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Thursday April 21, 2011 year: 131 No. 56 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern ‘We were dismissed all along’


Still fighting workers’ comp claims from staff, OSU running out of options MOllY GRaY Managing editor for design

The Lantern looks at which positions to watch at Saturday’s spring scrimmage.

arts & life

Pat BReNNaN Lantern reporter


‘Mary’ set to pop in

Tony Award-winning musical ‘Mary Poppins’ opened at the Ohio Theatre on Wednesday. Shows run through May 8.


Students get look at fair trade



Steve Stivers talks Ohio jobs at Fisher College weather high 56 low 42 partly cloudy


continued as Histo on 3A

Gas prices have wallets running on ‘E’

54/53 rain 67/59 t-showers 68/55 t-showers 75/61 isolated t-storms

It’s week four of Spring Quarter, gas prices are climbing and commuting to campus for class and work has become a costly expense for tens of thousands of OSU students, faculty and staff. Sierra Cooper, a second-year in English and psychology, is struggling just to fill her car with gas so she can attend class. Cooper, who drives from Hilliard, Ohio, to OSU’s Columbus campus, said gas prices are taking a significant toll on her commute, which ranges from 20 to 40 minutes. “(Rising gas prices) makes going to school even more expensive,” Cooper said. “It’s a huge bummer. I fill up my tank once a week and that’s $50 right there.” According to AAA data, the average cost of unleaded gasoline in the metro-Columbus area on April 20, 2010, was $2.80. The average cost of unleaded gas in the metroColumbus area on Wednesday, exactly one year later, was $3.75 — nearly a 34 percent increase. On Wednesday, the cost of gas at some stations near OSU was higher than the metro-Columbus average. Gas prices at the Exxon station at the corner of Summit and East 17th Avenue were $3.85 for unleaded and $3.97 for mid-grade gas. The Shell gas station at North High Street and East Lane sells its brand of unleaded gas for $3.89 and mid-grade fuel for $4.08. In an email to The Lantern, Kimberly Schwind, the AAA Ohio Auto Club public relations manager, explained rising fuel costs throughout the country. “The high prices are not based on supply and demand. We do not have a supply issue. What’s happened is, the unrest in the Middle East and Northern Africa has market speculators worried that the tension will spread to large oil-producing countries and impact supply,” Schwind said. “Because of this, they are willing to invest more for crude oil futures. As the crude oil prices rise so do the prices at the pump.” Schwind said the lessened strength of the United States’ dollar is partially to blame for rising gas prices. “What happens is, when the dollar weakens,

Gas price average highest it has ever been The daily average for a gallon of gas in the Columbus metropolitan area has gone up from about $3.11 on Jan. 1 to about $3.75 on Wednesday. The current gas prices for the area are the highest ever recorded for this time of year, said Kimberly Schwind, public relations manager for AAA Ohio Auto Club. Columbus daily average price for one gallon of gas Jan. 20 $3.1179


Feb. 20 $3.0648

Wednesday $3.7508

March 20 $3.5113

3.5 3.0 Price

Up for grabs


Ohio State is nearing its final breath in a workers’ compensation claim for Olga Stavridis, a woman who suffered a months-long illness that resulted in the loss of part of her lung. Stavridis’ claim already has been validated through two hearings at the Ohio Industrial Commission, which deals with all workers’ compensation claim appeals in the state. On March 22, OSU appealed for a third hearing with the commission. A commission-level hearing is awarded on a discretionary basis and is rare, according to OIC’s website. Hearing officers at the district and staff level both allowed the claim in favor of Stavridis. “Usually in about a month or so the Industrial Commission renders a decision saying yes or no that they will hear the appeal,” said Ron Koltak, Stavridis’ lawyer. “But (OSU isn’t) guaranteed a third hearing.” If the Industrial Commission denies OSU’s appeal for a third hearing, its only option would be to file a claim in the Franklin County Court of Common Pleas. Stavridis’ coworker, Amy Franklin, who also got ill

clear the office of a musty odor following a flooding that occurred in March 2009. Shortly after the fans were turned on, there was debris in the air and particulate matter covering the office suite. OSU’s main argument in the case is that Stavridis lives near a school that was undergoing serious renovations. OSU’s lawyer, David McCarty, argued it is more likely Stavridis got the disease near her home, Koltak said. McCarty referred The Lantern to Amy Murray, spokeswoman for the university, for all questions. Stavridis is filing for compensation of lost wages for her sick leave as well as compensation for medical costs, which would be paid to her insurance company. Stavridis’ salary for 2009, the year of her illness, was $38,220, according to a database of public university salaries that is run by Collegiate Times. At the time, she was working as an administrator in the College of Engineering; she is now teaching within the engineering program. Franklin, who works with the internship program in the College of Engineering, is also seeking compensation of lost wages and medical costs. She estimates that she lost a little more than two weeks of work. Franklin’s salary in 2009 was $38,459,

in 2009, recently filed her own workers’ compensation claim under advisement from Koltak. She said she believes OSU handled the situation poorly. “It haunts me to this day that I heard Olga say ‘Chris (Mulholand, facilities engineer in the college of engineering), is it OK for me to be sitting in here breathing this stuff? I have three little kids at home,’” Franklin said. “He just kind of laughed and shook his head. I just feel like we were dismissed all along when we would express our concerns.” The two women were diagnosed with histoplasmosis, a fungal disease that affects the lungs. Stavridis was diagnosed in June 2009 after taking sick leave several weeks prior. Franklin was diagnosed in October 2009 while having surgery for a different lung condition that doctors had misdiagnosed. Histoplasmosis is caused when one breathes in histoplasmosis spores, which then affect the lungs. “The only way to get histoplasmosis is when the earth is dug up and spores become airborne,” said Dr. George Deepe, a leading researcher of histoplasmosis and professor at the University of Cincinnati. “People who like to go caving or spelunking should be familiar with this disease.” Stavridis said she believes she contracted the disease after box fans were placed in the ceiling of her office suite in Hitchcock Hall in an attempt to

2.5 2.0 1.5 1.0

national Columbus

0.5 0.0 J



Feb r





Ap ril


Tips for conserving gas: • Run all of your errands, such as the gym, grocery store or class, at once instead of making additional trips. • Lighten your load: The less weight you have in the trunk or back seat of your car, the better milage you will get. • Drive the speed limit. The faster you go, the more gas you use. • Be “smooth” with the pedals. Don’t slam on the brakes or the accelerator. Source: Kimberly Schwind

investors, including those holding foreign currencies, are more likely to invest in commodities, including crude oil, which pressures prices upward,” Schwind said. The OSU community does have options when it comes to combating the increasing cost of refueling its cars.

MOLLY GRAY / Managing editor for design

Marty Stutz, vice president of communications, marketing and customer service for the Central Ohio Transit Authority, said he expects commuters to turn to COTA bus service as gas prices continue to rise. “When it costs somebody $50-plus to fill their

continued as Gas on 3A

Free Chipotle among Earth Day offerings DaNielle HiXeNBaUGH Lantern reporter Earth Day is Friday, and local businesses and campus buildings are making efforts to become more environmentally friendly. Chipotle, the Blackwell Inn and the Ohio Union are just a few of the businesses or buildings that are practicing sustainable living efforts. The Chipotle located at 1726 N. High St., will have a “picnic for the planet,” on the Oval from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, said Katie Kelso, the local store marketing coordinator for Chipotle. It will give out free tacos and burritos to students. “Chipotle, at a national level, partnered with The Nature Conservancy Organization and we are sponsoring these events around the country mostly on college campuses,” Kelso said. This is not the only way Chipotle supports sustainable living. “We are working towards providing 100 percent grass-fed beef and naturally raised meats. It’s important to us because there are a lot of things that

continued as Earth on 3A

KaYla BYleR / Lantern photographer

Cards at the Blackwell inn inform guests that towels and linens will only be washed upon request in an effort to conserve energy.



Going green on campus could help students see green Jesse O’Neill Lantern reporter Recycling will soon be a way for students to make some extra cash. Undergraduate Student Government is working with Aluminum Can Bank of America, recycling machine manufacturer in Columbus, to provide a reverse vending machine for recycling in the South Campus Gateway. “We are extremely excited that we are helping to bring this machine to campus. It will make our campus more environmentally sustainable and safer while also giving students an opportunity to save some money,” USG president Micah Kamrass said. The machine will pay the recycler per can, said Bernie Senser, co-owner of Aluminum Can Bank of America and Cyclemet, Inc., a recycling center on Harrison Road. A prototype of the machine is at Cyclemet. The price of the can will vary because it is market driven, according

to Sandy Senser, co-owner of Aluminum Can Bank of America and chief financial officer. The machine is scheduled to be up and running by Sept. 1, Kamrass said. When students bring their cans to the machine to be recycled, they will have the option of receiving money or donating toward a scholarship, Kamrass said. The scholarship will go toward the tuition of a student who demonstrates a commitment to environmental sustainability, the details of which have not been finalized. The machine will be 12 feet tall by 8 feet wide and will be in the shape of a cylinder, similar to an aluminum can, Bernie said. “Instead of throwing your cans on the street you can put it in the machine and get cash,” Sandy said. Chief of Ohio State Police, Paul Denton, said he thought the recycling machine will “promote community ownership of the issue.” “Students can take an active role of keeping their property free of trash,” Denton said. “It’s far more formal and managed than having the scrappers come through the area. It promotes the image of a residential neighborhood.”

The goal is to put several machines on different areas of campus and possibly all over the city, depending on how well the machine does, Bernie said. “This really promotes recycling. … If they don’t care about the money, they can donate that revenue,” Bernie said, “To my knowledge there’s no other machine that pays cash.” Aluminum Can Bank of America is not charging the university for the machine, Sandy said. It will be selling advertising to pay for costs such as maintenance and operations. Although advertisers have not yet been found, the ads will be banners on the sides of the machine, Sandy said. “We’re really excited about moving forward with this,” said Brad Pyle, USG vice president. “I think it’s a good idea,” said Kayla Rose, a fourth-year in strategic communications. “I think that more students would be more apt to recycle because college students are always in need of a little money here and there.”

Global Gallery opens local store, gives OSU students look at world of fair trade Caitlin Hill Lantern reporter The department of consumer sciences is working with the Global Gallery to educate students on fair trade practices and open a new store on Ohio State’s campus. The Global Gallery, which began in the Short North, the arts district of High Street, in 1991, is a non-profit organization that sells fair trade merchandise at multiple locations around Columbus. Fair trade products pay crafters fair wages and offers equal employment opportunities, healthy and safe working environments and respects cultural traditions, said Connie De Jong, executive director for the non-profit. Global Gallery’s new store, located on the ground floor of Campbell Hall in the costume gallery, held its grand opening at 10 a.m. Wednesday. The store, which is functioning as part of the Consumer Sciences 289 fieldwork class, is entirely student run. De Jong teaches the class that meets Mondays at 3:30 p.m. to investigate product development, placement, marketing and enhancement strategies for the store. Students also have the opportunity to work as sales associates and managers during the store’s hours of operation, De Jong said.

