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Monday April 12, 2010 year: 130 No. 88 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

Video: USG candidate interviews student voice

Voice: USG candidates



thelantern USG candidates on the issues KELSEY BULLER Lantern reporter The time has come for Ohio State’s Undergraduate Student Government elections, and on Friday, the presidential and vice presidential candidates visited The Lantern newsroom to discuss their platform topics and other popular issues. For this year’s election, it is a battle of the sexes, with two males running opposite two females. Presidential candidate Micah Kamrass, a third-year in political science and economics, and vice presidential candidate Brad Pyle, a third-year in the Fisher College of Business, are running against presidential candidate Jordan Davis, a fourth-year in political science and leadership studies, and vice presidential candidate Ashley Sinram, a third-year studying international studies. Campus safety concerns Both teams addressed the importance of student safety and both want to work to revamp Crime Alerts and Buckeye Alerts, which are systems that send campus emergency updates through e-mail and text to students who sign up. Davis and Sinram want the alert system to be available on Buckeye Link, so students can easily sign up for the system and manage different features. Davis, current USG vice president, worked this

year with the Buckeye Action Network, a USG program that links students to news. The candidates want to expand this program to allow more information about crime and security to be given to students. When campus emergencies occur, “bits and pieces of information get distorted, and it creates kind of this panic and fear,” Sinram said. “The opportunity to give clear-cut information to students that request it is something that could deÿnitely improve the information about security on campus.” Davis and Sinram also want self-defense classes to be accessible to all students and they want to better publicize the Public Safety Web site to inform students of crime prevention tips. Kamrass and Pyle want to initiate an alert system that students are automatically enrolled in but that they can opt out of. They also want to change the program to immediately alert students of where a crime occurs. “Safety should be the No. 1 priority for students here on campus, and we should do everything we can to communicate the safety issues with them,” Kamrass said. In their campus safety platform, Kamrass and Pyle also want to add more emergency blue lights in the off-campus area and educate students on theftprevention strategies. OSU campus smoking ban When President E. Gordon Gee visited the Lantern newsroom April 6 to discuss university

USG When:

April 15 through 16

Who is on the ballot:

Jordan Davis and Ashley Sinram Micah Kamrass and Brad Pyle

How to vote:

Visit USG’s Web site issues, he said he is in favor of a smoking ban and would approve it if a proposal was brought to him. The candidates discussed their stance on the issue. Kamrass and Pyle said if a policy came forward, they would make sure there are primary areas of campus where smoking is not allowed, but they would maintain areas on campus where smoking can still exist. “I think that smoking is something that a lot of

continued as USG on 3A

The sandwich club... Sam Marder Member of Ohio State softball team, OSU home run record holder, Jewish Collegiate Athlete of the Year Sandwich: Bistro Turkey

Tanya Rutner Ohio State alumna, past president of the Panhellenic Association, member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and former member of the Undergraduate Student Government Sandwich: Spice it up Chicken


Who will replace Turner?

With the National Player of the Year departing for the NBA, the Buckeyes look ahead to the next season.

Slideshow: Clippers weather high 69 low 46

Margie Bogenschutz Employee at Fisher College of Business and student organization adviser Sandwich: Pulled Chicken Matt Desch Ohio State alumnus, founder of Student-Alumni Council, former president of ODUA and OSU Homecoming King Sandwich: Classic Reuben




i ct

Read the story on 2A Luc Nutter Student, former president of Block “O,” OSU student employee Sandwich: Fried Bologna

Joey Clark Ohio State law school student, incoming vice president for the InterProfessional Council, member of the Ohio Union Council, member of FIJI, former orientation leader and member of Sphinx Sandwich: B.L.T.

Cal Wible Ohio State alumnus, former OSU football player, former member of Ohio Stater’s, Inc., OUAB and Sphinx Sandwich: Fish Sandwich Platter Wendell Ellenwood Former Director of the Ohio Union Sandwich: Open Faced Meatloaf Dr. Charles Hitchcock OSU College of Medicine faculty member Sandwich: Classic Grilled Cheese Brad Okeson Student, founder of the Theme Park Engineering Group Sandwich: Turkey Club

Captain Noce Professor of Naval Science and commanding officer of the Naval ROTC, faculty member of the University Senate and the Council on Student Affairs Sandwich: Chicken or Tuna Salad Danelle Wilbraham Graduate student and vice president for the Council of Graduate Students, teacher, researcher Sandwich: Patty Melt Chad Endsley Ohio State alumnus, former member of the Board of Trustees and the Ohio Union planning committee Sandwich: Pork Tenderloin MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

Portraits courtesy of the Ohio Union Background image ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

What’s missing from the new Ohio Union? RACHEL JACKLIN Lantern reporter As Ohio State students continue to navigate through the new Ohio Union, some said they would have liked to see more out of the $118 million building. “It’s more of a social meeting place and has less quiet study areas than I thought there would be,” said Emily Tara, a ÿrst-year in English and journalism. Equipped with ballrooms, administrative ofÿces, study spaces, three dining options, a performance

hall and a theater, the Union offers many group study rooms that can be used if reserved. “About 78 percent of the reserved rooms are being used by students,” said Tracy Stuck, director of the Union. However, Will Garner, a ÿrst-year in health sciences, said there was too much ofÿce space, and Daniel David, a ÿrst-year in communication, said that a place to purchase groceries would have been a nice addition. The one missing feature that seems to have many students pondering its absence is a bowling alley. Present in the previous Union, rumors that one would be built in the new Union ran rampant during construction phases. Those in charge of

planning the Union have taken note of the students’ complaints. “In our original plans, we wanted [a bowling alley],” said Kurt Foriska, the associate director for marketing at the Union. “We talked to other campuses [that had one], and with the cost of building and upkeep, it wasn’t feasible … it was one of the toughest pieces to give up.” Foriska said they are still in the exploratory phase of trying to ÿgure out some way to incorporate a bowling or gaming option into the Union. Although some have been critical of what is not

continued as Missing on 3A

Two Lantern staff members win regional journalism awards

mostly sunny

TU 70/48 t-storms WE 75/58 mostly sunny TH 78/58 partly cloudy FR 69/59 t-storms

BRIDGET CUNNINGHAM Lantern reporter Two Lantern staff members won ÿrst-place awards Saturday in the Society of Professional Journalists regional college journalism contest. Reporter Kathy Cubert and photographer Zach Tuggle, both journalism students, won the Mark of Excellence awards for work they did for The Lantern in 2009. Cubert won the feature writing category for a story she wrote about her 24-year-old daughter,

Deanna, who was being sent to Iraq for her third tour of duty. “This story was truly from my heart,” Cubert said. “It was hard to pick just one moment of our time together to capture in the story.” Tuggle won the general news photography category for his courtroom photograph of a former OSU student who dropped out of the university and went on a crime spree. The photograph of Jeffrey York shows the man with his head in his handcuffed hands.



continued as Awards on 3A 1A

campus Participants in toilet paper wedding dress contest hope to wipe out the competition SARAH THOMPSON Lantern reporter Participants in a nationwide contest that began April 5 found themselves on a roll to wipe out the competition. The contest, in its sixth year, rewards competitors for their creativity and skill in creating wedding dresses out of toilet paper. This particular skill is one that has not been honed by many. The contest was launched by three Florida women and modeled after a popular wedding shower game with the hope to inspire and motivate contestants to be creative when planning their weddings. According to, “You don’t have to do what everyone else is doing. Make your wedding your own. You’ll have a low-cost wedding that will be a cheap, chic, joyous occasion.” The contest and Web site were created as a way for three friends to stay in contact and support a hobby they feel strongly about, said Paul Krupin, publicist for the Toilet Paper Wedding Dress Contest. Since their creation in 2005, the Web site and contest are growing in popularity and seem to gain some sort of national or international attention each year, said Susan Bain, one of the contest’s creators. In addition to the publicity gained by the contestants, the grand prize offered for the winning submission is $1,000. The dresses are judged based on creativity, originality, beauty and the use of toilet paper, Bain said.

Only four materials other than toilet paper can be used in the creation of the dresses: tape, glue, a needle and thread. The guidelines of the competition are lenient, and enlisting the help of friends in the brainstorming and creation of the dress is a formula for success, Bain said. After the designing and creating stages are completed, the dresses are placed on mannequins. Photos of the front, side and back views of the dress are taken and submitted to the contest’s e-mail address, Although the dresses are judged on several components, “The best toilet paper wedding dresses stem from creative elements,” Bain said. Prizes are also available for the second and third place contestants. They are $500 and $250, respectively. Although there is hope for expansion with the continued publicity each year, the contest is currently only sponsored by the Web site and its creators. Only one entry per contestant is allowed, and anyone age 18 or older may enter. Contestants are only able to enter twice in a lifetime, according to the ofÿcial contest rules. Several submissions have already been received, and many more are expected before the deadline of May 15. Prizes will be distributed after all dresses have been submitted and judged. With these prizes, the Toilet Paper Wedding Dress Contest shows that creative bouts with toilet paper have become an alternate way to clean up.

Sloopy’s sandwiches named after involved Buckeyes LAUREN HALLOW Lantern reporter Ohio State gave Woody Hayes a drive and Jesse Owens a couple of gyms. Now, Sloopy’s Diner, a new facility at the Ohio Union, is giving people a chance to have their own sandwich — at least temporarily. The Union recently released the names of the 13 members of Sloopy’s Sandwich Club, the group of people heavily involved with the university that will have the honor of having a Sloopy’s Diner sandwich named after them. The sandwich will be in their name until June 2011, when a second group will be inducted into the club to continue this new tradition that sponsors plan to hold annually. The 13 were picked from 218 applicants and are current and former students, professors and employees of OSU. However, the winners did not get the chance to pick which sandwich would be named after them. The names of the sandwiches had to be sent in right away for the restaurant’s signs and menus to be

{ } The Sandwich Club...

Check out the Sandwich Club graphic on 1A.

completed in time for the Union’s opening. Because there was not enough time to ask the recipients which sandwiches they wanted to be named after, Tracy Stuck, assistant vice president for Student Life and director of the Ohio Union, decided they would let the sandwiches “decide” through a Harry Potterthemed Sorting Hat ceremony. “We kind of joked that ‘the sandwich has to select you.’ And then we got really creative and just went with it,” Stuck said.

For those who aren’t familiar with Harry Potter, the Sorting Hat is a magical hat that assigns students to speciÿc houses, sort of like dorms, that they will live in during their years at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry. At the ceremony for the sandwich club, which took place March 16 at the Union, the recipients went on stage one by one to have the Sorting Hat placed on their heads. On the big screen behind them, their assigned sandwich was announced. Captain Kirk Noce, professor of naval science and commanding ofÿcer of naval ROTC at OSU, was assigned the chicken and tuna salad sandwiches. He was told the reason this sandwich chose him was because naval ofÿcers serve on both land and sea. Noce said he was honored to be chosen as a member of the club. “It is one of the coolest things that has ever happened to me,” Noce said. “It is not like ° ying a hair-raising mission or saving a life, but just as memorable. It will be fun to tell my grandchildren that I had a sandwich named after me at The Ohio State University.” Joseph Clark III, a Moritz law student and

member of the club, shared Noce’s enthusiasm for the award and said he felt humbled to have a sandwich named after him. “It has deÿnitely given me a new perspective of the Ohio Union,” Clark said. “The staff has been working tirelessly to incorporate alumni and students into every aspect of the new Union, right down to the food choices.” The club members were selected based on how creative they were in their applications and how much they contribute to the university. Members of the club include OSU softball home run recordholder Sam Marder, Student Alumni Council founder Matt Desch, and Theme Park Engineering group founder Brad Okeson. Even though the sandwiches were named in their honor, the members of Sloopy’s Sandwich Club do not get to eat for free. Award recipients receive one free meal a quarter for themselves and a guest, but otherwise, they have to pay for their sandwiches just like everyone else.

State Route Route 315 State 315construction construction Ackerman Road

All performances take place in Weigel Auditorium 1866 College Drive Columbus, OH

1:15 pm Free OSU Jazz Combos 8 pm TickeTs $12/$6 Anthony Wonsey Quartet featuring Keith Loftis, saxophones

10 am - 3:30 pm Free High School Jazz Bands 4 pm Free OSU Jazz Ensemble

W Lane Avenue

4:30 pm Free Awards Presentation

In Ohio and Globally For ticket info,

Jerome Schottenstein Center

gy R ntan

Sun, Apr 18


12:40 pm Free OSU Jazz Lab Ensemble

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

8 pm TickeTs $6/$4 OSU Jazz Ensemble with Jim Rupp, drums

12 pm Free OSU Jazz Workshop


Fri, Apr 16

Olentangy River Road

SAT, Apr 17


8 pm TickeTs $12/$6 Marcus Strickland Trio with Kenyatta Beasley, trumpet

SR 31


Thu, Apr 15

Woody Hayes Athletic Center


Dodridge Street

Beginning today, Lane Avenue will be reduced to one lane in each direction from 8 p.m. to 5 a.m. between Olentangy River Road and Kenny Road for bridge painting. All ramps will remain open and one sidewalk will be maintained at all times. Construction will be completed April 16.

