Page 1

Tuesday May 4, 2010 year: 140 No. 101

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

Ohio primary elections today! For polling locations visit:


Ex-Buckeye’s life after football


arts & life

thelantern Photographer: ‘I’m on my own’ Despite requests, Kotran not likely to receive legal assistance from Ohio State MICHELLE SULLIVAN Lantern reporter A Lantern photographer who shot photographs of cows that escaped on campus two weeks ago now faces possible charges of criminal trespassing and, despite his requests, will likely not receive legal assistance from Ohio State or The Lantern. OSU Police sent an e-mail to photographer Alex Kotran on Saturday asking him to schedule a time today or Wednesday when he can be questioned. Kotran asked if either the university or The Lantern would provide him with an attorney and has yet to hire one himself. He is still not sure whether he will receive assistance from the university. “I haven’t been given a clear answer,” Kotran said Monday. “I’m assuming that I’m on my own right now.” In an e-mail to Ofÿcer William Linton on Monday, Kotran said “I am currently in the process of obtaining

a criminal defense attorney, and will instruct him to contact you once I do.” Linton is the ofÿcer who detained and handcuffed Kotran on April 21. Lantern General Manager John Milliken said representatives of OSU Legal Affairs told him the university cannot provide Kotran with an attorney or the money for an attorney because it is a con° ict of interest. “We have had conversations related to the entire issue. It is fairly ÿlled with con° icts and little nuances that make it very unique,” Milliken said. He said what makes this issue unique is that all parties involved are afÿliated with the university. OSU’s Legal Affairs Ofÿce generally does not respond to calls from Lantern reporters and refers all questions about its operations to Jim Lynch, director of Media Relations. “The university generally cannot provide legal representation in criminal matters, even to employees,” Lynch said Monday. Tom O’Hara, The Lantern’s adviser, sees things a different way. “I ÿnd it odd that the university has the resources to pursue prosecution

I can understand the budget issues involved. But budget issues aside, in every other way, the school should be fully supportive of the student journalist. Len Downie Former Editor of The Washington Post

of a student who hasn’t done anything wrong, but it doesn’t have the resources to help defend a student who hasn’t done anything wrong,” O’Hara said. Milliken said the case would be different if the issue involved a student facing criminal charges or being threatened with suit by a party outside the university. Still, The Lantern has no money budgeted for legal services for student staff members. Some student media organizations do provide students with legal


Publication Committee vote to commend Lantern photographer declared invalid Page 2A

continued as Legal on 3A

I’M STILL WITH COCO Students wait in line Monday along High Street to purchase tickets for Conan O’Brien, who will perform at the Schottenstein Center May 24. The line stretched from the Ohio Union to Woodruff Avenue.


Lewis Klahr at the Wex

Klahr received the Wexner Center’s Residency Award. His films will be shown throughout this month


ANDY GOTTESMAN / Lantern photographer

Komen ‘Pink Prof’s book calls prisons ‘new Jim Crow’ it Up’ day at Racial makeup of the U.S. prison system the Union weather


high 76 low 54 partly cloudy

JACK MOORE Lantern reporter

The Prison System is the New Jim Crow. OSU law professor Michelle Alexander saw those words sprawled across a brightorange ° ier on a telephone pole 10 years ago in Oakland, Calif. Yes, the criminal justice system is biased, Alexander remembered thinking. But she said she found it counter-productive to link the prison system to the pernicious Jim Crow segregation of the pre-civil rights movement.

She was headed to her job at the Racial Justice Project of the American Civil Liberties Union. And after a year working there on issues such as police brutality, racial proÿling and disproportionate sentencing, she came to a different conclusion. The criminal justice system in the U.S. is not a fundamentally just institution infected with an unfortunate racial bias, she now argues, but “a different beast entirely.” She has chronicled the past, present and what she believes might be the future of mass incarceration in a critically

By the numbers...

2.3 million people are imprisoned in the U.S. in state and federal prisons.

1 in 11 black people are under correctional control in prison, parole or probation. 1 in 45 white people are under correctional control in prison, parole or probation. 51,606 people are in Ohio’s prison system as of January 2010. Source: International Center for Prison Studies at King’s College in London, Pew Center on the States

continued as Book on 3A

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

Students dance their way to fitness with Zumba at the RPAC

WE 84/60 t-storms TH 76/56 partly cloudy FR 76/49 t-storms SA 58/43 few showers

KELSEY BULLER Lantern reporter Hip shaking and shoulder shimmying aren’t the moves many correlate with exercising, but with Zumba, a Latin rhythm-inspired workout program offered at the RPAC, students are dancing their way to ÿtness. Alberto Perez, a Colombian dance teacher, accidentally founded the workout craze in 1986. Perez forgot the music for his aerobic class, so he compromised and used the Latin salsa tapes

he happened to have in his car, according to the website. Zumba Fitness, whose motto is “Ditch the workout. Join the party,” has spread across the nation, and the RPAC joined in on the aerobics program last summer. Unlike many of the other ÿtness classes the RPAC offers, Zumba is a trademarked company, meaning Zumba instructors have to be trained through the company itself. Training takes a day and costs $225 to $285. The only reason the RPAC started teaching Zumba was because an OSU student ÿtness instructor was already trained in the program, said Jennifer

Peters, the program manager of Fitness Services and Programs at the RPAC, and a certiÿed Zumba instructor. “Our department has an in-house training program for all of our instructors and we typically don’t support companies you have to pay into to teach the class,” she said. Peters, the sole instructor of Zumba at the RPAC, incorporates Latin, African and Greek rhythms into her classes and tries to make the class educational as well.

continued as Zumba on 3A 1A

campus Lantern photographer’s commendation revoked EVERDEEN MASON Lantern reporter Last Thursday night, The Lantern Publications Committee passed a resolution 3-2 to commend Lantern photographer Alex Kotran for his behavior while photographing escaped cows April 21. By Sunday night, Kotran’s commendation was invalid. At 11:15 p.m. Sunday, Publications Committee Chair Felecia Ross informed the seven committee members that student members of the committee cannot vote. Lantern Editor-in-Chief Collin Binkley’s vote was not counted, so the vote to pass Kotran’s commendation failed. “The vote was in error, so it was a split vote. It never passed,” Ross said. The Publications Committee had already rejected a policy that would

provide Kotran with legal assistance, so Kotran faces possible criminal trespassing charges without university support. Len Downie, Ohio State alumnus, retired executive editor of The Washington Post and journalism professor at Arizona State University, said he is outraged by the treatment of the student journalist. “I cannot fathom how professors of journalism could not support a student journalist in carrying out his duties as a journalist,” Downie said. “This calls into question the integrity of the School of Journalism.” Ross has been chair of the Publications Committee for four years, but said she had never noticed that student members couldn’t vote. The rule “is something that has always been there,” Ross said. She said allowing students to vote has been a “mistake we’ve had all along.” Ross also said that with the exception of Kotran’s commendation, none of the previous votes the committee has made will be reversed. So far, there is no move to allow students to vote. “The Lantern is a student-run newspaper, so I think as editor I should

have a say in The Lantern’s policy,” Binkley said. “And if the Lantern adviser is allowed to vote on the Publications Committee, it seems like the editor should be able to, as well.” Ross was informed of the error by Carroll Glynn, director of the School of Communication. Glynn was unavailable for comment. Glynn “saw the vote breakdown in The Lantern and that was the ÿrst she became aware that students were voting in the Publication Committee,” said Glynn’s assistant, Renda Radcliffe–Sullivan, in an e-mail. Sullivan said that all committees, including the Publications Committee, are governed by OSU’s Pattern of Administration. According to that document, “this ‘non-voting’ student member status applies to all committees in the School.”