Global Gallery is working closely with the consumers sciences department to fund this effort. Global Gallery has covered all the startup costs of the new store, while the consumer sciences department donates the space and covers technology fees. “Global Gallery is a not-for-profit,” De Jong said. “So the way fair trade works is we make sure we pay the artists first and then we sell those products in the stores for the same prices we bought them for. This is how we are self sustaining.” While other Global Gallery locations sell products at their original cost, there is a slight mark-up for the campus location. “This mark-up allows for students to make sure they can market the products. We have coupons that students from the class will be handing out, and this lets people around campus know about the new store. It is part of the learning process,” De Jong said. De Jong, like other adjunct instructors in the department of consumer sciences, is compensated for teaching the students involved in this effort. Products available for sale include jewelry, clothing, accessories, lighting fixtures, figurines, teas and coffees, all of which are fair trade items that Global Gallery imports from around the world and distributes to the campus location. Susan Zavotka, associate professor of consumer

sciences, heads the Fashion and Retail Advisory Board, the innovator of the project, said the idea sprung up last fall. “We thought maybe we could use some of the costume gallery space for a test place for a store, and we researched and found that a few other universities where doing this too,” Zavotka said. Jonathan Fox, the interim head to the department of consumer sciences, on many occasions had De Jong come in and speak to his students about fair trade. When members of the advisory board started thinking about what would be a good retailer to work with, they immediately thought of Global Gallery, and asked De Jong to come up with a business plan, Zavotka said. Many of the students taking the class said they first heard about the Global Gallery from one of De Jong’s guest lectures. “I was really interested in fair trade after Connie came in and I wanted to learn more. I like what fair trade does for developing countries and I was excited that it could work as an internship also,” said Amber Sager, a third-year in fashion retail studies and merchandising. Student manager Mariel Hilts, a fourth-year in fashion retail studies and merchandising, said she first learned about fair trade from the Students for Fair Trade organization on campus, but did not have the time to join the group. She said she was excited

when she heard about the Global Gallery internship opportunity that would allow her to work with fair trade as part of her academic schedule. There are 25 undergraduate students and one grad student in the class and they all work on running various aspects of the store, from inventory and product selection, to store layout and marketing. Students receive three to five credit hours for their participation. While there are no concrete plans for how long the store will stay open, De Jong and Zavotka said they are hopeful that these next six weeks will serve as a positive laboratory for learning that will continue to grow in the future. “It’s an experiment this quarter, we have some ideas and we want to develop more partnerships with other organizations around campus,” De Jong said. The Global Gallery 289 class is going to be offered again next fall, and applications will be available soon, De Jong said. She also recommends that students of all majors try to take the class. Global Gallery will be open daily 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday.

The Roman Catholic parishes of the Short North invite the Students, Faculty & Staff of The Ohio State University to join them in the celebration of...

Holy Week and the Easter Triduum Mass of the Lord’s Supper

Holy Thursday, April 21st 7:00 p.m. SH (Eucharistic adoration until 10:00 p.m.) 7:30 p.m. SFA (Eucharistic adoration until midnight)

Celebration of the Lord’s Passion & Death Good Friday, April 22nd 3:00 p.m. SJB Good Friday Liturgy 3:00 p.m. SFA Stations of the Cross 7:30 p.m. SFA Good Friday Liturgy

The Great Vigil of Easter Holy Saturday, April 23rd 8:30 p.m. SFA 9:00 p.m. SH

The Resurrection of the Lord Easter Sunday, April 24th 9:00 a.m. SFA 9:30 a.m. SJB 11:00 a.m. SFA and SH


St. John the Baptist (SJB)

Sacred Heart (SH)

St. Francis of Assisi (SFA)

720 Hamlet St.

893 Hamlet St.

386 Buttles Ave.

Corner of Hamlet & Lincoln St

Corner of Hamlet &

Corner of Buttles & Harrison

Thursday April 21, 2011

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Histo from 1A

Gee: OSU fighting the claims because of ‘precedent’ according to the Collegiate Times database. She did not have an estimate of her medical costs. In the first two hearings, Koltak presented information of tests completed in the building as evidence that Franklin and two others, Emmett Crowley and Chissy Nkemere, also contracted the disease around the same time after spending most of their days in Hitchcock Hall. Crowley and Nkemere are not working with Koltak on any claims. “This is a pretty straightforward case; I’m not really sure why OSU is taking the stance that it is,” Koltak said. Murray reiterated comments Wednesday that she made to The Lantern in January, saying that while OSU felt sympathetic toward Stavridis for her health problems, their cause is still believed to be a mystery. “The university took timely and extensive steps to evaluate the health and safety of the work environment and our tests from outside experts did not reveal anything substantial,” Murray said. “The university places a high priority on employee safety and we have done everything possible to remedy and investigate the matter.” OSU also submitted tests into evidence for the hearings that came back positive for histoplasmosis spores in November 2010. An OSU-hired consultant gathered samples from 44 sites in the building and four of them tested positively. “This corroborated the positive test results of the ceiling tiles located in Olga’s office tested in the summer (of 2009),” Koltak said.

Despite those results, President E. Gordon Gee claims there is no causal link between any of the testing done and the four people who have contracted the disease since the flood in 2009. “If we did that testing in my house there would probably be some positive results” Gee told The Lantern on April 13. “That’s the point. There is no evidence between that and what is happening.” Deepe said that while histoplasmosis is a disease indigenous to the Ohio River Valley, there is no way to know how common the spores actually are or how commonly the disease is contracted because it is not “reportable,” meaning that physicians and laboratories have no obligation to report the cases they encounter. Gee said the reason OSU is fighting the claims and trying to deny workers’ compensation is because of “precedent,” not people. If the university awarded one workers’ compensation claim, it would have to award them all. But Stavridis desires a new precedent as well. “There is nothing in (pursuing this hearing) for me other than my lost wages,” Stavridis said. “What I find most important is to be sure that this practice for remediating a flood months later will never be performed again.” The women said they hope that from their experiences, Facilities Operations and Development at OSU will develop a standard procedure for dealing with flooded buildings that does not include having box fans circulating debris from the attic into the office spaces. “This situation was definitely avoidable,” Franklin said. Franklin and Stavridis are also involved in a personal injury lawsuit against the university. No updates are available for that case.

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Gas from 1A

Speeding, braking

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gas tank, many people start to think of ways that they might be able to stretch that tank of gas further and we see that many of them try public transit,” Stutz said. Unlike consumers who are subjected to the fluctuating cost of gas, 40-foot COTA transit coaches fill their 120-gallon tanks with ultra-low sulfur diesel fuel that is purchased at the “pre-determined price” of $3.36 per gallon, Stutz said. “For a portion of our fuel, we have a pre-determined cost that we set some months ago in 2010,” Stutz said. “We are not experiencing an ‘across the board’ increase in our fuel (costs). We’re a little better off than your average driver right now.” In May, COTA will expand bus route 84

service and Stutz said those changes will allow COTA to continue to assist the OSU community as fuel costs rise. “(Buses) will run at greater frequency,” Stutz said. “We’re adding some destinations in three more territories. Instead of just the line 84 in Upper Arlington and Ohio State, we will have line 80, 82 and 84. We’ve just found a way to make some of that service more convenient in the Ohio State area and some of the adjacent neighborhoods.” Andria Gray, a fourth-year in nursing lives in the Short North but still drives to campus. She said she fills up her tank once a week. “I’ve considered the bus, but it’s not always on time and the times that are available don’t work with my class schedule,” Gray said. “I’ve also considered biking, but I’m more likely to get hit than anything because bikers are nuts on campus.” Schwind, who studied meteorology and atmospheric sciences at OSU, provided

some helpful tips for conserving gas for OSU commuters. “Driving faster and driving above the speed limit is going to burn more gas,” Schwind said. “Also, there’s a lot of stop-andgo traffic around campus. You really want to try to avoid slamming on the breaks when you get to a stop light and hitting the gas hard when you begin to drive again. This will all help you conserve gas.” All the precautions in the world won’t prevent the needle on your dashboard from eventually dipping low to indicate that your gas tank is empty. When the time comes for Cooper to pay to refill her tank again, she said she’ll be “stuck.” “Last winter it was, like, $30 (to refuel); now it’s $50,” Cooper said. “As far as money goes, anything that’s added on top of tuition and books makes it stressful.” Ben Axelrod contributed to this story.

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KaYla BYleR / Lantern photographer

Please recycle

Kayla taylor and Omar avioa make burritos for customers at Chipotle, a restaurant that strives to be environmentally conscious in their food preparation, on Wednesday.

Earth from 1A

Chipotle, Union work to stay eco-friendly


Engineers Without Borders

happen to the earth that come out of raising animals improperly,” Kelso said. Chipotle takes sustainability beyond its food. “In the last five to 10 years we have been working on making our buildings more sustainable,” Kelso said. “The majority of our restaurant can be recycled in some way if for some reason we

Thursday April 21 6pm-11pm RPAC Upper Gym THEthe FIGHTER GULLIVER’S Free food and refreshments! Watch Dodgeball movie! [R] 1230 420 730 1035 BLACK SWAN[PG] YOGI BEAR [PG] 1105 130 400 910 Teams of 5 or 6 should email 1115 140 415 650 HOW DO YOU KNOW? [PG13] 1150 300 610 920 LITTLE FOCKERS [PG13] 1120 200 445 710 745 930 1030 SEASON OF THE WITCH [PG13] 1100 145 430 715 1000 THE TOURIST [PG13] 1245 500 800 1045 TRUE GRIT (2010) [PG13] 1215 345 640

TANGLED [PG] 110 150 430

A $5 dollar donation is suggested for each person. All TRON LEGACY 3D proceeds will go to EWB-USA to improve sanitation [PG] 1145 315in 625El 950 NARNIA: VOYAGE Salvador. To learn more about EWB or the tournament, OF DAWN TREADER [PG] 11130 245 3D please visit Brought to you by 605 your 900 Student Activity Fee. Thursday April 21, 2011

Upcharge applies to all 3D films.

RIO [PG] 12:00PM | 7:00 | 9:15

ARTHUR [PG13] 11:25AM | 1:55 | 4:50 | 7:25 | 9:55

YOUR HIGHNESS [R] 11:35AM | 2:05 | 4:55 | 7:35 | 10:05

HOP [PG] 11:05AM | 1:30 | 4:20 | 7:05 | 9:30

DIARY OF A WIMPYKID [PG] 2:15 | 4:30

SCREAM 4 [PG13] 11:30AM | 2:10 | 4:45| 7:30 | 10:00

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INSIDIOUS [PG13] 11:15AM | 1:40 | 4:25 | 7:15 | 9:45

SOUL SURFER [PG] 11:10AM | 1:35 | 4:30 | 7:10 | 9:35

RIO 3D [PG] 11:00AM | 1:15 | 3:30 | 5:45 | 8:00 10:15

SOURCE CODE [PG13] 11:45AM | 2:00 | 5:00 | 7:45 | 10:10

Upcharge applies to all 3D films.

needed to close the building or remodel.” The Blackwell Inn, near the Fisher College of Business, has also made strides to improve sustainability. “We first started with our housekeeping department about three years ago … and started a recycling program three years ago, but we have really amped it up in the last year,” said Lori Pratt, the food and beverage director at the Blackwell Inn. The guests have been given the option of reusing towels and sheets during their stay rather than washing them every day, Pratt said. The Blackwell Inn is now

taking these efforts one step further. “I’ve been working with the university to get a composting program going,” Pratt said. Composting is the practice of taking organic materials, like food waste, adding wood chips and recycling it into a mulch-like soil, according to the Environmental Protection Agency’s website. “Our goal at the hotel is to reduce our waste by 60 percent. We should be able to do that,” Pratt said. The Ohio Union also incorporates daily eco-friendly practices. “OSU, in general, has a green building policy, so the university is very much a proponent of being environmentally responsible in all aspects of the university,” said Kai Landis, the program manager for energy management and sustainability at the Union. The Union has virtual bulletin boards to reduce paper waste and does not have trays or plastic bags in its dining facilities, Landis said. “This saves tens of thousands of bags and has saved the university money in the process,”

Landis said. “Going trayless has reduced the food waste by 70 percent because people put less on their plate and it reduces water use because we don’t have to clean the trays.” Landis could not give an estimate of the money saved from the Union’s sustainability efforts. The Union also practices many other sustainable living efforts, such as getting 20 percent of its food from local businesses, giving discounts to people who bring in reusable coffee cups and having multiple recycling bins, Landis said. With landfills filling up beyond capacity, talk of holes in the Ozone layer and the possibility of global warming, these businesses and buildings lead by example. “Really if people just educate themselves and get information, it’s not that hard to do,” Pratt said. “It’s as easy to throw something in the recycling bin as it is in the garbage can.”

