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Thursday May 3, 2012 year: 132 No. 63

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Students assess Obama’s OSU kickoff


Caitlin Essig and Jennifer Jung Asst. multimedia editor and Lantern reporter and


On the run

The OSU baseball team makes its run for the Big Ten tournament in a three-game weekend series starting Friday.

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Marvel to behold


The first stop on President Barack Obama’s campaign tour is Ohio State, and students are full of opinions about his visit. Obama will speak at the Schottenstein Center at 1:25 p.m. Saturday, with the doors opening at 10:30 a.m. First lady Michelle Obama will join her husband in support of his campaign. The public event on OSU’s campus is the official beginning of the 2012 election, and Obama has a rally planned at Virginia Commonwealth University later Saturday. This rally marks Obama’s second visit to OSU’s campus in about two months. Obama spoke to about 2,600 people about his energy policies in the RPAC’s Tom W. Davis Special Events Gym on March 22. Prior to that, on Oct. 17, 2010, Obama spoke to about 35,000 people on the Oval about his movement of change. Republican candidate Mitt Romney has also been in Central Ohio in the past week. Romney spoke at Otterbein College last Thursday about the economy and his plan to bring the nation back to a world leader. Thara Nagarajan, a second-year in anthropology, said she is not surprised Obama is coming to campus. “I have always been a huge supporter for Obama and I campaigned for him in 2008,” Nagarajan said. “I am not very surprised that he is coming to the Ohio State just because we are a swing state. If he wins in Ohio, he has a really good shot of winning in the whole election.” Obama won Ohio when he claimed the presidency against Sen. John McCain in 2008. Tara Besancon, a first-year in pre-medical dietetics, agreed that Ohio is an important state for Obama. “I think his campaign is looking for projecting the young generation,” Besancon said. “Ohio is obviously a big state for voting. We are the perfect school for him to come to because we have pretty much the biggest Ohio student populations.” Nagarajan also commented on the importance of appealing to the young generation.

Lantern file photo

President Barack Obama shakes the hand of Vijay Gadepally, president of the Council of Graduate Students, March 22. Obama announced he would be kicking off his 2012 campaign with a speech on OSU’s campus. “I figure he realized that young college-age kids are one of the most important demographics,” Nagarajan said. “He also realized college campuses have more liberal students, so it makes sense he is coming.” Some students, like Lisa Rausch, a third-year in dental hygiene, are not so excited about Obama’s visit.

KAtelyn pruchnicki Lantern reporter


High protest

Some OSU students and faculty protested on High Street Tuesday against the university’s plan to privatize parking.


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Katelyn Pruchnicki / Lantern reporter

Many students are able to transfer into OSU with significantly lower admission standards than they would have straight out of high school.

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Some Ohio State students who spent their high school years working toward a high grade-point average and ACT score might be surprised to find out that for transfer students with at least 30 credit hours of college or university experience, high school records don’t matter. Stephanie Sanders, interim director of admissions operations at OSU, said the factors considered for entering freshmen differ from those considered for transfer students. “Certainly admission is more competitive for entering, first-year students than it is for transfer students,” Sanders said. “Clearly the admissions criteria speaks for itself.” Students who choose to enroll as first-years without any college or university experience are evaluated based upon three principles: successful completion of a college prep curriculum, high school rank and/or GPA and performance on the SAT or ACT. Students transferring from a college or university with less than 30 semester hours are evaluated based upon a combination of their high school and previous collegiate performances, but students with more than 30 semester hours are evaluated solely on their college or university record. “You can’t tell everything you need to know based upon a grade-point average,” Sanders said. “But sure, it’s likely that a

student who has a (3.0) or better is going to do a little better than the student who just has a (2.0).” Tressa Casey, a third-year in athletic training, said she anticipated coming to college throughout her high school years and strived for a solid high school record. She enrolled at OSU as a first-year in 2009. “(Coming to college) was definitely a big goal of mine,” Casey said. “I knew I wanted to come to Ohio State because I enjoyed the camaraderie of Ohio State.” Casey said that although some students might not perform well in high school, she understands that coming to college might prompt changes. “I understand that some people will do a lot better in college than they will in high school, so I get where they’re coming from, but then again, you could have just taken the bullcrap classes and gotten a 4.0 your first semester in college,” Casey said. “I don’t know how I feel about it.” The majority of transfer students who enroll at OSU have more than 30 semester hours at their time of transfer, Sanders said. “For most of our transfer students we don’t have any idea how they did in high school because we don’t see their records and we don’t see their ACT scores,” Sanders said. “For many students, their performance in high school doesn’t really matter anymore.” Jerry Mancino transferred to OSU for Autumn Quarter 2009, and after a year of trying to get into the health sciences

continued as Transfer on 3A

NJ mayor shares advice on power, diversity Caitlin Essig Asst. multimedia editor

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continued as Obama on 3A

Admission rules differ for transfer students

Check inside for The Lantern’s review and coverage of ‘The Avengers,’ scheduled to hit theaters Friday.


“I’ve been annoyed by all of the campaign workers who keep asking me if I’m going, and I’m not interested in going,” Rausch said. “Then when you ask them questions, they don’t know the

Speaking from first-hand experience, which includes saving his neighbor from a burning building, Mayor of Newark, N.J., Cory Booker offered his thoughts on empowerment and making a difference. Booker spoke to an audience of almost 300 Ohio State students and community members Tuesday. Booker’s speech was part of the First-Year Distinguished Speaker series hosted by the offices of Undergraduate Admissions and First Year Experience. Booker said his message for students was one about power. “It’s all about understanding that you have the incredible power to make change in your world, and you shouldn’t let anyone take away that power,” Booker said. In his speech, Booker touched on politics, but focused more on an individual’s importance in the world. “Never let your inability to do everything undermine your ability to do something,” Booker said.

“Life is not about the big act, the big speech, the big election. I know we’re in election season and it’d be nice to think, ‘If you just elect this person the world will change.’ No. The world won’t change unless you do.” Julie Richardson, the coordinator for the event, said selecting Booker to speak was the right choice. “He embodies everything we want our firstyear speaker to be,” Richardson said. “He’s a young, dynamic leader who can bring inspiration to students and the community.” Booker has earned media attention recently for helping to save one of his neighbors from her burning home. He was also named one of the most influential people of 2011 by Time Magazine. Booker’s influence was not lost on some students who attended the speech. Ally Mooney, a first-year in public affairs, said introducing Booker was “an honor.” “I don’t think I’ve ever met a more engaging, humble person,” Mooney said. “I don’t think I’ll ever forget this.” Booker made an OSU connection when he touched on recent hate crimes on campus.

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Caitlin Essig / Asst. multimedia editor

Cory Booker, mayor of Newark, N.J., spoke to students about empowerment and making a difference May 1.


campus Arab Spring expert shares insight on Arab revolutions AyAn sheiKh Senior Lantern reporter

Andi hendRicKson / Lantern photographer

students, staff and alumni gathered in front of the ohio union May 1 to protest the privatization of osu’s parking assets.

OSU students, faculty protest against university’s plan to privatize parking KAne AndeRson For The Lantern About three dozen Ohio State students and faculty could be heard loud and clear as they lined High Street in front of the Ohio Union to protest the university’s plan to privatize parking. “We’re here to show support for the faculty and staff, so they’ll know that we are on their side,” said CJ Jones, a second-year in public affairs. “And also to send the university a clear message that we will not stand for our voices being ignored.” Protesters distributed fliers Tuesday with President E. Gordon Gee’s telephone number, urging people to call him directly with their complaints. Gee sent an email April 23 to students, staff and faculty, detailing the administration’s plan and the issuing of a Request for Proposal from companies interested in leasing parking operations. May 30 is the deadline for bids, when the OSU Board of Trustees is expected to make a decision and a recommendation for final approval, Gee said in the email. The email referenced the university’s RFP to potential vendors, asking for bids for control of parking assets. The minimum bid is supposed to be $375 million for a 50-year lease. “My expectation is that the $375 (million) is a floor, my expectation is that if we’ve done the right things that we will get a substantially higher bid,

so I’m just betting that we’re going to get the $400 million,” Gee told The Lantern. Don’t Sell Our University, a group of students and community members, sent an email Monday in response, claiming that Gee disregarded opposition to parking privatization. The email referenced a survey that showed 84 percent of OSU faculty oppose parking privatization. “This (survey) made us realize that students (and) faculty don’t have power,” said Omar Gowayed, a second-year in mechanical engineering and a member of Don’t Sell Our University. “We’re sick and tired of being pushed around and silenced on our own campus.” Lynda Seelie, an office manager at Drinko Hall, was present at the protest. She said she does not want to see a corporation take over parking or for parking rates to increase by up to 10 percent. “We already pay too much as it is,” Seelie said. Jones also expressed concerns about the deal. “This is a short-sided deal,” Jones said. “It could stand that a faculty member will pay $8,000 a year for a pass in 50 years.” Some protesters took their actions to Bricker Hall, which holds the offices of Gee and some Board of Trustee members. Gowayed said he is willing to take necessary action to make his objections known. “I’ve already told my dad to have lawyers prepared for me,” Gowayed said.

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The man responsible for coining the term “Arab Spring,” Marc Lynch, visited Ohio State’s Mershon Center for International Security Studies as part of the center’s Islam and Democracy Speaker Series. The revolutionary movement that has swept across the Arab world began in December 2010 and it seemed to have a domino effect on other Arab countries. Although the occurrence of the uprisings came as a surprise to many Arab scholars, Lynch said the Arab revolution had been developing over the course of a decade. “What we saw in 2010 and 2011 was … something where people who have been struggling and striving in a whole variety of creative and increasingly effective ways for at least a decade broke through,” Lynch said. In front of about 70 people at the Mershon Center, Lynch said the Arab Spring had a set of distinct characteristics, which he said had a certain degree of “uniqueness” to them. Characteristics included the level of mobilization in sectors and communities that have not been mobilized and the unification of Arab political space. Protesters comprised mainly of disenfranchised youth, union workers and activists joining forces in a fairly non-ideological coalition. “There was something new in January of 2011 and that was that this group of activists managed for the first time to form effective linkages out in the border mass publics,” Lynch told the crowd on Tuesday. In the case of Egypt in 2011, the number of “creative and experienced” activists went from about 5,000 in the streets to suddenly a million. Protesters in search of reform in their country, they weren’t happy with their dictators. What made the uprisings successful in Tunisia and Egypt was that former Tunisian president Zine el-Abidine Ben Ali and former Egyptian resident Hosni Mubarak, were taken by surprise and Lynch called that a crucial difference between the current Arab Spring and all other previous demonstrations in the region. “They had security forces deployed, they had all of their usual things in place to prevent protest,” Lynch said. “But if it had been 5,000 people, they would’ve won hands down, no question.” Apart from the large mass demonstrations, what

AyAn sheiKh / Lantern reporter

Marc lynch, the man who coined the term “Arab spring,” visited osu May 1 at the Mershon center. set the Arab Spring apart from previous demonstrations was the sense of unity amongst all Arab nations, Lynch said. The issue was no longer that of internal and local struggles it became a common struggle for all Arabs. Zach Rybarczyk, a third-year in political science, said he has a positive outlook toward the effectiveness of the Arab Spring and said he shares similar views as Lynch. “In my opinion, the optimistic opinion on the future of Arab uprising, it’s a viewpoint that I don’t think we have here in the U.S. very often,” Rybarczyk said. “I believe we’re more pessimistic that military rule or Islamist rule in Egypt will crush any democracy that has taken place so far.” Despite the success of some Arab nations in toppling their dictators regimes, countries like Syria and Bahrain are under siege. Lynch said what differentiates the protests in Bahrain and Syria from the rest was the use of brutal military force against demonstrators. “In Bahrain, you had more than half of the country’s population in the streets protesting,” Lynch said. “When the troops roll in, clear the streets, the Bahraini regime then begins a comprehensive crack down … which led to a whole cell campaign of arrests of anybody suspected of involvement in activism.”

