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Monday May 17, 2010 year: 130 No. 108 the student voice of

The Ohio State University sports

OSU tennis knocks out Michigan


student voice

thelantern OSU to fix gaps in background checks third-shift custodial worker, Nathaniel Brown, shot and killed supervisor Larry Wallington and himself and wounded another. Since the shooting, “the university community has taken a vigorous look at its various procedures,” said Martha Garland, vice president for Student Life, who led the discussion. That includes not only background checks, but also a number of counseling and intervention programs to deal with “distressed and disturbed” individuals, Garland said.

JACK MOORE Lantern reporter Despite gaps in the background check process for most Ohio State faculty and some students, the university is equipped to deal with people who threaten violence. That was the message at a discussion about campus safety during a Board of Trustees subcommittee meeting Thursday. The discussion was in response to the campus shooting in March, when a

continued as Background on 3A

BIG AND FREE Opening band I Fight Dragons performs at OUAB’s Big Free Concert Friday on the South Oval. Read the story on 5A.

Skewed SEIs still helpful


arts & life

LEE HENDERSON / Lantern photographer

Study: Students ‘more spiritual than religious’ DANNY PETERSON Lantern reporter Two recent surveys show that young people are moving away from religion and moving toward a more open spirituality. Forty-six percent of Ohio State students said they believe in something other than monotheism, or one god, according to a campus Christian group.


‘Exposure’ dance show

Roughly half of OSU students said they believe Jesus is or was savior and creator. The ÿndings are from a survey of 671 students conducted by Real Life OSU, the university’s ministry of Campus Crusade for Christ. Real Life students and staff conducted surveys from three campus locations for one week, said Brett Bodine, Real Life staff member. Real Life members at each location engaged students as they

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46 percent of students said they believe in something other than monotheism, or one god. 50.7 percent believe Jesus is/was creator and savior. 49.3 percent believe Jesus was something else: great spiritual leader, revolutionary, spiritual being or liar/lunatic/legend. 33.1 percent said that the purpose of life is to either live for God or the afterlife. 67.0 percent gave a secular purpose for life. Source: Survey of 671 students done by Real Life OSU, the OSU ministry of Campus Crusade for Christ.

continued as Religion on 3A

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

OSU to manage Schott, Nationwide; ticket prices likely to fall JAMI JURICH Lantern reporter

contract was signed, Riggs said. It will assume the rest of its responsibilities July 1. The deal could be beneÿcial to OSU students. Riggs said management will expand both the student internship program and the after-event cleanup program. Currently, the Schottenstein Center employs six to eight student interns at a time, Riggs said. “It’s just a really positive program,” he said. The after-event cleanup is available to student organizations looking to earn money. Each group is assigned a level of the Schottenstein Center to clean.

The co-management agreement that will put Ohio State in charge of managing Department of Dance holds show to present two dance films, live performance by grad students Friday at Sullivant. both the Schottenstein Center and Nationwide Arena could provide opportunities

The Lantern needs student columnists.

Religion study shows diversity of faith on campus

for OSU students. Nationwide Arena is currently run by SMG, a management corporation that handles booking for concerts and other events. When SMG’s contract expires on June 30, OSU will manage Nationwide Arena. OSU will be responsible for booking concerts and other non-athletic events, along with everyday maintenance of the arena, said Xen Riggs, the associate vice president of OSU’s Ofÿce of Administration and Planning. OSU took over the booking aspect about a week and a half ago when the


continued as TIckets on 3A

College of Medicine honors body donations with memorial KATHY CUBERT Lantern reporter

weather high 65 low 52 t-showers

TU 58/51 t-showers WE 66/52 cloudy TH 74/57 partly cloudy FR 78/59 t-showers

KATHY CUBERT / Lantern photographer

Lindsay Mooney, a medical student and co-chair for an anatomy memorial service, lights candles during the event held at the Fawcett Center on Sunday afternoon. A candle was lit for every person who donated their body to Ohio State medical science. About 500 families and friends attended the event.

The Fawcett Center auditorium was ÿlled with people who didn’t know each other Sunday afternoon, but each had something very important in common. Their family members or friends died and donated their bodies to medical science at Ohio State, and the College of Medicine gave a memorial service to honor their donation. The service also gave families a sense of closure and an opportunity to heal from their losses. Each deceased person whose family provided photos was part of a slideshow presentation. The service also included music and comments from students who learned valuable lessons from their donations. Marna Burwell’s husband was one of the donors. Clarence Burwell died in August at the age of 76 after a cardiac arrest. “For me, it’s letting the kids say thank you to us for what he did,” Burwell said. Burwell drove from Mount Vernon for the memorial.

continued as Memorial on 3A 1A

campus Board approves alley purchase in Gateway RACHEL JACKLIN Lantern reporter The Ohio State Board of Trustees approved the purchase of a South Campus alley located south of the 11th Avenue parking garage at its Thursday meeting. The alley, which the city of Columbus is offering to sell for about $56,000, will be connected to the future William H. Hall Student Residential Complex, a new South Campus dormitory set to be constructed starting in December. The motion was introduced by Mary Lynn Readey, associate vice president

of Facilities Operations and Development at OSU, who said the strip of land would be made into a pedestrian walkway and vehicle path used to access the new dorms. It would also be used for deliveries and transporting furniture and other materials to and from the housing complex. Readey said the city of Columbus would retain utility and water rights for the 25-foot wide, 411-foot long alley located next to other OSU-owned properties such as the Younkin Success Center and south campus dorms. Facilities Operations and Development plans to improve the alley’s appearance through landscaping and re-paving.

Trustees vote in favor of $2.5 million office move LAUREN HALLOW Lantern reporter The Board of Trustees unanimously approved a resolution Thursday to move the Ofÿce of University Communications from Building A of the Kinnear Road Center to a space in the South Campus Gateway. The lease for the space in the Gateway will cost the university $2.5 million over a 10-year period. The resolution came after the Kinnear Road Center Facilities Assessment from April 2009 said Building A would need costly renovations.

Mary Lynn Readey, associate vice president of Ohio State’s Facilities Operations and Development, presented the proposal to the board. After the meeting, she said she was pleased that it passed, and the investment in the new space at the Gateway “just made sense.” She also said the long-term use of Building A is unknown. At the meeting, Readey discussed the dilapidated state of the building and said it “may well be slated for demolition.” Some of the building’s problems include asbestos in the ceiling and outdated mechanical systems, notably the heating and cooling systems. The assessment also said

the building was not handicapaccessible. The university looked into moving University Communications into spaces at Lincoln Tower and at Kenny Road, but decided the space in the Gateway would be a better choice because the ofÿce would be closer to central campus. It was unclear at the meeting when the move will take place. The Ofÿce of University Communications is made up of employees from Internal Communications, Marketing Communications and Research Communications. The new ofÿce space is at 21 E. 11th Ave.

Board of Trustees approves 7 percent increase in tuition over next two quarters RICHARD OVIATT Lantern reporter The Ohio State Board of Trustees approved a 7 percent increase in tuition at its meeting Friday. The increase will take effect Summer Quarter, with a 3.5 percent rise in tuition. After another 3.5 percent increase Autumn Quarter, annual tuition for in-state students at OSU will be $8,994. Factoring in other mandatory fees, such as the new Union fee, the annual total will be $9,420, a $741 increase from autumn 2009. The state supported a tuition freeze for Ohio public universities the previous two years, but budget problems ended that support last year. OSU could have raised tuition earlier in the year but decided to delay the increase. Instead, the Summer Quarter increase will count as this

ÿscal year’s allotted raise. The autumn increase will count as next ÿscal year’s raise. The allowance was a one-time deal from the state of Ohio, and OSU had to use its allotted tuition raise now or lose the opportunity. The Board of Trustees called a special meeting in March so that students could be informed of the potential increase. At the meeting, a board subcommittee listened to the proposal from retired Chief Financial Ofÿcer Bill Shkurti and Provost Joseph Alutto and unanimously supported a motion to bring the issue in front of the entire board for an ofÿcial vote Friday. At the meeting, current Chief Financial Ofÿcer Geoffrey Chatas summarized the proposal and asked for its approval from the board. The issue passed, with no board members voicing disapproval. University ofÿcials and board members cited OSU’s still relatively low tuition as justiÿcation for the increase. The tuition increase over the last four years was the lowest in more

than 40 years at the university, and OSU’s tuition will be lower than ÿve of the six other selective-admission public universities in the state, including Miami University, Ohio University, Bowling Green and University of Cincinnati, ofÿcials said. Kent State’s annual required fees will remain $389 lower than OSU’s. Student representative to the Board of Trustees Jason Marion used the meeting as an opportunity to emphasize the importance of costs other than tuition. “The tuition and instructional fee costs are only part of the big picture,” he said. “Course fees, college fees, technology fees, those are part of part of the instruction that goes on at this university, as well, and those fees have actually been increasing quite rapidly over the last ÿve or six years.” Chatas said other fees, such as room and board, are being reviewed and will be discussed at the board’s June meeting.

Program at Union to create video messages, care packages for troops abroad Sorority, Inc. is sponsoring the “Give a Part of Your Heart to a Soldier” program to show its support for troops abroad. Students at the event will visit three stations: a care package-packing station, a hemp braceletmaking station and a postcard-making station. There will also be an optional station where students can record a video message for the troops. One speaker at the program will be Jim Caronis,

JENNA WALDO Lantern reporter Ohio State students will have the chance to give soldiers in Iraq a part of their hearts tonight at the Ohio Union. The Theta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Kappa

the chairman of Operation Buckeye, an organization that sent more than 5,000 care packages to troops in Iraq and Afghanistan last year. Another speaker will be Jarod Klucho, an OSU student who served in Iraq. Klucho, who is now a security and intelligence major, has been part of the Marine Reserves for ÿve years and served in Iraq as a driver and machine gunner on security missions from April to November 2009. He will present a

slideshow of pictures from the Middle East, said Kamilah King, communications chair and webmaster of Theta Chapter. “Give a Part of Your Heart to a Soldier” is the beginning of Theta Chapter’s “Think Pink” week, which will include community service events throughout the week at the Hale Center. The program to support troops abroad will begin at 7 p.m. in the Union Cartoon Room today.

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Monday May 17, 2010

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Background from 1A

Crisis team policy ‘the model’ for other universities The university’s approach to background checks is “evolving to be more inclusive over time,” she said. Still, most faculty members do not undergo checks. Board member John Ong mentioned both the March shooting and a shooting at the University of Alabama by a professor in February, before he pressed for a review of the background check policy to be included in future safety plans. Ong also brought up the fact that a background check performed before the shooter was hired in 2009 showed a clean record, even though he had served prison time for receiving stolen property. “That was a problem that can happen with paper records that go into computer ÿles that check against each other,” Garland said, because inaccurate birth dates and Social Security numbers might return erroneous results. Another gap has emerged, Garland said, because returning students who have been away from the university for a period of time and have been re-admitted are not asked about criminal history. The Ofÿce of Student Life has been working to ÿx the gap with returning students, Garland said. Changes will likely take effect next year, she said. As for the faculty gap, Larry Lewellen, vice president for Human Resources, said in an e-mail that a group within Human Resources is examining background check policy and will make a recommendation within two weeks. “A background check is not a magic bullet,” but only one part of campus safety, Garland said after the meeting. In addition to background checks, the discussion also touched on the crisis and counseling teams often called to handle disruptive students or employees.



Director of Counseling and Consultation Services Louise Douce said OSU’s crisis team policy is “the model” for other universities “in terms of bringing everyone who has a concern into the room.” But in response to questions from board members, she said there is no way to force disturbed students to seek help. Rather, the team “would develop a strategy in terms of how we dealt with the behavior,” she said, including involving the police if necessary. Douce also said that anxiety-related disorders are the fastest-growing mental health issue at OSU, but the counseling program is not staffed to meet its goal of being able to accommodate 8 percent of the student population. The Board of Trustees will likely take no further action, Garland said. The purpose of the presentation and discussion, she said, was to provide information about various campus safety measures.

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Religion from 1A

Spirituality vs. religiosity might be a matter of connotation approached an interactive display. Other Real Life members went out to survey other students in the area. Approximately two-thirds of survey respondents were randomly selected students, Bodine said. The other respondents willingly approached and ÿlled out the survey at Real Life’s interactive displays. The survey’s ÿve main questions came from a national Campus Crusade for Christ survey. Data, along with suggestions for improvements, will be sent to Campus Crusade’s national headquarters. But the survey wasn’t all about the numbers. They weren’t unimportant, Bodine said, but the larger emphasis was on creating dialogue about spirituality, “often a taboo topic in our society.” Each of the ÿve survey questions had follow-up questions designed to create discussion. “We feel that these are some of the most important questions that people can ask, and that the way they’re answered greatly shapes the way they view and interact with the world,” Bodine said. Because Real Life wants to create “dispassionate dialogue,” such conversations are meant to “elevate these questions in the minds of students,” Bodine said in an e-mail. The Real Life OSU survey comes just weeks after an April 27 story from USA Today that featured a different religious study. LifeWay Christian Resources conducted a study of 18- to 29-yearolds and found that 72 percent consider themselves “more spiritual than religious.” LifeWay also found that 65 percent rarely or never attend worship service. Sixty-seven percent said they don’t read the Bible or other religious texts. Steven Taylor said he isn’t surprised by statistics that point to young people losing interest in religion. Taylor, a third-year in ÿnance and real estate, said he feels it’s a cultural issue. He said young people today don’t have the religious background that previous generations had, so college students have little incentive to discover religion on their own.