IRS offering free tax preparation, filing to online users In Ohio and Globally

In Ohio and Globally


PATRICIA HOUSE Lantern reporter With the April 15 tax deadline approaching, the Internal Revenue Service is offering free tax preparation online and free electronic ÿling. The IRS Free File Program is available online for the nearly 70 percent of individuals who make less than $57,000 per year. Tim Hugo, executive director of the Free File Alliance and a member of the Virginia Statehouse, said the program is great for students because most make less than $57,000. “It’s free and it’s easy,” Hugo said. “And college folks are computer literate.” The Free File Program is made possible by a partnership between the IRS and the Free File Alliance. The alliance is made up of 19 tax preparation companies, including Turbo Tax and Complete Tax. “It’s a public-private partnership with the IRS that works well,” Hugo said. Familiar tax software such as Turbo Tax and H&R Block are available to users of the Free File Program.

The only difference between these programs and purchased ones are that these programs are amended so they cannot do more complicated calculations. Free File also allows for a free electronic ÿling with the IRS. According to the Turbo Tax Web site, those who ÿle with the IRS electronically can receive their refund within eight to 15 days. It can take much longer to receive a refund when ÿling on paper. Participants using the Free File Program must register to receive refunds through direct deposit. Users can also ÿle their state taxes through some of the programs in the alliance. When asked whether he would use the Free File Program, Tyler Merz, a third-year in engineering physics, said he would be hesitant. “I would not use it for fear of identity theft,” Merz said. He ÿled on paper this year. Hugo mentioned security fears when using the Internet to ÿle sensitive ÿnancial documents but said there are precautions in place. “All the companies on Free File have been tested for security, privacy and accuracy by the IRS and private security,” Hugo said. A link to the program can be found at

Monday April 12, 2010

lanternstaff Editor:

Collin Binkley

Managing Editor, content:

Krista Henneck

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

Sports Editor:

Asst. Sports

Allyson Kraemer

Arts & Life Editor:

Ryan Book

Asst. Arts & Life Editor:

Danielle Hartman

Student Voice Editor:

Collin Binkley

Graphics Editor:

Molly Gray

Photo Editor:

Zach Tuggle

Asst. Photo Editor:

Joe Podelco

Multimedia Editor:

Andy Gottesman

Asst. Multimedia Editors:

Award recipients

Zack Meisel

Leah Wynalek

Campus Editor:

Awards from 1A

Rick Schanz

Lindsey Swanson

Copy Chief:

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

Managing Editor, design:


Sam Johnson

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

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

plan to continue work as journalists The awards were announced Saturday in Cleveland at the annual SPJ Region 4 convention. Colleges submitted about 500 entries in 38 categories. The region covers schools in Ohio, Michigan, West Virginia and western Pennsylvania. For Cubert, the award is a source of motivation. “An award leads to higher expectations, meaning you have to push yourself,” she said. Originally interested in photography, Cubert started to develop a passion for journalism 25 years ago as a student at Valencia Community College in Florida. “I took my ÿrst class on news reporting there and loved it,” she said. Cubert quickly found success as a journalist at Valencia. She was recognized at the start of her journalism career, receiving an outstanding achievement award from the college for her ÿrst story on a car theft. Several years later, Cubert came to OSU to ÿnish her undergraduate degree in journalism. “I wanted no regrets and decided to come back to school,” she said. For Tuggle, the award was both a surprise and an honor. “It’s rewarding and refreshing to know that I’m on the right track with my style of photography,” he said. Although his award was for a photograph, Tuggle is also interested in writing and reporting. During his senior year of high school, Tuggle became a sports

writer at his local newspaper, the Mount Vernon News. At age 19, he won an honorable mention from the Associated Press of Ohio for his series of stories on a ° ood that damaged a nearby town. “You have to look for good stories and opportunities,” Tuggle said. “They won’t come right to you.” Tuggle enjoys one particular kind of writing the most. “I love writing features,” he said. “I have the opportunity to mix my work with ÿction and tell a story to the readers.” Cubert and Tuggle plan to continue their work as journalists. “I would like to start working with The Columbus Dispatch on photography,” Cubert said. “I also want to learn different kinds of multimedia.” Tuggle hopes to one day write a book and have his own business. “Twenty years from now, I wouldn’t mind running a publication company of my own,” he said. Cubert and Tuggle’s ÿrst-place entries have been forwarded to the Mark of Excellence national competition. Those results will be announced later this year.

View the award-winning photo and story at

Karissa Lam

Missing from 1A

Student groups involved

in planning Union’s design and other details

General Manager:

John Milliken

News Adviser:

Tom O’Hara 614.247.7030

Multimedia Adviser:

Leonardo Carrizo 614.292.8634

Multiplatform Adviser:

Dan Caterinicchia 614.247.8437

Advertising: Design and Production: Webmaster:

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds: Circulation:

in the multi-million dollar project, some students said they like what they see. “They kept Woody’s Tavern, which is pretty cool,” said Bob Wining, a second-year in animal sciences. Haley Dix, a ÿrst-year in communication, said the Union is serving its purpose. “There are so many facilities [on campus] that putting everything in the Union would make it obsolete,” Dix said. Foriska said that making sure there were no unnecessary duplications was part of what went into planning the Union. “People wonder why there aren’t billiards in the Union, but it’s because there are some at the RPAC,” Foriska said.

Eric Luebke

Elise Woolley

Jay Smith

USG from 1A

USG candidates express views on campus issues

614.292.2031 614.292.5721 MICAH KAMRASS

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





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Monday April 12, 2010

The main priority that went into the Union decision-making had to do with what the old building lacked, Foriska said. He said there were groups who needed space to dance, but it bothered those who were using the space for meetings. So planners enlisted the help of students to come up with a game plan in three phases. Foriska said the ÿrst group of students visited other schools’ student Unions to discover what OSU’s Union was lacking, which helped build support for building a new one. Then, a second group helped in the design phase, determining how students were actually using the space. Finally, a third group helped to decide what kind of food, chairs and other details the Union was going to have. “Students had a major impact on interior design,” Foriska said. “There was a lot of taste testing and chair testing.” Stuck said her staff consulted students throughout planning. “We tried our best to include all of the students’ needs,” Stuck said in an e-mail. “As you can imagine, you can’t do everything.”


students are passionate about one way or the other,” Kamrass said. “What’s important is that the student government ÿnd a way to advocate for all students’ interests.” During the 2006-2007 school year, USG discussed a smoking ban. Davis said her stance then and now is that she is very much against it because it is the freedom of the students to be able to smoke on campus. Students are “mature enough to know where and when it’s appropriate to smoke, and they should be able to outside,” she said. Library and study space availability With the opening of the William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library and the Ohio Union, the candidates all agreed it is important to maximize the use of the new facilities and make sure students have available space for studying. The Kamrass/Pyle ticket wants to push for Thompson Library to be open 24 hours. College students have very different schedules, so it’s important that they are able to study in Thompson Library no matter what hours they keep, Kamrass said. They also want to form a stronger partnership with the Columbus Metropolitan Library to increase resource availability to OSU students. However, Davis and Sinram feel differently. They think having Thompson Library open 24 hours would be great, but they understand the money to accommodate the extra stafÿng and other expenses isn’t available. Instead of focusing on library study spaces, Davis and Sinram want to use study spaces that OSU already has in the RPAC, residence halls and classrooms. It’s about being creative with the space we already have on campus, Sinram said. STOP program concerns Both teams want to make changes to the Stop Teenage Opportunity To Purchase program, an underage drinking law enforcement project administered by the Franklin County Sheriff’s ofÿce. As USG vice president, Davis said she has been working with county sheriffs, Columbus Police, University Police and students on changes to the STOP program. “We’re on the brink of a change,” Davis said. “I can tell you that right now.” Davis and Sinram do not want mandatory arrest to be an element of STOP. They want

citations to take the place of mandatory incarceration and they want STOP program ofÿcers to wear uniforms rather than the plain clothes some ofÿcers wear now. It’s not a breach of student security that ofÿcers are not uniformed when working for the STOP program, Davis said, “it is simply an understanding when they walk up on our property, I know who is walking onto my property.” Kamrass and Pyle said the STOP program has very few good elements. They want to eliminate mandatory arrests and have arrested students held and processed on campus instead of being taken downtown and placed in a holding cell. “We want to make sure police are prioritizing protecting students instead of arresting them,” Pyle said. USG campaign budgets For the USG election, the presidential teams can each spend a maximum of $2,000 each. However, when running with a slate of senators, which both teams are, there is a total spending cap of $3,500. Both teams said they privately raised money. The candidates asked family members, close family friends and other groups for ÿnancial support. The candidates said instead of holiday or birthday presents, they asked for campaign support instead. Davis and Sinram broke their $2,000 up equally and both raised $1,000, while the senate members contributed their own money for the slate. “No student money, aside from our own student money, goes to paying campaign expenses,” Davis said. “It’s not just our time and effort and what we’re doing, it’s our ÿnancial funds that we’re putting into this as well.” Each team distributed its campaign money into promotional items. Davis and Sinram used the slogan “Keepin’ It Fresh,” a take off the Doublemint gum logo, and purchased mints to distribute to students. Their money also went to T-shirts, banners, ° iers and chalk. Kamrass and Pyle said their most expensive item was the T-shirts they gave to students. They also purchased pens that display their logo and Web site. The USG Election Governance Board requires that both teams ÿll out a ÿnancial ledger to make budget information accessible online to all students. One accomplishment If only able to accomplish one platform item, Kamrass and Pyle would want to make sure they listen to students. Some of their platforms back this up, such as having ofÿce hours on the Oval, walking around residence halls and dining halls and visiting all student organizations on campus. “We’re running for president of student government, not president of the United States, so it’s important that we make sure ÿrst and foremost that we’re listening to students,” Kamrass said. “There’s no way we could represent all of them without ÿrst listening to them.” Davis and Sinram would choose to improve student safety on campus, although they said it’s a lofty goal.



“It’s unfortunate that we have to worry about these types of things, where students can’t feel safe on or off campus because we do have a great university and it does detract from that sometimes,” Sinram said. Student safety is about “creating a home,” Davis added. Additional issues Both teams want to work to develop the Greek community, improve the USG Web site, help with textbook affordability and initiate more recycling around campus. Davis and Sinram want to work to purchase recycling bins for off-campus student homes. Kamrass and Pyle want to make recycling pickup available in the off-campus area. Although maintaining 36 athletic teams is costly, both sets of candidates feel it is important to continue to support the Athletic Department and keep all 36 teams. “We have the best athletic department in the country, and having 36 teams, which is the most in the country, is so important to that,” Kamrass said. Kamrass and Pyle want to work with student athletics to provide increased transportation to athletics events, reduce student e-mails from the Athletic Department and provide parking passes for marching band members, whereas Davis and Sinram, the ÿrst female team to run in USG election history, want to create an OSU Women’s Network that would support mentorship programs and professional networking opportunities for women. “We have worked very closely with a lot of women at this university to ensure that we’re advocating for the correct things,” Davis said. For more information on the candidates, visit and The USG Presidential — Vice Presidential Debate is at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the U.S. Bank Conference Theater in the Ohio Union. The election takes place Thursday and Friday.

Exclusive USG multimedia, only at the

9A 3A XX

student voice Prepare to vote (or don’t)

In preparation for the Undergraduate Student Government election this week, The Lantern asked the two competing camps to write a message to you, the voters. We run those alongside a letter from a student who says he won’t vote.


spending, from textbook affordability and better swipe packages for meal plans, to having no additional mandatory student fees. As president and vice president, we will not support any university plans to implement new mandatory student fees, as students have seen enough of an increase in their expenses at this university with an increase in the Student Activity Fee, the Ohio Union fee and an upcoming tuition increase. We plan to strengthen the student experience here at OSU, inside and outside of the classroom. From advocacy on behalf of students during semester transition decision-making to strengthening career development opportunities for all students to enhancing the valuable experiences of student involvement, we will work to ensure that students are succeeding not only while they are on this campus, but also when they leave it following graduation. It would be a great honor to continue to serve the undergraduate students of OSU and utilize the momentum we have gained in our experience as leaders within USG. For more information about our platform, experience and the senate slate of candidates we are supporting, we encourage you to visit, and furthermore, we encourage you to vote in USG elections on April 15 and 16.




