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Thursday April 12, 2012 year: 132 No. 51

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Email leaked days before USG election


Thomas Bradley and Katelyn Pruchnicki Campus editor and Lantern reporter and

Flipping history


The OSU women’s gymnastics team will perform in the NCAA Championship for the first time in 22 years.

[ a+e ]

Shining ‘Shoe

An anonymous email sent might cause trouble for one duo campaigning for Undergraduate Student Government elections Thursday and Friday. Presidential candidate Taylor Stepp, a secondyear in Russian and public affairs, and his running mate Kevin Arndt, a third-year in political science and public affairs, are the subject of the email sent Monday to more than 200 leaders and members of the Greek community at Ohio State. The email, which informed recipients of “platform points that might be of interest” to members of the Greek community, had a screen shot attached. The screen shot was of a separate email from Stepp and several portions of a Google document. Some highlighted portions of the screen shot seem to be early platform ideas from Stepp and Arndt’s campaign. The email highlights sections of campaign notes, which Stepp, and Stepp alone, acknowledges writing most of. However, Stepp denies writing a portion that deals with a plan to push toward “tougher sanctions” on any future sexual violence acts committed by members of the Greek community. The fraternity Phi Kappa Psi is mentioned in the platform as an example of a fraternity that commits sexual crimes against women. The platform mentions ideas such as “publicizing fraternities that constantly roofie drinks … Phi Si (sic), for example.” “Girls should know about this and I believe that this is completely essential to maintaining a safe

THOMAS BRADLEY / Campus editor

Presidential candidate Taylor Stepp (left) was the subject of an anonymous email sent to Greek leaders and members April 10. Presidential candidate Travis Skaggs (right) had a correspondence with Stepp in the leaked email. campus,” a portion of the platform read — which Stepp denies ever seeing or writing. Stepp said he is disappointed with USG, and the email has caused damage to his and Arndt’s campaign. “Kevin (Arndt) is a part of the Greek community, and this is very unfortunate to our reputations, and also to (Phi Kappa Psi),” Stepp said. “They’ve been hurt by this a lot and I think that’s something we need to keep in mind … It was completely unjust.”

Matthew Kotapish, president of Phi Kappa Psi, said the email sent out was very disappointing. “The statements made about Phi Psi are false and misleading. Under no circumstances does the organization condone that kind of behavior,” Kotapish said. “We were hurt that this was the perception (of our fraternity) … Not a single thing in that document about us is remotely true.”

continued as Email on 3A


A movie partly filmed in OSU’s Ohio Stadium titled “Touchback” premieres Friday at AMC Lennox.


Cody Cousino / Photo editor

Coach Urban Meyer invited all OSU students to the team’s spring football practice April 14. After working with the Office of Student Life, this new tradition will allow students and other members of the OSU community access to the football team.

OSU’s field day with football team, staff Lauren Clark Lantern reporter

Solid serving


While there are ample options for campus dining, some facilities receive more praise and profit than others.

This Saturday at ‘Shoe will be nothing like any current Ohio State student has seen before. In an attempt to better connect students to student-athletes, football coach Urban Meyer has opened his morning practice to students, faculty and staff at Ohio Stadium this Saturday. In an exclusive interview with The Lantern, Meyer said how important this event is to him. “So often you get the football team separated from your student body,” Meyer said. “That’s awful, that’s not right.” Meyer said this now-annual tradition is supposed

Joseph Frazier Lantern reporter

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mostly sunny scattered t-storms isolated t-storms scattered t-storms Ally Marotti / Copy chief

Practice will start at 10:45 a.m. and will run until about 12:45 p.m. During practice, attendees will have the opportunity to tour the locker room and press boxes. After practice, students are invited to go down on the field to meet players, coaches and staff, or just hang out on the field and play football at Ohio Stadium, Ashton said. Admission is free and doors open at 10:15 a.m. Families of students, faculty and staff are also welcome and only one BuckID per group is needed. The cost of the event to OSU was not immediately available. Javaune Adams-Gaston, vice president for student life, said she hopes this brings together the OSU community even more.

continued as OSU on 3A

USG candidates make final push for votes


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to give students a feeling of ownership of their team, and to give them the access they want. “It’s your team, we’re here for you,” Meyer said. “We’re going to celebrate with you after the game, we’re going to sing the fight song with you. We’re here for you guys. We’re not just saying that. That’s why we do this and our guys are excited about it.” Bryan Ashton, chair for the Council on Student Affairs and a fourth-year in finance, said Meyer approached the Office of Student Life about three weeks ago with the idea of establishing a tradition. “We really see it as a way to connect the students not just to coach Meyer but also to all the studentathletes that are there … give them the opportunity to see them and meet them … on more of a personal level instead of just watching them from the south stands during the Spring Game,” Ashton said.

Lyndsay Mikolajewski, a third-year in civil engineering, campaigns April 10 on the Oval.

The Oval will set the stage for each Undergraduate Student Government presidential candidate as the months of hard work and the weeks of little sleep boil down to these final two days of campaigning. The final days of the campaign have “been crazy hectic,” said Taylor Stepp, a presidential candidate and second-year in Russian and public affairs. “It’s really getting into crunch time. It’s really getting to a point where months and months of hard work is culminating into two days.” USG elections begin on Thursday, and continue through Friday. There are three stages of the campaign, Stepp said, and the basis of the pre-campaign period is about talking to people.

“The first week-and-a-half is more about reaching voters, talking to people, getting your name out there, getting the buzz created,” Stepp said. “And then these two days, is all kind of like building up to this climax of saying, ‘Hey, we have two days to make a difference. Everything that we’ve done won’t be worth anything if we don’t come to play for these two days.’ And that’s what’s really hard about it because you have to face everyday like a battle. You’ve got to keep the troops motivated.” Kyle Strickland, another presidential candidate and third-year in political science, said enthusiasm within the campaign is key. “You’ve got to be fired up and you’ve got to be excited about winning this thing,” Strickland said. “We’re getting volunteers, coordinating volunteers, getting them ready for Thursday and Friday and making sure they’re not too burned out from the first week or so.”

Stepp said he is also trying to maintain high energy within his campaign. “We’ve got a lot of people that are really excited about doing stuff,” Stepp said. “But there are some people that haven’t been as excited, and we need to make sure they come to play because this is a huge operation.” Each presidential candidate said getting students out to vote is the top priority during the final stretch. Presidential candidate Travis Skaggs, a second-year in economics, likened his campaign’s strategy to coordinating a Facebook event. “You can’t just invite people to a page or invite them to an event. You actually have to message them one-on-one,” Skaggs said. “You have to be texting your friends, calling. You have to be saying, ‘Vote now.’

continued as Vote on 3A 1A

campus The issues of Issue One • Increased collaboration between legislature and executive branches

George Zimmerman arrested for murder of Trayvon Martin

• Overall structure that supports USG’s functions as an advocacy group for students

LINDSEY BARRETT Lantern reporter

• Ability to fund student organizations in a more effective way

George Zimmerman has been arrested and charged with seconddegree murder of Trayvon Martin, ending the 45 day-long investigation, the special prosecutor announced Wednesday night. Florida State Attorney Angela Corey made the decision to charge Zimmerman after deciding not to convene a grand jury. Zimmerman has been charged with the Feb. 26 shooting of the unarmed Florida teen. Zimmerman followed

source: reporting

CHRIS POCHE / Design editor

17-year-old African-American Martin home from a convenience store and telephoned police with concerns of a suspicious-looking teen wearing a black hooded sweatshirt. Zimmerman killed Martin after an alleged altercation, saying it was an act of self-defense. The fatal shooting has been making national headlines for what some say is a hate crime. Some Ohio State students have responded to the alleged hate crime with protests, rallies and sit-ins. These students were also responding to the vandalism that occurred on campus last week, when the words “Long Live Zimmerman” were spray-painted on the west side of Hale Hall, which is home to the Frank W. Hale Jr. Black

Cultural Center, part of the Office of Diversity and Inclusion. Most recently, students protested on the Oval Tuesday demanding Zimmerman’s arrest and fair trial. The arrest comes two days after Zimmerman launched the website to ask supporters for donations, which at one point displayed a photo of the Hale Hall vandalism. Zimmerman has turned himself in to police and remains in protective custody. A bond hearing will be held Thursday when Zimmerman can apply for bail, according to multiple media reports.

USG revises bylaws to OSU Board of Trustees revise better serve students student sexual misconduct policy ILIANA CORFIAS Lantern reporter

When hitting the Undergraduate Student Government polls, some students will be checking off more than just candidates for office on their ballot. Issue One, a ballot initiative USG brought to light, summons voters to endorse the up-to-date constitution and bylaws of the organization. The USG governing documents are rewritten every five years and were last adjusted in April 2006. Jared Kamrass, senior counselor to the USG president, led a committee adopting substantial change to USG structure. “Generally, when they have done these committees it has been more tweaks instead of full structure,” Kamrass said. “We have put lots of time, lots of work and lots of effort into it and we are confident that we have come up with a structure for USG that will serve the best interest for students.” With a clean slate for a new constitution, Kamrass and committee members

traveled to 12 different universities, including the University of Florida and Kent State University. Meeting with governmental leaders of universities allowed the committee to examine new functions to adopt different changes and to create a more hybrid model, Kamrass said. “We want students’ best interests to be represented to the fullest,” Kamrass said. “This document will create a structure that allows students money to be spent as widely and effectively as it possibly can.” Members of USG urge students to check “yes” on the ballot for Issue One, but the lack of publicity on the matter concerns some students. “Since they don’t outline Issue One in advance, then I am worried,” said Lauren Marcinek, a third-year in fashion and retail studies. “It’s like walking into a dark room. I don’t know what to expect.” All four presidential candidates on the ballot this week are in support of Issue One, but it is the student vote that matters.

continued as USG on 4A

CAITLIN ESSIG Asst. multimedia editor Change is coming to Ohio State in the form of an updated student code of conduct that redefines “consent” in cases of sexual misconduct. The Ohio State Board of Trustees approved the revisions in a board meeting Friday. The code was last revised in 2007. The code of conduct defines sexual misconduct as “Physical contact or other non-physical conduct of a sexual nature in the absence of clear, knowing and voluntary consent,” and consent as “the act of knowingly and voluntarily agreeing verbally or non-verbally to engage in sexual activity.” Andrea Goldblum, director for Student Conduct in the Office of Student Life, said the definition for consent has changed. “The new definition lists that consent must be freely given and can be withdrawn at any time,” Goldblum said. University Senate approved these changes March 15, according to an agenda from the Trustees’ meeting. No changes were made to the code in direct response to any campus events, but the committee did take suggestions from students and student organizations, Goldblum said. One of the instrumental groups in making the changes was the Women and Allies Rising in Resistance.

WARR is a group which “works toward improving the status of women on the OSU campus and encourages women to identify, develop and utilize their individual potentials,” according to its website. President of WARR, Tess Sabo, a fifth-year in environmental policy and management, said revising the definition of consent was very important to her organization. “We protested the last two years about the absence of a sexual violence policy,” Sabo said. The group, Sabo said, met with Javaune Adams-Gaston, vice president for student life, about creating such a policy, but she suggested the group work to weave its policy idea into the student code of conduct because “a policy wouldn’t cut it.” Adams-Gaston mentioned to Sabo that the code of conduct was up for review soon. “After weeks of discussion, we finally settled on the language we liked,” Sabo said. “That was the hardest part. Everyone was on board with the same sentiments, so we just had to work to get the language right. We needed to have something that was strong enough.” While the group has not seen the final product of its efforts, Sabo said it was glad to be able to work with the university on this issue because it was important to the group.

continued as Board on 4A

Symposium on Undergraduate Scholarship Keynote Speaker • 16th annual Symposium on Undergraduate Scholarship

Barbara Ehrenreich Political Activist and New York Times Bestselling Author

Don’t miss the world premiere of OSU School of Music Emeritus Professor Donald Harris’ Symphony No. 2, the first commissioned piece for the CSO in 20 years!

A discussion of issues she raised in “Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America,” a book in which she chronicles her experience living as one of millions of Americans who work for poverty-level wages. Keynote Presentation and Book Signing

Tuesday, April 17 • 7 p.m. Mees Hall, Capital University’s Bexley Campus Free and open to the public

For more information, go to

s l a i c e p S Drink y a D y r e Ev

Jean-Marie Zeitouni, conductor Friday & Saturday April 13 & 14, 8 pm Ohio Theatre PROGRAM MOZART Overture to Die Zauberflöte (“The Magic Flute”) HARRIS Symphony No. 2 (WORLD PREMIERE) STRAUSS Also sprach Zarathustra, Op. 30


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Phone: 614-228-8600 or visit the Ohio Theatre Ticket Office, 39 East State Street Support provided by:

Discounts apply to any concert in the Masterworks or Pops series.