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answers and just walk away. It’s kind of rude.” James Chevako, a firstyear in finance, said he is also not interested in going. “I won’t be going to the rally,” Chevako said. “I don’t really know that much about what he is coming for. Typically I haven’t really agreed with his viewpoints.” While Justin Schick, a second-year in material science engineering, is not an Obama supporter, he said he thinks the rally will be good for students. “I think it’s awesome that he’s visiting on campus even though I am not an Obama supporter,” Schick said. “It’s an opportunity for students to learn more about their president and the upcoming election.”

Transfer from 1A program, he transferred out to attend Cleveland State where he could major in health and education. “I did not get into the health sciences program because it’s extremely competitive and my grades just weren’t up to par,” Mancino said. “If I knew I had to be absolutely spot-on on all of my work I would have done it from the start.” According to university records, 919 transfer students enrolled for Autumn Quarter earned GPAs of between 3.0 and 3.49 at their previous institutions and 640 students earned between a 3.5 and 4.0. However, 855 enrolled transfer students earned between a 2.0 and a 2.99 and six students enrolled earned between a 0.01 and 1.99 GPA at their previous institutions. The average ACT score of the entering, first-year class in Autumn Quarter was 28, and 90 percent of admitted freshmen were in the top 25 percent of their graduating high school class. Transfer students are not included in the overall statistical summary of OSU, Sanders said. Graduation rates, average GPA, are based solely upon students who come to OSU with no prior university or college experience. “It’s a completely different kind of data and more difficult to track,” Sanders said. “It’s hard to identify a cohort for transfer students because they’re so varied in what they’ve done before they’ve come to Ohio State.” Mancino said he believes the university doesn’t include transfer students in the statistical summary for alternative reasons. “I feel like they’re scared if they do include those students, it will reflect badly on the school academically,” Mancino said. “Not that they don’t have faith in people, but they just want the school to look more excellent than the people who go here.” Casey agreed. “The university is a business, so if you want to take someone’s money and it’s not going to ruin the overall statistics of the school, I get it,” Casey said. Sara King, a first-year in sociology, transferred in Winter Quarter because she wanted to start working toward a bachelor’s degree. King said a lot of people make plans to enroll as transfer students for financial reasons.

Mayor from 1A There have been a string of hate crimes on and off campus that have resulted in hate crime alerts from the university. Booker said it is important to know the difference between tolerance and love. “Tolerance is a really cynical state of mind,” Booker said. “I want to move to love.” Booker said love is important because it requires us to know and understand one another, and it denotes a need for each other. Caitlynn Cole, a first-year in pre-anthropologic science, said she liked Booker’s point. “I like that he looks at problems and doesn’t focus on differences between people involved, he focuses on what you have in common,” Cole said.

“A lot of people are finding it 10 times cheaper to just go to Columbus State (Community College) for like a year,” King said. “And it doesn’t matter what they got on the ACT because nobody really cares anymore.” Sanders said there is a lot of evidence to prove that students with at least one year of college experience are prepared to be successful wherever they go, “and are better prepared, in many cases, than they were coming out of high school to be successful here.” Will Kopp, vice president of institutional advancement at Columbus State, agreed with Sanders. “For many, Columbus State is an introduction to the rigors of college-level academics in a setting that is focused on excellent teaching and student success,” Kopp said in an email. “With a firm foundation from Columbus State and an associate degree, they are then well prepared to transfer to a four-year university.” Eighty percent of students who enter as firstyears graduate within six years and 72 percent of transfer students graduate within that same time frame, Sanders said. Evan Lentz, a second-year in finance, transferred from Ohio University in Autumn Quarter. “I always wanted to come to Ohio State but didn’t get in after high school,” Lentz said. “But I also didn’t want to stay at home and go to community college or something.” Lentz said he agrees with the admissions policy because high school and college vary in many different ways. “As long as they’re accepting the kids who are doing well, if they let others in after that it’s fine by me,” Lentz said. “I goofed around a lot during high school hours and stuff, and after I came to college and entered the real-world setting, I think I buckled down and took it a lot more seriously.”


Mooney said she appreciated Booker’s connection to students. “With his speech, he took what he was passionate about and connected it to students here,” Mooney said. “He reminded us that we have no boundaries at this university. We have the world at our fingertips.” Booker spoke about diversity and embracing cultures, sharing with the audience that he studies different religious works such as the Bible, the Quran and the Torah in order to understand people better. After his speech, Booker embraced everyone who waited to meet him in a line of about 150 people in the lobby of the Drake Performance and Event Center. The line never moved, but Booker did. He walked toward each person in line with a smile, posing for photographs as he wiped droplets of sweat from his forehead.

Astronomers receive $5M for research Allie JAnnecK Lantern reporter

Astronomers at Ohio State are going to be able to look, with some of the largest cameras ever made, into space to find undiscovered planets. Four OSU astronomers were awarded a $5 million contract from the Korea Astronomy and Space Sciences Institute. They will build three 340-megapixel cameras for KASI that are to be mounted on a telescope to examine space to find planets. OSU competed against other teams in different states and countries for the award. Andrew Gould, the Thomas Jefferson Professor for Discovery and Space Exploration and the mediator between engineers and scientists for this project, said their team had the upper hand. “Our bid was likely to be extremely competitive because of better knowledge of the project and the organization of our labs,” Gould said. “The lab is dedicated to scientific missions and, you know, not profits … So it’s able to take a long-term view and it’s not just trying to poach different projects.” The astronomers worked with KASI in 2008 to find out what they were going to accomplish. Chengho Han, a Ph.D. graduate from OSU in 1997 and Korean scientist of Chungbuk National University, helped OSU with this project. Gould said the overall goal of the project is to find planets, such as free-floating planets that have been knocked out of orbit, by use of gravitational microlensing. “If two stars get lined up really closely, the one in front is going to bend the light from the one in back and magnify it,” Gould said. “And that means if you are watching this star, even if you can’t see that star, the star comes by and when it gets really close, the star is going to get brighter.” These light curves can be analyzed from the camera and there is only one in a million stars that will be magnified, he said. If there is a 12:41:30 PM planet near the star, the planet’s gravity enhances the light from the star and will create a “blip,” which can be used to find that planet. Gould said he was one of the pioneers of this method. “Twenty years ago when people first started doing this, I personally developed another method that people are using today to find the planets,” Gould said. “After they find these microlensing events, they announce them and then other people get smaller telescopes and just look at those events. They’re not trying to find them — they already know where they are.” These events are extremely rare to see and were even disproved by Albert Einstein in 1912. Rudi Mandl, a scientist from Czechoslovakia, in 1936 told Einstein to re-evaluate his thinking. Einstein doubted these events even after he published his work. Jennifer Yee, a graduate fellow in astronomy and Gould’s assistant, helps him with this work because of how complicated it can be. “I work intensively on finding planets with microlensing, but not specifically related to this camera,” Yee said. “The knowledge is related — they are all tangled up by each other.” Yee and Gould have worked together on these other projects and so far have discovered between 15 and 20 planets. They also work together by setting up the network between all the different countries involved. The Korea Microlensing Telescope Network is the process by which this project is going to work. The connections are found in Chile, Australia and South Africa. These are the areas where the three cameras are going to be placed, because of the different time zones, they can survey 24 hours.

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Thursday May 3, 2012


Courtesy of Christopher Colarosa

computer rendering of the 1.6-meter diameter telescopes under construction for chile, south Africa and Australia.

Bruce Atwood, research and project scientist, is helping build the electronics for the camera and said it’s a long process because of its magnitude. “We have to deliver the first of three cameras in July of next year,” Atwood said. “The camera is about 20 inches in diameter … the lens is about 12 to 13 inches in diameter. … There are lots and lots of pieces.” One of these pieces is the Dewar flask, named after James Dewar, a Scottish chemist and physicist. It works like a thermos and keeps the camera cold, near minus 200 C, so it doesn’t overheat from too much light. This device helps scientists get long exposures of the solar system, so they’re able to see much more than they could before. Another interesting facet of the camera is the charge coupled device, which is the most important part of the camera because it lets in the light and records the images, Atwood said. These CCDs will be some of the largest ever made so it can get the 340 megapixels. Microlensing became more known during the 1980s, when Bohdan Paczynski, a Princeton professor, said these CCDs, which are in every camera, could be used to take pictures of the stars. KASI has jurisdiction over the project and it makes sure the work done to the contract is successful.

continued as Astronomy on 4A 3A

campus Copious USG opportunities still open Teddy Ellison Lantern reporter

Amanda Pierce / Lantern photographer

There are still many opportunities for students to be involved in USG President Taylor Stepp (left) and Vice President Kevin Arndt’s (right) team.

Elections might be over, but there are still many different positions students can fill in the Undergraduate Student Government. USG focuses on 12 major areas that range from student life to information technology and almost everything in between. There are more than 25 different committees and hundreds of positions assigned to students every year. Jake Bruner, a third-year in political science, has been involved in USG for the past three years. He is in charge of receiving and helping look over all the applicants for next year’s positions. “We want people who put in the time and represent the organization well,” Bruner said. Next year, Bruner will be chief of staff for incoming USG president Taylor Stepp. Bruner said he is excited to get started on improving USG. Stepp, a second-year in Russian and public affairs, won the USG election April 15 with his vice-president, Kevin Arndt, a third-year in public affairs and political science. Bruner said he thinks safety might have the biggest impact on campus next year. “Safety sticks out with everything that has been going on,” Bruner said. “I know Taylor and Kevin are going to try and push for joint jurisdiction.”

Joint jurisdiction is increased cooperation between Ohio State Police and the Columbus Division of Police. Celia Wright, a first-year in exploration, served as a USG intern this past year. Several students have said they worry about the time commitment when looking to get involved, but Wright said this concern is manageable. “Working on a committee is about an hour to an hour-and-a-half commitment each week,” Wright said. Leslie Wu, a first-year in pharmacy, has served as an intern for the past year and said she enjoyed her time with USG. “My favorite part of the program was meeting everyone and being able to see what everyone (in USG) did,” Wu said. Andrew Tichenor, a fourth-year in political science, has served on USG for three years in a variety of roles. He started as a South Campus senator, became a chairman on Student Life in Senate, and moved on to the director of Student Life in Cabinet. “We look for people who have ideas, leadership and experience; but no one will be turned away,” Tichenor said. USG members encouraged students to apply for positions and can get as much out of it as they are willing to put in. “The work we do is not just throwing events or giving money to philanthropies, but we also have a voice in student operations and university decisions,” Tichenor said. Applications are due Friday and can be found on the USG website.

Students given shot to take films to Hollywood Rose Zhou Lantern reporter Directors of three student-made movies on Ohio State’s campus are going to win a trip to Hollywood in June to put their creation up against the best in the nation. The annual Campus MovieFest travels to 70 campuses across the United States and abroad to give students an opportunity to make a fiveminute short film in seven days. Students across the country are given the necessary equipment and training to tell their stories for free. “One of the things that is very cool about Campus Movie Festival is that they kind of want to make it clear that it is a campus theme,” said Jack McClintock, a fourth-year in operations management, who is in charge of the judge panel selection for OSU this year. “They want to make it a really neat opportunity for Ohio State students, and because of that many people can get involved from Ohio State, given the opportunities to do stuff like judging, or having the ability to get all of the equipment for free.” The festival launched its OSU event at the Center for Student Leadership and Service in the Ohio Union Tuesday at noon. As part of the last segment of its yearlong satellite tour, the festival is coming to an end of campus-based competitions after its stop at OSU, and is advancing to the grand finale in Hollywood this June. The MovieFest crew handed out Apple laptops and Panasonic HD video cameras to 35 teams of OSU students from various majors at its event Tuesday. They will collect the equipment and short films from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m. Monday, and screen the top 16 movies from OSU on May 10 at Gateway Film Center, said Nishant Gogna, Campus MovieFest promotions manager. “Even if you don’t have much experiences in terms of making a film, in terms of technical achievement,” Gogna said. “At the end of the day, my personal advice is all about the story, and how well it can move an audience, and I believe that you don’t need to have any experience at all in filmmaking to really understand how to tell a story, and that’s where true talent shines.” The average number of teams participating this year in each college is about 70, Gogna said. “This year it’s a little lower at the Ohio State, and it’s one of the advantages for Ohio State students to have a less pool of competition,” Gogna said. “Your chances of going to Hollywood is obviously much greater statistically.” As one of the Buckeyes who entered the grand finale last year, McClintock’s short film “Spare Change” won the Campus Best Drama Award at OSU. This year, as the production coordinator of Ohio Union Television, he has been coordinating with the Campus MovieFest to bring it back to OSU since last December. McClintock said the judge selection process is

Courtesy of Christopher Colarosa

The top ring of a new telescope showing the camera Dewar and the Head Electronics.

