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Tuesday March 2, 2010 year: 130 No. 72 the student voice of

The Ohio State University campus



U.S. Bank drops off $1.05M check


Donation will be divided among Union and more than 900 Ohio State organizations CAITLIN O’NEIL Lantern reporter



Meet OSU’s top Star Wars buff

thelantern Ohio State students accepted a $1.05 million check Monday from U.S. Bank representative Dave Sceva at the new Ohio Union. Of the donation, $500,000 will go toward the new Union, with $550,000 going to the more than 900 student organizations at OSU. The Union is recognizing U.S. Bank’s donation by putting its name on a conference theater in the $118 million building. The U.S. Bank Conference Theater will host OUAB’s movie and lecture series, among other things, said Tracy Stuck, director of the Ohio Union. U.S. Bank will also open a branch and four ATMs in the new Union. “We’re delighted to take part in this celebration,” said Peter Weiler, senior vice president of development. “We have a lot to celebrate. This is a remarkable gift and we’re just very grateful.” U.S. Bank’s market president Dave Sceva welcomed students, Ohio Union and U.S. Bank representatives and OSU administrators with an “O-H!”


continued as U.S. Bank on 3A

ZACH TUGGLE / Lantern photographer

Dave Sceva of U.S. Bank presents a check of $1.05 million to the students of OSU Monday afternoon in the new Ohio Union.

Bored in Columbus? No excuse, site says MICHAEL TOBIN Lantern reporter


Farewell to Turner tonight?

In what could be star Evan Turner’s last home game, the Buckeyes will try to clinch a share of the Big Ten title

Comment on your favorite story online campus

Olympic TV tale has ties to OSU weather


The Web site that claims to be the guide to “everything” off-campus was made speciÿcally with college students in mind., which provides information on events, dining and discounts in Columbus, was developed in September 2009 to show college graduates that there is a reason to stay in Columbus, said Alison Pegg, Easy Columbus multimedia coordinator and Ohio State alumna. By incorporating student blogs, the “most updated part of the site,” runs on the premise that the best way to reach its audience — students — is through their peers. “We are really pushing the student voice,” Pegg said. The site employs “student ambassadors,” who write about their experiences with local restaurants and businesses. The site works with students from 11 colleges in central Ohio, according to a report by the Web site’s consulting ÿrm, Students from each of these schools, including OSU, contribute blogs to the site. The ÿrst blogger to join Easy Columbus was OSU student Rachel Sova, a fourth-year in journalism. Sova was recommended to the site as a wellconnected student by the Ofÿce of Student Life, where she is an intern, Sova said. “I blog about the little-known events around campus,” she said. “I think it is a really good way to get the word out there about OSU to the general public.”

continued as Easy on 3A

MELISSA BRAUNLIN / Lantern designer

Jesse Owens on short list to be represented in U.S. Capitol

high 31 low 24

SAMANTHA SMITH Lantern reporter


WE 33/23 scattered flurries TH 34/21 flurries FR 39/26 sunny SA 43/33 partly cloudy

Jesse Owens has been selected as a top 10 nominee to represent Ohio in the U.S. Capitol. Owens, an Ohio State graduate and four-time Olympic gold medal winner, has made the cut after Ohio politicians cut down a pool of 93 candidates to represent the state in the U.S. Capitol’s National Statuary Hall Collection. Two statues representing each state are housed in the hall, with former President James Garÿeld and former Ohio Gov. William Allen representing the state now. But the Ohio General Assembly decided to replace the statue of Allen because he opposed the emancipation of slavery. The original 93 nominees were proposed by Ohioans through e-mails, letters, phone calls and presentations, legislative aide Kristin Strobel said.

All recommendations were accepted as nominees. The six members of the Assembly’s National Statuary Committee narrowed the list by ranking their top 10 preferences. Committee members are appointed by Senate members and the Speaker of the House. The members presented JESSE OWENS a variety of reasons for choosing Owens, Strobel said, but learned a lot about him after visiting Ohio State in November. Owens’ family and a Columbus Dispatch sports columnist were among the speakers in favor of Owens. “Jesse Owens is not only a nationally recognized athlete with Ohio roots, but he exempliÿes Ohio

values of hard work and determination,” said Sen. Mark Wagoner in a press release. “Here we have yet another great Ohioan with the credentials to represent our state in the U.S. Capitol.” The public will be able to vote on the statue from March 20 to June 12 at polling locations across Ohio. Other top 10 nominees include Harriet Beecher Stowe, Ulysses S. Grant and Thomas Edison. Voters can cast a ballot by visiting the Ohio Historical Society, the Cincinnati Museum Center or the Western Reserve Historical Society. The public vote will not decide the winner but will in° uence the committee’s ÿnal decision. The State House will also host a polling station for students who can’t make it to any of the other locations, Strobel said. The ÿnal selection will be made in early July.


campus Stress may help, not hinder immune system, study says eaRLe hOLLanD OSU Research Communications

Photo courtesy Jessica Kinman

Riders take off at last year’s Pelotonia bike tour in columbus on aug. 28. in its first year, Pelotonia raised more than $4.5 million for cancer research. all proceeds are donated directly to the Ohio state University comprehensive cancer center — James cancer hospital and solo ve Research institute.

Students get involved with Pelotonia bike tour chRis GRaBeR Lantern reporter After raising more than $4.5 million for cancer research in its first year, the Columbus bike tour Pelotonia is hoping to boost Ohio State student involvement this year with the Pelotonia Team. Pelotonia is sponsoring a 12-hour Spin-A-Thon May 22. The spring event will be the first spring event for Pelotonia at OSU and the first event aimed toward students. “Simply put, we want to get more students involved in raising money,” Pelatonia spokeswoman Jessica Kinman said. The Spin-A-Thon “is geared at non-riders and funds raised from this will go directly to the James [Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute],” said Colleen Ross, student overall for the Student Pelotonia Team. This is the first year for the student team and Ross said she hopes that having an event in the spring will raise awareness for Pelotonia. She Sponsored By: The Lantern also said she hopes to create a student presence for Pelotonia the Spin-a-Thon andJournalism future Donorthrough Registration inside student-led events. Ross, who started the student team at OSU, March 15th beganMonday, riding a year ago after her aunt, best friend’s mother other 10andAM – 4family PMfriends were diagnosed

with cancer. Ross had no biking experience before Pelotonia. “Everyone is affected by cancer in some way,” Ross said. “I am riding for people that I know that have been affected in my life.” The cost for a student team to participate in the Spin-A-Thon is $100 and each team can have as many as 12 members. Teammates will ride at separate times but one member must be on the spinning cycle at all times. Pelotonia’s second-annual bike tour, which takes place in August, recently opened registration. All proceeds from the bike tour go to the OSU Comprehensive Cancer Research Center, including the James Cancer Hospital and Solove Research Institute. “Cancer is only one word made of hundreds of diseases,” said Lance Armstrong, cancer survivor and seven-time winner of the Tour de France, during a speech in Columbus for Pelotonia. Armstrong was one of 2,265 riders who participated in August. He was also joined by OSU football coach Jim Tressel and President E. Gordon Gee. Student riders are expected to raise a minimum of $500 for Pelotonia’s August event, while all other riders were expected to raise $1,000. Building Additional information about Pelotonia can be found at, and for more information about the OSU student team, contact Ross at


For Appointments: Call 1-800-RED-CROSS or visit (sponsor code: buckeyes) *** Celebrate National Red Cross month by volunteering or donating blood! *** If you last donated on or before January 18th, you may be eligible Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental permission in some states), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students First 6-week session and May 17–June 25 8-week session June 14–August 6 other donors 18 AND YOUNGER also have to meet certain height Second 6-week session June 28–August 6 and weight requirements. Please bring your Red Cross blood donor card or other form of positive ID when you comeFAQs? to donate. or call 1.877.650.8165

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A new study using mice suggests that a repeated stressful situation that triggers the animals’ natural “fight-or-flight” response may actually enhance their ability to fight disease when re-exposed to the same pathogen. The study showed that the stressed mice had a 10-fold increase in their resistance to an influenza infection, and that this protection lasted at least up to three months after the stressful episodes. While appearing to clash with years of findings that showed stressful situations can lower an individual’s immune response, the new work actually does not. Instead, it offers new insight into the fine balance the immune system maintains to protect against disease. The report, carried in the current issue of the Journal of Immunology, describes new work emerging from Ohio State University’s Institute for Behavioral Medicine Research. “Not all stress suppresses the immune system,” explained John Sheridan, professor of oral biology and associate director of the IBMR. “Some stressors actually give rise to enhanced immune responses.” Led by former doctoral student Jacqueline Mays, now a postdoctoral fellow at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, the research capitalized on the natural pecking order that evolves when mice are housed together. Normally, a group of mice will develop a hierarchy with the more aggressive mice being dominant and the less aggressive, more submissive. In the experiment, Mays and Sheridan placed groups of five mice in cages and allowed them to establish dominance within those groups for six days. Then they added a sixth, highly aggressive mouse to the group for two hours for each of the next six days. The more aggressive mouse would fight and defeat each of the others in the group establishing dominance and disrupting the current hierarchy, Sheridan said. “There is a phenomenon called learned helplessness which is associated with depression. The repeated defeats each of the mice experienced actually modeled this learned helplessness and led to behavioral changes,” Sheridan explained. “In humans who are depressed, we see elevated levels of cytokines like interleukin-6 and we see the same thing in this mouse model.”

One day after the aggressive mice were removed from the groups, the remaining mice were infected with a strain of influenza virus. Blood and tissue samples from the mice were assayed routinely, and antibody responses, T-cell populations and other measures of immune function were monitored over the next six weeks. At the end of this period, Sheridan said, the mice had substantially higher-than-expected populations of specific T-cells — key players in the immune response — and provided the animals with enhanced “immune memory” to better resist subsequent infections by the same pathogen. “We believe the social stressor the mice experienced led to an increase in the frequency of the virus-specific T-cells needed to ward off the disease,” he said. Flu vaccines routinely generate an immune response to surface proteins on the virus and those proteins can change from year to year, Mays said. A vaccine keyed to a T-cell response — such as the response shown in this research — might potentially confer a broader immunity against more types of the same virus, something that might be effective for more than just one year. While the findings from animal studies may not always translate into progress for humans, Mays says she can see a parallel for humans to what the mice faced in this research. “These mice essentially lost their place in their social hierarchy. The dominant individuals were no longer dominant, they didn’t know who was in charge or what was going on” she said. She pointed to a similar situation for humans in the workplace when the hierarchy shifts and workers can feel intense short-term stress. Mays explained that humans interpret their environment at a different level than do rodents, so it doesn’t take as aggressive of an interaction for humans to activate some of the same stress responses that these mice were experiencing. Mays said a similar intense, short-term stressful situation might face military recruits who began their basic training. This research was supported in part by the National Institute of Mental Health and the National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research. Along with Mays and Sheridan, Michael Bailey, Nicole Powell, Tracey Papenfuss and David Padgett, all from Ohio State, and John Hunzeker from Penn State University and Erik Karlsson from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, worked on the project.

BLOOD DRIVE Monday, March 15th 10am-4pm Donor Registration inside Journalism Building. Bloodmobile on Neil Ave For Appointments Call 1-800-RED-CROSS or visit (sponsor code: buckeyes) If you last donated on or before January 18th, you may be eligible

Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental permission in some states), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. High school students and other donors 18 AND YOUNGER also have to meet certain height and weight requirements. Please bring your Red Cross blood donor card or other form of positive ID when you come to donate.

Sponsored by


Tuesday March 2, 2010

lanternstaff Editor:

Everdeen Mason

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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.

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Corrections will be printed in this space.


Issue 71/Monday A story about the new Ohio Union (“US Bank to give more than $1M to Union,” March 1) stated that the new building cost $118. It actually cost $118 million. The story also states that U.S. Bank made two contributions to the Union totaling $1.05 million. The bank actually made only one contribution totaling that amount.

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

The U.S. Bank Theater is one of many new facilities in the new Ohio Union, scheduled to open Mar. 29.

U.S. Bank from 1A

‘We will spend it all,’ Gee says of U.S. Bank donation

“We’re bringing together the greatest bank in America, and the greatest university in the land,” Sceva said. Sceva, an alumnus of OSU, described visiting the 614.292.8634

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McDonald’s and meeting rooms in the old Union as a student. “This joint looks nothing like the old one,” Sceva said. “I only wish I was 25 years younger.” OSU President E. Gordon Gee stepped into the building for the ÿrst time for the ceremony. “We appreciate what you do by making a big bank feel small,” Gee said. “It’s a major commitment that U.S. Bank would step up in this way. We accept this with gratitude. We will spend it all.”

Dan Caterinicchia 614.247.8437

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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 its 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¢


ZACH TUGGLE / Lantern photographer

The South Campus Gateway is home to notable University District businesses such as Aveda, Barnes and Noble and Cold Stone Creamery.