9A 3A XX

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 ® US3-8 Octo by Doug Gardner ©2009 Patent Pending

ACROSS 1 “__: Legacy”: 2010 sci-fi sequel 5 Chihuahua city 11 Is for all? 14 Top-notch 15 2010 World Cup campeón 16 Polar abbr. 17 Acquire incriminating info (on), as hinted by 19-Across 19 “I’m heading out,” in netspeak 20 Ethically indifferent 21 Facebook friends, e.g. 23 Pearl weights 25 Stone’s 14: Abbr. 28 First-century B.C. pharaoh, briefly 29 “... but a __ without a cat!”: Alice 30 Pay-per-view event 31 Color in a stable 32 “Here’s how I see it,” in netspeak 33 Lament about a lost opportunity, as hinted by 32-Across 36 Unexpected issue 37 Bracelet bit 38 “Break time’s over,” as hinted by 41-Across 41 “Oh, and did I mention ...,” in netspeak 44 Bullish start?

45 Eliza’s ‘elper 46 Storied cocky racer 47 Poet Pound 48 Check out 49 Slatted containers 51 Rich soils 53 Wood shop device 55 “That’s too funny!” in netspeak 56 Charity for young alopecia sufferers, as hinted by 55-Across 61 Scrape up, with “out” 62 Turn right? 63 Mideast airline 64 “Norma __” 65 Large TV family 66 Marathon prep, maybe DOWN 1 Playground runaround? 2 Fish delicacy 3 Michigan neighbor 4 Court figure 5 Greets the visitors 6 Open org. 7 Good-lookers 8 1991-’96 Indian prime minister 9 Put the kibosh on 10 Silents star Pitts 11 “I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings” autobiographer 12 Private place

13 Exhorts 18 Gossip-worthy 22 New England catch 23 “Avatar” spec. effects 24 Upper limb 26 Water bearer, maybe 27 One in a herd 30 It often gets away, so we’ve heard 33 Cartridge filler 34 Partners 35 Deadwood’s terr. 36 “Get lost!” 38 Antitank weapon 39 Civil War love song 40 Totaled 41 Robin’s way down 42 Uno e due 43 Bentley of “Ghost Rider” 44 One taking a lot of notes 46 Claudius’ nephew 49 Congeals 50 Brit. fliers 52 Pig at the table 54 “Ohio” folk-rock quartet, initially 57 Hockey great 58 “Covert Affairs” org. 59 Soccer mom’s need 60 Hooved grazer

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

Number of numbers provided = 65 (Easy)


Solution for Puzzle US3-8:

Lighten your load! Take a class this summer at Stark State College and lighten your fall semester load!

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY This year may provide great travel opportunities. Go to places you never thought you’d go. Open your heart to new experiences, new relationships and new interpretations of what abundance is. Discover your own wealth.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is an 8 -- Create something beautiful. For the next month, your assets gain value. Helping someone else with their finances is actually fun. Offer advice when asked.

To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 9 -- Romance is brewing. Friends help you understand. It may require a compromise or use of your hidden resources. There’s plenty of good work ahead.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 9 -- You have no trouble getting your message across. Keep team communication channels open. Accept a pearl of wisdom from a friend who can guide past fears that have detained you. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 9 -- It’s a good time to ask for money, whether it be a raise, an invoice or a donation for a fundraiser. Use some of what you personally earn to feather your nest.

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SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is an 8 -- It’s easy to get distracted by financial obligations and forget about loved ones. Find a way to balance it all. Take a walk and give thanks for what you’ve got.

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SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 7 -- Art and creativity take over. Work/play with a loved one and you’ll get more satisfaction. Replace something volatile with something secure.


CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- The next four weeks are good for wrapping yourself in arms of sweet romance. Discuss esoteric subjects with a friend. Loving words come back multiplied.

CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 9 -- You’re entering a highly creative, artistic phase, which advances your career over the next month. Work out a plan for the future you want, and share it with loved ones.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 7 -- The following four weeks are perfect to fall in love with a research project. Find satisfaction with cost-effective solutions for routines. The work is challenging, but profitable.

LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 7 -- Stick to the old rules. Good manners get you forward faster. Self-discipline’s the best kind, but don’t let guilt get out of hand. Send support to someone on the leading edge.

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 7 -- Your words have great power now. Accept well-earned compliments. Study and learn with a partner. Business is good and travel is better. Try a new perspective.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard


Classes are transferrable to Ohio State in the fall.

Connect with our namesake, Cane I

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Move quickly to get a good deal. Devise a plan with your partner or mate. By now you should know how much you can spend. Accept a gift. Follow a strong recommendation. You’re learning fast.


Thursday April 21, 2011

Thursday April 21, 2011




New ‘deal-a-day’ website to offer deals on indie music OSU students can enter a special code to get a deal at, a website offering deals on indie music.


weekend calendar Photo courtesy of Rolanda Copley

Steffanie Leigh (left), Talon Ackerman (center) and Camille Mancuso (right) appear in ‘Mary Poppins.’ The show’s run began Wednesday at the Ohio Theatre.

‘Mary Poppins’ flies into town kit lewis Lantern reporter

THURSDAY “Cameraman: The Life and Work of Jack Cardiff” 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film Video Theater Marotta Hour: Rocco Di Pietro’s “Italian Rajas” 7 p.m. @ OSU Urban Arts Space “History of Stepping” 7 p.m. @ Gateway Film Center


Winds from the east have blown everyone’s favorite nanny straight from Philadelphia to Columbus, bringing with her the magic of the Tony Award-winning musical “Mary Poppins.” The national tour opened in Boston Feb. 17, moved to Philadelphia March 23, and opened at the Ohio Theatre last night. The enchanting story of Mary Poppins is set to continue entertaining audiences in Columbus until May 8. Eleven-year-old Camille Mancuso, who plays Jane Banks in the musical, is particularly excited for the national tour’s stop in Columbus because it means she’s coming home. This is Mancuso’s fourth national

tour, and while she has enjoyed the opportunity to visit cities all over the country, she said she is happy to have a chance to spend some time in her hometown of Columbus. “I’m going to get to see all my friends and they can come to the show so I’m really excited,” Mancuso said. Steffanie Leigh, who plays Mary Poppins in the musical, remembers watching the classic Disney film and imagining herself as the famous nanny. Leigh said it is “a literal dream come true” to be playing the iconic role. Both Mancuso and Leigh said “Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious” is one of their favorite parts of the show. “It’s really high energy,” Mancuso said. Leigh said she’s excited to perform the famous song.

“We have a lot of fun with it and it’s just an iconic song that the audience is kind of waiting for,” Leigh said. The musical features other memorable songs, such as “Chim Chim Cher-ee” and “A Spoonful of Sugar,” while incorporating new original music specifically for the stage performance. Memories of the story have inspired students to see the musical during its stay in Columbus. Ohio State student Erica Loughry, a second-year in industrial and systems engineering, remembers watching the movie numerous times, either with her babysitter or her family. “I like musicals, and it was one I knew I could enjoy with my family,” said Loughry, who is seeing the musical this Friday. “I’ve heard they do really cool acrobatics and tricks so I’m excited to see that.”

Leigh said the musical shares a story about the importance of family, and the belief that anything can happen to people who truly want something. “It’s definitely a show for everyone, not just a kid’s show,” Leigh said. “It has a great heart and a great message.” The musical combines elements from the original book series by P. L. Travers and the famous 1964 Walt Disney film of the same name. The show is a co-production by Disney and Cameron Mackintosh. The Columbus performance of Mary Poppins is presented by CAPA and Broadway Across America. Tickets are available through the Ohio Theatre Ticket Office, all Ticketmaster outlets, and www.ticketmaster. com, with prices starting at $22.50.

FRIDAY “Mary Poppins” 8 p.m. @ Ohio Theatre Lebowski Fest Movie Party 8 p.m. @ Skully’s Music Diner

21 Photo courtesy of MCT

The entire cast of ‘Glee’ celebrates winning a Golden Globe backstage at the 68th Annual Golden Globe Awards on Jan. 16. Some have voiced displeasure over the show’s covers of songs such as Journey’s ‘Don’t Stop Believin’’ and Michael Jackson’s ‘Thriller.’

Show’s tunes leaving some without glee ARTS Columnist

SATURDAY Lebowski Fest Bowling Party 8 p.m. @ Columbus Square Bowling Palace 33rd Annual African American Heritage Festival Kick-Off Celebration 2 p.m. @ South Oval



The music industry was the victim of an inexcusable crime Tuesday when once again, “Glee” released an album full of butchered cover songs. “Glee: The Music presents The

Warblers” is an album that tries to do justice to artists ranging from Destiny’s Child to Keane. After “Glee’s” laughable attempt to cover Journey in their season finale medley, I was relieved to see they steered away from songs by more legendary bands. That was the brief, happy moment before I noticed they’d attempted to cover the Beatles’ “Blackbird.” I understand “Glee” may have some merit as a television show, but outside of that it’s becoming a nuisance. Yes, the cast members have good voices, however they lack a certain talent that would make their covers at least bearable: emotion. Steve Perry’s vocals made Journey’s “Faithfully” an icon because when he sang, listeners could hear his heart breaking. Similarly, the vocals of

“Don’t Stop Believin’” are saturated with optimism and passion for the music. When “Glee” took this on they left the whole thing feeling scripted and insincere. Turning “Faithfully” into a duet seemed genius, until I listened and realized neither singer cared about the other, the audience, or the song they were singing. She wasn’t sending all of her “love along the wire,” she would have sent whatever words appeared on the teleprompter and never known the difference. This became a problem again when they tried to cover “Blackbird.” They all seem to care about getting their own voice out there and making sure people give them the proper “ohs” and “ahs,” but in the process they’ve neglected the

music. Littering the background with constant “bom-bom’s” and “do-do’s” detracts from the simplicity that made the song great, and once again, they’ve ruined an iconic piece of music. If America wants to watch sub-par acting and cheesy musical numbers on TV, then yes, the show serves a purpose. “Glee” is not the first case we’ve seen of this (recall “The Monkees” and “The Partridge Family”). But when I turned on my TV and saw a pair of teenagers tarnishing the image of a 1980s classic, I realized there was a problem. These people are actors in a, let’s be honest, awful prime-time TV series. They aren’t musicians, they should

continued as Glee on 6A 5A

arts&life Successful musicians aim to help prospective artists Kristen Lott Lantern reporter Professionals that have worked with artists such as O.A.R., The Black Keys, Linkin Park and Matchbox Twenty will provide insight to production, press and performance during an event Friday at Ohio State. Musician Inc. is a half-day conference designed to help working musicians learn the basics for success in the music industry. The conference will be held at the Ohio Union tomorrow from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Matt Crumpton, an entertainment lawyer, planned the event by creating panels of prominent figures in the Columbus music industry. “The primary goal of this (conference) is to give people who are just now getting started in music ... an understanding of what the music industry is really all about,” Crumpton said. The panels are geared toward the basics in beginning a music career: making money, understanding music law contracts, production, getting press and booking shows. Brian Lucey, a mastering engineer for The Black Keys and guest speaker, said the event will be a “one-day blitz of information.” “The bottom line with any of these events is that you want people to just get closer to the reality of how things are,” he said. Crumpton said he hopes the musicians who attend the conference develop a better understanding of the basics of “making it” in the music industry, as well as determining their strengths and weaknesses.