Tickets from 1A

OSU management of venues will reduce competition between Nationwide, Schott


Riggs said both programs could continue at Nationwide Arena. The deal will also beneÿt the venues themselves, he said, as both could save money under the new contract. In the past, Nationwide Arena and the Schottenstein Center have competed to bring acts to Columbus. But the deal will eliminate the competition, so the venues will not have to pay the highest rates to attract artists. “Typically, competition means lower prices, but in this business, there’s only one Elton John,” Riggs said.

Memorial from 1A

Body donations provide learning opportunities for students “I think it’s important,” she said. Burwell has made a decision to donate her body. So has her brotherin-law and sister. Ann Durbin was at the memorial to remember her father-in-law. He died of small-cell lung cancer. “Ohio State was a really big part of his life,” Durbin said. “He loved Ohio State and it was really so ÿtting.” Miyoko Whitney was there to be with the family of her friend. David Phillips, an attorney from Chillicothe, had Alzheimer’s disease when he died. “It’s so sad, ÿrst he lost speech,” Whitney said. “I hope everyone donates so they could ÿgure out why they get the disease.” Phillips had talked Whitney into signing up to donate her body to science. Closure is an important part of the event. “For some of the families, it kind of serves as a funeral,” said Megan Conroy, a medical student who co-chaired the event. Some families didn’t know or understand what was happening with the donation, she said. For the students, the donations provided an opportunity to learn about human anatomy. “This gift that was given to us has shaped the professionals we will become,” said Claire Tolbert, another medical student who co-chaired the event.

Monday May 17, 2010

Bodine said that although he sees many students come to campus with some spiritual background, he thinks students often feel they don’t have anyone to discuss big issues with. He said that for many students, if they don’t talk about it with family, they won’t talk about it anywhere. “We’re deÿnitely seeing that on campus,” he said. “It’s an increasing trend.” Bodine and Real Life President Susan Manchester said they consider themselves spiritual resources for students. Bodine said his conversations when conducting surveys lasted between 30 and 45 minutes. He found that once students were engaged, they were open and comfortable discussing their faith. However, he said he noticed that students often perceive a wall around the topic of religion. Manchester said she agrees that many young people consider themselves more spiritual than religious. It’s a matter of connotation, she said. “I think that calling yourself religious seems kind of uptight and too traditional,” but to be spiritual is more freeing, she said. “I can call myself spiritual and ÿnd my identity in that.” The other connotation of religion is organization and hierarchy, Bodine said. Because of our individualistic culture, those are terms “we naturally bristle against,” he said. Manchester said that for students who have had a negative experience with religion, it can be difÿcult for them to see that there are other options. “If students have seen religion as an oppressive force in their lives and they see it as something that’s not dynamically in° uencing the lives of people around them,” she said, “it makes sense why they wouldn’t want to pursue it. “People who grow up in the church sometimes can start to view God as a killjoy — someone who is very distant, who has a ton of rules to follow, and who wants to suppress your happiness as much as possible.” Part of her responsibility as a spiritual resource, she said, is engaging students with a God that is dynamic and in° uential.

The consolidation of management could indirectly lower ticket prices or at least keep them stable, he said. “It deÿnitely is not going to raise prices.” Riggs also said management is already booking an event. Although he could not disclose the event, he said ticket prices will be “signiÿcantly lower” because of the agreement. When asked about rumors that St. John Arena will close as a result of the deal, Riggs said the two events are not connected. There has been talk of closing St. John Arena for more than a year, he said. “Who knows if and when it will happen,” he said. Either way, the deal will create many beneÿts, Riggs said. “The arenas will be working together to the best advantage of the students, the city and the community.”

Families should ÿnd comfort in their loved ones’ gifts, said Robert DePhilip, an associate professor of anatomy. “On the ÿrst day, I will tell the class they are about to embark on a life-changing experience,” DePhilip said. The memorial also included singing by medical students and a violin and piano recital. At the end of the memorial, each family member received a white rose, a candle and a packet of wild° ower seeds to plant in honor of their loved one. About half of the donors’ families for the year gave a positive response that they would attend the memorial. In all, about 500 people attended the event. It was an entirely student-run memorial, paid for by fundraising and grants from the IPC and Medical alumni societies, Conroy said. But not every medical school does it, Conroy said. During the past year, about 170 people donated their bodies to science, said Connie Young, an ofÿce administrator for the division of anatomy. Donors’ families do have a small cost involved with the donation — they have to pay transportation costs from the funeral home to OSU, Young said. Those costs can be $250 or more, she said. For students and staff receiving the donation, the donations provide learning opportunities that will help students in the future. Dana Schroeder, director of chaplaincy and clinical pastoral education, reminded everyone that the gift of donation provided a sense of community, teamwork, humility and generosity. Those interested in donating their bodies to science can contact Connie Young for more information at 292-4832.

9A 3A XX

student voice

Few fill out online evals, but does it matter? Moderate students not likely to go online to rate instructor, but those with extreme opinions are more important LANTERN Columnist

Like all the others, this quarter is going fast and is nearing its conclusion. That means that within the next couple weeks, students will be frantically writing papers, completing class projects and cramming for finals. That also means students will be asked to fill out surveys about their classes and instructors. One of the evaluations being pushed is the online SEI, or Student Evaluation of Instruction. Students simply log onto a website, fill in BRAD MILLER a few bubbles and log out. Not difficult. But many students pay no attention to these surveys. In fact, according to an April 29 Lantern article (“Online evals called ‘ineffective’”), less than 47 percent of students filled them out in autumn 2009. This apparent lack of interest among students concerns many university administrators and even prompted some faculty and staff

in the History Department to circulate a petition about the survey’s ineffectiveness. However, common sense says the online response rates will be lower than paper surveys because students must jump an extra hurdle to fill them out. Sure, everyone on this campus is technologically literate enough to complete an online survey. But why would anybody want to? By the end of the quarter, students don’t even want to do work that directly affects their grade, let alone something that has little impact on their future. Often we hear that the surveys are important because instructors use them to improve their teaching and that future students benefit from honest evaluations. Regardless of whether this is true, it is unrealistic to expect online returns to be as high as paper and pencil. But does it really matter if as many people complete the online surveys? People who fill them out are more likely to hold an extreme opinion — good or bad — about an instructor. This is presented as a negative, that the moderate majority is not being heard. However, the SEI website specifically says: “Scores that are at the extreme ends of the range provide the most significant information.” If that is true, and it makes sense that it would be, then why is everybody so worried about hearing from the indecisive middle? I am not urging students to boycott online SEIs. If clicking on tiny

bubbles makes you happy, have at it. But university administrators must make a decision. They should either allow all students to fill out the surveys in class, thus ensuring a higher response rate, or keep them online with the understanding that the returns will be drastically reduced. If students’ opinions really are coveted, then surely it is worth missing some class time to complete the evaluations. Some universities have opted for the tyrannical solution of withholding grades from students until they complete the evaluations. This will never happen at Ohio State because I would like to believe the student body would never stand for it. This extreme tactic, besides being unfair to students, is also unfair to instructors. There would be no better way to negatively skew the results of an evaluation than to withhold important information from students until they complete a trivial survey. If the university is committed to upholding the online process, then I might have a moderate suggestion. Offer 1 percent bonus to any student who fills out the online survey. It is a rather timid number, but that is precisely why it would be effective. It would be enough to encourage students to devote their time, yet it is small enough not to skew the opinions of the students and the survey results. I understand this suggestion is middle-of-the-road. But, then again, that seems to be what the university likes.

Death of a close friend still poignant six years later April 26, 2004, started off like any other Monday. Spring had just sprung and students were eager to leave school to enjoy the beautiful day. I, on the other hand, was only able to appreciate the weather by looking outside my windows at home. Irresponsibility had left me grounded for the past week. I had no access to the Internet or my cell phone, and was not allowed to leave my house once I got home from school. I was desperate for social interaction, so when my mother left to run

GUEST Columnist

This continues an occasional series of stories written by Ohio State students, faculty and staff, describing an important day in their lives.

LAUREN BILS errands, I escaped to the one place I could somewhat justify, the library. I was chatting away on AOL instant messenger when my whole world dramatically turned

Someone I saw and talked to almost every single day was gone. The first few hours seemed never-ending as we kept asking the inconceivable question of how, and the unexplainable question of why?

upside down. An acquaintance popped up on the screen. “Lauren, are you okay?” “Yeah, I’m fine, why?” “Didn’t you hear Derek Sidle killed himself?” My heart dropped into my stomach. I had to puke. I felt numb. I had to remind myself to breathe. I ran out of the building.

I drove straight to Jamie Hoke’s house. I will never forget walking into her living room and seeing the almost lifeless bodies that were my best friends. Their faces were laden with blood-shot eyes and empty expressions. I sat for what seemed like hours waiting for someone, anyone, to say something.

LeBron James edition

LANTERN Columnist TANIJA SMOOT back thousands of years. In some African and Middle Eastern cultures, female circumcision is considered to be a rite of passage. This procedure has become so ingrained that many women don’t know why the practice was started in the first place. To put it bluntly, the AAP does not want to offend immigrants or risk losing precious lives. Unfortunately, I am inclined to agree with the AAP. In Africa and the Middle East, female circumcision is usually performed by an elderly woman with no medical training. During most procedures, young girls are not given anesthesia. Non-surgical tools such as knives and shards of glass are used for the procedure, and many girls die in the process. The U.S. can offer a safer way to practice their culture by providing proper surgical tools, anesthesia and professional doctors who can perform a similar procedure in a more humane manner. As much as I would like to see the practice completely disappear, I know that a universal ban on circumcision is unrealistic. At the end of the day, I would rather have a girl be safely circumcised in America than to die a slow, painful death in her homeland.

Photo courtesy of MCT

Last Thursday, Lantern Sports Editor Zack Meisel wrote a column about the urgency leading up to the Cleveland Cavaliers’ must-win Game 6. He noted that LeBron James seemed disconnected during Game 5. Although James played with urgency Thursday, the Cavaliers lost 94-85 to the Boston Celtics.

Anonymous “Shaquille O’Neal has more rings (four) than the Celtics’ vaunted “Big Three” of Kevin Garnett, Ray Allen and Paul Pierce has combined (three).” Cleveland “In LeBron We Trust” Brent “Well written article. LeBron has 48 minutes left to prove he can still bring a title home to Cleveland...we’ve been waiting all to long on that one. ” Anonymous “I have faith he will rise up in games 6 and 7. go Cavs!”

needs columnists! 4A

“I didn’t believe it at first. But once I saw everyone start crying I knew it was true. My heart broke into a million pieces.” Shroyer said that if he could sum up the entire day in one word it would be “unimaginable.” My mother, Beth Bils, also remembers it with clarity. “I was in complete shock. You were so sad, so hurt, I just felt so terrible for everyone,” she said. It is without question that the day Derek died was the worst of my life. It seemed all-consuming, like a horrific nightmare I could not awake from. Although last month was the sixth anniversary of his death, the day I lost one of my best friends will always be just a memory away.

You tell us:

Procedure at home better than circumcision abroad In February, the World Health Organization estimated that 3 million girls worldwide are circumcised every year. Approximately 100 to 140 million females are living with genital mutilation. Mainly practiced in Africa and the Middle East, this procedure is performed to discourage promiscuity and promote fidelity. Because such mutilation is banned by federal law in the United States, families in some cultures send their daughters overseas to undergo the ritual. To prevent such scenarios, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) issued a statement in support of a domestic procedure that would prevent girls from being circumcised in dangerous and unsanitary conditions. According to the AAP, immigrants should be allowed a “ritual nick” instead of full genital cutting. Not surprisingly, the AAP has received much criticism for supporting this procedure. Anti-circumcision groups such as Intact America have protested against the AAP’s statement and the barbaric practice. In its defense, the academy replied that the decision was based on cultural sensitivity and was made in the interest of innocent girls. Initially, I was infuriated with the AAP’s point of view. How could anyone support a procedure that steals a girl’s sexuality? Unlike male circumcision, female circumcision has no medical benefits and can cause serious medical problems, such as infertility, bladder problems and complications during childbirth. Additionally, sex becomes extremely painful. After researching the issue, I now understand the AAP’s perspective. Female genital mutilation is an ancient practice that can be traced

My thoughts spun uncontrollably. One of my best friends had killed himself. Someone I saw and talked to almost every single day was gone. The first few hours seemed never-ending as we kept asking the inconceivable question of how, and the unexplainable question of why? After arriving home that night, I entered the first stage of loss, denial. I walked around acting as if nothing had happened. It was not until I was by myself in my room that I cried for the first time. I collapsed on my floor, overcome with sadness. My life had been changed forever. One of Derek’s best friends and baseball teammate, Jesse Shroyer, stills remembers the day vividly.

If you are interested in being a Lantern columnist, contact Collin Binkley at Monday May 17, 2010


Monday May 17, 2010

thelantern upcoming MONDAY Midlake with Jason Lytle (of Grandaddy) and John Grant 9 pm @ Wexner Center Performance Space

TUESDAY Transcendence 2010 10 am - 6 pm @ South Oval

WEDNESDAY Transient Music Series 1 pm - 3 pm @ OSU Urban Arts Space Flicks for Free Featuring: A Single Man 7 pm @ EA 160 Jazz & Ribs Night 7 pm @ Ohio Union - South Courtyard

KATHY CUBERT / Lantern Photographer

Dance students Molly Morgan and Quentin Burley perform in Teoma Naccarato’s ‘Exposure’ on Friday night.