Thursday April 12, 2012

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Email from 1A Jake Bruner, a speaker of the Senate for USG and third-year in political science, said it is his job to keep the best interest of USG in mind at all times. Bruner’s email address is included in the screen shot. Bruner said he is considering filing a brief to a judicial panel against another campaign team, because of the anonymous email. Bruner said he has reason to believe that Travis Skaggs, a second-year in economics and a presidential candidate, or a member of his campaign team sent the email. Bruner did not present any evidence to The Lantern about the origin of the anonymous email. The Lantern, however, obtained a copy of the original email used in the screen shot sent to the Greek community. The email, which has the identity of the recipient private in the screen shot, depicts correspondence between Stepp and Skaggs. Skaggs’ name was hidden in the screen shot. Skaggs, who also denies having anything to do with the anonymous email, said he forwarded the original message to multiple people, and he said they could have sent it to others. “I am denying any responsibility for that email, and I’m also denying any responsibility of my team,” Skaggs said. Danielle Meyer, a third-year in political science and vice presidential candidate alongside Skaggs, said she did not send the anonymous email. “I find it incredibly sad that this kind of finger pointing is occurring so late during this campaign season,” Meyer said. “USG, as an organization has been constantly fighting to send the message to the student population that student government is more than political science majors playing sandbox politics, and this anonymous email has derailed almost all of our efforts.” Meyer said there are a number of people within USG and other organizations who had access to the documents. “Data is so easily shared these days that it is

almost impossible to pinpoint who all had access to various documents,” Meyer said. Stepp said he would not talk on speculation, but only comment on the email he sent to Skaggs. “All I can speak on is the facts, and all I know is that email that was quoted, and the collage of screen shots they sent out, was only in an email I sent to Travis (Skaggs),” Stepp said. Stepp, who again denies writing anything about sexual violence or mentioning any particular fraternity, said the focus should be on the students. “This is exactly what we shouldn’t be spending our resources on,” Stepp said. “This is about reaching out to students, this is about getting our ideas out there and having students actually voting on it.” Meyer said that while no one on her team is responsible for the email, she hopes whomever did it is caught soon. “As a member of the Greek community, I am appalled that someone used a listserv to send slanderous material,” Meyer said. “I am saddened to see the effect it has on public opinion of student government. It’s disheartening that this election season has been so overly negative, and I do hope whoever sent that email is brought to justice.” Bruner echoed Meyer’s statement, and said he was disappointed with all the negative campaigning he witnessed this year. “If you tear an organization down in the process of trying to become president, then you are becoming president of an organization that no one cares about,” Bruner said.


OSU from 1A 614.247.7030


“We are proud to be a partner of this exciting event,” Adams-Gaston said. “Saturday at the ‘Shoe is an excellent opportunity for all students to get together, interact and celebrate the university as a whole.” Josh Samuels, a third-year in marketing, agreed. “I am most excited that it looks like Urban Meyer is trying to bring the students and the team together,” Samuels said. “In years past, I believe there has been a disconnect of the football team and the general student body, as football players are sometimes treated like celebrities on campus. Making the football team part of the campus community will hopefully help break down that divide.” Jenna Craig, a third-year in strategic communication, said she appreciates Meyers’ consideration of those who are on the outside looking in.

Vote from 1A

The personal message goes a long way.” The Niraj and Nikki campaign has taken its message to students who might not already be involved in the election process. “You sort of have what I call the involved kids — the kids who hang out in the Center for Student Leadership and Service (in the Ohio Union),” said Niraj Antani, presidential candidate and third-year in political science and philosophy. “And there’s nothing wrong with that. I think it’s great to be involved. “But that being said, student government needs to be more than just about those students,” Antani said. “We think that politically, that’s how we win. But also, in regards to our message, that’s what student government should be about.” The Taylor and Kevin campaign also has a strategy to reach students who avoid the campaign tents on the Oval. “It’s called the mobile Oval and essentially what we’ll do is … send (campaign volunteers) out to specific spots and they can flier, talk to people,” Stepp said. Skaggs has a different strategy for reaching students who avoid the campaigns on the Oval. “Stand on both sides; they can’t avoid you,” Skagg said. “But I guess you entice them in certain ways.” Each of the four campaigns will try to entice students during the final days by stepping up the freebies they pass out on the Oval and around campus.

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.

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“It’s a unique opportunity that we’ve never been offered before as students,” Craig said. “Practices always seemed closed off and secret during the Tressel era, and I think it’s refreshing that Urban is already thinking about the student body and faculty.” Samuels said he is looking forward to seeing this year’s team and the changes Meyer has made. “I think this will be the first of many Urban Meyer traditions,” Samuels said. “I appreciate that Meyer is bringing this team into a newer era of college football.” Meyer said he hopes students will walk away from Saturday with a sense of rapport. “Whoever comes, they can say, ‘That’s my team cause I was on the field with them, I was in the locker room with them, this is what these guys go through, I met the coaches, we have a relationship,’” Meyer said.

The Niraj and Nikki campaign began passing out sunglasses and pens Wednesday and will continue to do so through Friday, Antani said. “I think it will be nice strategically to hand someone a sunglass and be like, ‘Hey, go vote,’” Antani said. Likewise, the Taylor and Kevin campaign has “very heavily allocated (resources) for these two days,” Stepp said. “We’re hoping if the weather gets a little bit nicer we can have freeze pops too and draw some people’s attention to us and actually serve them a little bit, give them something they want instead of just a piece of paper they’re probably going to throw away,” Stepp said. The Travis and Danielle campaign will not only pass out drawstring athletic bags and stadium cups, but it will also bring the OSU Freestyle Rap and Beatbox Club, which sponsors the campaign, to the Oval, said Jenna Mackey, adviser to the Travis and Danielle campaign and a second-year in accounting. “They’re going to do freestyle rap and beatbox based on topics given to them from bystanders. So they’ll rap a little bit about the campaign and the platform,” Mackey said. The Kyle and Nick campaign wasn’t as forthcoming as the other three campaigns about what it has planned for the end. “No teasing,” Strickland said. “Just be on the lookout. We’re a Lego campaign. Building the Buckeye community is what we’re all about. So if we have any surprises, I’m sure they’ll have to do with that.”


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Dinner: Monday-Thursday 5-10 PM, Friday and Saturday 5-10:30 PM, Sunday 5-9:30 PM

Thursday April 12, 2012




Lindsey Barrett contributed to this story.

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With more than 20 dining facilities on campus, the choices that Ohio State students have for satisfying an empty stomach are vast. In general, OSU breaks its food service operations down into five categories: fast casual, quick service, traditional or all-you-care-to-eat, café/grab-and-go and table service. But as diverse as campus dining is, there is one facility that has done consistently better than others recently in terms of popularity and the amount of money generated. North Commons, which includes North Traditions, Fresh Express and a convenience store, continues to be ranked first among all campus-area dining options, said Zia Ahmed, senior director of Dining Services. “From a revenue and transaction standpoint, we are in line saying that North (Commons) is the highest volume operation,” Ahmed said. Ahmed attributed this to the high concentration of students in the North Campus area, as well as the variety of food and drinks offered in North Commons. The Ohio Union, which includes the Union Market, Sloopy’s and Woody’s, is a “close second,” and Kennedy Commons is also “doing very well since its renovation,” Ahmed said. Although these three facilities are considered the highest volume operations, Ahmed stressed that there is really no top-tobottom list of how well each operation performs. “We look at operations very differently sometimes,” Ahmed said. “We may match them up with like-to-like operations. For example, Espress-OH would be a much better match with Berry Café to see how their popularity is comparing.” University Residences and Dining Services also compares campus dining facilities based on zone, North versus South Campus, he said. Although revenue plays a large part in determining the most popular campus restaurant, Dave Isaacs, communications and media relations manager at the Office of Student Life, said it is not the most important thing. “Because this isn’t a profit center, revenue is not the absolute core of it,” Isaacs said. “Usage rates are more illustrative of where people are going.” Allie McKnight, a second-year in international studies, said the Courtside Café in the RPAC is her favorite campus dining facility. “(Their food) seems well-prepared and the quality is a lot better than some of the other food on campus,” McKnight said.

There are many options for dining on campus, however there are a select few that continue to bring in more revenue compared to others.

North Fresh Express/ Traditional

In addition to redefining “consent,” the appeals process in cases of sexual misconduct has been altered due to guidance from the U.S. Department of Education’s Office of Civil Rights. Goldblum said under the unrevised code, those accused in a sexual misconduct case are able to ask for an appeal, but the policy has been altered in order to give “equal rights to victims.” Under the revised code, victims are able to request an appeal for their cases as well. Callie Tucker, a second-year in history, said she was glad to see the university take steps to ensure the safety of students. “My former suitemate recently filed for a restraining order against someone who grabbed at her in the dark right outside Lincoln (Tower),” Tucker said. “It happened right here on campus. It could happen anywhere.”

John BuSh Lantern reporter

Union Market

Board from 2A

A separate goal of revising the code was to “make it more readable, modernize the language and use bulleted points for easier understanding,” Goldblum said. The committee in charge of revising the code is made up mainly of students, Goldblum said, and they review the code of conduct regularly. Revising the code is a yearlong process, and due to the amount of time the committee needs to review the code, it meets every five years instead of the previous system of meeting every three years, Goldblum said. “The committee goes through the code word-byword, section-by-section, searching for changes they think will be beneficial,” Goldblum said. “Changes are made to make the code more understandable and to align with the law.”

Some campus dining s g n i services dish up k n a r more than others Number of transactions during peak lunch hours

Kamrass said Issue One will allow USG to take politics out of governing and support USG’s efforts to represent the best interests of the students. “I mean, it is like them saying, ‘Do you want juice?’ before I know what kind they’re offering,” said Ashley Wright, a third-year in sexuality studies. “It is almost like I vote yes and put my trust in their hands to do what I want them to, but that cannot be guaranteed.” Among the changes that Issue One addresses is an increased collaboration between the legislative and executive branches, an overall structure that supports USG’s functions as an advocacy group

for students and the ability to fund student organizations in a more effective way. “As long as the students opinions are heard and represented, then I think it has the potential to be a great thing,” Marcinek said. Shawn Wiler-Martin, a second-year in exercise science, could not help but disagree. “If we start directing students’ money specifically, then inevitably we would be taking it away from something else,” Martin said. “I think it defeats the whole purpose because though it may boost student programs, it will make it harder for the university as a whole.”

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Dan Kroger, a second-year in mechanical engineering, said Mirror Lake Creamery and Grill is his favorite place to eat on campus. “The unique selection of food and it being next to the lake makes a nice lunch experience,” Kroger said. Although Mirror Lake is his favorite, he usually eats at Marketplace for dinner, he said. “The larger meals are nice for dinner,” he said. “They have a wide range of pizzas, pastas and other things.”

Thursday april 12, 2012

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Thursday April 12, 2012


thelantern friday

‘Cabin,’ ‘Touchback’ reviewed

Check our Friday edition at for our reviews of the upcoming films, ‘The Cabin in the Woods’ and ‘Touchback.’

weekend Thursday

Courtesy of Anchor Bay Films

Brian Presley stars as Scott Murphy in ‘Touchback,’ scheduled to hit theaters April 13. Portions of the film were shot during a game in Ohio Stadium in 2010.

Alumnus to release film shot in ‘Shoe Ashley Albertson Lantern reporter

Visiting Artist: Jen Omaitz 6 p.m. @ Sherman Studio Art Center “West Side Story” 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film/Video Theater The Broken lizard Tour 7:30 p.m. @ Funny Bone


Many have dreamt of one day running through the tunnel into Ohio Stadium with cheers of the crowd echoing in the background. Ohio State alumnus Don Handfield, however, envisioned a slightly different experience. Living the dream of writing and directing a film, “Touchback” sees Handfield’s dreams transformed into reality when he was given the opportunity to shoot scenes in the ‘Shoe during the Purdue game in 2010.