The panels will be half educational and half free-form question-and-answer sessions, because each member has comprehensive expertise in one or multiple areas of the industry. Professionals from CD101, Kobo, Columbus Alive and Groove U, among others, will share their tips and experiences. Lucey said his experience writing, performing, tracking, mixing and producing music has allowed him to achieve a higher standard of finished product. “Mastering is half artistic and half technical,” Lucey said. “The artistic side is a little harder to explain, but it has to do ... with musicality, which I would define as intimacy and beauty.” Dwight Heckelman, founder of Groove U, will assist in moderating the panels. With more than 15 years of experience in music engineering, production and education, Heckelman said he knows what type of questions to ask. “I hope that everybody who shows up makes some great connections with other people who are here in Columbus...This business thrives on networking,” Heckelman said. “I am confident that the panels will deliver some brass tacks...information to give people ideas and help them with their own career.” After the panels, Heckelman will hold an open information session about Groove U, a two-year

Glee from 5A

Viewers should

turn attention to Broadway instead unless they intentionally want to ‘degrade classic music’

music industry college opening in Columbus this fall. The keynote speakers will be Jeff Blue, the artists and repertoire consultant for Atlantic Records, and Jerry DePizzo, saxophonist for O.A.R. Atlantic Records has sold more than 140 million records in the last 15 years under Blue, and as Crumpton described, “is one of the biggest music industry executives alive today.” Heckelman said he hopes the audience will benefit from seeing the different paths Blue and DePizzo have taken to achieve similar outcomes of success. During the keynote question-and-answer portion, there will be a microphone in the crowd, and the audience is invited to ask Blue and DePizzo anything. Crumpton suggested asking questions about experiences, such as what it was like forming Linkin Park or selling out Madison Square Garden. During the conference, Blue will be holding eight half-hour consultations with artists, in which he can listen to a demo CD, give feedback and answer any questions the groups may have. Groups should also bring an information sheet about the band, including available press quotes and venues played. Artists that sign up for the $300 consultation with Blue will also have the opportunity to play two live songs for him during a showcase at Kobo, located

these atrocities. Instead, teenagers across America seem to be cheering it on. I’m assuming it’s because they enjoy what they think are good vocals. To these people, I would like to recommend an alternative to degrading classic music: Broadway. Broadway shows can provide you with vocals that will give you goosebumps, not because it’s a season finale, but because the singers there have talent and emotion. I realize some cast members of “Glee” have come from Broadway. To them, I say, go back. It’s for the good of yourself, uncultured teenagers, and most importantly, music. To the rest of the cast, I recommend acting or voice classes, to some, I recommend both.

not be on the radio. Yes, “Don’t Stop Believing” is great, but not after it has been drained of all that once made it good. Perhaps a song more relevant to our generation will help people see the light. After the death of Michael Jackson, it seems “Thriller” is once again one of everyone’s favorite songs. It’s edgy, it’s full of energy and now it has been “Glee’d.” “Glee” should have been banned from any media outlet 11.0 in. outside of their allotted hour on television each week after

at 2590 N. High St. The showcase will start after the conference at 7 p.m. and is also free for the public. Ebony Jeanette, publicist, local music blogger and recent OSU alumna, said she would be attending Musician Inc. to learn how to get her music coverage in the press. “I’m just starting to get my feet wet in the whole music scene, especially within Columbus,” she said. Jeanette focuses on Columbus’ heavy metal and hard rock genre, featuring interviews with local bands, along with album and live show reviews on her website. “Even if I wasn’t involved in this section of business for work, I would still want to go to the conference, just because there’s always so much happening centered around music in Columbus,” she said. Crumpton said that in today’s industry, artists think they produce enough high quality content to make it, but they have no idea how high the threshold is. “You have to be extremely talented to make it to the next level,” Crumpton said. “There are a few people who slip through. Obviously, Ke$ha is a good example.” Lucey said networking is often more important than content. “If you take The Black Keys as an example, they did it the old-fashioned, right way by starting out with artistic integrity and passion,” Lucey said. “Over time, you slowly adjust into the world of networking,” he said. The problem today is that people over-network without content.” Admission to Musician Inc. for OSU students will be $15. General admission for the public will be $30.

What are your thoughts on how ‘Glee’ has covered many classic songs? Do you love or hate the show? Leave a comment online at!

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Thursday April 21, 2011


Thursday April 21, 2011


Battle royale

upcoming THURSDAY Men’s Track: Polytan Invitational 3pm @ Bloomington, Ind.

FRIDAY Women’s Golf: Big Ten Championships All Day @ Chicago

With suspensions set and spring practice ending, it’s time for potential replacements to prove they’re the right candidate

Men’s Track: Polytan Invitational 11am @ Bloomington, Ind. Men’s Tennis v. Indiana 4pm @ Columbus, Ohio

michael periatt Lantern reporter

Baseball v. Penn State 6:35pm @ University Park, Pa.

Saturday’s spring scrimmage might mean spring practices are coming to an end, but a number of position battles are just starting to heat up. Because of graduation and suspensions, at least 14 of 22 starters from last season won’t be on the field come the opening game of the season against Akron. The spring scrimmage is the players’ last chance to make a positive impression on the coaches before summer practice. Here’s a look at the top position battles to watch Saturday.

Women’s Lacrosse v. Northwestern 8pm @ Evanston, Ill.

SATURDAY Men’s Golf: Robert Kepler Intercollegiate All Day @ Scarlet Course - Columbus, Ohio

Quarterback The most high-profile battle is undoubtedly at the quarterback position. Senior Joe Bauserman, redshirt freshman Taylor Graham, redshirt sophomore Ken Guiton, and freshman Braxton Miller are all vying to replace the suspended Terrelle Pryor for the first five games of the season, but none has made a strong enough case to be named the starter. Bauserman seems to be the first guy on the depth chart, but a senior getting the nod in a close battle is no surprise on a Jim Tressel-coached team and all candidates are getting reps with the first team offense. “They shine their own day,” redshirt junior Jake Stoneburner said. “They all seem to be getting a good grasp of the offense.” With Pryor still sidelined from surgery on his left foot, look for all quarterbacks to get equal opportunity on Saturday.

Women’s Golf: Big Ten Championships All Day @ Chicago Rowing v. Michigan, Michigan State 9am @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Lacrosse v. Fairfield 11am @ Ohio Stadium - Columbus, Ohio Women’s Tennis v. Indiana 11am @ Bloomington, Ind.

Cornerback Perhaps the fiercest battle of the spring has been for the second starting cornerback position. Junior Travis Howard has arguably been the most impressive player on the Buckeye team this spring and has locked up a starting job, but the other corner spot is wide open. Coming into spring, Tressel spoke highly of sophomore Dominic Clarke. “We’ve kind of seen a transformation from (Clarke) not unlike we’ve seen from (former Buckeye Malcolm Jenkins),” Tressel said.

Softball v. Northwestern 2pm @ Evanston, Ill. Baseball v. Penn State 2:05pm @ University Park, Pa. Men’s & Women’s Track: Jesse Owens Classic 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio

continued as Starters on 2B Joe Podelco / Photo editor

OSU forced to be innovative on offense michael periatt Lantern reporter

adam hawkins Senior Lantern reporter

Jim Tressel made no mistake about it during a March 30 spring football press conference. “We all know (the wide receiver position) is thin,” Tressel said. “It’s a talented group, but those guys need to get some tremendous experience as we go.” After Saturday’s football scrimmage, it appears more experience is needed. The quarterbacks unofficially completed only 7-of-22 passes, but the lackluster performance in the passing game goes beyond the men throwing the ball. No fewer than four dropped passes made the poor performance look even worse and accentuated the Buckeyes’ lack of depth and experience at the wide receiver position. With the graduation of last year’s team MVP, Dane Sanzenbacher, and the absence of suspended senior DeVier Posey for the first five games of the upcoming season, OSU will be without a tandem that produced a total of 1,796 receiving yards and 18 touchdowns last season. Posey and Sanzenbacher’s production accounted for more than 60 percent of the total receiving yards and exactly 60 percent of the receiving touchdowns. The Buckeyes have plenty of guys who hope to

continued as Replacements on 2B

Change-up: Scrimmage replaces Spring Game On Saturday, the Ohio State football team will close out spring practice without holding its annual Scarlet and Gray game. Instead, the team is forced to finish spring practice with a jersey scrimmage featuring the Buckeye offense facing the Buckeye defense because of injuries and a lack of depth, especially along the offensive line. Junior defensive lineman John Simon said the change will make the players much more competitive. “The scrimmage gives us a lot more competition and a lot more leeway on plays we can run and things of that sort,” Simon said. “You’ll just see a lot more guys fired up and ready to be out there. There will be some battles.” In past years, the Scarlet and Gray game was preceded by a draft to determine how the players would be split. The seniors were the team captains each year, and drafted players onto each side. Senior center Mike Brewster said he was disappointed he could not participate in this tradition. “It would have been fun,” Brewster said. “But you gotta do what you gotta do.” OSU coach Jim Tressel hinted at the idea of a jersey scrimmage at a press conference on March 30. He said numbers were an issue, but also noted that teams were sometimes unfair. “Sometimes when you draft up teams, there are some mismatches in situations,” Tressel said.