The most disheartening thing about my experience with the Undergraduate Student Government has been hearing so many students ask “What is USG? What have they done for me?” I’ve heard students say that USG doesn’t listen to students, that it takes credit for other groups’ accomplishments, and that it only serves as a resume-builder for wannabe politicians. Having heard these criticisms, Brad and I decided that we wanted to run for president and vice president so that we could let students know that when USG is led properly, it can benefit students. While USG leaders of the past have alleged that students are apathetic to USG, the truth is USG has grown apathetic to the students. Brad and I are two 21-year-olds who understand that we do not, and will not ever, know everything. We aren’t running because we think we have the answer to every problem. Instead, we are running because we know we are able and willing to listen to the concerns and needs of the student body and are able to advocate those needs to university officials. We recognize that every student has a different experience here, and with that comes individualized concerns. We have reached out to students from all areas of this university to listen to their experiences so we could learn what USG can do to better serve them. With this principle in mind, we have organized a team of senate candidates who have had varied experiences at this university. They have lived in all areas of campus and off campus, they have studied in almost every college at the university, and they represent the many different ethnicities, cultures and religions found at Ohio State. We understand that while everyone has a different story, we are all Buckeyes, and USG can help unify our OSU community. We recognize that we are running for president and vice president of the USG, not of the United States. With that, we know not to make unattainable promises to the students. Our platform is a series of sensible solutions the USG can do to better the student experience at OSU. I have already been fighting to make buying



You might have noticed our presence around campus lately with all the chalk, flyers, banners and tents, but we’d like to formally introduce ourselves and tell you what we plan to do for you at this university. We are Jordan Davis and Ashley Sinram, and we are running for Undergraduate Student Government president and vice president. In our many years in USG, we have had the great fortune to learn something new about this university and its students every day, and we hope to use that knowledge to work with you to improve the student experience at Ohio State. There will be articles and Web sites that profile who we are in the coming days, so we would like to take this opportunity to discuss what we feel is more important — what we are going to do. It is no secret that USG has had poor voter turnout over the previous elections seasons, and that is not the fault of the voters, but the fault of the candidates. We intend to convince you not only to vote, but to vote for us, by proving to you that you have tangible things to gain from voting for us. We want to make this election worth your while. So here are some things we will do for you. We plan to continue the strong progress USG has been making in safety and wellness this year through continuing to advocate that the STOP Program, run by the Franklin County Sherriff’s Office, require that its officers be in uniform and allow its officers the ability to issue citations on-site as opposed to mandatory arrests and incarceration of students. We also wish to expand the Student Safety Services program by working to purchase an additional van for the service upon the condition of an expansion of their hours of operation to accommodate for early morning pick-up and delivery. We want to expand the Emergency Blue Light system to not only outdoor areas on campus, but also install them within campus buildings, as not all emergencies occur outdoors on this campus. We want students to have the opportunity to have more of a choice in the money they are


Dear Fellow Students,


football tickets easier, and I will continue working to make sure all students who want tickets are able to get them for every home football game, even after the semester conversion. While we are fortunate to the have the Thompson Library, its current schedule is not conducive to the needs of all of our students. We will fight for Thompson Library to be open 24 hours every day during the academic year. If elected, we will remain accessible to students and continue seeking out students and their ideas. USG elections should not be the only time that USG is on the Oval. We will be there every week asking students what we can do to better serve them. Members from USG will visit every student organization to learn what the group is doing and what USG can do to help. Brad and I understand that we are best able to represent you by constantly listening and then responding to your concerns with action. We will ensure that students can easily discover everything that USG does so that you can provide feedback and hold us accountable. Vote Thursday and Friday for me, Brad, and the entire We Are All Buckeyes team so that students will know what USG is, what it is doing, and how we can help. For more information, please visit or e-mail me at kamrass.2@osu. edu.

Student: Give me a reason to care about USG election Letter to the editor

MATT RIPLEY Third-year student Dear USG,

I will not be voting in your 2010 election. I guess you could say this stems from my freshman year when I went to vote for the College of Food, Agricultural and Environmental Sciences senator and there was only one candidate, who in the end did not receive more than 20 to 30 votes. Not that you seem to mind that too much. Your response rates for my two other years at this university have been abysmal and you really seem content to keep it that way. There are no “registration” drives, merely a smorgasbord of half-baked “hip” slate campaigns. The real problem can be traced to USG as a whole, and more precisely what it is the organization does. Before I sat down to write this note, I talked with several friends who have been at this university for as long as I have, and have been as involved, if not more involved, in student organizations as I have (I was an officer of Block “O,” the largest student organization on campus, for two years). We talked about the start of the USG campaign season and tried to reflect on what the past

administration had done. We were shocked to find that we could not name a single thing; no program, no initiative, no decision that affected the undergraduate body as a whole. In fact I could only recall one or two actions that the USG had initiated during my time here. When giving all off-campus houses a single window alarm and adding a couple of streetlights around campus is the pinnacle of your perceived impact, something is wrong. This is the problem that you have to face. The perceived image is that you are a group of resume-stuffing overachievers who overestimate your organization, which has little to no effect on the average student. That is a harsh reality. I know a lot of students involved in USG and I am happy to count many of them as friends, but a wake-up call is overdue. How do you fix this? Easy, you change the perception. Start campaigning with actual platforms instead of dumb, pseudo-witty campaign slogans and endorsements by the basketball team. Get rid of slates and have all candidates earn their positions by having them campaign in the actual community they will claim to represent. Above all, have an impact. Start by publicly laying out an agenda with realistic but impactful goals. Give students a reason to care about the elections. Give us a reason to care about you. I hope you can change my mind. I am rooting for you. A strong and impactful student government is a force to be reckoned with when it truly represents the students en mass. But until you do this, I, and the vast majority of the student body you claim to represent, will not be participating in the elections.

What do you think about USG and the upcoming election?

Submit your comment at


Turner’s rich legacy shouldn’t be blemished by early exit


LANTERN Columnist

One question has dominated conversation in the past three months: “Will Evan Turner return for his senior season or choose to enter the NBA?” Last week, Turner put our speculations to rest and announced his intention to enter the draft. His decision should not have surprised anybody, and although all Buckeye fans would love to have him back, he made the right choice. Making the decision was understandably not easy, but his reasons for entering the NBA are overwhelming. First, his stock will never be higher than it is right now. During the 2009-10 season, he averaged nearly a double-double, scored 31 points in three of his last six games, received both Big Ten and National player of the year honors and led the Buckeyes to a conference title. That would be an impressive career, let alone a single season. Looking at recent history also provides insight into his decision. Since 2000, six non-seniors have won the Naismith Player of the Year trophy. Of those six, only North Carolina’s Tyler Hansbrough returned for another year of college ball. The others joined the NBA immediately after winning the award. This includes


Kevin Durant, who left Texas after just one year. Statistically, he compares well with the players on that list. He is also more qualified than Kosta Koufos and B.J. Mullens, other Buckeyes who left Ohio State early for the NBA. Another factor that undoubtedly played a role in his decision was the back injury he suffered against Eastern Michigan that forced him to miss a month of the season. He said the injury played a small role, but I do not doubt that it was more influential than he revealed. The most concrete reason for leaving after his junior year, however, is money. Turner will likely be drafted in the top five,

guaranteeing him millions of dollars immediately. Turner’s early exit is sure to attract criticism. Some people are accusing him of not being loyal to his scholarship. These people are wrong. The purpose of a scholarship is to assist athletes and students while attending the university. It is not a contract. Others are critical of him for not earning a degree. They also are missing the point and have a false notion of the real purpose of college. The primary reason for attending college is not to earn a degree, but rather to better a person’s chances of acquiring a good job. Granted, for most, one does not exist without the other. But how many people, if faced with the same offer, would not make the same decision? Evan Turner’s critics hopefully represent a small minority. He has helped raise a substantial amount of money for the university and deserves credit for the talented group of freshmen joining the team next year. His legacy at OSU features far more positives than negatives. There is no doubt that No. 21 earned our respect and support while playing for the Buckeyes. He deserves the same moving forward.

ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

Buckeye star guard Evan Turner announced last week that he will enter the NBA Draft after he won the Naismith Player of the Year award and led his team to a conference title.

Monday April 12, 2010

thelantern upcoming MONDAY Ruth Glynn: Filming the Female Terrorist 4:30pm @ The Wexner Film/Video Theater New Music Collective Concert 8pm @ Weigel Auditorium

TUESDAY Owen Pallett 9pm @ The Wexner Performance Space Horn Masterclass: Elizabeth Freimuth 8pm @ Weigel Hall

WEDNESDAY Senior Dance Festival 8pm @ Sullivant Hall Jan Williams Concert/Lecture-Recital 8pm @ Weigel Hall

THURSDAY American Radical 7pm @ The Wexner Film/Video Theater Avant-Garde Silent Film Scores 7 pm @ The OSU Urban Arts Space A Pretty Talk with David Sedaris 6pm @ The Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom

FRIDAY 33rd Annual OSU Jazz Festival 8pm @ Weigel Hall KARAS: Miroku 8pm @ Mershon Auditorium Grad/Prof Wine Tasting 5pm @ Ohio Union Instructional Kitchen

arts&life Pulitzer prize finalist honored Raad Shubaily Lantern reporter The Ohio State School of Music welcomed composer Augusta Read Thomas as the composer-inresidence for the Contemporary Music Festival last week. The four-day festival split the program into four concerts at two locations. Wednesday and Friday nights’ concerts were at OSU’s Weigel Auditorium, which featured world premieres of three songs. Saturday and Sunday’s performances were held in the downtown Ohio Theatre. Thomas has won a number of prizes for her work and was also one of two finalists for the 2007 Pulitzer Prize in music. Wednesday’s concert featured OSU faculty and alumni. It started off with the world premiere of “‘13 for Lucky’ for cello and computer,” written by Marc Ainger, head of theory and composition in the School of Music. Cellist Mark Rudoff performed the song in a compelling manner. Plugging a cello into a computer is a way to progress music. It allows the instrumentalist to exploit certain sounds of the music. At one point, Rudoff’s bow had already finished gliding across the strings, but there was still sound coming from the speakers. This might be one small step into the future of contemporary music. On a similar note, saxophonist Casey Grev performed the world premiere of “Premonitions for Alto Saxophone and Computer-generated Sound,” written by computer music specialist Thomas Wells. As the title suggest, there were many unfamiliar sounds to be heard. Grev’s performance combined instrumental sound with the computer so much that, at times, it was hard to distinguish between what he was playing and what was coming from the speakers. Friday was a sample of Thomas’ compositions, with help from the OSU Wind Symphony.

Quinn Stocker / Lantern Photographer

Music professors Kia-Hui Tan and Mark Rudoff perform at Weigel Hall during the Contemporary Music Festival. The world premiere for the evening was Thomas’ “Euterpe’s Caprice,” a short solo piece for flute that was originally written on a Christmas card to a friend of the composer. Katherine Borst Jones, the performer, liked the tune so much she played it twice. The OSU Wind Symphony performed “Dancing Galaxy,” a very colorful and progressive piece. It brings to mind the kind of music that would be played in the original Star Trek soundtrack. Rudoff returned with his cello for a beautiful composition with three distinct movements called “Silent Moon.” The piece was written for

cello and violin. Kia-Hui Tan was the violinist. Although the auditorium was only about half full on either night, the audience seemed to enjoy the concerts. “I liked the consistency in style and voice,” said Matt Evans, a fourthyear in percussion performance. The music had a very good range of character, and the performers captured Thomas’ musical intentions very well, he said. Not all attendees had prior knowledge of the composer’s work. Andrew Wilkin, a second-year in music education, said he didn’t know

the composer beforehand but still “enjoyed it a lot, like the variety of style and instruments.” Carson Moody, a fourth-year in percussion performance, played in “Dancing Galaxy” with the Wind Symphony. Thomas gave them much “positive affirmation in executing her music well. She has a really unique ear for harmony and voicing, which makes her sound unique and stand out,” he said. With positive audience feedback, the Contemporary Music Festival is looking forward to the future.

Artists compete for $21K Quinn stocker Lantern reporter

Quinn Stocker/ Lantern Photographer

Art professors Charles Massey and Sergio Soave examine the pieces on display at the Juried Art Exhibit.

Twenty-three Ohio State art students won scholarships and awards Tuesday for submitted work selected by a panel of arts professionals at the Undergraduate Juried Exhibition opening reception. The exhibition is a way for undergraduates and students in Program 60, a program that lets Ohio residents age 60 and older attend classes at OSU at no cost, to have their work displayed in a gallery. Jeffery Aldridge, president of the Student Art League, said he believes the benefits of being a participant of the Undergraduate Juried Exhibition are tremendous. “It’s a chance for the students to exhibit their work so they can show it to their family and can show it to their friends and the faculty at the university, those who haven’t seen it,” Aldridge said. “You’ll have other people, like gallery owners that come in and might keep an eye on you.” Students in the exhibition have the opportunity to win scholarships, too, Aldridge said. “Another benefit is if you volunteer, you get a chance to see what it’s like to actually put together a show, from scratch, from the beginning,” he said. Money is raised by the Student Art League to

go toward the show and refreshments for jurors, volunteers and attendees. The jurors’ award money comes from funds raised by the art league and donations from family members of the scholarships. An estimated $21,000 in prizes was distributed, with the majority of the awards being $1,000 scholarships. Some awards were lesser amounts. “The jury looks at all the work that has been submitted. They make recommendations and then we check to make sure they have a 3.0 [grade point average] as a student,” said Sergio Soave, chair of and professor in the Department of Art. The awarding is based on those reviews. The scholarships awarded to 18 students were the Fergus Family Scholarship, the Firestone Photo Scholarship, the Mary Martin Picarillo Scholarship, the Hoyt L. Sherman Memorial Scholarship and the Aida Cannarsa Snow Scholarship. The Robert and Marion Gatrell Undergraduate Student Art Award was also given to five students. “I’m just really happy that this show went off as well it did,” Aldridge said. “I think everyone is really pleased.” The Undergraduate Juried Exhibition occurs every Spring quarter. This year’s exhibition can be seen in the Hopkins Hall Gallery and Corridor until April 29. The gallery is open 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday and from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday.