Do you agree? Comment on this story at

Komen registration, drink specials at ‘Pink it Up’ day KELSEY BULLER Lantern reporter Ohio is ranked fourth-highest in the nation for deaths resulting from breast cancer, according to Komen Columbus, an afÿliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure. Today, volunteers from Komen Columbus, along with Ohio State’s Public Relations Student Society of America student-run public relations ÿrm, The PRactice, will bring this awareness to campus by hosting a “Pink it Up” day. From noon to 6 p.m., volunteers will be available in the lobby of the Ohio Union to register students for the May 15 Komen Columbus 5K Race for the Cure. Students who register for the race will receive a pink ribbon that provides drink specials at McFadden’s and Little Bar. Students who do not register for the race but show up to the Race for the Cure booth today wearing pink can buy a ribbon for 50 cents. Students who do not sign up for the race or wear pink can purchase a ribbon for $1.

Students will ÿnd deals at McFadden’s from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Friday for happy hour and at Little Bar on Saturday for dollar-off all drinks, excluding specials. “One in eight women will be touched by breast cancer in her lifetime,” said Hana Bieliauskas, a marketing committee member for Komen Columbus. “This is a disease that affects all of us, and anyone can get involved and join the ÿght against breast cancer.” Komen Columbus aims to ÿght breast cancer by empowering people and ensuring quality care for all. Up to 75 percent of Komen Columbus’ net income goes toward funding grants to local hospitals and community organizations that provide breasthealth education, screening and treatment programs, said Becca Thomas, the communications manager for Komen Columbus. The Columbus Komen Race for the Cure has been around for 18 years, and last year there were 47,000 participants, Thomas said. This year, the goal is 50,000 participants. Chris Spielman, former OSU football player and husband of

Stefanie Spielman, a breastcancer advocate who lost her battle to the disease in November, will speak after the May 15 race. There will also be a survivor ceremony and live music. “The race is a time to celebrate survivors and honor those who are no longer with us,” Thomas said. The PRactice helped Komen Columbus this year by making students more aware of the organization and the Race for the Cure. “I believe in the cause and what the Komen Columbus does as a whole,” said Jennifer Cartmille, a third-year in strategic communications and the CEO of The PRactice. “We hope students will come out to get the great bar deals and support a wonderful cause. Who doesn’t love drink specials?” Registration for the walk is $30 and BuckIDs are accepted. Registrants will receive a Race for the Cure T-shirt and packet, including special coupons and the pink ribbon for drink specials.

Photo courtesy of Komen Columbus

Downtown Columbus filled with runners last May during the annual Race for the Cure.

We Accept the BuckID Card!

Neil Ave. Giant Eagle 777 Neil Ave. (614)224-3065 2A

Clintonville Giant Eagle 2801 N. High St. (614)268-0976

Clintonville GetGo 2845 N. High St. (614)262-6470 Tuesday May 4, 2010

lanternstaff Editor:

Collin Binkley

Managing Editor, content:

Krista Henneck

Rick Schanz Zack Meisel

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

Lindsey Swanson

Copy Chief:

Leah Wynalek

Campus Editor:

Sports Editor:

Asst. Sports

Allyson Kraemer

Arts & Life Editor:

Ryan Book

Asst. Arts & Life Editor:

Danielle Hartman

Student Voice Editor:

Collin Binkley

Graphics Editor:

Molly Gray

Photo Editor:

Zach Tuggle

Asst. Photo Editor:

Joe Podelco

Multimedia Editor:

Andy Gottesman

Asst. Multimedia Editors:

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

Managing Editor, design:


Sam Johnson

Mail letters to: The Lantern Letters to the editor Journalism Building 242 W. 18th Ave. Columbus, OH 44210

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

Karissa Lam

General Manager:

John Milliken

News Adviser:

Design and Production: Webmaster:

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds: Circulation:

Leonardo Carrizo

classes have expanded

Dan Caterinicchia

Dance-fitness polls

Eric Luebke

Elise Woolley

Jay Smith


614.292.2031 614.292.5721

audio slideshows

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

Book from 1A

U.S. prison system most robust in world, numbers still climbing acclaimed and controversial book, “The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness,” published in January. Among the stark ÿndings she presents are numbers that show how mass incarceration, fueled by the war on drugs, has disproportionately affected African-Americans. It’s no secret that the United States’ prison system is the most robust in the world. In 2008, the year of President Obama’s historic election, the U.S. imprisoned about 2.3 million people, according to the International Centre for Prison Studies at King’s College in London. China, with an authoritarian regime and about four times the population, imprisoned about 1.5 million, a distant second. The population of state prisons did decline last year, the ÿrst time in nearly 40 years, according to the Pew Center on the States, but numbers vary widely from state to state, and numbers in the federal system continued to climb. Black adults are four times as likely as whites to be under correctional control — in prison, on parole or probation — according to a report released by the center in 2008. It showed that one in 11 blacks were under correctional control compared to one in 45 whites. Alexander said she knows that her linking of mass incarceration to forms of racial control such as slavery and widespread discrimination


Compensation up to $5,000. Wanted to Help Infertile Couples Healthy Women, Ages 21-32, Non smokers, are eligible. All donations anonymous. Commitment of 6-8 weeks. Apply @ or call 614-451-2280 Tuesday May 4, 2010

counsel when needed. For example, Louisiana State University has money in its budget for such cases, said Jim Shelledy, director of Student Media at LSU. “We set aside $10,000 every year for legal contingencies that would be a little out of the ordinary,” Shelledy said. “The university covers us for libel cases.” He said that money comes from ad revenue and student fees. Shelledy said the money could be used to hire an attorney to defend a student against criminal charges, but usually it does not reach the point where an attorney is needed. Frank LoMonte, executive director of the Student Press Law Center, said cases in which university police press charges against student journalists are rare. He said it happens “maybe once a year.” He also said it is fairly uncommon for a university to provide a student journalist with criminal defense counsel. “My strong prediction would be that someone higher up in the university will recognize that this was a terrible mistake by the police and work to make it right,” LoMonte said. Len Downie, former editor for The Washington Post, said he ÿnds the actions of the various university employees involved in Kotran’s detainment and the university’s unwillingness to provide Kotran with legal representation outrageous. “It is deeply disturbing to me as an alumnus of the School of Journalism,” said Downie, who served as The Lantern’s managing editor in the early 1960s. The Lantern’s Publications Committee rejected a proposed resolution Thursday to have the School of Communication provide legal representation to student staff members when needed. But the committee agreed to seek information from the university on its policy of legal representation for Lantern staff.