Easy from 1A

Site meant to enlighten students about locales that could be overlooked

Student ambassadors from area colleges and other staff members update the site multiple times every day. The site highlights areas of Columbus that students might otherwise miss. “Parts of Columbus that are not on High Street go missed by Ohio State students, such as Grandview and the German Village,” Pegg said. “It is easy to go to the Arena District or the Short North because they’re on the COTA bus route.”

Former OSU staff’s Sept. 11 tale broadcast during Games RICK SCHANZ Lantern reporter


Compensation up to $5,000. Wanted to Help Infertile Couples Healthy Women, Ages 21-32, Non smokers, are eligible. All donations anonymous. Commitment of 6-8 weeks. Apply @ or call 614-451-2280 Tuesday March 2, 2010

Easy Columbus is divided into categories by area, or “student zones,” as they are called on the site, and also by activity. Users can browse either way. There are six activity categories on the site, including “Eat,” “Shop,” “Listen,” “Do,” “Caffeinate” and “Discount.” “The best part of the site is how things are broken up by interest,” Pegg said. “You can search based on what you want to do or where you want to go.” Since its launch, the site has received an average of more than 10,000 views a day, Pegg said. “I think the Web site is awesome,” said Kelson Mathias, a ÿfth-year in welding engineering. “I use it every time I want to go out and use the coupons regularly.”

The Olympics were more than a celebration of athletics. The spectacle also provided a chance to witness the extraordinary feats of ordinary people. Shirley Brooks-Jones, a retired Ohio State staff member, was featured in a televised story on NBC during the Games, which concluded Sunday. The story was originally slated to air during the closing ceremonies. However, the nearly two-hour segment ran at 4:40 p.m. Saturday to replace delayed sporting events, said Martha Filipic, technical editor for OSU’s College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences. Brooks-Jones’ story began on Sept. 11, 2001, when, after attending a meeting in Denmark, she boarded a plane to return to the United States. Her plane was diverted to Gander International Airport in Newfoundland,

Canada. A total of 38 planes carrying around 7,000 passengers were rerouted to Gander, BrooksJones told The Athens Messenger. A half-hour outside of Gander, the almost 4,000-person community of Lewisporte SHIRLEY BROOKSwelcomed many of the JONES passengers, providing them with food and shelter during their extended layover. Brooks-Jones, who was an assistant to the vice president of OSU’s College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences, said in an interview with Cabot Rea, “They had very little in terms of monetary things. But, boy, they had the biggest hearts, and they wouldn’t let anyone pay for anything.” Overwhelmed by Lewisporte’s generosity, Brooks-Jones voiced her desire to repay them

somehow on her return ° ight back to the U.S. on Sept. 14. A man on the plane suggested a college scholarship, but she wanted something more. Brooks-Jones decided to create an endowed scholarship fund, which she set up through the Columbus Foundation. She collected more than $15,000 in pledges from fellow passengers on Sept. 14, and with the help of later donations the fund has grown to nearly $1 million. She has presented 111 scholarships to individuals in the province of Newfoundland and Labrador. “We don’t want them to ever forget how grateful we were for helping us in our hour of need,” Brooks-Jones said in an interview with Filipic. In 2007, Brooks-Jones was the ÿrst American to be inducted into the Order of Newfoundland and Labrador, the highest honor in the province.

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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.

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Prepayment is Required for All Ads (unless credit has been established) 1516 Neil Ave. Grad Building, 1 block to Med School, gas/DEADLINE FOR PLACEMENT OF NEW ADS: NOON, 2 Working Days$500+/MO (Mon-Fri) prior to publication electric included, quiet, best Lo1540 Neil Ave.1 bdrm flats ‑ starting at $325pp, cation, call 885-3588 avail for fall. Modern Bldg. 1-2 bedroom apartments, 290 reNt. Business OfficehOUSeS Open: Mon -FOr Fri, 8:00am - 5:00pm Phone: 292-2031 ext. 42161 / FAX: 614-292-3722 across from med. school re- E. Lane, 320 E. 17th, 331, E. 3 Bedroom $975 4 CertiFied LIFEGUARDS Walk-in Ads Accepted: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 4:30pm W. ceramic 18th Ave.18th, Rm. 12th 211 Journalism modeled units w/242 crpt, near High, Bldg. Available 46 E. Maynard Ave. Applications now being actile flr, A/C, lndry, Off St. pkg; for fall, newly-remodeled, hard2 Bedroom $750 cepted for summer season at CLASSIFIED LINE AD - REGULAR TYPE CLASSIFIED DISPLAY some with sun deck and basewood (Box) floors,RATE: large bedrooms, Maynard Ave. West Columbus Condo AssociMinimum - $9.00 plus91 30E. cents per day for the $11.86 - Per Column Inch, Per Day 2 Bedroom $750insertions ment. Call 263-2665 www.- low utilities, d/w, w/d hook-up, ation. For application 614 appears Up tocall 12 words; 5 consecutive free off-street parking, a/c, 73 E. Blake Ave. 878-3527, leave message cluding name, address & Call Jeff at 614‑291‑6357 or 291-2600. phone/cell number. 1717 SUMMit St, spacious 1 or Ken at 614‑506‑3453 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, $675‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, SOMe OF Campus Best, 2 B/R Apts and Townhomes. Fur- OSU hAlF double and 2BDR off-street parking, on-site wash- courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, nished and unfurnished, all Apts, appliances, AC. Various er/dryer, A/C, blinds, call for spacious, NorthSteppe Realty OhioStateRentals.with AC, off street parking. locations (614) 457-1749 or showing, $425/m gas included, 299-4110 D&L Properties 614-638-4162. com Some with DW, oak cabinets, (614) 327-4120 oak staircase. Excellent condi$699‑875, 34 Chittenden, uption. New carpeting/new furni- OSU/GrANdview KiNG Ave. 172 ChitteNdeN Ave. 1BR dated, W/D, dishwasher, new ture. Rent Range 515-750/m 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, apartment, utilities paid, park- appliances, NorthSteppe Regas heat and water, laundry faCall 718-0790 ing in back. $475-$495/month. alty 299-4110 cilities, off-street parking. 294- Roy 471-0944, evenings. 0083 1721 SUMMit St B, large 1 $699/MONth, 2 BR bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, Your one stop shop for the best off-street parking, on-site wash- ment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILhouses in prime locations. 3-8 er/dryer, large kitchen w/dish- ABLE FALL, hardwood floors, bedroom houses. Call now 614- washer, A/C, blinds, call for large bathroom eat-in kitchen, pantry, finished attic, front #AvAilAble ApArtMeNt. 989-1866. Varsity Realty. showing, $400/m, D&L Proper- porch, great yard. Sorry, no Super convenient location, 1-2 ties 614-638-4162. pets. Contact Yianni bedroom apartments, 38 E. 614.296.1877 or yvitellas@g17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet park2425 N High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats ing. Available Summer and/or avail. for fall. N. campus, on Fall and onward. $350-$400.00the bus line between Maynard /month. Call 296-6304, 263- $550. 308 W. 6th Av. west of and Blake. Lndry nearby, 1193. Neil includes all utilities, free blinds,gas& water pd. Electric FUrNiShed rOOM, clean, washer and dryer, hardwood, pd in some units Call 263-2665 $700, 303‑317 E 20th, Iuka Ravine, W/D hookups, modernquiet and safe. $375/month, beautiful neighborhood near Available 9/5, 40 ChitteNdeN Ave. 1bd. Ef- ized, NorthSteppe Realty 299utilities included, males only, the “Circles”. graduate students preferred, 371-5690. ficiency, Gas Included, W/D In‑ 4110 free use of washer/dryer. 1368 cluded, Off Street Parking. $725‑825, 245 E 13th, W/D, Neil Avenue, 488-3061 Jack. $475-$535/mo. Commercial modernized, dishwasher, spaiMMediAte OCCUpANCy One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- cious, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty ONLY $425/month NOrth OSU - Riverview Drive 299-4110 OhioStateRentals.- Remodeled Unit - New Win- Includes ALL utilities and com dows - New Gas Furnace - A/C high speed Internet AvAilAble NOw 1 Bdrm Apt. com North 4th and 12th Avenue - Hardwood Floors - Tile in @ 161 E Norwich Very spa- $740. 246 E. 13th townhouse Kitchen & Bath - Completely Call 216-536-7865 or 614- cious unit w/ AC, Walk in includes washer/dryer,water, Furnished in Living Room - 859-9760 closet, and Free OSP $470/mo hardwood, big basement, Kitchen - Bedroom - Walk-In plus Utilities. Call 961-0056 or newer kitchen. Available 9/5, JUSt StepS to Campus! 106 Closet - Ideal For Graduate StuEmail garth@cooper-properties.- 371-5690. dent - Laundry On Site - Off E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. com $740. 354 E. 19th townhouse Street Parking Free - Now and Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and ktichen, A/C, includes washer/dryer,water, Fall 2010 - Call 5715109 and laundry facility. Heat, water heAt & water included in hardwood, big basement, and high speed internet in- these cute 1 bedroom apart- newer kitchen. Available 9/5, cluded! Inquire about Fall 2010 ments in Hilltop. Security 371-5690. Rentals! Call Myers Real Es- doors, wood floors, non‑work‑ tate 614-486-2933 or visit www.- ing fireplaces, newer appli‑ $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle ances, washer/dryer in base- Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, ment, small pets ok, 10 min- conies, NorthSteppe Realty OhioStateRentals.utes from campus by car. 299-4110 460 e Oakland Ave. Hard$375 month/$300 deposit. Im- com wood floors, small yard, rear mediate neighborhood is safe and street parking. Quiet $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian & quiet. 353-7212 neighborhood ideal for stuVillage, W/D, hardwood, deck, dents or small families. NOrth ‑ 113 Frambes Ave. 3 NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 Avail Mar 1. $550/month #1 1544‑46 Neil Ave. 1 Bed- Minute Walk to Campus - Hard- plus utilities. Call 614-841- room apartments, close to Med- wood Floors - New Windows 9676 after 6pm or leave mes- ical Center. Parking, A/C, D/W, Gas Heat - A/C - Ceiling Fans - $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian W/D, hardwood floors. Free O.S. Parking - Private En- Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, sage. $450/mo. Call Louie daytime trance - Dishwasher - WATER NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 (Apollo’s Restaurant) 294-4006. PAID - Fall 2010 - Call 571- $620. 1485 Michigan Av. near 5109 $750 146 Punta Alley Neil, includes parking, utilities, Nw COrNer of Patterson & Condo for rent. Close hardwood, high ceilings, pri- High. Large 1 BR. Water inproximity to Short North, vate porch. Available 9/5, also cluded. Laundry. Phone Steve Downtown,OSU Med/Law 3 bedrOOM Blowout! The 7/1, 371-5690. ohiostaterentals.- 614-208-3111. shand50@aol.School, and all major freeCommons on Kinnear. Now com com ways. 2 off street parking leasing for fall 2010! Rates as spaces, Fenced yard, low as $525! Bring this ad in for $620. 222 King Av. near Neil, ONe bedrOOM, North Camincludes parking, utilities, hard- pus, Available March 1st, comBeautiful hardwood floors, $30 off market rent per month! First floor laundry, Jacuzzi Fully furnished, cable and inter- wood, high ceilings, private pletely renovated. New cabitub, Gas log fireplace, Pri‑ net included! Call 614-486- porch. Available 9/5, also 5/1, nets, tile, carpet, trim and vate patio 4222 today for more informa- 371-5690. doors, range, refrig, DW and tion! 1 bed 1 Bath Apt with Front Microwave. Washer and Dryer porch & Back yard at 57 East included. Rent is $495/mo. Call $795‑849, 318-326 E 19th, Tompkins. Nice place with Mark at 207-4321 to see. townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, great location. Good off street balcony, refinished, North‑ parking & Nice Neighborhood. Steppe Realty 299-4110 $490.00 p/m, 614-457-6545 $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle $1,000 Free RENT! Hender- 1 br 15th and Summit, AC, Park, modernized, bay winson and Olentangy River Road. Huge, Carpet, Laundry, Parkdows, NorthSteppe Realty 299ing. 273-7775. osuapartments.1 & 2 BR apts. (614)451-9211 4110 com 1,2,Or 3 Bedrooms available $950‑995, 1350 Neil, Victorian for fall on Woodruff or 15th Village, massive, hardwood, 100 e Gay St. Luxury DownAve. Parking. 296-8353. A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299town Living Minutes from Cam4110 4 bedrOOM single family pus Commercial One 324-6747 home - 242 E. Patterson for 102 w. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail 9/11/10. Lg living space, hardfor fall. Modern Bldg. w/security wood, 2 baths, garage, 90% fur- 1442 Neil Ave. Grad Building, system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, 2 blocks to Med School, quiet, nace and AC $1460. A/C newer crpt, updated appl, best Location, 1000 sq ft. avail 297-1037/ ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg July 1st. call 885-3588 # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW Call 263-2665 www.gasproperAvAilAble FAll Quarter and now 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bed- 1522 hiGhlANd Ave. Large AND FALL! Beautiful remod- room units. Super locations, 1bd. Basement, W/D Included, eled Townhouses and ApartParking, Air conditioning, dish- Off Street Parking. $580/mo. ments located close to cam- 125 w. Dodridge St. - Colony washers, washer and dryer. Commercial One 324-6717 pus. Features include large House Apts. 2 BR apts from bedrooms with ceiling fans, air $570. Carpeted, A/C unit, appli273-7775. www.osuapart- conditioning, insulated win- ances, ceiling fan, mini-blinds. 1615 hiGhlANd Ave., Big dows, cable/internet, washers On-site laundry. Off-street, NOrth CAMpUS (1) Bedroom 1bd, Gas Included! & dryers, and FREE off-street well- lighted parking. #7 Cota Apartment $415 month plus util- $490-$525/mo. Commercial parking! Call North Campus bus stop at front. On-site manities Immediate Availability 374- One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- Rentals today! (614)354- agement and maintenance. Ac5600 com 8870 www.osunorthcampus.- cess to Olentangy bike path. Heat and water included! Call com 614-263-5004 #1 1544‑46 Neil Ave. 2 Bed- 127 Or 133 E 12th Ave, cenroom apartments, close to Med- tral location, large 2 bdrm, onical Center. Parking, A/C, D/W, premises washer/dryer, blinds, W/D, hardwood floors. updated kitchen w/dishwasher, $775/mo. Call Louie daytime hardwood floors, porch, call for (Apollo’s Restaurant) 294-4006. showing, $650/m, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. #1‑ FAll 2010, King and Neil, 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off street 130 w. 9th‑ 2 bdrm flats avail parking, Nr Medical School and for fall. Modern Bldg comHospital. Phone Steve 614-208- pletely remodeled. S/W campus w/huge bedrms & kit. A/C, 3111. Off St. pkg. newer crpt, storm #1‑ FAll 2010, Nr. Lane and windows, blinds and new appl. Neil, 2 BR, A/C, Laundry, off Call 263-2665 www.gasproperstreet parking, Phone Steve 614-208-3111. shand50@aol.131 w 8th A, Spacious 2 bdrm, com close to medical bldgs, off$695‑899, 1770 Summit, W/D, street parking, washer/dryer, A/C, spacious, updated ce- basement storage, porch, ramic, NorthSteppe Realty 299- blinds, call for showing, 4110 $630/m, D&L Properties 614638-4162.