Buckeye fans will have the opportunity to see that particular footage when “Touchback” hits theaters Friday. Handfield will be introducing the film Friday at AMC Lennox Town Center 24 with a Q-and-A session following the film. The event is scheduled to begin at 7:20 p.m. “Touchback” centers around a former high school football star, Scott Murphy, who, 15 years after an injury sidelined him from the game, has an opportunity to relive his glory days on the field. Given a chance to determine his own fate, Murphy uses guidance from influential people in his life, including his football coach, to shape the reality he chooses to face.

This opportunity to select his own path in life — either as a financially drained, disabled farmer or an upcoming football star at OSU — is an element, Handfield said, that separates the storyline from others. “There’s not usually a single moment in time where the character has to make a choice that will affect their life, knowing at the time the values that are put on the line,” Handfield said. “What they have to sacrifice or give up in that choice is something that is fascinating to watch as a human being. I wanted to try to put it on film — the singularity of choice.”

continued as Touchback on 7A

Columbus’ Own

In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every Thursday.

Husband-wife duo strikes chord with ukes Madison McNary Lantern reporter

2nd Arab World Film Festival 3:30 p.m. @ Hagerty Hall 180 Gateway Comedy Festival 4 p.m. @ South Campus Gateway The Wind in the Willows 7:30 p.m. @ Shedd Theatre


The Ukulele Cowboy Society has played plenty of venues, usual and unusual. The Columbus-based husband and wife duo of Michael Kaplan and Jesse Chandler landed its first gig at a hair salon two years ago and has since performed at retirement centers, festivals, house parties and even cemeteries, to name a few. Chandler, lead singer, recollected how hesitant the band was when it performed for the first time. “A gig came up for us (at) December’s Gallery Hop, two Decembers ago, and we didn’t want to let it go because it’s Gallery Hop,” Chandler said. “It was in a hair salon and I thought, ‘A hair salon? How degrading will this be?’” She recalled calling Kaplan while he was at work to discuss whether they’d take the hair salon gig. Even though Kaplan and Chandler didn’t have a band name at the time, they decided to take the gig. “We were tossing around ideas for names and I have always liked the idea of something kind of suggesting a group … something like a society,” Kaplan said. “Jesse was tossing around some other ideas and we came up with The Ukulele Cowboy Society.” Chandler later designed a logo they felt explained the purpose of the band and stood out -- a skeleton holding a ukulele with the band’s name encompassing it in red. Chandler chose a skeleton, which is symbolic

of the Mexican holiday Day of the Dead to pray for dead family members, as the focal point of the logo because she loves “all things Mexican.” Chandler said the skeleton represents the fact that life is really short, so it is important to be fully invested in it while living. “We hope that people recognize us based not only on our music and performances, but as they begin to see the logo present and the name, they will begin to start making connections,” Kaplan said. Chandler brings a soulful sound to The Ukulele Cowboy Society, which is complimented with Kaplan’s ukulele strums. For its debut album, “Phantom Heart,” the band drew inspiration from artists such as Billie Holiday and Judy Garland. Initially, the band performed covers, but it soon came to the agreement that performing original music was necessary. “I realized that I needed to write some original music that was in keeping with that genre, so now we have a combination,” Chandler said. The Ukulele Cowboy Society works with public domain jazz and swing music, specifically music made before 1923 that is open for use unless someone has licensed it, Chandler clarified. Over the years, The Ukulele Cowboy Society has attracted a certain type of audience. “The people that seem to respond the most are people who are open to something that is different,” Chandler said. “The kind of people who are cool, weird … the artistry type, which is why galleries are always

continued as Ukulele on 7A

MADISON MCNARY / Lantern reporter

Michael Kaplan, of The Ukulele Cowboy Society, examines a ukulele.

Columbus gets the chance to go-go for barbecue, dance music Amanda Abney Lantern reporter

reception: Master of Fine Arts Thesis exhibition Part 1 6 p.m. @ OSU Urban Arts Space ron White: Moral Compass Tour 7 p.m. @ Palace Theatre 3lAU 9 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall



There aren’t many shows where the performing artists could be covered in barbecue sauce, with nearly 100 pounds of ribs nearby, it’s a possibility at this one. DNBBBQ, which stands for Drum and Bass and Barbecue, which has taken place for 10 years, will be hosted for the first time by Fresh Beet Productions with headliners Trevor Lamont and Phantom 45 Saturday at Ruby Tuesday, located at 1978 Summit St. “We will have 80-100 pounds of ribs and a professional chef coming in to cook them on a $10,000 smoker,” said Jeff Bonz Dixon, co-creator of Fresh Beet Productions and DJ Three6zero. “All you can eat ribs and great DJs — what more can you ask for?” Ribs will be ready at 8 p.m., and music starts at 9 p.m.

Mike Toppins, co-creator of Fresh Beet Productions, also said he is excited for the show. “We got Phantom 45, Trevor Lamont, and we are going to be covered in barbecue sauce,” Toppins said. Fresh Beet Productions is known for mixing in an old-school element to its parties, Dixon said. “We like to bring out those old-school DJs that have been doing things for years and mixing them up with the new and upcoming artists,” Dixon said. “It really gives our shows a well-rounded feel.” Phantom 45, whose real name is Brian Sarpalius, is best known for his drum and bass skills. He used to travel the rave circuit back in the 1990s. “We thought it would be great to have a true drum-and-bass DJ out who can really give this event a kick,” Dixon said. Sarpalius is also known for operating the longestrunning electronic nightclub in Chicago, Neo Nightclub. In September, it will mark 33 years in operation. Lamont is known for his jazz style of house music and has been playing the circuit for years. “I play more along the lines of sexy deep house,”

Lamont said. “I have been playing since 1987, so I know how to flow.” Lamont appeals to a diverse crowd, Dixon said. “Trevor is the man, and his house tracks have a vibe that is felt all over the dance floor,” Dixon said. “If you have never seen this guy spin, come out and see what I’m talking about.” Both headlining DJs have been playing at the same shows for about 15 years and have become good friends, which helps the flow of the music when they play together. “One thing I have always liked about parties was the flow,” Lamont said. “We have played together plenty of times, and we know how to make (the music) flow.” Sarpalius said Saturday will be a great time. “I plan to bring a lot of energy, some anthems and some fun stuff.” Sarpalius said. “There will be something for everybody.” Juicy Entertainment, located in Detroit, will provide go-go dancers for the event.

continued as BBQ on 7A 5A

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Dual Degrees: MD/MBA PharmD/MBA MENR/MBA BSBA/MBA BSBA/MHRM Thursday April 12, 2012

[ a +e ] ‘The Cabin in the Woods’ finds the humor in horror Amanda Abney Lantern reporter When people think of a cabin in the woods, their minds might turn to the horror genre, but “The Cabin in the Woods” offers humor as well, said director and co-writer Drew Goddard and female lead actress Kristen Connolly. “The Cabin in the Woods,” a horror film about five friends who stay at a remote cabin, is scheduled to hit theaters Friday. “Cabin” is the brainchild of “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” writer Joss Whedon and “Cloverfield” writer Goddard. “We played with horror a lot in ‘Buffy the Vampire Slayer,’ and we just wanted to go back there,” said Goddard, who was also a writer for “Buffy,” in an interview with The Lantern. “So we talked about the subgenres (of horror movies), and we just both loved the subgenre of cabin movies.” Goddard’s long fandom of horror movies has encouraged him to continue working in the genre. “I have always wanted to make a cabin movie and have fun with the types of movies that I loved when I was young,” Goddard said. Connolly, who stars alongside Chris Hemsworth and Anna Hutchison among others, has played “crazy” roles in soap operas, but this film was different than anything she had ever done, she said. She plays the innocent Dana Polk. “On the soap I kidnapped a baby, I had amnesia, I was pretending to be somebody else and all this crazy stuff, but that was nothing compared to how crazy ‘Cabin’ was,” Connolly said. “It was the most physically demanding role I had ever done, but I loved it.” Goddard said the humor in “Cabin” was natural occurrence between himself and Whedon. “I don’t know if it was a conscious thing,” Goddard said. “That is just how Josh and I are.” Goddard said he likes giving viewers of his films a different experience than what they might expect from the horror genre. “I certainly like horror movies that fall into the

‘fun’ category,” Goddard said. “I really like the type of horror movie where you are laughing as much as you are screaming.” Connolly agreed that “Cabin” falls into the “fun” category of horror films. “Its like, ‘Oh yeah, that’s what its all about,’” Connolly said. “It should be fun, and you shouldn’t just leave feeling like you need a shower.” The production of “Cabin” was halted in 2009 when the studio, MGM, went bankrupt. That prevented the film from being released for three years. “A lot of films got delayed in Hollywood, like ‘The Hobbit’ and James Bond, so we weren’t too worried about it,” Goddard said. “Cabin” has two sides in terms of actors: the younger group and the adults. Goddard and Whedon wrote the adult parts for specific actors and wanted to bring in some fresh faces for the young group. “Bradley Whitford and Richard Jenkins were people we wrote the parts for,” Goddard said. “But for the youth, we wanted to find some new talent.” The writers searched worldwide for new talent, auditioning several before hand-picking the young cast. “We really saw all of Hollywood, and not just Hollywood — we looked all over the world,” Goddard said. “Anna Hutchison, who plays Jules in the movie, we found her in New Zealand the night before we started shooting.” The plot to “Cabin” has been kept so tightly under wraps that the actors who auditioned for the part read fake audition scenes, which included pterodactyls for Connolly. “I thought, why is this movie called ‘Cabin in the Woods’ when it’s all about pterodactyls?” Connolly said. Connolly said she usually skims over a script to find her lines, but once she got the real script for “Cabin,” she couldn’t put it down. “This one I actually just read the whole thing and loved it. When I finished, I was like, I actually felt out of breath,” Connolly said with a sigh. Crowd reactions at advanced screenings and film festivals have been positive so far, Goddard said.

Courtesy of Lionsgate

Kristen Connolly stars in ‘The Cabin in the Woods,’ scheduled to hit theaters April 13. “The reaction has been amazing,” Goddard said. “When we premiered it at South by Southwest, you could barely hear half the lines of the movie because the audience was laughing so hard.” “Cabin” is Goddard’s directorial debut, and he said he wouldn’t have it any other way. “When we were making this movie, we said if we can’t have fun making this movie, we need to quit the business,” Goddard said. “I couldn’t have asked for a better way to come out of the gates.” Goddard said he loves that “Cabin” crosses genre boundaries to reach a broader audience. “We knew that people who like horror movies

would go see this film, but I have been hearing a lot from audiences that say, ‘I don’t ever like horror movies, and I really loved this movie,’” Goddard said. “I feel like I have done God’s good work, or the devil’s good work (laughs).” Connolly said she likes the fact that so many people are keeping the plot to “Cabin” a secret in an age where everything is on Facebook and Twitter. “That people are keeping it a secret, and doing that for each other is awesome,” Connolly said. “Something else that I think is neat is that there are so many people who have seen it and said, ‘I am so glad I didn’t know anything about it going into it.’”

Lollapalooza? More like lame-a-palooza

Touchback from 5A Kurt Russell plays Murphy’s mentor, Coach Hand. The role marks another on-screen coaching experience for Russell. He portrayed coach of the 1980 U.S. hockey team, Herb Brooks, in the 2004 film “Miracle.” Differentiating Russell’s character from the role he played in “Miracle” was a bit of a challenge, Handfield said, though the “emotional sensitivity” with which Hand was written helped the process. Inspired by Handfield’s high school wrestling coach, the role was originally written alongside and intended for another well-known actor, Kevin Costner. “(Costner) was a big part in creating the sensitivity of the character,” Handfield said. “Honestly, I think the work I did with Kevin (Costner) is why Kurt (Russell) responded so strongly to the material. But really (Russell) was instrumental in bringing the character to another level.” Brian Presley plays the main character, Murphy. Presley, a former state champion quarterback in high school and walk-on football player at the University of Arkansas, serves as another example of Handfield looking to add genuine footage to the movie. “Brian is a rare find in the sense that he’s a guy that can really drop back, run a pattern and throw a pass,” Handfield said. “To have a guy like that, who can also act, brings a level of authenticity to (‘Touchback’) that really excited me.” Set in Coldwater, Ohio, filming for the movie took place in various small towns throughout and surrounding Ohio, including Coopersville, Mich., Coshocton, Ohio, and Warsaw, Ohio. Although studios originally pushed for the movie to be filmed in California, Handfield’s persistence to maintain authenticity eventually won out.

