Page 1

Monday February 8, 2010 year: 130 No. 59 the student voice of

The Ohio State University campus

Man cracks donut shop window sports


thelantern Three tackle tuition and costs

Board members have until May to decide how much students will pay starting summer DAN MCKEEVER Lantern reporter The Ohio State Board of Trustees told three of its members Friday to determine whether tuition and costs will rise starting this summer, and by how much. The three committee chairs have until May to decide tuition and costs for the upcoming Summer and Autumn quarters. Fiscal Affairs Committee chair Jo Ann Davidson, Academic Affairs and Student Life Committee chair John Ong and Board chairman Les Wexner will present their decision for conÿrmation at the board’s May meeting, Davidson said. The board usually sets tuition costs at its April meeting, but because the board will not meet until May, Davidson, Ong and Wexner will set tuition after consulting with members of OSU’s administration. Yearly tuition for a full-time resident undergraduate at OSU’s Columbus campus was $8,706 for the 2009-2010 school year. Tuition for resident undergraduate students has been frozen for three consecutive years at Ohio State, but will likely see an increase next year. Chatas succeeds CFO Shkurti The board named Geoffrey Chatas as OSU’s new chief ÿnancial ofÿcer Friday.




Chatas served as managing director of the Infrastructure Investments Fund at JP Morgan Asset Management, and has co-taught master’s ÿnance classes at the Fisher College of Business for the past three years. Chatas replaces Senior Vice President for Business and Finance Bill Shkurti, who is retiring March 31 as CFO. Shkurti, who was tabbed to lead OSU’s Ofÿce of Finance by President E. Gordon Gee in 1990, was recognized by the board with a formal expression of appreciation.

continued as Board on 3A

Arts admin miffed by move Officials say the arts are overlooked, while sciences prepare to move into a cutting-edge building

To be torn down Haskett Hall, Aviation Building, Boyd Lab and Johnston Lab These four buildings between Woodruff and 19th avenues are going to be demolished by June 2011. They will be replaced by a $126 million Chemical Engineering and Moving out, moving in Chemistry building scheduled to open in W. Lane Av e. 2014. Programs such as print making, art Hopkins Hall and technology and photography will have Moving out: Design and art education to move this June. Moving in: Print making, art and technology and photography Woody Hayes

MICHAEL TOBIN Lantern reporter

Sitting in class, why not text?



Cannon Dr.

Tuttle Park Pl.

Hopkins Hall

The Oval

Hayes Hall

Sullivant Hall


Moving in Pomerene Hall

Pomerene Hall W. 12th Ave.

Read tomorrow’s Lantern for a story on the new Chemical Engineering and Chemistry building

Moving in: History of art

Smith Lab, Sullivant Hall and Ohio Stadium These three buildings are being considered as temporary locations for art education.

continued as Moves on 3A

Olympic protests begin weather

Ohio Stadium

Moving out: History of art Moving in: Design

Smith Lab

Neil Ave.

student voice

Hayes Hall

Hasket Hall, Aviation Building, Boyd Lab, Johnston Lab


Former Blue Jackets coach Ken Hitchcock was fired Wednesday, but may return as an adviser to the team

Olentangy River Rd.

What’s up next for Hitch?


N. High


After spending four years and more than $125 million, the university will have a new state-of-theart science building in 2014. To get there, several academic departments will go through a series of moves that some say will harm their departments. The new Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and Chemistry building will be built between 19th and Woodruff avenues on the current site of four buildings: the Aviation building, Johnston Labs, Boyd Hall and Haskett Hall. They will be demolished by June 2011. OSU alumnus William G. Lowrie has pledged $17 million to the university, most of which is for construction. Also, the state is providing $96.5 million for construction. Provisions in both the 315 pledge and state contribution require that demolition begin soon. University ofÿcials say it is urgent the project begin soon. “The thing that seems a little funny about all this … is that what is driving it all is money, and expediency, because there has been a real quick schedule that has been necessitated by all this,” said Paul Nini, interim chair of the Department of Design. “I am not sure that the ultimate impact on students has been fully considered as it ought to be.” The arts departments are scrambling to ÿnd new space. The moving plans keep the sciences in a central location. The arts, however, will be scattered throughout campus. Second-year visual design student Lindsey Glover is distressed.

Team’s testing system wins top honors


high 28 low 21 cloudy

TU 33/20 snow WE 25/19 snow showers TH 25/7 mostly cloudy FR 26/8 partly cloudy

KEVIN SANCHEZ Lantern reporter When Benjamin Franklin discovered electricity in 1752, the notion of automobiles did not even glimmer in his brilliant mind. The minds behind the Ohio State EcoCAR team, however, are using the power of electricity on the concept vehicle being designed for their national competition. Last week was an important period for this group, as they were visited by a vital sponsor in addition to being awarded ÿrst place in one of the several contests involved in the competition. EcoCAR: The NeXt Challenge, sponsored by General Motors, gives 16 institutions across the country the task of redesigning a companydonated vehicle into a hybrid automobile. The 30-person OSU crew is engineering a car powered by both electric and ethanol engines in an effort to decrease emissions and fuel consumption. Competition sponsor Snap-On paid a visit to the Center for Automotive Research Friday to present the team with a tool kit, which features insulated tools that will be essential in working with the electric components in the group’s concept car. The crew was also awarded ÿrst place for its efforts in designing a Hardware-in-the-Loop system at the EcoCAR Winter Workshop in Florida in early January. An HIL system is crucial for running simulations of the vehicle and testing faults without putting anyone in danger, said team leader Eric Schacht. Schacht is able to use a real controller to test the vehicle instead of a computer simulation using the team’s HIL design. That way, before the car is built, the group will know the controllers for the vehicle really work.

continued as EcoCAR on 3A

The Ohio State EcoCAR Team won the EcoCAR Winter Workshop last week in Florida. The team has redesigned a vehicle into a hybrid automobile.

JOE PODELCO / Lantern photographer


campus Tech makes class interactive JACK MOORE Lantern reporter It is a common sight in classes all over Ohio State: a lecture hall crammed with hundreds of students in various states of interest and wakefulness. A growing technology trend is being used to combat the snores of bored students and pique their interest. Clickers, a nickname for a type of audience response system, are handheld devices that record responses by communicating with a receiver through radio waves. Bill Reay, a professor emeritus of physics, thinks that with a clicker in every student’s hand, lectures can become more effective at the touch of a button. “Lectures are singularly ineffective. They’re just not a good way to teach,” Reay said. “Picture the Ohio State football team going to a lecture about how to beat Michigan and then going to play Michigan without ever practicing.” Reay said he thinks it’s important for students to actually do things in lecture. “Sitting there is not only a bad learning experience; it’s boring,” he said. Reay, who said about 20 percent of the physics department has used clickers, said he used them to ÿnd out how well his students understood concepts before moving on. He included questions in his lecture slides that could be answered anonymously by his clicker-carrying students. “Sometimes it helps the students realize well before the next quiz that, ‘Oh, you know, I don’t actually get this concept,’ and so it helps alert the students to gaps in their own knowledge,” Victoria Getis, director of the Digital Union, said. The Digital Union has run several workshops for instructors about clicker use and will host a conference in May. In 2005, the university standardized audience response software. A commission, which Reay co-chaired, established guidelines for clicker use. Before the guidelines were established, professors who used clickers often used different brands and software, which had varying levels of efÿciency.

The commission advocated for radio frequency models because they had a longer range, and also recommended utilizing one type of software so students would not have to buy different clickers for each class. The university partnered with an Ohio-based company, Turning Technologies, LLC. Rob McMillen, eLearning consultant with Ohio State’s Learning Technology, said standardized use allows the university to provide adequate support and to keep track of software and hardware updates. The software has been downloaded on 380 classroom computers and is also available in computer labs. McMillen said the software was provided for free by Turning Technologies, but the university did pay $99 for each radio frequency antenna installed in classrooms. Some instructors require their students to buy clickers for their classes. They are sold in campus bookstores for about $40. They are also available to instructors on loan from Classroom Services. Besides making large lectures more interactive, McMillen said the clickers also help students feel

Man accused of cracking window at Buckeye Donuts A man broke the front window of Buckeye Donuts on North High Street early Friday morning, the store’s manager reported to police. According to the report, the man told the store owner that he didn’t mean to crack the glass and that he was just trying to get the attention of his friends inside the store. The manager called the police to ÿle a report, but said he wanted to give the man the chance to pay for the window. However, while an ofÿcer from Columbus Police was driving the man home, the alleged window-breaker said that he didn’t break the glass and that it was already cracked when he knocked on it. The manager of Buckeye Donuts said he will take the case to court if the man does not pay. Student cited for public urination An Ohio State student was cited when police found him intoxicated and urinating on a busy sidewalk early Saturday morning. According to reports, William R. Maddox III, 18, was urinating at the corner of East Lane and Indianola avenues at 12:01 a.m. when police found him. Police: Man assaulted officer A Toledo resident was arrested and charged with assaulting a police ofÿcer who was breaking up a ÿght Saturday morning near W.G. Grinders on the 1600 block of North High Street. Jonathon F. McQuery, 21, was arrested at 2:41

This week at

more comfortable sharing their opinions. “Whether it be a class of 30, or a class of 700, many individuals are reluctant to provide their opinion and raise their hand. So what a clicker can do is really break that down,” he said. For instance, students can respond to questions about political or religious beliefs simply by pressing a button rather than raising their hands and possibly being singled out. Reay cautioned that clickers do not solve all problems. He said students tended to have negative opinions of them if they are only used to gauge attendance. He also said they could be overused as well. He likened them to cake icing, noting that too much or too little could spoil the cake. For instructors, learning how to ask the right kinds of questions for students with clickers is key, Getis said. She said that instructors are most curious to learn how to ask questions “that will actually lead you somewhere in the classroom rather than implementing the technology just for the technology’s sake.” Despite OSU standardizing the software, Getis and McMillen agree that they remain under-utilized on campus. Getis said she didn’t think enough instructors knew about them or the support that is offered in getting started. “People are still discovering the Digital Union, let alone clickers,” she said. Turning Point software can also be downloaded on students’ smartphones and laptops, essentially turning them into clickers. McMillen said this could be the next step in making their use more widespread. Getis predicts that if more classrooms adopted the clicker technology, “that you would not see an instructor standing at the front of the classroom lecturing for the entire class period with no interaction from the students; that you would see students involved, engaged, giving feedback, working together.” The Digital Union is hosting workshops Feb. 5 and Feb. 12 about clickers. For more information visit:

Monday Join the Entourage with Rex Lee 7 p.m. 100 Independence Hall


Tuesday Vegan Cooking Class 7 p.m. RPAC Kitchen Demo Room


Wednesday Study abroad info sessions 7 p.m. 388 Arps Hall


Thursday Valentine’s Day Double Feature: Twilight and Twilight: New Moon 6 p.m. 131 Hitchcock Hall


Friday Chinese New Year Celebration 6:30 p.m. 131 Hitchcock Hall



Who should be named NCAA Basketball Player of the Year?

Vote online at


Ohio State

Build-a-bear Bash Noon Baker Hall





a.m. when he allegedly pushed a Columbus Police ofÿcer to the ground. The ofÿcer reported he was knocked down while he was attempting to break up a ÿght. McQuery was charged with assaulting a peace ofÿcer. Student burgled of $4,350 Someone stole more than $4,000 in property from a student’s home on the 200 block of East Lane Avenue between Thursday morning and early Saturday morning. The student reported that someone entered his house and stole a laptop computer, Nintendo Wii, PlayStation 3 and iPod, among other items, totaling $4,350. It is unknown who stole the property or how they entered the home.

Spring Break comes to life... Live Concerts Awesome VIP Parties Beautiful Beaches Scenic Cliff Jumping Spectacular Sunsets Book Your Trip Today! Contact:

Compiled by Collin Binkley

Home for the summer? Attend classes at Kent State.

Save time. Get ahead. Move closer to graduation. Now is the time to make plans for summer! The summer months are a great time to make progress toward your educational goals. Catch up on credits or focus on a difficult course to give you an edge on completing your degree. Earn up to 12 semester hours (18 quarter hours) at any of Kent State’s eight Northeast Ohio locations. Courses listed on the Ohio Board of Regents Web site under the Transfer Assurance Guides (TAG) or Ohio Transfer Module are accepted at any Ohio public college or university. For more information, visit To speak with an admissions counselor, call 800-988-KENT (5368).

Kent State University, Kent State and KSU are registered trademarks and may not be used without permission. Kent State University is committed to attaining excellence through the recruitment and retention of a diverse student body and workforce. 09-1944

2A Monday February 8, 2010

lanternstaff Editor:

Everdeen Mason

Managing Editor, content:

Collin Binkley

Megan Savage

Michelle Sullivan

Corrections will be printed E-mail letters to: on page 3.

Lindsey Swanson

Copy Chief:

Richard Poskozim

Campus Editors:

Sports Editor:

Zack Meisel

Arts & Life Editor:

Molly Gray

Student Voice Editor:

Correction Letters to the Submissions editor Thesubmit Lantern corrects any sigTo a letter to the niÿcanteither error mail brought to the editor, or e-mail attention theyour staff. It you it. Pleaseofput name, think a correction is needed, address, phone number and please address e-mail Collin Binkley e-mail on the letter. If at binkley.44@buckeyemail. the editor decides to publish it, he or she will contact you to conÿrm your identity.

Managing Editor, design:


Everdeen Mason

Mail letters to: The Lantern Letters to the editor Journalism Building 242 W. 18th Ave. Columbus, OH 43210

Graphics Editors:

Gen Goodwin

Melissa Braunlin

Photo Editor:

Zach Tuggle

Asst. Photo Editor:

Joe Podelco

Multimedia Editor:

Andy Gottesman

Asst. Multimedia Editors:

Casey Elder

Karissa Lam

Oller Projects Reporter:

Dan McKeever

Correction Submissions The Lantern corrects any signiÿcant error brought to the attention of the staff. If you think a correction is needed, please e-mail Collin Binkley at binkley.44@buckeyemail. Corrections will be printed in the space.