Astronomy from 3A

Rose Zhou / Lantern reporter

Henry Liu (left) signs forms to pick up equipment from Nishant Gogma (right) to participate in the Campus MovieFest. essentially a random pick. Anyone from OSU can be a judge as long as he or she has an understanding of film in general, regardless of previous film production experience. “I have a template email that Campus Movie Festival gives to me,” McClintock said. “And I literally just went to different departments’ websites, and found OSU faculty members, shot them an email to see if they would be interested.” McClintock will assemble the student judges by operating a “blanket email.” He plans to email a variety of students, with the first 12 students who respond getting the chance to be the judges. He said students interested in becoming judges are also welcome to contact him via email. The CMF Hollywood event is a signature three-day grand finale where celebrities, industry insiders and industry professionals come to join numerous student workshops. “All the students can showcase their films, network with other professionals as well,” Gogna said. “A lot of students’ careers launch through Campus MovieFest at that event.”

Henry Liu, a second-year in economics, picked up equipment Tuesday and plans to direct and edit his original action/drama short film, which tells a detective story. “I am somewhat confident,” Liu said. “I think it’s a decent story, and I think I can do a good job with it, just hoping go with the flow.”

Sang-Mok Cha, KASI employee, is at OSU overseeing the project and relaying the progress back to Korea. The other scientists on this project are Tom O’Brien, research specialist in astronomy and project engineer, and Scott Gaudi, associate professor of astronomy. The cost of this project is about $30 million for the Koreans and it is a major commitment for them since the United States currency is higher than theirs. OSU must stay on target with their contract and make sure they outline all their expenses finely. Despite the extreme cost, Gould said he is hopeful for this project and looks forward to its completion around June 2014. “The KMTN is going to revolutionize things by just having an entire system that’s been designed from scratch in order to be able to do this,” Gould said.




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Thursday May 3, 2012



The Lantern will have daily coverage this week of “The Avengers,” which is scheduled to hit theaters this Friday.

Audiences, comic fans look to marvel at ‘The Avengers’ saRaH PFlEddERER Asst. arts editor From a screechy-voiced mom to a teenage vampire slayer and kid toys, Joss Whedon has worked with a slew of characters. But when faced with pairing some of arguably the most powerful forces in superhero history, some people wondered if he actually assembled a box office hit. Friday, they’ll have the chance to decide. Marvel Entertainment’s “The Avengers,” which is slated to hit theaters Friday, centers around Nick Fury, director of an international peacekeeping agency, S.H.I.E.L.D, who tries to get Captain America, Iron Man, the Hulk and Thor to ban together with a vengeance toward Thor’s brother, Loki, who is trying to take over the world. “I felt very much like Nick Fury,” Whedon, director of the film, said in a conference call with The Lantern. “You do feel that responsibility that you’ve got to get all of these people to give their best. For him it’s in battle, and for me it’s when we’re rolling to really come up with their best stuff and play off each other as well as possible.” Jared Gardner, an associate professor in English and film studies and director of the popular culture studies minor at Ohio State, said he started collecting “The Avengers” comics when he was 4 years old, after the series was created in 1963. Gardner said he and others who grew up with the comics have long anticipated seeing the story

on the big screen, and he has faith in Whedon’s ability to translate the comic to film. “I think as a writer and as a creative person, he’s got absolutely the right temperament for it, but I have no idea what qualifies somebody to work with these multimillion-dollar egos,” Gardner said in reference to some of the A-list actors in the film. Gardner said he thinks Whedon’s biggest challenge was “finding a way to manage all these different, not just characters, but personalities.” “How on earth can these people work together?” he said. Whedon said he was able to handle the cast because he can relate to most of the characters. “The fact that the Avengers are all really, really messed up people, I think is a fine reflection of me,” Whedon said. “So it’s not hard for me to fall into the cadences of these people. In fact, it’s a lot easier when you’ve already seen them being acted in the other movies.” “The Avengers” movie succeeds the origin stories of its characters, which have all been made into films as well. Listing directors Jon Favreau of “Iron Man,” Kenneth Branagh of “Thor,” Joe Johnston of “Captain America: The First Avenger,” and Louis Lettieri of “The Incredible Hulk,” Whedon said, “There’s no way you could make a movie that looked like (theirs) ... My own style is actually kind of smack dab in the middle of what all those guys do.” Jeff Stang, store manager at Laughing Ogre Comics, located at 4258 N. High St., said every review he’s read about the film has been “glowing” and has hinted that Whedon has “pulled off a minor miracle.”

Although the Laughing Ogre hasn’t seen a rise in its sales of “The Avengers” comics since trailers for the movie were released, Stang said it’s normal because people usually want to read the comics after seeing the movie. He said, however, he’s unsure of how much attention “The Avengers” comics will receive after Friday’s release because there are so many issues to choose from. “The problem with ‘The Avengers’ is that there’s 60 years of continuity and so to a lot of people, it’s just overwhelming,” Stang said. “That’s the problem usually with the superhero movies, is that people want to read the comics but they have no idea where to start.” He suggested those interested should start with the “Avengers Assemble” comic book series, which has nearly the same cast as the movie. Stang also predicted “The Avengers” will do better in the box office than “The Dark Knight Rises,” which is scheduled for release in July, because it will appeal to all demographics. “It’s going to bring in young and old alike,” Stang said. “It’s one of those movies that I don’t think it’s going to be excluding any kind of audience.” Gardner agreed and said he thinks Iron Man will be the most attractive to audiences. Thor and the Hulk will appeal to younger audiences and Captain America will draw in older audiences because he’s a World War II hero. The film has already grossed $260.5 million worldwide since its overseas premiere April 25, according to Box Office Mojo. Brad Miller, a first-year in business, said he’s

going to see the movie for Robert Downey Jr., who plays Iron Man, and Scarlett Johansson, who plays S.H.I.E.L.D agent Black Widow. “I really liked both Iron Man movies,” Miller said. “I could really care less about the other ones.” Some students aren’t as hyped as others about the film. “I liked Iron Man, and I know that (Avengers) is getting good reviews, I just have no investment in it,” said Zach McKee, a first-year in molecular genetics. “I don’t know enough about the fictional universe.” Still, Garder predicted “The Avengers” will be a success. “I think it will be, for Marvel Entertainment, its best opening weekend,” he said. Gardner added he will be interested to see how Whedon stepped up to the challenge as a director. “It’s going to be interesting to see somebody who has never really directed a movie on that size, a budget on a scale he’s never done, how well he rises to the challenge,” Gardner said. But Whedon said he thinks Marvel chose him as director for “The Avengers” precisely because he could bring something fresh and new to the concept of comic book heroes. “I think Marvel has a great nose for a director who has a passionate vision, who’s not famous for turning out big-budget hits, but will bring something a little bit fresh to the concept of a hero movie,” he said. “It’s one of the things that I respect the most about them.” Patrick Cooley contributed to this story. Photo courtesy of Disney Photo illiustration by CHRis POCHE / Design editor


Marvel avenges itself with new film alEX anTOnETZ Arts editor

Photo courtesy of Disney Photo illiustration by CHRis POCHE / Design editor and saRaH MOnTEll / Lantern designer

Quadruple the heroes, quadruple the quality. Such is the case for “The Avengers,” the first in Marvel’s cinematic canon to be an honest-togoodness grand slam. “The Avengers” follows Iron Man (Robert Downey Jr.), Captain America (Chris Evans), the Hulk (Mark Ruffalo), and later Thor (Chris Hemsworth), who are assembled when Thor’s brother Loki (Tom Hiddleston), is brought to Earth through a portal created by the Tesseract, a cube with unlimited energy. Led by Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) and aided by Hawkeye (Jeremy Renner) and Black Widow (Scarlett Johansson), S.H.I.E.L.D. is charged with stopping Loki before he and the alien Chitauri race go to full-scale war to enslave Earth over the rights to the Tesseract and its power. Lost in many of the overblown, action-riddled Marvel films is story. Neither the “Iron Man” films, despite Downey Jr.’s charisma, nor the woeful Sam Raimi “Spider-Man” films, for example, were able to keep up much of a cohesive narrative with so many things exploding in the distance. “The Avengers” is different. Whedon, the pop culture guru whose credits include “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” and “Firefly,” brings a melodious mesh of humor, story and ass-kicking action to the table. “The Avengers” is not offensively stupid like a lot of its superhero ilk, which is a breath of fresh air in a climate of bourgeois cinema favorites adopted from comic books such as “Transformers.” Rather, “The

Avengers” is a total blast without ever resorting to too many gratuitous shots of Johansson’s lady lumps and leg-humping dogs. Perhaps more commendable is Whedon’s symbiosis of different universes. Whedon likely had to walk on egg shells writing a script combining character and story arcs of beloved heroes with devoted individual bases, and the end result is one that’s largely faithful and without too much clunky exposition. If there’s any semblance of a complaint, it’s that “The Avengers” is a bit slow in parts. At 143 minutes, “The Avengers” isn’t particularly swift, but once S.H.I.E.L.D.’s invisible airship starts blowing up and New York City is later invaded by the gnarly Chitauri warriors, “The Avengers” shifts into overdrive and delivers one of the most awe-inspiring final acts in recent memory. It also needed more Hulk, who was largely the most enjoyable Avenger to watch, especially near the end, when he provides much of the film’s comic relief. That’s nit-picking, however, as “The Avengers” is a true romp, one that’s both fun and funny without ever feeling too frivolous. Even Loki, who wasn’t especially menacing in 2011’s “Thor,” was a surprisingly sufficient villain, even if he doesn’t carry the same star power as some other Marveluniverse baddies. In fact, when Captain America instructs the Hulk to “smash,” he foreshadows “The Avengers’” success, as that’s exactly what this film will be, both critically and financially. “The Avengers” is rated PG-13 and is slated to hit theaters Friday. Grade: A-


[ a+e ] Columbus’ Own

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

Bonneville aims to become driving force in local music scene aManda aBnEy Lantern reporter Bonneville has been trying to break into the Columbus music scene since its members started college at Ohio State more than a decade ago, and it is finally getting the recognition it was seeking. “We have been working at it for a while, and it’s not easy to try and break through, but we are just going to keep doing it because we love it,” singer Ryan Pitts said. The band’s latest single, “Feel It,” was voted No. 1 on the CD101 Five Spot May 1. “That song sums it up, in my opinion, the direction we are going and the attitude just in general of our band musically right now,” guitarist David Miklos said. With lyrics such as “In every heart / There plays a beat / That plays inside of all of us,” the message of “Feel It” is about music, movement and the band’s connection, Pitts said. “It is sort of about the inherent feeling inside most humans,” Pitts said. “When you hear rhythm, you just want to move and it can’t be explained.” Drummer Nick Frye said seeing this inherent feeling is easy when the band plays “Feel It.” “There is a video on YouTube of us playing that song for the first time at Skully’s, and you can see the audience really well there, and sure enough, people were dancing and getting into it,” Frye said. The band opened for a Portugal. The Man concert at Newport Music Hall April 25 to a sold-out crowd. “It was a dream come true,” Pitts said. A few of the band members said 2012 has been a year of milestones. Since January, Bonneville has played with local bands such as Phantods, Ghost Shirt, The Receiver and Two Cow Garage. It has also created connections with CD101, which makes for greater opportunities to play more shows, Frye said. “I think that it is a good time for music, and I think that we are lucky to be part of a time where people can appreciate everything,” Miklos said. Miklos said the band’s live performances are intense but fun. “It’s melodic and fun, we try to write fun music,” Miklos said. “We want people to have as much fun as we do playing for them.” Inspiration comes in many forms for Bonneville, including from bands such as Wilco, Spoon and Reptar, but doesn’t play to just one kind of music.