Wexner Center film curator puts on baseball film fest MATT SKRAJNER Lantern reporter In addition to hot dogs and warm weather, the beginning of the baseball season also brought about 50 baseball fans to the Wexner Center on Friday night to view the seventh annual “Rare Films from the Baseball Hall of Fame.” The two-hour show featured dozens of different video clips, including short Gillette commercials from the 1950s, an interview with Ted Williams, a video of a women’s league practicing, footage of baseball’s congressional anti-trust hearings in 1958 and a video of Jackie Robinson trying out for the Brooklyn Dodgers before the team signed him a month later. The short film “Diamond Demon” garnered the biggest reaction from the crowd. The nine-minute video stars Johnny Price, a trick-pitch artist from the 1940s. In the video, Price does everything from simultaneously tossing three baseballs with one hand to catching fly balls while driving a jeep. Usually, the show displays a new video each year. But this year was a collection of the best clips from the 2004 and 2005 shows.

The annual film presentation is the creation of David Filipi, the curator of film/video at the Wexner Center. He is “a really big baseball fan” and wanted to do some type of film presentation to coincide with the beginning of the baseball season, Filipi said. Filipi called the National Baseball Hall of Fame “on a whim” to tell them his idea, and they were extremely helpful, he said. The Hall of Fame has sent him many videos over the years, but Filipi, a Minnesota Twins fan, said he has also done his own research to find clips he likes. He chose the excerpts himself, choosing things that he found interesting, funny or historically significant, Filipi said. Filipi’s favorite video was an excerpt from a 1957 interview of Cleveland Indian great Bob Feller, he said. Among other things, Feller discussed the distribution of quality players in the league, implying that New York teams have more money to spend on better players. “It’s interesting how baseball history keeps recycling,” Filipi said. Much of what was said during the interview is still applicable today, he added. The presentation is held each year on the first weekend after opening day of the baseball season on Friday and Saturday nights. Tickets were $5 for students and Wexner Center members and $7 for the public.


arts&life Columbus Museum of Art branches out to community

Teona Willing ham Lantern reporter The Columbus Museum of Art hosted its monthly “Art Around Town” event Saturday afternoon at the Whetstone Recreation Center. The event, a four-hour, family-oriented art-making session, brings museum artwork and activities to local communities. Sponsored by Limited Brands, MetLife Foundation and Cardinal Health Foundation, the program and supplies are provided to communities for free. “The goal of the program is to take art out into the communities and get people involved,” said Cassie Koehler of Westerville, a second-year museum employee. The museum has been closed because of renovation since October 2009. The yearlong process halted several museum programs, but the museum staff has used the opportunity to take family programs on the road, according to the Columbus Museum of Art Web site. “The fact that we take art into the community while getting new people involved and having fun makes this a program unlike any other,” said Dayna Jalkanen, museum employee and Ohio State graduate student. The life of the program beyond the January 2011 reopening of the museum is uncertain but will likely continue in some capacity, Jalkanen said. Each event begins with an hourlong discussion, includes the museum’s “Art Challenges” scavenger hunt and continues with three hours of art-making, centered around various themes. Saturday’s project involved creating and decorating photo albums. Jalkanen said the museum shares an eclectic selection of art with a diverse group of communities. The family-oriented event has recently been taken to communities in German Village, Powell and Gahanna. Museum paintings, such as Vincent Smith’s “The Black Family,” were shared and inspired the creation of artistic bags, wind chimes and animal puppets at previous sessions. Staff at Saturday’s event agreed that the family interaction, exchange of ideas and use of imagination seen at each session makes them worthwhile. “This is a really great idea,” said Lakeisha Baffoe, a Columbus mother of three. “The program allows for interaction and quality time with the kids.”

BOTH: Teona Willing ham/ Lantern Photographer

LE FT: The Baffoe family takes part in ‘Art Around Town’ at the Whetstone Recreation Center. RIGHT: Westerville resident Georgia Grant shows off the photo album she created at Saturday’s ‘Art Around Town’ event. “It takes you back to a pleasant place,” said Raphael Baffoe, father and Gahanna native. “I feel like I’m revisiting my childhood.” Their daughter Julanna spent her birthday making her own colorful photo album with her parents and younger sister. “I’m having a lot of fun,” said Julanna, 6, with birthday money pinned to her shirt. In a room filled with participants, the Grant family worked together at their own table. “We had no idea that the program was even going on,” said Virginia Grant, Columbus mother of five. Present with her three youngest children, 10-year-old Max, 8-yearold James and 4-year-old Georgia, Grant said they stumbled across the

event while driving home from a soccer game. Max Grant, who professed a love for art, happily shared what he created. James Grant, who has dreams of becoming a United States Marine, created a military-themed album characterized by bright greens, browns and yellows. Georgia Grant, who loves mermaids and wants to become a doctor, created a sea-themed album. “We’ve participated in previous museum programs, and I’m so glad we were able to come and participate in this one,” Grant said. “It’s always a lot of fun.”

Art show offers original artwork for affordable prices Zach Jones Lantern reporter Seeking to promote, display and sell the artwork of central Ohio artists, the C Note Art Show April 9 through April 11 offered hundreds of original pieces of art for a single affordable price point, $100. The art show took place at Junctionview Studios in the Grandview area. It began with a preview event April 9, included a main event April 10 and

culminated on April 11 with a “Scavenger Sale” that offered a last chance to buy remaining art, potentially at a discounted price. All the sales generated at the event benefit the artists alone, allowing the show to take place without added fees to artists or collectors. “Through networking, local support and avid promotions, the C Note [Art Show] will strive to show artists how to process and create art that will reach the viewer while also making the price point profitable for artists and affordable to collectors,” according to the C Note Art Show’s mission statement.

Junctionview Studios was a maze of all mediums of art. Featuring high walls covered in artwork, the studio was sectioned off into winding hallways, demonstrating the architectural versatility of the space. This was the fourth installment of the C Note Art Show, which began in 2008. The show raised more than $50,000. Many open doorways included signs inviting patrons in to view pieces of art scattered among living spaces riddled with pencils and half-finished meals.

Many of the rooms became gathering places for artists and patrons, as it became clear that this was an event focused on these local artists, not turning a profit for the studio. Adam Brouillette was one of the artists featured in a large blue room at the end of one hallway. Brouillette, a local graphic designer and artist, has had his work featured in the South Campus Gateway’s Arts in the Alley banner project. His work can also be seen on the exterior sign for Pattycake Bakery on High Street.

Start here

Attention off-campus s t u d en t s — the C e n s u s needs you to return your form. There are special programs in place to count students on campus. But if you live off campus, you have to complete your own 2010 Census form that arrived in the mail. By participating, you’re helping future students enjoy some of the same benefits and services that you have today. It’s just 10 questions and takes about 10 minutes. So fill it out and mail it back.

Paid for by U.S. Census Bureau.


Monday April 12, 2010


Monday April 12, 2010


Buckeyes continue hot hitting, take two of three from Indiana

results FRIDAY Men’s t ennis 7, Michigan State 0 Men’s t ennis 5, Toledo 0

BLake WiLLiaMs Lantern reporter

Baseball 7, Indiana 1

Ohio State used seven two-out runs to top Indiana 10-8 Sunday in the deciding game of the three-game series at Bill Davis Stadium. A bases-loaded throwing error in the first inning by Indiana catcher Dylan Swift got the scoring started for the Buckeyes, who claimed a 4-1 lead in the first. Errors by left fielder Zach Hurley and second baseman Cory Kovanda in the fourth inning allowed the Hoosiers to get back in the game, and a solo home run from Indiana designated hitter

SATURDAY Women’s t ennis 6, Michigan State 1 Men’s t rack 116, Michigan 84 Men’s Lacrosse 14, Hobart 6 Indiana 6, Baseball 4 (10 innings) Vanderbilt 19, Women’s Lacrosse 8 Illinois 3, softball 2 Women’s Gymnastics: NCAA Regionals 5th place out of 6 Men’s volleyball 3, Lewis 0

continued as Hits on 6B

sPor ts Editor

Men’s volleyball 3, Loyola-Chicago 0

Josh Lyon tied the game at five in the top of the fifth inning. “Once they tied the game, I came in and said that we got to quit fighting ourselves,” said Brian DeLucia, who went 3-for-3 with 4 RBI. “We need to play to get on the bases instead of playing to hit home runs and doubles and triples. Our main focus needs to be to produce runs.” The Buckeyes seemed to listen to DeLucia, as they responded with three of their two-out runs in the fifth. DeLucia, Matt Streng and Tyler Engle each had an RBI in the inning. Wild pitching from Indiana allowed the Buckeyes to add two

zaCk MeiseL CoLin LiMa / Lantern photographer

shortstop t yler engle makes contact with a pitch.

Replacing Evan Turner

SUNDAY Michigan 6, Women’s t ennis 1

While the prospects of losing the Player of the Year seem crushing, the Buckeyes are prepared for life without the NBA-bound guard

Men’s t ennis 6, Michigan 1 Baseball 10, Indiana 8 softball 10, Illinois 2

niCk o tte Lantern reporter

Men’s Golf: Robert Kepler Invitational 7th place out of 11 teams

upcoming WEDNESDAY Men’s t ennis v. Mississippi TBA @ University, Miss. softball v. Bowling Green 5pm & 7pm @ OSU Women’s Lacrosse v. Cincinnati 7pm @ Cincinnati, Ohio

THURSDAY Men’s Gymnastics: NCAA Championship Qualifier TBA @ West Point, N.Y. Women’s t rack and Field: Lenny Lyles Invite TBA @ Louisville, Ky. synchronized swimming : U.S. Senior National Championships TBA @ Huntersville, N.C.

FRIDAY Baseball v. Michigan State 3pm @ East Lansing, Mich. Men’s t ennis v. Indiana 3pm @ OSU Men’s Gymnastics: NCAA Championship Team Finals 7pm @ West Point, N.Y.

When next season begins, the Ohio State men’s basketball team will return with four of its five starters from the 2009-2010 campaign. But the one missing, Evan Turner, left a gaping hole in the Buckeyes’ roster when he declared for the NBA Draft last week. Turner led OSU in points, rebounds and assists this season and, after winning the Wooden Award Saturday night, will carry six national player of the year awards with him to June’s draft. But when OSU tips off its 2010-2011 season, none of that will matter, and the team must find a way to fill his shoes. “Obviously losing him is going to change a lot for our team because he did so much on the court for us,” guard Jon Diebler said. “We know we have a lot to work on, as a team and individually, but even with Evan leaving, we’re still very confident with who we have coming back and who’s coming in.” Fortunately for the Buckeyes, as Diebler mentioned, they will welcome arguably the nation’s best recruiting class to Columbus next season. Highlighted by Jared Sullinger and Deshaun Thomas, the six incoming recruits could go a long way to replacing Turner.

continued as Turner on 6B

Winning isn’t everything for Brown, Cavaliers

PauL Woo / Lantern photographer

evan t urner dribbles during osu’ s victory over Georgia t ech in the nCaa t ournament.

At the peak of fourth-quarter intensity, the Cleveland Cavaliers’ ablest warriors watched on from the bench. After 28 and 29 minutes of action, respectively, Mo Williams and Antawn Jamison seated themselves on the sideline once the competition became fierce in the closing period. At least they suited up. LeBron James, sitting for the third consecutive game, and Anthony Parker both sported sharp blazers while watching their teammates fall short against the Orlando Magic, 98-92 on Sunday. The loss extended Cleveland’s losing streak to three games, matching its longest drought of the season — not that anyone near Lake Erie cares. After clinching the NBA’s best record, coach Mike Brown has altered his team’s nightly goal. No longer do the Cavs aspire to win. Now, they merely aim to survive. After Milwaukee recently lost center Andrew Bogut to a gruesome elbow injury, and Toronto lost center Chris Bosh to a fractured face, the Cavs find themselves squaring off against a different kind of adversary. The Magic weren’t the opponent Sunday. The injury bug was. Fans will scoff about spending hundreds on tickets that earn them the right to see third-stringers square off, but in professional sports, teams will always err on the side of caution when possible. So when Brown parked Williams and Jamison alongside James and Parker during the heat of battle, he was simply pronouncing to the world that, with homecourt advantage already wrapped up, winning means very little to his team, even against a rival and potential Eastern Conference Finals foe. And aside from season ticket holders, who can blame him? With the outcome in doubt, Brown inserted a lineup of Sebastian Telfair, Delonte West, Jamario Moon, Leon Powe

continued as Rest on 6B

Kicking positions still up for grabs

Men’s volleyball v. Ball State 7pm @ OSU synchronized swimming : U.S. Senior National Championships TBA @ Huntersville, N.C.

evan CLoskY Lantern reporter

Masters results 1.