2 Bedroom

2 Bedroom

15 w Tompkins, restored two bedroom townhouse, refinished hardwood floors, new kitchen, new bath, pocket door in lr, basement, step to bus, water paid, $695, 486-7779.

344 e. 20th Ave. Apt H 2 bedroom, 1 bath flat. c/a, off‑street parking. No dogs. $495. call 614-457-4039 AFFOrdAble 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429-0960 ChAthAM villAGe 2BD, 1.5BA CONDO, CLOSE TO OSU, PRIVATE PATIO, SWIMMING POOL, 614-348-4500 e 12th Ave near N 4th St. Spacious 2 bedroom Carpeted/air Available now no pets $450 per month Call 614-263-6301 GrAd Or Mature Students; Quiet Neighborhood Setting; NW ‑ Reed & Henderson Area; 10 Min From Campus; 2BR 1 1/2BA; Finished Basement with W‑D Hookup; Beautifully Reno‑ vated; Storage Galore; Walk to Grocery, Post Office, Banks, Restaurants; $700/mo. Call Owner Now: 614.459.9400 NOrth OSU 18th Ave. Large Updated - Gas Range - Refrig. Microwave - D/W - Disposal Tile Floor - Living Rm 13x15 Large Bedrooms with Closets Along One Wall - Tile Bath Gas Forced Air Furnace - Central A/C - New Windows - 2 Reserved Parking Spaces - Each Unit Free Laundry Area - Water Paid (Free) - Fall 2010 - Call 571-5109 SOMe OF Campus Best, 2 B/R Apts and Townhomes. Furnished and unfurnished, all with AC, off street parking. Some with DW, oak cabinets, oak staircase. Excellent condition. New carpeting/new furniture. Rent Range 515-750/m Call 718-0790 SOUth CAMpUS Deluxe $699 +DEPST. Spacious, Upstairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, offstreet parking, very low utility bill. All appliances +w/d. Well lighted, quiet street. No pets. 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410-1841 SOUth CAMpUS, West of High. Near Medical Center. Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. $599 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitch and bath, off-street parking. All appliances +w/d and dshwr, low utility bill, covered front porch, quiet neighbors. No pets. 80 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410-1841

168 weSt 9th Ave. Great Location. 1 Block East of Neil Ave. 2 Bedroom remodeled Apartments for Fall. Air conditioned, new carpeting, ceramic floor tile in bathroom & kitchen, new overhead fan lights. OffStreet parking. No pets. Call Dawson Properties. 571-0704


Furnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Furnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals

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

Unfurnished Rentals

1717 SUMMit St, large 2 bdrm, located b/t 13th & 14th, off-street parking, on-site washer/dryer, blinds, updated carpet, A/C, $650/m, gas included, call for showing, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 1885 N 4th St. Large 2bd. W/D Included, Off Street Parking $610/mo. Commercial One 324-6717

1890 N 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $495-$575/month. No application fee! Inquire about Fall 2010 rentals! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

2 bdrM Apartment @ 181 W. Norwich Ave. Great Location, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $800/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 bdrM Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $860/Mo. Call 961-0056.

2 bdrM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $810/Mo. Call 9610056.

2 bdrM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $920-$950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 bdrM Townhouse 185 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 bdrM Townhouse 191 W. Norwich Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, C/Air, Free OSP (Carport) $950/Mo. Call 961-0056. 2 bdrM Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $900/Mo. Call 9610056.

2 bedrOOM 1 Bath Duplex on Findley. New floors & New kitchens with granite counters & stainles appliances. New windows & New Central Air. Good Location. Washer Dryer in Unit & Front Porch. $800.00 p/m # 1 3 Bedroom Duplex, North 614- Campus, Fall Rental, 2181 Indi457-6545 ana. Rear Deck, off-street parking and central air. Eat-in bar counter in kitchen. Wash2 bedrOOM 1 bath town- er/Dryer in basement. Tons of Rent is $1.125 per houses on East Tompkins, space. Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite month. Call Mark at 207-4321 counters, all new everything 3 or visit www.quadmproperty.years ago, Great Location, off com street parking, Washer/dryer. #1‑13th Avenue-3BR/2BANew central air, New windows, townhome-huge br’s-dishheat, front porch. $850.00 p/m washer‑AC‑hardwood floors‑off We have 6 units. street parking-$350/person, 614-457-6545 923-9627. http://www.venice2 bedrOOM Townhouse, North Campus, Fall Rental- $1,100, 2155‑2157 N 4th, town2160 Summit. Off-street park- house, Iuka ravine, A/C, dishing, washer/dryer in laundry washer, NorthSteppe Realty room in each unit, air. Large 299-4110 OhioStateRentals.Townhouses. Rent is $750/mo. com Call Mark at 207-4321 for a $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, showing. backyard, new carpeting, NorthRealty 299-4110 2 br 15th and Summit, AC, Steppe Large, Carpet, Laundry, park- ing, dishwasher. 273-7775. $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, hardwood, basement, back2094‑2098 Indiana- 2 bdrm TH yard, NorthSteppe Realty 299avail for fall. N Campus at Indi- 4110 ana and Lane, very spacious $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling renovated, hardwood, stainfans, blinds, dining rm, huge less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty liv. rm w/FP some with hard- 299-4110 OhioStateRentals.wood floors, front porch, yard com area, off st. pkg. Call 263-2665 $1,400, 4-16 E Norwich, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, 220 e. Lane & Indianola 2 hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty OhioStateRentals.bdrm flats avail for fall, corner 299-4110 of Indianola and Lane. Modern com Bldg on N. campus. Spacious $1300 ‑ 3 BDR - 55 West Oakw/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on land. Hardwoods throughout, site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. eat in kitchen, each bedroom is pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263- the size of a studio apartment, 2665 off street parking - 614-2972383 williAMS St. 2bd Dou- 0496, ble. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian $720/mo. Commercial One 324- Village, W/D, hardwood, bal6717 cony, NorthSteppe Realty 299274‑ 284 E. Lane-2 bdrm TH 4110 avail for fall. N. campus at Indi- 11th & Summit. 1535 Summit anola and Lane,very spacious St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Offw/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling street parking. Across the fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer street from Certified on Sum‑ crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off mit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216St. pkg.Call 263-2665 www.- 346-0322. 1st month’s rent & deposit.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

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3 Bedroom

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

105 w. Maynard Ave. $1100. Available Sept 3 bedroom house w/1 1/2 baths. Features hdwd floors, dishwasher, A/C, w/d hook-up and off street parking. Information or shows call Dunkel Company at 614291-7373. 12th/NeAr hiGh, Available for fall, newly-remodeled, hardwood floors, safe and conve‑ nient, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d, free off-street parking, a/c, starting at $275 pp, or 291-2600. 2207 iNdiANA Ave. 3bd Double, A/C, Security System, Parking. $1020/mo Commercial One 324-6747

4 Bedroom

pAtterSON Ave North Campus. Large (over 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Basement) 3 Bedroom half double recently updated & gorgeous! 28 ft LR/DR, huge newer Kitchen w/Range w/self-cleaning oven, Refrigerator, Dishwasher, builtin Microwave, recessed spotlights on dimmers and more! New full Bath! Full basement with Washer/Dryer included! New high efficiency furnace, AC, insulation, siding, and thermopane windows=lower bills! Great tree shaded yard, front porch! Great street, nice neighbors! $1,050/month (350 each). Available Fall 2010. No Pets. 410-1826 John Kost RE/MAX Premier Choice.

200 e 15th Prime location, 4 large size bedrooms, carpet, laundry. 614-759-9952 or 614357-0724. 2157 tUller St. 4bd. Double, w/d Included, Front Porch. $1680/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 217 e Oakland Ave. 4bd House. A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 2209 iNdiANA Ave. 4bd Double, A/C, Spacious, Parking. $1240/mo Commercial One 324-6717 295 e 14th Ave, huge 4-5 bdrm, off street parking, washer/dryer, updated kitchen w/ dishwasher, blinds, A/C, new furnace, porch, basement storage, updated bathroom, call for showing, $1300/m, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 3 bedrOOM 1 Bath 1/2 double at 2475 Indianola. Everything New less than 1 year ago. New included entire bath & Kitchen, Windows, Air, heat, Floors, fixtures etc... Offstreet parking, backyard, front porch & washer/dryer. $1200.00 p/m, 614457-6545

