvU will release a statement to address the perceived problems of the app.

Toyota continues self-promotion despite recent recall SHARON BERNSTEIN Los Angeles Times (MCT) LOS ANGELES — Toyota has begun the painful and difÿcult task of trying to convince consumers that they should buy the beleaguered company’s cars — even as worries mount that more bad news may be ahead. Capping a week of by-the-book crisis management, including television appearances by top executives, the world’s largest automobile maker has begun to air a commercial aimed at restoring conÿdence in its vehicles. Opening with a 1960s-era photograph of a Toyota dealership, the ad is airing frequently on network and cable television stations, along with YouTube and the company’s Web site. “In recent days our company hasn’t been living up to the standards that you expect from us, or that we expect from ourselves,” the narrator says. “We’re working around the clock to make sure we build vehicles of the highest quality — to restore your faith in our company.” The spot is just one of Toyota’s efforts to reach consumers. The company has purchased banner ads on 400 Web sites, and is running radio commercials in the style of public service announcements to direct people to its Web site for information on the recalls. The moves come amid indications that some customers may be steering clear of Toyota Motor Corp. vehicles. New-car sales were down in January, and the automotive Web site Kelley Blue Book reports that the number of people seeking to buy Toyotas has dropped by a third since the most recent recall was announced last month. Kelley Blue Book allows people looking for a new car to search the site and contact dealers to request a quote. But since Jan. 20, the day before Toyota announced its latest recall, such requests have dropped signiÿcantly, analyst James Bell said.

Before the recall, about 18 percent of Kelley Blue Book users requested quotes for new cars from Toyota dealers, Bell said. Since then just 11 percent to 12 percent did so, he said. Kelley Blue Book says that values of used Toyotas — already down 3 percent — will decline further this week by about 1.5 percent. The Prius hybrid, which typically sells for close to its entry-level sticker price of about $23,000, is likely to see its retail value drop by $1,000 to $1,500, Bell said. The company said it has not tracked values for Toyota’s upscale Lexus line, which has had to recall fewer vehicles. Toyota reported a drop in new-car sales last month, but it is not clear whether that was because of lessened demand because dealers had been ordered not to sell several models for part of the month. Most experts believe Toyota eventually will win customers back. But they say that to do that, the company will need to reach out — with direct marketing, more TV commercials and a message that it has solved its safety problems and made its vehicles better than ever. At Toyota right now, that means embracing a marketing strategy that is evolving rapidly — a departure for a company that is careful to chart most of its major moves well in advance. As of Tuesday, ofÿcials were still reviewing whether the television portion of a campaign for the Sienna minivan would begin as scheduled Friday. “We are analyzing our options on a day-to-day basis,” said spokeswoman Celeste Migliore. “We’re talking consistently with our customers and measuring their response to us.” In addition to television, radio and newspaper outreach, Toyota is buying advertising on Internet search engines in hopes that its message will pop up at the top of the list of sponsored links when people look for auto-related information online, Migliore said. On Monday, Jim Lentz, chief executive of Toyota Motor Sales USA Inc., answered questions from Internet users on the popular site The company has also hired additional lobbyists and public relations specialists in its Washington, D.C., ofÿces, said public affairs manager

Cindy Knight. Toyota is not releasing information on how much it is spending on its stepped up advertising, public relations and lobbying campaigns. Since last fall, Toyota has recalled about 8 million vehicles for problems related to unintended acceleration. The company has temporarily halted production of the eight models affected, and halted sales for several days in late January and early February. Late Monday, the company recalled 437,000 more vehicles, including 133,000 Prius and 14,500 Lexus models in the U.S. Rebuilding customer loyalty will be key for a company that for decades has traded on an almost religious adherence on the part of Toyota owners to the idea that the company’s vehicles were reliable and safe, said Jim Stengel, a former marketing chief for Procter & Gamble who teaches at the University of California, Los Angeles’ Anderson School of Business. “They need a massive one-on-one campaign,” Stengel said, in which the company digs into its gigantic customer database and contacts Toyota owners by mail and through electronic means such as e-mail. The company also must continue to advertise, said Chris Gidez, senior vice president of the strategic marketing ÿrm Hill & Knowlton. But to work, the ads must convince consumers that the company knows what went wrong and is ÿxing its problems. “It’s not enough to do the best advertising and the most creative marketing and really smart social media engagement,” Gidez said. “They ÿrst need the compelling story which is that they’ve got the ÿx, they have the means to maintain or rebuild that bond of trust.” After that, experts said, the company can start to rebuild its brand, perhaps embarking on a campaign to highlight new products or technical innovations.

Thompson Library • 1858 Neil Ave. Reception: 6:30 p.m. Program: 7 p.m. Sweet Thunder is the third biography in a trilogy of books by author Wil Haygood about pivotal African-American figures that includes Sugar Ray Robinson, Adam Clayton Powell Jr. and Sammy Davis Jr. In each he delivers a comprehensive biography and compelling case for their cultural importance. Haygood will discuss his books and the art of writing the biography in this free program. Call 292-3387 for details.



Sponsored by the Friends of the OSU Libraries and the Lecture Committee of the OSU Libraries.


Wednesday February 10, 2010

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USG admins make headway CLAIRE RACINE Lantern reporter Although their campaign hook was a play on Ben and Jerry’s Ice Cream, Ben Anthony and Jordan Davis were serious from the get-go. Once elected, Anthony and Davis set out to accomplish as much during their tenure as president and vice president of Ohio State University’s Undergraduate Student Government as they could. “At the beginning of this year, Jordan and I made a promise to be a catalyst for change in the university neighborhood and that is a promise we intend on keeping,” Anthony said during the State of the University Address at last Wednesday’s Senate meeting in the Faculty Club. In order to make off-campus living safer, USG is offering landlords a deal: If a landlord has a house with an exterior door without a working deadbolt, USG will buy the deadbolt for the landlord. All the landlord has to do is install it. Another problem OSU students face is the high price of textbooks. “After several years of effort, I am excited to announce the creation of,” said Anthony, a fourth-year in business administration and political science. “This will be a one-stop shop for information about how to overcome the burden of costly textbooks.” With OSU transitioning to semesters in 2012, Davis said he believes it is important that undergraduate students are participating in discussions about the switch and contributing to the decisions being made. “We urge the administration to continue to

Wednesday February 10, 2010



value the undergraduate perspective and involve our students in the many discussions that will be continuing to develop,” she said. At a university as big as OSU, many fear that students will fall through the cracks during the switch to semesters, Anthony said. “I am here tonight to let you know that USG and Ohio State will not allow this to happen to our students.” While assisting with the switch to semesters, there are other upcoming issues that Anthony and Davis are excited about. One is the Columbus Student Collaborative, where university students and city ofÿcials will be brought together to discuss issues of common concern as they relates to the city of Columbus, Davis said. Other events include the University District Innovation Competition — where students are challenged for cash prizes to redesign a city dumpster to be less easily tipped over — and the annual dinner for higher education with a new weeklong advocacy component. “Yes,” Anthony said. “It is a good time to be at Ohio State.”

Snow from 1A

“Housing and dining are 24/7 operations,” said Ruth Gerstner, a spokeswoman for the ofÿce of Student Life. “We try to keep RPAC open too.” Students living in the off-campus neighborhood are at the mercy of services provided by the city of Columbus. Columbus has more than 2,000 linear miles of streets, the largest of any city in Ohio. As of 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, 67 trucks were working to remove snow, said Rick Tilton, spokesman for the Columbus Department of Public Service. Tilton hopes off-campus students remain patient while plows ÿnish priority areas before clearing residential streets. OSU’s ÿve regional campuses were closed Tuesday, and OSU Newark will remain closed Wednesday, according to OSU Emergency Management and Fire Prevention.

Newark campus closed Tuesday and Wednesday

30 years. However, university ofÿcials will continue to monitor the situation for the duration of the storm, said Shelly Hoffman, a university spokeswoman. “Each situation is considered holistically,” she said. “The university will consider if the roads and sidewalks are clear, whether buildings can be kept warm and if the weather is dangerous.” Brittany Goad, a fourth-year in logistics, said she believes conditions are already dangerous, especially for those who commute to campus. Goad’s 25-mile commute, normally a 30-minute journey, took her nearly two-and-a-half hours Tuesday. She passed four trafÿc accidents on her way to campus, but she chose to make the trip to avoid missing class. “You’re stuck in a limbo where you don’t want to miss class because it hurts your grade, but you also don’t want to die on your way to campus,” Goad said. Parking on campus also presented some challenges on Tuesday. “There have been some problems with cars not being able to get out because snow plows have inadvertently plowed snow behind vehicles,” Shinn said. Facilities workers were able to shovel them out but are running out of space to put the excess snow. Decisions about closing campus are made with input from numerous university ofÿcials, Hoffman said. Ofÿcials from Facilities, Transportation and Parking, Public Safety, and Student Life will all make recommendations to Senior Vice President Jeff Kaplan. Those recommendations are relayed to Provost Joseph Alutto and OSU President E. Gordon Gee for a ÿnal decision. Should campus close, essential services for students will remain open.

Tell us what you did in the snow; comment on this story at

Athletes find ways to give back to local community SARAH WILCOX Lantern reporter Last year, Ohio State’s 36 varsity teams, consisting of more than 1,000 student-athletes, gave back to the community with almost 6,496 hours of community service, according to a Sept. 2 online press release from “We’re role models and representatives of Ohio State,” said Jackie Barto, women’s ice hockey coach. “It’s a huge part of the program” to give back. Teams volunteered at 117 local schools, organizations and events throughout Columbus during the 2008-09 season. Programs such as Project Mentor and 2nd and 7 Foundation allow athletes to interact with elementary, middle and high school students by reading, mentoring and speaking to groups of all sizes. “I think [giving back] is a big part of being an athlete, especially at Ohio State,” said Haley Mitchell, a senior member of the swim team. “In Ohio we have such a big reputation and we want to make sure people know that we’re there for them.” With the devastation in Haiti last month, Barto, whose team held a canned food drive at home games on Jan. 22 and 23, said she believes most people have a lot to be thankful for. While giving back helps others in the community, volunteering provides a reality check for the blessings in one’s own life, Barto said. “We get caught up in our daily routine, but when you go out there and do something for somebody else … it makes you feel like you did something real,” said Megan Alexander, a senior member of the swim team. “You have the ability to … maybe make a difference in [somebody’s] day.” This year, each team continues to support the surrounding community by embracing their own projects or programs. Pistol coach James Sweeney said pistol and ri° e pair up to host the shooting competition for the State Wheelchair Games each spring held at Lt. Hugh W. Wylie Range. While the games include many other sports, the shooting competition gets bigger and more competitive each year, Sweeney said. In the past, pistol members have delivered pumpkins to Ronald McDonald House and partnered with troops of Boy Scouts to train them on ÿrearm safety and marksmanship. Here at OSU, the team provides a shooting experience for a clinical science course titled “Politics and Gun Control.”

Sports teams and philanthropy OSU varsity sports teams have been greatly involved with philanthropy. These are the top three teams with the most hours.


Number of hours





Men’s Track and Field


MELISSA BRAUNLIN / Lantern designer

“Our team trained their 40 students on the safe handling of ÿrearms,” Sweeney said. “Instead of just theoretically talking about ÿrearms, they actually came and experienced ÿrearm target shooting.” Over winter break the women’s swimming and diving team took time outside of training to speak to a small group of high school students about the type of role models and mentors they had in their own lives through Project Mentor. “We talked about how our older siblings had been mentors, or a coach, or a teacher, and then the kids had a lot of questions,” Mitchell said. “I’m not sure that we necessarily inspired them, but it’s deÿnitely nice [to feel] connected to them because we could relate to sports or any extracurricular activity having to do with a mentor.” In the past, the team has cleaned up a local park by collecting and disposing of trash. Coach Williams said they tried to work at a soup kitchen back in December, but they couldn’t ÿnd the right time in their schedule, which is a problem most teams and people can relate to. “We’re in the water from 6:00 a.m. to 7:30 in the morning and 1:45 to 3:45 in the afternoon,” said Williams, adding class times to the list of obstacles. “It’s difÿcult to do philanthropy, but we try and encourage the kids to do it [when they can].” The softball team raised $15,000 for the Stefanie Spielman Fund for breast cancer research during its 2008 Ohio Collegiate Charity Classic in October. In the spring, men’s soccer and volleyball assembled care packages for shipment at Operation Buckeye headquarters. Last year, the ÿeld hockey team held a season-long drive to collect items for Operation Buckeye, an organization that ships care packages to U.S. troops serving overseas. They were so successful they decided to continue the drive this year. The men’s soccer and volleyball teams also contributed to

Operation Buckeye, assembling and sending care packages to the organization’s headquarters. Freshman goaltender, Chelsea Knapp, of the women’s ice hockey team said giving back is important because it helps build a community fan base. “I think we should ÿnd some way to thank the people who come out to our games,” Knapp said, referring to the Skate with the Team sessions women’s hockey hosts after home games. “All the interaction we have, the better fan base we have.” This spring, the women’s team will participate in the Race for the Cure for breast cancer, an event the team has fun with, Barto said. The team also reads to elementary students on a weekly basis through 2nd and 7 Foundation. The program, pioneered by three former OSU football players, displays in large text on it’s Web site Margaret Fuller’s quote, “Today a reader, tomorrow a leader.” Senior co-captain Rachel Davis said the 2nd and 7 Foundation has created some competition between the teams. “It’s kind of a competition to see who can get to the spots ÿrst, because we absolutely love it,” Davis said. With winter underway and springtime opportunities ahead, OSU varsity athletes have begun and will continue to rack up their community service, and with that, team bonding hours this year. While OSU athletics requires athletes to participate in some form of community service throughout the year, athletes still walk away with an instilled sense of community giving. They also provide an example of how anyone can give back despite a loaded schedule. “It’s important with anything that you do [to] give whatever you can back to whatever community you’re in,” Mitchell said. “Regardless of where that is.”