T.K. BRady / Lantern reporter

Bridal shop girls in White dresses is located at 274 Marconi Blvd.

Courtesy of Jordanne Renner

Bonneville is scheduled to perform at 10 p.m. May 4 at Circus. “I try to write songs about life experiences obviously, or just feelings,” Pitts said. “It’s rock, it’s pop, it’s alternative,” Bonneville produced several albums before college, but it considers the 2010 album “Drawing Maps” its first. Its latest release, “Amy’s House,” was released in December and was written when Pitts was living in a girl named Amy’s basement. “‘Amy’s House’ was different for us because we actually tracked it live, and we had never done that before,” Frye said. “Come On Come On” off “Amy’s House” has been played on CD101. “It’s like a sarcastic song, like when a girl tells you something, and you are like, ‘Come on, seriously,’” Pitts said. Milkos said he thinks “Come On Come On” is becoming a “big single” for the band. “Amy’s House” was originally meant to be an EP, but the band had more than three songs it wanted to use on the album. “We just had trouble just leaving it at three songs,” Frye said. “The main thing that we added that created the style of ‘Amy’s House’ was that we included more piano in it.”

Synth player Daniel Pritchard, a 2011 OSU alumnus in photography and high school friend of the band, recently joined the group. “We all grew up in Dayton, so it is not hard to find people that we would like to play with,” Frye said. Frye and Miklos have known each other since they were in first grade, when they were arch (or art) nemeses. “We were actually rivals because he was good at art and I was pretty good at art too, so I would always see our stuff hanging up and be like, ‘That Nick Frye,’” Miklos said with a laugh. They met Pitts when they started jamming in middle school. Pitts was writing his own material and the other guys invited him to join the band. “We have been best friends ever since,” Pitts said. The band members said fans should expect to hear new songs in the coming months, and that it was going to try to make a music video. “There will be dragons in it,” Miklos said. Bonneville is scheduled to perform at 10 p.m. Friday at Circus. Tickets are $5 and the show is open to ages 18 and up.

OSU alum opens bridal boutique T.K. BRady Lantern reporter For one bridal shop, dressing brides for their big day isn’t as difficult as some reality TV shows might make it seem. “We really don’t have bridezillas,” said Courtney Leister, owner of Girls in White Dresses and a 2003 graduate from OSU in textiles and clothing. Girls in White Dresses, located at 274 Marconi Blvd., is a boutique wedding dress shop that specializes in appointment-only brides and bridesmaids dress consultations. “I love working with my brides,” Leister said. “I feel like we get fun brides who refer their friends who are also fun brides. We have a great word-ofmouth.” She added Girls in White Dresses welcomes brides of all ages. “We’ve done second-time brides, first-time

continued as Dresses on 7A

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Work. Play. Learn. • Get ahead or catch up. • Credits transfer to your school.* • Earn up to 12 semester hours (18 quarter hours) at any of Kent State’s eight Regional Campuses. • Classes run May – August. Four sessions. • Three-, five- and eight-week sessions. Check out course offerings, class schedules and more at *For a list of courses accepted at any Ohio public college or university, visit the Ohio Board of Regents website to view Transfer Assurance Guides (TAG) or Ohio Transfer Module.

Kent State University, Kent State and KSU are registered trademarks and may not be used without permission. Kent State University is committed to attaining excellence through the recruitment and retention of a diverse student body and workforce. 12-0091


Thursday May 3, 2012

[ a +e ] Local bookstore maintains lofty expectations Caitlin Essig Asst. multimedia editor

CAITLIN ESSIG / Asst. multimedia editor

The Book Loft, an independent bookstore celebrating its 35th anniversary, is located at 631 S. 3rd St., in German Village.

“Independent bookstores are a dying breed,” said Carl Jacobsma, co-owner of The Book Loft, an independent bookstore that has is celebrating its 35-year anniversary. Jacobsma said the 32-room bookstore, located at 631 S. 3rd St., in German Village found success despite the dominance of chains and online retailers. The store is a labyrinth of books, with corridors connecting 32 rooms in a building that spans the length of one city block. Each of the rooms feature different subject matters, including gardening books and greeting cards in Room 6, best-sellers and new releases in Room 14 and military history in Room 19. First-time visitors to the store should “expect to be surprised, because it is unlike any other bookstore,” Jacobsma said. Michael Hemery, author of “No Permanent Scars,” agreed. “I like the idea that it’s more than just a bookstore,” Hemery said. “Unlike the colder chain stores, it has an atmosphere and a vibe. The store has a real personality.” The store’s unusual layout is part of its appeal and is something that persuades customers to come back, Jacobsma said. Despite the Internet and e-books having hurt The Book Loft’s business, Jacobsma said the decline in business hasn’t been steep enough to be concerned about losing all of his business to those outlets. “The (independent bookstores) that are established, like we are, continue to survive alongside major chains,” Jacobsma said. Dan Conway, a 2011 OSU alumnus in accounting and finance, said although he has a Kindle, he still enjoys buying books in their traditional form. “I use my Kindle for some books they offer for free, like classics or books where the copyright has run out,” Conway said. “I like buying books, they’re more tangible, I can put them on my bookshelf, and I can show them off.”

Despite an e-book trend, Jacobsma said the simple fact that Book Loft customers have physical access to the books that might interest them, rather than just seeing pages on a screen, adds to the store’s appeal. “I think we have a niche that people come here for,” Jacobsma said. “They don’t want to just order something off the Internet. They want to come here and handle the book and look at it. They want to read the excerpts from it.” Hemery agreed that independent bookstores have a degree of charm, and said hearing of a local store carrying his book meant more to him than seeing his book on a shelf of a chain bookstore. “It’s the coolest thing, to hear that local stores carry books like mine,” Hemery said. “I think the audience can appreciate it more than someone shopping at a chain store could. It’s a huge honor.” Jacobsma said author interest in The Book Loft has increased since the September closing of Borders Group Inc. This as well as the store being the only fullservice independent bookstore left in Columbus has helped gained The Book Loft popularity, Jacobsma said. He said the store has regular customers who visit every year on special trips, and some stay all day. He added during summers, the store services hundreds of customers per day. One of those customers is Matt Reed, a secondyear in electrical and computer engineering. He said he would recommend The Book Loft to anyone who has never been there. “Open up an hour of your time and go in every room and see what (it has) to offer, because you never know what you might find,” Reed said. Conway said he also likes the atmosphere of the Book Loft. “It’s like a library at Hogwarts. And I like the close environment of the store. Barnes & Noble is nothing like that.”



Vanity Theft strives to be more than textbook Amanda Abney Lantern reporter When three girls from a Dayton-area high schools met, they didn’t imagine they would have come together to form Vanity Theft, an indie rock band that has produced multiple albums and toured the country several times. Vanity Theft will be playing with Bonneville and LVX at 9 p.m. Friday at Circus in the Trio Showcase. The band will also release its new EP, “The Right Amount of Distance,” at the showcase. “It’s a lot more garage and less produced than the last record,” guitarist and vocalist Brittany Hill, said of the EP. “We feel like it’s more representative of who we are as a band.” Vanity Theft’s music has heavy synthesizer lines, fast drumbeats and massive guitar riffs. “It’s like danceable indie rock,” said drummer Elyse Driskill. The band’s second album, “Get What You Came For,” was its first album released under Adamant Records. The band released its first album titled “Post Script: Pace Yourself” in 2008 before it signed with the label. Hill said, “Get What You Came For” is the band’s “best accomplishment to date.” Singer and keyboardist Alicia Grodecki said “Bit by Bit” is her favorite song to perform off the album. “‘Bit by Bit’ is kind of about becoming really infatuated with someone that you know is bad

Dresses from 6A brides that are 54, we do younger brides,” Leister said. The price range, which is from $1,700 to $3,500, also acts as a way to target customers, Leister said. “We’re not crazy outlandish $5,000 and up, but we’re also not $99 David’s (Bridal),” she said.

Thursday May 3, 2012

news, and you just go diving in head first anyway,” Grodecki said. Hill and Driskill said another favorite on the album for them is “Textbook Answer.” “It’s basically about trying to take a unique approach to a really painful experience, whether it be a breakup or a friend betraying you and trying to not lose who you are,” Hill said. Vanity Theft lost its all-female band handle when it welcomed bass player Daniel Sahagun on its tour in March. Sahagun first started working with the band in 2010, helping it record “Get What You Came For” and “The Right Amount of Distance.” The band is scheduled to hit the road for its next tour with Enemies (!) Tuesday. The tour is scheduled to end June 8. Hill said Vanity Theft prides itself on having high energy in its performances, a reason why some fans favor the live shows. “Vanity Theft is an inconceivably wonderful band who put on a rock solid live set,” said Jared Lindenau, a 2010 Ohio State alumnus with a bachelor in fine arts. Driskell said, “We are so full of energy these days because we are at the point where every song we play we love.” Even though the band is still trying to break into a music scene away from home, Driskell added Vanity Theft is increasingly finding a sweet spot in Columbus. “I would say that we are a Dayton band, but Columbus is becoming our new home,” she said. Tickets for Friday’s show are $5.

Courtesy of Claire Thomas

Vanity Theft is scheduled to perform at 9 p.m. May 4 at Circus.

Gowns that younger brides tend to be drawn to are what Leister calls “fit and flare” styles such as trumpet and ball gowns. “What I see coming to the forefront is ball gowns,” she said. “You can definitely get younger girls into big ball gowns.” Leister said her favorite clients to dress are OSU students because they tend to be fun and young.

Kate Haverland, a fourth-year in fashion and retail studies and employee at Girls in White Dresses, said she enjoys working at the boutique. “I didn’t have football tickets, so I could work here on Saturdays,” Haverland said. “I didn’t know I’d like it as much as I do.” Andrea MarLett, a recently engaged third-year in strategic communication, said she is looking

for a white strapless ball gown to make her feel like a princess. She also said she is looking for a one-shoulder dress bridesmaids dress. “I want it to be romantic and elegant, but classy at the same time,” MarLett said. “My goal is to make my fiancé tear up or to take his breath away when he sees me in it.”


I RIDE FOR MY FRIEND KAREN, who’s battling cancer. I ride for my family. I ride for future Buckeyes. At The James, this is the mask we use to treat head, neck and brain cancers. Someday, I hope to never need another one of these.

I’m Lauren Kreger. I’m a radiation therapy student in the School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences.


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Thursday May 3, 2012



Thursday May 3, 2012

thelantern upcoming Thursday Women’s Lacrosse v. Vanderbilt 7pm @ Gainesville, Fla.

Friday Men’s Lacrosse: ECAC Championship 4pm @ Denver, Colo. Baseball v. Northwestern 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Lacrosse v. TBA TBA @ Gainesville, Fla.

Saturday Baseball v. Northwestern 6:05pm @ Columbus, Ohio Softball v. Iowa 6pm @ Columbus, Ohio Softball v. Iowa 8pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Lacrosse v. TBA TBA v. Gainesville, Fla. Men’s Track: Oregon Twilight All Day @ Eugene, Ore. Men’s Track: Akron Invitational All Day @ Akron, Ohio

Baseball using base path to reach Big Tens Darius Thigpen Lantern reporter The Ohio State baseball team (24-20, 8-10 Big Ten) is making a run for the Big Ten tournament — literally. OSU was eighth in the Big Ten as of Wednesday and one-and-a-half games behind Nebraska, Michigan State, Penn State and Illinois, all tied for fourth place in the Big Ten. The eighth-place Buckeyes are trying to steal their way back into the race for sixth place and qualify for the Big Ten tournament. The Buckeyes have been tearing up and down the base paths so far in 2012, and were third in the Big Ten in stolen bases as of Wednesday, according to OSU, with 17 stolen bases, is just seven behind Big Ten leader, Illinois. The Buckeyes have blown past their base-stealing pace from last season, in which OSU tallied 35 total steals in all competitions. Players and coaches alike said stealing bases is important to a team’s offense and has multiple benefits. “Stolen bases help us out a lot as hitters,” said sophomore center fielder Tim Wetzel. “It gives us RBI chances and the whole point of the game is to score runs. And as a defense, when a team runs on you, you can’t be as loose because you have guys running around. It just helps the flow of the game and helps the offense perform.”