Issue 44/Monday General Manager:

John Milliken

News Adviser:

Tom O’Hara 614.247.7030

Multimedia Adviser:

Leonardo Carrizo 614.292.8634

Multiplatform Adviser:

Dan Caterinicchia 614.247.8437

Advertising: Design and Production: Webmaster:

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds: Circulation:

Kevin Bruffy

Elise Woolley

Jay Smith

614.292.2031 614.292.5721

A story about student managers on the men’s basketball team (“Titus, Peters lay foundation for basketball managers,” Monday, Jan. 11) quoted former student manager Danny Peters about his experience. The quote read: “It is crazy to think how far Mark [Titus] and I have come,” Peters said. “Playing on this team is a dream come true.” This quote did not actually come from Danny Peters, but rather from Andy Keller, a friend of OSU basketball’s notorious prankster Mark Titus. When the Lantern reporter asked Titus for Peters’ contact information, he gave him Keller’s phone number, and Keller conducted the interview as if he were Danny Peters, according to a recent podcast from Titus’ blog.

The Lantern is an interdisciplinary laboratory student publication which is part of the School of Communication at The Ohio State University, with four printed daily editions Monday through Thursday and one online edition on Friday. The Lantern is staffed by student editors, writers, photographers, graphic designers and multimedia producers. The Lantern’s daily operations are funded through advertising and it’s academic pursuits are supported by the School of Communication. Advertising in the paper is sold largely by student account executives. Students also service the classified department and handle front office duties. The School of Communication is committed to the highest professional standards for the newspaper in order to guarantee the fullest educational benefits from The Lantern experience. Enjoy one issue of The Lantern for free. Additional copies are 50¢

Board from 1A

Third Frontier

gets backing from board Trustee Jo Ann Davidson referred to Shkurti as “one of the unsung heroes” of OSU, a sentiment that was echoed by other board members. Shkurti was presented with a rocking chair as a retirement gift, and then addressed the board. “I face this moment with mixed feelings,” Shkurti said. “I’m looking forward to retirement … but I really enjoyed the time I’ve been here at the university.” Chatas said his biggest challenge as the new head of ÿnances would be “ÿlling Bill’s shoes.” Shkurti will serve as CFO until his retirement, and afterward as an adviser to Gee on state ÿscal policy on a part-time basis. The ofÿce of the CFO has also been restructured following Shkurti’s retirement announcement last March, with non-ÿnancial functions shifted to the Ofÿce of the Senior Vice President for Planning and Administration.

the OSU Alumni Association that will integrate the organization more closely into the university. Archie Grifÿn, the Alumni Association’s president and CEO, will add the title of Senior Vice President for Alumni Relations, and the Alumni Association’s 57 full-time employees will become university employees. Two university appointees will also be added to the Alumni Association’s board of directors. Board supports State Issue 1 The board also formally expressed its support for State Issue 1 — also known as the Third Frontier Initiative — a state program that began in 2002. The proposed amendment to the Ohio Constitution associated with the initiative would allow the state to issue up to $700 million in bonds to fund research in the sciences, among other causes. If the issue passes in May, the program would run for another ÿve years, according to the Crain’s Cleveland Business journal.

Watch a video of the Board of Trustees, only at

Alumni Association strengthens ties to OSU The board approved an afÿliation agreement with

Moves from 1A

Move is demoralizing to students, says art administrator

“I feel like the university doesn’t care about art students as much as science students,” said Glover. “I’m also paying 10 grand a year. There needs to be some fairness here.” The three arts departments in Haskett Hall — Photography, Print-making and Art and Technology — will move to Hopkins Hall, on the North Oval Mall. These programs have space and equipment needs best served by a more “industrial building” like Hopkins, Nini said. “It can more easily accommodate ventilation systems and mechanical systems that have to come along with the areas of art,” Nini said. Some art programs in Hayes Hall and Hopkins are being forced to move. The new accommodations may not meet the needs of the other art departments, some department chairs say. “It’s a blow to the morale of the students and the faculty that we’re unnecessary, that our needs are not being prioritized,” said Andrew Shelton, chair of the History of Art department, one of several departments that are moving. The department is moving out of Hayes Hall in June and into Pomerene Hall as a temporary location. “Pomerene is a beautiful building,” said Shelton. “But it is a bit dilapidated.” John Roberts, interim dean of the Colleges of Art and Humanities said the quality of the temporary space is important only if a department has to spend several years there. “Right now we have not been able to ÿnd the permanent part, and so what makes sense as the swing space can’t be determined,” Roberts said. Although Shelton said he understands the complications involved in the moving process, he is still concerned about its effects. “We’re sad,” said Shelton. “We’re devastated to lose Hayes Hall. The thing that I worry most about is recruiting faculty and grad students.” Roberts has assured department heads that the university is trying its best to accommodate all their needs.

EcoCAR from 1A

Team’s next competition will take them to Arizona in May

The OSU EcoCAR’s two electric engines, combined with a third engine that runs on ethanol, will allow the vehicle to run in different ways. “You can drive with just electric power, you can drive with the engine providing electricity, or you can run straight off the engine and be boosted by the electric motors,” said Schacht. “When the car runs out of battery, the engine will provide power.” The Snap-On representatives were met by several team leaders on the EcoCAR project and given a tour of the center prior to the presentation. “It’s really important to us that younger people are understanding

“History of Art and Art Education are in the same situation,” Roberts said. “Our ultimate goal is to ÿnd a ÿnal place for them, a permanent home for them that would be a space that used better design for their uses than the space they are actually leaving. Right now we don’t know where that would be.” JOHN ROBERTS The likely swing spaces are Smith Lab, which was built as a physics lab, and space inside Ohio Stadium. There is also a chance that the swing space would be in Sullivant Hall, which is being renovated. The best scenario, as Shelton said, would be to stay in Hayes Hall. But he knows that isn’t an option. “I am conÿdent that John PAUL NINI Roberts and the people at [Facilities Operations and Development] are working to accommodate our needs as much as possible,” said Shelton. Shelton’s story is one felt throughout the ÿne arts. The departments now in Haskett are moving to the newly renovated Hopkins Hall. Those in Hopkins, such as the design department, are displacing those in Hayes. “We will basically be taking the space vacated by Andy Shelton’s department, History of Art, not through our choice, but because it is what we are being told to do,” said Nini. “We feel bad about that, of course.” Nini added that their department at least knows where they are going, unlike many of the other art departments.

Comment on this story at

our brand. That’s one of the reasons we got interested in the EcoCAR challenge,” said Ben Brenton, chief innovation ofÿcer at Snap-on. “We’re trying to make sure we have a better relationship with the people who build and design cars so we can make better tools,” he said. Although the OSU team already had a supply of tools on hand with which to begin the project, those included with the Snap-On toolbox provide an added dimension, said team leader Beth Bezaire, a secondyear masters student in mechanical engineering. “In addition to the tools being insulated and protected, the tools are orange, and bright orange designates high voltage,” said Bezaire. “Usually we take whatever tool we’re designating as our high voltage tool and wrap it in orange electrical tape.” The team’s next competition will take place in May, when the car is shipped to the GM track testing facility in Yuma, Ariz. Schacht and his crew say they are on schedule, and will be ready to compete in the spring.

Thousands will gather in Vancouver to protest Games KIM MURPHY Los Angeles Times (MCT)

The difference between a career and a purpose is about 8,000 miles. Learn more about the Peace Corps. Attend an information session.

Tuesday, February 9th 6:00 p.m. Frank W. Hale Jr. Black Cultural Center Room 100 F 800.424.8580 | Life is calling. How far will you go? Monday February 8, 2010

VANCOUVER, Canada — While past Olympics have been magnets for protests over issues such as aboriginal rights in Australia and oppression in Tibet, the Vancouver Winter Games are preparing to host one of the biggest displays ever of organized opposition to the Olympics themselves. Building on years of disgruntlement over the increasingly corporate nature of the Games — and widespread alarm over a projected $5.6 billion price tag — a resistance network has vowed to post thousands of protesters outside venues, some of whom aim to disrupt the events. Canadian ofÿcials, however, have promised to give the demonstrators as much leeway as possible. That open door re° ects not only British Columbia’s tradition of tolerance and commitment to free speech, but also an acknowledgment of Vancouver residents’ reservations about hosting the Games, the infrastructure for which will probably take years to pay off. In recent weeks, politicians and small-business owners have been among those raising questions about whether the two-week event, which begins Friday, can possibly be worth the large public expenditures, trafÿc disruptions and environmental damage. An array of groups with individual agendas will descend on Vancouver, much as they have during other high-proÿle events like World Trade Organization and G-20 meetings: North American aboriginal groups that claim the games are being hosted on unceded “stolen land.” Conservationists alarmed at the construction of the 62-mile Sea to Sky Highway connecting the city to the skiing venues at Whistler. Opponents of tar sands oil development in northern Canada. Anti-poverty activists

who say the Olympics have further marginalized Vancouver’s poorest residents. They will join under the umbrella of the Olympic Resistance Network, which has been organizing the effort through its Web site, “The goal is to … make clear to the world and to other residents in Canada that the Olympics are not all they’re hyped up to be — and to highlight the increasing number of Canadians who believe the Games have a lot more negative impact than positive,” said Harsha Walia, a spokeswoman for the network. The protesters are united, Walia said, by the perception that the Olympics “industry” is beneÿting a few while ignoring the needs of citizens who might have been helped by the money being spent to host the Games. According to the Vancouver Organizing Committee, the ofÿcial operating budget is $1.65 billion, with a total venue construction cost of $542 million. But that doesn’t include the $825 million cost of expanding the Vancouver convention center, which will serve as the media headquarters; the $748 million spent on the Sea to Sky Highway; and the 11.8-mile, $1.9 billion new light rail line from Vancouver International Airport, a portion of which was paid for by a private partner. Those projects, government ofÿcials said, were planned anyway and will be long-term resources for the province. “Thank goodness that we have such a spectacular facility that will drive economic activity for years into the future,” British Columbia Premier Gordon Campbell said during the convention center’s grand reopening in April. Campbell predicted that the Olympics would bring $10 billion in economic beneÿts to the province. Ofÿcials have persisted in predicting at least $4 billion in beneÿts, including tourism.

9A 3A XX

student voice Rude, disruptive and obnoxious: Stop texting LANTERN Columnist

On Dec. 3, 1992, a young engineer named Neil Papworth sent the first text message, a simple “Merry Christmas” wish to his colleagues. More than 17 years later, the popularity of text messaging has soared. Students, grandparents, and even young children have become infected with the text messaging craze. Many Ohio State students have become so addicted to this activity that they will text while in tanij a smoo t class. Texting during class can be extremely distracting to other students and should not be permitted unless there is an emergency. While sitting in the very front row in a large lecture, I was sidetracked by a young man sitting right beside me. As I was trying to pay attention to the professor, the student was plugging obnoxiously at his phone, playing games, texting idiotic jokes to a friend and not taking any notes during the lecture. I couldn’t help but be irritated. No matter how hard I tried to focus, I was ultimately distracted by this student’s rude and disruptive behavior. I just wanted to snatch the phone out of his hand and stomp on it. With large lectures and hundreds of students to keep track of, many professors and teacher assistants have began to tolerate poor class decorum. Some educators feel helpless and have adapted a lax attitude towards text messaging. Some professors reckon that the student is responsible for his or her education, and if the texting student misses out on important information in class, it is his or her own fault and only that particular student suffers. What some of these educators fail to realize is that by tolerating texting in class, some of the more attentive learners become distracted, thus hurting their learning experience as well. Is that fair? To all the students who indulge in this inconsiderate behavior: knock it off. As bored as you may be, your text messaging is disruptive and disrespectable to those around you, including your professor. The professor cannot and should not have to monitor your behavior at all times, so it is your responsibility to be considerate and courteous to those students around you, even if you do not find the lecture or the professor to be particularly fascinating. Unless it is an emergency, keep the cellular in your pocket and focus on your education; that’s what you’re here for.

LANTERN Columnist

by ron edgi ngton

‘Big Shots,’ big winnings The Big Lots “Big Shots” contest usually showcases a little bit of humor and fun on the basketball court. Rarely do the fans experience basketball greatness. Anyone who has ever participated in the contest knows that winning the grand prize is a long shot. In Austin Hylander’s case, the long shot went in. I was battling heavy eyelashes in front of the television when I heard that, for the first time, a kid made the shots and had won a year’s worth of free tuition. I was always under the impression that the contest was nearly impossible to win. Then, like in an E! “True Hollywood Story,” an article appeared in The Lantern the following week saying he did not make the shots in time. Instead of draining them in the allotted 30 seconds, it actually took him 36. The online video proved the

brad miller

claim. However, the first thing that caught my attention wasn’t the clock, but the people who were rebounding the balls and throwing them back. Every time I had seen the contest the shooter had to retrieve his or her own misses, which obviously makes the task much more challenging.

But I got over that quickly and began thinking about the clock. It must have either not started on time, stalled in the middle or refreshed every time a shot hit the rim. At first I thought Ohio State might have Big Ten big shot referee Eddie Hightower enter Hylander’s home and wave off the bucket. Oddly, nothing like that happened. Then it became obvious that this was the best way this thing could be handled. Imagine the public relations nightmare that would have blossomed had they taken the prize away. As it stands, Big Lots has probably been mentioned more in the past two weeks than in the previous year combined. This controversy has taken a temporary, feel-good story and extended it another week. I think Austin Hylander deserves the money. First, had it

not been for that jittery opening lay-up, he would have shot an impressive 45 percent. He almost shot a better percentage behind the arc than the Michigan men’s team. Had his makes been converted to points, he would have outscored 17 of the 23 players that competed in that night’s women’s game. Every player that did outscore him played more than 20 minutes. Austin scored nine points in 36 seconds. I’m sure Austin Hylander now has friends he never knew he had. This is without question a positive story, though I do feel bad for the next person who participates in the contest. Not only will it be a tough act to follow, but the time will probably be monitored to the nanosecond to ensure that mistake does not repeat itself.