9A 3A XX

student voice OSU needs to boost image to become leading college go up next to buildings that have electricity and running water only on good days. As OSU undergoes all its changes, perhaps having a few less students would be preferable to jamming them in overcrowded classes and dorms. My professors have had to switch out of unsuitable classrooms multiple times. These problems will be mitigated as new buildings like the $126 million Chemical Biomolecular and Engineering and Chemistry building are constructed. Until these buildings open, small steps should be taken while students live amongst orange cones and construction projects. Of course no school is perfect, and OSU is bound by the fact that money is earmarked for new projects, or admission standards are influenced by the state. Slightly reducing attendance would alleviate many of the issues surrounding a lack of parking, classrooms or space in

general. Even if attendance can’t be reduced, then spending a couple million dollars on technological upgrades and other quality of life issues would go a long way, especially relative to how much money is spent on new projects and the ever-growing bureaucracy. OSU attempting to become a leading research university should be applauded. As a research university, it is understandable that the focus isn’t on the student as much as at a liberal arts university. That shouldn’t mean that students bear unnecessary costs. Spending a little to alleviate problems as simple slow plowing would show that current students are as valued as those future attendees. Part of being a world-class university is being attentive to student issues. This doesn’t mean gourmet dining halls or extravagant dorms. Being able to have working projectors or a shoveled parking lot is all I seek.


lANTERN Columnist

As my professor realized that he was in a room with 19th century technology at an American university in the 21st century, he stated “this is why China is beating us.” While dramatic, it illustrates an issue Ohio State is wrestling with as it continues to expand and institute radical changes. In the process of making OSU one of the premier universities of the Midwest, it should be careful to not penalize the students of today in anticipation of the students of the future. OSU’s academic standards have risen dramatically in the last 15 years. It has become one of the better values out of colleges in the country and has multiple departments ranked in the top 10 worldwide. I love OSU and have had an amazing experience here. Yet, I have also had uncomfortably small classes and underwhelming technological support in said classes. Multi-million dollar buildings

Bad weather a danger to body and mind CAMPUS Editor

I absolutely love Ohio State. In the three-and-a-half years I’ve been here, I have never once regretted my decision to attend this university. At the conclusion of every year thus far, I am incredibly happy as I look back and I always think to myself, “What a great year!” Spring Quarter is inexplicably amazing and even going to class can feel fun, because the sun is out and I can finally wear flip-flops MEGAN SAVAGE again. The Oval is jam-packed with frolicking puppies and shirtless bros and in general it is just a fantastic time to be at OSU. But somehow, whether it is because I am in a sun-induced stupor or else simply blinded by it, during the spring I somehow manage to forget how terrible one part of the year is. Once January rolls around, impending doom sets in. Winter in Columbus is miserable, and the three months that make up Winter Quarter are the absolute worst. I actually start out the winter excited to return from break and start a new quarter. Then, after a few days, the temperature drops below freezing or worse, the campus is dumped with 600 feet of snow and I start to wonder why I didn’t go to school in Florida or even the University of Cincinnati or Xavier — two schools in Ohio that actually cancel classes when pounded with snow. I have no patience or tolerance for cold and I hate everything about snow even more. I do not find snow to be pretty or serene. All I know is that I have fallen in it many times while trying to walk home from class, often in front of other people. It is both painful and embarrassing. I also do not think snow is fun and OSU students know that snow days are for Columbus schools but not for us. Also, when you fall as often as I do, you get snow in every crevice of your body, which is unpleasant. Also, for those that think snowballs are fun, see how fun it is when an angry homeless man throws snowballs at you after asking for money. When I can actually coax myself out of bed to attend class, I must wear six to eight layers of clothes and even then I wish I was warmer. I hobble to class, slipping the whole way and watching others tumble dangerously on the sidewalks that are never salted or shoveled. Upon arriving at class, I am usually sweating profusely thanks to all my layers. The worst part of Winter Quarter is the false hope that sets in when the snow finally melts, the sun comes out for a few hours and it is safe to walk outside again. Then within days, another blizzard takes over the city and everyone panics. In addition, the general lack of sunlight makes me feel sad and unmotivated to do anything. For example, even if I finish all my homework, I will still be cold and thus my day is a failure. At times, people do overreact to the amount of snow that Columbus gets; I can admit that. For example, 2 inches of snow is no reason to expect a snow day. That is just ridiculous. Also, it is still possible to drive normally with that amount of snow, so the panic that grips everyone is unnecessary and those who forget how to drive and won’t go over five mph are a hazard to the rest of the world.

joE PodElCo / Lantern photographer

Alex Brown, a first-year in marketing at Columbus State, gets air on the snow ramp he and his friends built near Mirror lake Tuesday afternoon. “don’t ever look back,” he said. “Because if you’re on a mountain, by the time you look ahead again, you’ll hit something.” However, I think I can speak for OSU students as a whole when I say that OSU has let me down this winter. They have had several chances to make this terrible quarter just a bit more bearable for us, but thus far failed. Nothing is worse than waking up, like I did Tuesday morning, with 6 inches of snow on the ground, with flakes still falling, only to find out that despite the fact that every other campus in Ohio and two of OSU’s regional campuses have no class, that we still do. Snow has slowed traffic on the highways to a stop; an Ohio man died Monday shoveling his driveway; and good luck trying to fly out of Columbus anytime soon. I saw five people slip and fall in my short walk down Neil Avenue to the Journalism Building Tuesday, and I can’t be sure that several of them didn’t sustain serious injuries. Walking around campus can be extremely dangerous and

Recognizing importance of Arab relations

When President Barack Obama made his first symbolic gesture to the Middle East in Cairo, one of his main talking points was that resolution of the Israeli-Palestinian issue was not only important for the Middle East, but also vital for the national security concerns of the United States. The president understood that instability in that region will continue to stifle the growth of economies of scale, trade and energy production. Most importantly of all, that instability has allowed for a deep hatred for the West to fester, giving good reason for the millions of youth in the Middle East to join the terrorist cause. Extending an olive branch was the smartest thing that the United States could have ever done. We need to recognize the significance the Israeli-Palestinian conflict has for Muslims around the world and how this conflict inhibits our own ability to combat terrorist networks. The main problem is that the ongoing conflict generates overzealous sympathy for al-Qaida’s agenda among many Muslims torn by conflicting impulses. In other words, al-Qaida’s strategic interest will be advanced by a perpetual


Tea Party finally gets some organization Something very rare and interesting may be happening in American politics. The so-called “tea party protests” are starting to get a little more organized. A political action committee bearing the Tea Party name had a national convention in Nashville last week, headlined by Sarah Palin. Their goal is to raise funds for Tea Party election campaigns, ultimately getting their conservative candidates into Congress and beyond. A lot of people think that if these kinds of organizations developed into a full-fledged independent party, that party probably would do pretty well head-to-head with the Democrats and Republicans. dAVId dAWSoN Populism is a factor these days, and many voters are looking for alternatives. Does that mean that we need more parties? Would that be better than the frustratingly limited choice voters have now? Our system would work better and be much fairer — so the logic goes — if we had a variety of parties to choose from besides the two big ones. This would, of course, require changing the way we do elections. Currently, whoever gets the most votes gets the job, so people with different opinions have to work together to give themselves the advantage. For instance, Republicans would much rather find a way to cooperate with Tea Party constituents so getting a majority against the Democrats would be easier. We would need to change that, so that every major opinion will have its corresponding party, and everyone could get at least a few seats in power. This wouldn’t apply to electing the president, though. We wouldn’t even have to do that anymore. We would just vote for those parties, and whichever one ends up more powerful after that, say with 30 or 40 percent of the vote, would just assemble a few weaker follower parties into a big coalition, and then put their leader in charge. You may not know him, or have ever marked his name on a ballot, but he’d still be your chosen leader. Democracy would have spoken. There might be other complications. Those follower parties can also be king-makers. In the Israeli Knesset, the leftist and conservative parties are always vying for the help of the smaller, religious parties. Only 10 percent of Israelis may have voted for them, but year after year they are almost guaranteed to be part of the government, and get a disproportionate amount of what they want for the country. I don’t disagree that America’s political parties have problems. But would adding more parties solve any of those problems? Multiparty systems also have their own set of frustrations, only a few of which I’ve listed above. The current system at least forces the big parties to incorporate minority viewpoints, like the Republicans and the Tea Party, if they want those votes. That system is far closer to the will of the people than leaving moderation and compromise up to the career politicians who would lead the new parties.

lANTERN Columnist

lANTERN Columnist


continuation of the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. It may seem very naïve to attempt to fix the unfixable. It would also be easier to be cynical and pessimistic when faced with such a daunting task. Yet, it is vital to break this cycle of destruction and intolerance to alter the mindset of people so set in their ways. A just and lasting peace between Israel and the Palestinians is possible, but it calls for a radical departure. It is beyond me to be able to understand how a parent can teach their children to hate with such blind passion, when they claim to be such a pious people. If a child is taught to hate even before it learns to reason, then that is a child that has been permanently damaged. If we remain cynical and pessimistic, then this vicious cycle will live on forever and the terrorist threat will only continue to mushroom in size. We must put a stop to the insanity and look for a two-state solution. If we should shift the great wall Israel built on the Gaza Strip right into the heart of Jerusalem, splitting the holy city right down the down the middle for Palestinians and Jewish Israelis, then I would be all for it. “Do you want to continue to be Fortress Israel?” King Abdullah of Jordan asked in a rare recent interview. “What a dismal place that would be.” George W. Bush never understood that. In his immature cowboy bravado, he always catered to his emotions and wanted to do such things as “smoke them out” of their caves. This type of attitude is the most dangerous of all because it not only fans the flames, but leaves us no tangible results either. Overzealous fanatics can be found on both sides of the equation. Inside the Islamic world there is a major threat by a group of extremists

commuters who have to drive to campus in a snowstorm have it even worse. When classes aren’t cancelled in inclement weather, about half of students don’t even show up to class anyway. So give us a break, OSU. Whoever it is that makes these decisions, can’t we have a snow day once in a while? We spend three horrid months tromping around in snow, slipping on hidden ice, driving our cars into medians trying to get to campus and in general being miserable. I’m not saying we should get a day off when there is a light sprinkle, but I don’t think it is asking too much in the current conditions for the university to take our safety and well-being into account and save us, for just one day, from the snow. This winter has already been rough and we’ve been through a lot. We deserve this.

that are pretending to be pious Muslims, killing innocent people at will and in the name of God only to desecrate the holy name of Islam itself in the very process. “You’re always going to have extremists in every religion and you’re never going to be able to get rid of terrorism because there’s always going to evil in the world,” Abdullah said. These people, who call themselves Muslims, are actually the minority and it is unacceptable to allow them to hijack religion. In the end, as Abdullah said, all that is needed “for evil to succeed is for good men to do nothing.”

Wednesday February 10, 2010

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at Doodle-a-day we started it, so how will you finish it?

Across 1 Struggle (through), as a tedious book 5 Leatherworking tools 9 Sheriff’s star 14 Incur additional cell phone charges, perhaps 15 Profound 16 Gonzalez in 2000 headlines 17 Nice retinue? 19 Mel, “The Velvet Fog” 20 Slob’s opposite 21 Nice nonpro? 23 Filmdom’s Lupino 24 ‘Hood bud 25 Prefix with mom, coined after historic 2009 births 26 Nice keepsake? 30 Dying-out sound 32 Riddle 33 More apt to be picked 35 “Dropped” drug 38 Space bar neighbor on a PC 39 Nice stand? 41 Wall St. news 42 Spoil 43 “Thanks __!” 44 Old beaker heaters 46 Within: Pref. 48 Nice behind?