Zumba from 1A 614.247.8437


called ‘outrageous’ by Len Downie

Tom O’Hara 614.292.8634

Multiplatform Adviser:

Lack of legal rep



Downie, who now serves as the Weil Family Professor of Journalism at Arizona State University, said this is unacceptable. “I can understand the budget issues involved. But budget issues aside, in every other way, the school should be fully supportive of the student journalist,” Downie said. Felecia Ross, chair of the committee, said the committee rejected the motion because of the way it was phrased, not because they did not support Kotran. “We just did not want to make a decision before we have all the information,” Ross said. Kotran and his family are in the process of ÿnding an attorney. Kotran’s father, Nick Kotran, called the incident “a shame” and said he believes “it should never have happened.” But he was reluctant to say whether his family or the university should be responsible for hiring an attorney for Alex. “I am not worried about who is going to pay for it,” Nick Kotran said. “I am going to do whatever it takes to get this settled. We are working to get this dropped and then we’ll worry about money.”

Visit 614.247.7030

Multimedia Adviser:

Legal from 1A


“It’s fun to learn new rhythms that you might not have grown up with,” she said. “It’s a way to unite people through dance.” Although one Zumba instructor might teach the class differently than the next, classes are aimed to teach dances that are easy to catch on to, and most instructors use 10 to 12 songs with varied rhythms throughout a class period. Many group ÿtness classes are based on a steady beat, but Zumba explores different rhythms, music and movements, all within one class. “I keep going back to Zumba because it’s a really fun change of pace and it doesn’t even feel like I’m working out,” said Kara P° ueger, a fourth-year in strategic communications who started taking ÿtness classes at the RPAC this quarter. Zumba requires more hip movement than a standard group exercise class, and there is more isolation of certain areas of the body. Because of the salsa-like movements, Zumba is known to be a strong core workout. It will challenge the body to move in ways it might not be used to, Peters said. Zumba at the RPAC is meant to be a moderately difÿcult workout class. Although the moves might be new to many people, there is no need to have a dance background because the dances aren’t intricately choreographed, and students don’t have to worry about doing things correctly, Peters said. The RPAC ÿtness program has seen success throughout the year from the Zumba program. Many new students are joining the program, sticking with it and seeing results. “Success stories could be a result of students who were inactive before, and now they’re active, but if Zumba was the motivator for them to become active, that’s still a great connection in their ability to change their body,” Peters said.

in the South might be difÿcult for some people to swallow. And she said she empathizes with them, saying she once shared the same misgivings. “But the reality is that our prison population has quintupled in the last three decades,” she said. And the increase is not driven by crime rates, which have ° uctuated since the 1970s, she added. “The engine of mass incarceration has been the drug war,” she said, which she contends in her book has been waged almost exclusively against poor African-Americans and in “ghetto communities.” And the war on drugs simply rewards higher numbers of arrests, Alexander said, which often results in the arrests of large numbers of black and poor people for relatively minor drug offenses. The end result is a sometimes permanent under-caste that “has been created in an astonishingly short period of time — a new Jim Crow system,” Alexander wrote in an article in the Nation magazine. Often, felons are denied public beneÿts and might be legally discriminated against in employment and housing, she said. In many states, felons are barred for life from ever receiving food stamps. Also, federal public housing is barred from those with a felony record for at least ÿve years, she explained. “How do we expect folks to survive if they’ve been branded felons?” Alexander asked. Julie Walburn, spokeswoman for the Ohio Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation, said she had not read the book and could not comment on it. The mission of the corrections department is “to not only house offenders in Ohio’s prisons,” she said in an e-mail, “but prepare the vast majority of them for their eventual return to our communities. This is a responsibility that we take very seriously.” She acknowledged Ohio’s high imprisonment rate and said numbers were “nearing all-time highs.” At the beginning of the year, there were 51,606 people in Ohio’s prisons according to the Pew Center. As a result, the department has advocated for sentencing reform for low-level offenders, including some involving drug offenses, she said. And it had begun “to make tough decisions” about alternatives for those offenders including parole, halfway houses and intervention rather than imprisonment. Yeura Venters, the Franklin County public defender, said he supports the use of community alternatives “prior to sending someone off to jail,” rather than using prison “as a ÿrst alternative.” But Alexander said the problem is with the felony label, which some people are “branded with,” she said.

P° ueger said she struggled to keep up with Peters during her ÿrst class, but after two weeks, her coordination and stamina have improved, and her legs, arms and core muscles feel leaner. But not all students return for a second Zumba class. Whitney Dunlap, a third-year in international relations and diplomacy and strategic communications, went to the class once and realized it wasn’t for her. “I’ve already learned a lot of basic salsa and meringue moves, so the class wasn’t challenging enough for me to go back again,” she said. “I prefer my dance workouts to be more individualized and I didn’t like the dance rhythms in the class — they seemed offbeat.” Zumba has inspired many new dance-ÿtness based classes at the RPAC, such as the “Shake It” class. Because the Zumba trend generated interest in dance aerobics, it helped the RPAC ÿtness program grow and expand, Peters said. Coordinated or not, the basic message of Zumba is to get people to move in ways they have fun with. “Anyone can do it, all you need is music, open space and a desire to dance,” P° ueger said. “People seem to really enjoy it, so it’s worth giving it a try.” The RPAC will continue to teach Zumba next year if new student instructors join and are already Zumba-trained, or if current instructors are willing to get trained on their own time and money. “We always hope to continue to teach Zumba as long as we have instructors capable of teaching,” Peters said. “Our intention is to always keep some type of dance class on the schedule.” Students can purchase a $50 quarterly pass at the RPAC to participate in ÿtness classes or they can pay $5 per class. Zumba takes place from 5:45 to 6:45 p.m. Mondays and from noon to 1 p.m. Wednesdays.

“Millions of people of color are now saddled with criminal records,” Alexander wrote in the Nation article, “and legally denied the very rights that their parents and grandparents fought for and, in some cases, died for,” such as the rights to serve on juries and to vote. Many of the rules and laws against those with a felony record “virtually ensure that they will be destined to a life of cycling in and out of prison until someday, in all of our generosity, we lock them up, say, ‘It’s your third strike,’ and we throw away the key,” she said. Walburn said the corrections department had been a “strong advocate” for legislation that might make it less difÿcult for those with a felony conviction to get a job. Ohio House Bill 130, which was passed in 2008, states “that a felony conviction does not by itself constitute grounds for denying employment,” she said. Venters, the public defender, said efforts to remove some of the barriers faced by those with a felony record are “headed in the right direction.” Alexander said she supports reform, but that such isolated efforts alone would not end mass incarceration. She argues in her book that only a large-scale social movement will do that. Alexander has spoken of the kind of social movement she believes is needed in speeches and lectures around the country to promote her book. After appearances on CNN, PBS and C-SPAN, among others, she returned to OSU for two speaking engagements on campus. At a speech at the Hale Center two weeks ago, Alexander said she envisions a multi-racial and multi-ethnic movement, “which recognizes that although this War on Drugs was born with black folks in mind, it now harms and destroys the lives of people of all colors,” she said. Many members of the crowd, a diverse mix of college students and community members clothed in jeans, power-suits and kente cloth alike, nodded their agreement. During the question-and-answer session afterward, though, Melissa Crum, a graduate student in art education, seemed frustrated as she asked about how to start a movement. Alexander acknowledged that it’s hard to describe in a sound bite. “But the most important thing I think we can do at this stage,” she said, “is to raise consciousness, to break the silence.” Often, the biggest hurdle is the shame attached to being a felon, she said, and it is difÿcult to organize politically until that can be overcome. “You know, it’s not just the denial of the job but the look that ° ashes across an employer’s face when he sees that box has been checked,” she said toward the end of her speech. “It’s not just the denial of housing but the shame of having to beg your grandma for a place to sleep at night because … no one else will take you in.”