Thursday April 12, 2012

“Ohio, really the Midwest as a whole, everything about it is different — the sky is different, the siding on the houses is different and the people are different,” Handfield said. “Once the producers got to the Midwest and saw what I meant, they were 100 percent behind it.” Producers were allowed to film in Ohio Stadium at no charge, said Rick Van Brimmer, OSU director of trademark and licensing services. “We really don’t charge promotional fees or for the use of the props or location, as long as they’re public spaces,” Van Brimmer said. “Plus, in that case it wasn’t like we had to set things up and open up the stadium just for them. If we do anything special on the campus, certainly they’re responsible for those expenses, but in that particular case, we were having a football game that day so we just had to arrange having them down on the field.” Although scenes shot inside the Horseshoe will most likely gain the attention of OSU fans, high school football is also well-represented. Footage shown in the film was taken during a game between River View High School and Coshocton High School. Both schools are in counties with a population fewer than 50,000 people, less than half the capacity of the Horseshoe on gamedays. Not only a pivotal aspect in regard to the setting of the film, the essence of small-town life also served as a point of inspiration, Handfield said. “I always thought small towns were romantic,” Handfield said. “I just fell in love with the community and how everyone knows each other. That’s absolutely a very important part of the film.” To read the rest of the story, vist



CODY COUSINO / Photo editor

The Black Keys, who performed at the Schottenstein Center March 4, is scheduled to perform at Lollapalooza 2012, set to take place August 3-5 in Chicago.

Lollapalooza, a three-day music festival scheduled for Aug. 3-5 in Chicago, announced its 2012 lineup Wednesday, and while there are a handful of standout acts on the list, the roster leaves much to be desired for loyal Lolla-goers. After a stellar 2011 showing, which included the likes of Deadmau5, Coldplay and Eminem and an unforgettable closing set by headliners Foo Fighters, who played through a torrential downpour, 2012 had big shoes to fill. The top billing this year went to Red Hot Chili Peppers, who last headlined in 2006. As a huge RHCP fan, I was thrilled to see it at the 2006 festival, but it left me wanting more as its set list was not as upbeat as I would have liked. I love the band, but I think its music translates better to a large arena setting rather than a festival in the park. So for fans looking to see RHCP at its best are better off saving their money for a different venue if they don’t want to leave disappointed. The rest of the headliners seem more promising, with sets from The Black Keys, Jack White and Passion Pit positioned to be fan-favorites at the end

of the weekend. A must-see Black Sabbath reunion will be a historic set with all original band members planning to be in attendance. And Florence and the Machine will more than likely translate well to the Grant Park setting in what I predict will be the weekend highlight. But herein lies the problem: The popular headlining bands will most likely be scheduled in overlapping time slots across the park, meaning festival-goers will have to choose between their favorite bands rather than maximize the number of artists they see over the course of the weekend. And, the holes in this year’s

Ukulele from 5A nice for us. Also, the people in the gay community respond really strongly and positively to us.” Kaplan said the band is pleased with the reactions it gets from audiences. “It does take an audience that wants something a little bit different,” Kaplan said. “With vocal and ukulele a lot of people certainly aren’t prepared for what they are going to hear. I think that once they sit down and hear us play, they really enjoy what they are listening to.” The history of the music it performs is very important to them. It likes letting its audience know the background information on the song and the artist. It does not just want to play the song, but it wants to educate as well.

lineup extend beyond the headliners. A highlight of the annual festival for me has always been finding a new favorite band somewhere in the early timeslots. But even the smaller acts don’t seem as appealing as they have in recent years. Those of you who do have tickets should be sure to check out Blind Pilot, Bloc Party, The Head and The Heart, fun., and Gark Clark Jr. This short list summarizes my must-sees in the early time slots. Yet, in recent years, this list could have extended on for paragraphs, the true sign that this year’s festival will be lame-o-palooza. While there are certainly noteworthy acts in this year’s lineup, there are simply not enough must-see groups to justify the steep $230 threeday ticket price. My advice for the people who still want to be part of the Lollapalooza 2012 experience would be to wait until single-day tickets are released. While they’re still not cheap, you can hand-pick the day with the most standout acts without emptying your wallet completely for a mediocre lineup.

“Jesse’s educational storytelling between songs helps the younger crowds that are hearing the song for the first time,” McCutcheon said. The duo owns a large collection of ukuleles, and during its performances, Chandler and Kaplan like to explain the history behind each instrument. “We bring ukuleles from our collection, talk about them and let the audience come up and see them afterwards — the different sizes and how they are connected to history,” Kaplan said. Even though The Ukulele Cowboy Society is a local band, it hopes to expand internationally. “We really want this to be international, just with people very excited about it.” Chandler said. “In our hearts we have the attention to use it as a vehicle to contribute to the world in major ways.”

BBQ from 5A There will also be multiple tag-team sets on Saturday. “Tag-team sets are where two or more DJs will play at one time playing a few tracks each and rotate during the same time slot,” Dixon said. Some of the tag-team sets include Bit Flip with Three6zero, Zeno with Judas, Hawstyle with Glitch and Aria with Shinma. “I’m hyped to do a tag set with Aria, Shinma and Glitch,” said Chris Haws of Hawstyle. “We are just going to have fun and play the jungle and drum and bass tunes we want to hear.” The event will be $7 before 11 p.m. and $10 after. SHARE YOUR THOUGHTS

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Take banking to new places.

Free Laptop Cover!* Open a new Student Checking Account between March 9 - 31, 2012 and get a free laptop cover. Free Kindle Fridays!** Stop by the OSU Student Union branch and enter to win a Kindle. One Kindle will be given away each Friday during the last quarter at OSU. Kindle giveaway starts Friday, March 16 and ends Friday, June 1, 2012.

When you have a U.S. Bank Student Checking Account, you can do your banking from anywhere. Just visit the U.S. Bank office located inside the OSU Student Union, open an account, and download our FREE Mobile app – it’s that easy. Plus, the benefits of our Student Checking Account make banking with US even easier. • No Monthly Maintenance Fees or • Free U.S. Bank ATM transactions at more 1 Minimum Balance than 5,300 locations • Four Free non-U.S. Bank ATM transactions • Free Email and Text Alerts3 per statement cycle2 • Free first order of U.S. Bank logo checks • Free Internet Banking and Bill Pay | 800-720-BANK (2265) *Only available at the OSU Student Union Branch. While supplies last. **No purchase necessary to enter to win a Kindle. Promotion only available at the OSU Student Union Branch. To enter by mail send a self addresses postcard to Kindle Giveaway, U.S. Bank inside Student Union, 1739 N High Street, Columbus, OH 43201.

1. U.S. Bank Student Checking Account offers no monthly maintenance fees or minimum balance requirements. All regular account opening procedures apply. Fees for non-routine transactions may apply. $25 minimum deposit to open an account. 2. A surcharge fee will be applied by the ATM owner, unless they participate in the Money Pass® network. 3. You may be charged access fees by your carrier dependent upon your personal plan. Check with your carrier for details on specific fees and charges. Deposit products offered by U.S. Bank N.A. Member FDIC

Visit the on-campus U.S. Bank branch located at the OSU Student Union on the first floor next to Station 88 to open an account today. Head and neck screening lantern ad_Layout 1 3/1/12 11:38 AM Page 1 THE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY COMPREHENSIVE CANCER CENTER – ARTHUR G. JAMES CANCER HOSPITAL AND RICHARD J. SOLOVE RESEARCH INSTITUTE AND THE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF DENTISTRY

Free Head and Neck Cancer Screenings Friday, April 20 | 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Screenings will be held at: Ohio State's Eye and Ear Institute 4th Floor Clinic 915 Olentangy River Road Columbus Complimentary parking provided in the visitor surface lots. If you are suffering from any of these symptoms call The James Line to schedule an appointment: • • • •

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Thursday April 12, 2012



Thursday April 12, 2012

thelantern results Wednesday

Meyer: ‘That was a ball practice’ Cameron Weimer Lantern reporter

Softball 3, Dayton 2 Baseball 7, Akron 2

upcoming Friday Women’s Tennis v. Illinois 4pm @ Champaign, Ill. Men’s Tennis v. Illinois 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio Baseball v. Nebraska 6:35pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Volleyball v. IPFW 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Track: Jesse Owens Memorial Track Classic 4pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Track: Jesse Owens Memorial Track Classic 4pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Saturday Women’s Rowing v. Tennessee 9am @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Women’s Rowing v. Oklahoma 12pm @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Softball v. Purdue 1pm @ West Lafayette, Ind. Men’s Lacrosse v. Michigan 2:30pm @ Ann Arbor, Mich. Softball v. Purdue 3pm @ West Lafayette, Ind. Baseball v. Nebraska 3:05pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Golf: Robert Kepler Intercollegiate Round 1 & 2 All Day @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Track: Jesse Owens Memorial Track Classic All Day @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Track: Jesse Owens Memorial Track Classic All Day @ Columbus, Ohio

SUNday Women’s Tennis v. Northwestern 11am @ Evanston, Ill. Men’s Tennis v. Northwestern 12pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Lacrosse v. Penn State 12pm @ Columbus, Ohio Baseball v. Nebraska 1:05pm @ Columbus, Ohio Softball v. Purdue 2pm @ West Lafayette, Ind. Men’s Volleyball v. George Mason 3pm @ Fairfax, Va. Women’s Soccer v. Louisville 6pm @ Louisville, Ky. Men’s Golf: Robert Kepler Intercollegiate, Round 3 All Day @ Columbus, Ohio



cody cousino / Photo editor

OSU football coach Urban Meyer shouts directions during a March 28 practice at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center.

Ohio State football coach Urban Meyer said his team’s Wednesday practice wasn’t an ordinary training session. Meyer said it was one of the best off-season practices he has ever seen. “Let me just say this about that practice,” Meyer said of Wednesday’s practice in the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. “That was A-1-A. That’s our best practice of the spring, one of the best spring practices I’ve seen.” The intensity level and competitiveness of the players, as well as coaching by the assistants all received an “A” grade, Meyer said. “If you want to see a ball practice, that was a ball practice,” Meyer said. The OSU staff has been stressing a winners-andlosers approach at spring practice, and today, the results were noticeable, OSU’s first-year coach said. The OSU offense chalked-up its first win against the defense in a scrimmage Wednesday. Rising sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller completed most of his passes including a deep throw to rising junior running back Carlos Hyde for a touchdown. The play came off a Miller scramble. “You saw (Miller’s ability). You saw it the Wisconsin game last year,” Meyer said. “That’s every defensive coach’s nightmare; they actually had the

play stopped. Having a quarterback that makes something out of nothing is every coach’s dream, and we got one.” Rising redshirt sophomore wide receiver Tyrone Williams made his presence felt during the practice. The 6-foot-6 Williams made sure his teammates knew he was ready to practice during his clash with the defensive backs in one drill. “You’re scared, you’re scared Trav,” Williams said while shouting at rising redshirt senior defensive back Travis Howard. Kerry Coombs, first-year cornerbacks coach from Cincinnati, kept the enthusiasm coming. Coombs has developed a reputation as, perhaps, one of the more vocal Buckeyes coaches. Coombs wasn’t shy to let his players know what he was looking for on the field. “Did you guys see that right there?” Coombs shouted about a play Howard made. “That’s good coverage. That’s what I want to see.” Ed Warinner, first-year co-offensive coordinator and offensive line coach from Notre Dame, was pushing his linemen. Warinner didn’t seem too happy during one particular drill. “That’s not a punch, that’s a love tap,” he shouted from the sideline. The Buckeyes will practice in front of students, faculty and staff members on Saturday in Ohio Stadium.

OSU gymnasts on to NCAA Championships Natalee Walker Lantern reporter

The Ohio State women’s gymnastics team will advance to its first NCAA Championship in 22 years after securing second place at the NCAA Raleigh Regional April 7. The No. 12 Buckeyes posted a score of 196.225 to earn their spot in the National Championships. Coach Carey Fagan, who was named the Central Region Head Coach of the Year for the second time in her career, said securing the team’s first appearance in the NCAA Championships since 1990 accomplished the year’s goal. “It’s exciting; the plan all year has been to make it to nationals. The team really came through on our last event at regionals,” Fagan said. “It’s just a great feeling to watch their expressions and just see their hard work pay off.” The Buckeyes started on floor and posted a score of 48.95. The top three performers for OSU were sophomore Sarah Miller, whose score of 9.85 tied her for third overall, senior Casey Williamson with a score of 9.825 finished in a tie for seventh and sophomore Melanie Shaffer, who posted a 9.8 to tie for 12th overall. OSU senior co-captain Nicole Krauter set a career-high in vault with a 9.90 and tied for fourth overall. Miller followed with a 9.875 to tie for seventh. Senior Alyssa Marohn and senior co-captain Colleen Dean collected a pair of 9.825s to tie for 16th, and brought the team a score of 49.225 and a two-event total of 98.175. In the third rotation, uneven bars, the Buckeyes tallied a score of 49.125, including a pair of 9.85s from Dean and Williamson, which led the Buckeyes to a tie for fourth overall. Marohn tied for tenth with a 9.825, and sophomore Victoria Aepli and senior Taylor Jones added to the team score with a pair of 9.8s to tie for 16th overall.