Obama should talk to public directly It’s been more than a year since Barack Obama stepped into the White House as the 44th president of these United States. His election was a historic one, not just introducing the nation’s first AfricanAmerican president but also in changing the way campaigns would run from here on out. The true genius of Obama really emerged during his campaign; no one expected their team to so artfully transform campaignhany rashw an ing, taking it online and in turn thoroughly engaging millions of youths who would have otherwise not paid any attention to the presidential race. Such a transformation can’t be understated. In fact, the last time someone shook up politics this much, it was 1954 and John Kennedy was introducing America to our first televised presidential debate. In many respects, the ailing 1954 Richard Nixon is eerily reminiscent of the sickly 2008 John McCain. In both elections, it was the transformer who strongly won. How someone who was in such an envious position can now be experiencing a 51 percent approval rating might come off as a surprise to many, but in reality, is surprisingly obvious. Obama is suffering from the worst nightmare a politician can experience — he’s lost touch with the American people, his constituency. Don’t panic yet though because I still think that, no pun intended, there’s still hope that Obama can soon change. Thomas Friedman, Pulitzer-winning author and New York Times columnist, recently compared the current state of the U.S. to a patient who just started feeling better after an intense bout in the intensive care unit. Just as he starts to slowly sit up, all the doctors around him (representing dear Washington) suddenly start fighting and throwing equipment around. The patient asks what any sane human being would: “Are you people crazy? Aren’t there any adults here?” The problem is that the patient is right; there are no adults around. In Washington, the general absence of adults is normal and the lack of maturity is more-or-less expected. As a people, we expect our politicians to be self-serving, selfish and at times even border-line corrupt. Our everyday speech shows it and this anger and frustration is

LANTERN Columnist

Whither collegiality? The quotable, or at least memorable, Rodney King said it well: “Can’t we all just get along?” Simplistic? Naive? Yes, and yes. But in every simplistic utterance there is a grain of gravitas, a scintilla of sense. There was a time when we collectively recognized the hyperbolic assault against a referendum, the ad hominem attack on a public official, and were at least embarrassed by the ruckus. Today we seem to enjoy the blur between civic engagement and entertainment. We need more of that old-time taste and restraint in our public discourse. We need to call out the Glenn Becks, Rush Limbaughs and Keith Olbermanns, those on both sides of the political fence whose vitriolic vehemence, and in-your-face expostulation poisons true dialogue. We need to return to some sort of civility. Call it simple good manners. When a fellow can announce in the well of the U.S. Congress that our president is a liar, and get away with little more than a slap on the wrist, we’ve lost something. When the same individual sees his campaign coffers fill to overflow in an affirming response the following day, our once-cordial system of give and take is Missing In Action. When a prominent leftwing TV personality assaults the listener, his staccato delivery mindful of a runaway beer truck, a reasonable viewer might ask who he’s trying to convince; his audience or himself?

An old, and quite appropriate maxim comes to mind: “Emotion high; intelligence low.” Watching those TV shouting heads, it certainly seems to be true; their product is more heat than light. Recently several members of our Congress elected themselves into retirement. Similar explanations were offered. The once collegial, engaging, productive atmosphere of political give-and-take has vanished, replaced by a corrosive, virulent form of rigid, ideologically driven attack mentality that serves no one. The atmosphere has become toxic, and those good people, a few from both sides of the aisle, are calling it quits. That’s a shame, but who can blame them? We’ve been a centrist society since our founding, ever wary of excursions too far removed from that center. It’s almost as if this moderate middle is now mute, sidelined and bemused by a kind of freak show at the margins lacking only the popcorn and barkers at the turnstile. If it were not so dad-blamed corrosive it’d be amusing. We have no need for a “Pollyanna” mentality, either; our nation’s current opportunities are manifold, and no amount of optimistic dismissal or denial will help. We have real problems, which is why, more than ever, we need the engaging power of the two-party system that used to serve us so well. Ironically, what we don’t need is a concerted, automatic agreement on any issue big or small, but a return to the considerate, contemplative atmosphere that is characterized by respect for other views, and the possibility of learning something from exposure to a contrary belief. If nothing else, we can always agree to disagree. But let’s make 2010 a year in which we, the constituents, demand more civility of our leadership.

Austin Hylander celebrates winning free tuition during a women’s basketball game J an. 28.

LANTERN Columnist

Gov’t parties are too polarizing

kathy cub ert / Lantern photographer

translated into numbers when we poll, as it is right now with the 111th Congress’ dismal 18 percent approval rating. So, what really changed? Well, we supposedly elected an outsider as our president last November. Obama, perhaps in light of his congressional inexperience, constantly campaigned by labeling himself as an outsider. He’s not a part of Washington and we just happily gobbled all that up, truly believing that our constant political disappointments might finally stop. He wooed and won the hearts, minds, and votes of millions based on his extremely social campaigning, showcasing his honest and direct messages. That’s what we need again. If Obama should focus on just one misstep of his administration, it’s this: The president’s strengths are in taking complicated issues and boiling them down for us, or as Friedman calls it, talking to us like adults, “making us smarter rather than angrier.” Instead of paying heed to the politically unstable Washington, forget those middlemen and deal directly with us, Mr. president. We are the true power-holders in the United States, even if it doesn’t seem so 99.9 percent of the time. The prowess you so elaborately demonstrated during the campaign should only be repeated now in your administration. We then will be responsible for keeping those corrupt, selfish, self-serving politicians in line. After all that, if they still demand to be divisive, ignorant and useless, we can simply use said powers to end their legislative careers during their re-election. And at that time, we would be more than happy to do so.

Let our columnists know what you think on 4A


Monday February 8, 2010


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


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


Please notify us by 10:00A.M. The FIRST DAY your ad appears if there is an error. The Ohio State Lantern will not be responsible or typographical errors except to cancel charge for such portion of the advertisement as may have been rendered valueless by such typographical error. If you notify us by 10:00A.M. The first day of an error we will repeat the ad 1 insertion without charge.


SORRY, IF WE ARE NOT NOTIFIED BY 10:00A.M. THE FIRST DAY OF PUBLICATION, THE RESPONSIBILITY IS YOURS. Prepayment is Required for All Ads (unless credit has been established) DEADLINE FOR PLACEMENT OF NEW ADS: NOON, 2 Working Days (Mon-Fri) prior to publication Business Office Open: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 5:00pm Walk-in Ads Accepted: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 4:30pm

Phone: 292-2031 ext. 42161 / FAX: 614-292-3722 242 W. 18th Ave. Rm. 211 Journalism Bldg.

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

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


Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

OSU/Grandview King Ave. 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, gas heat and water, laundry facilities, off‑street parking. 294‑ 0083

Henderson‑Kenny Barrington Apartments

$785/month, 2 BR Apartment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, large bathroom spacious eat‑in kitchen, large pantry, finished attic, front porch, great yard. Sorry, no pets. Call Yianni 614.296.1877.

2 BDRM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $800/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑

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. horse.boarding@ 614‑805‑4448

$795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, balcony, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110

Medical & DENTAL. Exceptional three bedroom 1/2 double at 1069 Neil Avenue.Features Lg. Liv. Rm,Dining Rm,Big kitchen with all appliances and eating bar.1st floor laundry with furnished washer/dryer.There is a 1/2 bath on first.Three bedrms and full bath on second,There is finished two rm attic,patio, and big garage .Clean and Sharp $1,200.00 No pets Call 296 0048 for appt.Immediate occupancy Your one stop shop for the best houses in prime locations. 3‑8 bedroom houses. Call now 614‑ 989‑1866. Varsity Realty.

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio JUST STEPS to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and ktichen, A/C, and laundry facility. Heat, water and high speed internet included! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom 1 BDRM Apartments, 161 E. Norwich Ave.Great Location, Walk‑In Closet, A/C, OSP, NO Pets. $470/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑ 1 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit w/ Walk‑In Closet, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $505/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑

Furnished Rentals VARSITYREALTY.COM HUGE 3 bedroom house with private deck close to High St. Updated kitchen and baths, FREE washer/dryer, FREE parking, beautiful hardwood floors and large backyard. CALL NOW 614‑989‑1866 or visit to view photos. Varsity Realty

Furnished 1 Bedroom #Available apartment. Super convenient location, 1‑2 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, 263‑ 1193. 1 Bedroom Apartment, prime location at 16th & Indianola, dishwasher, big bedroom, free washer.dryer, offstreet parking beginning Fall 2010, call 761‑9035. North OSU ‑ Riverview Drive ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Windows ‑ 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 Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals RivervieW Plaza


Available Now Special $100 Deposit

1 & 2 Bedrooms Gas heat, stove & fridge Many with carpet & A/C

No pets please 750 Riverview Dr.

B‑5 From $340


60 Broadmeadows BLVD

Worthington Terrace


• 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments Included

FROM $420.00


FROM $505.00


1 Bed 1 Bath Apt with Front 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 1 Bedroom Apartment, prime location at 16th & Indianola, dishwasher, big bedroom, free washer.dryer, offstreet parking, beginning Fall 2010, call 761‑9035. 1 BR 15th and Summit, AC, Huge, Carpet, Laundry, Parking. 273‑7775. 1540 Neil Ave.1 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. across from med. school remodeled units w/ crpt, ceramic tile flr, A/C, lndry, Off St. pkg; some with sun deck and basement. Call 263‑2665 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. 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.

APARTMENTS AVAILABLE at 381‑383 Chittenden Ave. Security System. 10 min away 2425 N High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats 200 W. Norwich. 1 blk from from campus. Call 614‑625‑ avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard campus. Central air, off‑street 7125 and Blake. Lndry nearby, parking, laundry. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. shand50@aol.- Available Fall Quarter blinds,gas& water pd. Electric pd in some units Call 263‑2665 and now 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bedcom room units. Super locations, Parking, Air conditioning, dishwashers, washer and dryer. 33 E.13th 1 bdrm flats avail for 273‑7775. www.osuapart- fall. Great location, modern Bldg. w/spacious units on tral campus. A/C, Coin‑op lndry, newer carpet, blinds,$1,000 FREE RENT! Henderson and Olentangy River Road. Houses For RENT. storm windows & off St. pkg, sun deck. Water paid. Call 263‑ 3 Bedroom $975 1 & 2 BR apts. (614)451‑9211 2665 46 E. Maynard Ave. 1,2,or 3 Bedrooms available 2 Bedroom $750 for fall on Woodruff or 15th Available Now 1 Bdrm Apt. 91 E. Maynard Ave. Ave. Parking. 296‑8353. @ 161 E Norwich Very spa2 Bedroom $750 cious unit w/ AC, Walk in 73 E. Blake Ave. North Campus (1) Bedroom Apartment $415 month plus util- Call Jeff at 614‑291‑6357 closet, and Free OSP $470/mo plus Utilities. Call 961‑0056 or ities Immediate Availability 374‑ or Ken at 614‑506‑3453 Email garth@cooper‑properties.5600 com

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

 

 

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

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

$850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle Park, modernized, bay windows, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110

2 BDRM Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $860/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $810/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑

$950‑995, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, 2 BDRM Townhouse 100 A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, 4110 DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $920‑$950/Mo. Call 961‑0056. 102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail www.cooper‑ for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, 2 BDRM Townhouse 185 W. A/C newer crpt, updated appl, Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.NW CORNER of Patterson & Call 263‑2665 www.gasproper- cooper‑ High. Large 1 BR. Water in- cluded. Laundry. Phone Steve 2 BDRM Townhouse 191 W. 614‑208‑3111. shand50@aol.- 127 or 133 E 12th Ave, cen- Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, tral location, large 2 bdrm, on‑ com premises washer/dryer, blinds, DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.One Bedroom, North Cam- updated kitchen w/dishwasher, cooper‑ pus, Available March 1st, com- hardwood floors, porch, call for pletely renovated. New cabi- showing, $650/m, D&L Proper- 2 BDRM Townhouses, 161 E. nets, tile, carpet, trim and ties 614‑638‑4162. Norwich Ave. Great Location, doors, range, refrig, DW and HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Microwave. Washer and Dryer 128 E. Duncan St. 2 bedroom, Pets. $900/Mo. Call 961‑ bath. Updated. W/D included. Rent is $495/mo. Call 1.5 0056. www.cooper‑properties.hookup. $625/month & utilities. Mark at 207‑4321 to see. com Pets OK. Apartment available March 1st. Call 740‑657‑3615. 2 Bedroom 1 Bath Duplex 130 W. 9th‑ 2 bdrm flats avail on Findley. New floors & New for fall. Modern Bldg com- kitchens with granite counters pletely remodeled. S/W cam- & stainles appliances. New winpus w/huge bedrms & kit. A/C, dows & New Central Air. Good Location. Washer Dryer in Unit # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW Off St. pkg. newer crpt, storm & Front Porch. $800.00 p/m AND FALL! Beautiful remod- windows, blinds and new appl. 614‑ Call 263‑2665 www.gaspropereled Townhouses and Apart457‑6545 ments located close to cam- pus. Features include large 131 W 8th A, Spacious 2 bdrm, bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated win- close to medical bldgs, off‑ 2 bedroom 1 bath towndows, cable/internet, washers street parking, washer/dryer, houses on East Tompkins, storage, porch, & dryers, and FREE off‑street basement call for showing, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite parking! Call North Campus blinds, $630/m, D&L Properties 614‑ counters, all new everything 3 Rentals today! (614)354‑ years ago, Great Location, off 8870 www.osunorthcampus.- 638‑4162. street parking, Washer/dryer. com New central air, New windows, 133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m We have 6 units. www.crownbdrm TH avail for fall. Modern #1‑ FAll 2010, King and Neil,, 614‑457‑6545 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off street Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil parking, Nr Medical School and 2 Bedroom Townhouse, Hospital. Phone Steve 614‑208‑ Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off North Campus, Fall Rental‑ St. pkg blinds. Call 263‑2665 3111. 2160 Summit. Off‑street ing, washer/dryer in laundry #1‑ Fall 2010, Nr. Lane and Neil, 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off 15 W Tompkins, restored two room in each unit, air. Large Townhouses. Rent is $750/mo. bedroom townhouse, refinished street parking, Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. shand50@aol.- hardwood floors, new kitchen, Call Mark at 207‑4321 for a showing. new bath, pocket door in lr, com basement, step to bus, water 2 Bedroom, North Campus. paid, $695, 486‑7779. $500+/MO ‑ starting at $325pp, 2295 Adams Ave. $500/month. 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 290 614‑451‑0102 168 west 9th Ave. Great LoE. Lane, 320 E. 17th, 331, E. 18th, 12th near High, Available cation. 1 Block East of Neil 2 BR 15th and Summit, AC, Ave. 2 Bedroom remodeled for fall, newly‑remodeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, Apartments for Fall. Air condi- Large, Carpet, Laundry, parking, dishwasher. 273‑7775. tioned, new carpeting, ceramic low utilities, d/w, w/d hook‑up, free off‑street parking, a/c, floor tile in bathroom & kitchen, new overhead fan lights. Off‑ Street parking. No pets. Call 2094‑2098 Indiana‑ 2 bdrm TH or 291‑2600. avail for fall. N Campus at IndiDawson Properties. 571‑0704 ana and Lane, very spacious $675‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling 1717 Summit St, large 2 courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, fans, blinds, dining rm, huge liv. rm w/FP some with hardoff‑street parking, on‑site wash299‑4110, blinds, updated car- wood floors, front porch, yard com pet, A/C, $650/m, gas included, area, off st. pkg. Call 263‑2665 $695‑899, 1770 Summit, W/D, call for showing, D&L Proper- A/C, spacious, updated ce- ties 614‑638‑4162. 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 ramic, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ bdrm flats avail for fall, corner 4110 1721 Summit St A, spacious 2 of Indianola and Lane. Modern $699‑875, 34 Chittenden, up- bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, Bldg on N. campus. Spacious dated, W/D, dishwasher, new off‑street parking, on‑site wash- w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on appliances, NorthSteppe Re- er/dryer, updated carpet & site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. alty 299‑4110 kitchen flooring, A/C, blinds, pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ kitchen w/ dishwasher, call for 2665 showing, $600/m, D&L Proper274‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH $700, 303‑317 E 20th, Iuka ties 614‑638‑4162. avail for fall. N. campus at IndiRavine, W/D hookups, modernanola and Lane,very spacious ized, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling 1890 N 4th St. Convenient to 4110 OSU and Downtown! Applica- fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off tion Fee Waived! Large mod$725‑825, 245 E 13th, W/D, modernized, dishwasher, spa- ern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet St. pkg.Call 263‑2665 building, off street parking, launcious, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.- dry facility, A/C, gas heat, dish344 E. 20th Ave. Apt H 2 bedwasher, on bus line. com $495‑$575/month. No applica- room, 1 bath flat. c/a, off‑street $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle tion fee! Inquire about Fall parking. No dogs. $495. call Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, bal- 2010 rentals! Call Myers Real 614‑457‑4039 conies, NorthSteppe Realty Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit Affordable 2 Bedrooms. 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.- Visit our website at www.my1stcom 190‑192 E Norwich‑ 2 brm TH 1st Place Realty $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian avail. for fall. N. campus west 429‑0960 Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, of Indianola. Recently updated NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 spacious units w/on site lndry & hkups in units. Updated kit & baths ,A/C, off str prkg, blinds $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Call 263‑2665 www.gasproperVillage, W/D, carpet/hardwood, Affordable 2 BDR NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Gas Heat & Central Air 198 E Norwich – 2 brm TH avail for fall. Modern Blg on N. Deluxe Appliances with $795‑849, 318‑326 E 19th, campus, west of Indianola. W/W Carpet townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, Lndry nearby, A/C, newer crpt On‑site Laundry balcony, refinished, North- blinds, huge kitchen,off str prkg Video Security Steppe Realty 299‑4110 call 263‑2665 Intrusion Alarms

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 571‑ 5109

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom


Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Cable TV

Suitable for 2‑4 People


From $700/Month

285 E. 14th Avenue


Landis Properties

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

OSU 433 E. 13th Ave. 2 Bedrooms From $295.00 906‑0189

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

$1475 ‑ 3 BDR ‑ 55 West Oakland. Hardwoods throughout, eat in kitchen, each bedroom is the size of a studio apartment, off street parking ‑ 614‑297‑ 0496,

$785/month, 3 BR Apartment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, CHATHAM VILLAGE 2BD, 1.5- large bathroom spacious eat‑in BA CONDO, CLOSE TO OSU, kitchen, large pantry, finished PRIVATE PATIO, SWIMMING attic, front porch, great yard. Sorry, no pets. Call Yianni POOL, 614‑348‑4500 614.296.1877. E 12th Ave near N 4th St. Spacious 2 bedroom Carpeted/air Available now no pets $450 per month Call 614‑263‑6301

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

$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 HORSE FARM. 2 bedroom yard, off street parking, Call apartment $600, no utils. Grow Steve at 291‑8207. www.euclida garden. Kiss the city’s noise N High near Patterson Ave. 3 and crime goodbye. Horse Bedroom half double, 2 bath. stalls $150. 28 minutes to 105 W. Maynard Ave. $1200. washer/dryer central air. no OSU. horse.boarding@yahoo.- Available Sept 3 bedroom pets, available now. $750 per com 614‑805‑4448 house w/1 1/2 baths. Features month Call 614‑263‑6301 hdwd floors, dishwasher, A/C, HUge 2BDRM Apartment, 417 w/d hook‑up and off street OSU NORTH of Campus. 3 1/2 E. 15th Avenue, off‑street parking. Information or shows Bedroom half double home for parking, appliances provided, call Dunkel Company at 614‑ Lease. $490/mo. No dogs. 360 Hardwood floors, $525/mo in- 291‑7373. E Tompkins Ave. Robbins Recludes water. Pets ok. Availalty 444‑6871. able immediately, 906‑1727 11th & Summit. 1535 Summit (Realtor owned) St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Off‑ Patterson Ave street parking. Across the North Campus. Large (over North OSU 18th Ave. Large street from Certified on Sum- 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Basement) Updated ‑ Gas Range ‑ Refrig. mit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216‑ 3 Bedroom half double recently Microwave ‑ D/W ‑ Disposal ‑ 346‑0322. 1st month’s rent & updated & gorgeous! 28 ft Tile Floor ‑ Living Rm 13x15 ‑ deposit. LR/DR, huge newer Kitchen Large Bedrooms with Closets w/Range w/self‑cleaning oven, Along One Wall ‑ Tile Bath ‑ 129 or 131 E 12th Ave, cen- Refrigerator, Dishwasher, built‑ Gas Forced Air Furnace ‑ Cen- tral location, spacious 3 bdrm, in Microwave, recessed spottral A/C ‑ New Windows ‑ 2 Re- on‑premises washer/dryer, lights on dimmers and more! served Parking Spaces ‑ Each A/C, blinds, updated kitchen New full Bath! Full basement Unit Free Laundry Area ‑ Water w/dishwasher, hardwood with Washer/Dryer included! Paid (Free) ‑ Fall 2010 ‑ Call floors, balcony, call for show- New high efficiency furnace, 571‑5109 ing, $975/m, D&L Properties AC, insulation, siding, and ther614‑638‑4162. mopane windows=lower bills! Great tree shaded yard, front 12th/near High, Available porch! Great street, nice neighfor fall, newly‑remodeled, hard- bors! $1,200/month. Available wood floors, safe and conve- Fall 2010. No Pets. 410‑1826 nient, large bedrooms, low utili- John Kost RE/MAX Premier ties, d/w, w/d, free off‑street Choice. See pictures and floor Carpet, Appliances parking, a/c, starting at $275 plan@ www.bestcampusGas Heat, Laundry pp, www.hometeamproperties.- net or 291‑2600. West 10th Ave@ Hunter‑1 3 BDRM Apartment 67 Chit- block to Gateway, 1 block to tenden, C/Air, Rec‑Room, OSU Hospital! Large (1,300 sq.OSP, NO Pets, $1,140/Mo. ft. plus Basement), extensively Remodeled 2 bedroom, E. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ redone, 3 Bedroom townhouse 16th between Summit and 4th,- with full basement! 28’ LR/DR Well lit OSP, tile floors in carpet, Spacious, kitchen and bath, free washer 3 BDRM Apartments, 55 E. w/new and dryer. $800.00. steve@ Norwich Ave. Great Location, deluxe Kitchen with Refrigerator, Range with self‑cleaning 614‑582‑1618 or New Kitchen Appliances, C/Air, Oven, Dishwasher, Microwave, W/D, OSP, NO Pets recessed spotlights on dimSouth Campus Deluxe Call 961‑0056. mers and more! Upstairs are 3 $699 +DEPST. Spacious, Up- $1260/Mo. www.cooper‑ Bedrooms with ceiling fans and stairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk all wired for phone/cable/interN. of King Ave. 2nd full bath 3 Bdrms. 50W. Maynard Ave. net. Nice new full Bath! Full ushas Jacuzzi. Laundry room, off‑ street parking, very low utility Large living rooms and kitchen. able basement with Washer/ Hardwood floors. New winDryer included! New high‑effibill. All appliances +w/d. Well lighted, quiet street. No pets. dows, basement w/washer and ciency gas furnace, new AC, dryer. Off street parking. new thermopane windows 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now $900/month. No Pets. 889‑5533 w/miniblinds = lower utility bills! or Fall 2010. 410‑1841 Great front porch! Possibly the South Campus, West of 3 bedroom 2470/72 Findley, nicest place in the campus High. Near Medical Center. $975, great deck, central air, area! $1,350/month. Available Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. washer/dryer hookup. Available Fall 2010. No Pets. Call 410‑ $599 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood September. Contact Mark at 1826 John Kost RE/MAX Premier Choice. See pictures and floors throughout, tile kitch and 614‑893‑3078 floor plan@ www.bestcampusbath, off‑street parking. All appliances +w/d and dshwr, low 3 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental‑2181 Indiutility bill, covered front porch, quiet neighbors. No pets. 80 ana. Rear Deck, Central Air, off‑ McMillen. Available Now or Fall street parking, DW and bar counter in kitchen, W/D in base2010. 410‑1841 ment. Rent is $1,125/mo Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email at for showing or more information. # 1 4 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2176 3 Bedroom, 1 bath duplex Summit. New Kitchen. Huge on East Tompkins. Hardwood, duplex. Third floor is all one # 1 3 Bedroom Duplex, North granite counters, totally redone room. Two full baths, WashCampus, Fall Rental, 2181 Indi- 3 years ago, it got new every- er/Dryer in basement, rear ana. Rear Deck, off‑street thing. New Central air, heat, deck, off‑street parking. Rent parking and central air. Eat‑in windows, bath & kitchens & ap- is $1,550 per month. Call Mark bar counter in kitchen. Wash- pliances. Great location with off at 207‑4321 or visit in basement. Tons of street parking, front porches, space. Rent is $1.125 per Large backyard, Washer & month. Call Mark at 207‑4321 Dryer in unit. $1125.00, www.- # 1 4 Bedroom House, North or visit www.quadmproperty.-, 614‑457‑ Campus, Fall Rental, 2177 Indi6545 com ana. Great corner house with huge rear deck. Dishwasher #1‑13th Avenue‑3BR/2BA‑ 3 person, Huge 1/2 double, and microwave in kitchen. townhome‑huge br’s‑dish- D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, Washer/Dryer in Basement. washer‑AC‑hardwood floors‑off basement. 273‑7775. osua- Two car garage in rear. Censtreet parking‑$350/person 614‑ tral Air. Rent is $1,800 per 923‑9627. http://www.venicemonth. Call Mark at 207‑4321 3BR, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, or visit parking. W/D, basement. 273‑ com $1,100, 2155‑2157 N 4th, town- 7775. house, Iuka ravine, A/C, dish# 1 4 BR beautiful Half‑Douwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 406 W King& Hunter 3 Brm flat bles and Townhomes close to 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.- avail. for fall in a quiet Victorian campus! Large bedrooms and Vlg. area close to Med. School. kitchens, new windows, ceiling com Rmdeled & spacious w/ huge fans, porches and decks, cen$1,100, 425‑427 E Lane, town- kit, A/C, newer crpt, porch, tral A/C, full basements with house, W/D, A/C, hardwood, yard, blinds,lndry next door & washers & dryers, internet/cabasement, NorthSteppe Realty off str 263‑2665 www.- ble, and FREE off‑street park299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.- ing. Call North Campus com Rentals today! (614)354.8870 For Rent 90 E 9th. 3 bed- $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, rooms, 2 full baths, washbackyard, new carpeting, North- er/dryer, rear off street parking. #1. Location‑location. 59 W. Steppe Realty 299‑4110 Call 895‑8102. Patterson Easy walk to OSU stadium. Big 1/2 double with total of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, GREAT LOCATION steps 2 full baths. Off street parking. hardwood, basement, backfrom High St. LARGE 3‑4 New insulated windows and seyard, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ Bedroom House, Remodcurity doors. Outside lighting. 4110 eled kitchen and baths, Central air, DW & new applihardwood floors, washances, hardwood floors and $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally er/dryer, off‑street parkcarpet. Unique attic/loft. Great renovated, hardwood, staining. architecture throughout. Clean, less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty Varsity Realty attractive, well maintained. Call 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.(614) 989‑1866 or email for information. $1,600 com September 1, 2010. 941‑323‑ 0148 $1,400, 4‑16 E Norwich, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

Unfurnished Rentals

5/6 Bedrooms

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 Bedrooms

 Monday February 8, 2010


classifieds Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

$1,300+/Mo ‑ starting at $325 pp, 4 BR apartments/town‑ homes, great locations, 1712 Summit/14th, 291 E. 14th, 192 E. 12th, 106 Northwood, 1635 Summit/12th, 50 Euclid/High, 1550 Hunter and more, newly‑ remodeled, spacious living ar‑ eas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, www.hometeamproper‑ or 291‑2600.