50 Actor Morales 52 Phillies’ div. 54 Tiny amount 55 Nice rubdown? 57 Played some jazz numbers, say 61 “__ be seeing things” 62 Nice walk? 64 Ship-finding acronym 65 Overhang 66 Folk singer Burl 67 Refuse 68 “__ in Rome ...” 69 Site of a Lincoln profile Down 1 Small songbird 2 Primo 3 Entered material 4 Eliciting feeling 5 Vikings running back Peterson who holds the NFL record for yards rushed in a single game 6 Unsound, as an argument 7 Relay race part 8 Asparagus unit 9 __ blocker 10 Umpteen 11 Privileged connection 12 Whole range 13 It began on viernes in 2010

18 Take in too little 22 One with a long face 24 Nice squad? 26 Cybertrash 27 “Return of the Jedi” greenskinned dancer 28 Govt. note issuer 29 “Dies __” 31 Full scholarship, e.g. 34 With 53-Down, French toon who would be right at home in this puzzle? 36 Have heated words 37 Two tablets, say 40 It doesn’t cover much of a 48-Across 45 Ill-fated vessel 47 Maxima maker 49 Cleanup hitters, briefly 50 Actor Jannings and pianist Gilels 51 South Pacific island nation 53 See 34-Down 56 Periodic table fig. 57 Peace symbol 58 Put away 59 “East of __” 60 Means of determining proficiency 63 Cheer syllable

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Who has time this year for consistent, diligent effort? You do! The surest way to reach your goals is through practical planning. Controlling your feelings is no easy task, but when you manage to moderate your expression, you gain the trust of the very people you seek to convince. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 6 -- Don’t be surprised if folks change their minds, big time. Don’t be quite so conservative; take an independent direction. You may need flexibility to adapt.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 5 -- Change your tune where team effort is concerned. Switch between “leader” and “follower” roles. Forward momentum continues with little strain. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- You could begin the great American novel today. If the plot development allows, add a character who muses over loves lost and found. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 6 -- Wherever you start out in the morning, you’ll end up somewhere very different by the end of the day. Choose independence over acquiescence.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 5 -- Listen and learn. While you may not hear what you expect, you definitely get the information you need to move forward tomorrow.

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 5 -- Don’t forget to grab the material you need first thing in the morning. Later today someone asks you to share. Go ahead, but don’t cramp your own style.

GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 5 -- Other people notice that you’re focused on independent thinking and action today. Use this awareness to settle a disagreement. No need to walk away.

CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 5 -- Your thoughts are already on to the next project. But you still need to clean up details from the last one. Cost overruns are possible. Check before spending.

CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 6 -- Uncomfortable around others, you don’t want to adapt at all. Even tiny changes feel revolutionary to your sensitive soul. Do take at least one step.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 6 -- Spend most of your energy today talking about the future. Insights emerge even from casual comments.

LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 6 -- Speak out loud and clear on issues that challenge your independence. Principles are hard come by and could be cherished -- or discarded as old business.

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Don’t think you have to get your way on everything. Someone has a bright idea. It doesn’t change everything, but it brings excitement.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

Wednesday February 10, 2010

The Lantern is looking for a

Student Advertising Sales Manager Position available starting Spring Quarter If you are an energetic, self starting leader, you could be our next Student Advertising Sales Manager. Sales experience helpful as you lead a staff of sixteen student sales representatives including two student assistant sales managers. The ideal candidate will be available starting early March through Spring Quarter 2011. Salary plus commission and bonuses. For consideration send your resume to John Milliken, General Manager at

Deadline for submission is Friday, February 19, 2010.


campus Freshmen get in the groove TANIJA SMOOT Lantern reporter It was summer of 2009, and thousands of freshmen ° ocked onto Ohio State’s campus for orientation. “There was a friendly atmosphere to OSU,” said C’aira Murria, a ÿrst-year Russian major from Toledo, Ohio. “I was excited to explore the campus.” Like Murria, the class of 2013 was eager to start a new chapter in their lives at OSU. But is OSU all that it is cracked up to be? Dominique Allen, a ÿrst-year in biomedical engineering from Madison, Ohio, seems to think so. Though only a quarter in, Allen said that OSU has not only met her expectations, but has exceeded them. “There’re really good professors, and I’m getting the best education I can get … [OSU’s] deÿnitely become more prestigious.” But for some freshmen, getting adjusted to living on campus and away from home has presented itself to be a challenge. Felicia Shim, a ÿrst-year in international studies and political science, said living with a roommate from a different background has been challenging. “I get up early, and she stays up late. She always has stuff on the ° oor. She is dirty, and she never cleans. I don’t like it.” But Eric Larger, who lives in Morrill Tower, has found dorm life to be enjoyable. Dorms “are pretty nice, but they are small,” he said. “I like the social aspect of living with other people.”

High school teachers often harp on how much more difÿcult college work is, and some OSU freshmen have found this to be true. Like many new students, Allen admits to having difÿculty with time management during her ÿrst quarter. “During midterms, I had to stay up 48 straight hours. I didn’t manage my time very well. It was really hard to concentrate,” Allen said. But Allen has managed to ÿnd good studying habits. She now averages about 48 hours a week on studying and going to class. Another obstacle is making friends. Despite the fact that OSU has more than 50,000 students — more than 6,000 of them freshmen — some ÿrst-years have had trouble making connections. With so many people of different backgrounds, some students have found OSU to be socially overwhelming. “It’s hard to get to know everyone,” Shim said. Other ÿrst-year students have had to face another aspect of college: partying. Murria said her residence hall participates in underage drinking — usually shots of Tequila — as well as heavy partying on weekdays. “It’s horrible,” Murria said. “The ones that [drink] typically have late night classes. They sleep all day, and Thursday is the night to go out.” The freshmen surveyed had one thing in common: they don’t regret their choice of OSU. When asked if she would choose OSU if she had the chance to do it all over again, Shim smiled and laughed. “Yes! Why not?”

SNOW HIGH Zack Lange, a second-year in civil engineering, jumps the stair rails near Mirror Lake on Tuesday. He and his friends built a ramp and enjoyed the snow. “You’re never too old to play in the snow,” Lange said.


ZACH TUGGLE / Lantern photographer







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Wednesday February 10, 2010


Wednesday February 10, 2010


Home cooking tasting sweet

upcoming MONDAY

Through 15 games, Buckeye basketball has yet to be challenged in Columbus

women’s golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

Bucks benefitting from home haven

TUESDAY women’s golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

niCK otte Lantern reporter


In a conference as difficult as the Big Ten, wins can be hard to come by. As each week brings more and more challenges, and as the race for a Big Ten championship heats up, it becomes increasingly important to collect wins when you have an opportunity to play on your own floor. The Ohio State men’s basketball team has had no problem with that. The Buckeyes have won all 15 of their games at the Schottenstein Center this year, and are shooting an impressive 54 percent on their home floor. But perhaps more impressive than the undefeated record, is the convincing fashion in which the Buckeyes have won. OSU has beaten its opponents at home by an average of more than 24 points, and have won all but one game by double digits. “I just think we’re on a roll and we have the support of the crowd,” junior Evan Turner said. “We’re pretty confident here.” While it’s clear that the Buckeyes definitely have the advantage in Columbus, coach Thad Matta said he can’t really give an explanation for his team’s home success.

men’s Basketball v. Indiana 6:30pm @ Bloomington, Ind. women’s golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

THURSDAY women’s Basketball v. Purdue 7:30pm @ OSU

FRIDAY men’s Volleyball v. Lewis 7pm @ Romeoville, Ill. softball v. Houston 7pm @ Houston, Texas men’s Hockey v. Alaska 7pm @ OSU

continued as Home on 2B

women’s Hockey v. Minnesota-Duluth 7pm @ Duluth, Minn. wrestling v. Illinois 8pm @ Champagne, Ill.

women’s tennis: National Indoors TBA @ Madison, Wis. men’s golf: Big Ten Match Play Championship TBA @ Coral Gables, Fla.




23-3 21-3 20-4

16-5 18-5

16-5 18-4

17-5 19-4


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2 Follow @ Lanternspts24_7 3 9






State 7- cOhio lo



indiana (9-13, 3-7)

6:30 p.m., Assembly Hall Bloomington, Ind.

“Home sweet Home” OSU has surged through the home portion of its schedule thus far, winning the first 15 contests at the Schottenstein Center by an average of nearly 25 points per game.


15 -0



Points allowed


Avg. margin of victory


Remaining home games Wednesday, Feb. 17

v. Purdue

Saturday, Feb. 27

v. Michigan

Tuesday, Mar. 2

v. Illinois

eRiK yost Lantern reporter

The Ohio State men’s basketball team has been a dominant force at home and has an opportunity to go undefeated at the Schottenstein Center this season. Unfortunately for the Buckeyes, the Big Ten Tournament and NCAA Tournament are away from OSU. “Going on the road is battle testing,” junior David Lighty said. “Seeing where your team’s mind is gets you ready for the tournament because you never know where you are going to play.” Despite its unblemished home record, the Bucks are just 2-5 on the road and 1-1 on a neutral court. With four of their final seven regular-season games on the road, including games at Michigan State and Illinois, the Buckeyes will have to have success away from home to have any chance at a regular season Big Ten Championship. Lighty said the team tries to imagine it is always playing in Columbus. “We try to treat it like home games, but it’s hard to do with all the opponent fans chanting and going

continued as Road on 2B

Serving for the century mark gRant FReKing Lantern reporter

men’s tennis: National Indoors TBA @ Charlottesville, Va.

associated Press top 25 1. Connecticut 23-0 2. Stanford 21-1 3. Nebraska 21-0 4. Notre Dame 5. Tennessee 20-2 6. Xavier 18-3 7. ohio state 8. Duke 18-4 9. West Virginia 10. Florida State 11. Baylor 17-5 12. Oklahoma 16-6 13. Texas A&M 14. Texas 16-6 15. Oklahoma State 16. Georgetown 19-3 17. Kentucky 20-3 18. North Carolina 19. Georgia 19-5 20. Iowa State 21. Georgia Tech 19-5 22. Gonzaga 19-4 23. LSU 15-7 24. Texas Christian 25. St. John’s


The Ohio State men’s tennis squad has won 95 consecutive home matches. As the pressure mounts, will the Buckeyes be able to reach 100 home wins in a row?

men’s track: Akron Invitational TBA @ Akron, Ohio


ohio state (18-6, 8-3)

Matta, Buckeyes not bothered by shaky road results

Sports updates

The longest home-court winning streak in men’s college basketball belongs to the Kansas Jayhawks, who have won 44 games in a row at Allen Fieldhouse in Lawrence, Kan. From 1985-1994, the Miami Hurricanes won 58 games in a row at the Orange Bowl, the longest home-field win streak in college football history. Those streaks pale in comparison to what the No. 3 Ohio State men’s tennis team has accomplished since April 5, 2003. On that day, OSU lost at home to No. 1 Illinois by a score of 5-2. Almost seven years and 95 home matches later, the Buckeyes have not been beaten in Columbus. Coach Ty Tucker doesn’t place any emphasis on protecting home court, but junior Matt Allare thinks the streak holds some significance. “It’s incredible. I don’t want to be a part of the team that loses,” Allare said. “But it’s really about focusing and getting through the match at hand.” The Buckeyes moved into their current home, the Varsity Indoor Tennis Center, in November of 2007. The 57,000 square-foot facility can accommodate more than 400 spectators, which gives the team a distinct home-court advantage.

continued as Streak on 2B

austin owens / Lantern photographer

Junior Balazs novak prepares to strike the ball during ohio state’s sweep of Butler on Jan. 20.

Dalpe building off All-Rookie campaign JosHua a. daVidson Lantern reporter Zac Dalpe was told to report to practice early last week. “I knew something was up, because I don’t usually come in that early,” he said. When Dalpe arrived, he was greeted with the Central Collegiate Hockey Association’s Player of the Month award. Dalpe was honored for the month of January as he led the conference with five goals and three assists. “It’s flattering,” Dalpe said. “It’s a reflection of my team and its play.” The Buckeyes played at an all-conference level throughout January, posting a 4-1-1 record. For Dalpe, the award is just the most recent of many accolades he’s accumulated in his short career as a Buckeye. As a freshman, Dalpe was named to the CCHA All-Rookie Team and was a top-three finalist for Rookie of the Year honors in the conference. His 13 goals ranked

Blue Jackets to kick off next season overseas ZaCK meiseL Sports editor

KatHy CuBeRt / Lantern photographer

sophomore Zac dalpe pushes the puck up the ice for ohio state. seventh in the NCAA for all freshmen and tied him for third on the team. But that wasn’t enough for him. The 6-foot-1-inch forward added 15 pounds to his frame in the offseason. Now in his sophomore campaign, Dalpe leads the team with 15 goals. He has also chipped in 16 assists totaling

31 points, which is also a team high. The assistant captain has played brilliantly all season and is playing his best hockey now as the Buckeyes near the postseason. However, the Buckeyes almost missed out on seeing Dalpe suit up in scarlet and

continued as Dalpe on 3B

When the Columbus Blue Jackets conclude the 2009-10 season, they’ll likely want to get as far away from the disappointing campaign as possible. The NHL made that task easier for the Jackets, who will kick off their 2010-11 season in Stockholm, Sweden, the team announced Tuesday in a press release. Columbus will play a pair of games against the San Jose Sharks on Oct. 8 and 9. San Jose (39-11-9), first in the Western Conference with 87 points, has knocked off the Jackets in the first two of the teams’ four meetings this season. Columbus, with 57 points, the secondlowest total in the conference, currently sits at the bottom of the Central Division. However, the team has won both of its games since firing coach Ken Hitchcock last Wednesday. The Jackets and Sharks square off again tonight at Nationwide Arena at 7.