OSU coach Greg Beals said stolen bases can influence a game and throw off an opposing defense. “As a catcher, I have a great understanding of what (a stolen base) does to an opponent’s defense,” Beals said. “What it does to pitch calling and what it does on the field, taking away from double play opportunities. It does a lot for you offensively and affects their defense quite a bit.” Beals said he likes having the ability to steal bases, but a team needs the right personnel to do so. Of the team’s 68 overall steals, 23 have come from junior infielder Kirby Pellant, a transfer in his first year with OSU. “You have to take advantage of every little opportunity to steal a base” said Pellant, the starting shortstop. “Stolen bases are a big part of the game. If you hit a single and steal a bag, it becomes a double. When you can get one to start an inning it gets the whole team going.” Wetzel, who has 10 stolen bases in 2012, said it’s important for a team to be in sync before a steal. “We talk about it a lot if we think we have a good read on a (pitcher),” Wetzel said. “Second time through, we’ll talk it out and say, ‘First pitch I’m going,’ so we’ll just know to take and let him steal a bag.” OSU’s next game is Friday at home at 7 p.m. at Nick Swisher Field at Bill Davis Stadium against Northwestern, the first game of a three-game weekend series with the Big Ten opponent.

Centennial celebration delayed for Obama Andrew Williams Lantern reporter

SUnday Softball v. Iowa 2pm @ Columbus, Ohio Baseball v. Northwestern 1:05pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Columbus Pro Sports Thursday Columbus Clippers v. Gwinnett Braves 6:35pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Friday Columbus Clippers v. Gwinnett Braves 7:05pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Saturday Columbus Crew v. Portland Timbers 10:30pm @ Portland, Ore. Columbus Clippers v. Toledo Mud Hens 7:00pm @ Toledo, Ohio

SUnday Columbus Clippers v. Toledo Mud Hens 2pm @ Toledo, Ohio

Monday Columbus Clippers v. Scranton/WilkesBarre Yankees 7:05pm @ Moosic, Pa.



Todd Avery / Lantern photographer

OSU sophomore 1st baseman Josh Dezse slides in for a double in the 6th inning against Nebraska April 13. OSU won, 10-2.

Lantern file photo

President Barack Obama addresses a crowd at OSU’s RPAC Center March 22.

The Ohio State athletic department was prepared to kick off its centennial celebration commemorating 100 years as a department and as a member of the Big Ten conference this week. That was until President Barack Obama announced his plans to visit the OSU campus on Saturday. The athletic department’s yearlong celebration was slated to begin at the Buckeye baseball and softball home games. Fan festivities were planned, with several baseball and softball alumni scheduled to attend. In an email to The Lantern, OSU athletic director Gene Smith said he and several members of the committee involved in the celebration planning decided that it was best to postpone the events to minimize traffic concerns in the area around the Schottenstein Center. “The presidential visit is complex with security,” Smith said. “Our priority is to ensure the games themselves go smoothly, softball and baseball, and make it as easy as possible for the fans to enjoy the contests our student-athletes compete in.” Janine Oman, assistant athletic director for sport performance and head of the committee overseeing the centennial celebration, said everything was set to begin this week, but the unexpected

circumstances forced a change in the schedule of events. “We were originally planning on doing kickoff games this weekend,” Oman said. “However, the president is coming right at the same time.” While the games will still take place Saturday, the fan activities will be rescheduled due to the arrival of the president and his subsequent speech Saturday morning at the Schottenstein Center. Oman said the first kickoff games will take place Sept. 21 at the field hockey and women’s volleyball games. Austin Stewart, a first-year in international studies, said he was unaware the athletic department was planning a celebration set to begin this week. With the president coming though, he said it’s probably a good idea that it has been moved back. “The president is gonna take a lot of attention away … that would be with the 100-year celebration,” Stewart said. While he admitted he is not really a fan of the president, Stewart said he would rather go see him speak Saturday than attend the anniversary festivities because of the rare experience it presents. “It’s the president of the United States coming to campus. That doesn’t really happen all that often,” Stewart said. “I would probably rather go see him just because that’s a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.” Visit to read the rest of this story.

Former Buckeye Will Smith punished for role in bounty program Michael Periatt Asst. sports editor Former Ohio State defensive end Will Smith was one of four NFL players suspended Wednesday for their roles participating in a cash-forhits bounty system while playing for the New Orleans Saints. Smith will have to sit out the NFL season’s first four games, but his punishments paled in comparison to some of his former teammates. Saints linebacker Jonathan Vilma was suspended without pay for the entire 2012 season for his role in the system and Green Bay Packers defensive lineman Anthony Hargrove was suspended for eight games. Cleveland Browns linebacker Scott Fujita will have to sit out three games. Saints coach Sean Payton was suspended for the entire 2012-13 season in March. The bounty system allegedly targeted opposing players and rewarded athletes who injured or delivered big hits to the targets. NFL commissioner Roger Goodell addressed the decision in a statement. “In assessing player discipline, I focused on players who were in leadership positions at the Saints; contributed a particularly large sum of money toward the program; specifically contributed to a bounty on an opposing player; demonstrated a clear intent to participate in a program

Courtesy of MCT

New Orleans Saints defensive end Will Smith pressures Carolina Panthers quarterback Cam Newton during the 3rd quarter of a Jan. 1 game in New Orleans. The Saints won, 45-17. that potentially injured opposing players; sought rewards for doing so; and/or obstructed the 2010 investigation,” Goodell said in the statement. DeMaurice Smith, the head of the NFL Players Association, said the association plans on fighting the penalties. Will Smith released a statement proclaiming his innocence. “I am disappointed the NFL has punished me with a four-game suspension. I have never in my career, nor as a captain, asked others to intentionally target and hurt specific

opposing players … The accusations made against me are completely and 100 percent false, and I plan to appeal the decision along with the help of the NFL Players Association. Through this entire process, the NFL never notified me of what I was being accused of, nor presented me with any evidence or reasoning for this decision. I am interested in discovering who is making these specific and false accusations, and as well as why a decision was made without speaking with me and giving me the opportunity to review the facts. I am going to

work with my union to clear my name and returning to the game I love and respect. Thank you to our fans for the continued support.” Smith played for the Buckeyes from 2000-2003 and was part of the 2002 team that won the national championship. During his career at OSU he recorded 23 sacks and 46.5 tackles for loss. He was selected with the 18th pick in the first round of the 2004 NFL Draft, and was part of the Saints team that won the 2009 Super Bowl.


sports Bounty programs only increase risk NFL players face SPORTS Columnist


The NFL made big news Wednesday when it levied suspensions against four players who were involved in the New Orleans Saints’ bounty program which rewarded players for big hits that injured opponents. As big as that news was, no one could have been prepared for the even bigger NFL news that came hours later, when former NFL linebacker Junior Seau, 43, was found dead from a gunshot wound to the chest at his home. Saints linebacker Jonathan Vilma was suspended for the entire 2012 NFL season. Green Bay Packers defensive end Anthony Hargrove, who played for the Saints in 2009 and 2010, was suspended eight games. Saints defensive end Will Smith, an OSU alumnus who played for the Buckeyes from 2000-2003, was suspended four games. Cleveland Browns linebacker Scott Fujita, who played for the Saints from 2006-2009, received a three-game suspension. Many current and former players, along with NFL fans, have been outspoken against the severity of the suspensions. Football is a game known for its hard hits, and some feel that NFL commissioner Roger Goodell is making the game “soft” in his attempts to reduce hits with violent nature. I disagree with these complaints. While the penalties are harsh, Goodell is right in taking strong action against players who hit other players illegally on the field, and especially in taking action against those involved in setting up reward systems for players who are doing so in an effort to injure opposing players. The short-term effects of these actions are that the game might lose an aspect of its excitement for those who love to see bone-crushing hits. The long-term effects of the game’s violent tackling, however, are what should be the primary concern. Seau’s death might very well turn out to be another representation of how severe these effects can be. Seau’s death is being investigated as an

apparent suicide, according to multiple reports. In numerous recent cases of former NFL players committing suicide, they have been found to have a degenerative brain condition known as Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE), which can cause players to suffer severe effects including memory loss, impaired judgment, depression and aggression. This was not the first instance of bizarre behavior from Seau. In October 2010, Seau drove his car off of a 100-foot cliff in what might have been a suicide attempt, hours after an arrest for domestic violence. While there is no evidence yet of Seau having any brain condition, this bizarre series of events certainly lends itself to the pattern of potentially having another player inflicted with CTE. Seau’s death bears some similarities to other cases of former NFL player suicides, including that of former Chicago Bears football player Dave Duerson who shot himself in the chest in February 2011. Duerson left a request for relatives that he wanted his brain donated to the NFL brain bank for research where it was later discovered that Duerson suffered from CTE. Seau was known as an excellent player on the field, and an equally excellent person off the field. He played for at least part of 20 NFL seasons, and was a 12-time Pro Bowler and six-time All-Pro as one of the best linebackers in the NFL. Off the field, Seau was a well-known philanthropist who founded the Junior Seau Foundation. It is truly a tragedy that Seau decided to end his life at the young age of 43 years, without any rational explanation as to what might have driven him to take his own life. This should, however, be yet another wake-up call to not only the NFL, but its players and fans who denounce the league to taking a hard stance against violent hits. NFL players and fans need to be able to understand the long-term effects of the game that is being played, rather than crying out about players being fined and suspended for hits that could ruin another player’s career and life.


Courtesy of MCT

Left: Former Miami Dolphin Junior Seau, who died May 2, celebrates stopping Washington running back Rock Cartwright for a 4-yard loss in the 4th quarter of their game in Miami, Fla., Aug. 21, 2004. The Redskins won, 17-0. Right: New Orleans Saints coach Sean Payton yells instructions during the 2nd half of a Dec. 19, 2010, game against the Baltimore Ravens. New Orleans won, 30-24.

vs. Friday May 4th



May 4-6th | Bill Davis Stadium FREE ADMISSION FOR STUDENTS!


Thursday May 3, 2012

sports Major League Lacrosse’s Ohio Machine franchise up and running Cameron Weimer Lantern reporter

Brittany schock / Asst. photo editor

Former OSU men’s volleyball senior Shawn Sangrey goes up for a hit against Penn State, Jan. 14. The Buckeyes lost to the Nittany Lions, 3-0.

Volleyball recruit Judkins chooses Buckeyes Justine Boggs Lantern reporter The Ohio State men’s volleyball team finished the 2012 season with a 21-9 record and a third-straight 20-win season, but the work for next season has already begun. OSU coach Pete Hanson welcomed Kaukauna, Wis., native Alex Judkins to the 2013 roster Wednesday. Judkins, a 6-foot-6-inch outside hitter, led Kaukauna High School to the state championship in November. After losing the two-time All-American opposite, Shawn Sangrey, Hanson knew he needed to add to the Buckeyes’ roster to fill the void.

“He will immediately add depth and size to our group of outside hitters,” Hanson said according to a press release. He is a two-time First-Team All-State and All-Conference honoree and was named the Post-Crescent Player of the Year for two consecutive seasons. “We are very glad that Alex has chosen to join our program,” Hanson said in the release. “Based on his athletic ability and skill set, we believe he will have a very successful career here at Ohio State.” Judkins finished his high school career with 969 kills, 412 of which were from his senior year. “Alex will have the opportunity to compete for a spot right away,” Hanson said.