THURSDAY “Tales of the Forgotten Future” and “Vinyl” 7 pm @ Wexner Center Film/Video Theater Outdoor Jazz Series at Mirror Lake 7:30 pm @ Browning Amphitheatre The Long Christmas Ride Home 7:30 pm @ Drake Performance & Event Center Break It Down with Broken Lizard 8:30 pm @ Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom

‘Exposure’ reveals dance skill JAMI JURICH Lantern reporter Ohio State graduate student Teoma Naccarato exposed her choreography and dance ability Friday

Lourdes @ Wex at Gateway 5th Annual Divalicious Drag Show 7 pm @ Ohio Union - Performance Hall

The ÿrst ÿlm, “Surfacing,” started with a woman dancing on a rock and in a stream. She was then joined by a second woman. The two danced in the stream and on a hill using large arm movements and partnered motions that became almost animalistic at times.

The second ÿlm, “Dances for Small Spaces: Ame” featured Naccarato dancing in an over° owing sink in a conÿned stall. At times, a male dancer, Lael Stellick, would appear, but this ÿlm focused on Naccarato’s ability to move in the conÿned space.

continued as Dance on 6A

Big Free Concert rocks the South Oval ASHLEY DINGUS Lantern reporter


during OSU’s Department of Dance show “Exposure” at Sullivant Hall Theater. “Exposure” presented two dance ÿlms along with a live performance of Naccarato’s piece, also titled “Exposure.” Friday was the U.S. debut of the ÿlms.

The Ohio Union Activities Board worked persistently to bring big bands for a big concert Friday. 3OH!3 and Cobra Starship were the featured bands at the Big Free Concert, which took place on the South Oval.

Along with the featured bands, Travie McCoy and I Fight Dragons performed at the concert. Travie McCoy is the lead singer of the band Gym Class Heroes, which brought the music world the mainstream anthem, “Cupid’s Chokehold.” I Fight Dragons is a fresh band from Chicago that incorporates sounds from Nintendo Entertainment Systems into its pop/rock music.

The small concert scene was surprising because the headlining bands are prominent in pop culture. The South Oval was barely crowded, but according to surveys and e-mail suggestions to OUAB, these bands are who students wanted to hear. “We also work with professionals in the industry to ÿnd out who is touring and available to do a show,” said OUAB Concerts Chair Sarah Downs. “Once we have compiled

that information, we make decisions based on all of our data while also looking at the big picture of our year in order to make sure we are providing the diverse lineup that we strive to produce.” There was a Meet the Artists booth for Cobra Starship, a Rock Band video game booth, a rock climbing wall and a booth to win a VIP Dinner Date in exchange for presenting any talents to MTV.

Round four for Rock on the Range DALLAS SAMPSEL Lantern reporter After three years of serving “the underserved,” Rock on the Range returns Saturday and Sunday to the Columbus Crew Stadium. Rock on the Range is a two-day, three-stage festival that started in 2007. “There are a lot of festivals around America but none serve rock fans with a capital R-O-CK,” said Gary Spivack of Right Arm Entertainment. Right Arm Entertainment, an executive producer of the event, has teamed with AEG Live to put on the festival each year. “We were a boutique festivalconcert company, so we wanted to team up with somebody like AEG who could do all the nuts and bolts and big production,” Spivack said.

Summer 2010


festival preview Rock on the


The festival started with two major goals. One was to create a great rock festival, and the other was to bring it to Ohio. “Instead of going to Los Angeles, New York or Chicago or wherever, let’s serve the underserved,” Spivack said. Columbus was chosen to attract students from Ohio State’s campus and to serve the many rock markets in the

Midwest, places such as Cleveland, Cincinnati, Dayton, Toledo, Akron, Hamilton and even Detroit, Spivack said. Over the years, the festival has grown from a one-day event to a two-day event with three stages. The festival has hosted notable bands, including Puddle of Mudd, Killswitch Engage and Kid Rock. Killswitch Engage and Puddle of Mudd will play the festival again this year. “We look for bands that have a real fan base, bands that have hit songs, bands that are sincere and heartfelt in what they do, and bands that rock,” Spivack said. “If you have (these things) you are a band we should look at.” The event also has history of signiÿcant performances. Stone Temple Pilots broke a seven-year hiatus at the second Rock on the Range festival. The third festival was the last U.S. performance

by Avenged Sevenfold before the death of the band’s original drummer. The festival has developed a large vendor village, with “everything from jewelry to tattoos to T-shirts,” Spivack said. As the festival has grown, Spivack has also seen a large community grow around it, referring to festival fans as “Rangers.” He points to constant activity on the festival’s Facebook and MySpace pages. “The Rangers discuss with themselves who they are excited to see, who they want to see,” Spivack said. “(It is) the community that we all dreamed of. It is not created, not manufactured, just real.” Spivack said this year will see the festival at its best. “You are going to get three stages (of music) for 12 hours,” Spivack said. “Eye candy and ear candy all day.”

Photo courtesy of Right Arm Entertainment

Wayne Static of Static-X performs at last year’s Rock on the Range Festival at Crew Stadium.

‘Robin Hood’ might not be a bull’s-eye, but still worth a shot DALLAS SAMPSEL Lantern reporter The movie industry seems to be caught in a loop. Five remade movies have already been released this year, the most recent being “Robin Hood.” The movie stars Russell Crowe as the legendary Robin Hood. The supporting cast features Oscarwinner Cate Blanchett and Oscar-nominee Max von Sydow as Lady Marian and Sir Walter of the Loxley family. Oscar Isaac plays the power-hungry Prince John, Mark Strong takes on the role of the traitorous Sir Godfrey, and Matthew Macfadyen portrays the nefarious Sheriff of Nottingham. The performances are strong. Action movies like these often showcase Oscar-caliber actors chasing vampires or controlling the weather in black leather.

The writers for “Robin Hood” did a good job of creating drama, and that is where the cast shines. Crowe’s performance is similar to a previous role of his. Sword ÿghting and horseback riding action scenes paired with a military origin and elderly male mentor resemble his portrayal of Maximus in “Gladiator.” The story does not follow the plot that “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves” made popular. Crowe’s character is not captured by the Turks but imprisoned by the English for insubordination. When King Richard is killed in battle, Robin escapes with a band of fellow imprisoned soldiers, who become his merry men. The plot takes off when Robin encounters a dying knight, wounded by Godfrey, named Sir Robert Loxley. Sir Robert asks Crowe to return his father’s sword to his residence in Nottingham. When Crowe informs the family of Robert’s death, he takes his place, pretending to be Sir Walter Loxley’s son

and Lady Marian’s husband, returned from war. Robin spends the movie winning over Lady Marian. The movie plot recalls the roots of the stories of Robin Hood. A notable moment, when Robin attacks Little John after a game of chance goes badly, is similar to a scene in the story “Robin Hood and the Monk” where he assaults John for beating him in an archery contest. Just as in the early stories, Robin does little in the way of wealth redistribution. The movie instead focuses on his return from the Crusades and his rise to outlaw status. Only at the end is he declared a criminal. The movie was a refreshing take on the tale of Robin Hood. The typical green tights and light disposition are traded for a real, more honest depiction of Robin Hood as a man. Thievery is replaced with discussions of the role of government and war with France. Those looking for constant action or the stories

“Robin Hood” Universal Pictures

Overall: of their youth should look elsewhere. But people who are interested in seeing a more ° eshed-out, human Robin and who love drama, this is a movie for them.


arts&life Holocaust survivor at OSU JAMI JURICH Lantern reporter As Alfred Tibor slowly made his way to the front of the classroom, he cracked jokes with the students and was answered with giggles. Then he started to tell his story, and the giggles were silenced. Tibor is a Holocaust survivor, and he came to Ohio State Thursday to share his story with students taking History 331: The Holocaust. The room was silent, with only the occasional squeak of a chair, as Tibor, 90, told the class about growing up as a Jewish boy under Nazi rule. “I am not going to talk about death because everyone has heard these stories about the Holocaust,” Tibor said to the students. “I am going to talk about my life.” Tibor was born Alfred Goldstein in a small town in Hungary. He and his brother Andrew later changed their last name to Tibor in honor of their brother Tibor Goldstein, who was killed in the Holocaust. Throughout the 45-minute speech, Tibor shared stories both of life under Nazi rule and of his hopes and dreams as a young boy. At 5 years old, Tibor began molding little sculptures from dough that his mother was using to bake rolls. It was at that moment that he decided on his career path. “I discovered I would make little ÿgures,” Tibor said. “I wanted to be, I dreamed about, I am going to be a sculptor.” As the only Jewish boy in his grade school, Tibor said he was hated by the other students, so he focused on his sculptures. “I realized, ‘I have to learn if I want to be something. I have to learn myself,’” Tibor said. Tibor said his focus on his sculptures was his way of defying those who tried to hold him back. He also began to learn gymnastics. Tibor told the class of how he went into a gymnasium that prohibited Jews. No one at the gym knew he was Jewish. He began to take lessons under a coach who was particularly fond of him. “That was the coach that loved me,” Tibor said affectionately. “I was the little guy and he was the huge man and I was sitting on his shoulder all the time.” When the other gymnasts eventually discovered that Tibor was Jewish and began to beat him up, the same coach stepped in to defend him. “That was the ÿrst man that defended me,” Tibor said. “One person was defending me, and I was dreaming how nice it would be if everyone was like this, how wonderful if no hatred existed.”

aCCeptiNg appliCatioNs For Fall 2010

His coach eventually sent him to try out as a gymnast for the 1936 Hungarian Olympic team. Tibor made the team, but he was not allowed to compete when the delegation discovered he was Jewish. After moving to Columbus years later, he became a torchbearer for the Olympic torch run. “That was the late award for me, an award that was more beautiful because I got it here where I had freedom,” he said. After being banned from the Hungarian Olympic team, Tibor continued his artwork until he was drafted into a forced labor battalion on October 1, 1940. “I am not going to tell you the horror stories, but we were 275 people in our labor battalion,” Tibor said to the students. “Two of us are alive. Two survived.” He was later captured by the Russian army when the war ended, and he told the class his outlook changed when he was under Russian control. “I was dreaming, ‘I am going to go back to Hungary with a machine gun in my hand,’” Tibor said. “Hatred kept me alive.” Tibor shared these emotions with the class because he said he wanted the class to walk away understanding the power of hatred. He told the students, still intently listening, that when he returned to Hungary in 1947, he learned that of his family, only he and his brother Andrew had survived the Holocaust. After moving back to Hungary, he had a change of heart, he said. “I was the only person who had a reason to hate, and I said ‘That is no way,’” Tibor said. “That was the time I found out hatred doesn’t work. You have to embrace every human being.” It was this message that he wanted the class to take away from his stories. He said he shares his stories with people so he can share this message. “A mother is always a mother, and the dear son, even if he became a killer, is always a dear son,” Tibor said. After the war, Tibor moved to Columbus, and in 1973 he became a sculptor. The ÿrst piece he made was a Holocaust memorial that now stands on Broad Street in Columbus. He now has 13 pieces around the city. “That little ÿgure I made when I was ÿve became a 13-foot piece here in Columbus,” Tibor said. Before leaving, Tibor left the class with one ÿnal thought to emphasize the importance of respect and compassion. “There is no way you can change the world with hatred,” he said. “You can change the world with love and humanity.”

Dance from 5A

Teoma Naccarato

displays skills with both film and choreography with ‘Exposure’ When the ÿlms were over, dancers took the stage to perform Naccarato’s “Exposure.” Naccarato said she used her knowledge of video and lighting to incorporate these elements and intensify her piece. “Exposure” explored the body’s interaction with technology, disease and other everyday elements, Naccarato said. These themes inspired the title. Naccarato said her incorporation of different elements into her dancing, such as the lighting and video used in “Exposure,” has come with her evolution as a dancer. Throughout the performance, different effects were projected onto a screen at the back of the stage, including television fuzz and shots of the dancers at different angles.

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Some people who knew Naccarato said the show was a good re° ection of her as both a dancer and a person. “It was great. I thought it was all-in-all a really vulnerable evening,” Nordstrom said, “and I mean that in the sense that the choreography was a good look into who Teoma is as a person and a good re° ection on her dance style.” Naccarato said she hopes the performance was thought-provoking for the audience and that they reference it later when exploring different ideas about life. “I hope it leads to self-re° ection for audience members so they come to reference the material later,” she said. “Hopefully, they will proceed to turn it into a dialogue in their own lives.”

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Monday May 17, 2010


Monday May 17, 2010

thelantern results FRIDAY Women’s Tennis 4, DePaul 1

Offensive explosion helps OSU avoid series sweep

Softball 9, Northwestern 6 Iowa 7, Baseball 5 Ohio State 11

SATURDAY Men’s Tennis 4, Western Michigan 0 Michigan 4, Women’s Tennis 0 Iowa 4, Baseball 3 Softball 16, Northwestern 0

SUNDAY Men’s Tennis 4, Michigan 1 Baseball 11, Iowa 6 Men’s Track and Field: Big Ten Championships 3rd out of 10 teams

Iowa 6

TIM BIELIK Lantern reporter Feeling its season slipping away, Ohio State baseball stepped up on offense Sunday, defeating the Iowa Hawkeyes 11-6 to avoid a sweep and earn coach Bob Todd his 900th victory at OSU. Center fielder Ryan Dew led the Buckeyes (27-21, 10-11) in the win, going 2-for-5 with a home run and four RBIs against Iowa (23-26, 10-11).

