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Wednesday May 18, 2011 year: 131 No. 71 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Short summer could short-change some


Tuition installments, summer length, student income affected by semesters AMANDA CAHOON Lantern reporter


On the Wright track

OSU sprinter and hurdler Letecia Wright led the OSU track and field team to its first outdoor Big Ten Championship.

Payment installments and summer length affected by semester switch

GORDON GANTT Lantern reporter


Brewing excitement

The second annual Columbus Beerfest will promote local brews at the Columbus Convention Center this weekend.


Cyclist injured in hit-and-run accident


student voice

Students can learn from Woodfest


high 66 low 52 t-showers



Spring Qtr Finals Week Spring Qtr Finals Week







Sept 9/14

102 days

Fall initial payment due $3,140 in-state $7,868 out-of-state 8/15

74 days

111 days

Source: Reporting

“I think the best thing folks can do is kind of plan knowing that that’s going to happen,” Myers said. Taylor McConney, a ÿrst-year in special education, said she is not looking forward to the loss of four weeks next summer. McConney said she will have to start putting her own money toward tuition in her upcoming years, so “it’s the wrong time to have a short summer.”

Fall initial payment due $4,710 in-state $11,802 out-of-state 8/14 Fall initial payment due $4,710 in-state $11,802 out-of-state

Fall quarter begins 9/21

Fall semester begins 8/22

Fall semester begins 8/21

KARISSA LAM / Design editor

Summers under semesters following 2012 will not be as short. There will be 74 days from the end of Spring Quarter 2012 ÿnal examinations on June 7, 2012, to the start of Fall Semester on August 22, 2012. This summer will have 102 days from the day after Spring

continued as Tuition on 3A

OSU must fuel fleet at all costs

arts & life



Spring Sem Finals Week

The quarter-to-semester switch will bring a shorter summer and fewer installments of tuition that will be paid in larger increments. Next summer’s classes will be the start of the semester schedule at Ohio State. The initial switch from Spring Quarter 2012 to Fall Semester 2012, including a Summer Session, will result in a loss of about four weeks of summer because of the transition from the quarter schedule. Some are concerned that a shorter summer will mean less time for students to work to make money to pay tuition. If a student works for 40 hours a week and is paid the minimum wage of $7.40, he will make $1,184 in four weeks before taxes. “I think the biggest thing is just so that (students) know the summer of 2012 is going to be four weeks shorter than any summer that they have experienced, so that they can sort of plan ahead with their income and that sort of thing,” said Niraj Antani, a second-year in political science and philosophy. Brad Myers, university registrar, said students who are concerned about a shorter summer could think about working a few extra hours or consider the use of more ÿnancial aid.

71/56 few showers 74/58 partly cloudy 78/62 partly cloudy 78/64 scattered t-storms

OSU uses substantial amount of fuel in 2010

With gas prices hovering around $4 a gallon, even drivers of small, fuel-efÿcient cars are feeling the pinch. So, imagine ÿlling up a bus. That is the reality for Ohio State Transportation and Parking Services, which fuels and operates the Campus Area Bus Service, handivans, or handicap-accessible vans, and all other university state vehicles. With so many vehicles, the university consumes a lot of fuel. Nicole Hernandez, assistant director of transportation and parking operations, said it consumed almost 528,000 gallons in 2010. In 2010, Transportation and Parking Services budgeted almost $772,000 for fuel costs, but in 2011 that number jumped to almost $829,000, Hernandez said. OSU purchases its fuel from Petron Oil in Chillicothe, Ohio, at non-ÿxed rates. Hernandez would not say if the university pays less than the average consumer for its fuel because fuel prices vary considerably. “Prices are not the same across the city, so it would be inaccurate for us to state that our fuel is less expensive as this really depends on the locations that you are comparing pricing to,” Hernandez said. OSU uses two types of fuel: regular gasoline with E10 ethanol and biodiesel. Ethanol and biodiesel are renewable energy sources which use biomass materials to power engines. Ethanol is an alcohol fuel made from plant sugars. Biodiesel uses greases, like vegetable oil or animal fat, and can power traditional diesel engines without any modiÿcation. At OSU, Transportation and Parking Services consumed about 229,000 gallons of a gasolineethanol mixture in 2010. In that same year, they consumed more than 298,000 gallons of biodiesel, and of that, CABS buses alone consumed more than 215,000 gallons, Hernandez said. These ÿgures are based on the fuel pumped at the OSU fueling station at 2578 Kenny Road.

continued as Fuel on 3A

The OSU fleet (CABS buses, handivans and university state vehicles) consumed a total of 527,807 gallons of gas and biodiesel in 2010.

That is enough to fill up either:



John Deere riding lawn mowers

Boeing 747s


2009 Hummer H2s


2011 Honda Civic sedans

That is enough fuel to power a 2011 Honda Civic sedan around the Earth’s equator

678 times.

Source: Reporting KARISSA LAM / Design editor

Survivor: ‘For that moment, I had hope’ VICTORIA JOHNSTON Lantern reporter Even in the hardest of times, Holocaust survivor Irene Zisblatt found hope. Fifty years after being sent to Auschwitz-Birkenau concentration camp and losing her entire family to the gas chambers, Zisblatt, who is now in her 80s, has shared her story with more than six million people, including students at Ohio State. “I didn’t talk about any of my experience until 1994,” said Zisblatt. “In 1994 I broke my silence at The March of the Living after “Schindler’s List” came out. Then I realized it was my duty to bear with it, and that’s when I started to talk.” As a blonde, petite woman standing barely 5 feet tall, Zisblatt loves to travel and spend time with her two children and ÿve grandchildren in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. She travels all over the world, speaking to students and sharing her Holocaust survival story. Zisblatt shared her story Tuesday with OSU students at Hillel, the Ohio State Jewish Student Union. Born in 1930, Zisblatt grew up on a farm that her grandfather owned in the Carpathian Mountains in Hungary. She lived in a small town with about 263 families, one-third of which were Jewish. She attended a four-room schoolhouse until the age of 9, or about third grade, before the Nazis threw Jewish children out of public school. “After that, we could not go to any public school but we continued going to our Hebrew school, which was only once a week,” Zisblatt said. “But that didn’t last long either, because when they (German Nazis) found out we were still going to school they stopped that too.”

continued as Holocaust on 3A

DANIEL ZAAS / Lantern photographer

Irene Zisblatt, an author and Holocaust survivor, tells the story of how she survived a death camp, Dr. Josef Mengele’s experiments and a death march to students at the Hillel Center in Columbus, Ohio, on Tuesday.


campus Investment could be ‘Smart’ move for Ohio GORDON GANTT Lantern reporter The federal government allocates only 1.4 percent to the international affairs budget, but the international relationships cultivated through that investment have an impact in Ohio and for students at Ohio State, said retired Lieutenant General Daniel W. Christman on Tuesday. Christman, a senior counselor for the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, spoke to a crowd of roughly 80 students and faculty about the importance of Smart Power diplomatic strategy in the U.S. and central Ohio. Smart Power is an effort to build relationships with developing nations, especially in key strategic regions such as Africa, the Middle East and East Asia, in order to secure economic growth and national security. “The idea of boots on the ground, of using defense as our ÿrst line for ensuring protection (of) our security is, I think, generally understood,” Christman said. “But what is increasingly recognized is that you can’t do it with boots on the ground alone. Smart Power complements boots on the ground with diplomats and with development.” The global development Smart Power facilitates creates economic development across the country including in Ohio, Christman said. The vast difference between U.S. exports and imports has hit manufacturing economies like Ohio particularly hard.

“We have roughly 50 million American workers, which comprises almost 40 percent of our labor force, that is directly or indirectly associated with companies that engage with overseas markets,” Christman said. Despite the signiÿcance of international affairs, Christman said Congress has proposed a 30 percent reduction in the international affairs budget. Charles Wise, professor and director of the John Glenn School of Public Affairs at OSU, said a Smart Power strategy has its downsides. Daniel Christman “Part of the cost of Smart Power is that it is not quick, it’s long,” Wise said, describing the long-term investment the strategy requires. But that investment can have a real impact on the growth of the U.S. economy, especially here in Ohio. According to the U.S. Trade and Development Agency, which is supported by international affairs funding, $35 in U.S. exports results from every $1 invested by the USTDA. Ohio is the eighth-largest exporting state in the country. Christman said a Smart Power strategy has the potential to increase foreign demand for U.S. goods and help create jobs in exporting states like Ohio.

Beyond the immediate effects of Smart Power, Christman said students beneÿt from international cooperation and education to compete in the 21st century’s global economy. “As these students here at Ohio State continue to professionally develop in their own careers, we have to make sure they understand the global environment in which the U.S. competes,” Christman said. Popular programs among recent college grads, like the Peace Corps, are partially funded through the international affairs budget. Christman said the U.S. has to keep investing in those areas to grow a competitive workforce in the 21st century. “Other countries are making that investment and unless we do we’re going to fail,” Christman said. Marilyn Brown, Franklin County Commissioner and member of the U.S. Global Leadership Council Advisery Committee, shared that sentiment. “We need to be connected to the global community and the global marketplace,” Brown said. “You need to be able to understand the cultural traditions and global conditions that make our world what it is.” The non-proÿt organization, U.S. Global Leadership Coalition, hosted the lecture that was held Tuesday at the Columbus Athletic Club.

Students took race to streets of Columbus KIT LEWIS Lantern reporter Teams of students raced through Columbus Monday night following clues and exploring parts of the city outside of Ohio State with the chance to win prizes. The International Affairs Scholars’ Amazing Race: Columbus Edition had students travel through the Arena District, the Short North and campus taking pictures of landmarks around the city. Second-years in the IA Scholars program are responsible for organizing numerous events each quarter for its ÿrst-years and other members to attend. Taylor Hoschar, a second-year in nursing, and Jen Hoffman, a second-year in French and international relations and diplomacy, were the two co-chairs for the event. After deciding on the event, they worked with six other second-year IA students to organize it, Hoschar said. “(Columbus) is so large, but we only use a small part of it around campus. So being able to use other resources in the actual city of Columbus is awesome,” Hoschar said. Teams received clues which sent them around Columbus to places like the Santa Maria replica on the Scioto River and Travonna Coffee House in the Short North, where they named as many countries as possible in ÿve minutes on Sporcle, an online trivia website. There was a last-minute change in clues because of weather, moving the ÿnal location of the race to Mendenhall Laboratory. According to the National Weather Service, Monday had a high temperature of 49 degrees and a low temperature of 45 degrees, with occasional rain showers. Team members Antonio Venegas, a ÿrst-year in international studies and sport and leisure studies, and Devin DeGroat, a ÿrst-year in political science, were the ÿrst to arrive. They chose a $15 iTunes gift card, and a buy-one-get-one-free Chipotle gift card. The next ÿve teams received either of those or a $10 Target gift card. “It deÿnitely feels good to win,” Venegas said. “Throughout the whole race we didn’t see everybody so we weren’t sure if we were in ÿrst or if we were in dead last.” Both Venegas and DeGroat said the weather didn’t affect their performance during the race. Cathy Hatten, a third-year in German and international studies, is still involved with the IA scholars program as a Resident Adviser in Mack Hall, where IA scholars students are required to live their ÿrst year. The idea for this event came from the IA annual trip to Toronto, where students were given locations in the city and required to use public transportation to reach their destinations, Hatten said.

Crime Briefs

Driver hit cyclist, hit the road; bike rider in hospital DANIELLE HYAMS Lantern reporter

DANIEL ZAAS / Lantern photographer

Antonio Venegas (right), a 1st-year in international studies, and Devin DeGroat (left), a 1st-year in political science, read their 3rd clue during their race around Columbus as part of the ‘International Affairs Scholars Amazing Race: Columbus Edition’ near Nationwide Arena in Columbus, Ohio, on Monday. The team of Venegas and DeGroat would go on to finish in 1st place. Although ÿrst- and second-year students have a required number of IA events they have to attend, before the race Hatten said she chose to go out of interest. “I don’t necessarily know everything in Columbus,” Hatten said. “I think it could be a really good opportunity to see some more of our own city.” The co-chairs were expecting about 60-80 people and said they were disappointed that only

11 pairs showed up for the race. Hoschar said she believed the weather conditions affected the attendance. Hoschar and Hoffman were not sure of their exact budget, but said it was limited. Chipotle donated the gift cards. The event began at 6 p.m. and the ÿrst team arrived at the ÿnish at about 7:20 p.m.