Courtesy of Ohio State Athletic Department

OSU women’s gymnastics team listens to the national anthem before a match against Oklahoma March 17. OSU lost, 196.825-196.700. The Buckeyes’ performance on beam earned them a 48.925 and cemented their spot in the NCAA Championships. Freshman Sarah Grady, Dean and Miller finished with a trio of 9.8s, which was a tie for Grady’s previous career high. Dean was the only Buckeye in the all-around and finished seventh overall with a 39.175. Fagan said the newness of the experience competing in the National Championships is a challenge the team will face. “Obviously, it’s an experience that no one on the team has had,” Fagan said. “It will be important for us to really stay focused on why we’re there and not get wrapped up in all the hype of the championships.” The team has set several goals for the competition, with the primary one being to remain consistent with the regular season and hit 24

routines. The team also aims to make the Super Six. “The point of going to the championship is to try and move on, and that’s certainly what our goal is going to be,” Fagan said. “If in fact we don’t qualify for the Super Six, we will want our team score to be a top 10 overall score.” Fagan said her team will draw on previous experience to remain focused on meeting their goals for the competition. “We faced the No. 2 team in the country, Oklahoma, a few weeks ago, and lost by a real small margin. That’s something that we’ll refer back to and remind the team,” Fagan said. “We’d like to think we can upset some of those teams that are ranked ahead of us.” The Buckeyes will head to Gwinnett, Ga., for the NCAA Championships April 20-22.

Meyer responds to ‘Sporting News’ report Dan Hope Lantern reporter New York Jets quarterback Tim Tebow won two national championships and a Heisman Trophy while he was a college football player at Florida, where Urban Meyer was his coach. Meyer, in his first season of spring football as the Ohio State coach, has already compared one of his Buckeye players to Tebow. Coaches and players from the Leaders Division of the Big Ten Conference answered questions from the media Wednesday on the Big Ten Spring Football Coaches Teleconference. When asked about players who have stood out this spring, Meyer immediately mentioned senior defensive end John Simon. “The No. 1 guy, the guy that is just a war horse. He is Ohio State football, and that’s John Simon,” Meyer said. “I can’t help but say I love the guy, he is one of the most committed, he’s Tebow-ish as far as his commitment.” Meyer also praised numerous other players who have impressed him this spring, including redshirt senior tight end Jake Stoneburner, redshirt junior offensive tackle Jack Mewhort, junior defensive tackle Johnathan Hankins, redshirt junior

safety C.J. Barnett, redshirt sophomore cornerback Bradley Roby and senior running back Jordan Hall. Meyer was also asked to respond to accusations that “Sporting News” published Monday in a story written by Matt Hayes about Meyer’s tenure at Florida. Among other allegations, former Florida players accused Meyer of building a “Circle of Trust” around his favorite players, and that he allowed those players to wrestle control of the team away from him. Meyer acknowledged that he does give some players special treatment over others. “When you start saying preferential treatment to players, that is probably a correct statement,” Meyer admitted. “We did do that. We do that here, we did it at Bowling Green and Utah. If you got class, you’re a warrior, you do things the right way off and on the field, you’re completely committed to helping us win, then you’re going to get treated really good.” Meyer was then asked if he objected to any particular claim in the “Sporting News” story. “More than one,” Meyer quickly responded. “There are things like ‘Circle of Trust’ … that didn’t happen.” Meyer also vehemently asserted that the program did not break any rules during his time at Florida. “Anytime you mention the NCAA,

Chelsea Castle / Managing editor

OSU football coach Urban Meyer addresses the media during his introduction as the Buckeyes’ coach at the Fawcett Center Nov. 28. there is no violation,” he said. “So if you would bold that for me, underline it, there is not an NCAA violation.” Senior fullback Zach Boren, another player who Meyer praised, also spoke during the teleconference. Boren said he believes the team’s effort has been where it needs to be this spring for the team to contend against Big Ten competition. “All the competitiveness that we

have each and every day at practice, and the toughness that this team has, we’re honestly pushing each other as hard as we can, and I’ve never seen a team work harder than we have this spring, and we haven’t even gotten to summer workouts or camp yet,” Boren said. Wisconsin running back Montee

continued as Response on 2B 1B











r H


























11 0

PiTCHiNG WiN: OSu sophomore rHP Greg Greve (3-2) lOSS: AkrON sophomore rHP Tyler Smith (0-1) SAVe: None

Lantern file photo

HiTTiNG 2B (AkrON) redshirt freshmasn Joey Havri-

The statue of Jesse Owens, unveiled at Jesse Owens Stadium April 21, 2011, depicts him clutching his 4 gold medals from the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, Germany.

lak, junior outfielder Jared Turocy; (OSu) junior infielder Brad Hallberg, junior outfielder Joe Ciamacco, freshman catcher Aaron Gretz.

Jesse Owens remembered by OSU-hosted track meet

rBi (AkrON) Turocy (2); (OSu) junior infielder

ryan Cypret, freshman outfielder Patrick Porter, sophomore designated hitter Mike Carroll (2), Ciamacco; junior infielder kirby Pellant

leFT ON BASe AkrON - 5 Ohio State - 7

APril 11, 2012 GAMe TiMe — 1:58 ATTeNdANCe — 839 Source: Ohio State Athletic Department PAT BreNNAN / Sports editor



Cody Cousino / Photo editor

OSU rising sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller goes under center during a March 28 practice at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center.

Response from 1B Ball, who also spoke during the teleconference, said he believes OSU will continue to be the Badgers’ top competition in the Leaders Division. “In this (division), the team to beat is going to be Ohio State,” Ball said. Wisconsin Badgers coach Bret Bielema was asked whether he believes a rivalry is blossoming between his team and OSU. “I hope so,” Bielema said. “Ohio State’s done a lot of great things and will continue to do so. I have a lot of respect for their program, I always will because of their place not only in our conference but in the

world of college football overall, so if you can be a rival with them, I think that’s a positive thing.” Bielema made waves back in February, when he criticized Meyer’s recruiting practices following the commitment of offensive tackle Kyle Dodson, who was previously committed to Wisconsin, to OSU. Penn State coach Bill O’Brien, who also spoke during the teleconference, had no interest in responding to a question about Meyer recruiting players away from Penn State. “I have absolutely no thoughts on that whatsoever,” O’Brien said.

Natalee Walker Lantern reporter Frequent trips to the trio of recreational facilities on campus with Jesse Owens in the title might have led students to forget the significance behind the man who not only left a legacy at Ohio State, but across the United States and the world. This weekend, the OSU Men’s and Women’s Track and Field teams will compete in the Jesse Owens Track Classic, an event that holds a special meaning to the Buckeyes teams that will compete. “This is one of the biggest meets for us,” said senior sprinter Thomas Murdaugh. “It’s something that we all look forward to because it is the Jesse Owens Classic, and to be able to run at the meet dedicated to the

greatest athlete of all-time, it’s always a big deal for us.” Owens gained international fame when he became the first American track and field athlete to win four gold medals in a single Olympics during the 1936 Summer Olympics in Berlin, Germany. The Jesse Owens Award was named after him to honor his career, and is the highest accolade in U.S. track and field, awarded to the year’s best track and field athlete. But before Owens was an Olympic hero and international track and field icon, he was an OSU student. Owens enrolled at OSU in October of 1933 at the age of 20. In addition to track and classes, he worked part-time as a freight elevator operator at the State House to help pay his tuition. Visit to read the rest of this story.

Summer Institute in Science and Mathematics Capital University’s

SUMMER INSTITUTE IN SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS is an accelerated program that’s designed to help you complete a full year of coursework in just eight weeks. It’s a unique program that attracts motivated students from schools all over the country. Summer Institute classes meet five times a week and delve deep into subjects like: • • • • •

Organic chemistry General chemistry Physics Calculus Biochemistry

You’ll experience: • Small class size • Quality faculty • Affordability Session I – June 11 to July 6 Session II – July 10 to Aug. 6 614-236-6520


Thursday April 12, 2012

sports upcoming continued

NFL jersey tradition preserved by Nike


WEDNESDAY Men’s Tennis v. Purdue 3pm @ West Lafayette, Ind. Softball v. Ohio 5pm @ Columbus, Ohio

NATAlee WAlker

Softball v. Ohio 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Baseball v. Cincinnati 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio

THURSDAY Men’s Gymnastics: NCAA Qualifier 2pm @ Norman, Okla. Men’s Track: Mt. SAC Relays All Day @ Walnut, Calif.

THURSDAY Women’s Tennis v. Michigan State 2pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Gymnastics: Team & All-Around Finals 7pm @ Norman, Okla. Baseball v. Illinois 7:05pm @ Champaign, Ill Women’s Gymnastics: NCAA Championships TBA @ Gwinnett, Ga.

Courtesy of MCT

Cleveland Browns quarterback Colt McCoy scrambles out of the pocket while looking to throw against the Miami dolphins in the 3rd quarter Sept. 25, 2011. The Browns defeated the dolphins, 17-16.

SPOrTS Columnist

Baseball v. Xavier 6:35pm @ Columbus, Ohio

When you look good, you feel good. For players in the NFL, perhaps this can also translate to: when you look good, you play good. All 32 NFL teams got a new Nikedesigned look for the 2012-2013 season. Nike representatives said the change, for most teams, was more about what’s on the inside than the outside. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell gave his opinion to the crowd before introducing the new uniforms modeled by NFL players in a New York fashion show April 3 in Brooklyn. “I love them, first because it starts with the performance side … talking to the players, they don’t wanna take them off,” Goodell said. The Nike Elite 51 Uniform centers on providing internal modifications, such as lighter fabrics and a body-contoured fit that will cut out any unnecessary extra weight to allow for increased mobility, speed and comfort, according to NikeInc. com. Nike’s website also lists other notable new features, which include built-in padding on certain areas, such as the thighs and rear of the pants, four-way stretch, hydrophobic (water-resistant) material and an aluminum D-ring belt for further reduction in weight. Nike made changes head to toe, literally, including the new Nike Vapor Game Socks designed specifically for football, which Nike said provide arch support and a combination of compression and cushioning. Don’t think they left out the hands either, which are fitted with the Nike Vapor

Jet 2.0 Gloves, with a team logo displayed on the palms when players interlock their hands. Larry Fitzgerald, wide receiver for the Arizona Cardinals, said during the unveiling of the uniforms he thought the gloves would improve his play. “I think these gloves are also gonna help me, my hands are my bread and butter,” Fitzgerald said. “All the teams are able to use the logos on the gloves and I think it’s gonna be fun.” Some players took to Twitter to share their excitement about the uniforms. Sean Weatherspoon, linebacker for the Atlanta Falcons, tweeted about the jerseys from his account @SeanWSpoon56 on April 3. “I like the jerseys! The material is the key, the reebok jerseys held too much sweat.... New jerseys look sleek,” he tweeted. Even with all these alterations, Nike remained mindful of tradition, and kept the changes a little less like a complete facelift and little more like a Botox injection of modernization. The least noticeable change goes to the Cleveland Browns uniforms, which remained relatively unchanged design wise; I suppose not even Nike’s designers could do much with brown and orange. The most noticeable makeover was to the Seattle Seahawks, whose new outfits of navy blue with an accent of lime green just work, and are somewhat comparable to the always eye-catching Oregon uniforms (I’m still mesmerized over their helmets from the Rose Bowl this year.) The NFL and Nike inked a five-year deal, replacing the previous partnership with Reebok. The new designs will be available for purchase to fans beginning April 26, the first day of the NFL Draft weekend. In fashion and football, it’s the man inside the outfit that truly completes the look. It will be exciting to see the new uniforms in action, and hopefully the new designs will do what they’re intended to: enhance the way the players look and feel.




vs. Friday April 13th


April 13-15th | Bill Davis Stadium FREE ADMISSION FOR STUDENTS!