Dew’s four RBIs came from a first-inning grand slam that gave OSU the lead for good. OSU added another run in the first inning when third baseman Brad Hallberg scored on a fielder’s choice from right fielder Brian DeLucia. The Buckeyes added two more runs in the fifth, and four in the seventh inning to secure the road victory. Buckeye catcher Dan Burkhart also contributed two RBIs in the win. Pitchers Brett McKinney and Jared Strayer combined to give up only four runs in eight innings, allowing the Buckeyes to build a big lead. The Hawkeyes scored two runs in the bottom of the ninth to

cut the deficit to 11-6, but pitcher Eric Best was able to get the final two outs to end the game. OSU, in seventh place in the Big Ten before the game, needed a win to get some important positioning before the conference tournament begins. Iowa took the first game Friday 7-5 on a three-run home run by shortstop Zach Lee in the eighth inning. The loss erased a strong effort by Strayer, who allowed just three runs on four hits in 6.1 innings of relief work. OSU gave up a 3-0 lead to Iowa on Saturday and lost 4-3. OSU returns to Bill Davis Stadium at 12:05 p.m. Tuesday to face the Pittsburgh Panthers in its final non-conference game of the 2010 season.

Bucks take down Michigan, advance to round of 16 TRAVIS KOZEK Lantern reporter The Ohio State men’s tennis team opened up the 2010 NCAA Tournament this weekend at home, downing both Western Michigan and Michigan to advance to the field of 16. The No. 4-ranked Buckeyes opened play Saturday afternoon against the Mid-American Conference Tournament champion Broncos and made quick work of their opponent, winning 4-0. Despite a 12-day layoff, OSU managed to grind it out early and come out on top in the end, advancing to take on Big Ten rival Michigan in the second round on Sunday. “Whenever you have a block of two weeks or so when you don’t play, it’s rough,” OSU coach Ty Tucker said. “It’s always difficult to see how

continued as Tennis on 6B

Women’s Track and Field: Big Ten Championships 6th out of 10 teams

upcoming TUESDAY Baseball v. Pittsburgh 12pm @ OSU

THURDAY Baseball v. Minnesota 7pm @ OSU

FRIDAY Baseball v. Minnesota 7pm @ OSU Men’s Tennis v. Wisconsin TBA @ Athens, Ga.

SATURDAY Baseball v. Minnesota 1pm @ OSU

big ten championships TRACK AND FIELD RESULTS Men’s results 1. Minnesota 2. Wisconsin 3. Ohio State 4. Iowa 5. Indiana 6. Illinois 7. Penn State Michigan State 9. Purdue 10. Michigan

145 124 115 86 82 70 52 52 49 44

Women’s results 1. Penn State 2. Minnesota 3. Wisconsin 4. Indiana 5. Illinois 6. Ohio State 7. Michigan State 8. Michigan 9. Purdue 10. Iowa

133.50 123 101.50 92.50 87 79 63 56 49.50 34

CHRIS UHLER / Lantern photographer

Sophomore shortstop Alicia Herron connects on a home run during a nine-run third inning for Ohio State in Saturday’s 16-0 victory over visiting Northwestern.

No mercy: Seniors power Buckeyes to victories in regular season series finale After close game Friday, OSU opens floodgates Saturday, uses mercy rule to knock off Northwestern EVELYN CURRY Lantern reporter The No. 19 Ohio State softball team ended its regular season on a high note, taking both ends of its weekend series against the Northwestern Wildcats. The Buckeyes (37-12) defeated the Wildcats 9-6 on Friday and 16-0 on Saturday. It was an emotional weekend for the Buckeyes, as it was the last home game for seven seniors who have helped OSU to 157 wins, the third-most winning class in program history. The seniors were recognized after Saturday’s contest.

“We were here to play. I don’t think the emotions were an issue until the last inning (of game two),” senior Courtney Pruner said. “These past five years have been amazing.” Senior pitcher Megan Miller picked up her 12th and 13th wins for the season. The Buckeyes jumped out to an early start Friday with backto-back home runs in the bottom of the third from Pruner and catcher Sam Marder. OSU scored six runs on seven hits in the inning to take a 7-1 lead. However, the Wildcats battled back, scoring five runs over the next three innings.

continued as Softball on 2B

CHRIS UHLER / Lantern photographer

The OSU softball team celebrates at home plate after senior Courtney Pruner hit a home run.

Crew continue flair for dramatic, win on last-minute goal

Check for a slideshow of the Ohio State softball team’s victories over Northwestern

Columbus 1

Chivas USA 0

JOHN DURAN Lantern reporter A second last-minute game-winning goal in as many weeks helped the Columbus Crew to another home victory Saturday night.

The Crew remain unbeaten after defeating Chivas USA 1-0 on a 90th-minute penalty goal from Guillermo Barros Schelotto in front of 15,027 at Crew Stadium. Crew defender Gino Padula kept the game scoreless by clearing two potential scores on the goal line in the 60th minute. “I was in the right place at the right time,” Padula said. Goalie William Hesmer earned his third clean slate for the season, something he thought he would lose on both shots saved by Padula. “I look up twice and I think it’s a goal both times,” Hesmer said. “But there is Gino to clear it off.” The game was a tale of two halves that saw Columbus dominating the first and Chivas in command of the second.

“I was happy about the first half,” Crew coach Robert Warzycha said. “The second half was completely different. They came out very, very strong and knocked the ball around. They had the better of the game.” It was a rough second half for the Crew. After having seven shots (four on goal) to Chivas’ four (none on goal) in the first half, the Crew only managed four shots in the second half (two on goal). Chivas had 10 shots (three on goal) in the second half. Chivas’ best chance came in the 85th minute, when forward Justin Braun failed to score on a breakaway. Hesmer came off his line to stop Braun’s attack and to pick up the rebound. “That’s the nature of my job,” Hesmer said.

continued as Crew on 2B 1B


Softball from 1B

Seniors deliver in final series of regular season

The Buckeyes held on for the 9-6 win. In game two, the Buckeyes had another big third inning, recording a season-best nine runs off six hits and three Wildcat errors to claim a 13-0 lead. The Wildcats failed to score a run, forcing the game to end after the fifth inning with the Buckeyes up 16-0. Pruner hit home runs in both games of the series, and sophomore Alicia Herron drove in five runs in Saturday’s game. OSU ended the regular season in front of a record home crowd of 1,623. “It’s a brand new season again. Our mission is Oklahoma

City for the World Series, no matter what,” Marder said. “If we have to face adversity, we’ll push through that. If we go to hostile environments, we’re going to do whatever we need to do to get there.” The Buckeyes now shift their focus to the postseason, hoping to host regionals at Buckeye Field and to make it to the super regionals and beyond. “Who would’ve thought that sitting here with two losses in the Big Ten, we wouldn’t be Big Ten champs,” coach Linda Kalafatis said. “We always have the postseason in mind as we prepare. We want that to be a regular for our program. We want to be our best and finish best.”

Crew from 1B


faces New York on Thursday

CHRIS UHLER / Lantern photographer

“They’re going to get some chances and good looks on me. That’s my job to come up big.” Chivas’ scoreless second half became more of a disappointment when Braun dragged down Crew defender Chad Marshall in the box while fighting for a header, resulting in a penalty. Schelotto fired the penalty past Zach Thornton to give the Crew the lead and victory. It was not the best game the Crew has played, but Schelotto welcomes any win, even the ugly ones. “You can’t play pretty every game,” Schelotto said. “But the more important thing is when you don’t play well like we did in the second half and still get the points. We got three points so I’m very happy about that.” The Crew will now travel to New York to face the first-place Red Bulls Thursday in a nationally televised game on ESPN.

Rebecca Schultz slides safely into home plate during the third inning of OSU’s win Saturday.


DIMEA-DOG NIGHT vs. Durham 6:35 PM

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You deserve a factual look at . . .

The Forgotten Refugees

Why does nobody care about the Jewish refugees from Arab lands? The world is greatly concerned about the Arabs who fled the nascent state of Israel in 1948. But no mention is ever made of the Jewish refugees from Arab lands. Their history is as compelling and arguably more so than that of the Arab refugees from Israel.

What are the facts?

A different history. It is instructive to compare the history of those Jewish refugees with that of the Arabs Jews in Arab countries. Jews have lived since who fled from Israel during its War of Independence. Biblical times in what are now Arab countries. After There were about 650,000 of them. Most left following the Roman conquest, Jews were dispersed, mostly to the strident invocations of their leaders, who urged what are now the Arab countries of North Africa and them to leave, so as to make room for the invading the Middle East. Many Jews migrated to the Iberian Arab armies. After victory was to be achieved, they peninsula – Spain and Portugal. They were expelled could return to reclaim their property and that of the from those countries at the end of the 15th century. Jews, all of whom would have been killed or would They mostly migrated to the Arab countries, where, have fled. by now, they have been living In contrast to the Jewish for almost 500 years, many Jews in Arab Countries refugees, who were quickly Jews for over 2,000 years. 1948 Now integrated into Israel, the Arab There is a myth that Jews 140,000 0 countries resolutely refused to had an easy life in Muslim/Arab Algeria accept the Arab refugees into 75,000 100 countries. The opposite is the Egypt their societies. They confined case. Jews under Islam were Iraq 135,000 100 them into so-called refugee treated as second-class citizens Lebanon 5,000 100 camps. Those camps are and worse. The relationship Libya 38,000 0 essentially extended slum was governed by a system of Morocco 265,000 5,700 cities, where their descendants discrimination, intended to 30,000 100 – now the fourth generation – reduce the Jews in those Arab Syria 105,000 1,500 have been living ever since. countries to conditions of Tunisia 55,000 200 The reason for the Arabs’ humiliation, segregation and Yemen refusal to accept them was and violence. They were excluded still is the desire to keep them as a festering sore and from society, from government, and from most to make solution of the Arab/Israel conflict professions. They were barely tolerated and often, impossible. These “refugees,” whose number has by under the slightest pretext or no pretext at all, were now miraculously increased from their original victimized by vicious violence. 650,000 to 5 million, are seething with hatred toward When Israel declared its statehood in 1948, Israel and provide the cadres of terrorists and suicide pogroms broke out across the entire Arab/Muslim bombers. world. Thousands died in this violence. Their homes The Palestinian refugees occupy a unique place in and businesses were destroyed, their women violated. the concern of the world. Since 1947, there have been The vast majority of those Jews fled from where they over 100 UN resolutions concerning the Palestinian had lived for centuries. They had to leave everything refugees. But there has not been one single resolution behind. Most of those who were able to escape found addressing the horrible injustices done to the nearly their way to the just-created state of Israel. one million Jewish refugees from the Arab states. Over 850,000 Jews were driven from Arab There have been many millions of refugees in the countries, most of them in 1948, at the birth of Israel. wake of the Second World War. With only one Most of the remainder were chased out during or exception, none of those refugee groups occupy the immediately following the Six-Day War in 1967, interest of the world and of the United Nations in a when, in fury about the disastrous defeat, the “Arab major way. That one exception are the Palestinian street” erupted and subjected its Jewish population to refugees. In fact, a special branch of the United bloody pogroms. Israel received every one of those Nations (UNRWA) exists only for the maintenance of Jewish refugees from Arab countries with brotherly those “refugees.” In the over sixty years of the open arms; it housed, fed, and quickly integrated existence of this agency it has cost many billions of them into Israeli society. They and their descendants dollars, most of it – you guessed it – contributed by now make up more than one-half of the country’s the United States. population. Jewish refugees from the Arab countries are the forgotten refugees. The world, and especially of course the Arabs, claim compensation from Israel for the Arab refugees and insist on their return to what has been Israel for over 60 years. The Jewish refugees from Arab countries, all Israelis now, have no desire to return to their ancient homelands, where they had been treated so shabbily and so brutally. But if there is to be any compensation, those forgotten Jewish refugees are certainly entitled to such compensation as much as the Arab refugees. Anything else would be an outrage and a great injustice. This message has been published and paid for by

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Gerardo Joffe, President

FLAME is a tax-exempt, non-profit educational 501 (c)(3) organization. Its purpose is the research and publication of the facts regarding developments in the Middle East and exposing false propaganda that might harm the interests of the United States and its allies in that area of the world. Your tax-deductible contributions are welcome. They enable us to pursue these goals and to publish these messages in national newspapers and magazines. We have virtually no overhead. Almost all of our revenue pays for our educational work, for these clarifying messages, and for related direct mail. 106B

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Monday May 17, 2010

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at

Doodle-a-day we started it, so how will you finish it?