An unidentiÿed vehicle ° ed after hitting an Ohio State student while he was riding his bike early Sunday morning between Lane and Frambes avenues. The victim has been identiÿed as Christopher Ritchey of Hudson, Ohio. Calls to the Ritchey household in Hudson went unanswered. Ofÿcer Cassi Shaffer of the Ohio State Police Department was ÿrst at the scene of the incident. “I was ÿrst to arrive on scene and immediately administered ÿrst aid to the victim,” Shaffer said in the police report. “The victim was bleeding from his left ear badly, there were no other external injuries visible at the time.” Columbus Division of Fire medics stabilized Ritchey and transported him to the OSU Medical Center. Monday afternoon, Medical Center ofÿcials said Ritchey was in intensive care. Witnesses stated that the suspect vehicle, possibly a green Ford Taurus, ° ed the scene, according to the report. Ritchey is listed as a construction systems management major. The incident report is labeled as an aggravated assault with homicidal circumstances.

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Ohioans commemorate 150th anniversary of Civil War DANIELLE HIXENBAUGH Lantern reporter One hundred and ÿfty years ago, a historically bloody war began that changed the destiny of the United States. This year marks the 150th anniversary of the Civil War, a war between states of the North and South. Ofÿcials said that Ohio, part of the Union, or Northern states, played a signiÿcant role in the ÿght against the Southern states, or the Confederacy. “Just about any American historian would tell you the Civil War was one of the two most important events in our country’s history, the other being the revolution,” said Mark Grimsley, an associate professor in the history department at Ohio State. However, some argue that the Civil War is more important, Grimsley said. “One thing about the Civil War is that it kind of deÿned our country. We went from being ‘the United States are’ before the war to ‘the United States is’ after the war,” said Mike Davis, captain of the Sixth Ohio Volunteer Infantry. The Sixth Ohio is a company of Civil War re-enactors that plan to take part in many events in Ohio and other states during the 150th anniversary celebration.


“To me, it is very important to commemorate. … The United States wouldn’t be as in° uential or powerful today without all 50 states,” said Justin Stanek, a fourth-year in history and political science. Davis said some might not know the importance of Ohio’s role in the war. “Ohio had over 300,000 men volunteer in the war,” Davis said. “This was 60 percent of Ohio’s population.” Ulysses S. Grant, a general from Ohio during the Civil War, went on to become president after the war. Grimsley said OSU is not doing anything in particular to commemorate the 150th anniversary. On the other hand, the Ohio Statehouse in Columbus held a Civil War encampment on May 6 and 7 that recreated what it was like in a military camp setting, according to a press release from the Statehouse. The encampment included re-enactors, interactive talks and demonstrations. Other events that will be held in Ohio include living histories, re-enactments, displays and tours. More information on these events can be found at “This is really something special and I’m telling (the re-enactors) over and over again: enjoy every second of it,” Davis said.

Courtesy of MCT

Confederate and Federal reenactors take part in a re-enactment of Pickett’s Charge on July 3, 1863, during the 135th anniversary of the Civil War Battle of Gettysburg, in Gettysburg, Pa.

Wednesday May 18, 2011

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Tuition from 1A

Tuition will be paid in two installments under semesters Quarter ÿnal examinations end to the start of Fall Quarter. The summer of 2013, which offers a May Session and Summer Session, will be 111 days from the day after the Spring Semester ÿnal examinations to the ÿrst day of the Fall Semester. The switch to semesters will also mean a change in the amount of tuition paid at one time. There will be an increase in the increment of tuition paid during semesters because the tuition will be divided into two semesters versus three quarters, Myers said. The estimated cost of attending full-time during the 2010-2011 year for three quarters at the Columbus campus is $19,584 for Ohio residents and $33,768 for nonresidents, including tuition, fees, room and board, according to the Undergraduate Admissions and First Year Experience website. Dividing the cost into three quarters would mean Ohio residents pay $6,528 per quarter. Under semesters, using the same tuition ÿgure, Ohio residents would pay $9,792 per semester. The tuition is the same price annually, but fewer payments means that in a semester, each payment for an Ohio resident will increase by $3,264 for tuition, fees, room and board. For a nonresident, the quarterly tuition would be $11,256. The tuition per semester would be $16,884. “Students should be reassured, however, that their ÿnancial aid will be delivered in a similar

manner,” said ofÿcials from the Ofÿce of Student Financial Aid in an email. “Since students will receive the same amount of ÿnancial aid in any given academic year under both the quarter and semester systems, the amount they receive per term will be greater per semester than per quarter.” Myers said preparing for payments in two installments rather than three could be helped through students and families ÿnancial planning. He said students could take advantage of the payment plan. Paige Premec, a ÿrst-year in psychology, said she prefers tuition payments divided in three rather than two. Premec, who said she is not an Ohio resident, does not like the idea of taking out bigger loans. “I’ll have to take out more at once,” Premec said. Ginny Layton, university bursar, said the Tuition Option Payment Plan (T.O.P.P), which allows for fees and expenses to split into two payments per quarter, has been recommended to increase to a three payment installment plan under semesters. Layton said the idea has not yet been formalized. “There is the potential that (T.O.P.P) will be more popular when we are on semesters,” Layton said. Myers said students should think about the new payment structure as a different budget model. “If it’s the same price, it won’t affect overall,” said Hannah Patton, a ÿrst-year in exploration. Patton said she is not worried about the increase in the amount of tuition paid in fewer installments. “Know in advance how much money you’re going to want to set aside or be available when your fees are due in August,” Myers said. “It is going to be higher than it is now, but then you’re going to have fees due in December for January again, but then you won’t have fees due in March.”

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Fuel from 1A

Budget for fuel costs for university fleet jumped to $828,621 in 2011 Hernandez said the cost of fuel OSU purchases has ° uctuated in recent years, but she said the university was prepared. “We take into account rising fuel costs as part of our planning and budgeting efforts to maintain services, like CABS, to the university community,” Hernandez said. In addition to CABS, OSU partners with the Central Ohio Transit Authority, which allows students to ride city buses by showing their BuckID at a cost to the student of $9 every quarter. Many students choose not to ride the buses, however. Jon Hartman,

What do you think about these changes? Let us know on

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Holocaust from 1A

Survivor said she stayed alive to honor the man who saved her life

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds: Circulation:

a fourth-year in English and political science, said he ÿnds it more convenient to walk to class. “There have been several instances when I wanted to use a CABS bus to get around campus, but I ÿnd that they come around infrequently or off-schedule, so I’ll just walk it,” Hartman said. Given the university’s sizeable investment in fuel, that is not what Transportation and Parking Services want to hear. According to the website, however, the average price per gallon in Columbus on Tuesday was $3.88 a gallon. At that rate, OSU’s fuel costs for regular gasoline alone would eat up the 2011 transportation and parking fuel budget. “What we do provide to the university is a pricing structure with more stability, internal billing and an on-campus fueling location for all university state vehicles,” Hernandez said.

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Shortly after Zisblatt was expelled from school, the German Nazis put restrictions on all Jews and took their transportation and valuables. Zisblatt said she remembers being a devastated 9-year-old while watching the Nazis take her only form of transportation, her bicycle. “They also made us wear the Jewish star,” Zisblatt said. “And I remember how devastated my mother was when they gave that order. She said to my father, ‘First they make our Jewish Star into a badge of shame, and now they want to take our valuables and rob us of our feeling of being worthy enough to own something of value?’” Being the oldest of six children, 13-year-old Zisblatt and her family were taken into the ghetto. They were told everyone would be relocated to work in a vineyard, but instead they were taken to Poland and sent to the Auschwitz concentration camp. “(When we got there) I remember my mother saying, ‘I’m not going to let them take my valuables! I’m just not going to let them!’” Zisblatt said. “So then she gave me her diamonds.” Her mother sewed the four diamonds, all smaller than an aspirin, to the inside hem of Zisblatt’s dress. She was advised to only sell them if she was hungry, but Zisblatt knew there was no way she would have been able to sell them for bread. Zisblatt said it would have been safer to throw them away, because her life was constantly in jeopardy. She was constantly worried someone would sell her out to the Nazi guard for a piece of bread. So she started to swallow them, but only when she felt her life was in danger. “I didn’t swallow them everyday,” Zisblatt said. “But I swallowed them whenever I saw danger. And I don’t know, sometimes it would be today or tomorrow, but then I didn’t have to swallow them for a couple of weeks. It just depended on what was happening in the camp.” The diamonds continued to give her strength and a reason to live. It started an internal daily challenge for Zisblatt, who was just trying to survive and keep her family diamonds. “The strength and the sacriÿce that they carried were so strong,” Zisblatt said. “It was much stronger than the Nazi hatred, so I couldn’t throw them away. I often thought, ‘I can’t die today, I have to save the diamonds.’ Or, ‘I can’t die today, what if I need to buy bread tomorrow?’” Zisblatt was also chosen to be a guinea pig for experiments by Mendele, and as a scared 13-year-old girl she had no idea where she was going to be taken. “My ÿrst experiment was he was trying to change the color of my eyes,” Zisblatt said. “He injected us with chemicals. There were ÿve of us, and he put us in a dungeon. And I don’t know how many days we were down there in the dark, and that’s where I met my supporting friend Sabka.” Out of the ÿve Jews experimented on, Zisblatt and Sabka were the only two to come out alive. The others became blind and were taken

to the gas chambers, Zisblatt said. Barely escaping the gas chambers, because of an overcrowded room, Zisblatt was forced out of the building and hid under a roof scared and naked, she said. That was when she was saved. “I knew that the next group that was going to come in was going to ÿnd me, and they were going to put me back in there (the gas chamber),” Zisblatt said. “But for that moment I had hope, and then a miracle happened.” Zisblatt was rescued by a young Sonderkommando boy, a worker in the crematorium, who gave her his jacket and helped her escape onto a train. “Before he put me on a train … I said, ‘Where are you from and what is your name?’ and he replied, ‘It doesn’t matter, I only have more three days to live. So if you make it, live a little for me too.’ And I’ve been living for him ever since. That’s when I realized how much I wanted to stay alive, for him,” Zisblatt said. Somehow, Zisblatt’s uncle in New York found her name on a list of children to be sent to an orphanage, and wrote a letter asking if she would like to go and live with a new family in a new country. Zisblatt said she screamed so loud when she found out. It took many years for Zisblatt to make her way to the United States because she had to be processed and cleared of disease, she said. At the age of 16, she moved onto a farm with her aunt in New Jersey and attended a night school to learn English. In the U.S., Zisblatt attended Rutgers University, worked for the Radio Corporation of America, married the love of her life and published a book, “The Fifth Diamond.” Zisblatt now travels three to four times a week year-round to different schools all over the world, she said. According to a historian Zisblatt spoke with, she has talked to more than six million people, one representing every soul taken from the Holocaust. Sierra Holley, a second-year in human nutrition, attended the speech after hearing of Zisblatt when her Yiddish class watched “The Last Days.” She said it was Zisblatt’s loving attitude that impressed her the most. “She really comes across as such a sweet lady who expresses so much love even though she went through all of the hate,” Holley said. Holley said many in attendance were moved by the speech. “It was quite an experience to see the row of boys in front of us, because I’m pretty sure they cried at a few points in her story,” Holley said. Some students, such as Leo Katsman, a second-year in actuarial science, had seen Zisblatt speak before and were so impressed with her story that they came back to hear her again. “She tells a very good story,” said Katsman. “It’s very important for everyone to hear, whether they’re Jewish or not, because we really are the last generation to hear Holocaust survivors talk.” Zisblatt said it is the reactions from students like Holley and Katsman that are the most rewarding. “The best reaction is from the future generation,” she said. “They show how much they are learning and embracing from the story I tell.”

Ever thought of converting your research into a commercial product? Find out how you, as a scientist/engineer, can turn your research into a marketable business.