Home from 1B

Buckeyes searching for first undefeated season at home since 2006-07 “I think teams probably play better at home than they do on the road for obvious reasons,” Matta said. “It’s where you practice and that sort of thing, but I don’t know if I could pinpoint exactly what it is. Maybe they just listen better at home.” One Buckeye in particular that has seen success is center Dallas Lauderdale. The junior has made 83 percent of his shots at home, missing just eight attempts total. “These are the rims we practice on,” Lauderdale said. “A good majority of my shots are dunks and it’s kind of hard to miss those.” For a Buckeye team that began conference by playing four out of its first five games on the road, a recent homestand was exactly what it needed. After going 2-3 through that tough stretch, OSU played five of its next six games at home. The Buckeyes currently sit tied for second place in the Big Ten, behind Michigan State. Unfortunately for the Buckeyes, however, they will not get a chance to play the conference’s leader at home. Their lone meeting with the Spartans comes in two weeks at Michigan State. But as the latter stage of the season folds, it will be crucial that the Buckeyes continue their success at home. “It’s wide open,” Ohio State junior Jon Diebler said of the competition for a Big Ten title. “This late in the season, with the race as close as it is, you really have to take care of business at home.”

Comment on this story at

austin owens / Lantern photographer

the Buckeyes need five more home victories to reach 100 in a row.

Road to one hundred Five home victories stand between Ohio State and 100 consecutive wins in Columbus. Here is the team’s upcoming home schedule:

andy gottesman / Lantern photographer

Junior center dallas Lauderdale rejects a Cleveland state shot attempt.

Sunday, February 21

v. Kentucky

Wednesday, March 3

v. Louisville

Sunday, March 7

v. Texas A&M

Friday, March 12

v. Purdue

Sunday, March 28

v. Penn State

Streak from 1B

Men’s tennis team could reach 100th straight home win March 28 against Penn State

Road from 1B

Challenges away from Columbus could provide Buckeyes boost in race for Big Ten title crazy,” Lighty said. “Coach talks about us keeping that same mindset and being prepared for all the situations that happen on the road.“ One problem for the Buckeyes is their lack of offensive production on the road. For a team that has eclipsed the 100-point barrier three times this season, it has only scored 70-plus points once away from home, in a 77-73 loss to North Carolina at Madison Square Garden. Coach Thad Matta said the Buckeyes don’t try to change too much on the road. “You are who you are,” Matta said. “We don’t attempt to reinvent the wheel going into a different opponent. “ Road games are a big testing ground for the conference tourney and NCAA Tournament. While the Big Ten Tournament is located in


Indianapolis this year, if Ohio State were to make the field of 65, the closest opening round site to Columbus would be in Buffalo, N.Y. “My freshman year we played in San Antonio during the tournament and we could have played Texas A&M, which would have been like a home game for them,” Lighty said. “All the road games we played up to that point prepared us for that situation and you just have to take it in stride.” Junior Evan Turner said that while he knows how important it is to win road games, playing away from Columbus doesn’t bother him. “It prepares you for that tough environment,” Turner said. “Playing overseas in Serbia, that was a tough environment. So playing out here feels like Disneyland.” While the road has been far from a fairy tale for the Buckeyes, they understand how important winning road games are to move up the standings and gain experience for postseason play. But Turner says that they have to remember what’s being played, not where. “We’ve all been through these experiences,” Turner said. “So, you just pay attention to the game, not where you are playing at.”

College tennis matches are completely different from professional contests, which are notorious for their aristocratic atmospheres. From start to finish in OSU’s 6-1 dismantling of No. 22 North Carolina on Sunday, the Buckeye crowd was raucous and at times appeared to affect the play of the Tar Heels. Allare was quick to credit the fans for assisting in the team’s home-court dominance. “I know when we go into a top program’s place it’s always tough,” Allare said. “I think [the crowd] does affect the other teams. We have great fans and it gets loud in here.” If the Buckeyes continue their run of home-court supremacy, they would reach their 100th straight home victory March 28 against Penn State. “[One hundred wins] would be unbelievable,” Allare said. “But we will take it one match at a time.” OSU is off to Charlottesville, Va., where they will compete in the 2010 ITA National Team Indoor Championships Feb. 12 through 15 at the Boar’s Head Sports Club.

Wednesday February 10, 2010

sports Shaq adding another element to Cavs geoRge m. tHomas Akron Beacon Journal (MCT)

KatHy CuBeRt / Lantern photographer

Zac dalpe, a sophomore on the osu men’s hockey team, started playing hockey when he was 3.

Dalpe from 1B

Passing ability has allowed sophomore to progress at rapid pace gray. Dalpe, who is a native of Paris, Ontario, had to decide between Ohio State and the Ontario Hockey League. “There was a lot of talk of me going to play in the OHL and I was going to be an older guy [in that league],” Dalpe said. “I didn’t really want to be that. I wanted to be a small fish at first and try and get bigger.” For being a small fish, Dalpe has been a big catch for the Buckeyes. Another factor in Dalpe’s decision to come to Columbus was that he’d be joined by teammates Cory Schneider and Devon Krogh. Dalpe teamed up with the duo in 2007 as a member of the Penticton Vees in British Columbia. “I knew coming in as a freshman I wasn’t going to not know anyone,” Dalpe said. “I was obviously going to have a friend to start out with. That made the transition a little smoother.” Regardless of the reason Dalpe decided to become a Buckeye, the team and fans alike are glad he did and enjoy his ability to light the lamp. But for coach John Markell, Dalpe’s most redeeming quality isn’t his ability to score or to distribute the puck, like


he did in a four-assist night Friday. Rather, it’s how hard he works every day in practice. “What I like about him is [that] he and his line mates are [assistant captains] but they’re practicing the way they want to play and it’s making it easier in the games,” Markell said. Dalpe’s effort on the ice - both in practice or during games - sets the tone for the Buckeyes. “He provides us with energy and leadership, even at a young age,” Markell said. “He’s got a lot of passion for the game and that’s what you need at this level.” Growing up in Canada, Dalpe has long since possessed that passion. Dalpe started playing hockey when he was 3 and says he played as much hockey as he could with his brothers Phil and Ben. “We spent a lot of time at the rink growing up, maybe too much for my mom and dad,” Dalpe said. “My brothers have a passion for the game and you can relate to them like no one else through hockey.” It goes without saying that Dalpe’s brothers were ecstatic for him when he was drafted by the Carolina Hurricanes in the 2008 NHL entry draft. Dalpe said getting drafted was a life-long dream come true. “That’s all I wanted growing up. Sharing it with two brothers, who also play hockey, is something special,” Dalpe said. “Obviously to play in the NHL is my dream and I’m still working on it. Hopefully it can come true.”

Cavaliers center Shaquille O’Neal has had to step to the forefront a little bit earlier than planned. With point guards Mo Williams and Delonte West out with injuries, O’Neal has been counted on to pick up the scoring slack. O’Neal, whom the Cavs acquired in an offseason trade, has returned to the form of last year, when he averaged close to 18 points and nine rebounds for the Phoenix Suns. Since Williams and West were injured in backto-back games, O’Neal has averaged 17.1 points and 7.1 rebounds and the Cavs have gone on an 11-game winning streak, their longest of the season. O’Neal’s bump in production wasn’t supposed to happen this soon, coach Mike Brown said. O’Neal was brought in to add muscle and mass to the middle and bolster the Cavs’ chances of reaching the NBA Finals, but the plan was for him to get more playing time and a subsequent statistical increase after the All-Star break. “He’s getting his touches and he’s getting his minutes and he’s showing what he’s capable of doing,” Brown said. O’Neal is capable of drawing plenty of attention, despite the fact that he’s been in the league for 17 years and is almost 38 years old. He came to the Cavs in shape and, it seems, with enough of a chip on his shoulder to contribute significantly to a team with an NBA-best record of 42-11. “He’s on a good team. If Shaq was on a team where he had to get 30 touches, it’d be a little different,” Miami Heat guard Dwyane Wade said of O’Neal. “Centers like him, guys that have that much mileage, want to be on a team that’s good where they don’t have to do as much and still be effective.” Indeed, there have been moments when the O’Neal of old has returned. He’s produced two double-doubles during the winning streak, one against the up-and-coming Memphis Grizzlies. “Shaq looked pretty good,” Grizzlies coach Lionel Hollins said. “He looked like he is in better shape and he is moving much better. He’s still pretty dominant. I think they are finally figuring out how to use him.” At the beginning of the season, Brown admitted it would take some time to acclimate O’Neal and fellow newcomers Anthony Parker and Jamario Moon into the team’s system. But O’Neal offered the stiffest challenge, primarily because the Cavs were not used to having a physical presence at center. As valuable as Zydrunas Ilgauskas has been to the organization, no one will ever accuse him of being an overly physical player. “In the past, we’ve been undersized, undermanned,” LeBron James said. “[O’Neal] allows us to stay home on a lot of shooters and play a team straight up. Offensively, he puts a lot of pressure on other bigs by getting them in foul trouble and getting easy baskets.” It was also possible O’Neal could have hurt the Cavs.

“I came in with the perfect chemist’s perception,” O’Neal said. “The formula they had was perfect [because] any added ingredient could either go bad or for worse.” Brown said he didn’t see that as a possibility after the Wine & Gold Scrimmage in October. “He did some things in that scrimmage that made me go, ‘Wow, I can’t believe we have him,’ “ Brown said. It didn’t hurt that O’Neal came in with the right attitude. “I wasn’t brought here to put up big numbers. I wasn’t brought here to put up 27 [points] and 10 [rebounds],” he said. “As a guy, I’m just doing what I’m told, and now we have a couple of guys out and I’m getting more touches.” And he’s under no illusions the Cavs are anybody’s team except James’. “One thing is I’m a realist and I’ve dominated the game for four presidents. I’m older now,” he said. “I ran three different corporations my way and I was successful and now I’m an older guy on my way out, and now they brought me in as a consultant to look over another up-and-coming CEO.” But even as he’s adopted that tone, criticism has continued about his current skills and a past that featured him leaving other teams on less than the best of terms. He admitted he burned some bridges. Even after the Cavs acquired O’Neal, many wondered whether he had anything left. He said nothing about it. “Only guys who’ve been in my shoes can tell me I have nothing left,” he said. “Like if I hear it from a Kareem [Abdul-Jabbar], a [Charles] Barkley or [Charles] Oakley or guys like that. I was brought here to be a high-level role player, and that’s my job.” And he has little desire to be the CEO again and deal with the rigors associated with it. It’s a case of having done it before with the Los Angeles Lakers, a situation that ended in a somewhat acrimonious divorce. He had no regrets, however, as he talked about that situation. “My thing was if I’m going to get blamed by [the media] for losing games and get blamed by the organization for not winning, I’m going to do it my way. Period. No matter who likes it,” he said. “It actually worked. Me and the other guy aren’t the best of friends, but if you look at how that corporation was run, we won three out of four.” Reality creeps in again when he speaks about his current role and why he’s been so willing to not be the focus of the offense. “The guys that have not accepted their diminishing roles are the guys who have been forced out,” he said. Wade recognizes that about O’Neal. When asked if O’Neal is the missing piece to get James his first title, Wade said not necessarily. “It’s a little different,” Wade said. “I think what LeBron is doing for him is what he helped many guys do for years.”


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Wednesday February 10, 2010



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Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

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1615 hiGhlaNd Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $490-$525/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 1717 SUmmiT St, spacious 1 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, off-street parking, on-site washer/dryer, A/C, blinds, call for showing, $425/m gas included, D&L Properties 614-638-4162.