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

# 1 4 Bedroom House, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2177 Indiana. Great corner house with huge rear deck. Dishwasher and microwave in kitchen. Washer/Dryer in Basement. Two car garage in rear. Central Air. Rent is $1,800 per 3 bdrM Apartment 67 Chit- month. Call Mark at 207-4321 tenden, C/Air, Rec-Room, or visit www.quadmproperty.OSP, NO Pets, $1,140/Mo. com Call 961-0056. www.cooper# 1 4 BR beautiful bles and Townhomes close to 3 bdrM Apartments, 55 E. campus! Large bedrooms and Norwich Ave. Great Location, kitchens, new windows, ceiling New Kitchen Appliances, C/Air, fans, porches and decks, cenW/D, OSP, NO Pets tral A/C, full basements with $1260/Mo. Call 961-0056. washers & dryers, internet/cable, and FREE off-street ing. Call North Campus 3 bdrMS. 50W. Maynard Ave. Rentals today! (614)354.8870 Large living rooms and kitchen. Hardwood floors. New win‑ #1. lOCAtiON‑location. 59 W. dows, basement w/washer and Patterson Easy walk to OSU dryer. Off street parking. stadium. Big 1/2 double with to$900/month. No Pets. 889-5533 tal of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus 2 full baths. Off street parking. 3 bedrOOM Duplex, North New insulated windows and seCampus, Fall Rental-2181 Indi- curity doors. Outside lighting. ana. Rear Deck, Central Air, off- Central air, DW & new applistreet parking, DW and bar ances, hardwood floors and counter in kitchen, W/D in base- carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great ment. Rent is $1,125/mo Call architecture throughout. Clean, Mark at 207-4321 or email at attractive, well maintained. Call for or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2010. 941-323showing or more information. 0148 3 bedrOOM, 1 bath duplex $1,280/MONth. EXCELLENT on East Tompkins. Hardwood, LOCATION (Lane & Tuller). 4 granite counters, totally redone BDRM, (2) remodeled BA, spa3 years ago, it got new every- cious & remodeled kitchen. thing. New Central air, heat, FREE off street parking in atwindows, bath & kitchens & ap- tached private lot. 614-481pliances. Great location with off 9652. Avail. Sept. street parking, front porches, Large backyard, Washer & Dryer in unit. $1125.00, www.- $1,300+/MO - starting at $325, 614-457- pp, 4 BR apartments/townhomes, great locations, 1712 6545 Summit/14th, 291 E. 14th, 192 3 perSON, Huge 1/2 double, E. 12th, 106 Northwood, 1635 D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, Summit/12th, 50 Euclid/High, basement. 273-7775. osua- 1550 Hunter and more, newlyremodeled, spacious living eas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, 39 w 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street a/c, lower utilities, off-street Parking. $1150/mo. Commer- parking, www.hometeampropercial One 324-6747 www.c1re- or 291-2600. $1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, 3br, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 parking. W/D, basement. 273- 7775. $1,600, 49‑51 W Blake, refin‑ ished townhouse, 3 baths, 406 w King& Hunter 3 Brm flat W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299avail. for fall in a quiet Victorian 4110 Vlg. area close to Med. School. Rmdeled & spacious w/ huge $1500/MO. 44 W. MAYNARD. kit, A/C, newer crpt, porch, Fall Rental. Very nice 4 bedyard, blinds,lndry next door & room half double, central air, off str 263-2665 www.- free washer & dryer, free offstreet parking. Desirable NW campus, between High & Neil. 56 e. Woodruff, 3 bedroom for Attentive private owner. Call Fall, excellent northeast loca- 614-267-7277. tion, steps from High Street. $1600 ‑ 4 BDR - 67 West OakNew windows, mini-blinds, new land. Two bathrooms, very spakitchen cabinets, microwave, cious bedrooms, washer dryer gas stove, dishwasher, dis- included, off street parking posal. Central heat and air con- 614-297-0496, www.osurent.ditioning, carpet, coin-op laun- com dry on site, 3 off-street parking with well lit parking spaces. $1680, 92 E. Northwood Ave, or 513-774- north campus, spacious 4 bdrm home with 3 levels plus base9550 ment, new kitchen with dishCOrNer OF Patterson and washer and microwave, central High, 3 Bedrooms, Water in- air, washer/dryer, hardwood cluded, Laundry, Rent is $975. floors/tile/carpeting, two car Phone Steve 614-208-3111 garage, large porch, and full yard. No pets. For Fall. Call 560-6292 for a showing. FOr reNt 90 E 9th. 3 bed- $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper rooms, 2 full baths, wash- Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, er/dryer, rear off street parking. NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 Call 895-8102. 228 e Northwood Ave. Large 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d included, Off Street Parking $1300/mo. Commercial One 324-6717

N hiGh near Patterson Ave. 3 Bedroom half double, 2 bath. washer/dryer central air. no pets, available now. $750 per month Call 614-263-6301 OSU NOrth of Campus. 3 Bedroom half double home for Lease. $490/mo. No dogs. 360 E Tompkins Ave. Robbins Realty 444-6871.

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FOR ALL YOUR FALL HOUSING NEEDS! Studios thru 10 Bedroom Homes & Apartments Prime Locations!



3 Bedroom

$345 per person. 222 King Avenue, near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hardwood, high ceilings, private porch, available 9/5, 371-5690 131 w 8th B, Spacious 4 bdrm, off street parking, on-premises washer/dryer, blinds, updated kitchen w/ dishwasher, hardwood floors, close to medical buildings, call for showing, $1100/m, D&L Properties 614638-4162.

1440.00 MAGNiFiCeNt 4 BR single family home located on a quiet North Campus street, 2 full baths, large bedrooms, 2nd floor deck, spacious backyard, W/D, A/C very nice! 614440-6214.

1871 N 4th St. 4 bedrooms. Nice/clean. Available now, offstreet parking, $680 and up. 668-9778. 1950 SUMMit. 4 Bedroom, large living and dining room, renovated kitchen with dishwasher, basement, front porch and back deck, 2nd floor bal‑ cony, 2 fireplaces, washer‑ dryer hook-up, and private parking. $1400. Call 589-1405.

Unfurnished Rentals

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 4 bdrM Apartment 67 Chittenden, New Carpet, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets, $1,600/Mo. Call 9610056. 4 bdrM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,400/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 bdrM Apartment, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,600/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 bdrM Apt. 111 E. Norwich Spacious Apt. w/, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP $1500/Mo. Call 9610056. 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. 4 bdrM DBL, 2153-2155 Indianola/Norwich Large Dbl. w/ 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $1,900/Mo. Call 9610056. 4 bdrM DBL. 131 E. Norwich DW, W/D, Lg. Porch, OSP, NO Pets $1,880-$1940/Mo. Call 961-0056. 4 bdrM House. 52 W. Norwich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 full baths, new kitchen w/ laundry room, includes washer and dryer. New windows and furnace. Off street parking. $1600/month. No pets. 8895533 4 bdrM townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, offstreet 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 2841115 4 bedrOOM 2 Bath Duplex at 2473 Indianola. Brand New everything inside. Refinish hard‑ wood, All New Baths & Kitchen, fenced in Back Yard & Front Porch. Off street parking with washer dryer in unit. You must see to appreciate $1400.00 p/m,, 614-457-6545

4 bedrOOM House, North Campus, Fall Rental-2177 Indiana. Huge House, third floor is all one bedroom. Rear deck, central air, Garage included. Washer/Dryer in the basement, Dishwasher and Microwave. This one won’t last. $1,800/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information. 4 bedrOOM, South Campus, Fall Rental, 172 1/2 W. 8th Ave. Rear Deck, off-street parking, central air, W/D in basement, garbage disposal, sun porch on front of house. Rent is 1400. Call Mick at 937371-9023 or email at 4 bedrOOM, South Campus, Fall Rental, 172 W. 8th Ave. Rear Deck, off-street parking, central air, W/D in basement, garbage disposal, dishwasher, new kitchen. Rent is 1400. Call Mick at 937.371.9023 or email at 4 perSON, Huge, new kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, basement, very nice. 273-7775. 4br, 1/2 double, new kitchens, D/W, W/D, carpet, basement, Free Parking! 2737775. AFFOrdAble 4 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429-0960

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Tuesday March 2, 2010

classifieds Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

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5 bdrM Townhouse 67 Chittenden, Newly Remodeled w/ 2 Full Bath, DW, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $1600 /Mo. Call 961-0056.

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 $2,150/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 bdrM DBL. 150 E. Norwich, 2 Full Bath, HW Floors, DW, W/D, C/Air NO Pets $2,125/Mo. Call 961-0056. 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) $2000/mo. Call 9610056. 5 bdrM House, 112 W. Oakland, 2 Full Bath, W/D, DW, OSP, NO Pets $2,375/Mo. Call 961-0056 5 bdrM House, 155 E. Northwood, 1.5 Bath, W/D, DW, C/Air, OSP, HRWD Floors, Very Nice, NO Pets $2,250/Mo. Call 961-0056 5 bdrM House. 69 W. Patterson, DW, W/D, Walk In Closets, 2 Kitchens, Lg. Porch & Decks, NO Pets $1,900/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 bdrM Townhouse, 180 E. 12th, 2 Full Bath, C/Air, DW, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $1600/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 bdrM Townhouse, 180 E. 12th, C/Air, W/D, DW, 2 Full Bath, OSP, NO Pets $1600/Mo. Call 961-0056. 5 bedrOOM 83 West Maynard, Walk to class! Huge rooms, 2 full baths, three floors with basement suite walkout, rear deck, carport, dishwasher, W/D hookups. Move in September 1, 2010. Rent is $2,000/mo. No pets. Landlord who cares! Call 614-784-8255 or email 5 bedrOOM Duplex, Central Campus, Fall Rental-1990 Summit. Great duplex. Huge unit with three baths (2 full), three floors with basement. Central air, rear deck, and offstreet parking. Washer and Dryer in the basement. Dishwasher and Microwave. Large great room. Rent is $2,200/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information. 5 bedrOOM Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental- 2166 Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen has dishwasher and built-in microwave. Two full baths and washer/dryer in basement. Central air, rear deck and off-street parking. Rent is $2,000 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or email at for showing or more information. 5 bedrOOM Duplex, North Campus, Available April, 2010 for six months. Great price for a great unit. $1,000 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321. 5 bedrOOM Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental- 2174 Summit. Hardwood floors in the living rooms, Kitchen had dishwasher/dryer in basement. Central air, rear deck and off-street parking. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321. 5 bedrOOM Half double. 125 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. $1375. (614)205-4343 5 bedrOOM Half double. 123 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. $1375. (614)205-4343. 5 bedrOOM House, North Campus, Fall Rental- 2188 Indiana. Could be six bedrooms. Three floors and basement. Washer and Dryer in the basement. Three car garage in rear included. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321. 6 bdr 183 West Patterson,hardwood,central ac,large yard, private, 2 porches $2600 Sept 1, 2010 614-316-3986 6 bedrOOM, 3 bath house at 3257 Indianola (close to E.N. Broadway). Large Home with a very nice interior. Tons of off street parking & a large yard & large deck. Includes a Recreation Room in basement that could be a 7th Bedroom. Must see! $1900.00 p/m., 614-4576545

400 COUNSelOr/iNStrUC‑ tOr JOBS! Coed Summer Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. Travel Paid. Call 908-4702984,

FOr reNt 100 E 9th. 4 bedroom house. 2 full baths, washer/dryer, 2 car garage, fenced in backyard. Call 895-8102. hOrSe FArM. Entire house for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. 614-805-4448.

lArGe & Lovely 4 Bedroom 3 bath half-double. Remodeled less than 1 year ago. Huge beautiful Kitchens with granite & stainless. New floors & refin‑ ished hardwood. All New Baths & Air Conditioning. Front Porch & Back Decks. Must see these at 2429 N. 4th. $1600.00 p/m,, 614457-6545 reMOdeled 4 bed,3 bath home at 2269 Summit St. Carport,off St.parking,refrig,stove,dw,washer,dryer.large yard, front porch.Garage option.$1,700/month.6147618363

reNt the BEST FOR FALL! Gourmet kitchen, Two gorgeous full Baths with custom tile work, A/C, washer & dryer included, off-street parking, covered front porch, hardwood floors, historic charm. Located at 2190 Indianola Ave, at Northwood. Rent $1600 OBO. See Photos, featured listings. (614)2091204. reNt/bUy 4bdrM 2B house.A short walk to West campus,VET school,stadium,hospital,Lenox center.Ideal family home for OSU staff 10min from downtown.Will consider student housing $1600mo lease.BUY is an option Call 614-348-9409

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom # 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, Central Campus, Fall Rental, 1988 Summit. Great unit, newer interior. Dishwasher and Microwave in Kitchen, Washer Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, off-street parking and central air. Full bath and two bedrooms on 3rd floor, Full bath and three bedrooms on second floor, half bath on the first floor. Rent is $2,200/mo. Call Mark at 207-4321 or visit

# 1 5 Bedroom Duplex, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2166 Summit. Three floors plus basement. Two Full baths. Dishwasher and Microwave in Kitchen, Washer Dryer in Basement. Rear deck, off-street parking and central air. Rent is $2,000/mo. Call Mark at 2074321 or visit # 1 5 Bedroom House, North Campus, Fall Rental, 2188 Indiana. Can be 5 or 6 bedroom. Three floors plus basement. Washer and dryer included. Three car garage in rear. Rent is $1,900 per month. Call Mark at 207-4321 or visit # 1 5/6 BR AVAILABLE FALL! Beautiful remodeled houses and townhomes close to campus. Features include full basements 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 today! (614)354-8870 #1 lArGe houses, great for big Groups, Associations, Fraternities or Sororities starting at $400 pp. Awesome locations, great for social events, 240 E. 15th, 1978 Iuka, 1952 Iuka, 43 E. 15th, 1965 Indianola/17th , 135 E. 14th/Indianola, 1846 Summit/16th and more, newlyremodeled, spacious living areas/large bedrooms, many with 4+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hookup, off-street parking, or 291-2600. Avenue#1‑7br/2.5BA-13th completely remodeled-huge br’s-AC-off street parking-awesome back yard-614-923-9627 $375/person

#1. lOCAtiON‑location. 59 W. Patterson Easy walk to OSU stadium. Big 1/2 double with total of 8 rooms on 4 levels plus 2 full baths. Off street parking. New insulated windows and security doors. Outside lighting. Central air, DW & new appliances, hardwood floors and carpet. Unique attic/loft. Great architecture throughout. Clean, attractive, well maintained. Call or email for information. $1,600 September 1, 2010. 941-3230148 $1,700+/MO - starting at $375 pp. Large 5-6 bedrooms, great locations, 92/94 Frambes, 73 Chittenden, 194 E. 12th, 286 E. 16th, 52 Euclid/High, 1633 Summit/12th, 405 E. 15th and more, newly-remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, a/c, lower utilities, off-street parking, or 291-2600.