IEEE-GSB presents, “The Anatomy of an Entrepreneur” Speaker: Dr. Paul Dymerski, CEO, Applied Biomolecular Technologies Where: Hitchcock Hall, Rm. 035 When: Wed, May 25th, 5:30 pm RSVP: Refreshments will be provided

Wednesday May 18, 2011

9A 3A XX

student voice It’s important to understand the deaf community However, some ignorance still lies. We live in a society that, although it has progressed a great deal, is still quick to judge. I believe that when we see someone who is different from us, many people may either judge them and make assumptions, or avoid them altogether. It will take time for this to disintegrate, but it’s important to try to learn about the deaf community before making judgments. It’s important to understand RUBINA KAPIL what my ASL class has taught me and that the deaf do not ask for your pity; they are proud of who they are. It’s important to understand that ASL is not simply an easy class that will serve no use. It is an entire language, with grammar and sentence structure. And although you may not find yourself within the

LANTERN Columnist

When I tell people I’m currently taking American Sign Language 101, they sometimes fail to realize that it is a foreign language. Some have even asked, “Why are you taking that?” assuming I will not have any use for it unless I become deaf or have friends who are deaf. However, this course has taught me a great deal about the deaf community that I believe we should all realize. The greatest personal realization came yesterday, as I was watching the documentary “For a Deaf Son.” In this 1994 film, a hearing family is struggling to understand and decide upon the best educational plan for its deaf son. Should he be taught American Sign Language or should he be working solely to try to grasp his limited speaking abilities? This movie, to say the least, is very moving. Watching the young, deaf son, Tommy, cry and scream to his parents without being able to communicate further, is heart wrenching. Watching the parents trying to teach him to speak, and struggling to accept his deafness, is even worse. I am proud to say our society has reached new heights compared to decades ago. Today, the deaf community is acknowledged as its own, and ASL is accepted as a language.

deaf community on a daily basis, it could happen. Would you want to feel like Tommy, like you cannot communicate no matter how hard you try, just because you were never taught? I think it could truly be beneficial to learn even a small amount of ASL. We are in college to prepare for our futures in every way possible. As we don’t know what the future holds, and we don’t know who we will encounter, I believe this skill is worth gaining, and I hope \those who are reading this article will feel the same way and perhaps be inspired to learn a little ASL as well. After conducting some research, I found the sad news that Tommy died at the age of 15 in 2003. But according to www.apps.collegeboard. com, a $1,500 scholarship is awarded to Texas students with disabilities who are seeking higher education. Tommy’s name lives on through not only this, but the lesson his family has taught the world as well. As easy as it might be to judge, it’s important to be open-minded about those around us. It’s important to learn what we can about different cultures, and understand that the deaf have a culture of their own.

Learn from Woodfest: Party responsibly LANTERN Columnist

As I’m sure everyone on campus has already heard, a party on Woodruff got just a little out of hand on Saturday night. Now, I wasn’t there – I was nestled snug in my bed watching Disney movies – but I think there are several contributing factors that we as a community need to discuss. I think it’s safe to say that no one is particularly interested in having something like this happen again (especially not the guys who had their mug shots on the front page of The Lantern on Monday), and I think the best way to keep this to a one-time-only deal is to examine why it happened in the first place. I’m sure a lot of college students have been at a DOROTHY POWELL party that got out of control. A couple people have too much to drink, someone says something mildly offensive that gets blown way out of proportion or maybe a fight breaks out. Normally though, when the party is contained within someone’s house the problem gets settled pretty quickly – and when it’s at a bar, it can be contained even more quickly. But when that party has overflown into the streets, and everyone’s feeling festive because the weather has finally decided to give us spring (which it has, sadly, since revoked), and reveling in celebrating their street, it’s easy to see how that can be much harder to contain. Do I think that the partiers handled themselves appropriately? No, of course not. Do I think that the police handled themselves appropriately? Absolutely not. This was one of those cases where a small situation, which could easily have been dealt with, was allowed to mushroom out of proportion into a larger problem which was much harder to control. If the partiers had kept themselves under control, if the police had stopped things before they got absolutely insane, if the partiers hadn’t retaliated, if the police hadn’t overreacted, then the situation would have been completely different. We can examine all the ‘ifs’ in the world, and I don’t think that will give us any answers. What we need to do is step back and analyze what did happen, and what we can do better next time. The partiers the other night showed a distinct lack of respect for both themselves and the police. As drunk as you may be, you need to have control over your actions, because you will be held responsible for them. No matter how angry you are that the police are breaking up your party, it doesn’t help anyone to attack the police – it certainly won’t keep them from breaking up the party. I’m well aware that partying is a pretty major part of campus life here at Ohio State, and I’m in no way suggesting that people stop partying. But alcohol can magnify problems, and it’s not an excuse to let yourself get out of control. Part of handling alcohol maturely is learning how to stop drinking when you need to, and how to keep yourself under control. I think that’s a lesson that everyone needs to learn.

Courtesy of Amanda Grunenwald

Saturday night, more than 1,000 students gathered at Woodfest ’11, a block party on East Woodruff Avenue between High Street and Indianola Avenue. Columbus police dispersed the crowd with pepper spray at about midnight.

What’s next for Ohio’s olive-hating congressman? LANTERN Columnist

When I heard that Dennis Kucinich might leave Ohio, my first reaction was to call off work and help him pack. I should have known, however, that the news would not be as good as I had initially thought. His possible departure from Ohio does not automatically equate to a departure from the federal government. Nor is his decision to leave solely based on choice. It is more out of necessity. Because of decreased population numbers in the 2010 census, Ohio will forfeit two congressional seats. Because Republicans hold the all-powerful redistricting pen, liberal Democrat Kucinich is likely first to be placed on the chopping block. But he is not content to simply give up his lifelong career in politics, and I don’t blame him. It’s probably all he knows. He is considering running for office elsewhere. After carefully analyzing the various states, districts and planets that would give

BRAD MILLER him the best chance to win, it appears Washington state is the frontrunner. Washington was one of eight states to gain a congressional seat, including Texas with four and Florida with two. If I weren’t such a compassionate guy, I might enjoy seeing Kucinich run in Texas, though I’m sure the citizens of the state would be less than thrilled. It is unclear what exactly made him choose

Washington, but it makes sense that he would go as far left as possible. Unlike Texas and Florida, Washington gained only one seat. Apparently, if a state loses its only NBA franchise, it gets to add a congressional seat within five years and gets a politician to be named later. It appears Washington’s lucky day has finally arrived. While Kucinich is desperately trying to preserve the butt print in his congressional seat, he probably realizes that his chances are pretty slim. Imagine if this situation were happening in Ohio. A seat opens and somebody from the other side of the country comes in to apply for it. Granted, Kucinich knows Washington D.C. But Washington state? How much does he really know about the Pacific Northwest? Should this move actually come to fruition, the people in the district might learn more about Kucinich than they ever hoped to know. His political

opinions aside, he has a track record of being downright strange. For example, during a 2007 presidential debate, he claimed to have once seen a UFO. What is most disturbing about that claim is he was actually referring to the interior. Most recently, he filed a lawsuit for $150,000 in damages against a Capitol Hill cafeteria after splitting his tooth on an olive pit in a sandwich wrap. The lawsuit was settled for an undisclosed amount. So for all of you who like olives in your sandwiches, I suggest you chew carefully. It is highly unlikely that Kucinich will win should he decide to run in Washington. That means there is a strong possibility he will end up back in Ohio, working in some capacity for far left causes. Though I shiver at such a thought, it might be best for Kucinich. I’ve heard Ohio olives are much safer.

Courtesy of MCT

Ohio Rep. Dennis Kucinich greets delegates at the Democratic National Convention in Denver, Colorado, on Aug. 25, 2008.

Make use of May by pushing yourself during Exercise is Medicine Month Letter to the editor May is Exercise is Medicine Month. But far beyond the month of May, the benefits of a life long investment in your personal health via increased daily physical activity are undeniable. Regardless of your current health, age or fitness level, it is never too late to begin incorporating regular, structured physical activity into every day. There are so many more reasons to choose to become physically active than there are excuses not to. One undeniable explanation for soaring health care costs is the poor health of so many Americans. However, everyone can and should practice


prevention in the form of healthy lifestyles, and it does not cost a dime. Becoming more physically active is something every person can do to control the rising cost of health care and improve his or her life. Increased levels of daily physical activity result in tremendous payoffs in terms of lower health care costs, increased productivity and greater quality of life. Increased daily physical activity and eating a healthier nutritionally-sound diet are the two primary keys to health, longevity and disease prevention. Research clearly shows exercise helps prevent and treat more than 40 chronic diseases including

diabetes, heart disease, cancer and hypertension. Of all the measures that can be taken to prevent illness and disease, exercise is, by far, the most worthwhile and the least expensive. Leading a healthier lifestyle does not require hitting the treadmill every night or becoming fanatical about exercise. Walking for 30 minutes each night after dinner or during a lunch hour has powerful preventive effects and requires just a pair of comfortable walking shoes. Take a walk or ride your bike and incorporate fun into getting active this summer. If you need advice on how to get started, talk to your doctor. Truly,

exercise is medicine and a prescription for increased and sustained health. Steven T. Devor, Ph.D., FACSM Associate Professor Health and Exercise Science Program, and Department of Physiology and Cell Biology, and Department of Human Nutrition The Ohio State University

Wednesday May 18, 2011

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 Frequently change positions 7 Jury member 11 Patty Hearst’s kidnappers: Abbr. 14 Frosted pastry 15 “The Raven” opener 16 Faddish ‘90s disc 17 1958 Robert Mitchum drama 19 GM had one in Nov. 2010 20 Low digits 21 Buddhist sect 22 Roofing support 24 __ au vin 26 Dorm room snack 28 Musical with the song “Midway Chase” 31 Like many eBay items 32 Disco, for one 33 Photographer Adams 36 Self-titled 1969 jazz album 40 ‘70s-’80s Haitian president, familiarly 44 Film lioness 45 Sports 46 Sup 47 Clothes line? 50 Prepare for online publication 52 Early spring shout 57 Beat the house

58 Offshore eyesore, to some 59 Email forwarder’s intro 61 Idiot 64 Certain artery: Abbr. 65 Bath fixtures, and a hint to the starts of 17-, 26-, 40- and 52-Across 68 Profs’ aides 69 __-kiri 70 Speedy Gonzales cry 71 Intractable beast 72 Ex-Yankee Pettitte 73 Empty __ Down 1 Rocker Joan 2 Cinco y tres 3 Chesapeake Bay delicacies 4 “MMMBop” band 5 Meteor tail? 6 Chief exec 7 Dirty fare 8 Ambient music pioneer 9 offerings 10 Orangutan 11 Norwegian Elkhound, for one 12 “J to tha L-O!” artist 13 Ancient market 18 __ room 23 Brother of Raúl

25 Campus hangout 27 Beauts 28 Nixon confidant Rebozo 29 Sea damaged by Soviet irrigation projects 30 Letters below DEF 34 Jerk 35 Author LeShan 37 Prepare to ambush 38 Page (through) 39 Pretentiously showy 41 Arafat of the PLO 42 Pledge 43 From the top 48 Cuthbert of “24” 49 Knitting project 51 Black flies, notably 52 Major artery 53 Deli pockets 54 Like May through August, in a way 55 Right __ 56 Caustic solution 60 Ahmadinejad’s land 62 “__ safe and warm if ...”: “California Dreamin’” lyric 63 Winter Palace resident 66 Old California fort 67 Charlemagne’s realm: Abbr.

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Stick to your budget; buy only what you love; and hunker down at work to do the best job you can. Important people are watching. Send off the paperwork to request funding, and don’t be afraid to launch a new enterprise. You’ve got the partners. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Home is where the heart and comfort are. Plan a luxurious evening at home to reminisce about the past and to get well-deserved rest.

The Healthy Choice

LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- Follow your ambition (and the manual), and you can learn how to do it. You’ll be able to handle problems, even if they seem difficult at times. Happiness hides in plain sight.

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is an 8 -- Don’t buy it unless you’re in love with it. Otherwise, keep to the budget. Stick to a tough job until it’s done. You’ll be grateful, and your efforts will pay off.

SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is an 8 -- Money isn’t everything, even if it seems like it. Find satisfaction in little things. Stop and smell the flowers. Opposite types are especially attractive now.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 7 -- Opposites attract, and even more so now. Stand up to tough coaching. Listen as a loved one tries to explain. Everything gets worked out in communication.