Andy gottesman / Multimedia editor

Wide receiver Corey Brown catches a pass from quarterback Joe Bauserman in the fourth quarter of the Buckeyes’ 45-7 win against Marshall on Sept. 2, 2010.

continued as Scrimmage on 2B

With Pryor suspended, it’s time for Braxton Miller to shine SPORTS Columnist


One of the things that make sports so great is the athletes who have the ability to excite everyone around them when they play. Some players can do everything right down to the smallest detail, but they lack the God-given talent or wow factor to truly capture the audience. Sports junkies love the players who do all the little things. Clichés like, “They play the game the way it’s meant to be played,” or, “They just really respect the game,” are thrown

around by “experts” like a rag doll in a hurricane. But some players you just know are special. Your mom can walk in and immediately point them out without ever seeing them play. When these guys play, the game doesn’t revolve around the score or the other players. It becomes a constant question: What is this guy going to do next? Braxton Miller is that guy. I’m that guy who cares way

too much about his high school, even though I’ve already graduated. I still keep up with all the stats and players and still feel emotionally abused when they lose. Prior to this Fall Quarter, my alma mater, Archbishop Moeller, in Cincinnati, was playing Miller’s team, Wayne, in the first game of the regular season. I was in attendance, of course. Miller made Moeller’s defense look more porous than the plotline of Lost. It looked like

1997-Barry Sanders decided to play high school football for a day. When Moeller had the ball, I was almost disappointed because it meant Miller didn’t. Moeller came back and won the football game in the second half, but 20 years from now, the only thing I’ll remember from that game is Miller’s performance. He was, without doubt, the best high school athlete I had ever seen. In high school, Miller was the transcendent athlete who had all

eyes on him at all times. He had the “it” factor. But high school and Division I college football are two different animals. Dominance on one level doesn’t guarantee it at the next. Miller’s arrival at Ohio State, coupled with the upcoming suspension of starting quarterback Terrelle Pryor, means once again, all eyes are on Miller. He’s the fan favorite in the quarterback battle, not

continued as Miller on 2B 1B


Miller from 1B

The quarterback of the future is ready now necessarily because he’s best suited for the job, but because of his potential. Miller has more upside than the Sears Tower. Fans are excited because Miller could become the type of player that makes you wait to go to the bathroom because you just can’t risk missing a single play. So why not put the young kid in during Pryor’s suspension? I say give him a chance. Tressel won’t be on the sidelines for the first five games, but his fingerprints will still be all over the playbook. Anyone who’s watched a Tressel-coached team knows the game plan with a new quarterback will be a heavy dose of the running game and a few safe passes. Why not let Miller be the guy handing the ball off? There’s no question he’s the quarterback of the future. Getting him snaps under center, no matter if he’s passing or handing it off, will undoubtedly help his development. In an offense that lacks playmakers, especially during the suspension-filled first five games, Miller’s natural running ability provides a threat and another aspect of the offense the defense needs to be aware of. At the very least, let him get some reps during the first two games of the season against Akron and Toledo, two games OSU could win with my dog under center.

Replacements from 1B

Depth chart

is long, but shaky at wide receiver step in, but no one has emerged as a go-to receiver with Posey on the bench. Sophomore Corey “Philly” Brown served as OSU’s third receiver for much of last season, but thus far, has not shown the production typical of a go-to guy, despite his natural abilities. “He’s probably one of the fastest guys on the team and one of the most elusive, so we’re definitely going to be able to use that to our advantage,” redshirt junior tight end Jake Stoneburner said. “Yeah, he’s got some work to do, but he’s still young and got a long way to go before the season starts.” Sophomore Chris Fields appears to be the next guy on the depth chart, serving as the third wide receiver when both Posey and Brown are in, but after Fields, there are a number of guys jockeying for playing time. Redshirt freshmen James Louis, T.Y. Williams and Verlon Reed are all in the mix to get significant minutes this season. But the OSU coaches aren’t going to rely only on the wide receivers to pick up the slack in the passing game. Running backs and tight ends have taken a much more prominent role in catching the ball this spring.

Scrimmage from 1B

Touchdowns, field goals not the only way to score points on Saturday Saturday’s jersey scrimmage involves a complicated scoring system that gives the defense points for events such as turnovers, sacks and punts, and the offense gets points for touchdowns, first downs and field goals on offense. Brewster said the new rules could make the game more exciting for the fans. “It will be something different, and I think the fans

Going into the Miami (Fla.) game, if the coaching staff doesn’t feel he’s ready for the elevated level of play, then go ahead and put one of the other guys in; but not giving Miller a chance would be doing the team a disservice. This team has the highest ceiling when Miller is in the game, and if the coaches don’t provide the opportunity for the team to reach its highest potential, they’re cutting their team short. OSU had two scrimmages this spring. No quarterback has looked particularly good. But during the first scrimmage, there was a play I will never forget. Miller took the snap in the shotgun about 15 yards from the end zone, looked for an open receiver, but couldn’t find anyone. A defensive lineman came through the line and had a clear shot at Miller, but the quarterback gave him a juke, spun out of the tackle, burst through the line, froze a linebacker, juked to the right avoiding another tackler and, as two defenders converged on him from either side, dove head-first across the goal line. Touchdown. It was the type of play you can’t teach and showed Miller has the ability to be explosive against college-caliber players. None of the other quarterbacks battling for the starting job could dream of making that play. Miller could become that mom-recognizable athlete and has the ability to make a good team great. Whether those high school talents and that transcendent play can translate to the college level remains to be seen, but until then, give him a chance. I say it’s Miller Time this year, and happy hour starts Sept. 3.

All the running backs have taken snaps as a slot receiver, and with the open-field capabilities of players such as junior Jordan Hall and redshirt sophomore Jaamal Berry, the slot position provides more opportunities for playmakers to get the ball with space. “I think it creates a couple mismatches for linebackers so I think that will really help us out when the season comes,” Hall said. “We definitely have to take a bigger role.” Stoneburner feels the same way. Although he’s a tight end, the 6-foot-5, 245-pound player out of Dublin Coffman was recruited as a wide receiver and has pass-catching ability. Stoneburner recorded 21 receptions for 222 yards last season. “Being able to be out in space, catch the ball and see what I can do with it. That’s what I did all in high school, and that’s what I wanted to do when I got here,” Stoneburner said. “For them being able to ask me to do that and work in space and work the middle of the field and catch the ball, that’s something I’ve always wanted to do. And I feel like I can excel at that.” Stoneburner, like the running backs, has taken snaps split out from the offensive line and received more opportunity in the open field. “I think he could play receiver if he really wanted to,” Hall said of Stoneburner. “He’s fast for how big he is.”

Starters from 1B

Adams isn’t worried about who will take his place But Clarke has some competition. Dionte Allen, a transfer from Florida State, has shown a great open-field tackling ability in addition to coverage skills. Sophomore Bradley Roby wasn’t necessarily expected to be in the picture for a starting job, but has played his way into the conversation. He’s shown playmaking ability and a nose for the football, intercepting two passes in last Saturday’s scrimmage. Howard said he’s not sure how the fight will end. “They’ve all been battling and each of them have their days,” Howard said. “I’m looking forward to see who actually comes out on top because those are three great cornerbacks.” Left tackle Senior Mike Adams’ suspension for the first five games leaves a hole on the offensive line at left tackle. Sophomore Andrew Norwell and redshirt

sophomore Marcus Hall have emerged as the leading candidates to fill the gap. Norwell was the favorite entering spring practice, but Hall has been impressive, especially after being separated from the team last year because of academic issues. Saturday’s scrimmage could go a long way in determining who ultimately gets the starting job, but Adams says either one would be more than adequate to replace him. “Those guys filling in at left tackle are doing a great job. They’ve really made a lot of progress since we’ve started,” Adams said. “When you’ve got two big guys like that who are athletic, as long as they know what they’re going to do, they’ll be fine for the season.” Linebacker Senior Andrew Sweat and redshirt junior Etienne Sabino are clear starters at linebacker, but sixth-year senior Tyler Moeller, juniors Storm Klein and Jonathan Newsome, and redshirt freshman Dorian Bell all have a chance to see the field in the upcoming season. Moeller hasn’t participated in spring scrimmages thus far, so look for Klein, Newsome, and Bell to fight it out Saturday.

After a long winter . . . it’s finally here!!

DIME-A-DOG NIGHT MONDAY, APRIL 25 vs. Indianapolis - 6:35 PM

will get to see a little more ones versus ones which will be cool,” Brewster said. “They’re not really used to seeing that, everyone’s usually mixed together.” Tressel said the players had been looking for a change to the spring finale. “Because of some of our offseason meetings and conferences and surveys with our players,” Tressel said, “one of the things that they talked about in how to get better in the spring is to have a more competitive spring game.” Simon said the decision to make it a jersey scrimmage was not up to the players. “Whatever coach says, goes,” he said.

Follow @LanternSports this weekend for updates from the football scrimmage.


JOe pOdelcO / Photo editor

linebacker andrew Sweat prepares to tackle tight end Jeff heuerman during spring practice on april 5.

General Admission still only $6!

Thursday, April 21 - Louisville - 6:35 PM Q-FM-96 QUENCHER CORNER NIGHT- at Roosters On The Roof! Friday, April 22 - 7:05 PM Replica Championship Ring Paperweight to 1st 2,500 fans Saturday, April 23 - 4:05 PM Bat Day to 1st 1,500 youth 12 & under Sunday, April 24 - 4:05 PM Replica Championship Rings to 1st 2,500 fans. . JAKE THE DIAMOND DOG!! MAKE YOUR PLANS TO VISIT HUNTINGTON PARK NOW

(614) 462-2757



Thursday April 21, 2011


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Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

1293 Neil Ave. 1 Bedroom Efficiency, Off Street Parking. Rent $385‑$525. Real Estate Opportunity 614‑501‑4444.

2 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $990‑$1020/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑ 2 BDRM Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $950/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 2 Bedroom Unfurnished Townhouse. 1104 Mount Pleasant Ave. See pictures at Dan (614)316‑ 3986. 2 Bedroom. North Campus. Adams Ave. New everything. W/D, off‑street parking. $625. Available now. 614‑637‑6300 2 bedrooms. Huge bedrooms, large kitchens and living rooms, off‑street parking, on‑site laundry, central air. 10 month lease. Furnished $755, Unfurnished $678. 614‑294‑ 3502 2103 Iuka Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $450/mo. $450 deposit. Laundry available, off‑ street parking. No pets. Available Fall. Call 614‑306‑0053 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 bdrm flats avail for fall corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ 2665 276‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Call 263‑2665 2BR Apartment 373 E 12th Ave. Eat‑in kitchen, appliances, carpeted, CA, off‑street parking, security lights. $399. Available now. 531‑6158. 344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central air, large kitchen, off street parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL. 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, large kitchen w/eating area, large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry facility available, $440/month, $440 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall. Call 614‑306‑0053 427 E. Oakland Ave. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, living and dining rooms, full basement w/ washer/dryer hook‑ups, front porch $525 (614)457‑4039 4942 FAIRWAY CT. 2 bedroom towhome. Range, refrigerator, central A/C, private basement with washer/dryer connections and off street parking. $550/month. Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit 73 Frambes. 2 BR townhome with den, 1 1/2 bath. Ready for fall. $690 846‑7863 Townhomes Management 95 & 99 W Norwich Ave. 1 bl N of Lane Ave. Exc cond & large rooms. Off street parking. No pets. $810/mo. Dep and 1 year lease. Available 9/1/11. JonLan Properties. for appt. Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 At University Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi‑fi. Separate laundry and spacious LR. Quiet Complex. Best value in OSU off‑campus student and faculty housing. $520/month 1st month free. 614‑778‑9875. Beautiful Condo, 2 Bedrooms, 1 full and 2 half Bathrooms. Sunken Living Room, Dining Room, Kitchen with Refrigerator, Stove and Dishwasher. Large Rec Room with Wood Burning Fireplace. Lots of storage. Located on Hidden Acres Ct near Cook Road. 7 minute drive to campus. 614‑ 285‑4313 or 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