$2,100+/MO - starting at $375 pp. Large 6-7 bedrooms, great locations, 103/105 E. Woodruff, 78 E. Woodruff, 1993 Summit/18th, 2215/2217 Neil/Lane, 151 Chittenden/Indianola and more, newly-remodeled, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, a/c, lower utilities, off-street parking, or 291-2600. $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victorian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110

$2900 ‑ 7 BDR - 65 West Oakland. Two kitchens, three bathrooms, huge house, washer dryer included, off street parking, easily houses 10 people -614-297-0496,

$3,100+/MO - starting at $375 pp. Large 8-12 bedrooms, great locations, 244 E. 17th, 62 E. Woodruff, 1957 Indianola/17th, 185 E. Lane, 328 E. 17th and more, newly-remodeled, great locations, spacious living areas, many with 3+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hookup, off-street parking, or 291-2600. 2375 SUMMit, $340/per person, huge 5 bedroom double, with private off-street parking, 2 full baths, newer furnace and A/C, free W/D, on campus bus line, see website or call Tom at 614-440-6214.

6 br/2b Spacious house, hardwood flrs, off‑street parking, central AC, washer/dryer, near Iuka Park. 2036 N. 4th St. Pets permitted w/addtl rent. $2000/mo. Call 301-672-1887 or 614-327-1978. AFFOrdAble 5‑8 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429-0960 Five Bedroom, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273-7775. OSU AreA Apartment for Fall 2010-2011. 38 East 12th Avenue (Off High Street). No Pets. Security Deposit Required. 5-6 Bedroom. 2 Baths. All Utilities Paid. Central Air. Washer and Dryer. Private Entrance. Full Size Kitchen. Close to Gateway. $450 per person.

Rooms 0 UtilitieS, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off-street parking, $200-$400/month. 2966304, 263-1193. AvAilAble NOw 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521 ONe bedrOOM with washer and dryer included on the Iuka Ravine around Lane and Indianola. Great spot with huge porch overlooking the Indianola forest. $400/mo no utilities and free internet. Call Stephen at 294-2989.

heAlth/FitNeSS. lOOKiNG for motivated individuals to help run new Columbus company. PT or FT, Will train. Contact Travis 614-547-0387.

A1! bArteNdiNG Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training Provided. 800965-6520 ext 124.

hOUSe CleANiNG. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. CAMp COUNSelOrS wanted Please call (614)-527-1730 or for private Michigan boys/girls email summer sleep-away camps. Teach swimming, canoeing, MOdelS Needed for runway lacrosse, skiing, sailing, sports, and promotional assignments computers, tennis, archery, rid- at Arnold Expo, Columbus Auto ing, crafts, gymnastics, climb- Show, Gallery Magazine’s ing & more! Office, mainte‑ $25,000 “Girl-Next-Door” nance, web designer jobs too. model search and upcoming Salary $1900 on up. Find out calendar competitions. 352more about our camps and ap- 8853 ply online at, or call 888-459-2492.=20 pArt‑tiMe Help, 12 to 4, M-F for downtown location. Answer CAMp COUNSelOrS, male phone, some computer skills. and female, needed for great Fax your resume to 224-1908 overnight camps in the moun- or call 224-5207. tains of PA. Have a fun summer while working with children pet pAlACe Pet Boarding in the outdoors. Teach/assist Resort - Help needed for spring with water sports, ropes break, seasonal & permanent course, media, archery, gym- at Hilliard & Airport locations. nastics, environmental ed, and Must LOVE pets. Duties inmuch more. Office, Nanny, & clude walking dogs, cleaning, Kitchen positions also avail- playtimes, customer service. able. Apply on-line at www.- Weekends required. Shifts are typically 7a-2p & 2p-8p. Get application at edUCAtiON depArtMeNt, go Seasonal Position SUMMER to “contact us.” Hilliard - 614CAMP COUNSELOR Respon- 529‑9400; Airport 614‑471‑ sibilities include: Plan, coordi- 6400. nate and carry out a detailed and kid-thrilling agenda of activ- piANO, vOiCe and Guitar ities for camp participants in teachers needed to teach in two age ranges (6 – 8 and 9 – students’ homes. Continuing 11) that meets the goals of The education provided. Excellent Arboretum as well as satisfies pay. 614-847-1212. camp participants. Mastermind kids crafts, games and natural plAy SpOrtS! Have Fun! history activities. Organize craft Save Money! Maine camp and science materials as well needs fun loving counselors to as daily camp necessities. Re- teach. All land, adventure & wasponsible for supervision and ter sports. Great Summer! Call safety of camp participants: 888-844-8080, apply: cammaintains camper discipline as necessary in an appropriate manner. Regular, predictable SAleS ASSOCiAte and punctual attendance is re- Preferred experience: quired. Must have positive atti- --College students major in Artude and be solution-oriented chitecture, Interior Design or Prior experience acting as a CS. leader with groups of children ----3Dmax, Photoshop, web deis essential. Position Informa- sign tion: $10 per hour Position will --Excellent communication skills begin on June 21 and end Au- If interested, please email gust 6, 2010 Up to 500 hours Free housing available Dead- StAtiStiCiAN Needed for line to apply: April 16, 2010 short-term project in the ColumSend cover letter, resume and bus area. Looking for somereferences (with daytime phone one to analyze sales and marnumbers) to: The Dawes Ar- ket data for an online retailer. boretum HR/Summer Camp Must be an expert in statistics Counselor 7770 Jacksontown with SQL knowledge a must. Road, SE. Newark, OH Please forward cover letter and 43056 resume to GOlF COUrSe Personnel. Pri- StUdeNtpAyOUtS.COM vate golf club seeking hard Paid Survey Takers needed in working dependable individu- Columbus 100% free to join. als. Work FT, PT, or spring Click on surveys. break. Work includes general golf course maintenance. Email SUrvey tAKerS NEEDED: Little Turtle Golf Club at cgc- Make $5-25 per survey. and include phone number. tUitiON ASSiStANCe. Up to hOUSeCleANiNG $10.00 /hr $5200 available for an uninhib+ mileage + monthly bonus ited, adventurous F. Contact MWM executive <jl43210@g614.760.0911>

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Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

UNiON SAviNGS Bank, Wanted Part-Time Teller, 1520 hrs/wk, must work Saturdays, Call Chris Alexander at 614-545-5626 or email - EOE

OSU phySiCiAN seeking personal assistant. Web design/blog design experience preferred. Work from home. 614-202-7468 with questions.

veteriNAry ASSiStANt 12-20 hrs./week eves & weekends. Assist the vet and vet tech in our small animal practice near Bexley. Lots of hands on experience for pre-vet. Exper. preferred. Email resume to or fax to 235-0019. veteriNAry ASSiStANt. Campus area. PT. Experience required. 294-3106 ok to fax resume (614)884-0335. web develOper to create simple web site with video. Call Raj at 614-787-4741. wOMeN’S FitNeSS and physique website is seeking athletic female models for paid photo shoots. Will be in town for the Arnold expo from March 4-7. Bodybuilder size is not necessary but models must have definition especially in the biceps. If interested contact Eric:

Help Wanted Child Care ChildreN ANd Adults with Disabilities in Need of Help. Care providers and ABA Therapists are wanted to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit us at EOE NANNy Needed! Afternoons and some weekends. Start date flexible. Must be reliable, energetic, kind and love children. For more information contact reSpONSible, CAriNG & creative individual to watch two boys on Fri. 9-5 - Worthington. Must have reliabe transporation, willingness to do lite household chores & start last week of March. Please email reSpONSible, CAriNG and fun individual needed to care for 3 kids ages 9, 7 and 5 from 3pm-7pm Mon - Fri. Help needed with homework, transportation and laundry. Please call Monika 614-477-4159 or email

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***MUSiC teACherS*** Needed for all instruments & voice! Bachelors in music, music education, education or music therapy required. Visit and click on “employment” for application information.

Tuesday March 2, 2010

Automotive Services

Help Wanted Interships

Legal Services

For Sale Automotive

For Sale Miscellaneous

Typing Services

For Sale Real Estate

Tutoring Services

Help Wanted OSU

Business Opportunities

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Social Networking in Real Time Tired of all your socializing being virtual? At UV you’ll find: • • • •

Tailgates Before Every Home Football Game Pool Parties by the Tiki Bar Resident-Coordinated Volleyball & CornholeLeagues Planned Excursions to Shopping, Skiing, Hiking, Bowling & Other Hot Spots • And Face-to-Face Connections with Real People Just Like You UV – Something to Really Tweet About!

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Travel/ Vacation

CAMpUS COMpANy PROMOTIONS COORDINATOR. Energetic students needed to create buzz about new college student website. Contact: <>

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

ShAriNG 2 B/R Apt., completely and beautifully furnished, CA, parking, New carpeting, $340/mo. plus half utilities. Call owner: 718-0790

200 e. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614759-9952 or 614-357-0724 ShAriNG dUpleX, 4 BR, 2 bath, own room, $300-400+614-299-5538, vm 614-6480376

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

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. the UltiMAte Part-Time 800Job. $10-$15 per hour. Make 867-5018 great money. Build your resume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job op‑ bArteNder OpeNiNGS. No portunity 614-367-7113 tOM & Jerry’s Auto Service. experience required. Earn Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow$250 per shift. Call 740-205ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 4886432 8507. or visit: bONJOUr COlUMbUS! La Chatelaine French Bak- lAb iNterNS/COMpUter ery and Bistros are looking PROGRAMMER INTERNfor enthusiastic personnel S/SALES rep positions availfor all shifts: Morning shift, able immediately for Winter, Afternoon shift, and Servers. Spring and Summer quarters. We pride ourselves on being Please visit our website at AFFOrdAble iMMiGrAtiON the best authentic French for Attorney - Akron, OH. Law Offices of Farhad Sethna. Work‑ restaurant in Ohio that more information. Family-Green Cards-Deportastrives on great customer tion.Big City Service, Small service and beautiful food. Town Fees. www.usimmigraLa Chatelaine is a small <http://www.usimmigraily run restaurant in business> for 20 years. We are hiring Toll Free - 1-877-7US-VISA enthusiastic, flexible, hard‑ working people who would AArON bUyS Cars! Ca$h to- (787-8472). like to be part of the French day! Dead or alive. FREE StUdeNt rAteS. Free initial Experience. Tow! Local Buyer 268-CARS consultation. Attorney Andrew Please stop in and inquire (2277). Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/‑ with a manager either at the DUI, Landlord/Tenant, ImmigraLa Chatelaine Lane Ave-Uption. 614-725-5352. andrewper Arlington 614.488.1911, La Chatelaine WorthingtonHigh Street 614.848.6711 or La Chatelaine Dublin-W.Bridge St 614.763.7151 tAeKwONdO: Free lessons Merci! for black belts. Train w/Olympic caliber coach prOFeSSiONAl writer call (740)602-0528. ClipperS bASebAll 44th year. Will rewrite, edit, reSodexo @ Huntington Park search, compile, proofread, inSeason Starts April 8 dex & type. Theses, dissertaPart Time Positions Available! tions, book manuscripts. ConApplications are accepted at: nie 614-866-0725. 330 Huntington Park Lane M-F 10am-4pm AtteNtiON lANdlOrdS! 614-255-0008 Need help leasing or in need of Enter through double glass quality property management? doors on Huntington Park Ln, Call 1st Place Realty at 429under blue Clippers Hat. 0960. A MAth tutor. All levels. Also Sodexo values workforce diversity. EOE/M/F/D/V AttN FirSt TIME HOME Physics, Statistics and BusiBUYERS, $8,000 COULD BE ness College Math. Teaching/YOURS IF you don’t miss the tutoring since 1965. Checks TAX CREDIT DEADLINE! 1 okay. Call anytime, Clark 294bd/1 ba, $74,900, hardly lived 0607. in Greystone Manor condo off Bethel. RATES ARE GREAT ACCOUNtiNG tUtOr SO WHY WAIT TO BUY? Go AMIS 211 212 310 the AidS and Cancer Speci- to to search FINANCE BUSFIN 420 men Resource at the Polaris In- 5430 Darlington Rd, Unit F & 522 620 721 http://www.novation Centre is interested in others! Tracy w/Keller Williams hiring a student majoring in (614)284-6643. Computer Science to help with beAUtiFUl 2 bdrm 2.5 bath web page maintenance, design or construction. The candidate condo with 2 car garage In Gashould have working experi- hanna. $135,000 Perfect for Free ACCOUNtiNG tutorials! ence with Microsoft Power first time home buyer. Call Dan Point, experience with servers (614) 440-3355 retired COlleGe Instructor and a comfort level with learnwith thirty years of teaching exwill FINANCE perience will tutor in Chemistry ing applications on image OwNer servers. Having an artistic eye Brick Double Gross rent and Physics. $40/hr. Call Nick $26,400 year. $225,000, is a plus. Ability to work 8-16 at 614.893.5565 hours/week. Hourly rate is 2019/2021 North 4th St(20th $10.00. A free shuttle service & North 4th) 2019 = 4 bed 1.5 runs to and from main campus bath 2021 = 4 bed 2 bath Do to Polaris roughly five times/‑ Not Disturb Tenants Happy to day. Interested candidates Show Major Improvements Acshould send their resumes to complished 3% Realtor Coop the attention of Laurie Johnson Call Bruce 614 286 8707 iNveStMeNt prOpertieS via e-mail (laurie.johnson@o- Ready to Deal, change in fam- Available Commercial One Call ily situation. Jay 324-6712

Roommate Wanted Male

39 w. Maynard Ave.