#1‑ Fall 2010, Nr. Lane and Neil, 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off street parking, Phone Steve 614-208-3111. $500+/mo ‑ starting at $325pp, 1-2 bedroom apartments, 290 E. Lane, 320 E. 17th, 331, E. 18th, 12th near High, Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hook-up, free off-street parking, a/c, or 291-2600. $650, all utilities FREE, 4blocks from OSU Hospital, handicap accessible,new carpet, parking, no pets, short/long term lease. 614-8888051. $675‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $699‑875, 34 Chittenden, updated, W/D, dishwasher, new appliances, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $700, 303‑317 E 20th, Iuka Ravine, W/D hookups, modernized, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110 $725‑825, 245 E 13th, W/D, modernized, dishwasher, spacious, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, balconies, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $785/moNTh, 2 BR Apartment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, large bathroom eat-in kitchen, pantry, finished attic, front porch, great yard. Sorry, no pets. Contact Yianni 614.296.1877 or

1404 iNdiaNola. Heat, A/C, stove, refrigerator, W/D in unit not coin-op. 2BD $425. Offstreet parking,1 cat allowed. 614-560-1814. 15 w Tompkins, restored two bedroom townhouse, refinished hardwood floors, new kitchen, new bath, pocket door in lr, basement, step to bus, water paid, $695, 486-7779. 168 wEST 9th Ave. Great Location. 1 Block East of Neil Ave. 2 Bedroom remodeled Apartments for Fall. Air conditioned, new carpeting, ceramic floor tile in bathroom & kitchen, new overhead fan lights. OffStreet parking. No pets. Call Dawson Properties. 571-0704 1717 SUmmiT St, large 2 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, off-street parking, on-site washer/dryer, blinds, updated carpet, A/C, $650/m, gas included, call for showing, D&L Properties 614-638-4162.

SoUTh CamPUS, West of High. Near Medical Center. Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. $599 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitch and bath, off-street parking. All appliances +w/d and dshwr, low utility bill, covered front porch, quiet neighbors. No pets. 80 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410-1841

3 Bdrm Apartment 67 Chittenden, C/Air, Rec-Room, OSP, NO Pets, $1,140/Mo. Call 961-0056. 3 Bdrm Apartments, 55 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, New Kitchen Appliances, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $1260/Mo. Call 961-0056. 3 BdrmS. 50W. Maynard Ave. Large living rooms and kitchen. Hardwood floors. New win‑ dows, basement w/washer and dryer. Off street parking. $900/month. No Pets. 889-5533 3 BEdroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental-2181 Indiana. Rear Deck, Central Air, offstreet parking, DW and bar counter in kitchen, W/D in basement. Rent is $1,125/mo Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information. 3 BEdroom, 1 bath duplex on East Tompkins. Hardwood, granite counters, totally redone 3 years ago, it got new everything. New Central air, heat, windows, bath & kitchens & appliances. Great location with off street parking, front porches, Large backyard, Washer & Dryer in unit. $1125.00,, 614-4576545 3 PErSoN, Huge 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, basement. 273-7775. 39 w 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. $1150/mo. Commercial One 324-6747 3Br, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking. W/D, basement. 2737775. 406 w King& Hunter 3 Brm flat avail. for fall in a quiet Victorian Vlg. area close to Med. School. Rmdeled & spacious w/ huge kit, A/C, newer crpt, porch, yard, blinds,lndry next door & off str 263-2665 For rENT 90 E 9th. 3 bedrooms, 2 full baths, washer/dryer, rear off street parking. Call 895-8102.

# 1 4 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2176 Summit. New Kitchen. Huge duplex. Third floor is all one room. Two full baths, Washer/Dryer in basement, rear deck, off-street parking. Rent is $1,550 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or visit

172 ChiTTENdEN Ave. 1BR apartment, utilities paid, parking in back. $475-$495/month. Roy 471-0944, evenings. 1721 SUmmiT St B, large 1 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, off-street parking, on-site washer/dryer, large kitchen w/dishwasher, A/C, blinds, call for showing, $400/m, D&L Properties 614-638-4162.

Furnished Rentals SomE oF Campus Best, 2 B/R Apts and Townhomes. Furnished and unfurnished, all with AC, off street parking. Some with DW, oak cabinets, oak staircase. Excellent condition. New carpeting/new furniture. Rent Range 515-750/m Call 718-0790

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Unfurnished Rentals NorTh CamPUS (1) Bedroom Apartment $415 month plus utilities Immediate Availability 3745600

oSU/GraNdviEw KiNG Ave. 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, gas heat and water, laundry facilities, off-street parking. 2940083 Your one stop shop for the best houses in prime locations. 3-8 #availaBlE aParTmENT. bedroom houses. Call now 614Super convenient location, 1-2 989-1866. Varsity Realty. bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet parking. Available Summer and/or Fall and onward. $350-$400.00/month. Call 296-6304, 2631193. JUST STEPS to Campus! 106 1 BEdroom Apartment, E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. prime location at 16th & Indi- Newly remodeled large studio anola, dishwasher, big bed- with full bath and ktichen, A/C, room, free washer.dryer, off- and laundry facility. Heat, water street parking beginning Fall and high speed internet included! Inquire about Fall 2010 2010, call 761-9035. Rentals! Call Myers Real EsNorTh oSU - Riverview Drive tate 614-486-2933 or visit www.- Remodeled Unit - New Win- dows - New Gas Furnace - A/C - Hardwood Floors - Tile in Kitchen & Bath - Completely Furnished in Living Room Kitchen - Bedroom - Walk-In Closet - Ideal For Graduate Student - Laundry On Site - Off 1 Bdrm Apartments, 161 E. Street Parking Free - Now and Norwich Ave.Great Location, Fall 2010 - Call 5715109 Walk-In Closet, A/C, OSP, NO Pets. $470/Mo. Call 9610056.

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1 Bdrm Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit w/ 200 w. Norwich. 1 blk from Walk-In Closet, W/D, A/C, Free campus. Central air, off-street OSP $505/Mo. Call 961-0056. parking, laundry. Phone Steve 614-208-3111. shand50@aol.- 1 BEd 1 Bath Apt with Front com porch & Back yard at 57 East Tompkins. Nice place with great location. Good off street parking & Nice Neighborhood. $490.00 p/m, 614-457-6545

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$1,000 FrEE RENT! Henderson and Olentangy River Road. 1 & 2 BR apts. (614)451-9211 1,2,or 3 Bedrooms available for fall on Woodruff or 15th Ave. Parking. 296-8353. aParTmENTS availaBlE at 381-383 Chittenden Ave. Security System. 10 min away from campus. Call 614-6257125 availaBlE Fall Quarter and now 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bedroom units. Super locations, Parking, Air conditioning, dishwashers, washer and dryer. 273-7775.

hoUSES For rENT. 3 Bedroom $975 46 E. Maynard Ave. 2 Bedroom $750 91 E. Maynard Ave. 2 Bedroom $750 73 E. Blake Ave.

Call Jeff at 614‑291‑6357 or Ken at 614‑506‑3453

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1 BEdroom Apartment, prime location at 16th & Indianola, dishwasher, big bedroom, free washer.dryer, offstreet parking, beginning Fall 2010, call 761-9035.

2425 N High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, blinds,gas& water pd. Electric pd in some units Call 263-2665 40 ChiTTENdEN Ave. 1bd. Efficiency, Gas Included, W/D In‑ cluded, Off Street Parking. $475-$535/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 availaBlE Now 1 Bdrm Apt. @ 161 E Norwich Very spacious unit w/ AC, Walk in closet, and Free OSP $470/mo plus Utilities. Call 961-0056 or Email

hENdErSoN‑KENNy Barrington apart‑ ments Spacious 1 & 2 Bedrooms

all appliances, w/d hookup Pool with sun‑deck

Call about our 2 month special

$539 or $639/month Call The Bray Company at 839‑ 3900 or Judy at 206‑ 2641

NorTh ‑ 113 Frambes Ave. 3 Minute Walk to Campus - Hardwood Floors - New Windows Gas Heat - A/C - Ceiling Fans Free O.S. Parking - Private Entrance - Dishwasher - WATER PAID - Fall 2010 - Call 5715109 Nw CorNEr of Patterson & High. Large 1 BR. Water included. Laundry. Phone Steve 614-208-3111. oNE BEdroom, North Campus, Available March 1st, completely renovated. New cabinets, tile, carpet, trim and doors, range, refrig, DW and Microwave. Washer and Dryer included. Rent is $495/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 to see.

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1 Br 15th and Summit, AC, Huge, Carpet, Laundry, Park- # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW ing. 273-7775. osuapartments.- AND FALL! Beautiful remodeled Townhouses and Apartcom ments located close to campus. Features include large 100 E Gay St. Luxury Down- bedrooms with ceiling fans, air town Living Minutes from Cam- conditioning, insulated winpus Commercial One 324-6747 dows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, and FREE off-street 1522 hiGhlaNd Ave. Large parking! Call North Campus (614)3541bd. Basement, W/D Included, Rentals today! www.osunorthcampus.Off Street Parking. $580/mo. 8870 com Commercial One 324-6717 1540 NEil Ave.1 bdrm flats #1‑ Fall 2010, King and Neil, avail for fall. Modern Bldg. 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off street across from med. school re- parking, Nr Medical School and modeled units w/ crpt, ceramic Hospital. Phone Steve 614-208tile flr, A/C, lndry, Off St. pkg; 3111. some with sun deck and base- $695‑899, 1770 Summit, W/D, ment. Call 263-2665 www.- A/C, spacious, updated ramic, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110

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133 w. Oakland & Neil Ave-2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg blinds. Call 263-2665

2 BEdroom Townhouse, North Campus, Fall Rental2160 Summit. Off-street parking, washer/dryer in laundry room in each unit, air. Large Townhouses. Rent is $750/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 for a showing.

2 BEdroom 1 bath townhouses on East Tompkins, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite counters, all new everything 3 years ago, Great Location, off street parking, Washer/dryer. New central air, New windows, heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m We have 6 units., 614-457-6545 2 BEdroom, North Campus. 2295 Adams Ave. $500/month. 614-451-0102 2 Br 15th and Summit, AC, Large, Carpet, Laundry, parking, dishwasher. 273-7775. 2094‑2098 Indiana- 2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N Campus at Indiana and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, blinds, dining rm, huge liv. rm w/FP some with hardwood floors, front porch, yard area, off st. pkg. Call 263-2665 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 bdrm flats avail for fall, corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. pkg. Courtyard area. Call 2632665 2383 williamS St. 2bd Double. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $720/mo. Commercial One 3246717 274‑ 284 E. Lane-2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane,very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off St. pkg.Call 263-2665 344 E. 20th Ave. Apt H 2 bedroom, 1 bath flat. c/a, off‑street parking. No dogs. $495. call 614-457-4039 aFFordaBlE 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429-0960 ChaTham villaGE 2BD, 1.5BA CONDO, CLOSE TO OSU, PRIVATE PATIO, SWIMMING POOL, 614-348-4500 E 12Th Ave near N 4th St. Spacious 2 bedroom Carpeted/air Available now no pets $450 per month Call 614-263-6301 Grad or Mature Students; Quiet Neighborhood Setting; NW ‑ Reed & Henderson Area; 10 Min From Campus; 2BR 1 1/2BA; Finished Basement with W‑D Hookup; Beautifully Reno‑ vated; Storage Galore; Walk to Grocery, Post Office, Banks, Restaurants; $700/mo. Call Owner Now: 614.459.9400 horSE Farm. 2 bedroom apartment $600, no utils. Grow a garden. Kiss the city’s noise and crime goodbye. Horse stalls $150. 28 minutes to OSU. 614-805-4448 hUGE 2Bdrm Apartment, 417 1/2 E. 15th Avenue, off-street parking, appliances provided, Hardwood floors, $525/mo in‑ cludes water. Pets ok. Available immediately, 906-1727 (Realtor owned) NorTh oSU 18th Ave. Large Updated - Gas Range - Refrig. Microwave - D/W - Disposal Tile Floor - Living Rm 13x15 Large Bedrooms with Closets Along One Wall - Tile Bath Gas Forced Air Furnace - Central A/C - New Windows - 2 Reserved Parking Spaces - Each Unit Free Laundry Area - Water Paid (Free) - Fall 2010 - Call 571-5109 rEmodElEd 2 bedroom, E. 16th between Summit and 4th,Well lit OSP, tile floors in kitchen and bath, free washer and dryer. $800.00. steve@ 614-582-1618 or SomE oF Campus Best, 2 B/R Apts and Townhomes. Furnished and unfurnished, all with AC, off street parking. Some with DW, oak cabinets, oak staircase. Excellent condition. New carpeting/new furniture. Rent Range 515-750/m Call 718-0790 SoUTh CamPUS Deluxe $699 +DEPST. Spacious, Upstairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, offstreet parking, very low utility bill. All appliances +w/d. Well lighted, quiet street. No pets. 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410-1841

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Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

$795‑849, 318-326 E 19th, townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, balcony, refinished, North‑ Steppe Realty 299-4110 $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle Park, modernized, bay windows, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110 $950‑995, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110 102 w. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, A/C newer crpt, updated appl, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg Call 263-2665 127 or 133 E 12th Ave, central location, large 2 bdrm, onpremises washer/dryer, blinds, updated kitchen w/dishwasher, hardwood floors, porch, call for showing, $650/m, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 128 E. Duncan St. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath. Updated. W/D hookup. $625/month & utilities. Pets OK. Apartment available March 1st. Call 740-657-3615. 130 w. 9th‑ 2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg completely remodeled. S/W campus w/huge bedrms & kit. A/C, Off St. pkg. newer crpt, storm windows, blinds and new appl. Call 263-2665 131 w 8th A, Spacious 2 bdrm, close to medical bldgs, offstreet parking, washer/dryer, basement storage, porch, blinds, call for showing, $630/m, D&L Properties 614638-4162.