9A 3A XX

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at octo by Doug Gardner US2-4 ©2009 Patent Pending Instr uct Ions

ACRoSS 1 Common URL ender 4 Make chocolate milk, e.g. 8 Wisdom teeth, e.g. 14 For each 15 Volkswagen subsidiary 16 Trapped by routine 17 With 50-Across, South American shocker 19 Pet’s home away from home 20 Roger Clemens has won it seven times 22 Opposite of post23 Fuss 24 Contingencies 27 Tammy Wynette classic 32 Corp. bigwig 33 Confident 34 Cuttlefish pigment 35 Tear to shreds 37 First commercial carrier to use the Boeing 747 40 Well-done, as toast 41 On the ocean 43 The Berenstain Bears live in one 45 Actor Marvin 46 1618-’48 conflict 50 See 17-Across 51 __ kwon do 52 1 or 66, e.g.: Abbr.

53 Sunny color 59 Steal, as cargo 62 Ghost story setting 63 Criticize harshly 64 “Up and __!” 65 Dogfight winner, perhaps 66 Tightened (up) 67 Confessional revelations 68 Ballet step Down 1 Cartel that added Angola in 2007 2 Count (on) 3 Earl known for tea 4 Ion and Vue, in the auto industry 5 Appeared 6 Hippie’s “Understood” 7 Costa __ 8 Operetta with Nanki-Poo and Yum-Yum, with “The” 9 Burdensome 10 Finish a flight 11 Prince Valiant’s son 12 Regret 13 Letters on a Cardinal’s cap 18 Nightclub in a Manilow song 21 Manner 24 Savanna grazer 25 Snow White, vis-à-vis the

queen 26 Rattler, for one 27 Get really hot 28 Throat tissue 29 Lingerie support item 30 “Fiddler on the Roof” matchmaker 31 Wine choice 32 Slatted box 36 Berlin article 38 Altar in the sky 39 Little John was one of them 42 Embassy diplomat 44 Regards highly 47 Pulled hard 48 Vote in favor 49 Whip mark 53 Musical based on Eliot poems 54 Some TVs 55 Himalayan legend 56 Quantum event? 57 Shamu, for one 58 There are contiguous pairs of them in 20-, 27-, 46- and 53-Across 59 FDR’s last VP 60 Rocks for a Black Russian 61 Yr. starter

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

Number of numbers provided = 68 (Easy)


Solution for Puzzle US2-4:

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

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY This year you feel more reserved than usual. You accept duties that come your way and manage them without muss or fuss. Privately, you choose career-development activities that will lead to the recognition you desire. Maintain independence and do some inventive thinking.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Team up with one or more partners to share ideas. You want the result to demonstrate creative ability and also practicality. Sit close together.

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

LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- You still want to get everything done as quickly as possible. Lure associates into your web with the promise of a future reward.

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- You recognize opportunities that were previously hidden. Take your observations to your workspace and add details.

SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- There’s a little bit of sadness in the air. Follow your heart to see the problem and then set the stage for communication.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 6 -- You wake up tuned in to an even better solution to yesterday’s problem. Aren’t dreams wonderful? Stick to the practical aspects.

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- Consider your resources before you jump into today’s projects. Something you hear at home early on reveals a direct path to your goal.

GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 7 -- Dig deep into your memory for facts and figures. Household projects involve repairs. Is it still under warranty?

CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Fire up your imagination and let it run wild with the facts you’ve collected. Your work doesn’t have to be dull. Love what you do.

CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 6 -- If you feel a bit down today, don’t worry. Later, lucky opportunities arrive on your doorstep, and you see how it all fulfills your responsibilities.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- Today’s problems seem obvious on the surface. On second look, you discover negative undercurrents that need to be resolved.

LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 7 -- Someone works behind the scenes to prepare a big surprise for your favorite person. This could be huge fun!

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Focus on the inner workings of group activities. Someone’s already keeping track of the public side. Your greatest opportunity lies closer to home.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard


Tuesday May 4, 2010


Tuesday May 4, 2010

thelantern r eleases Music

“Forgiveness Rock Record” broken social scene “The Oracle” godsmack “Pulse” Toni braxton “Heaven is Whenever” The hold steady “Uni-5: The World’s Enemy” bone Thugz n’ harmony


nine Leap year Tooth Fairy The secrets of Jonathan sperry

Video games iron Man 2 (PS3, PSP, Wii, DS) autobahn Polizei (XBOX 360) Family gameshow (Wii)

Photos courtesy of The Wexner Center

Klahr presenting work at Wex Jacob browning Lantern reporter Aged images, abstract yet narrative collages and a series of still frames is the recipe Lewis Klahr has used for years. He creates cutout animated films with mid-20th century pictures and music to give the old art a new purpose. And he has been given the Wexner Center’s Residency Award. Throughout the May, the Wexner Center will be showing many films as a retrospective for Klahr’s art. The films will range from works created in 1988 to recent projects. Klahr has been making films since 1977. He uses items from the 1940s to the 1970s, such as advertisements, comic books and magazines to get his images. The pictures are then

trimmed and organized to create a story. The films work in a stop-motion sense, as the images move in their own world. Another factor of Klahr’s work is his choice in music. His films are accompanied by prominent mid-20th century songs. Musicians included in Klahr’s projects include Frank Sinatra, The Velvet Underground and The Shangri-Las. “It’s interesting how people have preconceptions about experimental work and its difficulty or inaccessibility,” said Chris Stults, the organizer of the screenings. “Lewis’ work, because he uses a lot of pop culture imagery and strong uses of music, kind of makes it more immediately accessible. He has it all still very vigorous, thoughtful and serious work, but it’s also playful and engaging.” Klahr will also be present for the first week of May at the Wexner

Center for three different nights of screenings. Part of a series titled “Prolix Satori” was shown Saturday. The series is a collection of open-ended short films Klahr was able to create with the help of the Residency Award. One film titled “Wednesday Morning Two A.M.” (2009) is a twice-told tale of lost love. The night also featured some of Klahr’s 16mm film work such as “Daylight Moon,” (2002) which reveals a child’s view of film noir. After the series of shorts, Klahr answered questions from the attendees. Today, Klahr will lead a discussion on his project “Pony Glass” (1997). The short film is about “Superman” character Jimmy Olsen dealing with sexual confusion. “He’ll be doing a shot-by-shot walkthrough of the film, and the way he sees his films is so different from

someone casually watching them would,” Stults said. “They’ll find where he pulls his materials from, what he’s thinking of when he uses them and his techniques for making these animations.” Starting Thursday and lasting until the last event on May 27, other films will be shown with Klahr’s works. These films were picked by Klahr to show his personal favorite films and works that influenced him. They were created by other filmmakers and were made between 1940 and 1967, such as Andy Warhol’s “Vinyl.” A Residency Award from the Wexner Center is given once a year in three separate subjects: visual arts, performing arts and the film/video program. Each event will take place in the Wexner Center’s Film/Video Theater. seniors. Admission to today’s event is free.