4 BEdRooM 1 Bath 1/2 dou‑ ble at 2475 Indianola. Every‑ thing New less than 1 year ago. New included entire bath & Kitchen, Windows, Air, heat, Floors, fixtures etc... Offstreet parking, backyard, front porch & washer/dryer. $1400.00 p/m, 614‑ 457‑6545

$1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, town‑ house, 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 299‑ 4110 $1680, 92 E. Northwood Ave, north campus, spacious 4 bdrm home with 3 levels plus base‑ ment, new kitchen with dish‑ washer 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 Oak‑ land. Two bathrooms, very spa‑ cious bedrooms, washer dryer included, off street parking ‑ 614‑297‑0496, www.osurent.‑ com $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1 FouR bedroom unit remain‑ ing! 11th & Indianola, only $425/pp! www.nicastroproper‑ 131 W 8th B, Spacious 4 bdrm, off street parking, on‑premises washer/dryer, blinds, updated kitchen w/ dishwasher, hard‑ wood floors, close to medical buildings, call for showing, $1100/m, D&L Properties 614‑ 638‑4162. 200 E 15th Prime location, 4 large size bedrooms, carpet, laundry. 614‑759‑9952 or 614‑ 357‑0724. 295 E 14th Ave, huge 4‑5 bdrm, off street parking, wash‑ er/dryer, updated kitchen w/ dishwasher, blinds, A/C, new furnace, porch, basement stor‑ age, updated bathroom, call for showing, $1300/m, D&L Proper‑ ties 614‑638‑4162. 398 W. King near Belmond 3or4 bdrm + 2 bath TH avail for fall. Spacious, completely remld w/newer carpet, A/C, DW, blinds & FREE lndry. Close to med. schl off st. prkg. Call 263‑2665 www.gasproper‑ 4 BdRM Apartment 67 Chit‑ tenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets, $1,660/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.‑ com 4 BdRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,400/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BdRM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,620/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 4 BdRM Apt. 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP $1500/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.‑ com 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. www.cooper‑proper‑ 4 BdRM DBL, 2153‑2155 Indi‑ anola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,900/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.‑ com 4 BdRM DBL. 131 E. Norwich DW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $1,880‑$1940/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑proper‑ 4 BdRM House, 66 W. Nor‑ wich, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2100/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑proper‑ 4 BdRM House. 52 W. Nor‑ wich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 full baths, new kitchen w/ laun‑ dry room, includes washer and dryer. New windows and fur‑ nace. Off street parking. $1600/month. No pets. 889‑ 5533 4 BdRM townhouse. 119 Chit‑ tenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ street parking, A/C, $1100/month. 614‑205‑4343. 4 BEd 2.5 bath at 62 East Tompkins. New hardwood, Large beautiful Kitchen with granite & beautiful appliances, Exposed Brick throughout unit. Great location. washer dryer in unit. You’ll Love it! $1600.00 p/m, 614‑457‑6545 4 BEdRooM & 5 Bedroom apartments. Close to campus. Off‑street parking, living room, dining room, kitchen, 2 baths. Call Bob 792‑2646 and 284‑ 1115

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

# 1 5/6 BR AVAILABLE FALL! Beautiful remodeled houses and townhomes close to cam‑ pus. Features include full base‑ ments with washers & dryers, large bedrooms, huge eat‑in kitchens with all appliances, porches and wood decks, new windows, ceiling fans, central air conditioning, cable/internet, and FREE off‑street parking! Call North Campus Rentals to‑ 4 BEdRooM 2 Bath Duplex at day! (614)354‑8870 www.os‑ 2473 Indianola. Brand New ev‑ erything inside. Refinish hard‑ wood, All New Baths & #1 5/6BR 2BA 170 E Oakland Kitchen, fenced in Back Yard & huge br’s AC off street parking Front Porch. Off street parking 614‑923‑9627 $475/person. with washer dryer in unit. You http://www.veniceprops.‑ must see to appreciate com/170eoakland.cfm $1400.00 p/m,‑, 614‑457‑6545 #1 6BR/2BA 12th Avenue com‑ pletely remodeled AC off street parking 614‑923‑9627 4 BEdRooM House, North $375/person http://www.venice‑ Campus, Fall Rental‑2177 Indi‑ ana. Huge House, third floor is all one bedroom. Rear deck, #1 7BR/2.5BA 66 East North‑ central air, Garage included. wood AC huge br’s off street Washer/Dryer in the basement, with garage awesome house Dishwasher and Microwave. 614‑923‑9627 $475/person This one won’t last. $1,800/mo. http://www.veniceprops.‑ Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email com/66enorthwood.cfm at for showing or more informa‑ #1 LARGE houses, great for big Groups, Associations, Fra‑ tion. ternities or Sororities starting at 4 PERSoN, Huge, new $400 pp. Awesome locations, kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, great for social events, 240 E. parking, basement, very nice. 15th, 1978 Iuka, 1952 Iuka, 43 273‑7775. www.osuapart‑ E. 15th, 1965 Indianola/17th , 135 E. 14th/Indianola, 1846 Summit/16th and more, newly‑ 4BR, 1/2 double, new remodeled, spacious living ar‑ kitchens, D/W, W/D, carpet, eas/large bedrooms, many with basement, Free Parking! 273‑ 4+ bathrooms, hardwood 7775. floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑ 5 BdRM Townhouse 67 Chit‑ up, off‑street parking, www.‑ tenden, Newly Remodeled w/ 2 or Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, 291‑2600. OSP, NO Pets. $2,100‑$2125/Mo. Call 961‑ #1 oPPoRTuNITY for your 0056. www.cooper‑properties.‑ large group of 5 or more! Rent com starting at only $325/pp! email 84/86 EuCLId Avenue ‑ ASAP for more info! $1400/mo. south Campus Gate‑ way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, #1‑7BR/2.5BA‑13th Avenue‑ brick double. Hardwood floors, completely remodeled‑huge beautiful fireplaces, spacious, br’s‑AC‑off street parking‑awe‑ free washer and dryer, full some back yard‑614‑923‑9627 basement, air conditioned, new $375/person http://www.venice‑ furnace and appliances, garage and security system available. Call Steve at 291‑ #1‑8BR/3BA‑awesome house‑ 8207. www.euclidproperties.‑ huge br’s‑new kitchen and com baths‑hardwood floors‑huge back yard‑off street parking‑ AFFoRdABLE 4 Bedrooms. 614‑923‑9627‑$350/person‑ Visit our website at www.my1st‑ http://www.veniceprops.‑ 1st Place Realty com/1645n4th.cfm 429‑0960 #1. LoCATIoN‑location. 59 W. AVAILABLE FoR Fall. 4‑bed‑ Patterson Easy walk to OSU room house located at 125 E. stadium. Big 1/2 double with to‑ Northwood. $1200 per month. tal of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus One block from High Street. 2 full baths. Off street parking. Great location. Please call 614‑ New insulated windows and se‑ 486‑8094 or 614‑975‑5092 for curity doors. Outside lighting. more details. Central air, DW & new appli‑ ances, hardwood floors and FoR RENT 100 E 9th. 4 bed‑ carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great room house. 2 full baths, wash‑ architecture throughout. Clean, er/dryer, 2 car garage, fenced attractive, well maintained. Call in backyard. Call 895‑8102. or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2010. 941‑323‑ hoRSE FARM. Entire house 0148 for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. #178 E Lane, 5‑6 BR,2BA,‑ 614‑805‑4448. Beautifully Remodeled, spa‑ cious,HDWD floors,W/D, D/W,‑ LARGE & Lovely 4 Bedroom 3 Lighted OSP, LG Porch & bath half‑double. Remodeled fenced Rear Yard. $2450/Mo. less than 1 year ago. Huge 271‑3889 beautiful Kitchens with granite & stainless. New floors & refin‑ $1,700+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 ished hardwood. All New Baths pp. Large 5‑6 bedrooms, great & Air Conditioning. Front Porch locations, 92/94 Frambes, 73 & Back Decks. Must see these Chittenden, 194 E. 12th, 286 E. at 2427‑2429 N. 4th. $1600.00 16th, 52 Euclid/High, 1633 p/m, www.crowncolumbus.‑ Summit/12th, 405 E. 15th and com, 614‑457‑6545 more, newly‑remodeled, spa‑ cious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, VARSITYREALTY.CoM off‑street parking, www.home‑ Stunning 4 bedroom or 291‑2600. HOUSE close to High St. Features NEW kitchen $1,800 2334 Indianola, 5 BR, and baths, private deck, W/D, spacious, basement, hardwood floors, FREE NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 washer/dryer, FREE park‑ ing and large backyard. $2,100+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 CALL NOW Varsity Realty pp. Large 6‑7 bedrooms, great 614‑989‑1866 locations, 103/105 E. Woodruff, photos available online 78 E. Woodruff, 1993 Sum‑ mit/18th, 2215/2217 Neil/Lane, 151 Chittenden/Indianola and more, newly‑remodeled, spa‑ cious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, www.home‑ # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, Cen‑ or 291‑2600. tral Campus, Fall Rental, 1988 Summit. Great unit, newer inte‑ $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victo‑ rior. Dishwasher and Mi‑ rian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe crowave in Kitchen, Washer Realty 299‑4110 Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, off‑street parking and central air. Full bath and two bed‑ $3,100+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 Large 8‑12 bedrooms, rooms on 3rd floor, Full bath pp. and three bedrooms on second great locations, 244 E. 17th, 62 Woodruff, 1957 Indi‑ floor, half bath on the first E. floor. Rent is $2,200/mo. Call anola/17th, 185 E. Lane, 328 Mark at 207‑4321 or visit www.‑ E. 17th and more, newly‑re‑ modeled, great locations, spa‑ cious living areas, many with # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, North 3+ bathrooms, hardwood Campus, Fall Rental, 2166 floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer Summit. Three floors plus kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑ basement. Two Full baths. up, off‑street parking, www.‑ Dishwasher and Microwave in or Kitchen, Washer Dryer in Base‑ 291‑2600. ment. Rear deck, off‑street parking and central air. Rent is $3300 ‑ 7 BDR ‑ 65 West Oak‑ $2,000/mo. Call Mark at 207‑ land. Two kitchens, three bath‑ 4321 or visit www.quadmprop‑ rooms, huge house, washer dryer included, off street park‑ ing, easily houses 10 people ‑614‑297‑0496, www.osurent.‑ # 1 5 Bedroom House, North com Campus, Fall Rental, 2188 Indi‑ ana. Can be 5 or 6 bedroom. 2375 SuMMIT, $340/per per‑ Three floors plus basement. son, huge 5 bedroom double, Washer and dryer included. with private off‑street parking, 2 Three car garage in rear. Rent full baths, newer furnace and is $1,900 per month. Call Mark A/C, free W/D, on campus bus at 207‑4321 or visit www.‑ line, see website osupremiere‑ or call Tom at 614‑440‑6214.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

1 Bedroom Flats! • 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

• 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.


Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom 39 W. Maynard Ave. Hurry!! Huge 6‑7 bdrm house, off Neil, walk to campus, this is a fabulous, completely reno‑ vated house. New everything!! 2 bath, central air, granite coun‑ tertops, stainless steel appl., hdwd floors, security system, off st. parking. Avail. Fall $3150 Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)348‑2307 www.byrneo‑ 5 AWESoME bedrooms, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273‑7775. 5 BdRM Apt. 2159 Waldeck Ave. Completely Renovated, Spacious Unit w/ 2 Full Bath, New Kitchen DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP $2,300/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑proper‑ 5 BdRM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,125‑ /Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.‑ cooper‑ 5 BdRM Double 2139 Summit (Between Lane & Norwich) Renovated, Very Spacious Unit w/ 3 Floors, 2 Full Bath, DW, W/D, C/Air & Free OSP (10 Spots) $2150/mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑properties.‑ com

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom 5‑8 BR HOUSES centrally located 1 block from High St. Featuring NEW kitchen and baths, private deck, sunroom, hwd floors, FREE parking, FREE washer/dryer CALL NOW! Varsity Re‑ alty 614‑989‑1866 photos available online

Help Wanted General

***MuSIC TEAChERS*** Needed for all instruments & voice! Bachelors in music, mu‑ sic education, education or mu‑ sic therapy required. Details and application: www.Prestige‑

ThE LANTERN is looking for a Student Advertising Sales Man‑ ager Position available starting Spring Quarter. If you are an energetic, self starting leader, you could be our next Advertis‑ ing Sales Manager. Sales expe‑ rience helpful as you lead a staff of sixteen student sales representatives including two student assistant sales man‑ agers. The ideal candidate will be available starting early March through Spring Quarter 2011. Salary plus commission and bonuses. For considera‑ tion send your resume to John Milliken, General Manager at Deadline for submission is Fri‑ day, February 19, 2010.