Columbus is no stranger to the sport of lacrosse, but the two are about to get a little closer as the Ohio Machine, one of two new franchises in Major League Lacrosse, prepares for their first home game. In 2010, in a move to expand the league to 20 teams by 2020, MLL officials announced two new teams would be added in 2012. The Ohio Machine and the Charlotte Hounds are those franchises. “We’re in a really exciting position,” said John Algie, president and general manager for the Machine. “The approach is a reasonable one, in the sense that we’ve had over a year of time to get our operations up to speed. I think seeing how that groundwork should be laid over that period of time has been very beneficial.” The addition of the Machine won’t be the MLL’s first experience with Columbus. In 2000, Crew Stadium was a stop for the Major League Lacrosse Summer Showcase. The tour’s goal was to raise awareness about the MLL’s inaugural season in 2001. The following year, the MLL championships were also held in the state’s capital. Algie said the lacrosse market in central Ohio was booming after the trial runs, but the league determined it wasn’t quite ready to support a team. The rest of the state hadn’t caught up. “Fast forward to 2010 and the league did another test market game. The results were fantastic,” Algie said. “The league really had the results they were looking for. At that point, the decision was made to bring an expansion team to central Ohio, and here we are.” Algie previously spent three years in Boston as the MLL’s director of operations where he dealt with player contracts, media officiating and oversaw the league rule book. The league lost four teams in 2008 due to financial troubles that forced the league to form one conference. “I think the league has done a fantastic

job of weathering what was really one of the worst economic times in American history,” Algie said. “Our attendance was up to 21 percent last year as a whole.” The league lengthened the season to 14 games rather than 12 played last season. Though there have been some growing pains, the attendance mark is the league’s best since the inaugural season in 2001. Ohio State men’s lacrosse coach Nick Myers said he was happy to see the league bring a professional team to the state. “The game is exploding in Ohio and across the Midwest, It’s great for our fans,” Myers said. “In the summer months when it’s not Buckeye basketball or football, it’s an opportunity to go out and see a really high level of lacrosse. I think people are going to find it’s a nice opportunity.” The league hasn’t announced where more expansion teams could end up, but previous comments from MLL commissioner David Gross hinted that it is very interested in the West Coast, but there would have to be a plan set in place to add four teams all at once in that region, Algie said. The league held its annual draft in January, and through the past couple months, the Ohio Machine has made some off-season acquisitions as its final touch to the spring roster. The team added former Buckeyes men’s lacrosse teammates Greg Bice, Anthony Kelly and Stefan Schroder. The three players offer more than 15 seasons of MLL experience, which could benefit the Machine. “I’m fired up, I’m pumped,” Bice said. “It’s just an exciting time for the lacrosse community and being a part of that and seeing how much it’s grown.” Bice and Kelly operate a training academy known as Resolute Lacrosse in their spare time. Bice said it was nice to have past experience with players because it makes the team chemistry come together so much quicker.

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Screenings will be held at: The Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center Martha Morehouse Medical Plaza Clinic on 4th Floor of Tower Building 2050 Kenny Road Columbus, Ohio


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*Parking is available on the provided surface lots or the garage attached to Morehouse Pavilion. If you have any of these skin concerns, call The James Line to schedule an appointment: • Moles that are changing in color, size or shape • New growths on your skin • Skin lesions that are painful, itchy or bleed • Sores on your skin that won’t heal *Appointments will be scheduled on a first-come, first-served basis.

Call The James Line at 614-293-5066 or 800-293-5066 to make your appointment.

Lunch Buffet: Monday-Friday 11-2:30 PM, Saturday and Sunday 11:30-3 PM

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

Thursday May 3, 2012


Take banking to new places.

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

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

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

**No purchase necessary to enter to win a Kindle. Promotion only available at the OSU Student Union Branch. To enter by mail send a self addresses postcard to Kindle Giveaway, U.S. Bank inside Student Union, 1739 N High Street, Columbus, OH 43201.

Visit the on-campus U.S. Bank branch located at the OSU Student Union on the first floor next to Station 88 to open an account today.



Meet with Team Buckeye Student Riders to discuss building your team, event information, tools for training, and tips for fundraising success.

JULY 10, 2012 Deadline to increase or decrease mileage/fund raising levels, or switch to Virtual Rider/Volunteer status. After July 10, you can only increase mileage/fund raising levels.

Date Monday, April 30 Tuesday, May 8 Monday, May 14 Tuesday, May 22 Monday, June 4

Time 5:45 - 7 p.m. 5:45 - 7 p.m. 5:45 - 7 p.m. 5:45 - 7 p.m. 5:45 - 7 p.m.

Location Ohio Union Digital Lab Ohio Union Maudine Cow Room Ohio Union Digital Lab Ohio Union Senate Chamber Ohio Union Digital Lab



AUGUST 10-12, 2012 Pelotonia weekend! Ride, volunteer, be changed. OCTOBER 12, 2012 Fund raising/fund sharing deadline. Your registration credit card will be kept on file to cover any difference between your actual total and the total amount you committed to raising.

Thursday May 3, 2012

photos 1


Brittany Schock / Asst. photo editor


Sarah Ignatz-Hoover / Lantern photographer

Amy MacyNSki / Lantern photographer


Abby Sweet / Lantern photographer



Kenneth Johnson / Lantern photographer

1. Former OSU basketball player Jared Sullinger throws out the 1st pitch at the Columbus Clippers game against the Gwinnett Braves May 1 at Huntington Park. 2. Coach Urban Meyer gathers the football team to sing “Carmen Ohio” after the OSU Spring Game April 21. The Scarlet team beat Gray team, 20-14.

Cody Cousino / Photo editor

Thursday May 3, 2012

3. Sophomore 1st baseman Josh Dezse (33) stretches for the ball during a baseball game against Cincinnati April 18. OSU lost, 6-5.

4. The OSU men’s soccer team and Columbus Crew line up before the 11th Annual Connor Senn Memorial Game in Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium May 1. The Crew was leading, 4-0, when the game was called due to inclement weather after 31 minutes of play. 5. Jack Antonoff, lead guitarist of fun., performs at the Lifestyle Communities Pavilion April 19. 6. J. Cole performs in the Ohio Union’s Archie M. Griffin Grand Ballroom April 30.


classifieds Furnished Efficiency/Studio 86 WEST Lane Ave. Furnished one bedroom efficiency. Refrigerator, microwave, community kitchen. No pets. $470 deposit. $470 rent. 614-306-0053. Summer sublet.


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


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1540 NEIL Ave.1 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. across from med. school remodeled units w/ crpt, ceramic tile flr, A/C, lndry, Off St. pkg; some with sun deck and basement. Call 263-2665

102 W. 8th-2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs., DW, A/C newer crpt, updated appliances, ceiling fans. Off St. pkg must see. Call G.A.S. Properties 263-2665

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1897 NORTH 4th. 1 bedroom. Off-street parking, updated kitchen and bath, dishwasher. $475/month. 614-989-1524

2425 N High St.- 1 bdrm flats avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, EQUAL HOUSING blinds, gas & water pd. Electric OPPORTUNITY pd in some units Call 263-2665 1 OR 2 Bedrooms for Fall. Woodruff, 15th, or North Campus. Off street parking, 296- 92 E.11th Ave. Efficiency-1 bedroom. Very clean, walk to 8353. OSU, parking available, free internet. short or long term ok! 2-3BR Townhomes, new re- $435-515/mo plus utilities. (614)modeled, all new appliances, 457-8409, (614)361-2282. parking, pets allowed. 10 minutes from campus, NW end. AFFORDABLE 1 Bedrooms. Professional student preferred. Visit our website at AT UNIVERSITY Gardens. 614-457-8376. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. 1st Place Realty 429-0960 new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi-fi. SepLARGE 1 Bedroom apartment 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD arate laundry and spacious LR. at Lane and Tuller. $475 per Quiet Complex. Best value in month. Available now through OSU off-campus student and August 31. Call/Text Gloria faculty housing. (248)495-3322 $520/month. Specials Available. RENTS LOWERED 614-778-9875. NORTH O.S.U 1 B.R. • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms Riverview Dr. Private entrance. • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedwww.universitygardenscolumLiving Room. Kit-bath w/walk in rooms closet off bedroom. Gas forced • Intercom Ctrl Lobby air furnace and A/C. Great SHARING 2 B/R apts, fully and • Garage Available Furnishing with gas stove plus beautifully furnished, C/A, off st • Elevator microwave. Most of tenants are • Window Treatments INCL parking. Separate apts for Fegraduate students. Laundry famale and Male. Rent $380-400 ciliites on site. Water paid. Off FROM $420.00 / mo. Call owner 718-0790. street parking. 1 block to cam80 BROADMEADOWS pus bus. Call 571-5109. TOWNHOMES SOME OF Campus’ Best Properties. Two BR Flats and TownONE BEDROOM apartment FROM $505.00 homes, Furnished and unfuravailable for fall. $585-650. 885-9840 nished, off-street parking, cen108-116 Woodruff. Please call tral air. Excellent Condition, 614-846-7863. New Carpeting. Rent Range AVAILABLE CAMPUS Units Efficiency and Two bedroom $550-$760. Call 718-0790 apartments available. $545-$625 month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit “285 E 14th XLarge 2BR COMMERCIAL ONE Realtors From $780 per month FREE GAS & WATER 6 BEDROOM 2 bath home with Property Management family room + den, basement , 100 Years of Dedicated Ser- Central Air, Deluxe Appliances, Laundry Room, Video Security, new kitchen with appliances, vice to Central Ohio. washer & dryer and fenced Commercial, Office, Retail, Monitored Intrusion Alarms Available Fall back patio. Apartment, Condo. 614-310-3033 This home is perfect for OSU 324-6712, 442-4449. campus students and will be available mid September. This # 1 2 Bedrooms AVAILABLE will go very quickly. OSU AVAIL. NOW August 2012! Beautiful, remodBetween Summit and 4th St. 750 eled Townhouses and ApartCall 614-861-1441 ext.212 for RIVERVIEW DR. ments close to campus! more information. SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT Large bedrooms, ceiling fans, cable/internet, FREE 334 E.18th Ave at Summit- 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas A/C, heat, laundry washers & dryers, FREE offFourth Carpet and air cond. available street parking! Neil Avenue, NO PETS PLEASE Lane Avenue and more! Call $365 268-7232 614.354.8870 OSU/GRANDVIEW KING Ave. 1 & 2 bdrm garden apts. #1 KING and Neil. 2 BR, AC, AC, Gas heat and water, Laun- LDY, parking. Available Au# 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 bed- dry facilities, Off-street parking. gust. Phone Steve 614-2083111. room beautiful HOUSES, 294-0083 TOWNHOUSES, HALF-DOU$600+/MO - starting at $350 BLES, and APARTMENTS pp, 1-2 bedroom apartments, close to campus. Neil Avenue, 67 E 5th, 71 E. 5th, 1181 Say Lane Avenue, 16th Avenue Ave., 320 E. 17th, 331 E. 18th, and more! North Campus 12th near High, Available for Rentals 614.354.8870 fall, newly-remodeled, 1 BDRM Apt. East 13th & N. wood floors, large bedrooms, 4th. Water included, A/C, dis- low utilities, d/w, w/d hook-up, #1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR posal, Off street parking, Pets free off-street parking, a/c, AFFORDABLE spacious and Negotiable, $480/mo. Sunrise updated large BR apts on Properties, Inc. 846-5577. or 291-2600. North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street 1 BDRM Apts. 15th & N. 4th. 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th. parking, dishwasher, W/D GAS, ELECTRIC & WATER Water included. $550/mo., A/C, hookups, decks, fireplaces, included in Rent! Off street Water included, Off street Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at parking. Pets Negotiable, parking, Pets Negotiable, $350/ea. 614-294-7067.www.- Sunrise Properties, Inc. Sunrisce Properties, Inc. $600/mo. 846-5577. 846-5577. 614-885-7600

Furnished 2 Bedroom


Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Furnished 5+ Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

#1 NW Corner. Patterson & High. 3 BR, LDY, available August, $950/month. Phone Steve 614-208-3111. 133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave-2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern Bldg on N. campus close to $1125/MONTH. 3 bedroom Buss. School, corner of Neil plus 4th walk- through bedAv. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off room townhouse, 2539 Neil AvSt. pkg new bath. Must see! enue (Next to Tuttle Park and Call G.A.S. Properties 263- the Olentangy Running Trail 2665 and a quarter of a mile from Lane Avenue). Excellent north190 E Norwich- 2 brmTH avail. west campus location, new for fall. N. campus west of Indi- high efficiency furnace and cenanola. Recently updated spa- tral air, low utilities, FREE cious units w/on site lndry & washer/dryer in unit, dishhkups in units. Updated baths ,- washer, hardwood floors, ceiling fans in all bedrooms. A/C, off str prkg, Must see! off-street, security Call G.A.S. Properties 263- FREE, lighted parking. Call Brandon 2665 at 614-374-5769 to schedule a tour. 2 BDRM apt. 15th & N. 4th. Water included. A/C, 1511 PERRY Street dishwaher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, laundry, off Available in fall - 3 bedroom street parking, $600/mo. with large living area. BSMT Sunrise Properties, Inc. w/ W/D hookup. W/ Garage. 846-5577. 2103 IUKA Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $500/mo. $500 deposit. Laundry available, offstreet parking. No pets. Available Fall. Call 614-306-0053 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 2632665

Close to Medical & Dental School. $1125/3bdr The Bray Co. Realtors 839-3900 xt.10 or 206-2641. 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $900/mo, 614-989-1524 2292 INDIANA Avenue 3 bedroom double, remodeled with all new kitchen and bath, half bath on first floor, new windows, high efficiency furnace, W/D hookups in basement, NO pets, available now. Exterior to be painted this spring. $900/mo.614-488-3424.