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is an 8 -- Don’t just throw money at a problem without thinking. Be patient and thorough, and a more powerful solution for everyone will be revealed in the details.

GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is an 8 -- Important people are watching, so hunker down and do a tough job. You’ll be grateful when it’s done. Wise use of resources leaves money for fun.

CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Don’t worry about the money. A partner’s encouragement empowers you. Get serious about your strategy, but don’t get stuck up. Slow down and contemplate.

CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is an 8 -- The routine you’re learning is enhanced by the rules you already know. Your thorough attention to details wins appreciation. Patience pays off.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 9 -- You’re building something of value. This benefits your community. Replenish coffers from private reserves. Visualize your next good investment, and spend cautiously.

LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 7 -- Listen as a loved one explains a difficult situation. Hear them out before offering your point of view. Sometimes just really listening provides the resolution.

You’ll Love Our Sushi!

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 7 -- Angels guide your actions for another. The rules you follow make you stronger. Anticipate changes. They bring luck. Your enthusiasm is quite attractive.

Campus Locations The Ohio Union Courtside Cafe Morill Commons The Marketplace Pad Pizza at the Drake Campus Grind Locations

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

Prepared at the highly acclaimed Akai Hana Japanese Restaurant 1173 Old Henderson Road, Columbus, OH 43220 (614) 451 5411 Catering available Wednesday May 18, 2011



Wednesday May 18, 2011


OSU competes the Wright way

upcoming WEDNESDAY Women’s Golf: NCAA Championships All Day @ College Station, Texas

THURSDAY Women’s Golf: NCAA Championships All Day @ College Station, Texas Baseball v. Minnesota 4:05pm & 7:05pm @ Minneapolis Men’s Tennis: NCAA Tournament 6pm @ Stanford, Calif.

2011 big ten / aCC Challenge tuesday, nov. 29 duke at Ohio state Miami (Fla.) at Purdue Northwestern at Georgia Tech Illinois at Maryland Michigan at Virginia Clemson at Iowa

wednesday, nov. 30 Indiana at North Carolina State Penn State at Boston College Florida State at Michigan State Virginia Tech at Minnesota Wake Forest at Nebraska Wisconsin at North Carolina

Rain dampens baseball season, not Big Ten run tyler robinson Lantern reporter Tuesday afternoon’s scheduled game between the Ohio State baseball team and Toledo was canceled because of inclement weather, increasing the season total to seven canceled games. The grounds crew worked to ready the field for about a half-hour past noon, the scheduled start time. But with more rain projected to come later in the afternoon, the game was called and will not be rescheduled. This was the last time the Buckeyes would have played on the grass at Bill Davis Stadium. This summer, synthetic turf will be installed. The non-conference matchup would have had little effect on the Buckeyes’ effort to clinch a berth in the Big Ten Conference Tournament. The top six teams earn a spot in the tournament, which will be held from May 25–28 at Huntington Park. OSU is 11-10 in conference play, 23-24 overall, in a three-way tie for fourth place with Indiana and Purdue. Michigan State leads the pack, followed by Minnesota and Illinois tied for second. Coach Greg Beals did not let the team take a day off. The Buckeyes used a brief break in the rain to take the field for infield practice after the game was called. The Buckeyes travel to Minnesota (20-20, 12-9) for a three-game series to finish the regular season. They will play a doubleheader starting at 4:05 p.m. Thursday and also play a 7:05 p.m. game Friday. OSU likely would need to win two of three games against the Gophers to lock up in a chance to play at the conference tournament, but there still are plenty of scenarios in which they could clinch a spot with one or no wins.

Women’s track and field sweeps Big Ten Indoor and Outdoor Championships wes wyant Lantern reporter Ohio State sprinter and hurdler Letecia Wright led the OSU women’s track and field team to its firstever outdoor championship title last weekend. “We wanted to show everyone that Ohio State women’s track team was not going to just be an over-the-night, one-time winning team,” Wright said. “We wanted to show people exactly how my coach and the team have changed the culture.” Less than three months ago, on Feb. 27, Wright helped the team clinch its first indoor Big Ten championship. When Wright arrived at OSU, the team finished 10th in the conference in the indoor season and fifth in the conference in the outdoor season. On top of helping to overcome the team’s struggles, Wright needed to grow personally. “I definitely had to grow mentally strong,” Wright said. “I knew sports were vigorous, but not to the level of college. … There are 20 of you who can do one race great — now who’s stronger mentally?” With a strenuous workout regimen and a strict diet, Wright faced a daunting lifestyle as an athlete at OSU. As she always had done when times were hard, Wright turned to her mother and sister. “They’ve always supported me in anything I do,” Wright said. “The days I’m a little upset about how I ran or how I’ve practiced landing, they’ve been there to listen to me and just tell me, you know, it gets better, just keep focus and know why you’re there.” Besides her family, Wright relied on support from her high school coach and many other people from her hometown of Baltimore, who helped guide her to her current level of success. “When I got into college, they all still root me on,” she said. “Every week, they tell me they’re proud of me. … They’ve been there.” Wright has taken the entire experience in stride. In her time at OSU, Wright has won two individual Big Ten titles as a member of the 4x100 meter relay team, set the 100 meter hurdles record at the Drake Relays and was selected All-Big Ten six times. But Wright is humble; she’d rather deflect the spotlight onto her teammates. “I’ve been successful as an individual because of the team,” Wright said. “We are surrounded by a lot of girls who want to do good and are motivated.” Wright’s love for her teammates doesn’t go unnoticed by those around her.

daniel zaas / Lantern photographer

Senior Letecia Wright prepares to jump over a hurdle during the women’s 100-meter hurdles at the Jesse Owens Track Classic on April 24. Wright finished 3rd with a time of 13.37 seconds. “Tish is very humble,” said Christina Manning, a junior teammate. “Our coach spoke on that right before the day of finals and she pointed out how it seems as though Tish doesn’t know how good she is. … She doesn’t care so much about winning, but more about the team.” Wright even gives a lot of credit to all of her competitors. The better the competitors do, Wright said, the better she performs. Her positive attitude, especially with her opponents, sometimes can get her into trouble. “Sometimes my coach says I’m a little too nice in the field,” she said. Coach Karen Dennis said she knows how rare of an athlete Wright is, both as a competitor and as a person. Although Dennis appreciates Wright’s humility, she said, she wouldn’t mind seeing Wright take charge. “Sometimes I wish Leticia were a little more selfish,” Dennis said.

It’s Wright’s optimism in the toughest of situations that makes her who she is. She knows the grueling workouts and the tireless effort she has put forth have helped her rise to the top of the Big Ten. But it’s not the Big Ten titles or the All-Big Ten selections that she wants to define her career at OSU. Instead, it’s the growth she’s shared with her team. “My last four years here have been really great,” Wright said. “I’ve learned a lot of things. It’s just excellent to watch the whole team change and become a stronger team.” Dennis said she likes to think of Leticia as a role player on a basketball team. She’s the special kind of athlete who not only puts up big numbers but also inspires those around her to compete at a higher level. “Great players make people around them better,” Dennis said. “She is a great athlete and she has made everybody around her better.”

Big Ten Champions speed past competition adam hawkins Senior Lantern reporter The Ohio State rowing team secured the its third Big Ten Championship on Sunday in Indianapolis, earning the seniors their first championship rings. “It was our goal from the first practice this year,” senior MacKenzie Pecor said. The team previously won Big Ten Championships in 2002 and 2006, and Pecor said she’s excited about the opportunity to graduate with a championship. “It is honestly so awesome. Last year was the first class from OSU that graduated without ever winning a championship ring, and we did not want to be the second class to do the same thing,” Pecor said. “You row for four years; you want to win at least once.” Senior Jill Mohr agreed. “It was really a dream come true,” Mohr said. “It’s something that we’ve been looking forward to and something we’ve been working toward since I was a freshman.” Coach Andy Teitelbaum said he was proud to watch his players earn a championship for the school. “It’s just gratifying to see the kids hard work pay off with a championship,” Teitelbaum said. “It was really nice to see a group that lived their talk so well to be rewarded.” The team competed against all six other Big Ten schools that field a rowing team: Michigan, Michigan State, Iowa, Indiana, Wisconsin and Minnesota. The Big Ten title assures it a spot in the national championships scheduled for May 27–29 in Gold River, Calif. Pecor said she expects a change in training to prepare for the national championship but that she does not know how it will differ. “It’s probably going to be a little bit of different training, but we haven’t really discussed it,” she said. “We’re kind of still on a high from the Big Ten.” Teitelbaum, who has coached the Buckeyes since the program’s inception in 1995, said it’s important to continue to progress and stay in shape leading up to the national championships. This year will be the team’s 12th consecutive national championship appearance. Mohr said the team will have to put in a lot of work to succeed.

Courtesy of Mindy O’Brien

The Ohio State rowing team celebrates after winning the 2011 Big Ten Championship on Sunday. It marks the 3rd conference championship in program history. “Our chances as a team are looking really strong going into the national championships,” Mohr said. “We have a lot to prove on the national level and that’s what we’ve been working toward.”

Sacrifice bunts, opposite-field hitting and defense: Baseball has never been sexier SPORTS Columnist


inten grou tional ndin g 6A

During the Steroid Era, the mantra, “Chicks dig the long ball,” was well-known throughout the country. But for all the thrill and excitement Sammy Sosa and Mark McGwire gave us during the summer of ’98 along with Barry Bonds’ march on history in 2001, those three have given the game only shame and countless court hearings. That’s why in the early stages of the sequel to 2010’s Year of the Pitcher, baseball is being played the way it was meant to be played, as a collection of individuals harvesting wins.

Testing of performance-enhancing drugs and amphetamines is one of the major causes of the deterioration of power numbers. Teams no longer can wait on the three-run home run, and must instead manufacture runs, which is to move runners into scoring position by bunting, sacrificing or hitting the ball to the opposite field. One of the greatest gifts of the new era of baseball is the renewed emphasis on defense. Back in 2001, when Bonds broke the single-season homerun record, the Seattle Mariners

posted the fewest errors in game, with 83, and the Colorado Rockies were fourth, with 96. Last year, the Yankees recorded 69 to lead Major League Baseball, and the World Series-winning San Francisco Giants were fourth, with 73. A difference of 14 and 23 runs may not sound like a lot over the course of a 162-game season, but in reality it makes a tangible difference. Instead of the having players with bodacious biceps slowing down their outfield and corner infield positions, teams instead are deploying more

athletic, well-rounded players at those spots. The biggest harbinger of baseball’s pitching renaissance is the pitching itself. Virtually every team has at least a small arsenal of flamethrowers and specialpitch wizards. Translation: Teams, especially in their bullpens, can trot out players that can either light up the radar gun (as well as locate their gas-powered pitches) or hurl baseballs that dodge, duck, dip and dive their way to the plate. Now, this isn’t to say the men who toed the rubber during the

Steroid Era weren’t any good — remember, future Hall of Famers Randy Johnson, Curt Schilling, Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and many more tremendous pitchers chucked the cushioned cork back then. As of Saturday, 2011 has the seventh-lowest home-run rate, second-highest strikeout rate and second-lowest walk rate dating back to 1986, according to So, whether it’s power pitching, better defense or less juicing, baseball is quite the eye candy these days.


Wednesday May 18, 2011



concert calendar

WEDNESDAY Cage the Elephant with Manchester Orchestra 6:30 p.m. @ LC Pavilion Usher with Akon 7:30 p.m. @ Schottenstein Center


Courtesy of Ryan Russell

Manchester Orchestra is scheduled to perform at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion today at 7:30 p.m.

Orchestra set to conduct show Kristen Lott Lantern reporter Ever since their first album in 2006, “I’m Like a Virgin Losing a Child,” Manchester Orchestra has constantly produced tracks with a blend of raw vocals and stand-out guitar rhythms. The band will be performing tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion with Cage the Elephant and O’Brother. Manchester Orchestra released its third fulllength album, “Simple Math,” on May 9, the day after the band started its spring tour. The band tries to produce a new product on every album, said bass player Jonathan Corley.