Columbus film festival is nation’s oldest harr y Locke Lantern reporter The longest-running film festival in North America began accepting submissions for its 58th outing last month, offering local and international filmmakers a chance to showcase their talent. Held annually in Columbus since 1952, the Columbus International Film+Video Festival takes place in November, promising to show work that can’t be seen anywhere else locally, the festival’s organizers said. “We do bring work that would normally not be accessible or seen by the public,” said Susan Halpern, a local filmmaker and executive director of the Film Council of Greater Columbus. “Filmmakers do come from around the world, and the public has access to talk with them about their work.” The CIF+VF originated in 1950, when Dr. Edgar Dale, a professor of

educational media at Ohio State, collaborated with other industry professionals to establish the Film Council of Greater Columbus. The culmination of their efforts resulted in the Columbus Film Festival in 1952. Since its inception as the first film festival in North America, the event has run continuously, adapting with the change of technology that has advanced the medium. The festival opened its doors to international participants in 1972, added video submissions in the late 1980s, CD-ROM format in 1997 and DVDs in 2004. “The evolution of the CIF+VF really demonstrates how far filmmaking has come as an art form,” said Laura Smith, a film studies and history major at Ohio State. “Attending film festivals like the CIF+VF is a great way to find true cinematic gems.” The festival has honored the works of thousands of filmmakers through the years, both at commercial and independent levels, but only the show’s premier submissions are awarded the Chris Award.

continued as Film Festival on 6A

Rockers The Expendables have plenty of flair to spare Zach Jones Lantern reporter Straight out of Santa Cruz, Calif., The Expendables mix diverse styles of reggae, ska and punk rock with dueling guitar solos. The Expendables will take the stage at The Basement tonight in a show that will also feature Tomorrows Bad Seeds, Big B and Dirty Penny, all of whom are friends of the band. “We’re going to rock, we love to party and have a good time with our fans at shows,” said Geoff Weers, guitarist and vocalist of the California surf rock band. As a teenager, Weers honed his guitar skills in his high school jazz band, influenced by legends such as Jimi Hendrix and Eric Clapton. Around that time, Weers met Adam Patterson, Raul Bianchi and Ryan DeMars. “They all used to call each other ‘expendable’ because they thought they were so bad,” Weers said. Weers suggested The Expendables as a name for the band and soon after became lead guitarist and vocalist of the group in 1997. The Expendables began playing shows at college parties in their hometown as a cover band. Before long they then began selling out shows at Santa Cruz nightclub The Catalyst, establishing themselves within the surf rock scene and jump starting their careers as professional musicians. They have remained busy in recent years, touring with NOFX and Less Than Jake, and spent the summer of 2009 on tour with 311 on its Summer Unity amphitheater tour, which opened new doors for The Expendables. Opting against idle time, the band went straight into the studio following its tour with 311 to begin recording in August 2009. Five full-length studio albums and 13 years later, The Expendables have rocked hundreds of stages all over the world, including a two-night show in Guam. “I prefer being on stage to being in the studio. I feed off the energy of the crowd, and they do the same so it’s sort of cyclical,” Weers said. “In the studio it just starts to feel like you are under a microscope.” The Expendables are currently on tour in support of their fifth fulllength album “Prove It,” which will be released nationwide May 11. Weers said that fans can expect a warm and round sound with tighter and more refined ideas musically in the songs from “Prove It,”

Photo courtesy of The Expendables

‘surf rock’ band The expendables will play at The basement tonight in the arena District. with a quality of instrumentation reminiscent of the 70s. The album was produced by Paul Leary, producer of artists such as Sublime, as well as NOFX guitarist El Hefe. “Paul and El Hefe just brought a creative set of outside ears to the album as musicians and producers that just weren’t there on previous albums,” Weers said. “There are always faults in your musical sound that you may not pick up on, but having those outside ears really helped refine our sound on this album.”

The album features 17 original tracks with guest appearances by G. Love and various members of Slightly Stoopid. “We started off playing college parties in basements and back yards so we love college towns, and we get to tour with some good buddies of ours,” Weers said. “It’s going to be a great time.”



Project Pat takes raps to Skully’s Teona wiLLinghaM Lantern reporter Four hours, 11 minutes and 32 seconds after the doors opened at Skully’s Music Diner, a packed room of eager Project Pat fans screamed and cheered Saturday as they finally welcomed the long-awaited rap artist onto a crowded stage to perform. “It took long enough but it was surely worth the wait,” said Ashly White, 22. “I was beginning to get a little restless but once he hit that stage and I saw his face and those gold teeth shining, I forgot all about the aggravating wait.” White, an Ohio State student, said she could’ve done without the local talent showcased before Project Pat’s performance. She cited those performances as the promoters’ attempt to pass time, time that she would have rather spent watching Project Pat perform. Patrick Stephen Houston, better known as Project Pat, began his performance by welcoming fans onto an already-packed stage to join him and his crew of hype men for a pre-performance drink. The rapper spent nearly five minutes pouring cup after cup of his bottle, sharing with his fans. “That was sweet,” said aspiring photographer Douglas Williams, 22, of Columbus. “I always envisioned him as a cool dude and someone who knows how to have fun and I was right. He was having a ball and so were we.” Williams, armed with his camera, displayed his excitement, snapping photograph after photograph of who he describes as one of his favorite southern rappers. Jennifer Brown, 24, of Columbus said she had always wanted to attend a Hypnotize Minds concert of some sort, but time and location had always prevented her from doing so. She said that after finding out about the event the day before, she was determined not to miss it. Project Pat, who arrived on the mainstream scene after providing the hook on Oscar-winning group Three 6 Mafia’s hit “Sippin on Some Syrup,” has had his share of hits. His brother Juicy J, co-founding member of the Memphis-based group, has featured the artist on several projects including “Choices.” Project Pat’s “Mista Don’t Play: Everythang’s Workin’” album marked his breakthrough in 2000, becoming the most successful album ever for an independent artist on the Hypnotize Minds label, according to the label’s website. While serving four years in prison for parole violation and possession of a firearm, he released “Layin Da Smack Down.” In 2006, after his release, his “Crook by da Book: The Fed Story,” made No. 64 on Billboard’s top-200 list in December 2006. With seven albums and four mix-tapes under his belt, Project Pat had no shortage of songs. Short on time, he performed excerpts of popular songs such as “Ooh nuthin,” “Gang signs,” “I choose you,” and “Chicken head.” Both White and Douglass said they would have enjoyed a longer show but were satisfied with the performance. The event was sponsored by Royal Columbus.