Across 1 Diagnostic procedure 5 Potatoes’ partner 9 Robert Burns and Sean Connery, e.g. 14 Inner Hebrides isle 15 Et __: and others 16 Seer’s card 17 Cowboy who rode the end of 25-Across 19 Santa __ racetrack 20 Hustlers 21 Underage one 22 Place to wipe your shoes 25 Sensitive gun-firing mechanism 27 Three, in Tours 29 Enero begins it 30 Early bird’s victim 31 Cowboy who rode the end of 41-Across 38 Pat down, as dirt 39 Came to 40 Flying shore scavenger 41 Anti-gold standard policy that climaxed in the Bryan-McKinley campaign 43 Gen-__: post-baby boomers 44 One quarter of M 45 10th-century emperor known as “the Great”

46 “Good Morning America” weatherman 53 __ Arbor, Michigan 54 Golf tournament kickoff, often 55 Basketball big man 57 Acrobat software creator 58 Cowboy who rode the end of 46-Across 62 Croatian-born physicist Nikola 63 Always 64 Olin of “Chocolat” 65 Legree-like look 66 Designer Saarinen 67 Test Down 1 Knight’s title 2 Whisper sweet nothings 3 “__ questions?” 4 Drug cop 5 __ Carta 6 Fragrant resin 7 Broadcaster 8 Old-fashioned denial 9 Endurance 10 “My turn?” 11 Round sealing gasket 12 From head __ 13 Ringo of the Beatles 18 Fireworks cries

22 Workweek sequence: Abbr. 23 Like a cheering crowd 24 Velvet-voiced Mel 26 Harder to find 28 Flawless 31 Boxer Ali 32 “Wise” bird 33 Turkey mo. 34 __ out a living 35 Reclusive actress Garbo 36 Bankrupt energy giant 37 Varnish ingredient 42 Lay on thick, as cream cheese on a bagel 45 Fit to serve 46 Tiffs 47 Shakespearean forest 48 Maine’s state animal 49 Fibber or Molly of old radio 50 “Pet” irritation 51 Kind of tube or ear 52 Alamogordo is its county seat 56 Occupy the throne 59 Stereotypical cowboy nickname 60 Genetic transmitter: Abbr. 61 Candied veggie

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY There can be no foot-dragging as you jump into the creative environment at work. Even if your job seems rather prosaic, you’ll find many situations this year in which innovative thinking and assertive action produce fabulous outcomes. Focus on verbal exchanges. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 6 -- You begin the day with a clear vision of your purpose. Simple ways to accomplish your lofty and elegant goals unfold as you go along. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 7 -- Even though there are many details to care for, you have a solid plan and the means to pursue it. Take one step at a time. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- A dream or idea captures your full attention. You know just what you want to do to realize this vision. Be careful with the details. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 6 -- A friend proposes an idea filled with creative possibilities. Take in the sense of it and allow emotions to carry you forward. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is an 8 -- Allow quiet contemplation to inspire creative activities. You achieve best results when you take time to think things through to the final outcome.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Feed ideas to your associates one at a time. You have plenty to tell them, but it’s important that they understand each element of the process. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 6 -- Messages come from dreams or beyond to spark your imagination. Go with the flow and see what develops. Massage the details later. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 6 -- Listen to what others tell you today. They may have a critical tone of voice, but they also understand the creative moment. Once you get the message, give your passion free rein. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- You can transform your life with remarkably little change. Modify your diet by making one or two simple adjustments. The results will surprise you. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 9 -- Divide your efforts between work and romance, and both will turn out beautifully. Creativity flows from one person to another without interruption. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- Use every creative bone in your body to accomplish goals today. Use your talents to remove obstacles. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is an 8 -- Your partner and a neighbor present a new idea for landscaping or other home improvements. Take time to understand how the pieces fit together.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

Monday May 17, 2010



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


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


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


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

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

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

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

CALL 292-2031 TO PLACE YOUR AD OR DO IT ONLINE @ THELANTERN.COM – ACCEPTING PERSONAL CHECKS & ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS Furnished Rentals 1Bdrm For summer sublease in furnished 2bdrm apt. 33 E Frambes Ave. June9 thru Sept20. other roommate male. 475/month inc water,gas,‑ electricity. Call 614‑377‑ 9041

Unfurnished Rentals $300/montH pEr person. Re‑ modeled Campus Rentals for Summer and Fall! North Cam‑ pus Rentals 614.354.8870

2‑3Br Townhomes, new re‑ modeled, all new appliances, parking, pets allowed. 10 min‑ 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom utes from campus, NW end. Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet, Professional student preferred. laundry at site. Rent $300‑ 614‑457‑8376. 325/month. 614‑759‑9952 or 614‑357‑0724 studEnts!! rEnt 3 rooms of furniture for as little as $99.00 per month. No credit checks if you have a credit card. Please visit Students.Cort.Com to order online. Please call 614‑ 985‑7368 or visit us at 8600 Sancus Blvd., Columbus, OH 43240. summEr suBlEt 86 W Lane Ave 1 bdrm, furnished, off St parking, gas & water provided, $375 dep., $375 rent, NO PETS call 614‑306‑0053

60 BroAdmEAdows Blvd

worthington terrace


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

From $420.00


From $505.00

614‑885‑9840 AvAilABlE FAll Quarter and now 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 bed‑ room units. Super locations, Parking, Air conditioning, dish‑ washers, washer and dryer. 273‑7775. www.osuapartments.‑ com AvAilABlE now or fall, 1 or 2 bedroom, North Campus, 15th, or Woodruff, Parking. 296‑ 8353.

Furnished Efficiency/Studio

osu HAlF double and 2BDR Apts, appliances, AC. Various locations (614) 457‑1749 or (614) 327‑4120

osu/grAndviEw, King Ave., 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, gas heat and water, laun‑ dry facilities, off‑street parking. 92 E.11th Ave. Very clean, 294‑0083 neat, cozy. A/C, parking avail‑ able, short term ok! $435/mo. rivErviEw plAzA (614)457‑8409, (614)361‑ 2282. ApArtmEnts

Furnished 1 Bedroom #AvAilABlE ApArtmEnt. Super convenient location, 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet park‑ ing. Available Summer and/or Fall and onward. $350‑$400.00‑ /month. Call 296‑6304, 263‑ 1193. nortH osu ‑ Riverview Drive ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Win‑ dows ‑ New Gas Furnace ‑ A/C ‑ Hardwood Floors ‑ Tile in Kitchen & Bath ‑ Completely Furnished in Living Room ‑ Kitchen ‑ Bedroom ‑ Walk‑In Closet ‑ Ideal For Graduate Stu‑ dent ‑ Laundry On Site ‑ Off Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

Furnished 2 Bedroom

2 BEdroom Apt ‑ Furnished Riverwatch Tower Rent: $915/month Available: Jun 14 ‑ Aug 31 Independent leases available If interested call: Michael Jewitt 330‑256‑6726 Tim Scalley 216‑255‑1148

Furnished 3 Bedroom HugE tHrEE bedroom apart‑ ment. Low utility bills, hard‑ wood floors, big living room and dinning room, on first floor apartment. off‑street parking, laundry, deck and private fenced area in rear, near medi‑ cal, west of high, one block north of King, 72 McMillan, no pets $550+deposit. 614‑766‑ 6453.

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Available Now Special $100 Deposit

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

No pets please 750 riverview dr.

B‑5 From $340


Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio 101 E. 14TH AVENUE‑ Studios available Summer & Fall $475 month w/heat, water & gas in‑ cluded. Centrally located‑ just minutes from campus, gate‑ way, busline and parking. A/C, on‑site laundry and PETS ARE WELCOME! Mokas Manage‑ ment, family owned & operated since 1994. Call Nikki @ 614‑ 374‑3468. 150 E. 13th available Fall, Large modern studio apart‑ ments just steps from campus. Secure building, new appli‑ ances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $425, (614) 371‑2650, Rick

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

#1, AFFordABlE, spacious and updated, large 1 br apts on North, South and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, starting @ $425. 614‑294‑7067. www.os‑ $550/montH, As early as mid‑ June move‑in, all utilities in‑ cluded, quiet building, on north campus busline, A/C, laundry facilities, off‑street parking and extra storage. osupremiere‑ 614‑440‑6214. Tom. $620. 222 King Av. near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hard‑ wood, high ceilings, private porch. Available 9/5, also 5/1, 371‑5690.

$699‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $740. 246 E. 13th townhouse includes washer/dryer, water, hardwood, big basement, newer kitchen. Available 9/5, 371‑5690. ohiostate rentals.‑ com $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, bal‑ conies, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle Park, modernized, bay win‑ dows, 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 www.gasproper‑ 131 w 8th Ave, large 2 bdrm, porch, off‑street parking, on‑ premises washer/dryer, up‑ dated carpet, blinds, clean, call for showing, $600/m D&L Prop‑ erties 614‑638‑4162. 133 w. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg blinds. Call 263‑2665 1717 summit, b/t 13th & 14th, spacious 2 bdrm, on‑premises washer/dryer, A/C, off‑street parking, blinds, clean, call for showing, $650/m (gas incld), D&L Properties 614‑638‑4162. 178 E. 13th Avenue‑Short walk to class & Ohio Union! $880 for 1st floor unit with porch. $860 for 2nd floor unit. Gas & water included in rent! No AC. No washer/dryer hookup. B&A Re‑ alty (614) 273‑0112 1885 n 4th St. Large 2bd. W/D Included, Off Street Park‑ ing $610/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 1890 n. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Applica‑ tion Fee Waived! Large mod‑ ern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laun‑ dry facility, A/C, gas heat, dish‑ washer, on bus line. $495/month. No application fee! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Es‑ tate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.‑ 1901 n. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re‑ modeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614‑989‑1524 194 King Ave., 2 bedroom, all utilities included, Off street parking, central a/c, laundry. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. 2 Bd, 1 BA spacious,$555/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus; Fitness Center, well maintained, 24 hr emer. mainte‑ nance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry; no app fee, $200 de‑ posit; 276‑7118 2 Bdrm 87 West Maynard. Walk to campus! Newly upa‑ dated bathroom, kitchen with dishwasher, washer/ dryer. Basement walkout, hardwood floors, New gas furnace, A/C, Garage. Move in September 1,2010 Rent $700/ month. No pets. Landlord who cares. Call 614 784 8255 or email TLordo@aol.‑ com. 2 Bdrm Apt. 13th & N. 4th Wa‑ ter included. $505/mo., A/C, Off street parking, Pets Nego‑ tiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 Bdrm Apt. 15th & N. 4th Wa‑ ter included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Nego‑ tiable, laundry, of street park‑ ing, $555/mo. Sunrise Proper‑ ties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 Bdrm TOWNHOUSE 13th & 4th Water included. A/C, dis‑ posal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $560/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 Bdrm TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, dis‑ posal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $525/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 2 Br 15th and Summit, AC, Large, Carpet, Laundry, park‑ ing, dishwasher. 273‑7775. 2103 iuKA Ave. 2BR unfur‑ nished, kitchen, stove, refrigera‑ tor, carpet, air. $440/mo. $440 deposit. Laundry available, off‑ street parking. No pets. Call 614‑306‑0053 212 tompKins – 2 BR Town‑ houses available Summer and Fall. Spacious bedrooms, cen‑ tral air, lots of storage space, FREE off‑street parking. North Campus Rentals 614.354.8870 www.osunorth‑

345 E. 20th available Fall. Large 2 bedroom flats, new win‑ dows, carpeting, updated appli‑ ances, dishwasher, on‑site laundry, central air, ceramic floors, courtyard, lots of park‑ ing, on bus line. $550‑625. (614) 371‑2650, Rick

osu 433 E. 13th Ave. 1 & 2 Bedrooms

#1, AFFordABlE spacious and updated, large 3br apts on North, South and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street‑ ing parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.‑ com $1,050 ($350/EACH) Patterson Ave, North Campus. Large (over 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Base‑ ment) 3 Bedroom ½ double re‑ cently redone & gorgeous! 28’ LR/DR, huge newer Kitchen w/Range, Refrigerator, Dish‑ washer, built‑in Microwave, re‑ cessed spotlights on dimmers and more! New full Bath! Full basement with Washer & Dryer included! New furnace, A‑C and thermopane windows = lower bills! Great tree shaded yard, front porch! Great street, nice neighbors! $1,050/month. Available September 2010. No Pets. 614‑410‑1826 John Kost RE/MAX Premier Choice. $1,100, 2155 N 4th, town‑ house, Iuka ravine, A/C, dish‑ washer, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.‑ com $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, backyard, new carpeting, North‑ Steppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, hardwood, basement, back‑ yard, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stain‑ less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $345 pEr person. 222 King Avenue, near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hardwood, high ceilings, private porch, available 9/5, 371‑5690. $795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, bal‑ cony, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 2520 nEil Ave, 2 1/2 bath, A/C, appliances, 2 car garage, Free W/D, available fall $1200/mo. Call 275‑0298.