Thursday April 12, 2012


classifieds Furnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

NORTH O.S.U 1 B.R. Riverview dr. Private entrance. Liv Rm. Kit-bath w/walk in closet off bedroom. Great Furnishing with gas stove plus microwave. Most of tenants are graduate students. Laundry faciliites on site. Water paid. Off st parking. 1 block to campus bus. Call 571-5109.

1 OR 2 Bedrooms for Fall. Woodruff, 15th, or North Campus. Off street parking, 2968353.

93 W Norwich Ave. 1 block north of Lane Ave. Excellent condition and large rooms. Off street parking. No pets. $480/month. Deposit and 1 year lease. Available August 1, 2012. JonLan Properties. for appointment.

2103 IUKA Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $500/mo. $500 deposit. Laundry available, offstreet parking. No pets. Available Fall. Call 614-306-0053

2-3BR Townhomes, new remodeled, all new appliances, parking, pets allowed. 10 minutes from campus, NW end. Professional student preferred. AFFORDABLE 1 Bedrooms. 614-457-8376. Visit our website at 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD 1st Place Realty 429-0960 ONE BEDROOM apartment available for fall. $585-650. AT UNIVERSITY Gardens. 108-116 Woodruff. Please call Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. 614-846-7863. RENTS LOWERED new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi-fi. Sep- • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms arate laundry and spacious LR. • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 BedQuiet Complex. Best value in rooms OSU off-campus student and • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available faculty housing. $520/month. Specials Available. • Elevator “285 E 14th XLarge 2BR • Window Treatments INCL 614-778-9875. From $780 per month FREE GAS & WATER FROM $420.00 www.universitygardenscolumCentral Air, Deluxe Appliances, 80 BROADMEADOWS Laundry Room, Video Security, TOWNHOMES Monitored Intrusion Alarms SHARING 2 B/R apts, fully and Available Fall FROM $505.00 beautifully furnished, C/A, off st 614-310-3033 parking. Separate apts for Fe885-9840 male and Male. Rent $380-400 / mo. Call owner 718-0790. # 1 2 Bedrooms AVAILABLE AVAILABLE CAMPUS Units SOME OF Campus’ Best Prop- Efficiency and Two bedroom August 2012! Beautiful, remodeled Townhouses and Aparterties. Two BR Flats and Town- apartments available. ments close to campus! homes, Furnished and unfur- $545-$625 month. No nished, off-street parking, cen- Application Fee! Call Myers Large bedrooms, ceiling fans, cable/internet, FREE tral air. Excellent Condition, Real Estate 614-486-2933 or A/C, washers & dryers, FREE offNew Carpeting. Rent Range visit street parking! Neil Avenue, $550-$760. Call 718-0790 Lane Avenue and more! Call COMMERCIAL ONE Realtors 614.354.8870 Property Management 100 Years of Dedicated Service to Central Ohio. #1 KING and Neil. 2 BR, AC, Commercial, Office, Retail, LDY, parking. Available August. Phone Steve 614-2086 BEDROOM 2 bath home with Apartment, Condo. 3111. family room + den, basement , 324-6712, 442-4449. new kitchen with appliances, $600+/MO - starting at $350 washer & dryer and fenced OSU AVAIL. NOW pp, 1-2 bedroom apartments, back patio. 67 E 5th, 71 E. 5th, 1181 Say 750 This home is perfect for OSU Ave., 320 E. 17th, 331 E. 18th, campus students and will be RIVERVIEW DR. 12th near High, Available for available mid September. This SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT fall, newly-remodeled, hardwill go very quickly. 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas wood floors, large bedrooms, Between Summit and 4th St. heat, laundry low utilities, d/w, w/d hook-up, Call 614-861-1441 ext.212 for Carpet and air cond. available free off-street parking, a/c, more information. NO PETS PLEASE $365 268-7232 or 291-2600. 334 E.18th Ave at SummitOSU/GRANDVIEW KING 102 W. 8th-2 bdrm flats avail Fourth Ave. 1 & 2 bdrm garden apts. for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security AC, Gas heat and water, Laun- system, ceramic tile flrs., DW, dry facilities, Off-street parking. A/C newer crpt, updated appli294-0083 ances, ceiling fans. Off St. pkg must see. Call G.A.S. Properties 263-2665 # 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 bedroom beautiful HOUSES, 133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave-2 TOWNHOUSES, HALF-DOUbdrm TH avail for fall. Modern BLES, and APARTMENTS Bldg on N. campus close to 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. close to campus. Neil Avenue, Lane Avenue, 16th Avenue 4th. Water included, A/C, dis- Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off posal, Off street parking, Pets and more! North Campus Negotiable, $480/mo. Sunrise St. pkg new bath. Must see! Rentals 614.354.8870 Call G.A.S. Properties 263Properties, Inc. 846-5577. 2665 #1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR 1 BDRM Apts. 15th & N. 4th. 190 E Norwich- 2 brmTH avail. AFFORDABLE spacious and GAS, ELECTRIC & WATER for fall. N. campus west of Indiupdated large BR apts on included in Rent! Off street anola. Recently updated spaNorth, South and Central cam- parking. Pets Negotiable, cious units w/on site lndry & Properties, Inc. hkups in units. Updated baths ,pus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street Sunrise $600/mo. 846-5577. parking, dishwasher, W/D A/C, off str prkg, Must see! hookups, decks, fireplaces, 1540 NEIL Ave.1 bdrm flats Call G.A.S. Properties 263Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at avail for fall. Modern Bldg. 2665 $350/ea. 614-294-7067.www.- across from med. school modeled units w/ crpt, ceramic 2 BDRM Apartment @ 1350 tile flr, A/C, lndry, Off St. pkg; Highland St Great South Cam1 & 2 B/R GARDENS some with sun deck and base- pus Location, C/Air, Free OSP ment. Call 263-2665 www.- $700/month. Available for AuQUIET COMMUNITY gust 2012. Call 614-488-0671 BUT YET CLOSE OSU. or email 2425 N High St.- 1 bdrm flats 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th. WE PAY GAS HEAT, avail. for fall. N. campus, on WATER & TRASH. Water included. $550/mo., A/C, the bus line between Maynard Water included, Off street and Blake. Lndry nearby, parking, Pets Negotiable, INDOOR & OUTDOOR blinds, gas & water pd. Electric Sunrisce Properties, Inc. POOL, FITNESS ROOM, pd in some units Call 263-2665 846-5577. ON SITE LAUNDRY, LIMITED ACCESS BLDGS, 2 BDRM apt. 15th & N. 4th. Wa92 E.11th Ave. Efficiency-1 ter included. A/C, COSIGNERS ACCEPTED bedroom. Very clean, walk to dishwaher, Disposal, carpet, OSU, parking available, free in- Pets Negotiable, laundry, off 614-885-7600 ternet. short or long term ok! street parking, $600/mo. $435-515/mo plus utilities. (614)- Sunrise Properties, Inc. EQUAL HOUSING 457-8409, (614)361-2282. 846-5577. OPPORTUNITY

Furnished 2 Bedroom


Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Furnished 5+ Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

2292 INDIANA Avenue 3 bedroom double, remodeled with all new kitchen and bath, half bath on first floor, new windows, high efficiency furnace, W/D hookups in basement, NO pets, available 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 now. Exterior to be painted this bdrm flats avail for fall corner of spring. $900/mo.614-488-3424. Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious 3 BEDROOM WITH FINISHED w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on BASEMENT. Clintonville/North site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. Campus. Spacious townhouse pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263- overlooking river view, walkout 2665 patio from finished basement to 274- 284 E. Lane-2 bdrm TH backyard, low traffic, quiet avail for fall. N. campus at Indi- area, off-street parking, 1 1/2 anola and Lane, very spacious baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling pets. Steps to bike path and fans, dining Rm, newer crpt, frnt bus lines. $850/month. 105 W. porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Duncan. 614-582-1672 Walk little save a lot. Call G.A.- 3BR DUPLEX. $1100/mo. CenS. Properties 263-2665 trally located. Lrg Bedrooms, Kit with Diswasher, Bath, Laundry, Parking, Backyard. Close 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, to CABS busline. large kitchen w/eating area, 1976 N 4th St. 327-6309 large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry 405 E. 13TH - 3 Bedroom 1/2 facility available, $470/month, double. Newly painted. Wood floors. New stove and refridger$470 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall 2012. Call 614- ator furnished. Full basement, no pets. Washer and dryer 306-0053 hookup. Call 614-294-0878 4 BR completely remodeled. E. 92 W. Maynard Ave. 16th. On-site laundry, central 3 bedrooms air. $1495/mo. Call Adam 4192 baths 494-4626 Central air 400 W. King -2Brm flat very Off street parking spacious Victoria Vlg area avail $1,125.00 for fall. Near med. schools, 1 Call 614-852-2200 full bath, lndry in bsmt, A/C, off str prkg & garage avail. Great FALL 2012 3 Bedroom Home, location call G.A.S. Properties 71 West Norwich w/wash263-2665 www.gasproperties.- er/dryer in Basement, gas com stove,refridgerator,gas heat,off-street parking, front porch, CLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAM- rear sun rooms $1020 per/PUS. Spacious townhouse with month on 12 month lease. finished basement in quiet loca- (614) 286-7150 tion just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off-street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. $750/month. 109 W. Duncan. 614-582-1672 CLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAMPUS. 2 bedroom apartment with newer cabinets, granite countertops, off-street parking, AC, no pets, $550/month. 95 W. Hudson. 614-582-1672

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, offstreet parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $400/ea.

SOME OF Campus’ Best Properties. Two BR Flats and Townhomes, Furnished and unfurnished, off-street parking, central air. Excellent Condition, New Carpeting. Rent Range $1125/MONTH. 3 bedroom plus 4th walk- through bed$550-$760. Call 718-0790 room townhouse, 2539 Neil Avenue (Next to Tuttle Park and the Olentangy Running Trail and a quarter of a mile from Lane Avenue). Excellent northwest campus location, new #1 LOCATION, 13th-avenue, high efficiency furnace and cen3BR/2BA, huge bedrooms, tral air, low utilities, FREE A/C, all appliances,$400pp, washer/dryer in unit, dishwasher, hardwood floors, ceil fans in all bedrooms. com/1655n4th.cfm FREE, off-street, security #1 NW Corner. Patterson & lighted parking. Call Brandon High. 3 BR, LDY, available Au- at 614-374-5769 to schedule a gust, $950/month. Phone tour. Steve 614-208-3111. *LOOKING FOR 3-4 $1125/MONTH. 3 bedroom students to share spacious home close to campus (Norplus 4th walk- through bedroom townhouse, 2539 Neil Av- wood), separate bedrooms, enue (Next to Tuttle Park and 2 kitchens, 3 bathrooms, the Olentangy Running Trail laundry facilities and parkand a quarter of a mile from ing. $460/mo Lane Avenue). Excellent north- beginning 8/1/12 - 8/1/13. west campus location, new Call Kim @ 440-759-2310 high efficiency furnace and central air, low utilities, FREE 102 W Maynard. 4 bedroom washer/dryer in unit, dish- with one full bath that was just washer, hardwood floors, ceil- remodeled. Laundry included, ing fans in all bedrooms. $1660. Call 614-496-7782 FREE, off-street, security lighted parking. Call Brandon 55 W. Maynard Ave at 614-374-5769 to schedule a 4 bedrooms tour. 1 bath 241 1/2 East Oakland, Rooftop Central air Deck, Pets OK, Available IMOff street parking MEDIATELY, $750.00, 205$1,075.00 1512 Call 614-851-2200

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

AFFORDABLE 4 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429-0960

AVAILABLE AUGUST 1, 2012 4 or 5 bedroom. $300.per bedroom. 69 E. Patterson W/D, dishwasher,A/C, 4 floors. Call Debbie 937-763-0008 or Jeff 937-763-5838 DON’T MISS this completely remodeled 4 bedroom double, 5 blocks from OSU. New everything!! Kitchen with granite countertops and all new appliances, 2 new baths, Central air, new high efficiency furnace, new windows, hardwood floors, fire alarm system, security system, lots of off-street parking. Available for August 2012. $2100/month. Call (614)206-5855 or (614)348-2307 Pictures at

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom $2,600+/MO - starting at $400 pp, 5 BR homes, great locations, 80 Euclid/High, 225 E. 11th, 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