P. Mickelson

67 71 67 67



L. Westwood 67 69 68 71



A. Kim

68 70 73 65


T4. T. Woods

68 70 70 69


T4. K. Choi

67 71 70 69



F. Couples

66 75 68 70



N. Watney

68 76 71 65


T8. H. Mahan

71 71 68 71


T8. Y. Yang

67 72 72 70


T10. I. Poulter

68 68 74 73


T10. R. Barnes

68 70 72 73


Saturday’s annual spring kick scrimmage at Ohio Stadium is supposed to be the time when Buckeye special team players can earn a starting position for next year. After a full morning of kicking and punting, there are still plenty of question marks regarding who will start for Ohio State. The field goal kicking competition featured senior Devin Barclay, sophomore Ben Buchanan and freshman Drew Basil. Barclay and Buchanan demonstrated almost identical skills, with Barclay hitting eight of 15 field goal attempts and Buchanan succeeding on eight of 14 attempts. Basil only hit one of his four attempts. The Gray team, which included Buchanan, defeated the Scarlet team in the scrimmage 27-24. Buchanan’s last field goal proved to be

g sprinl 0 1 20 otbal Fo

the game-winner, as his 39-yard effort sailed through the uprights. Basil had a chance to tie the game, but missed wide left from the same distance. “Spring ball is the time we work on these [close game] situations, so when you’re in front of 105,000 people, we know we have done this before,” Buchanan said. The irony of this statement hits home for the Buckeyes because the kick scrimmage shared an eerie resemblance to the last Big Ten game of the season against Iowa. Ohio State won 27-24 in overtime on a 39-yard field goal by Barclay. Barclay, who received most of the kicking duties when Aaron Pettrey went down with an injury last season, was the front-runner coming into 2010. But, his performance on Saturday did not leave him satisfied. “Up until this day I have only missed two kicks in spring ball,” Barclay said. “So today was frustrating.”

continued as Kicking on 2B 1B

sports Jackets close season with shootout loss to Detroit tra vis kozek Lantern reporter Following 65 minutes of scoreless hockey at Nationwide Arena Friday night, Todd Bertuzzi’s goal in the fourth round of a shootout sealed the Blue Jackets’ loss of their season finale to the Detroit Red Wings 1-0. Led by a strong performance between the pipes in which reigning Calder Memorial Trophy winner Steve Mason turned aside all 45 shots directed his way, the Jackets failed to muster any offense to help him out. “Obviously we would have liked to get the win, but Mase looked like he found his game tonight,” Jackets captain Rick Nash said. “He was unbelievable.” Offensively, the Jackets were only able to generate 22 shots on net. Columbus interim head coach Claude Noel said he believed fatigue played a part in their lack of offensive productivity. “When I look at the game, it looked like it was our 10th game in 18 days,” Noel said. “The way we started the game, we looked like we were watching the game, and we looked a little tired.” After two periods of play, which contained relatively equal offensive opportunities for both teams, the tide turned in the third period as Detroit found itself at home in its offensive zone, out-shooting the Jackets 23-4 in the final stanza and overtime.

Kicking from 1B

Trio of kickers competing for starting job

Barclay and Buchanan both struggled from beyond 40 yards as they hit one of seven field goals and two of six field goals respectively. Barclay’s advantage in securing the starting job seems to be his in-game experience. Though Barclay’s number has been called in the past, he understands Buchanan is not to be overlooked. “I like the competition,” Barclay said. “You don’t want to be complacent because you

“We hit some posts and we had some chances but clearly in the third they took it to us,” Noel said. Even with the offensive dry spell and barrage of shots on Mason, the Jackets never stopped fighting and were ultimately able to force overtime. Overtime proved to be much of the same as the third, though, with the Jackets unable to produce any shots in the extra five minutes. But Mason delivered once again, stopping all four Red Wing shots and sending the contest to a shootout. After goals from Nash and Detroit’s Pavel Datsyuk in the first round of the shootout, both teams failed to score again until the fourth round. Ultimately, the Jackets’ final contest of the year finished in familiar fashion, as Bertuzzi ended the game on his top-shelf backhander, beating Mason and handing Columbus its league-leading 15th overtime/shootout loss of the year. “The frustrating part in that game is to lose it in a shootout,” Noel said. “But I think that the players gave it their all and I was certainly happy with what they gave us.” While the Jackets dropped their final five contests of the year by a single goal each time, Nash agrees that the effort was there and believes it is something this Jackets team can build upon. “I think it’s exciting for next year,” Nash said. “If we can carry the momentum that we did in the last couple games then it will be real exciting.”

want someone to push you, but you also want to know that everything you have done in the past is appreciated and valued.” Though Buchanan believes he has put himself in contention for the starting kicker position, it seems he will edge out sophomore Derek Erwin as the likely replacement for last year’s punter, Jon Thoma. After hitting only a 34-yard and 35-yard punt early in the scrimmage, he was able to bounce back and hit two punts of 55 yards or longer from his own end zone. “I have to be honest, my nerves were getting to me a bit in the beginning, but I think that’s what comes with being a kicker,”

Record-setting win vaults Ohio State men’s tennis team past Michigan john duran Lantern reporter Ohio State men’s tennis continued to roll after a dominant weekend that featured a Buckeye cementing himself among the all-time greats. Justin Kronauge became the Buckeyes’ all-time wins leader after winning his doubles and singles matches Sunday to help lead OSU 6-1 against No. 26 Michigan. Kronauge, a senior from Dayton, Ohio, claimed his 255th career victory (117 doubles, 138 singles) at the Stickney Tennis Center, winning 8-3 in doubles with Balazs Novak and 6-3, 6-3 in singles. “It’s a great accomplishment because we have had so many great players,” Kronauge said. “More importantly, we beat a good Michigan team which made it even better.” OSU, ranked second in the nation, extended its undefeated winning streak at home to 106 consecutive matches dating back to 2003. The Buckeyes also have 59 consecutive Big Ten wins. After the victory, coach Ty Tucker acknowledged

OSU volleyball sweeps through weekend tra vis kozek Lantern reporter

Buchanan said. “Kicking is all about being cool under pressure and I was glad I was able to come back.” Basil, who enrolled at Ohio State this Spring quarter, was the only player to kick off. He proved to have the most powerful leg of all of the special team players. His role for the Buckeyes next season is still uncertain. Many spots on this Ohio State team are still up for grabs. Players are constantly competing to move up the depth chart. They will have a chance to prove themselves on a bigger stage for the Ohio State spring game on April 24.

International University of Nursing St. Kit tS

Kronauge’s accomplishments while addressing the fans in attendance. “He’s certainly one of the best three players to ever play for Ohio State and could possibly end up being the best all-time,” Tucker said. “He’s a stud.” Kronauge’s parents were proud of their son for everything he has accomplished. “Everyone talks about his tennis, but we’re more impressed with his school work,” said his father, Bob Kronauge. Pleased with his feat, Kronauge looks ahead to finishing the season strong. “I have to thank my teammates, as well,” Kronauge said. “I want to help the team as much as I can to win the Big Ten and making a run in the NCAA again.” The win over Michigan capped off a dominant weekend for the Buckeyes. On Friday, they defeated Michigan State 7-0 and Toledo 5-0 in a doubleheader. The Buckeyes head to the University of Mississippi on Wednesday before returning home for matches on Friday and Sunday against Indiana and Illinois.

After taking down two league foes by a score of 3-0 in each match this past weekend, the No. 13 Ohio State men’s volleyball team is now just one victory away from its fourth-straight Midwestern Intercollegiate Volleyball Association title. OSU welcomed the No. 11 Loyola University Chicago Ramblers into St. John Arena on Friday for a battle between the top two teams in the conference. Led by 17 kills from sophomore Shawn Sangrey, the Buckeyes were able to make quick work of the Ramblers, winning in three straight sets and handing Loyola its first league loss of the year. OSU hoped to maintain its momentum as it turned its sights toward the Lewis University Flyers on Saturday night. The first set was tight throughout, but the Buckeyes were able to squeak it out by a score of

32-30 to take a 1-0 lead. Able to capitalize on the early momentum gained through its first set win, OSU was able to take the second game as well, 30-25. “Getting that first win was important to continue the momentum in game two, and once we had them down 2-0, as long as we played good, it was going to be hard for them to catch up,” said OSU coach Pete Hanson. This proved to be the case as the Buckeyes wrapped up the match by taking the third set with relative ease by a count of 30-21. Once again, Sangrey led the way offensively with 25 kills for OSU, who rides an eight-game winning streak into its final weekend of competition. With just two matches remaining, OSU (18-7 overall, 10-1 MIVA) will host No. 15 Ball State on Friday night. A win would ensure the team at least a share of the MIVA regular season title. “Ball State is a rivalry game just because of the history between the two programs over the years, and it will be a good match,” Hanson said. “There is no doubt the kids will be ready.”

Attention Parents of 2nd through 12th Grade Children & Adolescents OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY

Why IUON • Traditional BSN and Accelerated Second Degree Program (ABSN) • $50 million oceanfront state-of-the-art campus • Highly credentialed faculty recruited primarily from the U.S. • Small class sizes / personalized education • Campus facilities include a 24 bed virtual hospital equipped with the latest simulation technology including I-Stan. • Final year is completed at U.S. partner schools including Purdue University, Colorado State University, Morehead State University and Louisiana College. • Graduates receive a degree from both IUON and a U.S partner school. • With a U.S. degree, students are eligible to sit for the NCLEX examination. • NCLEX pass rate is over 90%, which is higher than the national average. • Financial Aid is available for those who qualify. • Three entry dates per year (January, May, and September).

International University of Nursing, St. Kitts North American Administrative Office 460 W. 34th Street, New York, NY 10001 866.868.4720

Visit us online at: 2B

SPONSORED BY THE DEPARTMENT OF OTOLARYNGOLOGY EYE AND EAR INSTITUTE AUDITORY PROCESSING STUDY Children, adolescents & their parents needed for a study of auditory processing and language development in school-aged children and adolescents. OSU is looking for children and adolescents aged 7-18 who either have NO history of learning problems (typically developing) OR who have been diagnosed with or suspected of having intellectual disability, Down syndrome or Williams syndrome*. Parents and participants are paid for 1 to 2 visits. Participation includes free auditory and language testing with informal feedback and a formal speech-language pathology report.

Call 614-366-1018 and talk to Jeffrey Marler for more information, or email me at * If your child or dependent has Williams syndrome, please contact me regardless of her/his age. Monday April 12, 2010

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

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

ACROSS 1 A dog may pull on one during a walk 6 __ Hari 10 Engrave with acid 14 Navel type 15 Medical suffix 16 Rise sky-high 17 Loose-hanging trousers 19 Soaks (up) 20 Coiled hair style 21 Slanted type style: Abbr. 22 Buddies 23 Most sickly 25 1957 hit for Buddy Holly and the Crickets 28 Sharpshooter 30 Painting props 31 Tight as __ 32 Hired thug 35 4:00 London social 36 Coin collector? 40 Not prem., as gas 43 Chewy Hershey’s candy 44 “__ my case” 48 Beethoven symphony originally dedicated to Napoleon 51 Erode gradually, as savings 53 Gershwin song set in London, with “A”

56 Coast Guard operation 57 Do bar duty 58 Wander 60 Like two peas in a __ 61 Cylindrical pasta 62 Carriage outings 65 Grammy co-winner for the rap song “Back on the Block” 66 Theater award 67 “__ evil ...” 68 Super Bowl, e.g. 69 Avoid flunking 70 Admin. aides DOWN 1 Ad-__: improvise 2 Made possible 3 Lean and bony 4 Enrolled 5 Attention-getter 6 Castle protector 7 “Easy!” 8 Lancelot’s was “Sir” 9 Barnyard brayer 10 Some exam answers 11 Handyman’s must-have 12 Word after time or timed-release 13 Time measures: Abbr. 18 Feel sorry for 22 Links org.

23 Snake River st. 24 Big road rig 26 Actress Rowlands 27 That, in Tijuana 29 “Leggo my ___!” 33 Popeye’s Olive 34 Woodwind quintet member 37 Alum 38 Evening, commercially 39 Crunchy cereal brand word 40 Foul caller 41 Art of a sexual nature 42 Rah-rah encouragement 45 Scrambles to keep secret 46 Pupil 47 Corn site 49 Set ablaze 50 Charisse of “Singin’ in the Rain” 52 Military force 54 Vacation isle near Venezuela 55 Bear and Berra 59 Ripens, as cheese 61 Sharp turn 62 Jazz style 63 Pretoria’s nation: Abbr. 64 “H-E-L-P!”

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Financial matters continue to challenge your creativity this year. Your success grows out of an increased capacity to use both sides of your brain when making decisions and plans. In addition, artistic talents provide an income stream to supplement other resources. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- If you can take the day off with your significant other, you’ll discover romance at your fingertips. If you can’t, plan an evening that starts as early as possible. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 7 -- Take extra care when working on creative projects, especially when using sharp instruments. Make refinements in small increments, and evaluate as you go. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- Every time you meet a deadline, you turn an obstacle into opportunity. Delivering ahead of time eliminates pressure for everyone and frees you for the next great idea. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 5 -- You find yourself in the spotlight without part of your costume. Oops! Grab an associate or two and ask them to fix it, now! They’ll jump to help. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 5 -- You may be tempted to tiptoe around a problem today. A better strategy would be to face obstacles head-on while pulling strings in the background.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 5 -- Be aware of your partner’s unusual needs. The challenge is to meet demands even when neither of you enjoys the process. Add empathy, and then just take care of it. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- A solid strategy for work would be to challenge all participants. Inspire enthusiasm by focusing on practical outcomes that everyone can appreciate. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 5 -- Spread your charm as far as you like. There’s plenty to go around. Meanwhile, keep your opinions to yourself.

The Ohio Union Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom

10:00 AM– 3:00 PM Tuesday, April 13th 65+ employers collecting resumes for internships and full-time jobs

To view a list of employers, visit:

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- You’ll get more done today if you work around everyone else. They have their own challenges, unrelated to yours. Leave them to their own devices. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- Everything will work out the way you want if you pay attention to your partner’s requests. If you don’t, you’ll face major obstacles. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 5 -- You surprise even yourself with your careful management. You recognize the challenge in stretching dollars to cover it all. Reward yourself, too. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- What a difference it makes to be aware of your partner’s foibles, and vice versa. Both of you feel a bit compulsive today. Creative teasing is in order.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard




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Monday April 12, 2010



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


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


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

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Graduate Student Housing – fully furnished units that include full kitchen, W&D in each unit, HDTV, covered parking, & other important amenities – East side apt. complex (15 min. to campus) that has been newly renovated – studio & 1‑bedroom units available – high level of security in gated community – call 614‑868‑0211 8am – 5pm STUDENTS!! Rent 3 rooms of furniture for as little as $99.00 per month. No credit checks if you have a credit card. Please visit Students.Cort.Com to order online. Please call 614‑ 985‑7368 or visit us at 8600 Sancus Blvd., Columbus, OH 43240.