$975/mo. soutH Campus Gateway Area. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath double, all hardwood floors, beautiful oak woodwork, free washer and dryer, very spacious, updated kitchen, ren‑ ovated front and covered rear sitting porch, fenced in back yard, off street parking, Call Steve at 291‑8207. www.euclid‑

1 Bdrm Apt. 15th & N. 4th $465/mo. Water included. Large, Laundry, Pets Nego‑ tiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 1 Bdrm Apt. East 13th & N. 4th water included $450/mo., A/C, disposal, Off street park‑ ing, Pets Negotiable, $450. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑ 5577 1 Bdrm Apts. 15th & N. 4th Gas, Electric & Water included in Rent! Off street parking, Pets Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. $560 to $580/mo. 846‑5577 1565 HigHlAnd Ave available Fall. One bedroom apartments just steps from south Campus, medical schools. Excellent for graduate students. Full kitchens and baths, A/C, laun‑ dry room, parking in rear, $425‑$495, www.TheSloopy‑ (614) 371‑2650, Rick 1615 HigHlAnd Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $490‑$525/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.‑ com 1897 nortH 4th. 1 bedroom. Off‑street parking, updated kitchen and bath, dishwasher. $425/month. 614‑989‑1524 2425 n High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, blinds,gas& water pd. Electric pd in some units Call 263‑2665 40 CHittEndEn Ave. 1bd. Ef‑ ficiency, Gas Included, W/D In‑ cluded, Off Street Parking. $475‑$535/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.‑ com AFFordABlE 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 AppliCAtion FEE Waived! 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laun‑ dry, off street parking. $395/month. Flexible lease terms. Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit‑ Av. FAll‑ one block off cam‑ pus‑ great location‑ safe, quiet‑ perfect for grad or med stu‑ dent. Large unit, carpet, park‑ ing, appliances, electricity pd. $445, 12 month lease, deposit, no pets, cosigner 614‑395‑4891 nortH osu ‑ Riverview Drive ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Win‑ dows ‑ New Gas Furnace ‑ A/C ‑ Hardwood Floors ‑ Tile in Kitchen & Bath ‑ Completely Furnished in Living Room ‑ Kitchen ‑ Bedroom ‑ Walk‑In Closet ‑ Ideal For Graduate Stu‑ dent ‑ Laundry On Site ‑ Off Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

86 wEst Lane Ave. Furnished one bedroom efficiency. Refrig‑ erator, microwave, community kitchen. $400 deposit. $400 rent. 614‑306‑0053. Just stEps to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. Heat, water and high speed internet in‑ cluded! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Es‑ tate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.‑

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals NOW LEASING FOR FALL 2010 OHIO STATER STUDENT HOUSING GREAT LOCATION! 2060 N. HIGH ST (AT WOODRUFF) Newly furnished efficiencies Full size beds with full size refridgerators and microwaves ALL utilities included FREE high speed internet FREE basic cable! Laundry and Fitness center on-site! Covered secure PARKING! Sign a lease for Fall 2010 before June 15th 2010 and receive $300 off first month’s rent (valid only with this coupon) CALL TODAY TO SET UP AN APPOINTMENT OR STOP BY (614) 294-5381


Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW AND FALL! Beautiful remod‑ eled Townhouses and Apart‑ ments located close to cam‑ pus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated win‑ dows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, and FREE off‑street parking! Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354‑8870 #1 $800‑850. Steps to Medical Center. 2 Floors, new kitchen and bath, A/C, gas heat, laun‑ dry, parking, carpet/hardwood.‑ 1496/98 Belmont. Call 937‑8291. #1, AFFordABlE spacious and updated large 2BR apts on North, South, and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street‑ ing parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry starting at $335. 614‑294‑7067. www.osuproper‑ $1099, 1350 Neil, Victorian Vil‑ lage, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $300pp stArting rents, 1‑3 bedroom apartments, 12th near high, South OSU Gate‑ way High near Indianola, 194 E. 11th near High, 7th near High. Available for fall, newly‑ remodeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hook‑up, free off‑ street parking, a/c, www.home‑ or 291‑2600. $550/montH. 189 E Duncan. 2bdrm, fresh paint, new bath‑ room, off‑street parking. Clean, non‑smoking premises. A/C. Good windows. Mom and pop landlords. Pets negotiable. Available now! 614‑390‑0197. $645/montH, 1698 N4th St, 2 bed with bsmnt, refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, wash‑ er/dryer, CA, Parking, well insu‑ lated, $0 Deposit, Pine Rental Services LLC (614) 735‑5111 or $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

Carpet, Appliances Gas Heat, Laundry

From $270.00 906‑0189

53 w. Patterson Ave, for Fall, BIG enough for 3 people. Brand new carpet coming, off street parking, Wash‑ roomy First floor apart‑ er/dryer, central air, new win‑ ment, right across from gate‑ dows.$800/mo.(614) 316‑5406 way garage, behind Wendy’s on 9th and high. Kitchen appli‑ AFFordABlE 2 Bedrooms. ances, off‑street parking, mod‑ Visit our website at www.my1st‑ est utility bills, dishwasher, full 1st Place Realty basement, W/D, available in June. $550+ deposit, no pets. 429‑0960 614‑766‑6453. At univErsity Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. sE CornEr of King and Neil, Completely renovated and fur‑ 2 bedroom, central A/C, Off nished, new washer, dryer, street parking and water in‑ stove, refrigerator and dish‑ cluded. Coin Opr Laundry. washer, free wi‑fi. Separate Available summer or fall quar‑ laundry room in each unit. ter. Phone Steve: 614‑208‑ Quiet complex, free parking, 3111. $520/month. 614‑778‑9875. soutH CAmpus Deluxe Website options are offcampus.‑ $550 +DEPST. Spacious, Up‑ or universitygarden‑ stairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk Considered to N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath be one of the best values in has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, off‑ OSU off campus student and street parking, very low utility faculty housing. bill. All appliances +w/d. Well AvAilABlE Fall 2326 Indi‑ lighted, quiet street. No pets. anola 2 BR w/hardwood floors, 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now ceiling fans, Lg Kit. & BA & LR, or Fall 2010. 614‑766‑6453 A/C, off‑street parking, near soutH CAmpus, West of busline UTILITIES PAID High. Near Medical Center. $880/mo No Pets. Call Lisa Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. 614‑353‑4808 or tripleeproper‑ $550 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitchen and bath, off‑street parking. All CHAtHAm villAgE 2BD, 1.5‑ appliances +W/D and dshwr, BA CONDO, CLOSE TO OSU, low utility bill, covered front PRIVATE PATIO, SWIMMING porch, quiet neighbors. No POOL, NEW CARPET, NEW pets. 80 McMillen. Available PAINT, UPDATED KITCHEN Now or Fall 2010. 614‑766‑ 614‑866‑2400 6453 ClintonvillE/nortH CAm‑ pus. 2 bedroom apartment with new cabinets, granite countertops, and new carpet. Off‑street parking, AC, no pets, $550/month. 95 W Hudson. 614‑582‑1672

ClintonvillE/nortH CAm‑ pus. Spacious townhouse with finished basement in quiet loca‑ tion just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off‑street park‑ ing, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $720/month. 109 W. Duncan. 614‑582‑1672

grEAt two bedroom town‑ houses at 109‑117 East 9th Av‑ enue at the South Campus Gateway for $795 and avail‑ able 1 September. Contact Beacon Property Management at 614.228.6700, ext 32. or to schedule an appointment. KEnny/HEndErson roAd, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, town‑ house apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, finished base‑ ment with W/D hookup, end unit, $635/month, 614‑519‑ 2044.

nortH CAmpus 2 bd twhs, 2517 Neil Ave. Carpet, base‑ ment with W/D hookups, back deck/yard. Good for Grad Stu‑ dent. $600.00/mo No. Pets. 614‑846‑7545 osu nortH Riverview Dr. 2 BR‑ Living Room ‑ Kitchen Bath‑ Gas Heat ‑ A/C ‑ Laundry ‑ Off‑Street Parking ‑ H20 paid. Close to Riverside Hospital ‑ Now and Fall. David 571‑5109

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

3 BEdroom, 1 bath duplex on East Tompkins. Hardwood, granite counters, totally redone 3 years ago, it got new every‑ thing. New Central air, heat, windows, bath & kitchens & ap‑ pliances. Great location with off street parking, front porches, Large backyard, Washer & Dryer in unit. $1125.00, www.‑, 614‑457‑ 105 w. Maynard $1100 per 6545 mth. 3bdrm house, off street parking, A/C, dishwasher, & 1 39 w 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, 1/2 baths. Call Dunkel Co. 614‑ A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street 291‑7373. Parking. $1050/mo. Commer‑ cial One 324‑6747 www.c1re‑ 1901 n. 4th and 18th, 3BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re‑ modeled kitchen. $750/mo, 3Br, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, 614‑989‑1524 parking. W/D, basement. 273‑ 7775. 2207 indiAnA Ave. 3bd Dou‑ ble, A/C, Security System, Parking. $975/mo Commercial One 324‑6747 www.c1realty.‑ com 228 E Northwood Ave. Large 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d in‑ cluded, Off Street Parking $1200/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717

53 w. Maynard Ave. 3 bed‑ room. 1 bath. Off street park‑ ing. Central air. $975.00. 851‑ 2200 AFFordABlE 3 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

ClintonvillE HAlF‑dou‑ ble. 2 miles n. of OSU. Many updates: hardwd fls, new win‑ dows, furnace, A/C. Basement with W/D hookup, huge back‑ yard, offstreet parking in back. Close to Como Pk, bikepath. No Pets! 3 person max. 3 Bdrms 405 W. 8th Ave. $900/mo. + deposit. 878‑0436 Across from OSU hospital. 1 or email: off street parking space. Large living, family and dining rooms. ClintonvillE/nortH CAm‑ A/C, new furnace, dishwasher, pus. Spacious townhouse basement w/ washer and dryer. overlooking river view, walkout Great location for medical, den‑ patio from finished basement to tal, or nursing students. backyard, low traffic, quiet $1125.00/month. No pets. 889‑ area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 5533 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no 3 Bdrms. 50 W. Maynard pets. Steps to bike path and Ave. Large living rooms and bus lines. $820/month. 101 W kitchen. Hardwood floors. New Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 windows, furnace, basement w/washer and dryer. Off street indiAnolA At Blake 3 Bed‑ parking. $850/month. No pets. room Half‑Double, remodeled bathroom marble flooring, 889‑5533 Granite Kitchen, Huge Back 3 pErson, Huge 1/2 double, Deck, Off Street Parking, New Windows, Wash‑ D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, AC/Heat/ basement. 273‑7775. osua‑ er/Dryer $1150 554‑1346 www.‑ 3 Bdrm Apts. 168 Chittenden and 328 1/2 E.15th Gas, Elec‑ tric & Water included in Rent Off street parking, Pets Nego‑ tiable $1290/mo. Sunrise Prop‑ erties, Inc. 846‑5577

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom


Only $324 per person! Check our website for specials! 614-294-3502 Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

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 2383 williAms St. 2bd Dou‑ ble. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $700/mo. Commercial One 324‑ 6717 274‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indi‑ anola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off St. pkg.Call 263‑2665www.‑ 344 E. 20th Unit D, 2 bedroom flats, 1 bath, remodeled, cen‑ tral air, large kitchens, off street parking, NO dogs, $495.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL. 357‑363 E 14th. 14th & 4th‑ 2 bedroom, LV, Lg Kit. w/ref & stove, A/C, Lg bath, off street parking, laundry on premises‑$400 rent, $400 de‑ posit. 614‑306‑0053.

Monday May 17, 2010

classifieds Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

lArgE ClEAn 3 bedroom apt.‑ /(2nd & 3rd floor) between Neil & High. 1&1/2 bath. High effi‑ ciency furnace and A/C. Avail‑ able for Fall 2010. $995 per month plus utilities. Ph # 614‑ 216‑1560. lArgE nortH Campus apart‑ ment with finished basement. Twin single, 3 off‑street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling fan, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. 614‑582‑1672 pAttErson And High, 3 bedroom townhouse, $975., water included, laundry. Phone Steve: 614 208 3111. QuiEt HomE for serious stu‑ dents. North Campus. 3 spa‑ cious bedrooms, livingroom, diningroom, large kitchen, full basement, yard, offstreet park‑ ing. NO pets. 3 tenants‑ $1200. Available 9/1/10. 227 West Norwich. By appointment ONLY. 614‑262‑7649

55 w. Maynard Ave. 4 bed‑ room. 1 bath. Off street park‑ ing. Central air. $1,025.00. 851‑ 2200. 84 EuClid Avenue ‑ $1200/mo. south Campus Gate‑ way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick double. Hardwood floors, beautiful fireplaces, spacious, free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new furnace and appliances, garage and security system available. Call Steve at 291‑ 8207. www.euclidproperties.‑ com AFFordABlE 4 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 For FAll, south campus, huge house, spacious bed‑ rooms, 1 1/2 BA, large kitchen, with W/D, hardwood floors, low utility bills, C/A. 1K/mo + dep, no pets. 84 McMillan. 614‑766‑ 6453 HorsE FArm. Entire house for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. 614‑805‑4448. n.CAmpus/ClintonvillE 4 bedrooms Hardwood floors, updated kitchen & baths gran‑ ite countertops marble floors washer/dryer New furnace & windows garage, fenced yard. Attic room has another FULL bath! 554 1346 $1420 fin‑ onE block from High 72 W Maynard 4 bedroom Half House 1.5 baths remodeled, washer/dryer, finished attic sky‑ lights, Hardwood floors off street parking. $1350 554 1346

5 BEdroom 83 West May‑ nard, Walk to class! Huge rooms, 2 full baths, three floors with basement suite walkout, rear deck, carport, dish‑ washer, W/D hookups. Move in September 1, 2010. Rent is $2,000/mo. No pets. Landlord who cares! Call 614‑784‑8255 or email 5 BEdroom 2 full bath House. North Campus. Very nice, recently remodeled house. Front porch, bedroom balcony, fenced back yard, eat in kitchen with appliances and D/W, stylish bathrooms, 2 living areas, 1st floor laundry. New porch, windows, roof, and much more. Avail for fall. Only $1600/month. Call Pat (614)‑ 323‑4906 or email 6 BEdroom house, 190 E. Northwood Ave., steps to High street, very spacious, beautiful northeast campus location, re‑ cently renovated, cable and in‑ ternet hardwired for every room, central A/C, 2 full baths, new kitchen cabinets and appli‑ ances, ceramic tile kitchen and bath floors, FREE W/D, dish‑ washer, basement, FREE off‑ street parking, $450 per per‑ son, George Kanellopoulos,, 299‑ 9940. 6 BEdroom very large beauti‑ ful house 2500/month w Patter‑ son near tommys pizza on lane. 614.316.3986 pics at 94 w. Maynard Ave. 5 bed‑ rooms. 2 baths. Off street park‑ ing. Central air. $1,150.00. 851‑ 2200. AFFordABlE 5 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 FivE BEdroom, 15th & Sum‑ mit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273‑7775. www.osua‑