2405 EAST Ave. 5 bedroom 2 baths townhouse. Available in the FALL! North campus. Just North of Patterson, one block E of High. $350 per person. Completely remodeled with newer carpet & ceiling fans. Huge kitchen with DW and huge living room. Blinds, A/C & free WD, front and rear porch, free off street parking.Walk a little and save a lot! Call 263-2665 CHILD CARE Staff needed 252 W 8th. 6 bedroom, 3 full FT/PT and for Summer Camp. baths, laundry and off street Mon-Fri, no nights or weekparking, Huge living space and ends. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson all bedrooms are in big! Rd. 451-5400 for info/directions. Call 614-496-7782 COLLEGE STUDENTS. Highly motivated people with good atti5 BEDROOM Town house. 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge tude needed for irrigation service industry. Full and Part4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. Good driving record Parking. $1500. Call Chad time. required. 457-6520. E-mail (614)887-9916. sales@golden-rule-service.6 BR. 14th and Summit. Near com. Greek houses. W/D provided (free). Central AC. New win- COSI dows. Front/back porch. Join our Team as a Camp $2650/mo. Adam 419-494- COSI Teacher!! 4626 or Sean 614-915-4666 Prepare and facilitate develop94 W. Maynard Ave. mentally appropriate science 5 bedrooms summer camp programs for 2 baths children, ages 5 through 14, in Central air week-long and half-day sesOff street parking sions. Temporary position with $1,250.00 training, planning, and meetCall 614-851-2200 ings mid-May; and programs NICE 5 bedroom house 2 full running June to August 2012. bath available for fall. Recently Daytime hours Monday thru Frirenovated. Newer appliances, day, with occasional Saturwindows, front porch, balcony, days, Sundays, and evening fenced back yard, 2 decorative hours. fire places, eat in kitchen, 1st floor laundry hook up. 2380 In- Stipend pay of $100 per fulldiana St. 1650/ month. Call day session, $50 per half-day session. Pat at (614) 323-4906

OSU NORTH- Neil Ave. Complete remodel. Available now and fall. 5 large bedrooms with closets (can accommodate 7). New kitchen, tile floor with eating area, all new stove, dishwasher, refrigerator, builtin microwave. 2 baths. All bedrooms have ceiling fans, hardwood floors, large closets. Gas furnace, water included, free W/D in basement. Free 5 car OSP. Central A/C. Call 5715109.

Rooms AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $280/mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521. DEAD QUIET near medical complex. Safe. Excellent, low noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. Research-oriented. OSU across the street. $450/month, no utilities. 614-805-4448.

Roommate Wanted Female SEEKING A professional student woman to rent room in Hilliard. Large room with attached bath. Share kitchen and family living. Washer/dryer, garage and amnesties of condominium complex. Hilliard area. 7 minutes to OSU. Month deposit required and application. $125/week. No utilities. Short or long term lease possible. No pets. Available now. Call Deb 614-495-6166.

Roommate Wanted SHARED Living Quarters Se habla Espanol. Homeowner who loves vacationing in Puerto Rico desires to rent furnished room to single adult. Spanish major preferred. Month to month lease. $395 for the first month. $475 for each month thereafter. (614) 842-6117.

Help Wanted General

#1 6 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR House on Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, $435. 614294-7067. #1 5-8BR homes available: 66 East Northwood, 242 East Patterson,1665 North 4th Street, $1,750/MO, Large 5 bedroom house for Fall, 347 E. 12th Ave, 2 1/2 baths, Full storage Bsmt, HW floors, new insulated windows, blinds, dishwasher, Free W/D in unit, gas heat, AC, Free off-street. Lou Skarda, 651-503-5425.

AUTISM AIDE/ URGENTLY NEED HELP. This position includes respite ABA therapy, and going to school with him as an aide. We are looking for someone who is active, very outgoing, and is reliable. He is learning to communicate using words, signs, gestures, and very soon an iPad. He is very sweet and good with new people, and likes to go to new places. Job is for 20-25 hours per week. Hours and days are flexible. We are looking for someone who would like the experience of working with just our son (turning 18 this fall). FOR ONE YEAR OR MORE. Please include previous experience (resume) along with days and times you are available. Working with our son will make a difference in his life. Contact Marcie at

$465/PERSON 5BR townhome CLOSE to the Ohio Union! 100 E. 13th Ave. Washer & dryer in the unit. Central air conditioning. 2 baths. 614-273-0112 104 W Maynard. 5 bedroom with 2 full baths, both remodeled, laundry included. $2075. Call 614-496-7782

GREAT 4 BEDROOM HOUSE 100 E. 9th Ave 2 baths, fenced yard, good pet okay. $1495/month 537-4734 INDIANOLA/NEAR HIGH, 50 Euclid, 1378.5 Indianola, 1371 “COLLEGE PRO is now hiring painters all across the Summit Available for fall, newly-remod- state to work outdoors w/other eled, hardwood floors, safe and students. Earn $3k-5k. Adconvenient, large bedrooms, vancement opportunities + inlow utilities, d/w, w/d, free off- ternships. 1-888-277-9787 or street parking, a/c, starting at” $325 pp, ##BARTENDERING! UP To $300/ Day. No Experience Necor 291-2600 essary. Training available. 800965-6520 ext 124.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General

A GREAT part time job. Earn $20 per hour handing out flyers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and transportation. Can Earn Full time $ or turn into an internship. Immediate openings for summer. Bring a friend and earn a $50 bonus. Contact Some gas reimbursement. ATTN PART Time Work! Local Company Hiring: Customer Service & Sales Great Starting Pay Work around Classes Internship Credit Available for select majors Call 614-485-9443 for INFO.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care


DOWNTOWN FAMILY seeking responsible, enthusiastic occasional sitter for 8 and 10yr olds. Must be reliable, non-smoking, and have own transportation. Experience & references required. Email or call 614-404-4461.

Set your own schedule. Continuing education provided. Competitive pay. Lending library. Work for a Company with integrity! INTERVIEWING NOW! (614) 847-1212 NANNY NEEDED to help a Gahanna family with daily house work, cooking, errands, organization. Anything that needs done (flexible hours). Two boys 10 and 13. Need car. $10/hr. email resume to your info. NOW HIRING ENTERTAINERS Ladies if you are thinking about the life of fast cash and schedule freedoms then apply today at Kahoots Gentlemen’s Club to join our team of beautiful entertainers. You’ll find us right up the road only 10 minutes away from campus. Kahoots is Columbus’ premier adult entertainment club providing a safe and fun environment for all our staff. Visit our website to view the club at Stop by the club today and ask to speak to a manager to answer any questions you may have about starting today. Call us for directions at 614-4517464. PAINTING COMPANY needs a painter. Experience preferred, not necessary. Paid determined at interview. 614-8047902. PART-TIME Driver/Warehouse position Seeking dependable individual to make local deliveries on Tuesday/Thursdays from 7:00 am to 3:00 pm plus work four hours on Friday doing general house-keeping & light warehouse work for a local floorcovering distributor. For more details call 1-800-482-1063 ext.1124 and ask for Kevin or email resume to

PLAY SPORTS! HAVE FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach. All land, adventure, & Visit for full job water sports. Great Summer! descriptions and to apply. Call 888-844-8080, apply: EARN $1000-$3200 a month to drive our cars with ads. PRETTY/NEWBIE MODEL type, for creative nude/photos/videos. No obligation, will FITNESS CENTER: Applications now being accepted for train. Audition first step, next step experimental test shooting Part-Time, Front Desk Attendants for evenings and week- at $25.00 per hour, unlimited ends. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. pay for future projects. DiscreWeekend availability a must. tion assured, female preferred. Great customer service person- alities should apply in person at (614)268-6944 MYM Fitness, 2100 Tremont STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Center, Upper Arlington. 486- Paid Survey Takers needed in 0575 Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys. FULL TIME/PART TIME SEASONAL Persons needed for retail sales SUMMER JOB! Looking for an in fishing tackle & bait store. Ex- Amazing Summer Job? Timperience in same helpful. Must ber Ridge Camp, a children’s be able to handle live baits of overnight camp in High View, all types. Applications ac- WV, still has several openings cepted M-Th at R&R Bait & for male and female counTackle, 781 So. Front Street, selors. Openings Include, Water Skiing, Rock Climbing, Columbus. 614-443-4954 Sports, Rifle and more. All GROCERY STORE: Applica- Room and Board provided and Spend tions now being accepted for competitive salaries. Full-time/Part-time employ- the summer doing the things ment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, you love with children. Apply Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and online at or Service Counter. Afternoons, call 800-258-2267. evenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmo- VARSITY CLUB looking for sphere. Must be 18 years or FT/PT kitchen help. Apply in over. Great personalities only! person, 11am-10pm. 278 W. Apply in person Huffman’s Mar- Lane Ave. ket, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). 4865336. WORK ONE day a week and HOUSE TOUCH-ups near earn $460-$550 a month! FST campus til mid-May: light Logistics is a provider of tempainting; floor work; yard; gen- perature-controlled transportaeral clean-up. Flexible hours. tion and warehousing serevenings/weekend; $8-10/hr. vices. We are looking for help with our busiest day of the 614-439-2910 week at our cross dock facilLAB TECHNICIAN ity, located about 10 minutes Environmental testing lab has from the OSU campus. Duties part time/full time opening for would include loading and unlab technician. Must be accu- loading of semi-trailers with rate and detail oriented. Oppor- the use of a forklift. Work one tunity to learn in a friendly envi- 10 or 12 hour shift from early ronment. Mail resume to: AALI, Saturday morning to Saturday 1025 Concord Ave.,Columbus, afternoon. Rate of pay is 43212 or email: $11.53/hr. Apply by going to and clickEOE. ing on “employment”, then LABORATORY INTERNSHIP “general”. Please designate available immediately. Please that you saw our ad in The Lantern. You may also submit visit our website at your resume to and click on the link of job post- You ings/internships for more infor- must have reliable transportation and be able to pass a premation. employment drug screen. LOCAL COMPANY TAKING APPLICATIONS FOR ROUTE DELIVERY DRIVER · Full and Part-time Positions · 4 day work week · CDL A,B, & Non CDL po- BABYSITTERS NEEDED. sitions available Must be caring, reliable, have · Must have knowledge of great references and own transColumbus Surrounding area portation. Pick your schedule. · Must be able to lift 25lb. Apply repetitively. · Competitive pay with Sea- CARE PROVIDERS and ABA sonal Bonuses. Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with Apply in person at: disabilities in a family home set3080 Valleyview Dr. ting or supported living setting. Columbus, OH. 43204 Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows MEDICAL BILLING company you to learn intensively and in the Columbus area looking can accommodate your class to fill a full time position. No ex- schedule. Those in all related perience needed as company fields, with ABA interest, or is willing to train. Please sub- who have a heart for these mismit your resume to sions please apply. Competiafoust@denrobmanagement.tive wages and benefits. For com more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit MODELS WITH INTRIGUE us at www.LIFE-INC.NET EOE needed for runway assignments, upcoming 2013 calen- CHILDCARE FOR infant dars, ongoing Gallery Maga- needed in our Hilliard home zine’s $25,000 “Girl-Next-Door” Thursdays usually, but also centerfold search, Penthouse some Mondays and Tuesdays. Magazine’s 3D/HDTV mobile Must be available for the full phone model search, and con- day on working days, starting vention work. No experience re- early morning. Email quired. 352-8853

Help Wanted Child Care

FULL-TIME SUMMER NANNY Position Nanny needed full-time for a 9 year-old boy and a 6 year-old girl in our Westerville home from June 1- August 21. Must be at least 21 years-of-age with previous childcare experience and a clean driving record. Must like summer outdoor activities, including swimming. Please send an email containing a resume to: NEW ALBANY family seeking responsible, energetic daytime sitter for summer. Must have reliable transportation. Nonsmoker. Responsibilities include fixing meals, transporting to/from activities and creating fun for an active 10year old. Pool membership provided. Aprox. 35 - 40 hours per week. I do background check and check references. Email resume and references to

P/T SUMMER Childcare Needed 3 days/wk approx 6 hrs/day (flexible). Seeking an energetic student (education major a plus) to care for our two teen girls (not old enough to drive) in our Powell home. $10/hr + pool pass. Contact Laura: or 614-560-5745. PART-TIME Summer Childcare in Lewis Center area. Must be reliable,caring, responsible and have own transportion. Days are flexible. Please send resume and refernces to:

RESPONSIBLE STUDENT to assist with child care and house errands M - F morning (6:30 - 8:30a). Inquiries at

REYNOLDSBURG FAMILY seeking responsible, energetic daytime sitter for Summer. Must have reliable transportation. Non-smoker. Responsibilities include: fixing meals, transporting to/from activities, & creating fun for 13 & 10 year old kids. We also have dogs. Approximately 25-35 hours per week. Please email resume & references to

SUMMER CHILDCARE needed for 10 and 12 year old in our UA home M-F 8-5:30. $400/wk. Must have reliable vehicle. Non-smoking. Experience & references required. Email resume & references to

SUMMER JOBS! It’s not too early to secure a summer nanny or manny (guys this means you too) position. Golf, swimming, picnics at the zoo get creative this summer and spend time with children. Apply online at

UA FAMILY seeking responsible, enthusiastic daytime summer sitter. M-F 8am-5:30pm. Responsibilities include fixing meals, transporting to/from activities and having fun with 8 and 11 year old kids. Pool membership provided. Must be responsible, non-smoking and have reliable vehicle. Experience & references required. Email resume & references to WE ARE looking for energetic and fun loving ABA therapist for our 6 year old high functioning daughter.We need someone, who is firm but also very fun and doesn’t have problem to work with her in less structured environment. If you are interested, please email me at

Help Wanted Clerical

OFFICE ASSISTANT in a Research Institute. Duties include answering phones, typing, filing, running errands, scheduling and other duties as assigned. Workstudy preferred. Wage 07.86-08.85. Send your resume to STANLEY STEEMER National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville Location. Great Pay-Flexible Schedule! Please call 614-652-2409 or email to learn more about this exciting opportunity! THE JOHNSON Family’s Diamond Cellar Do you enjoy a fast paced luxurious work environment? We are looking for bright energetic individuals for a position in: Part Time evening and weekend Receptionist Closed Sundays Applications are being accepted for: Part Time Receptionist Part time at our Sawmill Road location Please contact: Kevin Ballard The Diamond Cellar 6280 Sawmill Road Dublin, Ohio 43017 614-336-4545 Because of the nature of our merchandise, our screening process involves *complete background checks *written testing *drug testing Equal Opportunity Employer

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Community-wide WiFi & computer lab

24 hour fitness center and FREE tanning

Located on the CABS bus route

Fully furnished 1, 2, 3, & 4 bedroom apartments

Clubhouse with flat screen TV and fireplace

Game room with pool table

    

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Resort pool with hot tub, sand volleyball court & more

Close to campus, entertainment, & shopping 

 4B

Thursday April 12, 2012

classifieds Help Wanted Medical/Dental ABSOLUTE CARE, a Developmental Disabilities (DD) support living agency, provides in home support to many individuals throughout Franklin County. We are currently accepting applications for part time and full time Direct Care Professionals and House Managers. We strive to bring the highest level of quality of professional care to our clients in the industry. Please visit our website at for more information about our services and job requirements. To apply, please submit your resume to

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing *EVERDRY WATERPROOFING IS NOW HIRING! Customer Service and Marketing reps. Part time position, evenings. Earn up to $350 per week part time! Advancement! Grow with a proven company that has been in the business for 35 years! Call Mr. Casey 614-850-5600

ARGENTINE TANGO SOCIAL DANCE: All Level lessons in Ohio Union Dance Rooms Tuesdays starting on April 17 at 6:30 p.m. by Jorge and Portia

OSU students: $5/lesson Non-students: $10/lesson

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care LANDSCAPE MAINTENANCE FT/PT, Temp., M-F, start pay $9.00-$10.00/hr. Must have own transportation. Call Susan @614-581-5991 or VM 614-523-2336. LAWN CREW Members (PT) and Lead (FT) 614.760.0911

For more information, email us at Also visit or find us on Facebook (TangoCats). ATTENTION INVESTORS! CampusHandyman is your solution for your property maintenance needs. GIFTWRAPPING SERVICES. Christmas. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Baby. Graduation. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 440-7416. MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481-9191

Legal Services

LAWNMOWING FT/PT Transportation and license required. Experience, especially with zero-turn mower a plus. $10-?/hr. Call 614-327-6610

STUDENT RATES. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic. Credit cards accepted. 614ORGANIC FARM in Center- 725-5352. burg, OH looking for spring/- summer workers. Work will be planting, harvesting, and landscaping/lawncare. Farm managers have a lot of experience managing organic farms. Pay will be $9/hr. Potential living arrangements. 614-488-2240

JOIN THE Ohio Clean Energy Initiative in bringing 1000s of jobs to Ohio while saving the environment. Volunteers and leaders needed. Build your resume while changing the future. Contact us @

MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for parttime/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. 1994 TOYOTA Camry. Email resume to 130,000 miles. Good shape. $2,000. Call Bob at 614-3485278.

For Sale Automotive

SPAGHETTI WAREHOUSE Now Hiring for Servers & Hosts

397 West Broad


THE ELEVATOR Brewery and Draught Haus an upscale brewery and restaurant now hiring servers/hosts. Apply within 161 N. High St., Monday-Friday, 24pm. 614-228-0500

Help Wanted OSU STUDENT POSITION for Histology Lab. Part time, 8am-12pm M-F. Must have reliable transportation. $10/hour. Contact for additional information.

1 Loathe 6 Poke into 11 “Blue Hawaii” prop 14 Rear 15 Houston hockey team 16 Frat letters 17 *Place for after-dinner courses 19 Banned pesticide 20 Magic show reaction 21 Lots

22 “Omertà” author 23 Mystery writer John Dickson __ 25 *Repress 27 Double-__: puzzle type 30 German pronoun 31 When many Lyon Lions are born 32 Brownish purple 35 Certain commuter’s aid 39 Utter 40 See 33-Down, and word that can precede the end of the

1 River of Tuscany 2 “Joanie Loves Chachi” co-star 3 Hearer of final appeals 4 __Kosh B’Gosh 5 Comeback 6 Go to and fro 7 Post-op program 8 Maine campus town 9 Promotes 10 Immigrant’s subj. 11 Excessive 12 Invasive Japanese vine


Typing Services TYPING. SECRETARIAL. Dictation. Filing. Organizing. Copies. Resume services. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 440-7416.

Tutoring Services A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607.

For Sale Miscellaneous

SEEKING A job? The best online site to find the job you deserve. Don’t miss out

For Sale Pets ALL OHIO Reptile Sale and Show. April 14, 2012, 9-3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11; 1500 Demorest Rd; Columbus, OH 43228. 614/457-4433

For Sale Real Estate 1078E MERRIMAR Circle North, 3 Floor, 2-3 Bedroom Townhouse, 1.5 Baths, Fenced Patio, 1 Carport, Assigned Parking Space. Close to 315, OSU, Bus Routes. $75k or best offer. 614-296-3418, 740-5872889 VACANCIES? VACANCIES? Vacancies? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For your leasing, property management, or sales needs Call 1st Place Realty 429-0960.

FOR ALL YOUR FALL HOUSING NEEDS! Studios through 2 bedroom homes remaining for Fall 2012 Prime Locations!

For Rent Miscellaneous HORSE OWNERS! Horse farm’s apartment (utilities paid) and horse stall. Near Darbydale. 29 minutes to OSU. $800/mo. 614-805-4448 or

General Miscellaneous BUY 1 - GET 1 FREE AIRFARE $9.95 Ticketing Fee On Free One! FIND FUNNY & Unique T-Shirts At WWW.SCREWYTEES.COM or Custom Make Your Own. GIFTWRAPPING SERVICES. Christmas. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Baby. Graduation. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 440-7416. PSEUDO-INTELLECTUAL TSHIRTS! Humorous apparel and gifts for smart shoppers available online at

Announcements/ Notice

WANTED CASH CASH CASH for your junk automobile. 614596-9844.


We’re Now Hiring for

by Brad Guigar

Business Opportunities

HUGE CHURCH Garage Sale Friday, April 20th, 9-7 & Saturday April 21st, 9-2 Linworth UMC 7070 Bent Tree Blvd. Columbus. 336-8485 (Just Behind Anderson’s store) Clothing, furn, toys, books, crafts, HH, electronics, etc.

Great Benefits & Flexible Schedules

Apply in person


RESUMES. BIOGRAPHIES. Memoirs. Family histories. Military histories. Pricing negotiable. Cash only 440-7416

Help Wanted Interships

NOW HIRING experienced servers and hosts at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is required. Please apply in person at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus.


13 Prevent legally 18 What ad libbers ignore 22 Overabundance 24 Star 26 “My country, __ ...” 27 Horn, for one 28 Gravy thickener 29 Ringlet 33 With “and” and 40-Across, emissions-reducing method whose first word (this answer) can follow the start of the answers to starred clues 34 Sidle 36 Burger follower 37 “Nessun dorma,” e.g. 38 Combine, as assets 41 Using (up) 44 Fireplace powder 48 Chair on a porch 50 Fake 51 Fan club focuses 52 Towpath locale 53 She’s not for you 54 “What did I do to deserve this?” 55 “Poison” plant 59 Harangue 61 Architectural pier 62 More, to a minimalist 64 Elle, across the Atlantic 65 Bit of a snore?

Resumé Services

SMALL COMPANY over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Nelson Roofing 4636 Indianola. (614) 262-9700.


answers to starred clues 42 Grinder 43 Uncredited actor 45 Yani Tseng’s org. 46 Home of Miami University 47 Neighbor of Leb. 49 Neverending 51 *Skating exhibitions 56 Fertile Crescent land 57 Musty 58 Butter sources 60 American rival: Abbr. 63 “__ Fine Day”: 1963 hit 64 *Delta’s aptly named monthly 66 Fly the coop 67 Stud 68 Assays 69 Like some looks 70 Put up 71 Sorority letters

No partner needed, and walkins are welcome.

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

HIRING: Hostesses. Go to more info.

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

Fridays starting on March 30 at 7:30 p.m. by Kiwa and Shasha, followed by a practica

MEDICAL ATTENDANT needed in home. Part time, mornings and evenings. BEST SUMMER JOB! Excellent experience for We help home owners repair pre-allied med students. their homes from storm 614-421-2183 damage. Average commission on a project is around $1100. We are currently hiring for canvassers and sales people for part-time and full-time positions. Visit us at or call Jim at 614-371-2252. BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking mademoiselles & monsieurs that love to work in an established family run restaurant & bakery. Our location in Upper Arlington on Lane Avenue needs: Weekday morning counter help, restaurant experience recommended. Weekday nights & weekend morning Prep/Cook help is needed, must have cooking experience. We our also always looking for great servers for all three locations, Upper Arlington, Worthington & Historic Dublin Please stop in for an application or email us your resume to 1550 West Lane Avenue, Upper Arlington, Ohio 43221 614.488.1911 Merci!

General Services

Right Job! Right Now!

Warehouse Order Selectors

Great Pay:

Full-time, Weekend & Part-time Hours Are Available!

• $11.50/hr to start & earn up to $21.72/hr • 6 months increases & $5,000 bonus potential • Plus earn up to $5.75/hr extra with Incentive Pay Bonus

Place a classified ad online at

Benefiting you: • Medical/Dental/Prescription • Paid Vacations • Discount on Kroger Brand Products • & SO MUCH MORE! Must be able to work NIGHTS and WEEKENDS! Apply online today at:

Or, Visit our facility 24 hours a day/7 days a week, just 1 mile east of Delaware off Rt. 36: Kroger Distribution Center • 2000 Nutter Farms Lane • Delaware, OH 43015

Thursday April 12, 2012



WITH THE MOST ATMs ON CAMPUS, WE’RE WHEREVER YOU ARE. With so many locations, it’s easy to get cash when you need it. Plus, we’re the only bank on campus that lets you link your checking account to your BuckID. Use your BuckID like a debit card and shop anywhere with it, using your PIN. Speaking of checking accounts, you can open your Asterisk-Free CheckingTM account just by stopping in a branch or visiting Welcome.

Trademarks of The Ohio State University used under license. Member FDIC. A® and Huntington® are federally registered service marks of Huntington Bancshares Incorporated. Huntington.® Welcome.TM and Asterisk-Free CheckingTM are service marks of Huntington Bancshares Incorporated. ©2012 Huntington Bancshares Incorporated.



eArnIng AnoTher

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Actual Giant Eagle Customer for 4 years

visit for your advantage.

That’s my Thursday April 12, 2012

Advantage. 6B


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