1721 SUmmiT St A, spacious 2 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, off-street parking, on-site washer/dryer, updated carpet & kitchen flooring, A/C, blinds, kitchen w/ dishwasher, call for showing, $600/m, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 1885 N 4th St. Large 2bd. W/D Included, Off Street Parking $610/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 1890 N 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $495-$575/month. No application fee! Inquire about Fall 2010 rentals! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit 190‑192 E Norwich- 2 brm TH avail. for fall. N. campus west of Indianola. Recently updated spacious units w/on site lndry & hkups in units. Updated kit & baths ,A/C, off str prkg, blinds Call 263-2665 198 E Norwich – 2 brm TH avail for fall. Modern Blg on N. campus, west of Indianola. Lndry nearby, A/C, newer crpt blinds, huge kitchen,off str prkg call 263-2665 2 Bdrm Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $800/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Bdrm Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $860/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Bdrm Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $810/Mo. Call 9610056. 2 Bdrm Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $920-$950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Bdrm Townhouse 185 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Bdrm Townhouse 191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 Bdrm Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $900/Mo. Call 9610056. 2 BEdroom 1 Bath Duplex on Findley. New floors & New kitchens with granite counters & stainles appliances. New windows & New Central Air. Good Location. Washer Dryer in Unit & Front Porch. $800.00 p/m 614457-6545

 

5/6 Bedrooms

           

# 1 3 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2181 Indiana. Rear Deck, off-street parking and central air. Eat-in bar counter in kitchen. Washer/Dryer in basement. Tons of space. Rent is $1.125 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or visit #1‑13Th Avenue-3BR/2BAtownhome-huge br’s-dishwasher‑AC‑hardwood floors‑off street parking-$350/person 614923-9627. $1,100, 2155‑2157 N 4th, townhouse, Iuka ravine, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, backyard, new carpeting, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, hardwood, basement, backyard, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110 $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stainless, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110

$1,400, 4-16 E Norwich, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $1475 ‑ 3 BDR - 55 West Oakland. Hardwoods throughout, eat in kitchen, each bedroom is the size of a studio apartment, off street parking - 614-2970496,

$785/moNTh, 3 BR Apartment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, large bathroom eat-in kitchen, pantry, finished attic, front porch, great yard. Sorry, no pets. Contact Yianni 614.296.1877 or

$795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, balcony, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110

$975/mo. SoUTh Campus Gateway Area. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath double, all hardwood floors, beautiful oak woodwork, free washer and dryer, very spacious, updated kitchen, renovated front and covered rear sitting porch, fenced in back yard, off street parking, Call Steve at 291-8207.

105 w. Maynard Ave. $1200. Available Sept 3 bedroom house w/1 1/2 baths. Features hdwd floors, dishwasher, A/C, w/d hook-up and off street parking. Information or shows call Dunkel Company at 614291-7373.

11Th & Summit. 1535 Summit St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Offstreet parking. Across the street from Certified on Sum‑ mit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216346-0322. 1st month’s rent & deposit.

12Th/NEar hiGh, Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood floors, safe and conve‑ nient, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d, free off-street parking, a/c, starting at $275 pp, or 291-2600.

2207 iNdiaNa Ave. 3bd Double, A/C, Security System, Parking. $1020/mo Commercial One 324-6747

228 E Northwood Ave. Large 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d included, Off Street Parking $1300/mo. Commercial One 324-6717

Unfurnished Rentals

GrEaT loCaTioN steps from High St. LARGE 3-4 Bedroom House, Remodeled kitchen and baths, hardwood floors, wash‑ er/dryer, off-street parking. Varsity Realty (614) 989-1866

2 Bedrooms

31-33 Frambes C,H 36 Woodruff C,D 42 17th F 48 17th C 58 17th A 175 W. 10th G

140 W. Lane C,F 19 W. 10th A,B Iuka Park Commons 485-7 Alden A,B 383-9 E. 12th B,C

4 Bedrooms

240 W. Lane B,C,D 49 Norwich C 491 Alden C,E 2138 N. 4th B,C 2262 N. High St.

119 Norwich 232 W. 9th E,H

# 1 4 Bedroom House, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2177 Indiana. Great corner house with huge rear deck. Dishwasher and microwave in kitchen. Washer/Dryer in Basement. Two car garage in rear. Central Air. Rent is $1,800 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or visit

# 1 4 BR beautiful Half-Doubles and Townhomes close to campus! Large bedrooms and kitchens, new windows, ceiling fans, porches and decks, central A/C, full basements with washers & dryers, internet/cable, and FREE off-street parking. Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354.8870

#1. loCaTioN‑location. 59 W. Patterson Easy walk to OSU stadium. Big 1/2 double with total of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus 2 full baths. Off street parking. New insulated windows and security doors. Outside lighting. Central air, DW & new appliances, hardwood floors and carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great architecture throughout. Clean, attractive, well maintained. Call or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2010. 941-3230148

$1,300+/mo - starting at $325 pp, 4 BR apartments/townhomes, great locations, 1712 Summit/14th, 291 E. 14th, 192 E. 12th, 106 Northwood, 1635 Summit/12th, 50 Euclid/High, 1550 Hunter and more, newlyremodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, a/c, lower utilities, off-street parking, or 291-2600.

$1680, 92 E. Northwood Ave, north campus, spacious 4 bdrm home with 3 levels plus basement, new kitchen with dishwasher and microwave, central air, washer/dryer, hardwood floors/tile/carpeting, two car garage, large porch, and full yard. No pets. For Fall. Call 560-6292 for a showing.

$1800 ‑ 4 BDR - 67 West Oakland. Two bathrooms, very spacious bedrooms, washer dryer included, off street parking 614-297-0496, www.osurent.N hiGh near Patterson Ave. 3 com Bedroom half double, 2 bath. washer/dryer central air. no $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper pets, available now. $750 per Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 month Call 614-263-6301 oSU NorTh of Campus. 3 Bedroom half double home for 1 FoUr bedroom unit remainLease. $490/mo. No dogs. 360 ing! 11th & Indianola, only E Tompkins Ave. Robbins Re- $425/pp! www.nicastroproperalty 444-6871. PaTTErSoN avE 131 w 8th B, Spacious 4 bdrm, North Campus. Large (over off street parking, on-premises 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Basement) washer/dryer, blinds, updated 3 Bedroom half double recently kitchen w/ dishwasher, hardupdated & gorgeous! 28 ft wood floors, close to medical LR/DR, huge newer Kitchen buildings, call for showing, w/Range w/self-cleaning oven, $1100/m, D&L Properties 614Refrigerator, Dishwasher, built- 638-4162. in Microwave, recessed spotlights on dimmers and more! 200 E 15th Prime location, 4 New full Bath! Full basement large size bedrooms, carpet, with Washer/Dryer included! laundry. 614-759-9952 or 614New high efficiency furnace, 357-0724. AC, insulation, siding, and thermopane windows=lower bills! 2157 TUllEr St. 4bd. Double, Great tree shaded yard, front w/d Included, Front Porch. porch! Great street, nice neigh- $1680/mo. Commercial One bors! $1,200/month. Available 324-6717 Fall 2010. No Pets. 410-1826 217 E Oakland Ave. 4bd House. John Kost RE/MAX Premier A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Choice. See pictures and floor Commercial One 324-6717 plan@ www.bestcampus- 2209 iNdiaNa Ave. 4bd DouwEST 10Th Ave@ Hunter-1 ble, A/C, Spacious, Parking. block to Gateway, 1 block to $1240/mo Commercial One OSU Hospital! Large (1,300 sq.- 324-6717 ft. plus Basement), extensively redone, 3 Bedroom townhouse 295 E 14th Ave, huge 4-5 with full basement! 28’ LR/DR bdrm, off street parking, washw/new carpet, Spacious, er/dryer, updated kitchen w/ deluxe Kitchen with Refrigera- dishwasher, blinds, A/C, new tor, Range with self-cleaning furnace, porch, basement storOven, Dishwasher, Microwave, age, updated bathroom, call for recessed spotlights on dim- showing, $1300/m, D&L Propermers and more! Upstairs are 3 ties 614-638-4162. Bedrooms with ceiling fans and all wired for phone/cable/inter- 398 w. King near Belmond net. Nice new full Bath! Full us- 3or4 bdrm + 2 bath TH avail for Spacious, completely able basement with Washer/ fall. Dryer included! New high‑effi‑ remld w/newer carpet, A/C, ciency gas furnace, new AC, DW, blinds & FREE lndry. new thermopane windows Close to med. schl off st. prkg. w/miniblinds = lower utility bills! Call 263-2665 www.gasproperGreat front porch! Possibly the nicest place in the campus 4 Bdrm Apartment 67 Chitarea! $1,350/month. Available tenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Fall 2010. No Pets. Call 410- Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, 1826 John Kost RE/MAX Pre- NO Pets, $1,660/Mo. Call 961mier Choice. See pictures and 0056. www.cooper-properties.floor plan@ www.bestcampus‑ com 4 Bdrm Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,400/Mo. Call 961-0056.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

$1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $1,600, 49‑51 W Blake, refin‑ ished townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110

Unfurnished Rentals

4 Bdrm Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,620/Mo. Call 961-0056.

4 Bdrm Apt. 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP $1500/Mo. Call 9610056.

Unfurnished Rentals

1 Bedrooms

 4B

Wednesday February 10, 2010

classifieds Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

4 Bdrm Apt. 2157 Waldeck Ave. Completely Renovated, Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP $1,840/Mo. Call 961-0056.

larGE & Lovely 4 Bedroom 3 bath half-double. Remodeled less than 1 year ago. Huge beautiful Kitchens with granite & stainless. New floors & refin‑ ished hardwood. All New Baths & Air Conditioning. Front Porch & Back Decks. Must see these 4 Bdrm DBL, 2153-2155 Indi- at 2427-2429 N. 4th. $1600.00 www.crowncolumbus.anola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 p/m, Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO com, 614-457-6545 Pets $1,900/Mo. Call 9610056.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