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#1, AFFordABlE spacious and updated, large 4br apts on North, South, and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067 www.osupropertymanagement.‑ com $1,600, 49 W Blake, refinished townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1400/inCl wAtEr, 113 E. Lane Ave Apt A, remodeled bath, A/C, off st parking, call 614‑286‑9594 $1600, 92 E. Northwood Ave, north campus, spacious 4 bdrm home with 3 levels plus base‑ ment, new kitchen with dish‑ washer and microwave, central air, washer/dryer, hardwood floors/tile/carpeting, two car garage, large porch, and full yard. No pets. For Fall. Call 560‑6292 for a showing. $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1871 n 4th St. 4 bedrooms. Nice/clean. Available now, off‑ street parking, $680 and up. 668‑9778. 1891 nortH 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, cen‑ tral air, D/W, parking, just reno‑ vated. $1100/month. osu nortH Location‑ Loca‑ 614‑989‑1524. tion 2053 Waldeck. 4 Bedroom Townhouse‑ 2 bath‑ new gas furnace‑ central A/C‑ D/W ‑ Mi‑ 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, crowave‑ Ceiling Fans ‑ Hard‑ 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614‑ wood floors. New windows‑ 759‑9952 or 614‑357‑0724 Washer/Dryer in unit free. H2O 2157 tullEr St. 4bd. Double, paid ‑ Free O.S. parking. Bike rack. 3/5 minute walk to cam‑ w/d Included, Front Porch. $1480/mo. Commercial One pus. Fall‑ David 571‑5109 324‑6717 217 E Oakland Ave. 4bd House. A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 2209 indiAnA Ave. 4bd Dou‑ #1, AFFordABlE spacious ble, A/C, Spacious, Parking. $1200/mo Commercial One and updated, large 5BR apts on North Campus. Gas heat, 324‑6717 A/C, off‑street parking, dish‑ washer, W/D hookups, decks, 295 E 14th Ave, Affordable, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Start‑ spacious 4 brdm, large living ing at $398. 614‑294‑7067. area, porch, off‑street parking, www.osupropertymanagement.‑ washer/dryer, basement stor‑ com age, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, call for showing now, $1200/m, $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victo‑ rian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe D&L Properties 614‑638‑4162. Realty 299‑4110 3/4 BEdroom 1 Bath 1/2 dou‑ ble at 2475 Indianola. Every‑ $300pp stArting rents, 4‑5 thing New less than 1 year ago. New included entire bath BR townhomes on OSU South Gateway High/Indianola, 414 & Kitchen, Windows, Air, heat, Floors, fixtures etc... Offstreet Whittier German Village, 80 Eu‑ clid near High Street, newly‑re‑ parking, backyard, front porch modeled, spacious living areas, & washer/dryer. $1200.00 p/m hardwood fl oors, newer, 614‑ kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, 457‑6545 a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, www.hometeamproper‑ 312 E. 16th. 4 bedroom house, or 291‑2600. newly remodeled, OS parking, $1000/mo. Leasing for Fall of $350 pEr person, 7 bedroom 2010. 614‑885‑1855, 614‑578‑ half‑double house, central cam‑ 6920, 614‑578‑6720 Rod or pus, between 16th and 17th av‑ enues, 1843‑1847 N. 4th St., George. recently renovated, large 361 E. 20th. Large 4 bedroom rooms, 2 living rooms, 2 1/2 Sunroom, 1 1/2 Bath A/C, baths, new kitchen cabinets washer/dryer, off‑street park‑ and appliances, new insulated ing $895/month windows, dishwasher, FREE W/D, central A/C, FREE off‑ 614‑371‑2650 street parking, George Kanel‑ 4 Bdrm House. 52 W. Nor‑ lopoulos, www.OSUproperties.‑ wich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 com, 299‑9940. full baths, new kitchen w/ laun‑ 104 w Maynard, 5 bed, two full dry room, includes washer and bath, AC, front porch, laundry dryer. New windows and fur‑ and dishwasher included! nace. Off street parking. Please call Mike at 614‑496‑ $1500/month. No pets. 889‑ 7782! 5533 39 w. Maynard Ave. 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chit‑ tenden Ave. half block from Huge 6‑7 bdrm house, off Neil, Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ walk to campus, this is a FABU‑ street parking, A/C, LOUS, completely renovated $1100/month. 614‑205‑4343. house. New everything!! 2 4 BEdroom, 2 Bath. Super bath, Granite countertops, cen‑ tral air, hdwd floors, security Nice Townhouse located at E. 13th Ave. Just right for 4 girl‑ system, comm. fire alarm sys‑ tem. Avail. Fall 2010 $3100 s/boys that want low utilities & a very nice place to live & Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)‑ 850‑9473. Visit www.byrneo‑ study! Call Bob Langhirt for an appointment to view 1‑614‑206‑ for lots of pic‑ 0175, 1‑740‑666‑0967. Slow tures. down when you leave your 40 CHittEndEn Ave. 5bd phone #. 2 Balconies, A/C, $2000 4 pErson, Huge, new Commercial One 324‑6747 kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, basement, very nice. 5 AwEsomE bedrooms, 15th 273‑7775. www.osuapartments.‑ & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best com porch on Campus! 273‑7775. 48 And 46 W. Blake Ave. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, new A/C 5 BEdroom Half double. 125 furnace, Washer/Dryer, Dish‑ Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over washer. $1,200.00 month call 2500 square feet. Parking. Debbie 937‑763‑0008 $1375. (614)205‑4343 4Br, 1/2 double, new kitchens, 5 BEdroom Half double. 123 D/W, W/D, carpet, basement, Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over Free Parking! 273‑7775. www.‑ 2500 square feet. Parking. $1375. (614)205‑4343.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Rooms 0 utilitiEs, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street park‑ ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 6304, 263‑1193. AvAilABlE now 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver‑ age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296‑8353 or 299‑4521 dEAd QuiEt near medical complex. Safe. Excellent, low noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. OSU across the street. $300/month, no utilities. 805‑4448.

Help Wanted General

ACtivism rEsEArCH AssoCiAtE/As‑ sistAnt Individual to join a team facilitating mouse model generation at NCRI tasks in‑ cluding general molecular biol‑ To end child poverty ogy, genotyping, transgenic mouse production, advanced animal husbandry, embryonic Work with Grassroots Campaigns Inc on Save stem cell culture and colony including some af‑ the Children campaigns, to management ter hours and weekend work. help them create positive Applicants must be able to fol‑ and lasting change for low standard operating proce‑ children in need worldwide! dures, keep excellent records and interact professionally with Full‑time / career. Earn $1200‑$2000/ month. clients. Position will require ex‑ training and only appli‑ Call Linda at 614‑421‑6877 tensive cants committed for a longer term should apply. MINIMUM CAmp CounsElors, male and female, needed for great QUALIFICATIONS 1.Master of Science degree with at least overnight camps in the moun‑ tains of PA. Have a fun sum‑ one year of laboratory research experience or Bachelor of Sci‑ mer while working with children in the outdoors. Teach/assist ence degree with appropriate laboratory research experience with A&C, media, music, out‑ door rec, tennis, aquatics, and or proven aptitude. 2.Must be much more. Office, Nanny, & able to contribute to complex Kitchen positions also avail‑ position papers and reports, able. Apply on‑line at www.‑ and produce data of quality suit‑ able for formal reports research grant proposals and scientific dAnCErs/EntErtAinErs publications. For additional in‑ nEEdEd for newly remodeled formation or to apply please downtown gentlemen’s club. visit:‑ Experience helpful but not nec‑‑ essary as we are willing to cfm?fuseaction=search.jobDe‑ train. Flexible hours available. tails&template=dsp_job_details.‑ Call Steve at 614‑935‑9921 or cfm&cJobId=785257 614‑557‑6943


driving instruCtors P.T. Mon.‑ Sat. Various Hours Avail‑ able. Paid Training. Good Driv‑ ing Record. Neat & Clean Ap‑ pearance. $11.00/hour 436‑ 3838 EntErtAinEr/tEACHEr. gymBorEE Play and Music seeks energetic, enthusiastic people for part‑time work. Must be able to sing unaccompanied and lead interactive paren‑ t/child play or music/art classes for newborns to 5 year olds. We are looking for people with some teaching background or those majoring in ECE, The‑ atre, Music or Art. Will train. MUST BE RELIABLE. If inter‑ ested, send your resume or qualifications in a Microsoft Word or PDF file to columbus.‑ To learn more about GPM go to FEmAlE dAnCErs. Guaran‑ teed $100/night for new hires. No nudity. Upscale gentle‑ men’s club looking for slim at‑ tractive females. No experi‑ ence necessary. Will train. Work part time hours and earn school money. Flexible hours. Work around school schedule. 614‑475‑8911.

FEmAlEs nEEdEd for imme‑ diate video work, not experi‑ ence necessary open‑minded must! $100/hr in cash. Please email to: daviee2003@yahoo.‑ 2 or 3 Room mates wanted com or call 614‑3028847 for Fall Semester. In 4 Bed‑ room, 2 bath, washer/dryer, HEAltHy pEts of Lewis Cen‑ dishwasher. $1,200.00 month ter. Needs part‑time vet assis‑ 48 W. Blake Ave. Call Debbie tant/kennel worker. Evenings and weekends. Apply in per‑ 937‑763‑0008. son. 8025 Orange Center Drive.

Roommate Wanted


2 Bdrm, May thru August, A/C, W/D, off street parking, on campus bus line 650.00/Mo. Tom 614‑440‑6214 os‑ 2 BEdroom 1 bath available beginning sept. 17th 2010 un‑ til sept. 7th of 2011 for 990/month. Heat included in rent. Parking garage behind building. located: Norwich near high st. All appliances are new and updated. Contact Courtney at 6143959714

Help Wanted General #1 piAno, Voice and Guitar teachers needed to teach in students’ homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent pay. 614‑847‑1212. $10/Hour. yArd Work. Bex‑ ley Area. Flexible Hours. Must Like Dogs. Call 805‑5672 ***musiC tEACHErs*** Needed for all instruments & voice! Bachelors in music, mu‑ sic education, education or mu‑ sic therapy required. Visit www.‑ and click on “employment” for appli‑ cation information. *promotions* sEEKing motivated individuals to help rapidly expanding Columbus company. F/Tor P/T Training provided. Contact: Travis 614 503‑4874 400 CounsElor/instruC‑ tor JOBS! Coed Summer Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. Travel Paid. Call 908‑470‑ 2984, A1! BArtEnding Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Nec‑ essary. Training Provided. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. ABA tHErApist needed for 14yr. old high functioning non‑ aggressive autistic boy in Dublin. 2 shifts/wk, NO WEEK‑ ENDS ‑ includes tutoring, self‑ help, social skills and outings. Parent will train ‑ students pre‑ ferred. Have fun, earn money. Call Carol 761‑8874 BowlingForCAsH.Com ‑ Survey Site ‑ Fun way to make extra money! Completely FREE! CollEgE pro is now hiring painters all across the state to work outdoors w/other stu‑ dents. Earn $3k‑5k. Advance‑ ment opportunities + intern‑ ships. 1‑888‑277‑9787 or www.‑

Help Wanted General

HEAltHy voluntEErs Needed for Testing Program DIRAmed LLC is developing a painless glucose meter for dia‑ betics Non‑invasive test cou‑ pled with invasive finger stick. Compensation available. Contact DIRAmed LLC, 487‑ 3660, 8 to 5 M‑F, or volun‑ West Campus location liKE tAKing photos? Check out for a fun and easy way to earn some extra money! loCAl pAinting contractor in need of workers. painting /construction /carpentry experi‑ ence a plus. $10‑15/hr to start. Call Dave 614‑804‑7902 modEls wAntEd Re‑ spectable business looking for models. All walks of life. Stu‑ dents, housewives, secretaries,‑ etc. (encouraged that females strongly apply) at least 18 years old to model t‑shirts, robes & hats. This is a fully clothed shoot and will not take more than an hour. Negotiable pay. Interested persons should send resume to theothersideof‑ Possibil‑ ity of future shoots. Please send sample photos, contact info and any info you can pro‑ vide.

Help Wanted Child Care $13‑17/Hour, Enthusiastic, de‑ pendable, fun‑loving ABA Ther‑ apists to work with our 11 year‑ old adorable, high functioning son at Worthington home, full‑ time or parttime, training pro‑ vided. Speech,OT,Psychology,‑ PT or related majors. Email re‑ sume/availablity to, (614)‑563‑ 2200. BABysittEr nEEdEd for twin 10.5 year old boys. Monday‑Friday, 3‑ 6pm 2 weeks a month which is every other week. Must have a car and be reliable. Pays well. 614 338‑ 6446 leave contact infor‑ mation for me to call back. CArE providErs and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home set‑ ting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these mis‑ sions please apply. Competi‑ tive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE CHildCArE CEntEr in West‑ erville seeks full time infant/tod‑ dler teachers, part‑time floaters, and full time summer teachers. Send resume to phunley@brooksedgedaycare.‑ com or call 614‑890‑9024 pArt‑timE sitter needed to shuttle two 5‑year olds, one boy and one girl, from daycare to school and back in the morn‑ ings and in the early afternoons (round trip estimated about an hour to an hour and a half, so 3 hours total per day) Monday through Friday during the school year, starting August 2010. $9.50.hour. Car seats will be provided. We are look‑ ing for a caring, responsible, ex‑ perienced sitter. References and reliable transportation a must. Send resume or in‑ quiries to melissam317@yahoo.‑ com.