#1 3 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 3 BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry. Starting at $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. $1,250 1554 Highland, spacious townhouse, W/D, southwest campus, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stainless, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,400, 4‑16 E Norwich, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $375pp starting rents, 3 bedrooms apartments/townhouses, 1366‑1368 Indianola, 1372 Indianola, 1394 Indianola, and more, newly‑remodeled, new kitchens with d/w, w/d hookup, a/c, lower utilities, off‑ street parking, or 291‑2600. $595‑1,050, 60‑66 E 7th, Gateway Village, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $999, 50 E 7th, townhouse, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 113 Clinton St. 43202: 3BD,1BA, fenced yard. Pets negotiable. On $1100/mo 614.496.5106 11th & Summit. 1535 Summit St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Off‑ street parking. Across the street from Certified on Summit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216‑ 346‑0322. 1st month’s rent & deposit. 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $900/mo, 614‑989‑1524 2390 Indianola ‑ Nice N. Campus location Safe off street parking Beautiful custom kitchen W/Granite counters. Second floor laundry two full baths open three story oak stair case leading to large third floor Br. with private bath. Large enough for four. Must see. $1250/month. Call Ed at 614.332.5177 or 3 Bedroom North Campus, 2435 Adams Ave. New everything. W/D, off‑street parking, $850. Available now. 614‑637‑ 6300 3 bedroom WITH FINISHED BASEMENT. Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse overlooking river view, walkout patio from finished basement to backyard, low traffic, quiet area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. Steps to bike path and bus lines. $820/month. 101 W Duncan. 614‑582‑1672

#1 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $350/ea. 614‑294‑ 7067. $1,800+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 pp. Large 6‑8 bedrooms, great locations, 52 Euclid, 405 E. 15th and more, newly‑remodeled, great locations, spacious living areas, many with 2+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, off‑ street parking, or 291‑2600. $2,500 2205 Waldeck, 5 BR, garage, Gorgeous, big yard, WD. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 $2400 164 W. 9th , Huge 6 BR, South Campus, Front Porch, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3000, 231 E. 16th, 6 BR, Best Loc! WD, DW, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3200 1870 N 4th, Huge 8 BR, New Ktchn & BA’s, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3500, 197 W. 8th, 10‑12 BR, Giant House, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 5 Bedroom Half double. 123 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. $1375. 614‑419‑4407. . 6 bedrooms Whole house. 129 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 3000 square feet. Parking. $1650. 614‑419‑4407.

Furnished Rentals 3 bdrm, 2 ba home, 4 mi N of campus on High St ‑ on #2 & #31 COTA. Rent $1400/mo + util. Large enough for 4. Call Doug @ 614‑905‑2896. Avail Fall & Immed. Very large 1‑2 person studio‑style bdrm avail for sublease Jun‑Sept. $778/month +utl 13th&Pearl. 2165361885

Furnished Efficiency/Studio 92 E.11th Ave. Very clean, neat, cozy. A/C, walking distance to OSU, parking available, free internet. short term ok! $399/mo plus utilities. (614)457‑8409, (614)361‑2282.

Furnished 1 Bedroom

1615 Highland Ave., Big 1bd, Parking, Heat Included! $500‑525/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717

40 Chittenden Ave Free Parking, Coin W/D, Near Gateway $495‑$535 Commercial One 324‑6717

93 & 97 W Norwich Ave. 1 block N of Lane Ave. Exc cond, large rooms. Off street parking. No waterbeds or pets. $480/mo. Dep & 1 yr lease. Available 9/1/11. JonLan Properties 614‑794‑2225. for appt.

Affordable 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at #Available apartment. Super convenient location, 1‑2 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 bedroom apartments, 38 E. East 16th between Summit 17th Ave, just off of High and 4th, spacious 1 bed with Street, laundry, offstreet park- washer/ dryer/ dishwasher osp ing. Available Summer and/or very nice. Available fall Fall and onward. $350‑$400.00- $450.00. and /month. Call 296‑6304, 263‑ Steve @ 614‑582‑1618 1193. LARGE 1 bedroom apt. HardSummer rental in 3 bed- wood floors, water paid, room apartment, convenient $450/month, very nice, newly campus location, large rooms, remodeled, available immediAC. 54 E13th Ave $440/mo ately. Michelle 614‑348‑7909 Call 330‑933‑0877

Furnished 2 Bedroom

modern 2 bdrm flat. Furnished, very beautiful area. Excellent shape. A/C, parking, and very beautiful furniture. $715/mo. 718‑0790. N.W. Near OSU SHARP 2 BEDROOM CONDO PRIVATE, PARTY HOUSE & POOL GAS, WATER, & HEAT FURNISHED $895.00 MONTH 1 YR LEASE # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE SUMCALL 614‑451‑7300 MER AND FALL! Beautiful reOR modeled TOWNHOUSES and 1‑888‑436‑2841 APARTMENTS close to campus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated windows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, beautiful woodwork, # 1,2,3,4,5 and 6 BR beautiful FREE lighted off‑street parking. TOWNHOUSES, HOUSES, Call North Campus Rentals toHALF‑DOUBLES, APART- day! (614)354‑8870 www.MENTS close to campus. Call your one source for the best in campus housing! North Cam- #1 2 BR AFFORDABLE spapus Rentals ph: (614)354‑8870 cious and updated, large 2 BR apts on North, South, and tral campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ #1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR street parking, dishwasher, on‑ laundry. Starting at AFFORDABLE spacious and site updated large BR apts on $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.North, South, and Central cam- pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D $1,100‑1,200, 2553‑2557 Indihookups, decks, fireplaces, anola, massive, hardwood, steel appliances, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at stainless $350/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.- NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 150 E. 13th, Large modern stu- $600‑895, 50 E 7th,, Gateway spacious, ceramic, dio apartments just steps from Village, campus. Secure building, new W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 appliances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $625 2 bdrm double. North $430, www.TheSloopyGroup.- campus area, 122 East Duncom (614) 284‑2038, Craig. can St. washer/dryer, hard2 bdrm. 2386 1/2 Indianola wood floors, living and dining Ave. $650. per month. Call room 614‑571‑3292 Dunkel Company at 614‑291‑ $649‑700, 2498‑2512 Indi7373. anola, modernized townhouse, 2 Bedroom and 3 Bedroom W/D, dishwasher, hardwood, Apartments NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 On‑site laundry Off‑street parking 24 hr Emergency Maintenance $699‑799, 325 E 15th, spacious, W/D, A/C, updated cePool ramics, NorthSteppe Realty Thurber Gate Apartments 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.614‑221‑8335 com 4 or 5 Bedrooms, loaded, private owner, $280 per person, $725‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, 171 E. 13th Ave., Call 237‑8540 courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty OhioStateRentals.60 Broadmeadows BLVD 299‑4110 com

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals


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

FROM $420.00


FROM $505.00 885‑9840

Available now north campus 2 bedroom. New kitchen and floors. Off street parking. 1 or 2 bedroom for fall on 15th ave or north campus. Parking. 296‑8353. OSU ‑ Half Double, 2 Bedroom, 1 bedroom, and efficiency apartments, appliances, A/C, various locations. 614‑457‑ 1749 or 614‑327‑4120 OSU available NOW


SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 & 2 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE From $340 268‑7232 OSU/GRANDVIEW King Ave, 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat and water, Laundry facilities, Off‑street parking. 294‑0083

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio 143 E. Hudson. 1 Bedroom Efficiency. Full Bath, Kitchen Appliances, Off‑Street Parking, Rent $300/mo. Call 614‑451‑2240 1900 N. 4th St. Studio apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit 58 E. 11th Ave. $440‑465. Short term leasing available. Coin Laundry. Available for immediate move in. Resident pays for electric. Kohr Royer Griffith, Inc. Realtors. (614) 291‑8000. Close to med school. Neil ave efficiency. $425/month. Available now/summer/fall. 614‑439‑3283. Just steps to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $470/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. FALL RENTALS AVAILABLE. Heat, water, and high speed internet included! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom 1 BDRM Apartments, 161 E. Norwich Ave.Great Location, Walk‑In Closet, A/C, OSP, NO Pets. $490/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑ 1 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit w/ Walk‑In Closet, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $525/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑

$725‑825, 245 E 13th, W/D, modernized, dishwasher, spacious, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, balconies, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $795‑849, 318‑326 E 19th, townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, balcony, refinished, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

$899‑999, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

$995‑$1050, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs., DW, A/C, newer crpt, updated appl, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg Call 263‑2665

12th/near High, Available for fall, newly‑remodeled, hardwood floors, safe and convenient, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d, free off‑street parking, a/c, starting at $275 pp, or 291‑2600. 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 new bath. Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665

1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $595/month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit 190‑192 E Norwich‑ 2 brmTH avail. for fall. N. campus west of Indianola. Recently updated spacious units w/on site lndry & hkups in units. Updated baths ,A/C, off str prkg, Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665

1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $800/mo, 614‑989‑1524

2 BD, 1 BA, spacious, $565/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus, fitness center, well maintained, 24 hr emergency maintenance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry, no app fee, $200 deposit. 276‑7118 2 Bdrm 200 West Norwich. 1 block to business and engineering school. CA, OSP, LDY, BW. $800/month. Call 614‑208‑ 3111.

2 BDRM Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $760/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑

2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $760/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑

Thursday April 21, 2011

CONDO TOWNHOUSE FOR RENT Hilliard location, near I‑70 & Hilliard‑Rome Rd. 15 minutes by car to OSU. Express buses across the street go to and from OSU daily as well. End unit, 2 BD, 2.5 BA, fireplace, finished basement (or 3rd BD), full laundry; attached 1‑car garage; additional parking; fenced‑in patio. $1,000/month plus utilities (gas/electric/cable). Call 440‑935‑4090. 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; $750/mo. Call Owner Now: 614.459.9400; Pets Considered. Great Campus Location. Two bedroom, 1 bath townhouses at 109‑117 E. 9th, includes W/D, $895/month available August 1. Contact Beacon Property Management at 614.228.6700, ext. 32 to schedule a showing. kenny/henderson Road, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, townhouse apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, woodburning fireplace, basement with W/D hookup, $635/month, 614‑519‑2044 Some of campus best properties, 2 BR townhouses, spacious, good locations, all with A/C, dishwasher, off street parking some with washer + dryer. Rent range is $675‑715 AND 2 BR flats in excellent shape $530/m. Call 718‑0790.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom “13TH AVENUE too many amenities to list,, 614‑ 923‑9627

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom #1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4 BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $365/ea. 614‑294‑7067. $1,300+/MO ‑ starting at $325 pp, 4 BR apartments/townhomes, great locations, 414‑ 416 Whittier, 108 Northwood and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, or 291‑2600. $1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $900, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic updates, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, central air, D/W, parking, just renovated. $1200/month. 614‑989‑1524. 312 E. 16th. 4 bedroom house, newly remodeled, OS parking, $1000/mo. Leasing for Fall of 2011. 614‑885‑1855, 614‑578‑ 6920, 614‑578‑6720 Rod or George. 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ street parking, A/C, $1200/month. 614‑419‑4407. 4 BR recently completely remodeled w/ new appliances and fixtures throughout, W/D, new central heat/ac, new windows, refinished hardwood floors throughout, front and back porch. Granite and stainless kitchen marble bathroom and $1600 per month available Sept. 1. Call 614‑457‑6545 HUGE 4 bdrm double W. Blake Ave, walk to OSU, 1.5 BRAND NEW bathrooms!! Updated kitchen, off‑st. parking, CA, W/D Available Fall 2011, Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)348‑ 2307. Huge 4 bdrm W. Blake Ave, walk to OSU, 1.5 BRAND NEW bathrooms!! Updated kitchen, off‑st. parking, CA, W/D Avail.Fall 2011, CAll (614)206‑5855 or (614)348‑2307. RENT THE BEST FOR FALL! Gourmet kitchen, Two gorgeous full Baths with custom tile work, A/C, washer & dryer included, off‑street parking, covered front porch, hardwood floors, historic charm. Located at 2190 Indianola Ave, at Northwood. Rent $1600. See Photos, featured listings. (614)209‑1204.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

FULL TIME/PART TIME SEASONAL Persons needed for retail sales in fishing tackle & bait store. Experience in same helpful. Must be able to handle live baits of all types. Applications accepted M‑Th at R&R Bait & Tackle, 781 So. Front Street, Columbus. 614‑4743‑4954

Help Wanted General CUSTOMER SERVICE/SALES ASSOCIATE Part‑time Customer Service/Sales Associate to work at The Ohio Historical Society. Ability to operate a cash register, adding machines and conduct sales transactions. Must be customer service oriented and enjoy working with the public. Involves weekend and occasional holidays. Complete description at Apply to Human Resource Office, The Ohio Historical Society, 1982 Velma Ave, Columbus, OH 43211. The Ohio Historical Society is a drug free workplace. We are proud to be an EOE employer! Earn $15‑20 per hour plus commission. Handing out fliers door to door. 5 to 15 Hours per week.