Furnished Efficiency/Studio 92 E.11th Ave. Very clean, neat, cozy. A/C, parking available, short term ok! $435/mo. (614)457‑8409, (614)361‑ 2282.

Furnished 1 Bedroom

North OSU ‑ Riverview Drive ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Windows ‑ New Gas Furnace ‑ A/C ‑ Hardwood Floors ‑ Tile in Kitchen & Bath ‑ Completely Furnished in Living Room ‑ Kitchen ‑ Bedroom ‑ Walk‑In Closet ‑ Ideal For Graduate Student ‑ Laundry On Site ‑ Off Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

Furnished 4 Bedroom 3/4 Bedroom 1 Bath 1/2 double at 2475 Indianola. Everything New less than 1 year ago. New included entire bath & Kitchen, Windows, Air, heat, Floors, fixtures etc... Offstreet parking, backyard, front porch & washer/dryer. $1200.00 p/m, 614‑ 457‑6545

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

$300/month per person. Remodeled Campus Rentals for Summer and Fall! North Campus Rentals 614.354.8870

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

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Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio


150 E. 13th available Fall, Large modern studio apartments just steps from campus. FROM $505.00 Secure building, new appliances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $425, Available Fall Quarter (614) 371‑2650, Rick and now 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bedroom units. Super locations, Parking, Air conditioning, dish- Studio upstairs adorable washers, washer and dryer. apartment with a kitchen and 273‑7775. www.osuapartments.- bath, modest utility bills, right across from gateway garage. com Behind the Wendy’s on 9th and Available for Fall 2010. high. Steps from bus line, $375 73 E. 15th Ave., Lg. Commu- + deposit. 410‑1841. nity House L/R, Dining Room, Billiard Room, Kitchen, Coin Laundry Room, 2 Lg, BA. 20 Bedrooms, $8000.00. 6 Parking Spaces, Resident Pays Gas, Electric, and Water. Call (614) 291‑8000 Kohr Royer #1, AFFORDABLE, spacious and updated, large 1 br apts on Griffith, Inc. Realtors North, South and Central camavailable now or fall, 1 or pus. Gas heat, A/C, starting @ 2 bedroom, North Campus, $425. 614‑294‑7067. www.os15th, or Woodruff, Parking. 296‑ 8353. $$$Grad Students!$$$ VicOSU half double and 2BDR torian Village Area. $475/mo. Apts, appliances, AC. Various 231 W 4th Ave. Call 614‑486‑ locations (614) 457‑1749 or 5543. Great Deal! (614) 327‑4120 $400 ‑ 2290 1/2 Indiana Ave. OSU/GRANDVIEW, King New carpet, kitchen remodAve., 1&2 bdrm garden apts. eled, heat included. No smokAC, gas heat and water, laun- ing/pets. 488‑3424 dry facilities, off‑street parking. $620. 222 King Av. near Neil, 294‑0083 includes parking, utilities, hardwood, high ceilings, private porch. Available 9/5, also 5/1, 371‑5690.


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Furnished 2 Bedroom

RENT FOR FALL! Studios: 1607 N. 4th St. - $455-475/mo All Utilities + Internet included! 1 Bedroom: 31 Chittenden - $585/mo Heat, Water, + Internet included! 2 Bedroom: 173 W. 9th Ave. - $885-925/mo Heat, Water, + Internet included! | (614)-291-5001 Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals NOW LEASING FOR FALL 2010 OHIO STATER STUDENT HOUSING GREAT LOCATION! 2060 N. HIGH ST (AT WOODRUFF) Newly furnished efficiencies Full size beds with full size refridgerators and microwaves ALL utilities included FREE high speed internet FREE basic cable! Laundry and Fitness center on-site! Covered secure PARKING! Sign a lease for Fall 2010 before June 15th 2010 and receive $300 off first month’s rent (valid only with this coupon) CALL TODAY TO SET UP AN APPOINTMENT OR STOP BY (614) 294-5381

  

1 Bdrm 1523 Belmount Ave. Across from OSU hospital. 1 off street parking space. Third floor apartment. A/C, washer and dryer in basement, gas and electric included. Great location for medical, dental, or nursing. $450.00tf/month. No pets. 889‑5533


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


 4B

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

1897 North 4th. 1 bedroom. Off‑street parking, updated kitchen and bath, dishwasher. $425/month. 614‑989‑1524 2425 N High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, blinds,gas& water pd. Electric pd in some units Call 263‑2665 40 Chittenden Ave. 1bd. Efficiency, Gas Included, W/D Included, Off Street Parking. $475‑$535/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 Affordable 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 North OSU ‑ Riverview Drive ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Windows ‑ New Gas Furnace ‑ A/C ‑ Hardwood Floors ‑ Tile in Kitchen & Bath ‑ Completely Furnished in Living Room ‑ Kitchen ‑ Bedroom ‑ Walk‑In Closet ‑ Ideal For Graduate Student ‑ Laundry On Site ‑ Off Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $560/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $525/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 bedroom 1 bath townhouse on 115 East Tompkins, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite counters, all new everything 3 years ago, Great Location, off street parking, Washer/dryer. New central air, New windows, heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m, 614‑ 457‑6545 2 BR 15th and Summit, AC, Large, Carpet, Laundry, parking, dishwasher. 273‑7775. 212 Tompkins – 2 BR Townhouses available Summer and Fall. Spacious bedrooms, central air, lots of storage space, FREE off‑street parking. North Campus Rentals 614.354.8870

Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse with finished basement in quiet location just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off‑street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $720/month. 109 W. Duncan. 614‑582‑1672

Roomy first floor apartment, right across from gateway garage, behind the Wendy’s on 9th and high. Kitchen appliances, off‑street parking, modest utility bills, dishwasher, full basement, available in June. $599+ deposit, no pets. 410‑1841. SE CORNER of King and Neil, 2 bedroom, central A/C, Off street parking and water included. Coin Opr Laundry. Available summer or fall quarter. Phone Steve: 614‑208‑ 3111. South Campus Deluxe $699 +DEPST. Spacious, Upstairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, off‑ street parking, very low utility bill. All appliances +w/d. Well lighted, quiet street. No pets. 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410‑1841 South Campus, West of High. Near Medical Center. Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. $599 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitchen and bath, off‑street parking. All appliances +W/D and dshwr, low utility bill, covered front porch, quiet neighbors. No pets. 80 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 410‑1841

$1,100, 2155 N 4th, townhouse, Iuka ravine, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW AND FALL! Beautiful remodeled Townhouses and Apartments located close to campus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated windows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, and FREE off‑street parking! Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354‑8870 #1, AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large 2BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑streeting parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry starting at $335. 614‑294‑7067. $1099, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $675/month, 2 BR Apartment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, large bathroom eat‑in kitchen, pantry, finished attic, front porch, great yard. Sorry, no pets. Contact Yianni 614.296.1877 or

Dublin Condo for Rent. 2 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Stainless Steel Appliances, New Carpet,Ceramic Floors, Garage. Perimeter drive. Required: First & Last months rent plus $1000 Security deposit, References, non‑smokers, no pets. Rent $1100. 419‑991‑2644. Grad or Mature Students; Quiet Neighborhood Setting; NW ‑ Reed & Henderson Area; 10 Min From Campus; 2BR 1 1/2BA; Finished Basement with W‑D Hookup; Beautifully Renovated; Storage Galore; Walk to Grocery, Post Office, Banks, Restaurants; $700/mo., pets considered. Call Owner Now: 614.459.9400

GREAT VALUE! Popular two Bedroom Trouville Condo minutes from OSU, Riverside Hospital, 315, OSU Golf Course. Huge Living Room w/ Fireplace, 2.5 baths, den, two car 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 garage w/ storage ‑ Asking bdrm flats avail for fall corner of 209,900. Call Jeannine Ryan Indianola and Lane. Modern CRS Realliving HER 273‑7732 Bldg on N. campus. Spacious North OSU 18th Ave. Large w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on Updated ‑ Gas Range ‑ Refrig. site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. Microwave ‑ D/W ‑ Disposal ‑ pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ Tile Floor ‑ Living Rm 13x15 ‑ 2665 Large Bedrooms with Closets 2383 Williams St. 2bd Dou- Along One Wall ‑ Tile Bath ‑ Gas Forced Air Furnace ‑ Cenble. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $700/mo. Commercial One 324‑ tral A/C ‑ New Windows ‑ 2 Reserved Parking Spaces ‑ Each 6717 Unit Free Laundry Area ‑ Water 274‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH Paid (Free) ‑ Fall 2010 ‑ Call avail for fall. N. campus at Indi- 571‑5109 anola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off St. pkg.Call 263‑ 345 E. 20th available Fall. Carpet, Appliances Large 2 bedroom flats, new winGas Heat, Laundry dows, carpeting, updated appliances, dishwasher, on‑site laundry, central air, ceramic floors, courtyard, lots of parking, on bus line. $550‑625. (614) 371‑2650, Rick Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 At University Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. Completely renovated and furnished, new washer, dryer, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi‑fi. Separate laundry room in each unit. Quiet complex, free parking, $520/month. 614‑778‑9875. Website options are or Considered to be one of the best values in OSU off campus student and faculty housing. Clintonville/North Campus. 2 bedroom apartment with new cabinets, granite countertops, and new carpet. Off‑street parking, AC, no pets, $550/month. 95 W Hudson. 614‑582‑1672

OSU 433 E. 13th Ave. 1 & 2 Bedrooms From $270.00 906‑0189

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom #1, AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 3br apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑streeting parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067. #1‑13th Avenue‑3BR/2BA‑ townhome‑huge br’s‑dishwasher‑AC‑hardwood floors‑off street parking‑$350/person 614‑ 923‑9627. $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, backyard, new carpeting, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

$1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stainless, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, hardwood, basement, backyard, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ $345 per person. 222 King 4110 Avenue, near Neil, includes $795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian parking, utilities, hardwood, Village, W/D, hardwood, bal- high ceilings, private porch, cony, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ available 9/5, 371‑5690. 4110

Unfurnished Rentals

5 Bedrooms

33 E. Frambes C 30 E. Woodruff C 42 E. 17th F 48 E. 17th C

4 Bedrooms 119 E.Norwich 232 W. 9th E

Unfurnished Rentals

2 Bedrooms

240 W. Lane A 47 E. Frambes #12 19 W. 10th C 232 W. 9th K 485-7 Alden A,B 383 E. 12th B Iuka Park Commons

1 Bedrooms

240 W. Lane B 2262 N. High F 2138 N. 4th A 491 Alden E, F

Unfurnished Rentals

   

 

Unfurnished Rentals

   

Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

1 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th $465/mo. Water included. Large, Laundry, Pets Nego- $699‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, tiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, 846‑5577 spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. 299‑4110 4th water included $450/mo., A/C, disposal, Off street park- $740. 246 E. 13th townhouse ing, Pets Negotiable, $450. includes washer/dryer, water, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑ hardwood, big basement, 5577 newer kitchen. Available 9/5, 371‑5690. ohiostate rentals.1 BDRM Apts. 15th & N. 4th Gas, Electric & Water included com in Rent! Off street parking, Pets $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, balInc. $560 to $580/mo. 846‑5577 conies, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 11 miles from OSU, Bed- room, 15X11, private bathroom, kitchen access, car spot, $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian washer/dryer, $675 month inc Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, utilities / 6 month/1yr lease call NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 Kyle 203‑979‑0876 1565 Highland Ave available $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Fall. One bedroom apartments Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, just steps from south Campus, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 medical schools. Excellent for graduate students. Full $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle kitchens and baths, A/C, laun- Park, modernized, bay windry room, parking in rear, dows, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ $425‑$495, www.TheSloopy- 4110 (614) 371‑2650, 102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail Rick for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security 1615 Highland Ave., Big system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, 1bd, Gas Included! A/C newer crpt, updated appl, $490‑$525/mo. Commercial ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.- Call 263‑2665 www.gaspropercom 130 W. 9th‑ 2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg completely remodeled. S/W campus w/huge bedrms & kit. A/C, Off St. pkg. newer crpt, storm windows, blinds and new appl. Call 263‑2665 133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg blinds. Call 263‑2665

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

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

151 1/2 W. 9th Ave. South West Campus townhome available 8/3/10. Off street parking, central A/C, newer gas furnace, new windows, basement with W/D, $770/mo. Call (614) 439‑5059

168 west 9th Ave. Great Location. 1 Block East of Neil Ave. 2 Bedroom remodeled Apartments for Fall. Air conditioned, new carpeting, ceramic floor tile in bathroom & kitchen, new overhead fan lights. Off‑ Street parking. No pets. Call Dawson Properties. 571‑0704 1885 N 4th St. Large 2bd. W/D Included, Off Street Parking $610/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614‑989‑1524 194 KING Ave., 2 bedroom, all utilities included, Off street parking, central a/c, laundry. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. 2 BD, 1 BA spacious,$555/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus; Fitness Center, well maintained, 24 hr emer. maintenance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry; no app fee, $200 deposit; 276‑7118 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th Water included. $505/mo., A/C, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th Water included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, laundry, of street parking, $555/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577.