Help Wanted Medical/Dental undErgrAduAtE nurs‑ ing research assistant position to work in psychoneuroim‑ munology research lab. Duties include interviews with re‑ search participants, phle‑ botomy, community recruitment of participants, and medical chart review. Some community interviews/phlebotomy will re‑ quire a car. The 15‑30 hour/week position will pay $11/hour. Hours are flexible but must include some early morning availability 2‑3 days per week. Prior phlebotomy ex‑ perience is essential. To apply for a position, please visit our website at www.stressand‑ , click on “Job Oppor‑ tunities” and fill out the online application. Please also send a resume/vita to Lindsay Madaras, stressandhealth@o‑

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care lAwn AssoCiAtE: FT/PT, mowing & spring clean ups, hours vary M‑Sat, $9+(based on exp)/hr. For details: www.‑ 614.760.0911.

Help Wanted Interships

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

Build A great business by learning how to make commissions everytime you pay your cell phone and internet bills. Some‑ one else is making the commissions now ‑ and it should be you. Build residual income and make bonuses on referrals. Call Mrs. Derry 740‑277‑ 9447. Leave you name and the best time for an appointment.

FrEE ACCounting tutorials!

spAnisH tutor: $25/hour. Can also help with math thru voluntEEr intErnsHip alg, psych, and some sci & available at NNEMAP Food ling’s. 6145825781 Pantry. Morning hours only dur‑ ing summer. Located on High St. in the Short North on bus line. Contact Roy Clark at 542‑7366.

Business Opportunities

For Sale Automotive

$$$$$ inCrEAsE your en‑ ergy, become healthy, and lose weight with our products. You can make money doing this as AAron Buys Cars! Ca$h to‑ well! Free to join! People are day! Dead or alive. FREE making $1,000’s per month Tow! Local Buyer 268‑CARS now! Call 440‑477‑9548 for de‑ tails today! (2277).

Announcements/ Notice BusinEss CHinEsE Learn Business Chinese (8 credits) or Chinese in Chinese Business Law (5 credits) Summer Program in Beijing www.studyabroad‑

invEstmEnt propErtiEs pErmACulturEsynEr‑ Available Commercial One Call giEs.Com SE Ohio Sustain‑ Jay 324‑6712 able Technology community. Homeworksteads, Commons propErty mAnAgEmEnt for independence, cooperation. stErling silvEr. Bride’s Available Commercial One Call Organizational weekends for complete set for eight. 59 Jay 324‑6712 skills matching, discussions. piece, only used twice. $1400. 231‑7724

BonJour osu! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro is looking for outstanding servers, prep cooks and line personnel.Our three locations in Columbus are hiring servers with serving experience, prep cooks with restaurant kitchen experience and line personnel with cus‑ tomer service/serving experi‑ ence. We are looking for dynamic, outstanding students. Please inquire at La Chatelaine Upper Arlington 614.488.1911 La Chatelaine Worthington 614.848.6711 La Chatelaine Dublin 614.763.7151 Merci!

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

HArrison wEst ‑ Classic 2 Story 3 BD Brick Home. Info at ownEr will FINANCE Brick Double Gross rent $26,400 year. $210,000, Lo‑ cated at 20th and North 4th. One side has 4 bed 1.5 bath the other 4 bed 2 bath Do Not Disturb Tenants Happy to Show Major Improvements Ac‑ complished 3% Realtor Coop Call Bruce 614 286 8707 Ready to Deal, change in fam‑ ily situation.

CAtEring CompAny and cafe located in Grandview seeks energetic and person‑ able employees. Fast paced and exciting work environ‑ ment. Multiple positions and flexible hours available. Please call Ted at 614‑832‑ 2404.

vACAnCiEs? vACAnCiEs? VACANCIES? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For your leasing, property man‑ agement, or sales needs call 1st Place Realty 429‑0960.

General Services

Full timE or part time cashiering position. Restauran‑ t/Cafe Style. Must have experi‑ ence, at least 3 years. Must be familiar with POS system. Must giFtwrApping sErviCEs. apply in person. 2985 N. High Christmas. Wedding. Birthday. Street. Executive. Graduation. Baby. Mother’s Day. 614‑440‑7416. Hiring!!! tHE DollHouse of Columbus is now hiring ladies HAvE A night in with the girls to join our bar staff.Also looking & pick up a surprise for the bed‑ for entertainers (no experiance room!! necessary).Call/SMS Nick ligHt sEwing repairs. But‑ @614‑515‑9298 tons. Seams. Pockets. Socks. looKing For leaders. Visit 614‑440‑7416. us at roCK doCtor ‑ Fun and for more information. Cool Online Music Lessons now Hiring Rock Doctor online music Host/Hostess/Servers/Floor Staff . Casual, upbeat, and pro‑ lessons, perfect for the begin‑ fessional bar/restaurant. Lunch ner or to just brush up on your and part time weekends avail‑ rock skills! able. Located in the Cross‑ Learn with animations and car‑ woods at 23N and 270. 3 Mon‑ toons. keys Bar and Grill. Apply in per‑ son Mon. and Wed. 4pm ‑ 10pm Guitar School open, Bass and Drum schools coming soon. tHE ElEvAtor Brewery and Draught Haus an upscale brew‑ ery and restaurant now hiring writing FAmily histories. servers/hostesses. Apply within Military histories. Business his‑ 161 N. High St., Monday‑Fri‑ tories. Autobiographies. Family day, 2‑5pm. reunion reportage. 614‑440‑ 7416.

Help Wanted OSU

AssistAnt proFEssor for The Ohio State University De‑ partment of Political Science. Job duties include teaching and research. Requirements: Ph.D. in Political Science or re‑ lated field. Resume and cover letter to: Attn: D. Camella, 2140 Derby Hall, 154 North Oval Mall, The Ohio State Univer‑ sity, Columbus, Ohio 43210.

summEr CHildCArE needed for 8 and 10 yr old in our UA home M‑F 8‑5:30. $400/wk. Must have reliable vehicle. Exper. & references required. Email resume & references to BAristAs‑gourmEt coffee bar inside OSU Hospital seeks PT Baristas. $8/hr plus tips. summEr CHildCArE: Apply in person at EspressOa‑ needed in our Grandview home sis inside Doan Hall. Call 293‑ for 12 & 14 YR olds. Experi‑ 4323 ence, references & reliable transportation needed. Email to: jodi.‑ pArt‑timE/Full‑TIME Col‑ experience lector, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line part time af‑ ternoons & evenings Call 614‑ tHE osu Child Care Program 495‑1407, Contact Helen is currently seeking reliable, mArKEting outgoing students to serve as CErtApro rEsidEnt mgr for Fall 2010, part time employees for sum‑ Earn $20 per hour handing out Location is 200 W. Norwich. mer quarter. As a teaching fliers or commission whichever Must have good Phone Steve for information aide, you will be working with is greater. skills and 614 208 3111. Shand50@aol.‑ our professional staff in an in‑ communication com fant, toddler, preschool, or a Transportation. Great part time job with fl exible hours. Can kindergarten classroom. If inter‑ studEntpAyouts.Com ested please attend the Em‑ Earn Full time $ or turn into an Paid Survey Takers needed in ployment Information Session internship. Immed. openings Columbus 100% free to join. Tuesday, May 18th, 2:00‑3:‑ for spring and summer. Bring Click on surveys. a friend and earn a $50 bonus. 30pm OR Wednesday, May Contact dgoodman@certapro.‑ summEr intErnsHips. 19th, 4:00‑5:30pm. This ses‑ com Include Resume or con‑ Learn entrepreneurship and sion will be held at the Child tact information. Program’s Ackerman earn money by helping launch Care new energy drink. Set your Road facility, located at 725 stAnlEy stEEmEr National Ackerman Road. Must be cur‑ Customer Sales and Service own schedule ‑ the harder you work, the more you earn. 614‑ rent college student to apply. Call Center. Now accepting ap‑ Contact Thea Sheppard at plications for our Columbus lo‑ 888‑7502 or GailWallsOf‑ cation. Base plus commission to $18.00 hour. Please contact summEr worK. College Pro us at Painters Now Hiring. Full Time wondErFul pArt‑time job to learn more about this excit‑ for fall! A German Village fam‑ Work with Students Outdoors. ily is seeking a responsible ing opportunity. Earn 3‑5K. 1.800.32 PAINT and reliable person to care for their twins starting on Novem‑ tHE ultimAtE Part‑Time tHE suprEmE Part – Time ber 1, 2010. Care is needed 3 Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make Job $10 ‑ $15 Per Hour. Make days a week, 8 a.m. ‑ 4:30 p.‑ great money. Build your re‑ Great Money. Build Your Re‑ m. Previous experience, refer‑ sume. Work with friends. Fun sume. Work with Friends. No ences and personal trans‑ atmosphere. Larmco Windows manual labor. Fun atmosphere. portation required. lauramon‑ & Siding, Inc. Please call to Heart Land Construction. 614‑ or 614‑ find out more about this job op‑ 668‑5630. portunity 614‑367‑7113 543‑0494

Home for the summer? Attend classes at Kent State.

Business Opportunities

For Sale Miscellaneous

BArtEndErs nEEdEd Earn up to $250 per day FT/PT No experience required Will Train Call Now 704‑205‑6432 x 104

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Tutoring Services

Automotive Services AAron’s rECyClE ALL. WE BUY ALL CARS! CA$H! Junk, Wrecked, New, Old. 614‑268‑CARS (2277) tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow‑ ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjer‑

Legal Services CAriE mArsH Ehrenborg, Attorney at Law Practice fo‑ cused on adoption law. Providing birth parent ser‑ vices, public and private agency adoption services, in‑ terstate adoption services. 614‑920‑4302 studEnt rAtEs. Free ini‑ tial consultation. Attorney An‑ drew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614‑725‑5352.

Resumé Services rEsumE writing from scratch. $50.00 per page. 614‑ 440‑7416.

Typing Services EmErgEnCy typing!!! Last minute!! Overnight emergency available. 614‑440‑7416. mAnusCripts. BooKs. The‑ ses. Dissertations. Papers. Medical dictation. Legal docu‑ ments for attorneys. 614‑440‑ 7416.

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

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

Monday May 17, 2010 5B


Tennis from 1B


advance to face Wisconsin they are going to be out there but the guys responded well.” The Buckeyes returned to the Stickney Tennis Center on Sunday afternoon in front of a packed house to take on the Wolverines. Coming off Saturday’s win, in which Tucker said the Bucks were able to “shake the rust off,” the team came out strong on Sunday, grabbing the doubles point to take an early 1-0 lead. Juniors Matt Allare and Balazs Novak were able to garner the first two singles points with relative ease, but the four other singles matches were dog fights. “Michigan always plays us tough,” Tucker said. “Bruce Berque always has his guys ready to play, they love the Ohio State-Michigan rivalry, and it was a battle out there.” After Michigan snagged its first point, freshman Dino Marcan gutted out his three-set match

6-7, 6-1, 6-2 and clinched the OSU victory, 4-1. “I was kind of excited that I was able to clinch it,” Marcan said. “I always like to rely on my teammates when I am not doing well, but it was pretty exciting to clinch it.” With the win, the Buckeyes will head to the University of Georgia on Friday for the round of 16 and the chance to take on another Big Ten foe, the Wisconsin Badgers. Although Tucker’s team was just one match away from a national title a year ago, he said his team’s focus goes no further than its next match. “The expectation is to play as good as we can against Wisconsin and see where that takes us,” he said. Tucker said he is confident in his team’s ability and resiliency. “I feel comfortable that our guys come to play. They battle and compete and do what they have to do to win the matches,” Tucker said. “I haven’t seen a Buckeye yet rollover for even five minutes.”

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614-241-2181 Thomas Taneff Thomas Taneff 614-241-2181 Attorney atAttorney Law at Law Adoption •Probate Surrogacy • Adoption Former Probate Court Magistrate

$100 General Admission OSU Students: Take the #18 directly to Huntington Park. Choose any of the bus stops on campus that serve route 18 to reach Neil Ave. and Nationwide Blvd.

Don’t forget your Buck ID!

COTA monthly pass riders and students with a ride ID or are admitted to General Admission for only $1.00 when they present their pass on the following six business day games in 2010: Thursday, April 15 at 11:35 AM

vs. Toledo Mud Hens

Wednesday, April 28 at 11:35 AM vs. Charlotte Knights Tuesday, May 4 at 11:35 AM

vs. Syracuse Chiefs

Wednesday, June 2 at 12:05 PM

vs. Louisville Bats

Tuesday, June 15 at 12:05 PM

vs. Norfolk Tides

Wednesday, August 4 at 12:05 PM vs. Louisville Bats This program is for game day, walk-up sales only and General Admission is subject to availability. General Admission involves the Left-field Bleacher Reserved Seating, the Left-field Lawn Seating and Standing Room Only areas within Huntington Park.

614-228-1776 • 6B

Monday May 17, 2010

The Lantern 5-17  

The Lantern 5-17