274- 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, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Walk little save a lot. Call G.A.- 3 BEDROOM WITH FINISHED S. Properties 263-2665 BASEMENT. Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse overlooking river view, walkout 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, patio from finished basement to large kitchen w/eating area, backyard, low traffic, quiet large bath, living room, area, off-street parking, 1 1/2 stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no facility available, $470/month, pets. Steps to bike path and bus lines. $820/month. 105 W. $470 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall 2012. Call 614- Duncan. 614-582-1672 306-0053 3 BEDROOM. 2437 Adams Ave. North Campus. Carpet. 78-86 East Norwich 2 bed Washer/Dryer. Off-Street Parktownhouse-large 1 unit left ing. $950. Available 8/1. $800 per month. Call 561- 614-397-2374 8923 or 3BR DUPLEX. $1020/mo. trally located. Lrg Bedrooms, Kit with Diswasher, Bath, LaunCLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAM- dry, Parking, Backyard. Close PUS. Spacious townhouse with to CABS busline. finished basement in quiet loca- 1976 N 4th St. 327-6309 tion just steps from bike path and bus lines. Off-street park92 W. Maynard Ave. ing, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook-up, 3 bedrooms AC, no pets. $720/month. 109 2 baths W. Duncan. 614-582-1672 Central air Off street parking $1,125.00 CLINTONVILLE/NORTH CAMCall 614-852-2200 PUS. 2 bedroom apartment with newer cabinets, granite countertops, off-street parking, RENT NOW AND WE’LL AC, no pets, $520/month. 95 WAIVE SECURITY DEPOSIT! 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge W. Hudson. 614-582-1672 4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. Parking. $1500. Call Chad SOME OF Campus’ Best Prop- (614)887-9916. erties. Two BR Flats and Townhomes, Furnished and unfurnished, off-street parking, central air. Excellent Condition, New Carpeting. Rent Range $550-$760. Call 718-0790

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, offstreet parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $400/ea. $1125/MONTH. 3 bedroom plus 4th walk- through bedroom townhouse, 2539 Neil Avenue (Next to Tuttle Park and the Olentangy Running Trail and a quarter of a mile from Lane Avenue). Excellent northwest campus location, new high efficiency furnace and central air, low utilities, FREE washer/dryer in unit, dishwasher, hardwood floors, ceiling fans in all bedrooms. FREE, off-street, security lighted parking. Call Brandon at 614-374-5769 to schedule a tour.

Community-wide WiFi & computer lab

24 hour fitness center and FREE tanning

Located on the CABS bus route

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

Clubhouse with flat screen TV and fireplace

Game room with pool table

*LOOKING FOR 1 or 2 students to share spacious home close to campus (East Northwood), separate bedrooms, 2 kitchens, 3 bathrooms, laundry facilities and parking. $460/mo beginning 8/1/12 - 8/1/13. Call Kim @ 440-759-2310

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

2405 EAST Ave. 5 bedroom 2 baths townhouse. Available in the FALL! North campus. Just North of Patterson, one block E of High. $350 per person. Completely remodeled with newer carpet & ceiling fans. Huge 1891 NORTH 4th & 18th Ave. kitchen with DW and huge living room. Blinds, A/C & free 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, central air, D/W, parking, just WD, front and rear porch, free off street parking.Walk a little renovated. $1200/month. and save a lot! Call 263-2665 614-989-1524. 55 W. Maynard Ave 5 BEDROOM. 93 W. Duncan. 4 bedrooms North Campus. 2.5 Baths. Off1 bath street Parking. $2000. AvailCentral air able 8/1. Close to Everything. Off street parking Firepit. 614-397-2374 $1,075.00 Call 614-851-2200 6 BEDROOM. 201 W. 8th. AFFORDABLE 4 Bedrooms. 2 Blocks from Medical Center. 3 Full Bath. $2400. Carpet, Visit our website at Off-street Parking. Available 8/1. 614-397-2374 1st Place Realty 429-0960 AVAILABLE AUGUST 1, 2012 7 BEDROOM. Two Blocks Off-street 4 or 5 bedroom. $300.per bed- from law school. room. 69 E. Patterson W/D, parking. BIG BIG BIG! $2500. Available 8/1. 614-637-6300 dishwasher,A/C, 4 floors. Call Debbie 937-763-0008 or Jeff 94 W. Maynard Ave. 937-763-5838 5 bedrooms 2 baths INDIANOLA/NEAR HIGH, 50 Central air Euclid, 1378.5 Indianola, 1371 Off street parking Summit $1,250.00 Available for fall, newly-remodCall 614-851-2200 eled, hardwood floors, safe and convenient, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d, free off- RENT NOW AND WE’LL street parking, a/c, starting at WAIVE SECURITY DEPOSIT! 119 Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge $325 pp, 4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. Parking. $1500. Call Chad or 291-2600 (614)887-9916. LARGE SUNNY, fenced, four bedroom brick house two blocks from Campus Gateway. Third floor studio with separate bathroom, study and closet. AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. Porches and deck. Kitchen, laundry, parking, averTiled bathrooms, newer cabi- age $280/mo. Paid utilities, nets and upgraded utilities. 296-8353 or 299-4521. Hardwood floors and double garage (extra). Rent $1440/mo DEAD QUIET near medical call 614-267-8631 complex. Safe. Excellent, low 614-670-1824 cell. noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. ReRENT NOW AND WE’LL search-oriented. OSU across WAIVE SECURITY DEPOSIT! the street. $450/month, no utili5 bedroom Town house. 119 ties. 614-805-4448. Chittenden. 3 levels. Huge 4th floor sun deck. Central A/C. Parking. $1500. Call Chad (614)887-9916.


Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Roommate Wanted Female

HARD AND Sawmill Rd. 2 bedroom townhouse. $420/month. Large kitchen, air conditioning, dishwasher, porch, washer #1 6 BR AFFORDABLE spa- drier, pool. Email cious and updated large BR House on Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, $435. 614294-7067.

Help Wanted General

#1 5-8BR homes available: 66 East Northwood, 242 East Patterson,1665 North 4th Street, $1,625/MO, Large 5 bedroom house for Fall, 347 E. 12th Ave, 2 1/2 baths, Full storage Bsmt, HW floors, new insulated windows, blinds, dishwasher, Free W/D in unit, gas heat, AC, Free off-street. Lou Skarda, 651-503-5425. $2,600+/MO - starting at $400 pp, 5 BR homes, great locations, 80 Euclid/High, 225 E. 11th, newly-remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, a/c, lower utilities, off-street parking, or 291-2600 $450/PERSON 5 BR 2 BA 3 story. Great location-short walk to campus! 188 E Oakland. Clean. Large rooms; updated KIT and BATH. Off street parking. W/D, front porch, fenced yard. 614-4513832

“COLLEGE PRO is now hiring painters all across the state to work outdoors w/other students. Earn $3k-5k. Advancement opportunities + internships. 1-888-277-9787 or” ##BARTENDERING! UP To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training available. 800965-6520 ext 124. A GREAT part time job. Earn $20 per hour handing out flyers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and transportation. Can Earn Full time $ or turn into an internship. Immediate openings for summer. Bring a friend and earn a $50 bonus. Contact Some gas reimbursement. ATHLETIC & OUTGOING Looking for people with good communication skills to help with new market in Columbus area. PT/FT. 614-547-9552

$465/PERSON 5 Bedroom three story townhome (plus bsmt). Fantastic Location (45 W. 10th Ave). Updated w/new windows, central A/C, 2 1/2 Bath, W/D, dishwasher, Stove, fridge, Off street parking. Huge rooms. Will go fast. or (614)439-5059

ATTN PART Time Work! Local Company Hiring: Customer Service & Sales Great Starting Pay Work around Classes Internship Credit Available for select majors Call 614-485-9443 for INFO.

$465/PERSON 5BR townhome CLOSE to the Ohio Union! 100 E. 13th Ave. Washer & dryer in the unit. Central air conditioning. 2 baths. 614-273-0112

CHILD CARE Staff needed FT/PT and for Summer Camp. Mon-Fri, no nights or weekends. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Rd. 451-5400 for info/directions.

104 W Maynard. 5 bedroom with 2 full baths, both remodeled, laundry included. $2075. Call 614-496-7782

DELIVERY DRIVERS and tent set-up staff needed. Good driving record and professional appearance required. Great summer job! Call 614-436-6369 or e-mail

252 W 8th. 6 bedroom, 3 full baths, laundry and off street parking, Huge living space and all bedrooms are in big! Call 614-496-7782

HIGH TECH Co. needs pt/ft technical sales reps. Excellent wages. E-mail to with “resume” on subject line.

FULL TIME Job - Jr. Developer $40,000 salary + benefits Start June 4th in Columbus (25 open positions) Contact: Colleen Kane colleen.kane@ Responsibilities: Development and maintenance of industry leading online marketplace for private investments, hedge funds, and private equity funds. Technologies: ASP.Net, C#,SQL Server, JavaScript, HTML, JSON, and CSS. Responsibilities: front end web development, integration of internal accounting and risk systems, development of server side applications, database development and mobile development. Computer Science majors preferred (others considered based on technical/analytical background) GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). 4865336.

Help Wanted General PAINTING COMPANY needs a painter. Experience preferred, not necessary. Paid determined at interview. 614-8047902.

PLAY SPORTS! HAVE FUN! SAVE MONEY! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach. All land, adventure, & water sports. Great Summer! Call 888-844-8080, apply:

PRETTY/NEWBIE MODEL type, for creative nude/photos/videos. No obligation, will train. Audition first step, next step experimental test shooting at $25.00 per hour, unlimited pay for future projects. Discretion assured, female preferred. (614)268-6944 RETAIL SALES Associate School Uniform company looking for retail sales associates for July and August only. Experience helpful. $10.00 per hour plus overtime Mon-Thurs 10-6, Fri 10-5, Sat 10-3. Call 614876-3030 ext. 1. STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys.

TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct phone interviews for research firm. Must be dependable. College deg. is preferred, high school diploma is req. One weekend shift required. Shifts avail. M-Th. 5:30-9:30pm, Sat.10-2pm, Sun.5-9pm. Apply in person@ 995 Goodale Blvd,2nd Fl. For more info call 614220-8860. Phone interview will HOUSE CLEANING position. follow for viable applicants. Must be detail oriented, and reliable. Must have car, license WORK-STUDY position at local church. Responsible person and car ins. $10-12/hr, gas reimbursement. Background needed to work at church recheck. Call 614-527-1730 ception desk and perform related building monitoring releave msg or email sponsibilities approximately six hours per week. Pay is $25 per 3 hour shift. Contact Lisa NorLAB TECHNICIAN Environmental testing lab has ris, or 614part time/full time opening for 424-6050, ext 113. lab technician. Must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Mail resume to: AALI, 1025 Concord Ave.,Columbus, 43212 or email: BABYSITTERS NEEDED. EOE. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transLABORATORY INTERNSHIP portation. Pick your schedule. available immediately. Please Apply visit our website at BROOKSIDE GOLF and counand click on the link of job post- try club located at 2770 W. ings/internships for more infor- Dublin Granville Rd is looking mation. for responsible employees for our kids department. If interMODELS WITH INTRIGUE ested come fill out an applicaneeded for runway assign- tion. ments, upcoming 2013 calen- dars, ongoing Gallery Magazine’s $25,000 “Girl-Next-Door” CARE PROVIDERS and ABA centerfold search, Penthouse Therapists are waned to work Magazine’s 3D/HDTV mobile with children/young adults with phone model search, and con- disabilities in a family home setvention work. No experience re- ting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. quired. 352-8853 This job is meaningful, allows MUSIC TEACHERS NEEDED you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class IN STUDENTS’ HOMES! schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or Set your own schedule. who have a heart for these misContinuing education sions please apply. Competiprovided. tive wages and benefits. For Competitive pay. more information call L.I.F.E. Lending library. Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit Work for a Company with us at www.LIFE-INC.NET EOE integrity!

Help Wanted Child Care

EASTSIDE CHILDCARE Center seeking professionals for the following positions: floater, schoolage teacher(s) and drivers. Previous experience working with children is a MUST. Indviduals working on an ECD degree is a PLUS. Send resumes to: OPPORTUNITY TO PARTICI- PATE IN IMPORTANT TONURSERY COORDINATOR BACCO SMOKE STUDY. Earn $$$ for your participation. POSITION Battelle is conducting a study CHILDCARE POSITION - A to measure exposure to to- nursery coordinator for Maple United Methodist bacco smoke from menthol and Grove Church is needed. This partnon-menthol cigarettes. Participation involves two visits time hourly position primarily to Battelle’s smoking laboratory provides loving nursery care on Sunday mornings from 8:15 a.(at 505 King Ave., Columbus). Occasional If you are a regular smoker of m. to 12:15. evening hours may also be cigarettes, YOU can help!! available. The primary age of Call the number below to see if you qualify for participation in children in the nursery is infants through 4 years of age. this study. Call (614)424-3998 This employee will also schedMonday through Friday ule and coordinate volunteers 9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Participants will be compen- working in the nursery. Interested persons should send sated for their time and effort. cover letter, resume, and references to the attention of Dawn PAINTERS WANTED FT, PT, Nauman, Director of Child and experience preferred. $10-12 Family Ministries, at Maple per hour. Clean Cut. Some lat- Grove UMC, 7 W. Henderson ter work. Rd, Phone & transportation Columbus, OH 43214, or required, 614-327-4348. email it to dnauman@maplegroveumc.PAINTERS WANTED FT, PT, org. experience preferred. $10-12 Resumes should be in the per hour. Clean Cut. Some lat- church office by May 10. Finter work. gerprints and clear criminal Phone & transportation record check requirement of porequired, 614-327-4348. sition. INTERVIEWING NOW!

(614) 847-1212


Resort pool with hot tub, sand volleyball court & more

Close to campus, entertainment, & shopping

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

Business Office Open: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 5:00pm Phone: 292-2031 / Fax: 614-292-3722 Email: Walk-in Ads Accepted: Mon - Fri, 8:00am - 4:30pm 242 W. 18th Ave. Room 211 Journalism Bldg.


Help Wanted General

thelantern the student voice of

The Ohio State University

Thursday May 3, 2012

classifieds Help Wanted Child Care RECREATION LEADERS Care After School, Worthington. M-F 2-6. $9.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now, begin in August. Please download application at and Call 431-2266 ext.222 for interview.

Help Wanted Clerical STANLEY STEEMER National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville Location. Great Pay-Flexible Schedule! Please call 614-652-2409 or email to learn more about this exciting opportunity!

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care

MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for parttime/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume to

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

SEEKING HOSPITALITY personnel to staff the Memorial Golf Tournament - Thursday, May 31st – Sunday, June 3rd. MUST be available all four days to be considered. Pay rate is $10/ hour. Applicants must be professional with previous hospitality experience. Email if interested.

SPAGHETTI WAREHOUSE Now Hiring for Servers & Hosts

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Great Benefits & Flexible Schedules

MEDICAL ASSISTANT Part time individual needed for a busy Granville dermatology office. Front and back office duties required. Prior medical office experience preferred, but on the job training provided. Send resume with wage requirements to:

397 West Broad

Apply in person


Help Wanted OSU

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 parttime position will begin immediately and will run throughout the 2012-2013 school year. The hours will be flexible, with some evenings and weekends required. Hourly rate is negotiable with incentives. Please contact Greg Steller at 614-8859516 or

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

General Services

*EVERDRY WATERPROOFING IS NOW HIRING! Customer Service and Marketing reps. Part time position, evenings. Earn up to $350 per week part time! Advancement! Grow with a proven company that has been in the business for 35 years!

ATTENTION INVESTORS! CampusHandyman is your solution for your property maintenance needs.

Call Mr. Casey 614-850-5600

GORDON BIERSCH Brewery Restaurant located in the heart of the Arena District is looking for experienced linecooks. We offer very competitive wages and flexible hours that work around your class schedule. Apply online

Help Wanted Volunteer VOLUNTEER COUNSELORS needed, 18 and over, preferably male, for Muscular Dystrophy Association’s summer camp June 10-15 in Ashley, OH. Great career builder! Great fun! Call (614) 841-1014.

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care COLLEGE STUDENTS. Highly motivated people with good attitude needed for irrigation service industry. Full and Parttime. 457-6520. E-mail LAWN CREW Members (PT) and Lead (FT) 614.760.0911

HIRING: Hostesses. Go to more info.




1 River movement 5 You can count on them 10 Braff of “Scrubs” 14 Cleanse 15 Does a scrapbooking task 16 Away from the wind 17 Tension-easing activity 19 Breathing organ 20 In accordance with 21 Road trip respite

22 Triangular architectural feature 23 Music to a collector’s ears 28 Pursue quietly 30 IRS business designation 31 Partner of ciencias 32 Perfect 36 Warsaw __ 37 Drink suggested by the starts of 17-, 23-, 47- and 58-Across 39 Ancient gathering place 41 Fried, filled tortilla

1 Turn on a griddle 2 Doily material 3 Outclass 4 “Charlotte’s __” 5 Cut taker 6 White-wine cooking liquids 7 Diving bird 8 Hook shape 9 Leb. neighbor 10 Big name in restaurant surveys 11 Out 12 Yo-Yo Ma’s instrument 13 Abductee of Paris 18 Skating venues 22 George who famously asked Knute Rockne to “win just one”

for him 24 Ellington’s “__ Song Go Out of My Heart” 25 Eyepieces 26 Thing to pass in class 27 Word with gum or rain 28 Gullible sort 29 Gillette’s __ II 33 “Tender __ Night” 34 Rebellious dispositions 35 Wassailer’s song 37 Olympic sport in which belts are worn 38 Second word of many fairy tales 40 They’re rolled in Spain 42 Chocolate critters 43 Turn over 45 Company with a spokesbaby 47 __ profundo: low voice 48 Obvious flirt 49 Kwanzaa principle 50 Alternate song recording 51 Less grilled, say 55 Nutritional figs. 56 Singer Lovett 58 Hem, say 59 Sch. founded by Jefferson 60 Heater 61 King Kong, e.g.


GIFTWRAPPING SERVICES. Christmas. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Baby. Graduation. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 440-7416. MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481-9191

BEST SUMMER JOB! We help home owners repair their homes from storm damage. Average commission on a project is around $1100. We are currently hiring for canvassers and sales people for part-time and full-time BRENEN’S CAFE at the positions. Visit us at Biomedical Research Tower is or hiring for Summer. Apply in per- call Jim at 614-371-2252. son at 460 W 12th Ave. FIRST WATCH Now hiring full time servers and cooks for daytime only hours. We are located in the Kingsdale shopping center on Tremont road in Upper Arlington. Please apply in person between 2pm and 4pm. (614)538-9866.

43 All-out 44 Be gaga over 46 Keystone State team, familiarly 47 New Orleans tourist spot 52 Patron saint of girls 53 Campaigned 54 www address 57 Men’s clothing cut 58 Starlet’s benefactor, perhaps 62 Alien-seeking org. 63 Circle 64 Thunder sound 65 African antelope 66 Mixer that completes 37-Across 67 Start of North Carolina’s motto

Help Wanted Interships

1078E MERRIMAR Circle North, 3 Floor, 2-3 Bedroom Townhouse, 1.5 Baths, Fenced ILLUSTRATOR GRAPHICS-- Patio, 1 Carport, Assigned Graphic novel/line art. Parking Space. Close to 315, MEDICAL ATTENDANT Publishing and Instruction Op- OSU, Bus Routes. $75k or best needed in home. Part time, portunities. Freelance.Terms offer. 614-296-3418, 740-587mornings and evenings. negotiable. Contact 352-4715. 2889 Excellent experience for pre-allied med students. STUDENT POSITION for 614-421-2183 VACANCIES? VACANCIES? Histology Lab. Part time, 8am-10 am M-F and 2pm-4pm Vacancies? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For M-F. Must have reliable transportation. your leasing, property management, or sales needs Call 1st $10/hour. Contact for Place Realty 429-0960. additional information.

BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking mademoiselles & monsieurs that love to work in an established family run restaurant & bakery. Our location in Upper Arlington on Lane Avenue needs: Weekday morning counter help, restaurant experience recommended. Weekday nights & weekend morning Prep/Cook help is needed, must have cooking experience. We our also always looking for great servers for all three locations, Upper Arlington, Worthington & Historic Dublin Please stop in for an application or email us your resume to 1550 West Lane Avenue, Upper Arlington, Ohio 43221 614.488.1911 Merci!

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

OSU PROPERTY Management Company seeks student Summer landscapers We are looking for part time and full time students to help with upgrading/maintaining our campus properties. We need students who can build landscape walls, mulch, weed and plant shrubs, etc. Must have truck and equipment. Also, must have motivation, be self driven and reliable. Please send resume along with references to:

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


Legal Services STUDENT RATES. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic. Credit cards accepted. 614725-5352.

by Brad Guigar

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

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

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

Business Opportunities GET PAID Daily to Advertise!! Work From Your Computer. Full-Time Pay Working Only Part-Time. 919-786-0248; SEEKING A job? The best online site to find the job you deserve. Don’t miss out

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

General Miscellaneous BUY 1 - GET 1 FREE AIRFARE $9.95 Ticketing Fee On Free One! GIFTWRAPPING SERVICES. Christmas. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Baby. Graduation. Mother’s Day. Father’s Day. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 440-7416. HEALTHY, FAST weight loss! Summer is almost here. Easy meal replacement & energy products. POLITICAL CHAT - Share Your Political Views In a Fun Social Environment! Join WWW.SCREWYTEES.COM Find any t-shirt you want, design your own, or just come browse funny shirts for laughs.

Announcements/ Notice WANTED CASH CASH CASH for your junk automobile. 614596-9844.

Thursday May 3, 2012




college, the less perm anent the better. Relat ionships, hairstyles, ev furniture. Skip the mov en ing, lifting and assembli ng an d fill your place with stylish, comfortable furn iture without lifting a fin ge r. So , unless you’re super handy with a screwdrive r or happen to love lifting large couches, give us a call.

1-855-435-9133 or visi tw /student

©2012 CORT. All rights reserved.

Thursday May 3, 2012



The Lantern


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