400 CouNSELoR/INSTRuC‑ ToR JOBS! Coed Summer Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. Travel Paid. Call 908‑470‑ 5/6BR, ABSoLuTELY PER‑ 2984, FECT, huge House, 294 E. 14th Ave, totally remodeled, awesome home & party deck, CAMP CouNSELoRS, male AC, Dishwasher, FREE off‑ and female, needed for great street parking for 10 cars, Avail overnight camps in the moun‑ Sept‑1, 2010 email us at tains of PA. Have a fun sum‑ or see it mer while working with children in the outdoors. Teach/assist with water sports, ropes 6 BEdRooM, 3 bath house at course, media, archery, gym‑ nastics, environmental ed, and 3257 Indianola (close to E.N. Broadway). Large Home with a much more. Office, Nanny, & Kitchen positions also avail‑ very nice interior. Tons of off street parking & a large yard & able. Apply on‑line at www.‑ large deck. Includes a Recre‑ ation Room in basement that could be a 7th Bedroom. Must see! $1900.00 p/m. www.‑ CoLuMBuS CREW Soccer, 614‑457‑ Stadium is currently hiring Spring and Summer part‑ 6545 time workers in the House‑ keeping and Maintenance 6 BR/2B Spacious house, hard‑ Departments. Please in‑ wood flrs, off‑street parking, quire at crewjobs@thecrew.‑ central AC, washer/dryer, near com or stop by to complete Iuka Park. 2036 N. 4th St. Pets an application: One Black & permitted w/addtl rent. Gold Blvd Columbus, OH $2000/mo. Call 301‑672‑1887 43211. Sorry, no phone calls or 614‑327‑1978. please.

5 BdRM House, 112 W. Oak‑ land, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2,375/Mo. Call 961‑0056 www.cooper‑ AFFoRdABLE 5‑8 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 5 BdRM House, 140 Frambes, 429‑0960 Ideal Location w/ 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, NO Pets $2,625‑ FIVE Bedroom, 15th & Sum‑ /Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.‑ mit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on cooper‑ Campus! 273‑7775. www.os‑ 5 BdRM House, 155 E. North‑ wood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, oSu AREA Apartment for Fall C/Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, 2010‑2011. 38 East 12th Av‑ Very Nice, NO Pets $2,250‑ enue (Off High Street). No /Mo. Call 961‑0056 www.‑ Pets. Security Deposit Re‑ cooper‑ quired. 5‑6 Bedroom. 2 Baths. All Utilities Paid. Central Air. 5 BdRM House. 69 W. Patter‑ Washer and Dryer. Private En‑ son, DW, W/D, Walk In Clos‑ trance. Full Size Kitchen. Close ets, 2 Kitchens, Lg. Porch & to Gateway. $450 per person. Decks, NO Pets $1,900/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑


5 BdRM Townhouse, 180 E. 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets 0 uTILITIES, furnished rooms, $1750/Mo. Call 961‑0056. flexible lease periods, super www.cooper‑ convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street park‑ 5 BdRM Townhouse, 180 E. ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full 6304, 263‑1193. Bath, OSP, NO Pets $2075/Mo. Call 961‑0056. AVAILABLE NoW 14th Ave. www.cooper‑ Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver‑ age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 5 BEdRooM Duplex, Central 296‑8353 or 299‑4521 Campus, Fall Rental‑1990 Summit. Great duplex. Huge oNE BEdRooM with washer unit with three baths (2 full), and dryer included on the Iuka three floors with basement. Ravine around Lane and Indi‑ Central air, rear deck, and off‑ anola. Great spot with huge street parking. Washer and porch overlooking the Indianola Dryer in the basement. Dish‑ forest. $400/mo no utilities and washer and Microwave. Large free internet. Call Stephen at great room. Rent is $2,200/mo. 294‑2989. Call Mark at 207‑4321 or email at for showing or more informa‑ tion. 5 BEdRooM Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental‑ 2166 Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen has dish‑ washer and built‑in microwave. Two full baths and wash‑ er/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 mmayers@colum‑ for showing or more information.

Help Wanted General

Roommate Wanted Male


FEMALE FITNESS Models wanted for photo shoots.Great pay No experience required,‑ Shoots will take place March 4‑ 7.For more info contact Tom at Go:FITNESS Center ‑ 1459 King Ave. Personal Trainer‑ s/Membership Service Paid Training ‑ Many Perks. Ap‑ ply Within. No Phone Calls Please hEALTh/FITNESS. LooKING for motivated individuals to help run new Columbus com‑ pany. PT or FT, Will train. Con‑ tact Travis 614‑547‑0387.

Roommate Wanted


7 BEdRooM‑‑324 E. 20th. Lo‑ cated @ Summit between 19th and Lane. 3 baths, d/w, 2 sets washer/dryer. $2,695. www.‑ 378‑8271.

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

A1! BARTENdING Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Nec‑ essary. Training Provided. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124.

TuITIoN ASSISTANCE. Up to $5200 available for an uninhib‑ ited, adventurous F. Contact MWM executive <jl43210@g‑>

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

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

Help Wanted Child Care

• 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

ACTIVENT MARKETING (A National Field Market‑ ing Agency) has immedi‑ ate openings for Campus Representatives for an ex‑ citing marketing campaign on behalf of skinID®, the personalized acne treat‑ ment from Neutrogena®. Applicants should pos‑ sess the following: ‑Ability to work indepen‑ dently ‑Ability to communicate effectively ‑Strong interpersonal skills and ability to build re‑ lationships ‑Strong computer skills ‑Good organizational skills ‑Have a high degree of accountability ‑Must have legal author‑ ity 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 re‑ sume to info@activentmar‑ No phone calls please.

ChILdCARE NEEdEd for two boys ages 6 and 8 in Worthing‑ ton one afternoon a week from 2:45‑6:30 p.m. ($48/wk.) Occa‑ sional additional hours will be available based on your sched‑ ule. Applicants able to con‑ tinue working pt‑time in the summer preferred. Experience & references required. FIShER CoMMoNS is looking for a dynamic individual inter‑ ested in a co‑op/internship posi‑ ChILdREN ANd Adults with tion. This is a part‑time position Disabilities in Need of Help. for a motivated, goal‑oriented Care providers and ABA Thera‑ individual effective in a sales pists are wanted to work with and customer service environ‑ children/young adults with dis‑ ment. We are looking for some‑ abilities in a family home set‑ one who will assist with leasing ting or supported living setting. and is available for afternoons Extensive training is provided. and weekends. Submit resume This job is meaningful, allows to you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class INTERNS/CoMPuTER schedule. Those in all related LAB INTERN‑ fields, with ABA interest, or PROGRAMMER who have a heart for these mis‑ S/SALES rep positions avail‑ able immediately for Winter, sions please apply. Competi‑ tive wages and benefits. For Spring and Summer quarters. Please visit our website at more information, call L.I.F.E for Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit more information. us at www.LIFE‑ EOE

Help Wanted Interships

houSE CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed ori‑ ented individuals to work 20 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or email LooKING FoR dependable and loving caretaker for part‑ MALE dANCERS wanted for time care of a 7 month old for adult‑themed non‑nude revues. young family. Work week is Base+tips. You set schedule. flexible. 2‑3 days a week, any‑ Email hotmaledancers@yahoo.‑ where from 4‑7 hours a day. Please email mandasima@g‑ com or text/call 614‑424‑0390. with resumes and in‑ quiries. $12/hour. ModELS NEEdEd for runway and promotional assignments at Arnold Expo, Columbus Auto RESPoNSIBLE, CARING and Show, Gallery Magazine’s fun individual needed to care $25,000 “Girl‑Next‑Door” for 3 kids ages 9, 7 and 5 from model search and upcoming 3pm‑7pm Mon ‑ Fri. Help calendar competitions. 352‑ needed with homework, trans‑ 8853 portation and laundry. Please call Monika 614‑477‑4159 or email oCEAN LIFEGuARd. Lack’s Beach Service in Myr‑ RESPoNSIBLE,CARING, tle Beach is currently hiring. and upbeat sitter for UA family www.LACKSBEACHLIFE‑ with two great kids (ages 3 & GUARDS.COM for online ap‑ 6) for 15‑20 hours/week (day‑ plicaiton!! time and occasional evenings) from March 1‑Aug. 15th. PIANo, VoICE and Guitar teachers needed to teach in Help with transport, meal student’s homes. Continuing prep, and laundry. Educ./Early education provided. Excellent Childhood major a plus. Competitive comp. pay 614‑847‑1212. Contact: mau‑

ShARING 2 B/R Apt., com‑ pletely and beautifully fur‑ 5 BEdRooM Duplex, North nished, CA, parking, New car‑ Campus, Available April, 2010 peting, $340/mo. plus half utili‑ for six months. Great price for ties. Call owner: 718‑0790 PLAY SPoRTS! Have Fun! a great unit. $1,000 per month. Save Money! Maine camp Call Mark at 207‑4321. needs fun loving counselors to teach. All land, adventure & wa‑ 5 BEdRooM Duplex, North ter sports. Great Summer! Call Campus, Fall Rental‑ 2174 888‑844‑8080, apply: cam‑ 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen had dish‑ 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614‑ 759‑9952 or 614‑357‑0724 washer/dryer in basement. Cen‑ tral air, rear deck and off‑street ShARING duPLEX, 4 BR, 2 RECENT GRAduATES and parking. Rent is $1,900 per bath, own room, $300‑400+‑ 4th year communications/jour‑ nalism majors, TekCollect has month. Call Mark at 207‑4321. 614‑299‑5538, vm 614‑648‑ a job for you. In this position, 5 BEdRooM Half double. 125 0376 wiserealestate@hotmail.‑ you will learn to update and ex‑ pand our portfolio of marketing Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over com and sales materials. Every 2500 square feet. Parking. month you will interview mem‑ $1375. (614)205‑4343 bers of our field force to pre‑ 5 BEdRooM Half double. 123 pare our monthly newsletter. Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2 BEdRooM 1 bath sublease You will gain experience draft‑ 2500 square feet. Parking. for April 1‑ Aug 31, 2010. $625 ing press releases. This is a $1375. (614)205‑4343. a month. 212 E. Tompkins St. rare opportunity to develop practical skill sets and put your 5 BEdRooM House, North See Facebook marketplace, or education to work. Campus, Fall Rental‑ 2188 Indi‑ off‑campus student services TekCollect is located in the website for details. ana. Could be six bedrooms. Short North. For an interview, Three floors and basement. call 614‑495‑1407 today. Washer and Dryer in the base‑ RooM 4 sublet 4 spring ment. Three car garage in rear and/or summer in a 5 bdrm STudENTPAYouTS.CoM house on E Northwood. Rent included. Rent is $1,900 per is $370.84/mo. Females only; Paid Survey Takers needed in month. Call Mark at 207‑4321. if interested email osubuck‑ Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys. 5 BEdRooM‑328 E. 20th. Lo‑ cated @ Summit between 19th and Lane. Lots of living space SuRVEY TAKERS NEEDED: w/2 baths, d/w, free w/d. Make $5‑25 per survey. www.‑ $1,950. www.buckeyeabodes.‑ com. 378‑8271

Help Wanted General

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 Sales/Marketing

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Help Wanted Tutors ABA ThERAPIST wanted! ABA therapist wanted to teach academic and behaviorial/so‑ cial skills to 5 year old boy with high functioning autism. Pay rate is $12/hr. and sessions are in 3 hr. blocks. Paid training, must be very enthusiastic, posi‑ tive, and able to follow through with behavioral plans. E‑mail me at calicejackson@gmail.‑ com for more information. Cathy Jackson

For Sale Automotive AARoN BuYS Cars! Ca$h to‑ day! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268‑CARS (2277).

For Sale Furniture/ Appliances

WE NEEd a reliable, friendly team player! Experience pre‑ ferred but not required. Hours needed, Two evening a week 3pm to 6pm every Friday and Saturday 9am to 3pm. Please e‑mail polarisfamilydental@ya‑ ATTENTIoN LANdLoRdS! or fax resume 614‑ Need help leasing or in need of 848‑6434. quality property management? Call 1st Place Realty at 429‑ 0960.

For Sale Real Estate

BARTENdER oPENINGS. No experience required. Earn $250 per shift. Call 740‑205‑ 6432

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

douBLE ChECK Repair Ser‑ vices. Refrigeration, Heating, & Air Conditioning. 258‑9508

Automotive Services ToM & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow‑ ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjer‑

Legal Services

AFFoRdABLE IMMIGRATIoN Attorney ‑ Akron, OH. Law Of‑ fices of Farhad Sethna. Work‑ Family‑Green Cards‑Deporta‑ tion.Big City Service, Small Town Fees. www.usimmigra‑ <http://www.usimmigra‑> Toll Free ‑ 1‑877‑7US‑VISA (787‑8472). CARIE MARSh Ehrenborg, Attorney at Law Practice focused on adoption law. Providing birth parent ser‑ vices, public and private agency adoption services, in‑ terstate adoption services.

Resumé Services FREE RESuME Review‑Visit www.advanced‑

Tutoring Services A MATh tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Busi‑ ness College Math. Teaching/‑ tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 294‑ 0607.

ACCouNTING TuToR AMIS 211 212 310 FINANCE BUSFIN 420 522 620 721 http://www.‑

FREE ACCouNTING tutorials!

FRENCh TEAChER/TuToR available for all your French lan‑ guage needs Beginner /Ad‑ TuToRS NEEdEd $20 p/h All vanced level.Contact Mo (614)‑ Sub/Grades Especially Test 589‑2926 momoseck@hotmail.‑ com Prep. (614) 746‑0128.

oSu PhYSICIAN seeking per‑ sonal assistant. Web de‑ sign/blog design experience 2PC. QuEEN Pillowtop Mat‑ preferred. Work from home. tress Set Brand New $175 Can 614‑202‑7468 with questions. Deliver 614‑432‑7565

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

General Services

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

Travel/ Vacation

RETIREd CoLLEGE Instructor with thirty years of teaching ex‑ perience will tutor in Chemistry and Physics. $40/hr. Call Nick at 614.893.5565

Business Opportunities TuRN $275 into $10,000 be‑ fore spring break. www.super‑ @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. www.gasproper‑ Garage for lease. 112/114 King Ave. 118 King Ave. 87 E. Lane

General Miscellaneous GARAGES AVAILABLE for rent, 87 E Lane Ave & 112 King Ave. Please call G.A.S. Properties 614‑263‑2665 www.‑

Announcements/ Notice

ThE uLTIMATE Part‑Time Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your re‑ sume. 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. 800‑ 867‑5018

A dEVoTEd married couple promises your baby uncondi‑ tional love & endless opportuni‑ ties. Expenses paid. Please call Janet & Charlie 1‑800‑315‑ 3398.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

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. Monday February 8, 2010


Monday February 8, 2010


Which came first: The birth certificate or letter of intent?

results SATURDAY North Dakota 7, Women’s Hockey 2 Nebraska-Omaha 4, Men’s Hockey 3

SPORTS editor

Iowa 194.925, Women’s Gymnastics 193.025

SUNDAY Wrestling 37, Northwestern 6 Men’s Tennis 6, North Carolina 1 Women’s Tennis 7, Virginia 0 ZACK MEISEL

Men’s Basketball 68, Iowa 58 Women’s Basketball 86, Penn State 73

upcoming MONDAY Women’s Golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

Evan Turner fights off a pair of Iowa defenders on his way to the basket during OSU’s 68-58 win Sunday.