from Film festival on 5A

Film festival keeps submission prices low to encourage entries The Chris Award, in honor of Christopher Columbus, is presented to the show’s top film or video productions in their respective division. The productions are competitively evaluated by a jury review panel on a seven-point rating scale, with a superior rating of seven required to win the award. Winning the Chris Award has opened doors for talented filmmakers, including exposure to potential film buyers, producers and other industry professionals who attend film festivals. Philip Garrett, a theatre lecturer at OSU, won the Chris Award along with his production partners in 2006. “It is a humbling experience when your work is on the same stage with some of the profound pieces that screen at the CIF+VF,” Garrett said. “One advantage of being part of a major film festival is a certain level of publicity, or at least the potential of publicity for their (filmmakers) film and their work.” To ensure this opportunity is widespread, the festival has lowered its submission prices and increased its number of competitive divisions to 14 for this year’s program. Categories range from experimental short films to more traditional narrative features. Filmmakers interested in submitting their work can visit The CIF+VF will run from Nov. 17-21. Tickets will go on sale for the public later this fall.

Photos courtesy of the Columbus International Film Festival

These are some clips and posters for 2009 entries. From top, clockwise: ‘animated american, ’ ‘My son,’ ‘strawberry Jam session,’ ‘Jabbawaki’ and ‘not yet rain. ’

Will You? What will you do? Come to Capital University. It’s the smart way to spend your summer. Capital’s Summer Institute in Science and Mathematics is an accelerated program that’s designed to help you complete a full year of coursework in just eight weeks. It’s a unique program that attracts motivated students from schools all over the country. Summer Institute classes meet five times a week and delve deep into subjects like: • Organic chemistry • General chemistry

We believe. You will.

• Physics • Calculus

Summer Institute In Science and Mathematics

• Biochemistry Small class size – Rigorous and supportive environment Classrooms and labs equipped with the latest computers and instrumentation Prepare for the fast-paced learning expected in medical school and other professional programs Affordable No matter what college or university you attend during the year, this program is a smart, stimulating and efficient way to earn math and science credits that are transferable.

Are you up to the challenge? 614-236-6520


Tuesday May 4, 2010


Tuesday May 4, 2010


Pitching problems: With Wimmers on the mend, Bucks need hurlers to step up

upcoming TUESDAY Baseball v. Louisville 7pm @ OSU

BLAKE WILLIAMS Lantern reporter

WEDNESDAY Baseball v. Louisville 2:05pm @ OSU

THURSDAY Women’s Golf: Round 1 NCAA West Regional TBA @ Stanford, Calif. Men’s Volleyball: NCAA Championships Semifinals TBA @ Stanford, Calif. Women’s Lacrosse v. Penn State ALC Tournament 3pm @ OSU

FRIDAY Women’s Golf: Round 2 NCAA West Regional TBA @ Stanford, Calif. Men’s Track and Field: Billy Hayes Meet TBA @ Bloomington, Ind. Baseball v. Illinois 6:35pm @ OSU

Ohio State entered the season as the favorite to win the Big Ten conference for the second-consecutive year. With nine Big Ten games remaining, the Buckeyes sit in a tie for second place in the conference and are certainly within striking distance of their goal. More consistent pitching would certainly help reach it. Though ace Alex Wimmers has yet to lose an outing this season, his fellow pitchers have been less reliable. Wimmers is 9-0 on the season; the rest of the pitching staff is 15-15. Wimmers has allowed only one run in each Big Ten game. The Buckeyes are allowing an average of nine runs in Big Ten games without him. “We’ve got to get some other people to be a little more productive,” coach Bob Todd said. That need has escalated with Wimmers’ recent hamstring injury.

Though his status is still uncertain, it seems likely that he will miss time, potentially as much as three weeks according to team spokesman Jerry Emig. The Buckeyes will have to lean on their other starters for the time being. Drew Rucinski, currently the second starter, would be the clear favorite to step into Wimmers’ role. Rucinski picked up his first Big Ten win in his last start against Michigan to move to 1-2 in the conference and 4-2 overall. His struggles can be attributed to blisters on his throwing hand, according to Todd, who has stressed the importance of getting Rucinski healthy. Though healthy, third starter Dean Wolosiansky has also had an up-and-down year. The junior, who won 12 games a year ago, is 3-5 on the season with a 5.50 ERA, 7.71 in Big Ten play. Despite the problems the two starters have had, catcher Dan Burkhart is not about to point fingers. “We’re going to win as a team

Much ado without Wimmers

Ace’s injury puts pressure on rest of staff W-L




Alex Wimmers





Drew Rucinski





Dean Wolosiansky





Brett McKinney





*Batting Average Against





Team with Wimmers





Team without Wimmers





and we’re going to lose as a team,” Burkhart said. “It’s hard to point one thing out but we just need to make plays and keep scoring runs.” Wimmers might not be able to mask the rest of the staff’s struggles the rest of the way. Still, the rotation’s output has kept the Buckeyes among the contenders for the conference crown. “Pitchers haven’t maybe had as

much success as they would like but we’ve faced some people who are pretty outstanding at the plate,” Todd said. “Overall if the pitching staff hadn’t done what we thought they were going to do, I don’t think we’d be sitting here (near the top of the league).”

Finding his place after football

Andy Katzenmoyer is finally finding his place after battling through off-the-field issues while at Ohio State and suffering a career-ending injury after a short stint in the NFL

Women’s Lacrosse v. TBA ALC Tournament 3pm @ OSU

SATURDAY Women’s Golf: Round 2 NCAA West Regional TBA @ Stanford, Calif. Men’s Volleyball: NCAA Championships Semifinals TBA @ Stanford, Calif. Men’s Lacrosse v. North Carolina 12pm @ Chapel Hill, N.C. Baseball v. Illinois 1:05pm @ OSU Women’s Lacrosse v. TBA ALC Tournament 3pm @ OSU Softball v. Penn State 2pm @ University Park, Pa.

SUNDAY Baseball v. Illinois 1:05pm @ OSU Softball v. Penn State 1pm @ University Park, Pa.