4 Bdrm DBL. 131 E. Norwich DW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $1,880-$1940/Mo. Call 961-0056. # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, Central Campus, Fall Rental, 1988 4 Bdrm House, 66 W. Nor- Summit. Great unit, newer intewich, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, rior. Dishwasher and MiOSP, NO Pets $2100/Mo. Call crowave in Kitchen, Washer 961-0056. www.cooper-proper- Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, off-street parking and central air. Full bath and two bed4 Bdrm House. 52 W. Nor- rooms on 3rd floor, Full bath wich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 and three bedrooms on second full baths, new kitchen w/ laun- floor, half bath on the first dry room, includes washer and floor. Rent is $2,200/mo. Call dryer. New windows and fur- Mark at 207-4321 or visit www.nace. Off street parking. $1600/month. No pets. 8895533 # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2166 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chit- Summit. Three floors plus tenden Ave. half block from basement. Two Full baths. Gateway. Two full baths, off- Dishwasher and Microwave in street parking, A/C, Kitchen, Washer Dryer in Base$1100/month. 614-205-4343. ment. Rear deck, off-street parking and central air. Rent is 4 BEd 2.5 bath at 62 East $2,000/mo. Call Mark at 207Tompkins. New hardwood, 4321 or visit www.quadmpropLarge beautiful Kitchen with granite & beautiful appliances, Exposed Brick throughout unit. Great location. washer dryer in # 1 5 Bedroom House, North unit. You’ll Love it! $1600.00 Campus, Fall Rental, 2188 Indip/m, ana. Can be 5 or 6 bedroom. 614-457-6545 Three floors plus basement. Washer and dryer included. Three car garage in rear. Rent 4 BEdroom & 5 Bedroom is $1,900 per month. Call Mark apartments. Close to campus. at 207-4321 or visit www.Off-street parking, living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 baths. Call Bob 792-2646 and 2841115 # 1 5/6 BR AVAILABLE FALL! Beautiful remodeled houses 4 BEdroom 1 Bath 1/2 dou- and townhomes close to camble at 2475 Indianola. Every- pus. Features include full basething New less than 1 year ments with washers & dryers, ago. New included entire bath large bedrooms, huge eat-in & Kitchen, Windows, Air, heat, kitchens with all appliances, Floors, fixtures etc... Offstreet porches and wood decks, new parking, backyard, front porch windows, ceiling fans, central & washer/dryer. $1400.00 p/m air conditioning, cable/internet,, 614- and FREE off-street parking! 457-6545 Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354-8870 4 BEdroom 2 Bath Duplex at 2473 Indianola. Brand New ev- #1 5/6Br 2BA 170 E Oakland erything inside. Refinish hard‑ huge br’s AC off street parking wood, All New Baths & 614-923-9627 $475/person. Kitchen, fenced in Back Yard & http://www.veniceprops.Front Porch. Off street parking com/170eoakland.cfm with washer dryer in unit. You must see to appreciate $1400.00 p/m, #1 6Br/2Ba 12th Avenue completely remodeled AC off street, 614-457-6545 parking 614-923-9627 $375/person 4 BEdroom House, North Campus, Fall Rental-2177 Indiana. Huge House, third floor is #1 7Br/2.5BA 66 East Northall one bedroom. Rear deck, wood AC huge br’s off street central air, Garage included. with garage awesome house $475/person Washer/Dryer in the basement, 614-923-9627 Dishwasher and Microwave. http://www.veniceprops.This one won’t last. $1,800/mo. com/66enorthwood.cfm Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at #1 larGE houses, great for for showing or more informa- big Groups, Associations, Fraternities or Sororities starting at tion. $400 pp. Awesome locations, 4 PErSoN, Huge, new great for social events, 240 E. kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, 15th, 1978 Iuka, 1952 Iuka, 43 parking, basement, very nice. E. 15th, 1965 Indianola/17th , 273-7775. www.osuapart- 135 E. 14th/Indianola, 1846 Summit/16th and more, remodeled, spacious living ar4Br, 1/2 double, new eas/large bedrooms, many with bathrooms, hardwood kitchens, D/W, W/D, carpet, 4+ basement, Free Parking! 273- floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook7775. up, off-street parking, or 5 Bdrm Townhouse 67 Chit- 291-2600. tenden, Newly Remodeled w/ 2 Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. #1 oPPorTUNiTy for your $2,100-$2125/Mo. Call 961- large group of 5 or more! Rent 0056. www.cooper-properties.- starting at only $325/pp! email com ASAP for more info!

84/86 EUClid Avenue $1400/mo. south Campus Gateway Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick double. Hardwood floors, beautiful fireplaces, spacious, free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new furnace and appliances, garage and security system available. Call Steve at 2918207.

#1‑7Br/2.5BA-13th Avenuecompletely remodeled-huge br’s-AC-off street parking-awesome back yard-614-923-9627 $375/person

#1‑8Br/3Ba‑awesome househuge br’s-new kitchen and baths‑hardwood floors‑huge back yard-off street parking614-923-9627-$350/personaFFordaBlE 4 Bedrooms. http://www.veniceprops.Visit our website at www.my1st- com/1645n4th.cfm 1st Place Realty 429-0960 #1. loCaTioN‑location. 59 W. Patterson Easy walk to OSU availaBlE For Fall. 4-bed- stadium. Big 1/2 double with toroom house located at 125 E. tal of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus Northwood. $1200 per month. 2 full baths. Off street parking. One block from High Street. New insulated windows and seGreat location. Please call 614- curity doors. Outside lighting. 486-8094 or 614-975-5092 for Central air, DW & new appliances, hardwood floors and more details. carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great EXCEllENT loCaTioN architecture throughout. Clean, (Lane & Tuller). 4 BDRM, (2) re- attractive, well maintained. Call modeled BA, spacious & re- or email for information. $1,600 modeled kitchen. FREE off September 1, 2010. 941-323street parking in attached pri- 0148 vate lot. $1280/month. 614-4819652. Avail. Sept. #178 E Lane, 5-6 BR,2BA,Beautifully Remodeled, spaFor rENT 100 E 9th. 4 bed- cious,HDWD floors,W/D, D/W,‑ room house. 2 full baths, wash- Lighted OSP, LG Porch & er/dryer, 2 car garage, fenced fenced Rear Yard. $2450/Mo. 271-3889 in backyard. Call 895-8102.

horSE Farm. Entire house for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. 614-805-4448.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Roommate Wanted Male

$1,700+/mo - starting at $375 pp. Large 5-6 bedrooms, great locations, 92/94 Frambes, 73 Chittenden, 194 E. 12th, 286 E. 16th, 52 Euclid/High, 1633 Summit/12th, 405 E. 15th 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, or 291-2600.

5 BEdroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental- 2166 Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen has dishwasher and built-in microwave. Two full baths and washer/dryer in basement. Central air, rear deck and off-street parking. Rent is $2,000 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information.

16Th&SUmmiT (GrEaT location), 1 roommate needed, C/A, $415/month+ some utilities. Call 937-244-1108 for more info.

$2,100+/mo - starting at $375 pp. Large 6-7 bedrooms, great locations, 103/105 E. Woodruff, 78 E. Woodruff, 1993 Summit/18th, 2215/2217 Neil/Lane, 151 Chittenden/Indianola 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, or 291-2600.


Help Wanted General


5 BEdroom Duplex, North Campus, Available April, 2010 for six months. Great price for a great unit. $1,000 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

1 Bedroom Flats! • 100 W. 9th • 175-191 W. 9th • 100 E. Norwich • 29 E. Patterson • 107 E. 16th • 311 E. 16th • 365-367 W. 6th • 2206 Summit • 30 E. 13th #A • 43 W. Tompkins • 49 W. Tompkins • 14-22 E. 12th • 639 Riverview • 651 Riverview • 773 Riverview 614-294-5511 • 48 E. 15th Ave.

Wednesday February 10, 2010

Roommate Wanted

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

KiNSalE GolF & Fitness Player Services (Golf) Staff.

Duties include: cleaning & parking golf carts, picking & stocking driving range, assisting members & guests, & maintainoNE malE ROOMMATE ing on course facilities. WANTED TO MOVE IN FOR SPRING QUARTER 2010. Apply in person (Golf Shop) by AWESOME LOCATION 129 Sunday, February 21 W. 10TH. 6BR HOUSE. HUGE QUIET BEDROOM AVAILABLE. $395 A MONTH + UTILI- modElS NEEdEd for runway TIES. CONTACT MATT 937- and promotional assignments at Arnold Expo, Columbus Auto 631-1279 Show, Gallery Magazine’s “Girl-Next-Door” ShariNG 2 B/R Apt., com- $25,000 pletely and beautifully fur- model search and upcoming nished, CA, parking, New car- calendar competitions. 352peting, $340/mo. plus half utili- 8853 ties. Call owner: 718-0790

5 BEdroom Half double. 125 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. $3,100+/mo - starting at $375 $1375. (614)205-4343 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, pp. Large 8-12 bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614great locations, 244 E. 17th, 62 759-9952 or 614-357-0724 E. Woodruff, 1957 Indi- 5 BEdroom Half double. 123 anola/17th, 185 E. Lane, 328 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over ShariNG dUPlEX, 4 BR, 2 E. 17th and more, newly-re- 2500 square feet. Parking. bath, own room, $300-400+modeled, great locations, spa- $1375. (614)205-4343. 614-299-5538, vm 614-648cious living areas, many with 0376 wiserealestate@hotmail.3+ bathrooms, hardwood com floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer 5 BEdroom House, North kitchens with d/w, w/d hook- Campus, Fall Rental- 2188 Indiup, off-street parking, www.- ana. Could be six bedrooms. or Three floors and basement. Washer and Dryer in the base291-2600. ment. Three car garage in rear 2 BEdroom 1 bath sublease $3300 ‑ 7 BDR - 65 West Oak- included. Rent is $1,900 per for April 1- Aug 31, 2010. $625 land. Two kitchens, three bath- month. Call Mark at 207-4321. a month. 212 E. Tompkins St. rooms, huge house, washer See Facebook marketplace, or dryer included, off street parkoff-campus student services ing, easily houses 10 people website for details. 5‑8 BR HOUSES -614-297-0496, www.osurent.centrally located 1 block com from High St. Featuring NEW kitchen and baths, 2375 SUmmiT, $340/per perprivate deck, sunroom, son, huge 5 bedroom double, hwd floors, FREE parking, with private off-street parking, 2 FREE washer/dryer full baths, newer furnace and CALL NOW! Varsity Re***mUSiC TEaChErS*** A/C, free W/D, on campus bus alty 614-989-1866 Needed for all instruments & line, see website osupremierephotos available online voice! Bachelors in music, or call Tom at sic education, education or mu614-440-6214. sic therapy required. Details and application: www.Prestige39 w. Maynard Ave. 5/6Br, aBSolUTEly PER- Hurry!! Huge 6-7 bdrm house, FECT, huge House, 294 E. off Neil, walk to campus, this is 14th Ave, totally remodeled, 400 CoUNSElor/iNSTrUC‑ a fabulous, completely reno- awesome home & party deck, Tor JOBS! Coed Summer vated house. New everything!! AC, Dishwasher, FREE off- Camps in Pocono Mountains, Top Salary. 2 bath, central air, granite coun- street parking for 10 cars, Avail Pennsylvania. tertops, stainless steel appl., Sept-1, 2010 email us at Travel Paid. Call 908-470hdwd floors, security system, or see it 2984, off st. parking. Avail. Fall a1! BarTENdiNG Up To $3150 Call (614)206-5855 or $300/ Day. No Experience Nec(614)348-2307 www.byrneo6 BEdroom, 3 bath house at essary. Training Provided. 3257 Indianola (close to E.N. 965-6520 ext 124. Broadway). Large Home with a 5 awESomE bedrooms, 15th very nice interior. Tons of off & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best street parking & a large yard & CamP CoUNSElorS, male porch on Campus! 273-7775. large deck. Includes a Recre- and female, needed for great overnight camps in the ation Room in basement that tains of PA. Have a fun sumcould be a 7th Bedroom. Must mer while working with children 5 Bdrm Apt. 2159 Waldeck see! $1900.00 p/m. www.Ave. Completely Renovated,, 614-457- in the outdoors. Teach/assist with water sports, ropes Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, 6545 course, media, archery, gymNew Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & nastics, environmental ed, and Free OSP $2,300/Mo. Call much more. Office, Nanny, & 961-0056. www.cooper-properKitchen positions also avail6 Br/2B Spacious house, wood flrs, off‑street parking, able. Apply on-line at 5 Bdrm DBL. 150 E. Norwich, central AC, washer/dryer, near 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, Iuka Park. 2036 N. 4th St. Pets w/addtl rent. W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,125- permitted ColUmBUS CrEw Soccer /Mo. Call 961-0056. www.- $2000/mo. Call 301-672-1887 Stadium is currently hiring or 614-327-1978. Spring and Summer parttime workers in the House5 Bdrm Double 2139 Summit 7 BEdroom‑‑324 E. 20th. Lo- keeping and Maintenance (Between Lane & Norwich) cated @ Summit between 19th Departments. Please inRenovated, Very Spacious Unit and Lane. 3 baths, d/w, 2 sets quire at crewjobs@thecrew.w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, washer/dryer. $2,695. www.- com or stop by to complete W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 378-8271. an application: One Black & Spots) $2150/mo. Call 961Gold Blvd Columbus, OH 0056. www.cooper-properties.43211. Sorry, no phone calls aFFordaBlE 5‑8 Bedrooms. please. com Visit our website at www.my1st5 Bdrm House, 112 W. Oak- 1st Place Realty Go:FiTNESS Center - 1459 land, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, 429-0960 King Ave. Personal TrainerOSP, NO Pets $2,375/Mo. s/Membership Service Call 961-0056 www.cooper- FivE Bedroom, 15th & Sum- Paid Training - Many Perks. mit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on ply Within. No Phone Calls Campus! 273-7775. www.os- Please 5 Bdrm House, 140 Frambes, Ideal Location w/ 2 Full Bath, hEalTh/FiTNESS. looKiNG W/D, DW, NO Pets $2,625for motivated individuals to /Mo. Call 961-0056. www.- oSU arEa Apartment for Fall help run new Columbus com2010-2011. 38 East 12th pany. PT or FT, Will train. Conenue (Off High Street). No tact Travis 614-547-0387. 5 Bdrm House, 155 E. North- Pets. Security Deposit Rewood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, quired. 5-6 Bedroom. 2 Baths. C/Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, All Utilities Paid. Central Air. hoUSE ClEaNiNG. Looking Very Nice, NO Pets $2,250- Washer and Dryer. Private En- for hardworking, detailed ori/Mo. Call 961-0056 www.- trance. Full Size Kitchen. Close ented individuals to work 20 to Gateway. $450 per person. hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Please call (614)-527-1730 or 5 Bdrm House. 69 W. Patteremail son, DW, W/D, Walk In Closets, 2 Kitchens, Lg. Porch & Decks, NO Pets $1,900/Mo. hoUSEKEEPiNG. wor‑ Call 961-0056. www.cooperThiNGToN area family seeks student for housekeeping, iron0 UTiliTiES, furnished rooms, ing, and garden work approx. 5 Bdrm Townhouse, 180 E. flexible lease periods, super 10-12hrs/week. Flexible hours 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, convenient location, 38 E. 17th to meet your school schedule. W/D, OSP, NO Pets Ave. Laundry, off-street park- Usually 2 half days. Should $1750/Mo. Call 961-0056. ing, $200-$400/month. 296- have some experience. Non6304, 263-1193. smoking home. Must have own transportation. $12/hr. Please 5 Bdrm Townhouse, 180 E. availaBlE Now 14th Ave. phone (614)371-6572 or fax 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- note of interest to (614)898Bath, OSP, NO Pets age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 9368. $2075/Mo. Call 961-0056. 296-8353 or 299-4521 malE daNCErS wanted for adult-themed non-nude revues. Base+tips. You set schedule. 5 BEdroom Duplex, Central oNE BEdroom with washer Email hotmaledancers@yahoo.and dryer included on the Iuka Campus, Fall Rental-1990 com or text/call 614-424-0390. Summit. Great duplex. Huge Ravine around Lane and Indiunit with three baths (2 full), anola. Great spot with huge three floors with basement. porch overlooking the Indianola STUdENTPayoUTS.Com Central air, rear deck, and off- forest. $400/mo no utilities and Paid Survey Takers needed in street parking. Washer and free internet. Call Stephen at Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys. Dryer in the basement. Dish- 294-2989. washer and Microwave. Large great room. Rent is $2,200/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information.