Monday April 12, 2010

classifieds Unfurnished 3 Bedroom $1,050 ($350/each) Patterson Ave, North Campus. Large (over 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Basement) 3 Bedroom ½ double recently redone & gorgeous! 28’ LR/DR, huge newer Kitchen w/Range, Refrigerator, Dishwasher, built‑in Microwave, recessed spotlights on dimmers and more! New full Bath! Full basement with Washer & Dryer included! New furnace, A‑C and thermopane windows = lower bills! Great tree shaded yard, front porch! Great street, nice neighbors! $1,050/month. Available September 2010. No Pets. 614‑410‑1826 John Kost RE/MAX Premier Choice.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom 217 E Oakland Ave. 4bd House. A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717

39 W 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. $1050/mo. Commercial One 324‑6747

2209 Indiana Ave. 4bd Double, A/C, Spacious, Parking. $1200/mo Commercial One 324‑6717

3BR Duplex. $990/mo. Centrally located. Lrg Bedrooms, Kit, Bath, Laundry, Parking, Backyard. Close to CABS busline. 1976 N 4th St. 327‑6309

361 E. 20th. Large 4 bedroom Sunroom, 1 1/2 Bath A/C, washer/dryer, off‑street parking $895/month 614‑371‑2650 39 W. Maynard Ave.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

2207 Indiana Ave. 3bd Double, A/C, Security System, Parking. $975/mo Commercial #1, AFFORDABLE spacious One 324‑6747 www.c1realty.- and updated, large 4br apts on North, South, and Central camcom pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, 228 E Northwood Ave. Large starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d in- www.osupropertymanagement.cluded, Off Street Parking com $1200/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 $1,600, 49 W Blake, refinished townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, 2520 Neil Ave, 2 1/2 bath, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 A/C, appliances, 2 car garage, Free W/D, available fall $1200/mo. Call 275‑0298. $1400/incl water, 113 E. Lane Ave Apt A, remodeled bath, A/C, off st parking, call 3 BDRM Apts. 168 Chittenden 614‑286‑9594 and 328 1/2 E.15th Gas, Electric & Water included in Rent Off street parking, Pets Nego- $1500/mo. 44 W. MAYNARD. tiable $1290/mo. Sunrise Prop- Fall Rental. Very nice 4 bedroom half double, central air, erties, Inc. 846‑5577 free washer & dryer, free off‑ street parking. Desirable NW campus, between High & Neil. 3 Bdrms 405 W. 8th Ave. Attentive private owner. Call Across from OSU hospital. 1 614‑267‑7277. off street parking space. Large living, family and dining rooms. A/C, new furnace, dishwasher, $1600, 92 E. Northwood Ave, basement w/ washer and dryer. north campus, spacious 4 bdrm Great location for medical, den- home with 3 levels plus basetal, or nursing students. ment, new kitchen with dish$1125.00/month. No pets. 889‑ washer and microwave, central 5533 air, washer/dryer, hardwood floors/tile/carpeting, two car garage, large porch, and full 3 bdrms. 50 W. Maynard yard. No pets. For Fall. Call Ave. Large living rooms and 560‑6292 for a showing. kitchen. Hardwood floors. New windows, furnace, basement w/washer and dryer. Off street $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper parking. $850/month. No pets. Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 889‑5533

3 Bedroom, 1 bath duplex on East Tompkins. Hardwood, granite counters, totally redone 3 years ago, it got new everything. New Central air, heat, windows, bath & kitchens & appliances. Great location with off street parking, front porches, Large backyard, Washer & Dryer in unit. $1125.00,, 614‑457‑ 6545

1514 Highland St. Avail. 8/3/10. 4 bed townhome, off street parking, central AC, newer gas furnace, new windows, basement with W/D. $1,420/month ($355 per person).Call (614) 439‑5059 1871 n 4th St. 4 bedrooms. Nice/clean. Available now, off‑ street parking, $680 and up. 668‑9778. 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 full bath, for Fall. W/D, central air, D/W, parking, just renovated. $1100/month. 614‑ 989‑1524.

LOCATION. LOCATION. 2053 Waldeck. 5 minute walk to campus. 4 Bedroom Townhouse. Dishwasher. Disposal. Gas Furnance. Water Heater. Stove. Refrigerator. Free Washer/Dryer. Central A/C. New windows. Free O/S parking. Sundecks. Hardwood Floors. Available Sept 1. 614‑571‑5109

***MUSIC TEACHERS*** Needed for all instruments & voice! Bachelors in music, music education, education or music therapy required. Visit and 2 bedroom 1 bath town- click on “employment” for applihouse on 115 East Tompkins, cation information. Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite counters, all new everything 3 years ago, Great Location, off *PROMOTIONS* Seeking street parking, Washer/dryer. motivated individuals to help New central air, New windows, rapidly expanding Columbus heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m company. F/Tor P/T Training, 614‑ provided. Contact: Travis 614 457‑6545 503‑4874

Huge 6‑7 bdrm house, off Neil, walk to campus, this is a FABULOUS, completely renovated house. New everything!! 2 bath, Granite countertops, central air, hdwd floors, security system, comm. fire alarm system. Avail. Fall 2010 $3100 Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)850‑9473. Visit for lots of pictures. 40 Chittenden Ave. 5bd 2 Balconies, A/C, $2000 Commercial One 324‑6747 47 W. 10th, Fall Rental. Huge 5 bedroom double, off street parking, 2.5 bath, kitchen with dishwasher, updated furnace and A/C, basement with W/D. To Schedule a showing: 5 Awesome bedrooms, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273‑7775. 5 Bedroom 2 full bath House. North Campus. Very nice, recently remodeled house. Front porch, bedroom balcony, fenced back yard, eat in kitchen with appliances and D/W, stylish bathrooms, 2 living areas, 1st floor laundry. New porch, windows, roof, and much more. Avail for fall. Only $1600/month. Call Pat (614)323‑4906 or email

#1, AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 5BR apts on North Campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $398. 614‑294‑7067. #1‑Available 6‑7BR/2.5BA‑ 13th Avenue‑completely remodeled‑huge br’s‑AC‑off street parking‑awesome back yard‑ 614‑923‑9627 $375/person $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victorian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2550 monthly to rent this beautifully renovated 6 bedroom 3bath house. Large rooms and closets, wonderful refinished wood floors and woodwork, all appliance kitchen with granite floor, new washer/dryer, front & back deck, parking in back for cars & on street permit parking in quiet historic area. No kegs, no pets. Looking for conscientious students who will appreciate this great house. Call Ann/OSU Student Rentals (951) 640‑ 6306.

$300pp starting rents, 4‑5 BR townhomes on OSU South 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, Gateway High/Indianola, 414 3 bedroom, located at 56 E. 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614‑ Whittier German Village, 80 Euclid near High Street, newly‑reWoodruff, includes 3 off street 759‑9952 or 614‑357‑0724 modeled, spacious living areas, parking spaces, washer, dryer, hardwood floors, newer dishwasher, disposal, microwave, gas stove. Call 513‑ 2157 Tuller St. 4bd. Double, kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street 774‑9550 after 6:30 pm or w/d Included, Front Porch. email inquires to: Lwalp1@g- $1480/mo. Commercial One parking, or 291‑2600. 324‑6717

400 COUNSELOR/INSTRUCTOR JOBS! Coed Summer Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. Travel Paid. Call 908‑470‑ 2984,

Hiring several reliable referees for co‑ed adult kickball league. $15/ per game. Officiating experience preferred. Baseball/ softball rules knowledge required. Contact ASAP.

House CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Available now 14th Ave. Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- email age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296‑8353 or 299‑4521 Looking for a career you can believe in? One that makes a difference?This is not just any job. Hiring a community organizer to join our team of canvassers in central Ohio. Working America, AFL‑CIO, is looking to add a dedicated, pasHuge two bedroom apart- sionate, community oriented, inment needs a roommate. Low dividual who wants to change utility bills, hardwood floors, big business as usual in DC. FT. M‑ living room and dinning room, F 1:30‑10:00pm. $11/hr+bens. on first floor apartment. off‑ Start a career you can believe street parking, laundry, deck in today. www.workingamerica.and private fenced area in rear, org. Call 614‑223‑2194 or near medical, west of high, one email Columbus@workingamerblock north of King, 72 N. McMillan, no pets $300+deposit. 410‑1841. Real Property Management is seeking applicants to fill lifeguard positions in the Westerville and Grove City areas. Multiple shifts available. Minimum requirements are 16 2 or 3 Room mates wanted years or older, a valid drivers lifor Fall Semester. In 4 Bed- cense, and CPR P/R and liferoom, 2 bath, washer/dryer, guard certification. Pay rate dishwasher. $1,200.00 month $10/hr. For more information or 48 W. Blake Ave. Call Debbie to obtain an application please contact Rich at 614‑766‑6500 937‑763‑0008. Ext. 136 or email at


Roommate Wanted Male

Roommate Wanted

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Adriatico’s Pizza is seekClick on surveys. ing part time cooks and drivers. Please apply in person at 265 W. 11th Ave.

Help Wanted Child Care

Child Care wanted for summer in our UA home. 12‑5pm daily 5yo boy and 3yo girl. Must be reliable with own transportation. Please send resume to

CHILD CARE wanted for summer in our New Albany home. Must be a non smoker with reliable transportation. Early childhood education degree preferred. Please inquire at 614‑ 855‑3140 or send resume to A1! Bartending Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training Provided. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. CHILD CARE: Summer child care in our Dublin home for 8 and 5 yr old. Experience and reCustomer Service PT liable transportation needed. The Cachet Salon of Worthing- Please email experience to: ton Hills seeks part‑time cus- tomer service rep for front desk. Saturdays and two evenings starting at $8/hour. CHILDCARE CENTER in WestPermanent position. Please ap- erville seeks full time infant/toddler teachers, part‑time ply in person. 614‑841‑1821 floaters, and full time summer teachers. Send resume to phunley@brooksedgedaycare.Dancers/Entertainers com or call 614‑890‑9024 needed for newly remodeled downtown gentlemen’s club. Experience helpful but not nec- Experienced Nanny essary as we are willing to Needed to care for 3 children train. Flexible hours available. (6, 5 and 2) in our UA home; Call Steve at 614‑935‑9921 or School days MWF 11 to 5, TTh 614‑557‑6943 8:30‑5; otherwise M‑F 8:30am to 5:00pm; $1400/mo.; 2 wks paid vacation; CPR/First Aid Direct Care ‑ Support Spe- Cert.; Refs, Background & cialist needed for second shifts Drug Testing Req’d. ECD mato assist adults with develop- jor a plus. Send resume to nanmental disabilities in a home setting. Applicant must have a valid drivers license and a reliable car with liability insur- Responsible, caring and ance. Weekend days are in- innovative individual needed to cluded. Applications can be care for two boys ages 11 and downloaded from our website 7 from 3 pm to 9 pm Monday‑ at or Friday. Hours are flexible. Help apply at our office Monday ‑ Fri- needed with transportation, day from 9a ‑ 4p at 705 Lake- laundry, and household chores. view Plaza Blvd., Suite E, Wor- Please call Monica at 614‑806‑ 1056 or email at mpahouja@gthington, OH 43085.

5 Bedroom Half double. 125 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. Front Desk Representative. $1375. (614)205‑4343 Seeking full‑time, energetic, reliable, customer‑service fo5 Bedroom Half double. 123 cused people to fill 7am to 3 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over pm shift. Candlewood Suites 2500 square feet. Parking. Polaris. Hospitality experience a plus. All interested candi$1375. (614)205‑4343. dates please email resume to brachwal@candlewoodsuiteAffordable 5 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

Five Bedroom, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Remodeled 4 bed,3 bath Campus! 273‑7775. www.osuahome at 2269 Summit St. Car- port,off St.parking,refrig,stove,dw,washer,dryer.large yard, front porch.Garage op- UA SCHOOLS 5 BR 2 1/2 BA tion.$1,700/month.6147618363 Home w/ Bsmt, Appliances, W/D, Gas Furnace/AC on 0.9 acre, 2 car gar. $1700 mo/1700 Dep. Call (614)457‑9114

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General

104 W Maynard, 5 bed, two full bath, AC, front porch, laundry and dishwasher included! Please call Mike at 614‑496‑ 7782!

3 person, Huge 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, basement. 273‑7775.