THURSDAY Lupe Fiasco 7 p.m. @ LC Pavilion The Growlers 9 p.m. @ Rumba Café

Five men were holed up for two weeks during the winter in isolated cabins on a remote lake in Kentucky. That might sound like a severe punishment to some, but it’s how Cage the Elephant came up with the songs for its second album, “Thank You Happy Birthday,” released Jan. 11. The group will bring its new tunes and raucous live show to Columbus today at 7:30 p.m. for a headlining concert at Lifestyle Communities Pavilion. The band is known for its loud, high-energy shows that usually involve a fair amount of crowd-surfing and general rock

FRIDAY O.A.R. 6:30 p.m. @ LC Pavilion


‘n’ roll antics from singer Matt Shultz. “With any crowd, we feed off the energy,” said Brad Shultz, guitarist for Cage the Elephant, in an interview with The Lantern. “The crazier the crowd gets, the farther they push us.” The show in Columbus will be part of the American leg of the band’s tour to promote “Thank You Happy Birthday,” which debuted at No. 2 on the Billboard 200. The group has played in Columbus before but this will be its first time in a headlining slot at LC Pavilion. “Cage the Elephant has been here numerous times and it’s been great to see their success grow as they started

continued as Manchester on 2B

continued as Cage on 2B

Courtesy of Press Here Publicity

Cage the Elephant band members (from left to right) Lincoln Parish, Jared Champion, Matt Schultz, Daniel Tichenor and Brad Shultz are scheduled to perform at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion today at 7:30 p.m.

Beerfest to showcase 200 types of booze ALeesia FOrni Lantern reporter

SATURDAY Rock on the Range Various Times @ Crew Stadium Bullet For My Valentine 6 p.m. @ Stage AE Young Jeezy 10 p.m. @ Mansion

how many different ways people can interpret a specific song or specific lyrics in different ways,” he said. Statistically, Corley said the single “I’ve Got Friends,” released in spring 2009 is Manchester Orchestra’s most popular song. But that’s not always the case during performances. “Show to show ... it really catches me off guard which song people or ... entire crowds will latch on to,” Corley said. He said his favorite song to perform is either “Pride” or “April Fool,” but it changes from month to month. Corley also films and edits the Manchester

19 Band won’t be caged at Columbus show Stephen Bond Lantern reporter

Danzig 7 p.m. @ Stage AE

“Each record we try and do something completely different,” he said. “This record opens up a lot of possibilities catatonically.” The album name “Simple Math” encompasses the direction of movement of this record through the recording process, Corley said. “I think especially when ... we truly set out to make a record we all enjoy, we bring different influences to the table,” Corley said. Corley said the band has a wide variety of influences, including Modest Mouse and The Who. “The entire band was listening to a lot of Neil Young’s ‘On the Beach’ leading up to the recording process of this album,” he said. Corley said Manchester Orchestra’s music appeals to fans because of its ambiguity. “It’s always interesting to me, especially lyrically,


This weekend, 200 types of craft beers and an anticpated 5,000 beer lovers will take part in Columbus Beerfest Friday and Saturday at the Columbus Convention Center. “The main thing is to spread the gospel of American craft beer,” said Craig Johnson, event producer for Columbus Beerfest. Beerfest will showcase craft beer and breweries from all over the nation, as well as every brewing company located in Central Ohio. For Johnson, Beerfest is about promoting and bringing together Ohio’s brewing companies. “You’re truly buying local and drinking local,” Johnson said. “It’s a strong community, and it’s growing.” Johnson said while sales of American craft beers are still far lower than larger domestic beer companies, there has been progress. “American craft beer has been growing...for the last five years, while the big national domestic beers have been shrinking,” Johnson said. Johnson points to the increase of availability within the local communities as one cause for this expansion. “If you look at some of the bars you go to, you

start to see (they) are now dipping their toe in and offering a craft beer or two, which would have been unheard of five years ago,” Johnson said. Johnson said the promotion of craft beers also has a positive effect on the economy of Central Ohio, with Columbus boasting five breweries within the city. “It’s a lot of jobs in Central Ohio, especially,” Johnson said. “Columbus is very fortunate to have the number of breweries it does.” These festivals are also a way to change the public’s perception of beer. “Alcohol in general can have a very negative

image, and these festivals are a way to do it right,” said Patrick Kelleher, president and brewmaster of Neil House Brewery. Those who attend Beerfest will be given 25 tickets. Each ticket can be exchanged for one glass of any craft beer. Johnson said Beerfest is a good deal financially for those who are hesitant to splurge on the higher cost of craft beer. “(Craft beers) are $10 or $12 per six-pack,” Johnson said. “This way you get to try them, and if you don’t like them, you don’t have to roll the dice on a $12 six-pack.” Volunteers from the local Homebrew club will be on hand to answer any questions attendees may have about the beers. Students plan on getting a taste of local beer. “I’m a craft beer girl, through and through,” said Samantha Burton, a fourth-year in strategic communication at Ohio State. “(I) can’t wait to see what some of Columbus’s microbreweries have to show off.” Tickets can be purchased at for $30 in advance or $40 at the door, with VIP tickets costing $10 extra. All proceeds benefit the Big Joe Duskin Music Education Fund, a non-profit organization which provides for musical performances at public elementary schools.


arts&life Lantern Cd reviews Latest go from Moby underwhelming, boring Ryan Book Senior Lantern reporter Recording from the road is a popular theme for electronicbased artists this year. The Gorillaz released an album of sketches from the band’s lead singer, Damon Albarn, which he had compiled while on the road. Now Moby joins the fray with “Destroyed,” a record that Moby says he recorded largely during insomniac stints while on tour. “Destroyed” could be a word for the way Moby feels during a long stretch of tour dates. Regardless of intent the album has a gloomy mood, especially in comparison to the musician’s livelier, more popular fare. The artist’s tenth album is a collection of different kinds of darkness. The album opens with “The Broken Places,” which sets an ambient tone that could go either way. The next track, “Be The One,” indicates the rest of the album will be getting low, not high. “Be The One” shares a thematic link with the rest of the music on the album. The next track, “Sevastopol” picks up the pace, just not the mood. Ironically, the most upbeat track on the album is “Victoria Lucas,” named for the pen name of Sylvia Plath, the suicidal poet. Everyone is entitled to have

“destroyed” Moby

Inspired by film scores, ‘Rome’ doesn’t burn Ryan Book Senior Lantern reporter

a bad day. My hope would have been that Moby could have taken his blues and turned them into something engaging or exciting. The album does more to force the listener to sympathize than to offer an escape from the doldrums. One track that gets it right is “After,” a dose of depression that could still fit in on a dance floor. The music is creepy but aggressive, allowing Moby and listeners to make like the B-52’s and “dance this mess around.” Moby’s lets the listener hear how he feels on “Destroyed.” But the point is understood after several tracks. By the time he gets to eight-minute “Lacrimae” late in the album, we’re bored.

“Rome,” a collaboration between producer Brian “Danger Mouse” Burton and Italian film composer Daniele Luppi, makes it clear right from the get-go where it is looking for inspiration. “Theme of Rome” offers a clear salute to Ennio Moriccone, the composer famed for his contributions to the Italianmade “spaghetti westerns” of old, such as “The Ecstasy of Gold” from “The Good, The Bad, And The Ugly.” One of the names on the masthead for this album, Luppi has reason to look up to Morricone. Assisting Luppi in his tribute is Danger Mouse, who recruited the composer to contribute to Danger Mouses’s project Gnarls Barkley. Burton, whether it be Gnarls Barkley, his own-mash-ups, or his other power-duo, Broken Bells, has a strong track record with whatever he touches. Does “Rome” live up? As mentioned before, the album definitely captures the tone of Morricone in such a way that the listener can’t confuse what the purpose of the record is. Because of the

“rome” Various Artists

thematic song titles of the instrumentals, such as “The Gambling Priest” and “The Matador Has Fallen,” titles that are never explained, the album seems to have a hidden plot. When Jack White and Norah Jones take to the microphone for three tracks each, a story of tough love in the West is strung out. Thanks to the possibility of a plot and the variety of themes in the instrumental sections, “Rome” seems like an honest-to-gosh film score, a feeling that scores the album points. Of course, the score doesn’t come anywhere near to being as epic as the Morricone classics “The Ecstasy of Gold” or “The Story of A Soldier.” “Rome” uses less orchestral elements to make room for more modern instruments, and as a result, it never reaches the grand heights of its forbearer.

Alternative Ohio band’s album pleasantly diverse In an old, haunted Victorian building formerly known as the Athens Asylum, one band has found asylum of their own with the release of their new album. The Ridges, an orchestral folk-rock band from Athens, Ohio, will release their first selftitled album on May 21. The short, five-track album echoes a haunted feeling reflective of the famous abandoned asylum where they record. Inside the Victorian halls they produced an album that copes with themes of haunted pasts, death, love and awakenings. The natural acoustics of the building contribute to the richly layered sound of the three-piece acoustic act. The ensemble regularly features a rotating cast of up to six auxiliary musicians adding instruments ranging from double bass to cellos, viola, violin, trumpet, piano, ukulele, mandolin, vocals and even accordion. In “Overboard,” the monotonous tempo accompanied by the distinct sounds of the accordion make for a unique sound, unmatched by many other folk bands. The Ridges successfully combine introspective

Courtesy of Ryan Russell

Manchester Orchestra is scheduled to perform at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion today at 7:30 p.m.

Manchester from 1B

Band’s fans say Manchester Orchestra is a great band to see live Orchestra’s podcasts and he said the next one will be out in a few days, mostly covering the group’s time in Rochester, N.Y. “I’ve always been interested in the filmmaking process, editing and documenting what’s going on,” he said. Lexie Alley, a first-year in international studies and psychology, said she has been listening to Manchester Orchestra for two years. “I like the way their music is arranged,” Alley said. “It’s kind of chill, but at the same time it’s indie. It’s kind of like a very unique blend.” Alley said Manchester Orchestra’s music is stimulating to listen to and figure out, because it’s not cookie-cutter material. “It’s kind of dark sometimes which gets kind of annoying,” Alley said. “Overall, I really like them a lot.” Alley said she had planned to see Manchester Orchestra perform for the first time tonight, but has a scheduling conflict. Jeremy Marx, a fifth-year in English, said he is attending the show mostly to see Cage the Elephant, but has seen Manchester Orchestra perform live before. “I happened to see them by chance when they played with Cage the Elephant and Silversun Pickups,” Marx said. Marx said he liked Manchester Orchestra’s live show much better than its records, but heard “Simple Math” is amazing. “I remember them being great live. Their music sort of lends itself to a live show with the way they build up a song so well and engage the crowd,” Marx said. Marx first heard of Manchester Orchestra on the Columbus radio station CD101. Marx said they frequently played “I’ve Got Friends” after its release, which is a song he enjoys. Doors open for tonight’s show at 6:30 p.m. and tickets are $25.


“the ridges” the ridges

Erin Myers Lantern reporter

songwriting and passionate, high-energy performances to bring to life a theme of dark romanticism emphasized by their name. With such a variety of instrumental talent and sound, The Ridges first album is a pleasant addition to any alternative music library. The album release show is May 21 at 9 p.m. at Donkey Coffee and Espresso in Athens.

Tell us your thoughts at

Courtesy of Press Here Publicity

Cage the Elephant is scheduled to perform at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion today at 7:30 p.m.

Cage from 1B

Group went to Kentucky in effort to reconnect from the Newport and now they’re here at the bigger venue (LC Pavilion),” said Marissa Luther, marketing manager for PromoWest Productions. The new album marks a creative turning point for the group, coming on the heels of nearly two years spent touring the world in promotion of its self-titled debut album. Brad said the band suffered through a period of fear-based writing while making its latest album, in which it questioned every song it wrote. To overcome their insecurities, the group members had to stop worrying about what they thought people expected from them and accept the songs they wrote as a part of their musical identity, he said. “Once we just kind of said ‘f--- it,’ and stopped thinking that way, and just wrote songs ... it really liberated us as songwriters,” Brad said. “Thank You Happy Birthday” is a hardedged rock album that is at times both modern and nostalgic, a work that is unique to its creators while wearing their influences on its sleeve. The album has already produced a hit single in “Shake Me Down,” a rock song with a pop melody that employs soft-loud dynamics straight out of ‘90s grunge.