Hurry!! Huge 6-7 bdrm house, off Neil, walk to campus, this is a fabulous, completely renovated house. New everything!! 2 bath, central air, granite countertops, stainless steel appl., hdwd floors, security system, off st. parking. Avail. Fall $3150 Call (614)206-5855 or (614)348-2307

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Business Opportunities iF yOU’re NOT Earning $500/Day Or More PT, Watch This Video Proof & Apply Online Now! Get Paid Daily.

prOperty ServiCeS Available Commercial One Call Jay 324-6712

reliAble hOMe Based Business To Supplement Or Replace Your Existing Income. More Info At:

For Rent Miscellaneous G.A.S. Properties. 2425 N. High Street. Garage for lease. 112/114 King Ave. 118 King Ave. 87 E. Lane

GArAGeS FOr rent – 11’x19’. Limited Availability. Corner of Lane and Kenny. $95.00 per month. If interested contact

General Miscellaneous GArAGeS AvAilAble for rent, 87 E Lane Ave & 112 King Ave. Please call G.A.S. Properties 614-263-2665

Announcements/ Notice CreAtiON plUS Evolution? Revealing articles by Daniel R. Williamson, liKe the Saints, my home was in the Dome. This surreal memoir of a tourist trapped in the Superdome, “Diary From the Dome, Reflections on Fear and Privilege During Katrina” is available online for $12.95 at Amazon, Barnes & Noble, or by calling 1-800-882-3273. 25% of author profits donated to NOLA charities.

Personals tO the good Samaritan and her friends who saved my son’s life in the early morning of Feb.7 my heartfelt thanks. Please call Sally at 481-9276

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For Pricing and Specials TXT UVL to 88000


campus Campus techie avid Star Wars collector Kevin sanchez Lantern reporter By day, John Wooten is an information technology manager in the neurology division at the Ohio State Medical Center. But when he opens the door to his home, he is surrounded by memorabilia that transport him to a galaxy far, far away. Wooten, 38, is the central regional director for the Ohio “Star Wars” Collector’s Club, an organization that spans Ohio, from Portsmouth to Youngstown and everywhere in between. Wooten, who labels himself a fan of the vintage collectible era, estimated he has spent more than $10,000 while accumulating his collection. One of his most expensive pieces is a variation of an original Princess Leia action figure, on which he spent around $2,000, he said. “There’s no way I could collect based on my OSU salary,” Wooten

said. He sells some of his older pieces to make money to buy the ones he wants — a method he calls self-sustaining. “OSWCC was founded in 1997 by a small group of ‘Star Wars’ fans and collectors who wanted to connect and share their love for Mr. [George] Lucas’ creation,” said Seth Knore, spokesman for OSWCC. Since then, the club has seen its membership rise from single digits at the outset to more than 200 active members in the three regions of Ohio, Knore said. Wooten, an OSU graduate, has been an integral member of the group since its inception and served as president in 2001. “Everybody’s involved in a different way,” Wooten said. “Everyone’s into different things, but ‘Star Wars’ brings them together.” Not all members of OWSCC are simple collectors. There are some in the club who do official work for Lucasfilm, “Star Wars” creator George Lucas’ namesake company, Wooten said. These individuals will sometimes be invited to speak about their experiences as presenters at annual club parties.

The OSWCC Summer Social has been known to feature gaming tournaments, collection vendors, giveaways from important sponsors like Hasbro and Lucasfilm, as well as live auctions, Wooten said. Other annual events include member T-shirt and badge contests, orchestrated at monthly meetings in each of the North, Central and South regions. OSWCC does not have a recruiting program, but usually garners interest with booths they sponsor at the various conventions around Ohio and the country. They plan on running a booth at this summer’s “Star Wars” Celebration V in Orlando, Fla., Wooten said. “If people want to join, they already have an interest,” Wooten said. “I like to foster those interests further and spread my own enthusiasm.”

Law You Can Use: Search warrants not always needed This “Law You Can Use” column was provided by the Ohio State Bar Association. It was prepared by attorney Robert A. Beattey. The column offers general information about the law. Seek an attorney’s advice before applying this information to a legal problem. Q: What is a search warrant? A: The word “warrant” literally means an authorization or order. In the legal world, the warrant usually comes from a court. For example, a “search warrant” is an order from a court authorizing a government agent to search for something. The Fourth Amendment to the United States Constitution prohibits government agents from making “unreasonable searches” of people, their homes, their papers and their effects. The general rule is that a search conducted by a government agent without a search warrant is unreasonable, and therefore a violation of the Constitution. This general rule has many exceptions. Q: Why are there exceptions if the rule is in the Constitution? A: The Constitution does not prohibit all searches; it says the government is not allowed to

conduct unreasonable searches. The law provides that judges generally decide whether a proposed search would be reasonable, but the law also recognizes that it might sometimes be “reasonable” for a government agent to conduct a search without first obtaining a warrant from a judge. For example, in an emergency situation where police are searching for a missing child, it would probably be reasonable for police officers to search places where the child might be found without obtaining a warrant for each place the officers need to look. Another common exception to the warrant requirement is a search that happens when a person is arrested. Courts have found that it is reasonable to search an arrested person without a warrant to make sure he or she has no weapons that might be used to resist the arrest or make an escape. The courts have also found several other types of searches without a warrant to be reasonable, such as items in plain view of a police officer, outdoor areas surrounding a home, information on a workplace computer, immigration checkpoints and roadblocks to search for escaping criminals. Q: How does a judge decide whether a search is reasonable?

A: The U.S. Constitution provides that “no warrants shall issue, but upon probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be seized.” This means that, before a judge will issue a search warrant, a government agent must testify under oath to the judge about what evidence the officer has to justify conducting the search, specifically what the officer is searching for and where the officer thinks it will be found. Before the judge will issue the warrant, the officer’s testimony must be sufficient to convince a “prudent person” that evidence of a crime or illegal items would likely be found in the search. Q: If the government has to get a warrant before searching, why was my child’s high school locker searched without a warrant? A: The direct answer is because there is no “reasonable expectation of privacy” that your child’s locker is private. While it is true that police officers, public school employees, tax agents, the dogcatcher, and any other government employee must get a warrant for a search (unless an exception applies), the Constitution protects against

unreasonable searches of people, their homes, their papers and their effects. In other words, the Constitution limits where searches are prohibited. You have a reasonable expectation of privacy in your home, and an expectation not to be stopped and searched as you go about your day. But there are places where we cannot reasonably expect privacy. For example, public schools almost always tell students — in writing — that the school maintains ownership and control of the lockers; since students don’t have a reasonable expectation of privacy, the warrant requirement doesn’t apply. Q: Why don’t officials need a warrant to search me and my bags at the airport? A: Sometimes you give your consent to be searched by your actions. For example, it is reasonable to search airline passengers for the safety of all those who are flying, so a condition of your getting on the plane is your “consent” upon entering an airport to be searched before you board a plane. Airports, courthouses and other government buildings are all examples of places where your entry into the facility is conditioned upon your consenting to be searched.


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Tuesday March 2, 2010


Tuesday March 2, 2010

thelantern upcoming TUESDAY women’s golf Kinderlou Forest Challenge 8:30am @ Valdosta, Ga. Men’s Basketball v. Illinois 9pm @ OSU

WEDNESDAY Men’s t ennis v. Louisville 6pm @ OSU Men’s Volleyball v. Penn St. 7pm @ OSU

FRIDAY softball v. East Tennesse St. 11:30am @ Riverside, Calif. Baseball v. Duquesne 1pm @ Port Charlotte, Fla. women’s t ennis v. Penn St. 3pm @ State College, Pa. women’s lacrosse v. Duquesne 4pm @ Pittsburgh, Pa.

rankings MEN’S BASKETBALL associated press t op 25 1. Syracuse 27-2 2. Kansas 27-2 3. Kentucky 27-2 4. Duke 25-4 5. Kansas State 24-4 6. ohio state 23-7 7. Purdue 24-4 8. New Mexico 27-3 9. Villanova 23-5 10. West Virginia 22-6 11. Michigan State 22-7 12. Butler 26-4 13. Vanderbilt 22-6 14. Brigham Young 26-4 15. Wisconsin 21-7 16. Tennessee 21-7 17. Pittsburgh 22-7 18. Gonzaga 24-5 19. Georgetown 19-8 20. Temple 24-5 21. Baylor 22-6 22. Maryland 21-7 23. Texas A&M 20-8 24. UTEP 22-5 25. Xavier 21-7

Pryor eager to return from injury

The Big Ten men’s basketball bubble watch

doug dilillo Lantern reporter Fewer questions surround the Ohio State Buckeyes and quarterback Terrelle Pryor as they head into spring football after their triumphant Rose Bowl win. One question that remains, however, is in regards to the health of the Rose Bowl MVP. During media sessions heading into the bowl game, Pryor let the world in on the secret that he had been nursing a torn PCL in his knee. It was said that surgery wasn’t necessary, but Pryor went under the knife on Feb. 10 to repair the injury. terrelle pr Yor With spring practice almost a month away, Pryor believes he should be healthy and ready to go come April. “It’s a minor surgery,” Pryor said. “Some people come back in a

continued as Pryor on 4B

ZacK Meisel Sports editor With the regular season winding down, let’s take a look at how each Big Ten team stacks up in the battle for NCAA Tournament entry:

and Y go ttesMan / Lantern photographer

Quarterback t errelle pryor carries the ball during ohio state’s 38-7 victory over Minnesota on oct. 24.

Will tonight be Turner’s grand finale at home? ohio state (23-7, 13-4)


Ohio State (23-7, 13-4) The injury to Purdue forward Robbie Hummel completely shifted the Big Ten landscape. It devastates the Boilermakers and gives an opportunity to both Ohio State and Michigan State to enhance their resumes over the next two weeks. In the event that OSU, MSU and Purdue all finish tied for first in the conference (a very realistic scenario), the Buckeyes would earn the top seed in the conference tournament based on tiebreakers. A win tonight against Illinois would clinch OSU a share of the Big Ten title. Thad Matta’s crew has won nine of its last 10 games and could be looking at a No. 2 seed for the NCAA Tournament if it wins the Big Ten Tournament. Otherwise, OSU will likely fit the bill for a No. 3 seed. Purdue (24-4, 12-4) The loss of Hummel to a torn ACL last week sucked the life out of West Lafayette after plenty of buzz about the Boilermakers’ realistic Final Four aspirations. Now, with perhaps their most valuable player sidelined for the rest of the year, Purdue will be saying, “What could have been.” The Boilermakers nearly blew a sizeable lead against Minnesota when Hummel went down. Unless they somehow capture the Big Ten Tournament title, his injury probably cost the team a No. 1 seed. Still, a No. 2 or No. 3 seed seems likely as long as Purdue doesn’t bow out too early in the conference tournament. Purdue can still win the regular season title if Ohio State falters against Illinois and the Boilermakers win their remaining two games.

illinois (18-11, 10-6)

9:00 p.m., Schottenstein Center

nicK o tte Lantern reporter From the very first day he set foot on campus, Evan Turner dreamt of leaving Columbus for the fame and fortune of professional basketball. But those dreams were quickly put on hold. “Once you get here it’s so tough,” Turner said. “I had the roughest time ever here and I wasn’t sure I could play at this level. I definitely wasn’t ready for college. I was like, ‘Man I can’t do anything.’” Three years later, Turner has gone from “can’t do anything” to “capable of everything.” The Buckeye point guard has turned in one of the best seasons in school history and has his team in position for something he has had his sights set on since his freshman year: a Big Ten championship. Tonight, Ohio State takes on Illinois and with a win the Buckeyes can clinch at least a share of the conference championship. A title would be the first for the program since 2007 and, perhaps more importantly, a first

Michigan State (22-7, 12-4) The Spartans took advantage of Hummel’s absence in Sunday’s victory at Purdue. The NCAA Tournament Committee takes into account recent play and that victory certainly helps Tom Izzo’s squad, which had lost four of its last six games entering the matchup with the Boilermakers. Michigan State reached the National Championship Game a year ago as a No. 2 seed. A conquest through the Big Ten Tournament could result in another deuce for Sparty. Otherwise, a No. 3 seed appears probable. Wisconsin (21-7, 11-5) The quiet team that nobody talks about, Wisconsin has the same number of losses as both Ohio State and Michigan paul woo / Lantern photographer

continued as Turner on 4B

Buckeye Briefs ZacK Meisel Sports editor Buckeye guard Evan Turner earned another Big Ten Player of the Week award, his seventh of the season. He shared the honor with Michigan State’s Raymar Morgan. Turner scored 25 points in a 75-67 win at Penn State and had 18 points and 11 rebounds in a 66-55 victory over Michigan. Turner has now captured 10 Big Ten Player of the Week awards in his career. Morgan tallied 16 points and 11 rebounds in a monumental victory Sunday at Purdue. After collecting six hits in nine at-bats in three games over the weekend, Ohio State outfielder Michael Stephens collected his first career Big Ten Player of the Week award. The senior scored four runs over the weekend and batted in four more. He leads the Buckeyes with 10 RBI. Ohio State men’s lacrosse freshman Logan Schuss was named the ECAC Rookie of the Week. Schuss totaled six points during OSU’s 16-7 victory over Detroit on Saturday. He scored three goals and handed out a trio of assists. The Delta, British Columbia, native has scored at least one goal in each of the Buckeyes’ three games this season. He has 10 points in all.