BMW Group Financial Services, in partnership with Dawson Resources, is looking for Bilingual (Spanish/English) Candidates that are Interested in a Full‑Time, Long‑Term Ca6 Br. 201 W. 8th Ave. Near reer Opportunity. Hospital. 3 full baths. off‑street parking, carpet, and more. Candidates must be able to Available now. 614‑637‑6300 provide WORLD CLASS CUSTOMER SERVICE! 65 E Patterson, big rooms, 4 levels, 2 baths, W/D, dishwasher, A/C Sept 1, 2011 NOW HIRING! call Debbie 937‑763‑0008 Customer Service Customer Relations 7 bedroom house for rent. Inbound Collections $2000/month. 324 Buttles Ave. Dan (614)316‑3986. www.os- ‑Pay Starting at $14.50 with Benefits ‑Advancement Opportunities ‑Must be able to pass a Back“Awesome location ground Check, Drug Screen, 170 East Oakland, taking and Credit Check groups of 4‑6 http://www.veniceprops.Interested candidates please com/170eoakland.cfm or forward your resume to 614‑923‑9627 Kathryn at $2,400, 2250 Indianola, 5‑6 BR, 3 baths, hardwood, North- Earn $15 cash for approxiSteppe Realty 299‑4110 mately one hour as a focus group member. Pizza and soft drinks provided. Your feedback may impact product development. Tues 26th or Thu 28th early evening. If inter0 utilities, furnished rooms, ested email cbusfocusflexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street park- Earn Extra $$$: Help stuGRADUATE DEBT ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ dents FREE! First 25 students will re6304, 263‑1193. cieve FREE website. Contact Available now 14th Ave. Kevin Bell: 267‑348‑9029 Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $270/mo. Paid utilities, Earn Extra Money 296‑8353 or 299‑4521 Dead quiet near medical Students needed ASAP. complex. Safe. Excellent, low Earn up to $150 per day being noise/crime neighborhood, a Mystery Shopper. quiet serious tenants. OSU No Experience Required across the street. $350/month, Call 1‑877‑699‑9804 no utilities. 614‑805‑4448. Female Dancers. No nudity. Upscale gentlemen’s club looking for slim attractive females. No experience necesSharing 2 B/R Apt., com- sary. Will train. Work part time pletely and beautifully fur- hours and earn school money. nished, CA, parking, New car- $100 guarantee. Flexible peting, $350/mo. plus half utili- hours. Work around school ties. Call owner: 718‑0790 schedule. Apply in person at 2830 Johnstown Rd. Fitness Career opportunity. Victory Fitness is seeking motivated and enthusiastic individuals for manager, asst. manBOWLINGFORCASH.COM ‑ ager, fitness trainer. Applicant Survey Site ‑ Fun way to make must have great attitude with extra money! Completely FREE! lots energy, be goal orientated, and able to communicate well ##! Bartending Up To with others. Now hiring for all lo$300/ Day. No Experience Nec- cations. Email resumes to essary. Training Available. 800‑ or 965‑6520 ext 124. Apply in Person. ###! Part‑Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact Helen #1 Piano, Voice and Guitar teachers needed to teach in students’ homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent pay. 614‑847‑1212. A great part time job. Earn $20 per hour handing out fliers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and Transportation. 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. AMATEUR MODELS Needed ‑ 18+. No experience necessary! $100 cash per shoot (614) 329‑ 3407.


Roommate Wanted

Help Wanted General

Unfurnished Rentals

Need to Hire Japanese Translator ASAP Call (614)276‑ 3881 For Details. OCEAN LIFEGUARD! N Myrtle Beach SC $10‑$12+bonus Office help needed. Basic office administration, scheduling and customer service skills needed – must be punctual Gentle, Safe Nude model- and personable. Pay starting ing/photos/videos. No obliga- at $10 per hour. Please call tion! Audition, will train! Pay to- 614‑581‑1652 if interested tally open! Busline, privacy assured. Female preferred. ONLY FOR Students of OSU! Win an Apple iPad 2 right now! (614)268‑6944 Go to Win a free Apple iPad 2! Graeters Ice Cream is now hiring production assistants to Part‑TIME Lawn Mowing make the best pies and cakes Associate. $9‑$10 based on in Columbus. Flexible FT and experience. 614.760.0911 PT hours available. Up to $9/hr. If you are interested in Production working in a fun, fast‑paced en- Part‑Time vironment with flexible schedul- Associates ing. Contact @ 2555 Bethel Franklin International is a Rd, or call 614‑442‑0622 ext mid‑size manufacturer of adhesives, sealants and 252, or email coatings located in South Specify Production Assistant @ Columbus. We are currently looking for reliable people to the top of application. join our team. We have Grocery Store: Applica- immediate part‑time production tions now being accepted for positions available on 2nd and Full‑time/Part‑time employ- 3rd shift. Duties include, but ment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, are not limited to, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and drumming/pumping, machine Service Counter. Afternoons, operation, and general labor. evenings. Starting pay High School Diploma or GED $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmo- required. Must meet sphere. Must be 18 years or background check, drug screen over. Great personalities only! and physical exam requireApply in person Huffman’s Mar- ments. Pay is $10/hr, up to 29 ket, 2140 Tremont Center, Up- hours per week. E‑mail a reper Arlington (2 blocks north of sume to HR@FranklinInternaLane Ave and Tremont). 486‑ 5336. Part‑time Research Handy Person Child Care Associate wanted for an indeProgram seeks OSU student to pendent research firm specializassist w/ general cleaning, mait- ing in public opinion, policy and enance, repairs, grounds work, program evaluation. Excellent 10‑15 hrs/wk, previous exp. position for student in social scihelpful. Contact Thea Shep- ence field. Must be detail oriented person who has taken a pard, research methodology class as handyman‑work part time part of their curriculum. Flexible on off‑campus properties, paint- work schedule with the expectaing, plumbing, electrical experi- tion of 15‑20 hours per week. ence a plus, work 15 to 20 hrs. per week, flexible hours to Please send resume to ctidymeet your class schedule, cur- OSU student preferred, com. call 761‑9035. help wanted. Small clinic. Intern. $10/hr. Monday and Wednesday morning and Thursday evening. Contact House CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20‑30 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or email HOUSEcleaning $10.00/Hr + mileage + monthly bonus FT / PT / No Weekends 614.760.0911 LAB INTERNS/COMPUTER PROGRAMMER INTERNS/SALES rep positions available immediately for Spring, Summer, Fall quarters. Please visit our website at for more information. LAB TECHNICIAN Environmental testing lab has full‑time/part‑time opening for sample technician. Must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in friendly environment. Fax resume to: 299‑4002, mail to: AALI,1025 Concord Ave,Cols., 43212. EOE marketing intern/ Manegement experience. Recriut and manage a team of other students. Handing out fliers door to door. Earn $20 per/hr. Openings for spring , summer, and fall. E‑mail MUST READ No telephone work! Up to $300.00+ a day, only four hours/day HAVE FUN handing out our free promotional packages. This is our BUSY season and we don’t have enough people to help finish our quotas. Only 79 days left. Option for permanent employment after 60 days. CALL Tyke at 614‑339‑8033

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Part‑Time Warehouse Assistant Franklin International, a manufacturer of adhesives, sealants, and coatings, is seeking a PT employee for our Distribution Center in Groveport. Duties include assisting with the accurate and timely order fulfillment of small package shipments, cleaning, special projects, assembly of various items, sweeper operation, and other duties as assigned. High School Diploma or GED and ability to lift at least 50 pounds on a regular basis are required. Pay is $10/hr, up to 29 hours per week. E‑mail a resume to Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys.

Unfurnished Rentals

Help Wanted General

PERSONAL THERAPIST. Mature, generous business executive seeks uninhibited coed for stress relief. Up to $5200/yr available. Email PLay Sports! Have Fun! Save Money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure and water sports. Great summer! Call 888‑844‑8080, apply: Spanish speakers wanted to conduct telephone interviews for public opinion research firm. Bi‑lingual speakers preferred. Great part‑time job to earn extra$. Flexible shifts available. Applications available @ 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor or call 614‑220‑8860 for more information. Stanley Steemer National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville location. Great Pay! Please contact to learn more about this exciting opportunity. The Mayfield Sand Ridge Club Grounds Department is seeking dependable, hard working individuals who enjoy working in an outdoor environment. MSRC is located on the east side of Cleveland and is looking for summer time Cleveland area residents. Job duties may include but are not limited to mowing greens, tees, fairways and rough. 40 hours a week and uniforms are provided. Please apply in person at The Mayfield Sand Ridge Club Grounds Department, 1545 Sheridan Road South Euclid. For directions call 216‑658‑ 0825 or 440‑226‑9052 Valet parkers wanted for a premiere downtown hotel. Full‑time positions available with benefits. Please contact Marco at 614‑218‑4291 or e‑ mail at Would you like to make money while developing your modeling skills? A professional photographer needs a student for a few hours for a photo session. Female student preferred. No nudity. Call 614‑886‑3164 to discuss terms.

Help Wanted Child Care

BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Apply CHILD CARE needed for active 8 year old in our home in New Albany for the summer (June 13 ‑ August 19). Must enjoy children, cats and dogs, be mature, dependable, nonsmoker and have reliable transportation. Please send resume to

Unfurnished Rentals

Iuka Park Commons Huge 2 bedrooms • Available furnished and unfurnished • Central air • On-site laundry • Well-lit off-street parking • On the CABS bus line •



Studios through 2 bedroom homes remaining for Fall 2011 Prime Locations!