“We were really happy with how the album turned out,” Brad said. “Just for us to write this album was really liberating. It really got us working outside the box.” The decision to write the songs for the album in remote cabins on a lake in Kentucky during winter was born out of the need for the band to reconnect on a personal level, Brad said. After spending the majority of 2008 and 2009 living together in London between bouts of touring around the world, the group members took a short break and spent some time apart from each other. When it was time to commence work on their second album, they decided they would rekindle their bonds by isolating themselves in a quiet, serene setting, Brad said. “Getting into those cabins was us just getting back to being a band,” Brad said. “Really just jamming, having that whole ‘meeting up in the garage’ kind of feel.” Cage the Elephant’s five members are originally from Bowling Green, Ky., a small town where Brad said they weren’t exposed to a lot while growing up. After being showcased at the 2007 South by Southwest music festival in Austin, Texas, the band generated some industry buzz, and was ultimately offered a few record deals. The deal they accepted was from Relentless Records in the U.K., which meant packing up and moving to London. While the band looked up to some other American groups that had made a name for themselves in the U.K., such as Iggy

Pop and The Stooges, the main factor in its decision was the control yielded to the band in the contract. “The most enticing deal, creatively, was a deal in the U.K. They gave us full creative control,” Brad said. “To us, that was always the most important thing about a record contract.” The group got off to a slow start in London, playing shows to fewer than 10 people. But by the time it left nearly two years later, it was playing to roughly 1,200 people every night, Brad said. After building a following in the U.K., the band released its self-titled debut album in the U.S. in March 2009. That album spent 75 weeks on the Billboard 200, peaking at No. 59. Singles such as “Ain’t No Rest for the Wicked” from the first album have received national radio attention and carried Cage the Elephant’s popularity. The band has also earned a reputation for its wild, high-energy live shows through its on-stage antics and incessant touring. “They give you sort of a high-octane performance,” said Cameron Weimer, a third-year in journalism. “They really give the audience and the fans a good show.” Cage the Elephant will continue its tour of the U.S. in support of “Thank You Happy Birthday” through August, before heading overseas for more dates. The show will also feature Manchester Orchestra. Tickets are available through and are $27.25 after fees.

Wednesday May 18, 2011


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CALL 292-2031 TO PLACE YOUR AD OR DO IT ONLINE @ THELANTERN.COM – ACCEPTING PERSONAL CHECKS & ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS Furnished Rentals For Female OSU Professor/OSU Professional ONLY: Share a lovely house in Westerville. Second floor rooms available: bedroom, sitting room, open loft and full bath upstairs (share kitchen/patio/garage) in safe surburban neighborhood close to Hoover Dam. Must submit job proof/background check and credit report. $750 plus utilities per month plus one month security deposit. No Pets. SUMMER RENTAL Fully furnished 2‑bdrm apt @ 33 E Frambes Ave. V Close to campus. A/C, dishwasher in unit.access to laundry. 995/month, water incld. call/text 6143779041. Also available to lease as 1‑ bdrm.

Furnished Efficiency/Studio

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

Furnished 1 Bedroom

#Available apartment. Super convenient location, 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet parking. Available Summer and/or Fall and onward. $350‑$400.00/month. Call 296‑6304, 263‑ 1193. Convenient Location! Half block off high street, 1‑2 bedroom apartment, 33 East Frambes Ave. $497.50/month (water included). A/C, diswasher, & on site laundry. Garage parking $30/month. Available June 13 ‑ August 31. Call 513‑490‑2455

Furnished 2 Bedroom

modern 2 bdrm flat. Furnished, very beautiful area. Excellent shape. A/C, parking, and very beautiful furniture. $715/mo. 718‑0790. N.W. Near OSU SHARP 2 BEDROOM CONDO PRIVATE PARTY HSE & POOL MOST UTILITIES FURNISHED $895.00 MO 1 YR LEASE CALL 614 451‑7300

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Just steps to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $475/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. FALL RENTALS AVAILABLE. Heat, water, and high speed internet included! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit

133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg new bath. Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 144 Norwich. Great 2 bedroom @ 144 Norwich. AC, New windows, laundry, large living areas, parking available. 273‑7775 1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $595/month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit 190‑192 E Norwich‑ 2 brmTH avail. for fall. N. campus west of Indianola. Recently updated spacious units w/on site lndry & hkups in units. Updated baths ,A/C, off str prkg, Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $800/mo, 614‑989‑1524 2 BD, 1 BA, spacious, $565/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus, fitness center, well maintained, 24 hr emergency maintenance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry, no app fee, $200 deposit. 276‑7118 2 Bdrm 200 West Norwich. 1 block to business and engineering school. CA, OSP, LDY, BW. $800/month. Call 614‑208‑ 3111. 2 BDRM Apartment 55 E. Norwich Ave. Spacious & Very Nice, C/Air, W/D, OSP, NO Pets $760/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 2 BDRM Apartments 95 & 125 E. Norwich Ave. Great Locations, Lg. Bdrms, C/Air, OSP, NO Pets $695/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑ 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th Water included. $525/mo., A/C,Water included, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th Water included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, laundry, off street parking, $575/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM Apt. 370 E. Northwood Townhouse $700/mo. Water & OSP included, A/C, Disposal, HW Floors, No Pets. Large Bedrooms, Great Location! Call Stephanie. 207‑3428. 2 BDRM Townhouse 100 Frambes Ave. Spacious Unit, DW, W/D, A/C, Free OSP $990‑$1020/Mo. Call 961‑ 0056. www.cooper‑ 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $580/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $545/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM Townhouses, 161 E. Norwich Ave. Great Location, HW Floors, W/D, OSP, NO Pets. $950/Mo. Call 961‑0056. www.cooper‑ 2 Bedroom North Campus Nice Townhouse. All Amenities. $750/mo. Available Now. 614‑330‑3377, Andrew 2 Bedroom Unfurnished Townhouse. 1104 Mount Pleasant Ave. See pictures at Dan (614)316‑ 3986. 2 bedrooms. Huge bedrooms, large kitchens and living rooms, off‑street parking, on‑site laundry, central air. 10 month lease. Furnished $755, Unfurnished $678. 614‑294‑ 3502 2103 Iuka Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $450/mo. $450 deposit. Laundry available, off‑ street parking. No pets. Available Fall. Call 614‑306‑0053 220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 bdrm flats avail for fall corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ 2665 276‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Call 263‑2665 2BR Apartment 373 E 12th Ave. Eat‑in kitchen, appliances, carpeted, CA, off‑street parking, security lights. $399. Available now. 531‑6158. 344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central air, large kitchen, off street parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL. 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, large kitchen w/eating area, large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry facility available, $440/month, $440 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall. Call 614‑306‑0053 427 E. Oakland Ave. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, living and dining rooms, full basement w/ washer/dryer hook‑ups, front porch $525 (614)457‑4039 4942 FAIRWAY CT. 2 bedroom towhome. Range, refrigerator, central A/C, private basement with washer/dryer connections and off street parking. $550/month. Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit 73 Frambes. 2 BR townhome with den, 1 1/2 bath. Ready for fall. $690 846‑7863 Townhomes Management

At University Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi‑fi. Separate laundry and spacious LR. Quiet Complex. Best value in OSU off‑campus student and faculty housing. $520/month 1st month free. 614‑778‑9875. Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse with finished basement in quiet location just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off‑street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $720/month. 109 W. Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 Grad or Mature Students; Quiet Neighborhood Setting; NW ‑ Reed & Henderson Area; 10 Min From Campus; 2BR 1 1/2BA; Finished Basement with W‑D Hookup; Beautifully Renovated; Storage Galore; Walk to Grocery, Post Office, Banks, Restaurants; $750/mo. Call Owner Now: 614.459.9400; Pets Considered. Great Campus Location. Two bedroom, 1 bath townhouses at 109‑117 E. 9th, includes W/D, $895/month available August 1. Contact Beacon Property Management at 614.228.6700, ext. 32 to schedule a showing. kenny/henderson Road, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, townhouse apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, woodburning fireplace, basement with W/D hookup, $635/month, 614‑519‑2044 Some of campus best properties, 2 BR townhouses, spacious, good locations, all with A/C, dishwasher, off street parking some with washer + dryer. Rent range is $675‑715 AND 2 BR flats in excellent shape $530/m. Call 718‑0790.

$999, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic updates, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 11th & Summit. 1535 Summit St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Off‑ street parking. Across the street from Certified on Summit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216‑ 346‑0322. 1st month’s rent & deposit.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. 4th water included, A/C, disposal, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $460/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 1 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th $475/mo. Water included, Large, Laundry, Pets Negotiable. 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. $580 to $590/mo.846‑5577. 1293 Neil Ave. 1 Bedroom Efficiency, Off Street Parking. Rent $385‑$525. Real Estate Opportunity 614‑501‑4444. 144 Norwich. Large one bedroom with ac, new windows, laundry, nicely updated. Parking available. 144 Norwich. 273‑7775 1615 Highland Ave., Big 1bd, Parking, Heat Included! $500‑525/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 257 E 15th. Large one bedroom with ac, new windows, laundry, nicely updated. Parking available. 15th and Summit. 273‑7775 40 Chittenden Ave Free Parking, Coin W/D, Near Gateway $495‑$535 Commercial One 324‑6717 Affordable 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960 LARGE 1 bedroom apt. Hardwood floors, water paid, $450/month, very nice, newly remodeled, available immediately. Michelle 614‑348‑7909 Small One Bedroom, Grandview Area, ideal for graduate student, free laundry and garage, rent $440/mo. 486‑3435

Unfurnished Rentals

# 1,2,3,4,5 and 6 BR beautiful TOWNHOUSES, HOUSES, HALF‑DOUBLES, APARTMENTS close to campus. Call your one source for the best in campus housing! North Campus Rentals ph: (614)354‑8870 #1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $350/ea. 614‑294‑7067. 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. 4th water included, A/C, disposal, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $460/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 1 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th $475/mo. Water included, Large, Laundry, Pets Negotiable. 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. $580 to $590/mo.846‑5577. 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th Water included. $525/mo., A/C, Water included, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th Water included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, laundry, off street parking, $575/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $545/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, disposal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $580/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 2 bdrm. 2386 1/2 Indianola Ave. $650. per month. Call Dunkel Company at 614‑291‑ 7373. 4 or 5 Bedrooms, loaded, private owner, $280 per person, 171 E. 13th Ave., Call 237‑8540 Available now north campus 2 bedroom. New kitchen and floors. Off street parking. 1 or 2 bedroom for fall on 15th ave or north campus. Parking. 296‑8353. OSU ‑ Half Double, 2 Bedroom, 1 bedroom, and efficiency apartments, appliances, A/C, various locations. 614‑457‑ 1749 or 614‑327‑4120 OSU/GRANDVIEW King Ave, 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, Gas heat and water, Laundry facilities, Off‑street parking. 294‑0083

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio

143 E. Hudson. 1 Bedroom Efficiency. Full Bath, Kitchen Appliances, Off‑Street Parking, Rent $300/mo. Call 614‑451‑2240 1900 N. 4th St. Studio apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit Close to med school. Neil ave efficiency. $425/month. Available now/summer/fall. 614‑439‑3283.