junior ev an t urner dribbles the ball during osu’ s 85-63 win over Minnesota on jan. 31.

continued as Bubble on 4B

Lavender, Prahalis highlight Big Ten award selections ZacK Meisel Sports editor

2009 - 10 all-Big t en women’s basketball teams and honors

Ohio State center Jantel Lavender was chosen as the Big Ten Player of the Year on Monday, the third straight year the junior has taken home the award. Lavender, selected by both the coaches and media, joins her predecessor at center, Jessica Davenport, as the only three-time recipients of the honor. The Cleveland native leads the Big Ten with 20.9 points per game and a field goal percentage of 51.8. Lavender, however, wasn’t the only Buckeye honored on Monday. Lavender and teammate Samantha Prahalis were named unanimous first-team All-Big Ten selections by both the coaches and media. Prahalis ranks second in the nation with 8.1 assists per game and third in the conference with 18.2 points per contest. Junior Brittany Johnson was an honorable mention selection by the media. Johnson ranks first in the Big Ten and fifth in the country with a 48.1 shooting percentage from 3-point range. Senior Shavelle Little took home her third consecutive All-Defensive team honor. Ohio State (26-4, 13-1) earned the No. 1 seed in the Big Ten Tournament after capturing its sixth straight regular season championship. The Buckeyes await the winner of the No. 8-9 matchup between Indiana and Illinois.

First team

as selected by Big t en coaches

Second team

Third team

as selected by Big t en media

Jenna Smith, Illinois

Jenna Smith, Illinois

Kachine Alexander, Iowa

Amy Jaeschke, Northwestern

Jantel Lavender, Ohio State

as selected by Big t en coaches honorable mention

as selected by Big t en media

Lacey Simpson, Illinois

Veronica Hicks, Michigan

Jamie Braun, Indiana

Carmen Reynolds, Michigan

Jantel Lavender, Ohio State

Veronica Hicks, Michigan

Kalisha Keane, Michigan State

Samantha Prahalis, Ohio State

Samantha Prahalis, Ohio State

Carmen Reynolds, Michigan

Lykendra Johnson, Michigan State

Tyra Grant, Penn State

Tyra Grant, Penn State

Brittney Thomas, Michigan State

Brittney Thomas, Michigan State

Jori Davis, Indiana

Jori Davis, Indiana

Brittany McCoy, Minnesota

Kiara Buford, Minnesota

Allyssa DeHaan, Michigan State

Kachine Alexander, Iowa

Rae Lin D’Alie, Wisconsin

Brittany McCoy, Minnesota

Amy Jaeschke, Northwestern

Jaime Printy, Iowa

Brittany Johnson, Ohio State

Brittany Rayburn, Purdue

Allyssa DeHaan, Michigan State

Alex Bentley, Penn State

Alyssa Karel, Wisconsin

Alyssa Karel, Wisconsin

player of the year

Jantel Lavender, Ohio State

Jaime Printy, Iowa

Lacey Simpson, Illinois

defensive player of the year

Allyssa DeHaan, Michigan State

Kamille Wahlin, Iowa

Jamie Braun, Indiana

Freshman of the year

Jaime Printy, Iowa

Lykendra Johnson, Michigan State

Kamille Wahlin, Iowa

sixth player of the year

Kalisha Keane, Michigan State

Kalisha Keane, Michigan State

Brittany Rayburn, Purdue

coach of the year

Lisa Stone, Wisconsin

Alex Bentley, Penn State

Rae Lin D’Alie, Wisconsin

Jantel Lavender, Ohio State

Jaime Printy, Iowa

Lisa Bluder, Iowa Melissa Braunlin /

Lantern designer


sports Buckeye seniors hoping to go out with another bang josh jord an Lantern reporter The Ohio State women’s basketball team has been dominant over the last six years thanks to the players that chose to attend OSU over all other schools. This year’s graduating senior class has had immense success on the court because of that choice. The four graduating seniors are guards Cherise Daniel, Shavelle Little, Maria Moeller and center Andrea Walker. They have had success as individuals, but as a whole, these four women have enjoyed more success than almost any other class in OSU’s history. Their career, regular season record is 106-20, including 58-12 in Big Ten play. Their 106 wins as a class is only three shy of the OSU record of 109.

A-Rod to cooperate with FBI investigation

Regular season success is necessary and important, but many judge teams on postseason performances and this class has had success in that arena as well. They have made the NCAA Tournament in each of their four seasons on the team — one of nine classes in OSU history to do so. They have reached the Sweet 16 once. As it is with every senior class on every team in every sport, they have played a bigger role on this team than on any other they have been a part of. They are now the leaders off the court for their team, maybe the most important role in sports. “When I first got here, they were really welcoming,” sophomore guard Samantha Prahalis said. “If I needed help, they would help me. I think they’re great seniors and they were great last year too. … I don’t want to see them go. It’s just sad.” Prahalis isn’t the only future All-American they

influenced. Junior center Jantel Lavender loves the seniors’ sense of humor and their ability to make everything fun. “I really enjoy all of our seniors. I could name something about every single one of them that I really enjoy,” Lavender said. “I just think that they bring so much to the team as far as sarcasm, being funny, being fun … they can just lighten up a room when they come in. … The team will really miss them in that aspect.” The seniors know that they made the right decision to come OSU, but none of them feel that the journey is over yet. Even with all of the success they have been a part of, they still want more out of their postseason play. “I’ve had an amazing experience here at Ohio State with the class that I came in with,” Little said. “Right now our main focus is for us to continue to get better and go as far as we can. … We’re setting

goals for the Big Ten [Tournament] and the NCAA [Tournament].” Since they have been to three straight NCAA Tournaments, the seniors know what it takes to be successful there. Because of that, they are very excited with this year’s team and what they can accomplish. “I think we have everything that we need to go all the way,” Walker said. “Everyone understands what they need to do and how hard we have to play. I think this team is, out of all the teams, the most [capable].” All of the seniors believe this team has what it takes to make a statement in the postseason. With the successful teams that these women have been part of, their strong opinions carry a lot of weight. “I think this is the most talented team I’ve been on since I’ve been here,” Moeller said.

Constant Kate

pete c aldera The Record (MCT) Regarding the FBI’s investigation of a doctor suspected of distributing Human growth hormone, Alex Rodriguez is on deck. “I’m aware of an investigation, and I plan on cooperating,” A-Rod said Monday afternoon, following the Yankees’ spring training workouts at Steinbrenner Field. It’s uncertain when Rodriguez would speak with the FBI about his knowledge of Anthony Galea, a Canadian doctor being probed for possible ties to the distribution of performance-enhancing drugs. As to the extent of A-Rod’s understanding of the case, he wouldn’t comment. “I can’t really get into that. … I have to speak to those guys first, and you guys will pretty much know all at the same time,” A-Rod said. He added that, “this is about someone else. “Like I said, I’m going to cooperate the best I can and focus on baseball.” A year ago, Rodriguez admitted to the use of steroids while a member of the Texas Rangers from 2001 to 2003. Following hip surgery last year, Rodriguez’s rehab was supervised in part by Dr. Mark Lindsay, a Canadian chiropractor identified by news reports as being a Galea associate. In a statement released Monday afternoon by the club, the Yankees distanced themselves from the probe. “The New York Yankees have not been contacted with regard to an investigation of Dr. Tony Galea. The Yankees never authorized Dr. Tony Galea to treat Alex Rodriguez, nor do we have any knowledge of any such treatment. “The Yankees authorized Dr. Marc Philippon to operate on Alex and oversee his rehabilitation. At the request of Dr. Philippon, we also authorized Dr. Mark Lindsay to supervise the daily rehabilitation program established by Dr. Philippon. We will continue to monitor the situation.” Yankees general manager Brian Cashman offered no comment on the subject. A report in Monday’s New York Times stated that persons who had knowledge of the FBI investigation had information that Rodgriguez had been treated “at some point” by Galea, though it was not known when those treatments may have occurred or to what extent. Just last Thursday, Jose Reyes met with FBI interrogators for 45 minutes regarding Galea, who treated the Mets shortstop’s leg injury last year with bloodspinning — a procedure that removes blood and replaces it with platelet-rich plasma. Reyes said he was never offered HGH from Galea.

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Tuesday March 2, 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 octo by Doug Gardner US1-38 ©2009 Patent Pending

ACRoSS 1 Palindromic title 6 Ashen 10 Interrupter of a bad act, on an old game show 14 Word after horse or soap 15 Elvis __ Presley 16 Mayberry kid 17 Government declaration of its intentions 20 Prefix with gram 21 Modest shelters 22 Madison Square Garden et al. 23 Variety of lily 24 1998 animated bug movie 25 Vietnam War defoliant 29 Speed Wagon maker 32 Velma’s rival in “Chicago” 33 Chat room chuckle 34 Detained at the precinct 35 Electrical network 36 Pigs and hogs 38 Etcher’s need 39 Leer at 40 Scepter’s partner 41 Emulate Cicero 42 Betty Ford, __ Bloomer 43 Gold Rush villain 46 Jockey’s tool 47 Hearing requirements

48 Displaying buoyancy 51 Periodic table no. 52 Protrude, with “out” 55 High-octane fuel 58 Having all one’s marbles 59 Rotary phone feature 60 1988 film farce fish 61 School on the Thames 62 Bobbles the ball 63 Taboos Down 1 Sulk 2 Each 3 Supermarket section 4 “Entourage” agent Gold 5 Bushwhacker’s tool 6 Congregation leader 7 Humanities 8 Mauna __ 9 Involve, as in a sticky situation 10 Morticia’s mate 11 Bid one club, say 12 “Project Runway” judge Garcia 13 Understands 18 ‘80s-’90s Serbian auto import 19 One-named Deco designer 23 Insinuating 24 Soon, to the bard

25 Fluorescent bulb gas 26 Stuff (oneself) with food 27 “The Man Without a Country” hero, for one 28 Suspect’s excuse 29 Sports show summary 30 Upper echelon 31 More strange 34 Injures 36 Isolation 37 Sandwich in a tortilla 41 Thornton Wilder classic 43 Spiced Indian beverage 44 Gold and silver 45 Shark flick 46 Part of NOW 48 Church recess 49 Toga party setting 50 Jay seen at night 51 Culture medium 52 Arabian folklore spirit 53 Reverse 54 43-Down et al. 56 Space station for about 15 years 57 Vientiane native

Instr uct Ions

Place the numbers 1 to 8 in each of the octagons such that the numbers are not repeated in any octagon, row, column, or diagonal. The sums of the minor diagonals (diagonals that contain either four or six numbers) are provided at the beginning and end of each minor diagonal. The sum of the four numbers that border a diamond are provided in that diamond. The numbers that border diamonds do not have to be unique.

Number of numbers provided = 55 (Medium)


Solution for Puzzle US1-38:

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Over the next year you find your dreams take on far greater significance. Track them in a journal to identify key symbols that recur to deepen your understanding. You notice that some dreams have epic significance while others boil down to one simple message. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Boost your imagination by surfing the Internet or reading fiction. Images drive creative effort. A partner provides reasonable feedback, if you want it. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 6 -- What you hear isn’t necessarily the final word on what’s required. Ask leading questions if you have to. That way you discover the feelings behind the demands. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is an 8 -- Now that you’ve fully articulated your message, you can race ahead to convince others that your creative logic will work. Don’t forget to inject lots of enthusiasm. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 6 -- If you travel, remember to take your passport. Harmony at home could be jeopardized. Make sure you’ve left enough money to cover expenses. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 7 -- Money remains an issue, but you find a way to adjust spending or spread out the payments. Creative efforts produce an alternate income stream.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Continue to address issues presented by others. Unless you truly care, allow them to have their way. Meet your own needs later in the day. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- Everyone’s on the same page now, and you reach agreement on the magical quality of the work. Logic still provides the foundation. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 5 -- Find concrete words to describe elusive feelings and ideas. You know what you mean. Make sure others get the point. Dream large. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- What seemed impossible yesterday becomes almost ordinary now. There could be a flood (literally), but the solution is self-evident.

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CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Do exactly what you want in a social situation. Others have a separate agenda that you don’t need to follow. Manage your own responsibilities.

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AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 6 -- Someone could talk you out of your cash unless you’re careful. Listen to emotional persuasions, then season them with practical logic. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Get your message out to the public loud and clear. Be sure to stress why it’s urgent. Get under their skin. Also encourage feedback.