3BR, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking. W/D, basement. 273‑ 4 bdrm House. 52 W. Nor$300pp starting rents, 1‑3 7775. wich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 bedroom apartments, 12th full baths, new kitchen w/ launnear high, South OSU Gatedry room, includes washer and way High near Indianola, 194 Affordable 3 Bedrooms. dryer. New windows and furE. 11th near High, 7th near Visit our website at www.my1st- nace. Off street parking. High. Available for fall, newly‑ 1st Place Realty $1500/month. No pets. 889‑ remodeled, hardwood floors, 429‑0960 5533 large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hook‑up, free off‑ street parking, a/c, www.home- Clintonville/North Cam- 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 or 291‑2600. pus. Spacious townhouse tenden Ave. half block from overlooking river view, walkout Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ parking, A/C, patio from finished basement to street $725/month, 3 BR Apart- backyard, low traffic, quiet $1100/month. 614‑205‑4343. area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 ment, 262 E. Lane Ave., AVAILABLE FALL, hardwood floors, baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no person, Huge, new large bathroom eat‑in kitchen, pets. Steps to bike path and 4 pantry, finished attic, front bus lines. $820/month. 101 W kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, basement, very nice. Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 porch, great yard. Sorry, no 273‑7775. www.osuapartments.pets. Contact Yianni 614.296.1877 or yvitellas@g- Earn $1000‑$3200 a month com to drive our brand new cars with ads placed on them. www.- 48 and 46 W. Blake Ave. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, new A/C furnace, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher. $1,200.00 month call Large Clean 3 bedroom apt.- Debbie 937‑763‑0008 /(2nd & 3rd floor) between Neil 105 W. Maynard Ave. Available & High. 1&1/2 bath. High effiFAll 3 bedroom house with 1 ciency furnace and A/C. Avail- 4BR, 1/2 double, new kitchens, 1/2 baths. Features hdwd able for Fall 2010. $995 per D/W, W/D, carpet, basement, floors, dishwasher, A/C, w/d month plus utilities. Ph # 614‑ Free Parking! 273‑7775. www.hook‑up and off street parking. 216‑1560. Information or shows call Dunkel Company at 614‑291‑ Large North Campus apart- Affordable 4 Bedrooms. 7373. ment with finished basement. Visit our website at www.my1stTwin single, 3 off‑street parking 1st Place Realty spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling 429‑0960 105 W. Maynard Ave. FALL fan, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $1100.00 3bdr house w/living‑ $1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. room, kitchen and 1 1/2 baths. 614‑582‑1672 Large & Lovely 4 Bedroom 3 Has hdwd fls, A/C, dishwasher, bath half‑double. Remodeled W/D hook‑up and off street parking. Call Dunkel Company PATTERSON AND High, 3 less than 1 year ago. Huge bedroom townhouse, $975., beautiful Kitchens with granite 614‑291‑7373 or water included, laundry. Phone & stainless. New floors & Steve: 614 208 3111. ished hardwood. All New Baths & Air Conditioning. Front Porch & Back Decks. Must see these 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR at 2429 N. 4th. $1600.00 p/m, townhouse. Spacious, W/D,, 614‑ modeled kitchen. $750/mo, 457‑6545 614‑989‑1524

3 bedroom 1/2 double. 2391‑ 95 Neil Ave near Maynard. Off‑ street parking, A/C, kitchen/bath updated, no pets. Available September 1st. Call (614)268‑6063.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Summer child care needed in Westerville area home. Two children, ages 10 and 7. Must be a non‑ smoker, have reliable transportation with safe driving record and experience in child care. References required. Please send resume to or call 614‑554‑2012. Summer childcare in our Lewis Center area home for our 2 children. Part time, 2 days per week. Must be reliable, caring, hard working and fun. Provide transportation and household chores. References please. YMCA St. Ann’s Educare. HIRING: Part time teacher. Minimum requirements: ECE experience a must! Enrolled in ECE courses. Minimum of CDA or higher in ECE. Contact: Patricia @ 614‑898‑8687

Help Wanted Clerical

Bonjour Columbus! La Chatelaine French Bakery and Bistros are looking for enthusiastic personnel for all shifts: Morning shift, Afternoon shift, and Servers. We pride ourselves on being the best authentic French restaurant in Ohio that strives on great customer service and beautiful food. La Chatelaine is a small family run restaurant in business for 20 years. We are hiring enthusiastic, flexible, hardworking people who would like to be part of the French Experience. Please stop in and inquire with a manager either at the La Chatelaine Lane Ave‑Upper Arlington 614.488.1911, La Chatelaine Worthington‑ High Street 614.848.6711 or La Chatelaine Dublin‑W.Bridge St 614.763.7151 Merci!

Now Hiring Host/Hostess/Servers/Floor Staff . Casual, upbeat, and professional bar/restaurant. Lunch and part time weekends available. Located in the Crosswoods at 23N and 270. 3 Monkeys Bar and Grill. Apply in person Mon. and Wed. 4pm ‑ 10pm

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

landscape crewmembers needed. PT openings for reliable, energetic individuals. Experience preferred; transportation a must. Flexible hours. Competitive wages. Call Skip at (614)598‑2130 or Ruth at (614)276‑6543. Landscape Maintenance FT/PT, Temp., M‑F, start pay $9.00‑$10.00/hr. Must have own transportation. Call Susan @614‑523‑2323 or VM 614‑ 523‑2336.

Help Wanted Tutors Tutor/Therapist. Seeking energetic individual to work w/ a lovable 10 y/o autistic child using home‑based intensive behavior intervention program (training provided.) Special ED, PT, OT, SLT, Educ, Psych Majors preferred. Paid position. 6‑8 hrs/wk. Own transportation. Clintonville location. Contact Jen at 614‑447‑ 1706.

For Sale Automotive

Help Wanted OSU Student Clerical Assistant‑This position reports directly to the Directors Assistant and provides additional support to the Director, Faculty, and Staff of the center. The student must be available to work from at least Summer 2010 to Spring 2011. This position will work around 20 hours per week Monday‑Friday between the hours of 9:00am to 5:00pm. This student must hold a valid drivers license for they may be required to run errands using the state vehicle. This student must be reliable, able to work both independently and in teams, and be able to take direction from others. Some of the job duties include but are not limited to: typing, copying, answering phones, preparing paperwork, running errands, welcoming and assisting guests, and providing excellent customer service. This position requires attention to detail, prioritizing assignments, and ability to multi‑ task. The hourly rate of pay is $8.25. Please send resumes to and include availability.

CertaPro Marketing Earn $20 per hour handing out fliers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and Transportation. Great part time job with flexible hours. Can Earn Full time $ or turn into an internship. Immed. openings for spring and summer. Bring a friend and earn a $50 bonus. Contact Include Resume or contact information.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit:

Legal Services Carie Marsh Ehrenborg, Attorney at Law Practice focused on adoption law. Providing birth parent services, public and private agency adoption services, interstate adoption services. 614‑920‑4302 Student Rates. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614‑725‑5352.

Resumé Services

Typing Services

EMERGENCY TYPING!!! Last minute!! Overnight emergency aaron buys Cars! Ca$h to- available. 614‑440‑7416. day! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268‑CARS MANUSCRIPTS. BOOKS. The(2277). ses. Dissertations. Legal documents. Newspaper articles. Essays. College papers. 614‑440‑ 7416.

For Sale Miscellaneous

Wireless Dell computer. Programmed in French. Everything but printer. $150 or best offer. Call for costs and payment by debit card. 614‑226‑ 2828

For Sale Real Estate

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

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Business Opportunities

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sports OSU outduels Michigan to win ‘Dual’ For Ohio State, the victory lap was the slowest but sweetest lap of the day Saturday. The OSU men’s track team defeated Michigan in “The Dual” 116-84, the largest margin of victory in the meet since it began in 2008. Coupled with a victory at the indoor Dual in January, OSU also became the first school to win both events in the same year. The Buckeyes won 13 of the 19 events held at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium, including the 400-meter hurdles. Senior Elon Simms won the event, and junior Aaron Roberts overtook second place down the final stretch in one of the more exciting races of the day. “‘The Dual’ is a special meet,” Simms said after winning the hurdle event. Simms, a graduate student in social work, was injured in a previous year during his undergraduate work at OSU, so he still has eligibility to compete this season. The importance of the rivalry is right below the Big Ten Championship, and The Dual is a good indicator of where the team is in the Big Ten, Simms said. In the 100-meter dash, OSU freshman Matt Terrell and senior Stephen Robinson took first and second place respectively, with Terrell posting a time of 11.05 seconds. Robinson also won the 200, finishing in 21.81. Buckeye senior Jeff See set two Dual meet records, in the 1500 at 3 minutes, 44.71 seconds, and the 3000 at 8:22.37. Along with the sprinting victories, the Buckeyes also won a number of field events. Freshman Korbin Smith took the top spot in the long jump, sophomore Matt DeChant won the shot put, freshman Heath Nickles won the pole vault, and senior Ryan Blake was victorious in the high jump. Even OSU football coach Jim Tressel recognized the significance of this event, as he spoke to the track team the night before the event, Simms said. The team used a few other tricks from the OSU football squad, breaking into the song “Seven Nation Army” by the White Stripes during the meet’s final event, as the Buckeyes pulled away in the 4x400-meter relay. The band continued the song through the Buckeyes’ victory lap, as OSU claimed the Dual pennant for the fourth time in the last five meets.

Hits from 1B

and J.J. Hickson to counter Orlando’s premier fivesome. Of the five Cavaliers on the floor in crunch time, only Hickson is a starter, and that’s only until Shaquille O’Neal recovers from thumb surgery. Trailing by six in the final minute, the Cavs didn’t even attempt to foul Orlando to send the Magic to the free throw line and extend the game. Instead, Brown instructed his team to allow Orlando to dribble out the clock, inching the Cavs closer to the final buzzer and out of harm’s way. All in all, the Cavs made zero attempt to win Sunday’s game, something Brown is content with as long as his team remains healthy. Hell, why even bother jumping out to a 13-point lead if you aren’t going to fight back when trailing? Just about every member of the team has received a visit from the injury bug during the season. Only four of the 15 Cavaliers have gone unscathed. So Brown’s hesitancy makes sense. He wants his team at full strength when the games carry meaning. With only pride on the line, the Sunday matinee meant next to nothing. Any rust that builds up over this trial period can be shaken off when the team overmatches its first-round playoff opponent, likely either Chicago or Toronto. Professional sports franchises owe it to their cities to compete for championships, not meaningless regular season contests. With the playoffs in sight, it was just another lazy Sunday for the Cavs.

aLeX ko tran / Lantern photographer

rob W ade launches his javelin at saturday’s ohio state-Michigan track meet. the Buckeyes escaped with a 116-84 victor y.

ohio state 10, indiana 8

Buckeyes improve













to 3-2 in Big Ten play after winning series against Indiana

Indiana (15-15, 2-4)













runs to their lead in the sixth. Two Buckeyes reached base on walks, and two more were struck by pitches in the inning. Indiana tacked on two runs in the seventh and came within feet of two more as Tyler Roger’s fly ball was caught at the wall. A solo home run in the ninth gave the Hoosiers some hope, but their comeback effort fell short. It was a much-needed bounce-back win for OSU, who fell to Indiana 6-4 in extra innings in an error-filled game Saturday. “We needed to show some mental toughness, and I think they did that,” coach Bob Todd said. The Buckeyes moved to 3-2 in the conference with the win. They have the week off and will begin a three-game series with the Big Ten-leading Michigan State Spartans at 3 p.m. Friday in East Lansing, Mich.

Ohio State (19-9, 4-2)













Check for photos of the baseball team’s victory










Hurley, Zach


















Burkhart, Dan









Stephens, Michael









Dew, Ryan









Rupert, Cory









DeLucia, Brian









--Griffin, Chris









Streng, Matt









Engle, Tyler

















Wolosiansky, Dean








Minium, Theron








SEASON’S GREETINGS the Columbus Clippers opened their season by splitting a four -game series against the indianapolis indians. here, catcher Carlos santana slides into home plate during Columbus’ 9-4 win sunday. For more photos and a recap of the game, check

MiChaeL P arkMan / Lantern photographer

Ohio State Spring Game


First round opponent shouldn’t provide Cavaliers with much competition

Matt skrajner Lantern reporter

Days until the

Rest from 1B

Check for photos from the weekend in OSU sports

PauL Woo / Lantern photographer

Forward david Lighty goes up for a layup against Georgia t ech.

Turner from 1B

Point guard position will be up for grabs next year without Turner However, with Turner gone, and with seniors P.J. Hill and Jeremie Simmons also leaving the program, there will be no returning point guard. One of the incoming freshmen, Aaron Craft, plays the point, but is probably the fourth or fifthmost heralded newcomer in the class. Diebler, who was coached in middle school by Craft’s father, said that while Craft might not be as talented as some other future Buckeyes, he can certainly hold his own. “He’s a tough kid, just like all the kids coming in,” Diebler said. “He knows a lot about the game and his IQ is really high, and that’s something you can’t teach.” Regardless, it seems unlikely that Craft will be able to step right in and run the OSU offense as a freshman. That leaves the likely possibility of one of the current Buckeyes making a position switch. Just as Turner did a season

ago, somebody will have to quickly adapt to a new position. Diebler and forward David Lighty seem to be the most obvious candidates. Lighty proved to be one of the few Buckeyes that can consistently beat people off the dribble and create his own shot, which would make the position switch somewhat seamless. Diebler played point guard almost exclusively in high school, and although his role has been much different in college to this point, he said he wouldn’t be opposed to returning to his roots. “I wouldn’t mind it,” Diebler said. “I just want to do whatever helps us win. It’s going to be my last year and Dave’s last year and I know we’re all going to work on our ball handling.” For Lighty, despite losing Turner and no matter who ends up playing point guard, the expectations are still high. “We never lower our standards here just because he’s leaving,” Lighty said. “I believe with him, obviously we’d be that much better, but without I believe we still have a great team.”

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Monday April 12, 2010

The Lantern 4-12-10  

The Lantern 4-12-10

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