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

# 1 2 BR AVAILABLE SUMMER AND FALL! Beautiful remodeled TOWNHOUSES and APARTMENTS close to campus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated windows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, beautiful woodwork, FREE lighted off‑street parking. Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354‑8870 #1 2 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 2 BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry. Starting at $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. $1,100‑1,200, 2553‑2557 Indianola, massive, hardwood, stainless steel appliances, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $600‑895, 50 E 7th,, Gateway Village, spacious, ceramic, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 $649‑700, 2498‑2512 Indianola, modernized townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $699‑799, 325 E 15th, spacious, W/D, A/C, updated ceramics, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $725‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $725‑825, 245 E 13th, W/D, modernized, dishwasher, spacious, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, balconies, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $795‑849, 318‑326 E 19th, townhouse, W/D, dishwasher, balcony, refinished, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $899‑999, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $995‑$1050, 1350 Neil, Victorian Village, massive, hardwood, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs., DW, A/C, newer crpt, updated appl, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg Call 263‑2665 12th/near High, Available 78‑86 E. Norwich‑‑big units, for fall, newly‑remodeled, hard- off street park, w/d hook up, wood floors, safe and conve- $750/mth, 614‑561‑8923 or nient, large bedrooms, low utili- to see ties, d/w, w/d, free off‑street parking, a/c, starting at $300 Affordable 2 Bedrooms. pp, www.hometeamproperties.- Visit our website at net or 291‑2600. 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

Wednesday May 18, 2011

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ street parking, A/C, $1200/month. 614‑419‑4407. CLOSE TO CAMPUS:71 east woodruff 4br 2 baths living rm, dining rm, off street parking, washer/dryer hook up to be newly refurbished for fall Call BOB @ 614 284‑1115 HUGE 4 bdrm double W. Blake 1511 Perry Street Ave, walk to OSU, 1.5 BRAND NEW bathrooms!! Updated Available in fall ‑ 3 bedroom kitchen, off‑st. parking, CA, with large living area. BSMT W/D Available Fall 2011, Call w/ W/D hookup. W/ Garage. (614)206‑5855 or (614)348‑ 2307. Close to Medical & Dental School. RENT THE BEST FOR FALL! Gourmet kitchen, Two gor$375/bedroom. geous full Baths with custom tile work, A/C, washer & dryer The Bray Co. Realtors included, off‑street parking, cov839‑3900 xt.10 or ered front porch, hardwood 206‑2641. floors, historic charm. Located 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR at 2190 Indianola Ave, at Northtownhouse. Spacious, W/D, re- wood. Rent $1600. See Photos feamodeled kitchen. $900/mo,, tured listings. (614)209‑1204. 614‑989‑1524 203 East Duncan. 3BDRM, w/d hookup. $600+ deposit and credit check, work equity for rent credit. call 614‑596‑7252. #1 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 BR AF2148 Indianola & Norwich. FORDABLE spacious and up3 or 4 bedroom house, new car- dated large BR apts on North, peting, porch, fenced yard, 3 South, and Central campus. parking spaces, 1+ Bath, appli- Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parkances, $1,400 Negotiable. 614‑ ing, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. 214‑1844 Starting at $350/ea. 614‑294‑ 3 bedroom WITH FINISHED 7067. www.osupropertymanBASEMENT. Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse overlooking river view, walkout $1,800+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 patio from finished basement to pp. Large 6‑8 bedrooms, great backyard, low traffic, quiet locations, 405 E. 15th and area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 more, newly‑remodeled, great baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no locations, spacious living arpets. Steps to bike path and eas, many with 2+ bathrooms, bus lines. $820/month. 101 W hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 w/d hook‑up, off‑street park3BR HOUSE E. Oakland Ave ing, www.hometeamproperties.1400sqft, 1bath, fenced yard, net or 291‑2600. hardwd flrs, art glass, WD, $1800 164 W. 9th , Huge 6 BR, AC, ...civilized! $1150/mo South Campus, Front Porch, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2,200, 2250 Indianola, 5‑6 BR, 3 baths, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2,300 2205 Waldeck, 5 BR, #1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4 BR garage, Gorgeous, big yard, WD. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ 4110 street parking, dishwasher, $2400 1870 N 4th, Huge 8 BR, W/D hookups, decks, fire- New Ktchn & BA’s, Northplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting Steppe Realty 299‑4110 at $365/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.$3000, 197 W. 8th, 10‑12 BR, com Giant House, NorthSteppe Re$1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, town- alty 299‑4110 house, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3000, 231 E. 16th, 6 BR, Best Loc! WD, DW, NorthSteppe $1,400.00 46 and/or 48 W. Realty 299‑4110 Blake ‑ Each Unit 2 baths, 4 bedrooms, W/D, DishW, A/C 100 E. 13th Ave. Available for call Debbie 937‑763‑0008 fall! Great location just blocks Available July 1 from Ohio Union. 5 bedrooms, $1,600+/MO ‑ starting at $400 2 baths. $2200/month B&A Repp, 4 BR apartments/town- alty 273‑0112 homes, great locations, 108 Northwood and more, newly‑re- 5 Bedroom Half double. 123 modeled, spacious living areas, Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over hardwood floors, newer 2500 square feet. Parking. kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, $1375. 614‑419‑4407. a/c, lower utilities, off‑street . parking, www.hometeamproper- 6 bedrooms Whole house. or 291‑2600. 129 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 3000 square feet. Parking. $325‑$350/bedroom. $1650. 614‑419‑4407. Newly remodeled, granite, stainless steel appliances, hrdwd floors, central A/C, sec 65 E Patterson, big rooms, 4 system inc. Off‑street parking. levels, 2 baths, W/D, dishUnits on e16th, and e17th. washer, A/C Sept 1, 2011 Available Fall or early move‑in call Debbie 937‑763‑0008 for Summer at a discount 7 bedroom house for rent. 614‑547‑9014 $2000/month. 324 Buttles Ave. $900, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic Dan (614)316‑3986. www.osupdates, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, cen- 0 utilities, furnished rooms, tral air, D/W, parking, just reno- flexible lease periods, super vated. $1200/month. convenient location, 38 E. 17th 614‑989‑1524. Ave. Laundry, off‑street ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 4 BDRM $1400 212 E North- 6304, 263‑1193. wood Ave. Big Rooms. W/D. Available now 14th Ave. DW. Deck, Patio, off street Kitchen, laundry, parking, averparking. 273‑7777 http://www.- age $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296‑8353 or 299‑4521

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom “13TH AVENUE too many amenities to list,, 614‑ 923‑9627 #1 3 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 3 BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry. Starting at $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. $1,250 1554 Highland, spacious townhouse, W/D, southwest campus, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stainless, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,400, 4‑16 E Norwich, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $375pp starting rents, 3 bedrooms apartments/townhouses, 1368 Indianola, 1372 Indianola, 1394 Indianola, and more, newly‑remodeled, new kitchens with d/w, w/d hookup, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, or 291‑2600 $595‑1,050, 60‑66 E 7th, Gateway Village, W/D, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110

Unfurnished Rentals


Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Rooms Dead quiet near medical complex. Safe. Excellent, low noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. OSU across the street. $350/month, no utilities. 614‑805‑4448.

Roommate Wanted Sharing 2 B/R Apt., completely and beautifully furnished, CA, parking, New carpeting, $350/mo. plus half utilities. Call owner: 718‑0790

Sublet *1BR of Big 2BR Apartment Available for Summer at Chittenden and High. Call 614‑370‑5207

Close to med school. Neil ave efficiency. $425/month. Sublet to August 31st. 614‑439‑3283. Large 2 bedroom apartment located on 12th Ave. available June 1st‑Aug 31st, 2011. A/c, dw, 1.5 baths, onsite laundry, free parking. $645/month + utilities. Contact 614‑291‑ 5001.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

Career College near Easton seeking positive, motivated and reliable individuals to contact high school seniors in order to schedule college visits. Individuals MUST have previous telemarketing experience. Available hours are Monday through Thursday 11am – 7pm and Friday 1pm – 6pm. Interested candidates call 614‑416‑ 6233, option 1.

House CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20‑30 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or email

Compounding Lab TECHNICIAN • BS Degree Required Preferably Chemistry • Benefits • Previous Experience Not Required Send Resume to: Pharmacy PO BOX 341621 Columbus, OH 43234‑1621

Customer SeRvice/ Teacher Gymboree Play and Music seeks energetic, enthusiastic person for weekend ‑ Sat&Sun 9‑3. We are looking for people with some teaching background or those majoring in ECE, Theatre, Music or Art. Will train. MUST BE RELIABLE. If interested, send your resume or qualifications in a Microsoft Word or PDF file to ##! Bartending Up To Columbus.gymboree@gmail.$300/ Day. No Experience Nec- com. To learn more about essary. Training Available. 800‑ GPM go to gymboreeclasses.965‑6520 ext 124. com ###! Part‑Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from cam- Earn $15‑20 per hour plus pus along #2 bus line. Part commission. time afternoons & evenings. Handing out fliers door to door. Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact He- 5 to 15 Hours per week. len

Help Wanted General

#1 Piano, Voice and Guitar teachers needed to teach in students’ homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent pay. 614‑847‑1212.

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

attractive modeling Nude modeling/photos/videos. No obligation! Audition, will train! Pay totally open! Busline, privacy assured. Female preferred. (614)268‑6944

Awesome Beer and Wine retailer in East Columbus area is currently looking for full and part‑time employees. Retail experience a plus but not required. Please forward resume to for consideration.

Black Top Workers. Seasonal. Northwest Columbus. Valid License. Stick Shift. No hot asphalt. Will train. 777‑ 4622.

Experience sales rep needed for window and sunroom sales. Seeking motivated and eager sales professionals, training provided. Call Chuck at Heartland Construction 614‑ 206‑3266.

Female Dancers. No nudity. Upscale gentlemen’s club looking for slim attractive females. No experience necessary. Will train. Work part time hours and earn school money. $100 guarantee. Flexible hours. Work around school schedule. Apply in person at 2830 Johnstown Rd. FULL TIME/PART TIME SEASONAL Persons needed for retail sales in fishing tackle & bait store. Experience in same helpful. Must be able to handle live baits of all types. Applications accepted M‑Th at R&R Bait & Tackle, 781 So. Front Street, Columbus. 614‑4743‑4954


BOWLINGFORCASH.COM ‑ Grocery Store: ApplicaSurvey Site ‑ Fun way to make tions now being accepted for extra money! Completely FREE! Full‑time/Part‑time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Calling ARTISTS! Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Looking for artists to draw basic black and white, simple Service Counter. Afternoons, and complex images. Work evenings. Starting pay from home. Flexible hours. $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmoPaid per image. 877‑HOYS‑ sphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! TOYS Apply in person Huffman’s MarCamp Counselors, ket, 2140 Tremont Center, Upmale/female, needed for great per Arlington (2 blocks north of overnight camps in the moun- Lane Ave and Tremont). 486‑ tains of PA. Have fun while 5336. working with children outdoors. Teach/assist with A&C, Aquat- HELP WANTED‑‑ The Center Automotive Research ics, Media, Music, Outdoor for Rec, Tennis, & more. Office, needs an OSU student to help Nanny, & Kitchen positions with office work. Very flexible hours, great pay and free parkavailable. Apply on‑line at ing. If interested please send resume to Heather Eurez at euChild Care Staff needed FT/PT for all ages and for our summer camp. No nights or help wanted. Small clinic. weekends. Apply Arlington Chil- Intern. $10/hr. Monday and morning and dren’s Center, 1033 Old Hen- Wednesday derson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/di- Thursday evening. Contact rections.

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

HOUSEcleaning $10.00/Hr + mileage + monthly bonus FT / PT / No Weekends 614.760.0911

Kennel Technician Position. Immediate opening, duties including feeding, medicating, walking, and general husbandry. Seeking self‑motivated, animal loving, with an excellent work ethic please apply at 6868 Caine Road (just off of Sawmill Rd) or fax to Kat @ 614‑766‑2470. Must be available evenings (3‑7) and weekend shifts. If you have questions, call 614‑766‑2222.

LAB INTERNS/COMPUTER PROGRAMMER INTERNS/SALES rep positions available immediately for Spring, Summer, Fall quarters. Please visit our website at for more information.

LAB TECHNICIAN Environmental testing lab has full‑time/part‑time opening for sample technician. Must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in friendly environment. Fax resume to: 299‑4002, mail to: AALI,1025 Concord Ave,Cols., 43212. EOE LIFEGUARDS Summer employment, just 5 miles north of campus at The Worthington Pools. Good earning potential, great work environment, superior training, ready to hire now. Call Dan 614‑885‑1619, or on‑line,

Male seeking Escort. Male Preferred. 614‑448‑0198

marketing intern/ Manegement experience. Recriut and manage a team of other students. Handing out fliers door to door. Earn $20 per/hr. Openings for spring , summer, and fall. E‑mail

Marketing Intern A private country club in Columbus is seeking an outgoing and energetic individual to assist the general manager with event planning, promotions, internal and external marketing and membership recruitment. This individual will also assist with getting members involved in all club activities. This part‑ time position will begin immediately and will run throughout the 2011‑2012 school year. The hours will be flexible, with some evenings and weekends required. Hourly rate is negotiable with incentives. Please contact Greg Steller at 614‑885‑ 9516 or

outdoor work. Earn $8‑10$/hour this summer. Student Painters is looking for motivated students to work outside this summer. For more information about joining our team call 419‑202‑9919.