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Tuesday March 2, 2010


sports “

Turner from 1B

Buckeye guard

could be playing final home game

for Turner. But as the potential championship weighs heavily on the minds of Buckeye fans, an even bigger question looms. Is this the last time we’ll see Evan Turner play at the Schottenstein Center? Turner is considered by many as the front-runner in the race for the National Player of the Year award and would likely be a top five pick in the NBA Draft if he chose to enter. The thought of leaving school early was something that Turner admits he considered a year ago. “When I first found out I could [leave school early], I thought, ‘You know that’d be cool.’” And who could blame him? Just like any other student at OSU, Turner isn’t living a glamorous lifestyle. He doesn’t live in a big house, he doesn’t drive a fancy car and he certainly doesn’t have anywhere near the bankroll that would come with an NBA contract. The chance to leave Columbus for the fame and fortune of the NBA is one that a typical college basketball player would jump at. Just ask Greg Oden, Mike Conley, Kosta Koufos or B.J. Mullens. But if there’s one thing Turner has shown in his three years in Columbus, it’s that he’s far from the typical college basketball player. “What really just stuck in me was, you know I haven’t really done anything here,” Turner said. “I haven’t left my mark. Not winning a Big Ten title or anything like that, that would have nagged me for the rest of my life. I didn’t really accomplish anything in college and that’s why I came back.” And that’s exactly what has set him apart. He didn’t come to college and treat the university as a mere stepping stone to a

Bubble from 1B

Big Ten

I don’t want to have one

teams battling for at-large bids to the NCAA Tournament

foot out the door and think too far into the

State. Just like those teams, the Badgers were forced to play a stretch of their schedule without a crucial player, forward Jon Leuer. The Badgers split their two meetings with all three Big Ten teams ranked ahead of them, making Wisconsin a dangerous sleeper in the conference tournament. A series of victories in Indianapolis could vault the Badgers from a likely No. 5 seed to a No. 3 slot.

future. You really have to take care of what you have right now. When you do stuff out of order,

that’s when everything gets messed up. Evan Turner junior point guard

professional career. He isn’t at OSU to simply draw the attention of NBA scouts. Turner has, or at least appears to have, a genuine interest in winning at the college level. “His focus now is on becoming the best basketball player he can become and knowing that, if he does that, we’ve got a better basketball team,” coach Thad Matta said. “I’m grateful for him doing that because it hasn’t been easy. Every time you pick up the magazine or turn on the TV, they’re talking about him. It’s just a tribute to him and who he is as a person.” Matta has often been forced to deal with the speculation of one or more of his players prematurely leaving the program. One reporter went so far as to dub him the “national expert” on players bolting for the NBA. But for Matta, Turner has provided a welcome change. “He’s done a fabulous job of keeping the focus on the right things,” Matta said. “You look at how he’s developed, how he’s matured over the course of a three year span. To me that’s exciting because I think that we as a program, we as a university have really helped him develop and that’s something that I enjoy seeing.” Like Matta, junior forward

paul woo / Lantern photographer

evan t urner posts up purdue guard Kelsey Barlow during the Boilermakers’ 60-57 win at osu on Feb. 17. David Lighty has been around long enough to see many of his teammates head to the NBA. Now in his fourth year in the program, Lighty has been witness to five different Buckeyes who forewent their college eligibility and opted to enter the draft. Lighty admits that his time in Columbus has been, “kind of wild,” in regards to the number of changes his teams have undergone, but acknowledged that it’s all part of the process. He said his advice to those considering the jump has always been the same. “I just tell them to do what’s best for them and their families,” Lighty said. “A lot of people dream of going to the NBA so you can’t deny someone their dream if they had the opportunity to go do it.” That is not to say, however, that

Lighty doesn’t want to see Turner return for his senior season. “Of course you would love them to come back,” Lighty said. “But it’s kind of like being selfish if you say, ‘you don’t love us if you leave’ and stuff like that.” Turner admitted that the result of tonight’s game could impact his decision. He said that if the Buckeyes were to lose and miss out on a Big Ten title that there is a “greater chance” that he’ll be back for another year, but joked that he still would like for the fans to cheer for an OSU victory. And because tonight’s game will mark the final home game of the season, Turner will be witness to all of the festivities of senior night at the Schottenstein Center. OSU will honor five players who are playing their final games in Columbus, but naturally the

letecia wright For The Lantern Junior Letecia Wright, who competes in sprints and hurdles for the Ohio State women’s track and field team, shares her perspective from the Big Ten Indoor Championships at Penn State this past weekend. For the past two years of my college career, my team has been ninth at the Big Ten Indoor Track and Field Championships. When the team scores went up at the end of the track meet, our heads would look down. However, things changed this year. For the first time in my collegiate years of running, my team finished second out of 10 teams. I remember at the end of the meet this weekend my fellow juniors were crying and hugging each other. We knew our team had accomplished something we were not expected to do. Weeks leading up to Big Ten, my team and I realized we had a chance to do very well. We had multiple people ranked in many individual events and our relays were ranked in the top five in the conference. We left to drive six hours to Penn State last Thursday. During the long bus ride, the whole team laughed, watched movies and projected how fast we were going to run that weekend. Come Friday morning, we were up bright and early at Penn State practicing for the first day of war on Saturday. During our practice, everyone practiced their respective races and field events. After practice, I could feel the anxiety in the room during our team meeting. We all knew the first day of Big Ten was going to be a war and everyone had to run fast to make it back to finals on Sunday. I went to sleep with butterflies sitting in my stomach and dreams of winning going through my head. The first day of Big Ten Championships, our team shattered several school and personal records. Our two multi-event competitors both


Minnesota (17-11, 8-8) The Gophers really needed to pull out last Wednesday’s game against Purdue, but even without Hummel’s services, the Boilermakers eked out a victory, delivering a crushing blow to Minnesota’s postseason hopes. Sunday’s victory at Illinois certainly helped Minnesota’s case and wins at Michigan and against Iowa this week would give the Gophers a more realistic shot at an at-large bid. A win or two in the Big Ten Tournament wouldn’t hurt either.

Pryor from 1B

A diary from the Big Ten Indoor Championships placed top eight and started the day off right. We also had three 60-meter hurdlers, three short sprinters, a 600-meter runner, two 400-meter sprinters and countless others make it back to finals on Sunday. Our distance medley relay got fifth, which also gave us good points for the first day of competition. Everyone left the meet excited because everyone ran their fastest times. A few also qualified for NCAA Nationals. Going to sleep Saturday was hard for me. I knew my team could do well, but I never imagined we would finish second overall as a team. I also never imagined that we would have as many girls place top eight to put points on the board. The final day of Big Ten came and it was a true war. Sophomore Shaniqua McGinnis caused an upset in Happy Valley by beating Penn State’s best 400-meter runner and giving us 10 crucial points. While warming up, I took a fall over a hurdle and hit my head. I really wanted to win and run faster, especially after watching Shaniqua win. Sadly, I did not win the hurdles because of a small mishap at the start. Luckily, my other teammate won it, I battled back for second and freshman Christienne Linton got seventh. These were big points for my team. After this moment, I was crushed about not winning, but had to move on because the rest of the day was filled with many personal records and places for my teammates. The meet was filled with great performances by all the multi-event, sprinters, distance and field event girls. At the end of the meet, we cried, hugged and expressed how proud we were of each other. Even with some of the disappointments we had during the meet, we all worked hard to run fast and support everyone. Now some of us get ready for NCAA Nationals and outdoor season. Though the Big Ten Championships were a great present, we now have to look to the future.

majority of the discussion is centered on a possible sixth. The questions regarding Turner’s future are far from over, but as long as the Buckeyes are still competing for a conference and potential national championship, Turner has no intention of making a decision any time soon. “I don’t want to have one foot out the door and think too far into the future,” Turner said. “You really have to take care of what you have right now. When you do stuff out of order, that’s when everything gets messed up.” Whether he decides to leave or stay, Turner said he can’t go wrong. “If I stay it definitely wouldn’t hurt,” Turner said. “I’d get better as a basketball player and keep maturing as a person. You just have to really consider everything, but no matter what it should be fine.”

Illinois (18-11, 10-6) Illinois missed a critical opportunity to move a step closer to locking up an NCAA Tournament bid with a 62-60 loss to Minnesota on Saturday. Bruce Weber’s crew probably needs two more victories, whether they come against OSU or Wisconsin or in the Big Ten tournament.

Ohio State quarterback underwent successful knee surgery following season

Zach t uggle / Lantern photographer

t errelle pryor rushes past the Michigan defense during ohio state’s 2110 victory at t he Big house on nov. 21.

week. It just depends on how you heal. We’re taking it slow because we don’t have to [rush].” Nothing could be done during the season to alleviate the injury for Pryor, but once he and the Buckeyes finished the season, it was time to decide the best option possible. Pryor said that when the injury was inspected by Dr. Christopher Kaeding, more things had gone wrong than expected. “Me and coach Tressel talked about it and came to the conclusion that it would be best,” Pryor said on the decision to have surgery. “We just felt that if we did it now, it would be better. It feels a lot better than when I was playing on it and without getting surgery.” He said that he is feeling good and had his stitches out last week. While the surgery restricted Pryor for a few days, it didn’t keep him from preparing for next season for very long. “I laid at home for a week, for about five days, and I went in and started doing upper body work because my upper body got weak from sitting at home taking pain pills,” he said. “I lost a lot of weight because I wasn’t eating and stuff like that. I am going to start to get back with the team workouts.” The injury has been rough, Pryor said, because it has limited his ability to workout with his teammates. He has spent his time, however, preparing with strength and conditioning coach Eric Lichter on accuracy and other parts of the game that don’t involve as much physically. Entering his junior season, Pryor should become even more of a team leader. As an upperclassman, he said there are things he will do to help lead OSU from a mental standpoint. “I’m going to emphasize one game at a time so when that game is here we’re going to treat it like it’s our last game of the season,” Pryor said. “We’re going to act like each game is the hardest game we’re going to play and if we take that approach and study film better and know the defense better, we’ll be better.”

Lone ranger: Sole Ohioan took different route to OSU sarah wilcox Lantern reporter Of the 23 players on the Ohio State women’s ice hockey team, senior forward Michele Tonnessen is the only Buckeye born and raised in Ohio. The other 22 members hail from dominant hockey domains like Minnesota, Wisconsin and Canada. The Gahanna native has been ice skating for as long as she remembers, but didn’t start playing hockey until she was 10 years old. With two older brothers who played, Tonnessen said she grew up around the sport and quickly became familiar with it. “After watching them play and having to travel around with my parents, I guess I just kind of decided I wanted to play rather than watch,” Tonnessen said. But Tonnessen encountered a dilemma many young girls face in non-traditional hockey states: women’s teams can be few and far between. Coach Jackie Barto said Ohio doesn’t possess as much strong talent as traditional hockey states, so the “bulk of our recruiting is up north.” “We’re looking to bring in the best hockey players at Ohio State,” Barto said. If there’s an Ohio girl who shows promise at the Division I level, “we’re going to try and make it work.” It was Tonnessen’s sophomore year of high school when college hockey became a real possibilities. After attending OSU’s summer camp, she weighed her skills against other campers and solicited advice from the coaches about her potential.

“We knew she would be a hard worker, that she would continue to grow and develop while she’s here in our program,” Barto said. “Once I knew I had a chance, I knew that I wanted it,” Tonnessen said. So Tonnessen played with the boys until her senior year of high school. She switched to the women’s game after OSU coaches told her she’d need experience in the women’s game to be recruited. “It was kind of a no-brainer to switch over,” Tonnessen said. Tonnessen joined the Ohio Flames, a women’s club team, during the 2005-2006 season. The Flames advanced to nationals after becoming the 2006 Under-19 Mid-Am District Champions. Although playing the women’s game took some adjusting for the first two years, Tonnessen believes her experience in men’s hockey has helped her in the long run. “It makes you more physical, it makes you tougher, a bit faster,” Tonnessen said. “I think it just gives you an edge on everybody else. It makes you more competitive.” Even though the women’s game proved to be slower for Tonnessen, she said it took hard work to play the women’s way. “It was a lot more skill and finesse with stick handling,” she said. “You could see plays develop.” But despite the hockey program, Tonnessen said she came to OSU because it was close to home and her two brothers graduated as Buckeyes. It was more about the school and academics. Hockey was just a “bonus that ended up coming along with it,” she said. As Tonnessen’s collegiate hockey career comes to an end, Barto credits Tonnessen for being a great representative of OSU hockey. “She’s been a good teammate; … a positive influence and member of the program,” Barto said. “She’s become the best hockey player she can become.”

Tuesday March 2, 2010

The Lantern 03.02.10  

The Lantern, student paper for the Ohio State University, Issue for March 2, 2010.

The Lantern 03.02.10  

The Lantern, student paper for the Ohio State University, Issue for March 2, 2010.