ROBERT GARTRELL Lantern reporter When he played linebacker at Ohio State, Andy Katzenmoyer tried to hurt people. Now he makes a living by helping people. Almost nine years after his promising NFL career was cut short by a neck injury, the 32-year-old Katzenmoyer now has his own family and his own business, LIFT Personal Training, which he and his wife Ashleigh started in 2008. No longer remorseful about his brief career in the NFL, he has excelled while working and maintaining privacy in his hometown of Westerville, Ohio. “I’m a homeboy,” Katzenmoyer said. “I’m creative in my domain. I’ve always been reserved, so I don’t miss being in the spotlight.” Today, the man known as “The Big Kat” is larger and perhaps more intimidating than he was as a player. He’s also happier. The intense, expressionless face he wore under his helmet has been replaced with a big smile, usually seen when he watches his 2-year-old daughter Ava happily wander around the workplace, trying to mimic exercise motions. Now a devoted family man and fitness guru, he works alongside his wife and a close-knit group of friends, training everyone from aspiring athletes to middle-aged men. Although Katzenmoyer’s life is now relatively normal, it’s very different from the turbulent and well-publicized lifestyle he had grown accustomed to as a football player. After winning the USA Today Defensive Player of the Year Award at Westerville South High School, Katzenmoyer made headlines as soon as he arrived at OSU in 1996 when he became the first Buckeye to wear the number-45 jersey since Archie Griffin, a decision that incurred the wrath of many Buckeye purists. At the time, fans wondered aloud how this freshman could have the audacity to wear Griffin’s unofficially retired number. But Katzenmoyer wasn’t just another freshman. He was a 6-foot-4inch, 255-pound giant who looked more like a machine than a man. He played like one, too. He became the first true freshman ever to start at linebacker for the Buckeyes, recording 12 sacks and 23 tackles-for-loss.

continued as Katzenmoyer on 2B

The ‘Big Katz’

NFL career statistics

Check out for a recap of last night’s Columbus Clippers game

Andy Katzenmoyer, LB Year Games Tackles Sacks 1999 16 77 35 2000 8 22 0

Photo courtesy of MCT

Andy Katzenmoyer sits before the media with former coach John Cooper.

Otis fueled OSU ground game from fullback position The Lantern continues to reveal its choices for the OSU Football Players of the Decade; Jim Otis takes home the nod for the 1960s

Player of the


1960s Jim Otis

KIRK MCELROY Lantern reporter As football has changed through the years with the advancement of the westcoast offense, the spread formation and a focus on the passing game, it might be hard to imagine the player of the decade going to a player at the fullback position. However, in the 1960s, the fullback position was the workhorse of the team under coach Woody Hayes. “The fullback off tackle was the

bread-and-butter play, and sometimes you would run that fullback up the middle,” said Jack Park, author of “The Official Ohio State Football Encyclopedia.” “People used to joke that the only deception that Woody had in his offense was whether that fullback was going to go off the left tackle or the right tackle.” In the late 1960s, Jim Otis became a crucial part of Hayes’ game plan as he took over at fullback. Otis led the team in rushing in each of his three seasons, from 1967 to 1969. In the 1960s, freshmen were not eligible to play, so Otis led the team in rushing

in each of his three years of varsity competition. “What I remember about him as much as anything is that he had such a quick takeoff,” Park said. “He could hit the hole very quickly, he was rugged and he was a very powerful runner. In 1968 and 1969, he ran behind some excellent offensive lines, but Jim also had the ability to make his own hole. If there wasn’t a hole there, he was powerful enough and quick enough that he could gain a few yards anyways.” Otis ranks eleventh in career rushing yards at OSU with 2,542 and ranks

second in average rushing yards per game with a 94.4 average. He is fifth in career 100-yard games at OSU with 13. Otis was the first fullback to rush for more than 1,000 yards in a single season, as he rushed for 1,027 yards in 1969, when he was an All-American. “That season of 1,027 yards is even better than it looks because at that time, OSU only played a nine-game regular season,” Park said. “Today we play 12 games and a bowl game.” There was a no-repeat policy in effect

continued as Otis on 2B 1B

sports Otis from 1B


helped lead Buckeyes to 1968 national championship

Photo courtesy of the Ohio State Department of Athletics

Andy Katzenmoyer suited up in scarlet and gray from 1996 to 1998 before leaving for the NFL.

Katzenmoyer from 1B


owns personal training gym in Westerville, Ohio As a sophomore, he won the Butkus Award, given annually to the best linebacker in college. Any questions about whether he was worthy of wearing the number 45 were put to rest. Always the strong, silent type, his hard-hitting play was getting all the attention on the field, but off the field his actions were receiving plenty of attention as well. A few months after being arrested for drunken driving, Katzenmoyer was featured in two articles and the cover of a Sports Illustrated issue during his junior year, which turned his academic shortcomings into a national joke as he struggled to maintain his eligibility. “I was blindsided so badly by that article,” Katzenmoyer said. “I was a 20-year-old kid that didn’t think about the big picture. I was at Ohio State to play football. Other than that, I didn’t know where I wanted to go.” Despite the negative attention, Katzenmoyer had another stellar season and was selected by the New England Patriots in the first round of the 1999 NFL Draft. After recording 107 tackles and 3.5 sacks, he was named to the NFL’s All-Rookie team, but what seemed destined to be a great career had already started to end. During a game against the Buffalo Bills that season, Katzenmoyer collided head-on with Bills fullback Sam Gash, severely injuring his neck. The injury limited him to only eight games in his second year. He underwent two operations to fuse two disks in his neck and was forced to retire. So began the unusual odyssey of his postfootball life. When he returned to Westerville, Katzenmoyer made money by selling houses with his mother and working construction, but the stigma from his shortened playing career was overwhelming him. “Back then I was still in a funk, still depressed,” Katzenmoyer said. “I couldn’t get over it.”


To make things harder, he returned to OSU to pursue a sociology degree, only to be met with a lukewarm reception from some of the faculty, many of whom were familiar with the infamous Sports Illustrated articles from his junior year. “Returning was harder because the professors had already made up their minds about me,” Katzenmoyer said. “For them it was a foregone conclusion about what kind of student I was, and I had to go above and beyond what was possible just to get a fair shake.” But while training at a gym in 2003, things changed for the better when Katzenmoyer met his future wife, Ashleigh, who convinced him to begin studying in the exercise science program at Otterbein College. He now had a goal to work toward and a partner who supported him. In 2004, Katzenmoyer was persuaded by his high school coach Rocky Pentello to serve as defensive coordinator at Westerville South High. Although he was reluctant to return to football, doing so proved to be a valuable experience that helped rekindle his passion for football. “When I was first offered to coach I was nervous about being around it,” Katzenmoyer said. “I didn’t want to make a commitment after the way everything went down. But committing to teaching has been a really positive experience.” With the plan of having another child in the near future, Katzenmoyer is working to expand his business and learn more training disciplines. After emerging as an excellent student at Otterbein, he plans to return to OSU and pursue the Personalized Study Program, focusing on sociology and exercise science. He said he also hopes to work in some capacity with the OSU football team and possibly continue coaching in the future. Katzenmoyer is still bothered by neck pain. He’s also still bothered by the reputation he had as a “dumb jock” at OSU. But now, as a grown man who is no stranger to pressure, school is just another problem that he’ll have to tackle, and this time, it won’t be an issue.