Part‑TIME Lawn Mowing Associate. $9‑$10 based on experience. 614.760.0911

Personal Care Attendant for disabled man campus area. Two mornings and evenings per week. Great part time job. Mike 209‑5899

PERSONAL THERAPIST. Mature, generous business executive seeks uninhibited coed for stress relief. Up to $5200/yr available. Email

PLay Sports! Have Fun! Save Money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure and water sports. Great summer! Call 888‑844‑8080, apply:

Seasonal Secretary. Northwest area. Monday‑Friday. 9am‑5pm. Scheduling, Mapping, Billing.Some computer work. 777‑4622.

Unfurnished Rentals

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


614-294-3502 3B

classifieds Help Wanted General retail SaleS Associate ‑ School Uniform company look‑ ing for retail sales associates for July and August only. Expe‑ rience helpful. $10.00 per hour plus overtime Mon‑Thurs 10‑6, Fri 10‑5, Sat 10‑3. Call 614‑ 876‑3030 ext. 1. Small company over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Good drivers li‑ cense a must. Nelson Roofing. 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700 Stanley Steemer National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville location. Great Pay! Please contact to learn more about this exciting opportunity. Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys. VietnameSe Speaking Stu‑ dent wanted part time to con‑ tact suppliers in Vietnam. Flexi‑ ble hours. Sinitron@columbus.‑

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

SUmmer Job! full time exte‑ rior painting job in local Colum‑ bus Area starting above $8/hr. Must be hardworking, reliable, and personal transportation. Apply online at www.cwpjob.‑ com using marketer code 28062. email stouffer.14@buck‑ for more info.

$15‑17/HoUr, Enthusiastic, de‑ pendable, fun‑loving ABA Ther‑ apists to work with our 12 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.

SUmmer Work $14.25 baSe/appt • Flexible Schedule • Start now or after finals • Customer sales/service • No experience necessary • All majors welcome • All ages 18+, conditions apply CALL 614‑485‑9443 or more office locations:

babySitterS needed. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own trans‑ portation. Pick your schedule. Apply

cHild care needed for 6 y/o and 2 y/o on Mon & Wed evenings from 4p‑9p. Looking for a student in Education or a related field. Must enjoy chil‑ for dren, be a dependable, non‑ smoker with reliable transporta‑ tion. Send resume & contact in‑ formation to

WoUld yoU like to make money while developing your modeling skills? A professional photographer needs a student for a few hours for a photo ses‑ sion. Female student preferred. No nudity. Call 614‑886‑3164 to discuss terms.

Hilliard daycare hiring for 3 FT seasonal positions in our school age summer pro‑ gram. Lots of fun! Lots of hours! Experience preferred. Contact Amy or Lori at (614) 529‑0077 or brooksedge‑

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

Help Wanted Child Care

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

fall 2011 part‑time jobs! Ap‑ ply now for great part‑time posi‑ tions that are not only fun, but a great resume builder. CNT is hiring both nannies and tutors. View open positions & apply on‑ line at Choose join the team‑location Powell, Ohio. Questions? Call 614‑761‑3060. part‑time summer house‑ keeper/sitter needed for 2 teenagers in Grandview $10/hr. If interested forward resume to SUmmer cHildcare: Hilliard Family needs reliable, active, outgoing student to watch our sons (12 & 9) during summer break. Non‑smoker, excellent driving record & reli‑ able vehicle for activities. Complimentary pool pass for the summer. Call 614‑561‑ 7643.

Furnished Rentals

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

oSU StUdent needed to work Sundays 7am‑ 3pm all year long with a disabled stu‑ dent. Must be able to lift 200 city barbeqUe Catering lbs. Pay is $17/hr. Please call Looking for Catering Associates Jean Crum 538‑8728. $9‑$12 an hour plus gratuities Flexible hours lunches, dinners p/t Vet RECEPTIONIST and weekends. Clean driving Forest Park Veterinary Hospital record and some lifting re‑ seeking a detailed oriented per‑ quired. Apply on line @ citybbq.‑ son with a great personality to com Or email wmooney@ci‑ work in our front office. Experi‑ Phone 614‑538‑ ence is preferred, but not re‑ 1230 quired. Number of hours will average 12‑18 hours per week. Submit resume to vetre‑

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service bonJoUr oSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking ladies and gentlemen that love to work in a established family own restaurant & bakery. Our three locations, Upper Arling‑ ton, Worthington and Dublin, need weekday morning per‑ sonnel, and experienced night prep cooks. Restaurant experience highly recommended. Please visit our website for locations to pick up an application. Merci!

Furnished Rentals

HooterS of East Main St. is accepting applications for Hooters Girls and Hooters Girls behind the BAR! So if you’re hard working with a great attitude and looking for a chance to make great money, then apply in person at Hooters of East Main 5901 E. Main St. Columbus, Ohio. (614) 755‑9464. www.Hooter‑ noW Hiring experienced servers at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is required. Please apply in per‑ son at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus

Furnished Rentals


Private Studios-Our Specialty 2060 N. High St (AT WOODRUFF) NOW LEASING SUMMER QUARTER 2011 & FALL 2011-2012 Newly Furnished Studios Full Sized Beds Full Size Refrigerators and Microwaves Remodeled Common Kitchens Free Utilities, High Speed Internet & Cable Laundry and Fitness Center on-site! Covered Secure Parking Garage $30/month

CALL TODAY: 614-294-5381 STOP BY: 2060 N. High Street

Guys Night In with Modern Family Modern

Wednesday, May 18 Doors @ 6pm, Event @ 7pm Mershon Auditorium

Big Three Weekend presents Lupe asco with WAX

Thursday, May 19 Doors @ 7pm, Event @ 8pm Lifestyle Communities Pavilion Shuttles from campus provided by OUAB, beginning @ 6pm


Phillip Milano: I Can’t Believe You Asked That!

Thursday, May 19 Doors @ 6pm, Event @ 7pm U.S. Bank Conference Theatre, Ohio Union

OUAB presents: Best In Show

Check out the amazing masterpieces of OSU students just like you! Friday, May 20 @ 12pm Wexner Center Plaza Rain location: Tom W. Davis Gym, RPAC

*Secrets to a Terrific Technical Talk Friday, May 20 @ 12pm Rosa M. Ailabouni Room, Ohio Union

*Grad/Prof Happy Hour Friday, May 20 @ 5:30pm Woody’s Tavern, Ohio Union

Big Three Weekend presents Kellie P ickler with Justin Moore Friday, May 20 Doors @ 7pm, Event @ 8pm Newport Music Hall Tickets still available, 1 per BuckID while supplies last

Help Wanted OSU

For Sale Pets

Typing Services

28 federal Work Study po‑ sitions Summer Quarter. Real World Experience. Friendly At‑ mosphere. $8.65 / hour. Optometry Services. Assist op‑ erations, patient care and ser‑ vice support. Gain valuable business and practice manage‑ ment experience working along‑ side experienced professionals. contact Shawn curtner noW. 292.0841

For Sale Real Estate

all oHio Reptile Sale and Show, A May 21st 2011 9‑3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. Moose Lodge 11, 1500 Demorest Rd, emergency typing!!! Columbus, OH 43228. Last minute services: Papers $15.00‑page. 614/457‑4433 Letters $25.00‑page. Resumes $75.00‑page. $50.00‑hour writing military histories, family histories, memoirs, biographies. $35.00‑hour professional secretarial, dictation, editing, giftwrapping, sewing buttons. neW Se OHIO Sustainable Cash only. 440‑7416. Community. Homesteads, Com‑ mons, Food, Shelter, Energy production skills matching, more. canVaSSerS Wanted www.permaculturesynergies.‑ seeking motivated eager pro‑ com fessionals to join our winning team. No experience need. Pro‑ fessional training provided. Hourly plus commission. Call Chuck at Heartland Construc‑ tion 614‑206‑3266.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Tutoring Services

General Services

fUll time Summer Position Available for Competitive and cHriStmaS giftWrapping. Hard Working Students We wrap all your presents. Pricing negotiable. Cash‑only. Are you looking for a fun and Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. challenging position that is 440‑7416. ideal for college students who would like experience in com‑ mUSic inStrUction: Classi‑ pleting group projects, budget cal guitar, other styles, Theory, management, effective market‑ Aural Training, Composition & ing, and customer service? Songwriting. Call Sound En‑ Then College Pro Painters is deavors @614/481‑9191 www.‑ the place for you! We are look‑ ing to hire across Ohio so here is your opportunity to work out‑ doors with other like‑minded in‑ dividuals while earning a good hourly wage! requirements: your own trans‑ portation, manual labor, and a great attitude! Interested candi‑ dates should apply online to see if qualified. We look forward to hearing from you! http://www1.collegepro.‑ com/students/painter_appli‑ cation/

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

Business Opportunities

Automotive Services

tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow‑ ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjer‑ energy energy Energy! New Drink! All‑In‑One Natural, Nutritional Drink. Whole foods concentrate, excellent souce of nutrients, antioxidants and vita‑ mins. Be your own boss. Great tHe Ultimate Part‑Time for exams! Check website www.‑ Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your re‑ sume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows StUdent rateS. Free ini‑ Attorney & Siding, Inc. Please call to tial consultation. find out more about this job op‑ Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/‑ Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, portunity 614‑367‑7113 Domestic, Estate Planning. loadS of free stuff AND Credit cards accepted. 614‑ MAKE LOTS OF MONEY! For 725‑5352. andrewcosslett@‑ more information:

Legal Services

Help Wanted Tutors

aba tHerapiSt needed. $12+ To Start. I am looking for an energetic and reliable per‑ son to tutor my 7 year old son with autism in academic, so‑ cial, and life skills. Must have reliable transportation and be willing to drive child and partici‑ pate in summer camp activi‑ ties. Must also be able to han‑ dle some aggressive behav‑ iors. Training is paid ‑ great re‑ sume builder. Email me at or call Cathy at 614‑870‑6901 for more information.

For Sale Automotive

Resumé Services

WatcH & Rate Online Ads From Fortune 500 Companies. Part‑Time. Great Income aViation. military. Airline Potential. Contact Edward: pilots. Flight instructors. Air‑ (408)204‑8717; Email: port executives. Military avia‑ tors. Medical. Nursing. Officers. En‑ listed. Resumes $75.00‑page. Cash only. 440‑7416. Hr ad executive can help you with your resume to make it perfect. Affordable price.

tHeatrical reSUmeS. Biographies. Histories. Memoirs. $75.00‑page. Cash‑only. aaron bUyS ALL CARS Professional actors. NEW * OLD * JUNK * Dancers. Singers. WRECKED Any Vehicle, CA$H Theatre. Film. TV. Today! FREE TOW! FREE No‑ Opera. Ballet. tary! Traveling shows. 614‑268‑CARS(2277) 784‑0458.

For Rent Miscellaneous

priVate Safe and secure garage space available. 12th Ave. and Indianola, great loca‑ tion. $50/month. Brian‑ 614‑ 332‑4275

Big Three Weekend presents BuckeyeThon Benefit Concert featuring B.O.B. with Hoodie Allen Saturday, May 21 Doors @ 7pm, Event @ 8pm Newport Music Hall Tickets still available, $10 each, 1 per BuckID while supplies last

*International lm Series: I Am Love (Italy) Saturday, May 21 @ 8pm Woody’s Tavern, Ohio Union

OUAB Flicks For Free featuring “Black Swan”

Wednesday, May 25 @ 6pm & 8:30pm U.S. Bank Conference Theatre, Ohio Union

OUAB Karaoke Night

Thursday, May 26 @ 8:30pm Woody's Tavern, Ohio Union

OUAB Ramp Jam featuring CarnOval

Friday, May 27 @ 11:00am-5:30pm Buckeye Lot #3 Shuttles from campus provided by OUAB Scan this QR code with your smart phone to check out upcoming OUAB events. No smart phone? No problem. Visit


Wednesday May 18, 2011


The Lantern

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