$2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victorian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110

• 60 Chittenden • 61 Chittenden #A • 38 1/2 E. 18th • 25-29 E. 8th • 46 E. 8th • 95 E. 11th • 100 E. 11th • 113 E. 11th • 149 E. 11th • 292 E. 15th • 1694-1702 N. High • 1432-1434 Hunter • 1545 Indianola • 170 W. Maynard • 114 McMillen

5 BEdroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental- 2174 Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen had dishwasher/dryer in basement. Central air, rear deck and off-street parking. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321.

Help Wanted General

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

oCEaN liFEGUard. Lack’s Beach Service in Myrtle Beach is currently hiring. www.LACKSBEACHLIFEGUARDS.COM for online applicaiton!! PiaNo, voiCE and Guitar teachers needed to teach in student’s homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent pay 614-847-1212. Play SPorTS! Have Fun! Save Money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach. All land, adventure & water sports. Great Summer! Call 888-844-8080, apply: rECENT GradUaTES and 4th year communications/journalism majors, TekCollect has a job for you. In this position, you will learn to update and expand our portfolio of marketing and sales materials. Every month you will interview members of our field force to pre‑ pare our monthly newsletter. You will gain experience drafting press releases. This is a rare opportunity to develop practical skill sets and put your education to work. TekCollect is located in the Short North. For an interview, call 614-495-1407 today. SUrvEy TaKErS NEEDED: Make $5-25 per survey. ThE laNTErN is looking for a Student Advertising Sales Manager Position available starting Spring Quarter. If you are an energetic, self starting leader, you could be our next Advertising Sales Manager. Sales experience helpful as you lead a staff of sixteen student sales representatives including two student assistant sales managers. The ideal candidate will be available starting early March through Spring Quarter 2011. Salary plus commission and bonuses. For consideration send your resume to John Milliken, General Manager at Deadline for submission is Friday, February 19, 2010. TUiTioN aSSiSTaNCE. Up to $5200 available for an uninhibited, adventurous F. Contact MWM executive <> vETEriNary aSSiSTaNT. Campus area. PT. Experience required. 294-3106 ok to fax resume (614)884-0335. womEN’S FiTNESS and physique website is seeking athletic female models for paid photo shoots. Will be in town for the Arnold expo from March 4-7. Bodybuilder size is not necessary but models must have definition especially in the biceps. If interested contact Eric:

Help Wanted Child Care aBa ThEraPiST/aidE wanted for 11 year old, high functioning autistic boy in Worthington. Training provided. ChildrEN aNd Adults with Disabilities in Need of Help. Care providers and ABA Therapists are wanted to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit us at EOE

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

2 Bedrooms!

• 393 E. 18th • 39-45 E. 8th • 127-141 E. 11th • 165 E. 11th • 48 E. 15th #301 • 292 E. 15th • 1382 Highland • 1432 Hunter • 1919 Indianola • 145 King • 31 E. Lane #B • 106-114 E. Lane • 133 E. Lane • 130 W. Maynard • 150 W. Maynard • 170 W. Maynard • 85 E. 9th • 97-105 E. 9th

• 90 W. 9th • 100 W. 9th • 175 E. Norwich • 81 W. Norwich #A • 120 W. Norwich • 606 Riverview • 620-622 Riverview • 639 Riverview • 656 Riverview • 773 Riverview • 367 W. 6th • 1680 Summit • 61 W. 10th • 190 E. 13th • 49 1/2 W. Tompkins • 44 E. 12th Ave. C • 2461-83 Wall St. (in the North Village) 614-294-5511 48 E. 15th

Help Wanted Child Care

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

looKiNG For dependable and loving caretaker for parttime care of a 7 month old for young family. Work week is flexible. 2‑3 days a week, any‑ where from 4-7 hours a day. Please email with resumes and inquiries. $12/hour.

aCTivENT marKETiNG (A National Field Marketing Agency) has immediate openings for Campus Representatives for an exciting marketing campaign on behalf of skinID®, the personalized acne treatment from Neutrogena®.

rESPoNSiBlE, CariNG and fun individual needed to care for 3 kids ages 9, 7 and 5 from 3pm-7pm Mon - Fri. Help needed with homework, transportation and laundry. Please call Monika 614-477-4159 or email

rESPoNSiBlE,CariNG, and upbeat sitter for UA family with two great kids (ages 3 & 6) for 15-20 hours/week (daytime and occasional evenings) from March 1-Aug. 15th. Help with transport, meal prep, and laundry. Educ./Early Childhood major a plus. Competitive comp. Contact:

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Applicants should possess the following: -Ability to work independently -Ability to communicate effectively -Strong interpersonal skills and ability to build relationships -Strong computer skills -Good organizational skills -Have a high degree of accountability -Must have legal authority to work in the United States -Must be able to pass a background check -Want to earn extra money while in school Location: OSU -The more you sell, the more you can earn! -This is a part-time job If you are interested, please forward your resume to No phone calls please.

Help Wanted Interships

oSU PhySiCiaN seeking personal assistant. Web design/blog design experience preferred. Work from home. FiShEr CommoNS is looking 614-202-7468 with questions. for a dynamic individual interested in a co-op/internship position. This is a part-time position for a motivated, goal-oriented rESEarCh aSSoCiaTE A individual effective in a sales Research Associate position at and customer service environThe Research Institute at Na- ment. We are looking for sometionwide Children’s Hospital is one who will assist with leasing available. Applicant will con- and is available for afternoons duct independent research and weekends. Submit resume studies and laboratory analysis to in the area of otitis media as agreed upon in conjunction iNTErNS/ComPUTEr with the Principal Investigator. laB INTERNCollects and analyzes data in PROGRAMMER accordance with appropriate S/SALES rep positions available immediately for Winter, statistical procedures and prepares reports (inclusive of Spring and Summer quarters. Please visit our website at graphs, tables and images) of for the results of the studies. Col- more information. laborates and interacts with other researchers performing similar research at The Research Institute and at other research institutes. Assists in the preparation of scientific publica‑ tions and grant proposals, attends scientific conferences and gives presentations. Re- aBa ThEraPiST wanted! sponsibilities include work in mi- ABA therapist wanted to teach crobiology, cellular and molecu- academic and behaviorial/solar biology. The position also in- cial skills to 5 year old boy with volves general lab duties such high functioning autism. Pay as maintaining supplies and rate is $12/hr. and sessions are equipment, preparing reagents in 3 hr. blocks. Paid training, and electronic record keeping. must be very enthusiastic, posiMinimum requirements include: tive, and able to follow through Bachelor of Science degree with behavioral plans. E-mail with 2-3 years of laboratory ex- me at calicejackson@gmail.perience or Master of Science com for more information. degree with 1-2 years experi- Cathy Jackson ence including cell culture, ELISA, western blots and flow cytometry. Interested appli- TUTorS NEEdEd $20 p/h All cants should submit a CV and Sub/Grades Especially Test 3 references to Laura Novotny, Prep. (614) 746-0128. For more information or to apply on line visit: Nationwide Children’s Hospital is an equal opportunity employer that values diversity. Candidates of diverse backgrounds aaroN BUyS Cars! Ca$h toare encouraged to apply. day! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268-CARS (2277). wE NEEd a reliable, friendly team player! Experience preferred but not required. Hours needed, Two evening a week 3pm to 6pm every Friday and Saturday 9am to 3pm. Please e-mail or fax resume 614848-6434. 2PC. QUEEN Pillowtop Mattress Set Brand New $175 Can Deliver 614-432-7565

Help Wanted Tutors

For Sale Automotive

For Sale Furniture/ Appliances

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

adriaTiCo’S PiZZa is looking for qualified applicants to fill part-time server shifts. Apply in person at 265 W 11th Ave. Experience a plus but not required. BarTENdEr oPENiNGS. No experience required. Earn $250 per shift. Call 740-2056432

For Sale Real Estate

General Services doUBlE ChECK Repair Services. Refrigeration, Heating, & Air Conditioning. 258-9508

Automotive Services Tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 4888507. or visit:

Legal Services

aFFordaBlE immiGraTioN Attorney - Akron, OH. Law Offices of Farhad Sethna. Work‑ Family-Green Cards-Deportation.Big City Service, Small Town Fees. <> Toll Free - 1-877-7US-VISA (787-8472).

Resumé Services FrEE rESUmE Review-Visit

Typing Services

ProFESSioNal wriTEr 44th year. Will rewrite, edit, research, compile, proofread, index & type. Theses, dissertations, book manuscripts. Connie 614-866-0725.

Tutoring Services a maTh tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607. aCCoUNTiNG TUTor AMIS 211 212 310 FINANCE BUSFIN 420 522 620 721

FrEE aCCoUNTiNG tutorials!

FrENCh TEaChEr/TUTor available for all your French language needs Beginner /Advanced level.Contact Mo (614)589-2926 rETirEd CollEGE Instructor with thirty years of teaching experience will tutor in Chemistry and Physics. $40/hr. Call Nick at 614.893.5565

Business Opportunities iNvESTmENT ProPErTiES Available Commercial One Call Jay 324-6712

ProPErTy SErviCES Available Commercial One Call Jay 324-6712 TUrN $275 into $10,000 before spring break. @1:30 or 7:30PM ET 7 days, then call Bill 561-202-8169.

For Rent Miscellaneous

G.a.S. Properties. 2425 N. High Street. Garage for lease. aTTENTioN laNdlordS! 112/114 King Ave. 118 King Need help leasing or in need of Ave. 87 E. Lane quality property management? Call 1st Place Realty at 4290960. hiSToriC BriCK home in Italian Village. 3 story, 4 bedrooms/2.5 bath, LR/DR, chef’s kitchen, HW floors, 2 car garage. $389,900. Call Sharon @614-519-8044

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Travel/ Vacation

ThE UlTimaTE Part-Time Job. $10-$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your resume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job op‑ portunity 614-367-7113

BahamaS SPriNG Break $189 for 5 DAYS or $239 for 7 DAYS. All prices include : Round-trip luxury cruise with food. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. 800867-5018

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

General Miscellaneous

GaraGES availaBlE for rent, 87 E Lane Ave & 112 King Ave. Please call G.A.S. Properties 614-263-2665

Announcements/ Notice a dEvoTEd married couple promises your baby unconditional love & endless opportunities. Expenses paid. Please call Janet & Charlie 1-800-3153398. CrEaTioN PlUS Evolution? Revealing articles by Daniel R. Williamson,

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

3 & 4 Bedrooms! Flats and Townhomes

3 Bedrooms 1417-1423 Hunter 150 W. Maynard 171 W. Maynard 2473 Wall St.

4 Bedrooms 80 E. 11th 98 E. 11th 37 E. 14th Ave. #C 33 E. 17th Ave. #C 61 W. 10th Ave. #B 272 E. 13th 614-294-5511 • 48 E. 15th Ave. 5B


Wednesday February 10, 2010

The Lantern 2/10 Issue  

The Lantern, February 10 edition.

The Lantern 2/10 Issue  

The Lantern, February 10 edition.