Bucks blow by Iowa, move toward top of standings

TUESDAY Women’s Golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

WEDNESDAY Men’s Basketball v. Indiana 6:30pm @ Bloomington, Ind.

Ohio State 68

Women’s Golf: Northrop Grumman Regional Challenge TBA @ Palos Verdes, Calif.

DOUG DILILLO Lantern reporter


Don’t look now, but the Big Ten race is wide open. The Ohio State men’s basketball team beat Iowa, 68-58 on Sunday, and with a Michigan State loss on Saturday night,

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

big ten leaders MEN’S BASKETBALL

Firing leaves many questions Hitchcock deserved the boot

MEN’S BASKETBALL Rebounds per game 1. Evan Turner, Ohio State 2. Mike Davis, Illinois 3. Draymond Green, Michigan State 4. DeShawn Sims, Michigan 5. Robbie Hummel, Purdue 6. JaJuan Johnson, Purdue 7. John Shurna, Northwestern 8. Manny Harris, Michigan 9. Mike Tisdale, Illinois 10. Ralph Sampson III, Minnesota

9.4 8.5 8.3 7.5 7.2 6.9 6.7 6.4 6.2 6.2

WOMEN’S BASKETBALL Points per game 1. Jantel Lavender, Ohio State 2. Tyra Grant, Penn State 3. Jenna Smith, Illinois 4. Jori Davis, Indiana 5. Samantha Prahalis, Ohio State 6. Amy Jaeschke, Northwestern 7. Jaime Printy, Iowa 8. Brittany Rayburn, Purdue 9. Alyssa Karel, Wisconsin 10. Kamille Wahlin, Iowa

20.9 19.2 18.2 17.5 16.1 16.0 15.1 15.0 14.1 14.0

Follow @Lanternspts24_7 on Twitter for OSU sports updates

continued as Recruit on 2B

continued as Iowa on 2B


More to blame than the coach

After 59 games, Blue Jackets head coach Ken Hitchcock was ÿnally ÿred. For many, it comes as no surprise. For others, Hitchcock was a scapegoat for guilty parties all around. But if you know anything about last season’s playoff berth and this season’s continued disappointment, Hitchcock’s departure should seem like a long-overdue farewell. Ultimately, the problem lies herein: When you build a program enough to ÿnally reach the playoffs, you send a message to fans and the NHL community that you’re becoming a legitimate team that can be taken seriously. Yes, the Jackets are a newer program among teams with long-standing histories. Yes, the Jackets have the right to build a program for a few years and work out the kinks. No one holds that against any new team starting from the ground up. But once you make it to the playoffs, it’s like a signal to the executives and stakeholders in the NHL that maybe you’re ready to be a respectable contender in

continued as Fair on 4B


Photo courtesy of MCT

After being fired by the Columbus Blue Jackets, coach Ken Hitchcock said he isn’t planning on immediately returning to coaching.

What’s next for Hitch? JOSHUA A. DAVIDSON Lantern reporter With Ken Hitchcock having been dispatched by the Columbus Blue Jackets, the question remains: What’s next for the Edmonton, Alberta, native? The immediate answer is the Olympics. But as far as a future coaching position in the NHL, the answer isn’t so clear. “My focus right now is obviously on the Olympics,” Hitchcock said in a press conference last Thursday. Hitchcock will join Red Wings coach Mike Babcock’s staff coaching the Canadian team. The Olympics in Vancouver will be Hitchcock’s third stint with the Canadian team, having coached them in Salt Lake City, Utah, in 2006 and Nagano, Japan, in 2002. Following the Olympics, there’s no doubt teams will be interested in Hitchcock’s services. The stoic 58-year-old has 500 career wins as an NHL coach. Hitchcock has also led three teams to the playoffs, including a Stanley Cup Championship in 1999, when he was coaching Dallas. However, Hitchcock isn’t sure he’ll jump back into coaching, as he did after being ÿred twice previously. After being let go by Dallas, Hitchcock immediately joined forces with the

continued as Coach on 4B

SPORTS Columnist

19.7 19.1 18.3 17.8 17.2 17.0 16.5 15.6 15.5 15.4

displayed his stunning ability to beat defenders with his ball handling, quickness and body control. At times the Schottenstein Center crowd erupted and at others they were left in awe by the Player of the Year candidate. “You probably saw about what he is,” Iowa coach Todd Lickliter said. “It’s not unique to us, what happened. He’s tough to contain. I’m going to state the obvious here, but when he was out they were a good team

SPORTS Columnist

Points per game 1. Evan Turner, Ohio State 2. Talor Battle, Penn State 3. Manny Harris, Michigan 4. John Shurna, Northwestern 5. E’Twaun Moore, Purdue 6. DeShawn Sims, Michigan 7. Robbie Hummel, Purdue 8. Kalin Lucas, Michigan State 9. Trevon Hughes, Wisconsin 10. Demetri McCamey, Illinois

Iowa 58

the Buckeyes and several other teams are jockeying for position. “It’s wide open and that’s why you really have to take care of business on your home court,” junior guard Jon Diebler said. “It wasn’t the prettiest game, but we won.” Junior guard Evan Turner led OSU with 32 points, seven rebounds and ÿve assists. Turner was 12 of 22 shooting, and didn’t commit any turnovers. It was the most shot attempts Turner has taken in his career. Several times, Turner

If only Benny “The Jet” Rodriguez would have been born a few years later. The neighborhood home run king and future Los Angeles Dodger from “The Sandlot” could have avoided years of backyard stickball. These days, scouts clamor over teenagers with that much talent. By the age of 12, Rodriguez could have inked a full ride to the school of his choice. Coach Lane Kifÿn arrived at his new school, USC, just in time to land one of the top recruiting classes in the nation last week. But Kifÿn didn’t waste any time in locking up future classes either; he offered 13-year-old David Sills from Bear, Del., a scholarship. Just after placing the ÿnishing touches on his 2010 recruiting class, Kifÿn turned his attention to his 2015 group. Before the frosty, bleached tips of Sills’ hair could dry, the seventh-grader had locked up his collegiate future, though even he seems perplexed by the ridiculous ordeal. “This is so crazy and out of nowhere,” the 5-foot-11-inch “phenom” said. Plenty can happen in ÿve years. Five years ago, Jack Bauer was busy capturing and interrogating terrorists. Five years ago, Tiger Woods was happily married and faithful to his wife, Elin. Well, maybe. Five years ago, Ohio State was sitting near the top of the college football world after defeating Notre Dame 34-20 in the Fiesta Bowl. Just ask Buckeye Nation, three BCS Bowl Game losses later, about how much can transpire over the course of half a decade. Five years from now, Sills may have thrown

The word accountability seems simple enough to deÿne. If you are in charge and things start to go south, you will be called upon for an explanation. If that explanation isn’t good enough, accountability may demand that you pay with your job. In a sports franchise, it’s often difÿcult to ascertain precisely where blame lies. Columbus Blue Jackets general manager Scott Howson said there were plenty of responsible parties for the regression this season’s team has shown from its playoff form a year ago. “We’re all responsible for the performance of this team this season,” Howson said during Wednesday’s press conference announcing coach Ken Hitchcock’s ÿring. “Management, players and coaches.” Howson’s seemed to lay blame equally across all facets of the organization. And yet the only person left holding the pink slip at the end of the day was Hitchcock. Much was made of Hitchcock’s tendency to overload his younger players with information and punish them for their

continued as Unfair on 4B 1B

sports Recruit from 1B





Ohio State









of 13-year-old makes mockery of college football recruiting

Ohio State #


21 G E. Turner




Reb Ast






Pts 32

44 G W. Buford








F J. Diebler








F D. Lighty







52 C D. Lauderdale 0-0










- K. Madsen








25 G E. May








G C. Payne







24 F A. Fuller














50 F J. Cole







34 - J. Lickliter







Iowa #

G M. Gatens

Reb Ast


44 - B. Cougill







15 - D. Bawinkel







ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

Forward David Lighty drives to the basket during OSU’s win over Iowa. Lighty finished with nine points.

Iowa from 1B


in contention for Big Ten title but when he came back it was elevated to one of the best in the nation.” Turner got help from the usual cast of Buckeyes, including Diebler with 12 and Sophomore guard William Buford and junior forward David Lighty with nine apiece. For the most part, most everything that was done by the Buckeyes went through Turner. The Buckeyes and Hawkeyes battled much of the ÿrst half. Much like the top of the Big Ten

race, the ÿrst half was highly contested with neither team asserting themselves. Late in the ÿrst, however, the Bucks had a sequence that turned the momentum in their favor. The Buckeyes led 28-25 when Iowa’s Cully Payne had a free lane to the hoop for an uncontested dunk before Lighty caught him from behind and timed a block perfectly to reject the ball out of bounds. After stealing the ball on the ensuing possession, Turner found Buford, who hammered the ball home as the crowded exploded. Ahead by ÿve going at halftime, the Buckeyes used a

9-2 run after the break to push their lead into double-digits. Turner scored 20 of his 32 points in the second half as OSU put the game away early. OSU didn’t have its greatest game shooting, going only 2-13 from behind the arc, but the Buckeyes’ mistake-free basketball allowed them to control the game. OSU has played smart of late, averaging 6.5 turnovers in their last two victories. With the Big Ten championship now truly up for grabs, the Buckeyes are playing their best basketball and have arguably the best player in the country. For a team that looked as if the season

could get away from them early, OSU and Turner, who have won their last seven Big Ten games, are looking dialed in. “It’s cool to see the ball go through the net,” Turner said about getting into a zone. “For a moment, you feel unstoppable. You feel like you can do almost anything. You’re attacking and not being attacked and that’s good in anything you do.” Turner’s return to form has elevated the Buckeyes. If he can lead them through another rough stretch of four road games out of the next ÿve, he and the Buckeyes could both be celebrating some prestigious

accolades, including a Big Ten championship. “If there’s one out there better than [Turner], then I look forward to seeing him,” Matta said. “He’s playing really well right now.” Turner and the rest of the Buckeyes are playing well, and with less then a month left in the Big Ten, OSU is starting to do exactly what it needs to do at exactly the right time. “I’ve got faith this team can do anything,” Turner said. “We control our own destiny. We decide what goes on. If we stay focused and play Ohio State basketball, we can do anything.”

away his football career in favor of high school show choir. Five years from now, Sills may have derailed his academic career by crashing and burning on the ACT or SAT. Five years from now, Sills may be married to his high school prom date and have three kids, choosing to forgo college and obtain a 9-to-5 job in order to support his family. How can coaches and scouts accurately judge a kid who lacks developed muscles and has yet to hit his major growth spurt? Maybe coaches should at least wait until the prospect has suffered through his ÿrst outbreak of acne or until his voice deepens. This isn’t the ÿrst time that a little tyke has been hounded by scouts and offered the world, and it certainly won’t be the last. So much money is poured into stud fees in horse racing that it’s probably only a matter of time before this practice catches on with humans. An auction for the right to offer a scholarship to any potential children that Terrelle Pryor fathers could raise thousands. Before we know it, the era of male and female athletes joining together just to produce top-of-the-line athletes will be upon us. At the end of the day, Kifÿn can rest easy, knowing who his quarterback will be ÿve years from now. But maybe he should focus more on who will man the huddle for the Trojans until his middle-school sweetheart graduates.

The Lantern is looking for an

Advertising Sales Manager Position available starting Spring Quarter

KATHY CUBERT / Lantern photographer

Center Andrea Walker backs down a defender during Ohio State’s 89-56 win over UNC-Greensboro Nov. 25.

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.


Woman behind the scenes: Walker makes most out of senior season

Ohio State 86

Penn State 73

JOSH JORDAN Lantern reporter Senior Andrea Walker has seen it all in her four years playing basketball at Ohio State, but this season has been her most productive yet. Walker has already matched or surpassed her highest career output in rebounds, points and assists with six games still remaining, but her stat line won’t be compared with the best players in the nation. Walker has played backup to two of the best centers in OSU history while on the team: Jessica Davenport and junior Jantel Lavender. “I don’t really care about minutes. As long as our team is winning, I’m happy here,” Walker said. “I think that I’ve gotten better playing against the best centers.” Walker’s 6-foot-5-inch frame allows her to dominate smaller players while on the ° oor, but it also helps her to push Lavender to the brink in practice to help her get better. Sometimes, it can become a little more than just a practice. “I think there have been days where me and [Walker] get really physical. We get mad at each other sometimes,” Lavender said. “I think we make

each other better everyday … because we always play each other hard.” Walker also has to play the role of senior, one of only four on the team, to help get OSU through the tough times of the season, like the past couple weeks. She does so not only with her words, but also her play, as she recorded 28 minutes and 15 points, her highest totals of the season, in OSU’s 67-62 loss to Indiana on Jan. 31. Walker has really been part of the rise of OSU women’s basketball. Since her freshman year, OSU has had 100 wins and 19 losses and has made the NCAA Tournament each year. Her freshman and sophomore years, OSU was ousted in the ÿrst round of the NCAA Tournament, but in her junior year they advanced to the Sweet 16. Although she doesn’t make headlines, her team feels that people don’t understand how good she really is. “I think people don’t give her enough praise and attention. I think she’s long and can block shots,” Lavender said. “People don’t give her enough attention as far as recognizing her abilities to defend the post and alter people’s shots. She can score in the post just as well as anybody.” Walker has had better averages in almost every statistical category since starting Big Ten play, one of only a few players on the team to do so. The Buckeyes will need her production to continue as they enter a tough stretch in their schedule over the next ÿve games when they face Purdue, Wisconsin and Michigan State. OSU lost to Purdue once already and didn’t put away Wisconsin or Michigan State until late in the game when they last played.