BEST SUMMER JOB Live and Work at the Beach Ocean City, MD & Virginia Beach Great Tan/Competitive Pay/Earn $10,000+ Apply at‑apply.html

Camp Counselors, male/female, needed for great overnight camps in the mountains of PA. Have fun while working with children outdoors. Teach/assist with A&C, Aquatics, Media, Music, Outdoor Rec, Tennis, & more. Office, Nanny, & Kitchen positions available. Apply on‑line at Courtyard Columbus Downtown is seeking energetic, reliable, customer service focused people to fill various Part Time positions. The following positions are in need: Front Desk Representative (both AM and PM), Breakfast Servers, Breakfast Cooks and Night Auditors (11pm‑7am). All interested candidates should email a copy of their resume to along with the following information: position(s) interested, desired amount of hours per week, what shifts/days you are available. Handyman ‑ Work part time on off‑campus properties. PaintClose to med school. Neil ing, plumbing, electrical experiave efficiency. $425/month. ence a plus. Start at $11/hr., Sublet to August 31st. flexible hours, current OSU stu614‑439‑3283. dent preferred. Call 761‑9035



classifieds Help Wanted Child Care

Help Wanted Child Care

lIVE‑IN Nanny/Personal Assis‑ tant $1200/month. Call/text 614‑ yOU CaN’T find a better way 361‑5393. to spend your summer, than to take walks in the park, go to the pool and hang out with chil‑ dren who like to have fun, can you? College Nannies & Tu‑ tors is currently accepting appli‑ lOOkING FOR an OT or cations at www.collegenannies.‑ speech student to work with a com for both after school nan‑ 13 y/o autistic girl. Flexible hrs, nies (hours are between 3:00 pay training, average $15/hr fe‑ 6:00 pm) and summer nan‑ male preferred. More info nies. Questions? Call 614‑ 761‑3060.

SUMMER CHIlD CARE needed for 7 year old twin girls and 5 year old boy in our Pow‑ ell home. Must be dependable, mature, nonsmoker and have reliable transportation. Please contact us at ross.mike.t@g‑

Ua FaMIly seeking energetic help. $16‑18/hour. Snack, sim‑ ple chores and leisure activities 6:45‑9am, 4‑6pm in home w/17 yr old Autistic boy. 2‑3 times/wk. Experience/Refer‑ ence required. More hours in summer. Contact Jen 488‑ 8452 or JenSmizer@yahoo.‑ com.

Help Wanted Clerical lOOkING FOR energetic of‑ fice assistant/reception person to owner of small local com‑ pany. Numerous multi‑tasking duties including data entry, shipping, internet order filling etc. Clean appearance, organi‑ zational skills, reliability, and communication skills a must. send resume to MEDICal aND Psychological practice is seeking a full‑time Medical Assistant and Admin‑ istrative Assistant. Completion of bachelor’s degree is re‑ quired. Please contact Hillary by emailing info@bssonline.‑ org, or by calling 614.291.7600.

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

OHIO STATER STUDENT HOUSING 2060 N. High St (at Woodruff)

• Newly furnished studios • Full sized beds • Full sized refrigerators and microwaves • Remodeled Common Kitchens • All utilities included • FREE high speed internet • FREE basic cable

ORGaNIZED aND Energized Administrative professional to oversee office and assist onsite team in running a success‑ ful Administrative Department. Individual must be motivated, conscientious, flexible and outgoing. Email resume and cover‑ letter with indication of interest and details of experience to jk‑

Help Wanted Medical/Dental ER SCRIBE ‑ Seeking Pre Med students to work as ER Scribes. NURSING STUDENTS Columbus HomeCare agency looking for nursing students with flexible hours/days. Looking for Nursing Students who want to gain hands on experi‑ ence. ‑Passed STNA classes & have a car. ‑All shifts needed. Especially weekends. Respond by email for inter‑ view: dawn@patiencehomehealth‑ OSU STUDENT needed to work Sundays 7am‑ 3pm all year long with a disabled stu‑ dent. Must be able to lift 200 lbs. Pay is $17/hr. Please call Jean Crum 538‑8728. SOCIal WORk Students: Netcare is offering an excellent opportunity to gain valuable experience while earning extra cash and working a flexible schedule. For more informa‑ tion visit www.netcareaccess.‑ org or contact Jennifer Lucas at 614‑275‑6462.

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

OpTOMETRIC OFFICES have 2 positions. 1) PT STUDENT in‑ cluding weekends. Applicant must be available throughout the summer. Great opportunity for student interested in medi‑ cal or business field. 2)FT POSITION‑ Join our established employees and learn all as‑ pects of our optometric office. Answer phones, pretest pa‑ tients, check insurance eligibil‑ ity, bill insurance as well as help with contact lens instruc‑ tion. Experience in a medical at‑ mosphere or in health insur‑ ance is a must. We will train on the job but need the right back‑ ground. Applicant must be moti‑ vated to learn, have a good dis‑ position and be comfortable with the computer and people. This is a great full time, long term opportunity with good pay, health and dental benefits, 401K, vacation, etc. Applicant must be able to work weeknights until 7pm, with some Saturdays until 6pm and Sundays noon‑4pm.**Email let‑ ter of interest/resume to jamiehorvath@horvathvision‑ indicating interest in either PT or FT position.

NOW HIRING experienced servers and hosts at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and week‑ end availability is required. Please apply in person at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus THE ElEVaTOR Brewery and Draught Haus an upscale brew‑ ery and restaurant now hiring servers/hosts. Apply within 161 N. High St., Monday‑Friday, 2‑ 5pm.

aRE yOU energetic and like to have fun while interacting with your customers? We are look‑ ing for a full‑time account man‑ ager who wants to take excep‑ tional care of our extraordinary customers in the community bank market. Optimum Sys‑ tem Products was founded on values, teamwork and we wel‑ come diversity! Send resume and tell me about your leadership skills to sales@optimum‑

VETERINaRy aSSISTaNT 10‑20 hrs/wk. Eves & week‑ ends, some holidays. Small an‑ imal practice near Bexley. Lots of hands on experience for pre‑ vet. Exp. preferred. Fax re‑ sume to 235‑0019.

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service lOOkING FOR servers and de‑ livery drivers. AM or PM, part‑ time or full‑time. Good money. See John or Dawn at Plank’s Cafe and Pizzeria at 743 Par‑ sons Ave after 2pm.

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

Help Wanted OSU I aM hiring an OSU student to work Saturdays and Sundays 3pm to 11pm at $17.80 per hour for a disabled young man. Must be able to lift 200 pounds. Contact Jean Crum at 614‑538‑8728.

laNDSCapE CREWMEM‑ BERS needed. PT openings for GO: FITNESS Center ‑ 1459 reliable, energetic individuals. Experience preferred; trans‑ King Ave. Personal Trainers/ portation a must. Flexible Membership Service Paid Training ‑ Many Perks. Ap‑ hours. Competitive wages. Call ply Within. No Phone Calls Skip at (614)598-2130 or Ruth at (614)276-6543. Please.

• Laundry and fitness center on-site

CALL: 294-5381 Stop by: 2060 N. High St. WWW.OHIO-STATER.COM

THE UlTIMaTE Part‑Time Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your re‑ sume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job opportunity 614‑367‑7113

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Reserve your apartment now for Summer or Fall 2011

For Sale Motorcycles

Tutoring Services

STUDENT RaTES. Free ini‑ tial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/‑ Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic, Estate Planning. 614‑725‑5352. andrewcosslet‑

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

Resumé Services

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care


aaRON BUyS ALL CARS NEW * OLD * JUNK * WRECKED Any Vehicle, CA$H Today! FREE TOW! FREE No‑ tary! 614-268-CARS(2277)

Legal Services

2006 kyMCO Xciting 250 scooter ‑ Approx 4,500 miles ‑ Amazing gas mileage ‑ Well‑ maintained and garaged ‑ Bright orange ‑ Excellent for aVIaTION. MIlITaRy. Airline pilots. Flight instructors. Air‑ SEEkING OSU Student with in‑ city, can maintain highway port executives. Military avia‑ terest in marketing cosmetic speeds! $1950 614‑946‑4490 tors. medical services. Flexible Medical. Nursing. Officers. Enhours. Social media experi‑ listed. Resumes $75.00‑page. ence a plus. Call 614‑202‑ Cash only. 440‑7416. 7468 with questions.

THE FaWCETT CONFER‑ ENCE CENTER is hiring stu‑ dent banquet servers. Servers will provide service to guests at meetings, conferences, wed‑ dings, and other functions as well as service the Coach’s Club Café in the Fawcett Cen‑ ter. No experience required. Positions will work approxi‑ mately 20 hours per week in‑ cluding days, evenings, and weekends depending on event schedule. Pay starts at $7.50 per hour. Must be available 10am‑3pm some weekdays. Contact: Taryn Heldenbrand, Banquet Manager, at (614) 2476259 or heldenbrand.6@osu.‑ 2‑4HRS/WEEk. NW home, ba‑ sic yardwork. Experience/refer‑ edu. ences. 614‑595‑4783

Furnished Rentals

For Sale Automotive

HR aD executive can help you NEW SOUTHEaST OHIO Sus‑ with your resume to make it Affordable price. tainable living, land‑based com‑ perfect. munity. www.permaculturesyn‑ THEaTRICal RESUMES. Biographies. Histories. Memoirs. $75.00‑page. Cash‑only. Professional actors. Dancers. Singers. Theatre. Film. TV. CHRISTMaS GIFTWRappING. Opera. Ballet. We wrap all your presents. Traveling shows. Pricing negotiable. Cash‑only. 784‑0458. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. 440‑7416.

General Services

Typing Services

MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Classi‑ cal guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound En‑ deavors @614/481‑9191 www.‑ EMERGENCy TypING!!! Last minute services: Papers $15.00‑page. Letters $25.00‑page. Resumes $75.00‑page. $50.00‑hour writing military histories, family histories, TOM & Jerry’s Auto Service. memoirs, biographies. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow‑ $35.00‑hour professional ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ secretarial, dictation, editing, 8507. or visit: www.tomandjer‑ giftwrapping, sewing buttons. Cash only. 440‑7416.

Automotive Services

Business Opportunities

ENERGy ENERGy Energy! New Drink! All‑In‑One Natural, Nutritional Drink. Whole foods concentrate, excellent souce of nutrients, antioxidants and vita‑ mins. Be your own boss. Great for exams! Check website www.‑ lOaDS OF free stuff AND MAKE LOTS OF MONEY! For more information:

For Rent Miscellaneous pRIVaTE SaFE and secure garage space available. 12th Ave. and Indianola, great loca‑ tion. $50/month. Brian‑ 614‑ 332‑4275

Wanted Miscellaneous (CaSH) TOp Dollar for your car. Less than three hours pick up. M‑Saturday 9‑5. 614‑390‑ 6429

Announcements/ Notice

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals


Now leasing for Summer Quarter 2011 and the Fall 2011-2012 School Year

Help Wanted Clerical

CaMpUS paRTNERS is seek‑ ing and undergraduate or grad‑ uate student to fill the Student Director’s seat on the Campus Partners Board of Directors for the 2011 ‑ 2013 term. If inter‑ ested please fill out the application at www.campuspartner.‑ and return it to Cam‑ pus Partners, 1534 N High St, by April 29th, 2011. Contact

STUDENTS! GET Rid Of Pim‑ ples/Blackheads Without Using Expensive Creams/Ointments. Get Complete Instruction Now! Send $3.00: TDI/JJ Beans, PO Box 3411, Spokane, WA 99220 THE CHRIST OF UMBRIA‑‑en‑ chanting and unforgettable! Read this wonderful stage play on Kindle @, un‑ der Books!

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Stay on top This sUmmer

Classes begin May 31.

earn college credits at cuyahoga community college (tri-c ) ®

The credits earned at Tri-C are accepted at all public colleges and universities across the state.*

$84.56 per credit for Cuyahoga County residents * The UniversiTy sysTem of ohio’s Transfer gUaranTee ohio has developed Transfer assurance guides (T s) to assist students in earning bachelor’s degrees in 38 different degree paths by recognizing equivalent (Tag courses that will transfer and apply to the pathway major at all public higher education institutions in the state.


Where futures begin



Thursday April 21, 2011


The Lantern

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