Monday February 8, 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 Grandmotherly nickname 5 Hershey’s caramel candy 9 John who married Pocahontas 14 The yoke’s on them 15 In the sack 16 Sci-fi staple 17 Small salamander 18 Therapist’s response 19 Domesticated 20 Pool legend portrayed by Jackie Gleason in “The Hustler” 23 1860s White House nickname 25 Midsection muscles, briefly 26 Pecan or cashew 27 Mingle at the party 28 NBA center who was a three-time MVP 34 Big name in elevators 36 Spider’s creation 37 Shoe without laces, e.g. 38 Emulate Rembrandt 39 Holliday of the Old West 41 Lady’s man 42 It’s in the eye of the beholder 45 Caveman Alley 47 Top draft status 48 Wild West show markswoman 51 __ Lanka

52 Food from a shell 53 Female sheep 54 Immigrant’s subj. 55 Meteors, and what 20-, 28- and 48-Across all are 61 Dog from Wales 62 Supermodel Macpherson 63 Hops drier 66 Fire station signal 67 Age, as tires 68 “__, be a pal!” 69 Actress Zellweger 70 Stitches 71 Mild-mannered Clark Down 1 Oui’s opposite 2 Gave the __: fired 3 Arizonan’s neighbor 4 Naysayer 5 Word with trout or sherbet 6 Fixated 7 Majors and Trevino 8 Old music halls 9 Sound from a woodpecker 10 Name of several Norwegian kings 11 Peru’s capital 12 Tootsies 13 Conclusions

21 War site during LBJ’s presidency 22 Antacid brand 23 One-celled organism 24 Attacked by Dracula, say 29 Novel on the Net 30 Kid’s interlocking block 31 Ali Baba’s magical command 32 California NFL team, briefly 33 Involve 35 Feng __: Chinese aesthetic system 40 Picnic side 43 Line on a golf course schedule 44 Hindu mystic 46 Tin alloys 49 Former V.P. Spiro and family 50 Affirmative vote 55 Al Capone feature 56 Sock darner’s target 57 Algerian port 58 Giant who’s not jolly 59 Joy 60 Heavy metal is a subgenre of it 64 Leif, to Eric the Red 65 Blowup letters?

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Your habit of overworking catches up with you. During the next few months you’ll benefit from scheduled rest breaks -- on a daily basis, if possible. Allow ideas to grow naturally. In this way you reach your goals through minor sacrifices while sticking to your values. 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 an 8 -- Your goal is to move forward with a group decision. Others have different plans. Expect a power play backstage, with the outcome resolved in the final act. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 7 -- Concepts that bubble to the surface require the use of your many talents. Don’t be shy about sharing ideas with the new kid on the block. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 7 -- You get lots of ideas about artistic touches in practical situations. There’s no limit to your creative imagination. Try a new recipe for dinner tonight. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 6 -- The love you feel needs to be out where others can share it. Just say what you’ve been holding in. Responses provide pleasant surprises. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 6 -- You want to achieve success and you’re willing to do the work. Unpack your thoughts so you can see all the possibilities. Then choose.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is an 8 -- You started the creative flow yesterday. Now take it with you to school or work. Apply your unique perspective to traditional methodologies. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- A female sparks your imagination with creative ways to show off a design or product. Sleep on it and make your final decision later. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is an 8 -- Someone wants to go in a new direction. Think long and hard before you do. Your gut tells you to stay on your plotted course. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 7 -- Although you wish you were on vacation today, you discover that careful attention to the feelings of others allows you to get through the day unscathed. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- See? That investment in romance paid off! Now spend time preparing delicious rewards for everyone you invite to the party. You can keep the surprise a secret. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 7 -- Everything will be perfect today if you can find a way to say exactly what you mean the first time. This is no easy task, and there are no do-overs (until later). PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 5 -- You awaken with passion, or maybe you had a sensational dream. Tell your partner or closest friend in order to get practical feedback about where to go with those wild feelings.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

Monday February 8, 2010



Fair from 1B

Unfair from 1B

Jackets failing

Interim coach

to meet raised expectations

taking over the helm for NHL team for the first time

the league. The next season should be a step forward, not a jog a mile back. Last season the Jackets went 41-31-10 in 82 games for 92 points. That’s an adequate showing for a team that was ÿnally breaking through. The Jackets boasted 11 shutouts and were only shut out six times. They ended the season fourth in the Central Division and 16th in the League out of 30 teams. That’s not bad, especially when the Western Conference houses a majority of the best teams in the league. At the time of Hitchcock’s ÿring, the Jackets were 23-27-9 with a total of 55 points on the season. While they’re 13-9-5 at home, they’re a disappointing 10-18-4 on the road. If that’s not enough, they went 2-9-5 in December and only 7-7 in January. Now, you might be thinking, the season isn’t over yet and it’s too early to criticize and compare. But you have to take into account where they stand compared to last year. In the Western Conference, the Jackets are 14th out of 15 teams. In the league standings, they’re 26th out of 30 teams. They currently sit nine points out of a playoff spot in conference. Can we say “letdown?” But here’s the real kicker. While 18th in the league in goals for, the Jackets have fallen apart in the defensive zone, ranking 29th out of 30 teams in goals against. For a coach that is known for his defensiveminded planning, to be 29th in the league is ridiculous. An even bigger indicator of a downward spiral is attendance. While the recession plays a role in diminishing numbers, after a playoff berth, there is hype for next season. Ticket sales should go up. But out of 27 home games this season, 16 of them have amassed crowds of less than 15,000. That’s 60 percent of home games pulling in less than 80 percent of seats. With 85.7 percent attendance last season, the numbers show another downturn in Blue Jacket enthusiasm. While Steve Mason’s presence in goal has been dismal this season and the overall effort by the players is lacking, change needs to happen. General Manager Scott Howson said this season has been disappointing all around for fans and the responsibility rests with management, coaches and players. But after announcing Hitchcock’s departure, he explained the most obvious reason. Hitchcock “earned and received the opportunity to turn things around this season,” Howson said. “But unfortunately that has not happened and it has become apparent that change is in the best interest of our organization.” Change. An example would be when Philadelphia Flyers General Manager Paul Holmgren decided to ÿre coach John Stevens in late November. The team was 13-11-1 and had 27 points on the season. For a team expected to perform well throughout the regular season and compete for the Stanley Cup, .500 hockey was simply unacceptable and a change was necessary. Holmgren brought in Peter Laviolette to replace Stevens, and although the ÿrst few games under Laviolette showed no immediate response, in the past few weeks the Flyers have caught ÿre and are now in the playoff picture. For the Jackets, change is something they need to end the season on a different note. Howson said the necessary change wouldn’t come from trading or releasing players or uprooting management. For Hitchcock, his old-school style of coaching seems to be failing in an ever-changing, fast-paced age of hockey. To keep up, the Jackets made a change. A change for the better.

mistakes. Sports vernacular refers to such players as “kids,” so it’s understandable that the general public forgets that they are grown men, usually millionaires, and thus responsible for their own actions. If they quit on Hitchcock, and it’s becoming increasingly obvious that they did, where was the leadership in the dressing room? Where was team captain Rick Nash, or assistant captains Mike Commodore or Antoine Vermette to give a spark to the “kids?” Aren’t they the ones out on the ice turning over the pucks in their own zone and then laying down in times of adversity? Some may gloss over such a move as fatalism. The history of professional sports is replete with hair-trigger coaching changes. Hitchcock is now the 23rd coach to be ÿred since June 2008. That’s a turnover margin of 76 percent in a span of a little more than two years. No other sector of society could possibly survive that kind of business model, but in the world of pro sports it’s almost considered a given. Coaching changes such as this offend my sense of rationality. The coach brought in as a stop-gap replacement never has the samecaliber skill set as the one he is being asked to replace. In fact, the best example of the last time a coach was replaced mid-season with someone with a star-caliber track record was when Hitchcock took over for Gerard Gallant in the 2006 season. Hitchcock’s resume contains an overall record of 534-350-88, six divisional titles and one Stanley Cup Championship. Those credentials, even if he never coaches another game in the NHL, should be good enough to land him in the Hall of Fame. The man replacing him on an interim basis, Claude Noel, is assuming his ÿrst role as head coach in the NHL at the age of 54. He was a long-time head coach in the American Hockey League before taking an assistant’s position with Columbus in 2007. How can this be deemed progress by any level of measurement? Howson also harped that management was desperate to see Hitchcock succeed and gave him a very long leash. The problem with that rationale is that all the heavy lifting was already over. The Jackets had already been through the gauntlet of an unbalanced early-season schedule and were coming up on an extended home stand against some of the weaker NHL teams leading into the Olympic break. This would have afforded Columbus with some home-cooking in Nationwide Arena as well as some time for key players to recover from injuries. Now that the Jackets have won their ÿrst two games sans Hitchcock, as teams with newly ÿred coaches are wont to do on a short-term basis, it has become a self-fulÿlling prophecy. The vultures who have been calling for this move for some time now will sit back smugly and say, “I told you so.” In a season in which the playoffs have already faded like an ephemeral dream, what harm could have come from allowing Hitchcock to ÿnish out the season and then make a measured evaluation of the entire campaign? The man who cleaned up the mess left to him by Doug MacLean’s regime and led the team to its ÿrst playoff appearance deserved better. Howson’s words sounded like he thought so too, although his actions spoke vehemently otherwise. “He is an excellent coach,” Howson said. “He came to an organization in disarray and he’s leaving it in much better shape. He brought structure, credibility and legitimacy. He played a huge role in getting us to our playoff berth last season, and for that we are grateful.” Now don’t let the door hit you on the way out.

Photo courtesy of MCT

Ken Hitchcock didn’t get a chance to hoist the Stanley Cup with the Jackets, but he might remain with the organization as an adviser.

Coach from 1B

Hitchcock could stay in Blue Jackets organization as adviser

Philadelphia Flyers. And similarly, when he was cut loose by the Flyers, he was quickly picked up by the Jackets. But this time around the veteran Hitchcock says it might be different. “I’m not going to jump at the ÿrst job opportunity,” Hitchcock said. He went on to explain that he’s been in almost every coaching situation, from Stanley Cup contenders to teams building from the ground up. This time, Hitchcock says, the scenario would have to be perfect. “I think if it’s the right situation I would like to look at it,” Hitchcock said. But he also said he’s not rushing into anything, due in part to his connection to the Blue Jackets organization. “I feel a very personal obligation to the McConnell family and [Jackets president] Mike Priest,” Hitchcock said. “I have a contractual obligation, but it goes beyond that with Mike and myself. I feel like I started something here.” Hitchcock’s contract runs through 2011-2012, during which time he is due $1.33 million per year. But as he said, his ties are deeper than that. It’s believed Blue Jackets management will look to retain Hitchcock as an adviser if he doesn’t ÿnd work elsewhere this season. While that might create an awkward situation for all involved, a management position might be appealing to Hitchcock. “The next move I’d like to make is an organizational one,” Hitchcock said. “I don’t want to just be a coach. I’d like a long-term relationship.”


'*+,-' * * ) ( # ' $%&& 2 1"34' ./)01# '

+7 "05'14681 -,0( :8 ')






;' (.' 4.:'4,: 1' !!,'' ) )* , 7 ' + $#!&'( % 941(41 '5,,'=,:;'>,6 #"#"' " ,+ <1'<,:' '3,,>'"::#'?'! >"7A ': ,+ '>.@1'(, -,6.1#' ) , 7 ' # = @0, /)01#'

-.,,"+7,+/%&0 !)*%+)**%,-./0-1,2%.34/%5-6%-74/%5-68%199-6/:;


"#!"$%&%$'$"()*)&+, "-.,,"!&*%&,"()&/%&0")&1"(%**"2)3 "-.,,"1,(%4"+).1 "#!"5,.6%+,"+7).0,5 "#)4%!&8%1,"9:;"<,,".,<'&15

To get free downloads, plus nationwide ATM fee refunds, just do these simple things each month: make a minimum of 12 debit card signature based purchases per statement cycle, receive electronic statements, access online banking at least once during the month. Minimum amount to fund account is $50. Free iTunes downloads each month. Only available at America’s finest community banking institutions. Upper Arlington Branch (614) 326-2265


Worthington Branch (614) 438-5858

Earn iTunes® download refunds of $9.90 with initial account opening. Earn up to $4.95 in iTunes® download refunds each cycle the minimum qualifications are met. 5 and 10 downloads are based on $0.99 per download. Sales taxes may apply potentially reducing the number of downloads reimbursed. iTunes® must be purchased with your check card associated with your Kasasa Tunes account. ATM fee refunds up to $25 per statement cycle. iTunes is a trademark of Apple, Inc. The program is not endorsed by iTunes® or Apple® nor is there any actual or implied joint venture, partnership or relationship of any kind between the Bank and Apple’s® iTunes®.

Monday February 8, 2010

The Lantern Issue 2-8-10  

Issue of Ohio State's the Lantern for February 8, 2010.

The Lantern Issue 2-8-10  

Issue of Ohio State's the Lantern for February 8, 2010.