during those years, and since OSU went to the Rose Bowl in 1968, they weren’t allowed to play in the Rose Bowl in 1969. In OSU’s undefeated 1968 national championship season, Otis ran for more than 100 yards in four games including a 143-yard, four-touchdown game against a strong Michigan Wolverines team. Otis had a good luck charm on that game against Michigan. In 1961, Bob Ferguson, Otis’ hero and two-time All-American at OSU, scored four touchdowns in a 50-20 victory against Michigan. On his way off the field, a young boy named Jon “Scooter” Hall asked him for his chinstrap. In 1968, during a pep rally before the Michigan game, Hall told Otis that he would like him to wear the chinstrap in the game for good luck. Otis taped the chinstrap to his shoulder pads and went on to be the second back in the history of OSU to have scored four touchdowns against Michigan. The chinstrap had now crossed the goal line eight times against Michigan. “The other irony is that (OSU) beat Michigan in Ferguson’s last game 50-20, and in 1968, (OSU) beat them 50-14,” Park said. “Those two 50-point games are the most points that Ohio State has ever scored against Michigan in a single game.” The 1968 OSU football team defeated USC in the Rose Bowl to become the fifth national championship team in Buckeye history. Otis rushed 30 times in the game for 101 yards and a touchdown in one of the more memorable games in school history. Otis had many great memories from his OSU playing days but shared a memory that many might not remember. In his sophomore year at OSU, he had two fumbles in a loss against Illinois. “My reputation was that I just didn’t fumble the ball,” Otis said. Otis sat on the bench for the next two weeks and thought that he might never see another chance on the field. The night before the Iowa game, Hayes told him that he would be starting at fullback for the game. With 10:50 left in the fourth quarter, Otis led a 10-minute drive down the field to secure the 21-10 victory. He carried the ball 13 out of 16 plays and the Buckeyes kicked a field goal with only 42 seconds remaining. “That was the thing that OSU did so many times in those days, just broke everybody’s back,” Otis said. “When Woody called for that ground game, we always had those big tackles, and those

Theplayers Lantern’s of the



Bill Willis


‘Hopalong’ Cassady


Jim Otis


May 11


May 18


May 25


June 1

tough linemen, and everybody just kind of burled in and took over. A lot of times we didn’t make big yardage. We would make four or five yards and sometimes three yards, but everybody kept doing that without making mistakes and that’s how you have 10-minute drives.” Otis’ father was roommates with Hayes in their undergraduate years at Denison University. In Hayes’ first years with OSU, Otis was allowed to meet some of the players. Howard “Hopalong” Cassidy took a picture with Otis and wrote on it, “I’ll see you play here at Ohio State in 1966.” “It was a really neat thing to have happen in my life because by the time I was 10 years old, I could think of no place else to go but Ohio State,” Otis said. Otis went on to play football in the NFL after his time at OSU. His professional career spanned nine years, playing for the New Orleans Saints, Kansas City Chiefs, and the Saint Louis Cardinals. He led the NFC in rushing yards in 1975 and was a Pro Bowl selection. Otis gave credit to many of his former teammates and coaches for his success. “There were so many great players on my Ohio State team, guys like Rex Kern, Jack Tatum, Timmie Anderson, Jim Stillwagon, Dave Foley, Rufus Mayes,” Otis said. “I don’t care how good you are, if you’re on a good team, you are going to be much better.”

Who do you think should be Player of the Decade? Voice your opinion at




video scholarship

create a video showing ing how you saved $20 a day for


in prizes! for rules and entry

Tuesday May 4, 2010


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


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


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


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

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

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

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


Furnished Rentals

1bDRm FOR summer sublease in furnished 2bdrm apt. 33 E Frambes Ave. June9 thru Sept20. other roommate male. 475/month inc water,gas,‑ electricity. Call 614‑377‑ 9041

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

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

Furnished 4 Bedroom

All OhiO Reptile Show and Sale, May 8, 2010 9‑3, Adults $4, under 10, $1. NEW LOCA‑ TION‑ Moose Lodge 11, 1500 Demorest Rd, Columbus, OH 43228. http://www.allohiohows.‑ com. 614/457‑4433

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

Unfurnished Rentals

StUDeNtS!! ReNt 3 rooms of furniture for as little as $99.00 per month. No credit checks if you have a credit card. Please visit Students.Cort.Com to order online. Please call 614‑ 985‑7368 or visit us at 8600 $300/mONth PeR person. Re‑ Sancus Blvd., Columbus, OH modeled Campus Rentals for 43240. Summer and Fall! North Cam‑ pus Rentals 614.354.8870 SUmmeR SUblet 86 W Lane Ave 1 bdrm, furnished, off St parking, gas & water provided, $375 dep., $375 rent, NO PETS call 614‑306‑0053

Furnished Efficiency/Studio

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

OSU hAlF double and 2BDR 92 e.11th Ave. Very clean, Apts, appliances, AC. Various neat, cozy. A/C, parking avail‑ locations (614) 457‑1749 or able, short term ok! $435/mo. (614) 327‑4120 (614)457‑8409, (614)361‑ 2282. OSU/GRANDvieW, KiNG Ave., 1&2 bdrm garden apts. AC, gas heat and water, laun‑ dry facilities, off‑street parking. 294-0083

Furnished 1 Bedroom

#AvAilAble APARtmeNt. Super convenient location, 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet park‑ ing. Available Summer and/or Fall and onward. $350‑$400.00‑ /month. Call 296‑6304, 263‑ 1193.

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

Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio 150 e. 13th available Fall, Large modern studio apart‑ ments just steps from campus. Secure building, new appli‑ ances, A/C, laundry room, full kitchen & bath, Gas paid. $425, (614) 371‑2650, Rick JUSt StePS to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. Heat, water and high speed internet in‑ cluded! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Es‑ tate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.‑

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Furnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

#1, AFFORDAble, spacious and updated, large 1 br apts on North, South and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, starting @ $425. 614‑294‑7067. www.os‑

$645/mONth, 1698 N4th St, 2 bed with bsmnt, refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, wash‑ er/dryer, CA, Parking, well insu‑ lated, $0 Deposit, Pine Rental Services LLC (614) 735‑5111 or

$550/mONth, AS early as mid‑ June move‑in, all utilities in‑ cluded, quiet building, on north campus busline, A/C, laundry facilities, off‑street parking and extra storage. osupremiere‑ 614‑440‑6214. Tom. $620. 222 King Av. near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hard‑ wood, high ceilings, private porch. Available 9/5, also 5/1, 371‑5690.

$699‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $740. 246 E. 13th townhouse includes washer/dryer, water, hardwood, big basement, newer kitchen. Available 9/5, 371‑5690. ohiostate rentals.‑ com

$749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, bal‑ conies, NorthSteppe Realty 1 bDRm Apt. 15th & N. 4th 299-4110 $465/mo. Water included. Large, Laundry, Pets Nego‑ tiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian 846‑5577 Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1 bDRm Apt. East 13th & N. 4th water included $450/mo., A/C, disposal, Off street park‑ $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian ing, Pets Negotiable, $450. Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑ NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 5577 1 bDRm Apts. 15th & N. 4th Gas, Electric & Water included in Rent! Off street parking, Pets Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. $560 to $580/mo. 846‑5577 1 bDROOm Condo for rent. Close to Campus and Cota lines. $550 a month and this covers everything but electric and cable. Call 282‑9641 1565 hiGhlAND Ave available Fall. One bedroom apartments just steps from south Campus, medical schools. Excellent for graduate students. Full kitchens and baths, A/C, laun‑ dry room, parking in rear, $425‑$495, www.TheSloopy‑ (614) 371‑2650, Rick

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

2383 WilliAmS St. 2bd Dou‑ ble. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $700/mo. Commercial One 324‑ chAthAm villAGe 2BD, 1.5‑ 6717 BA CONDO, CLOSE TO OSU, PRIVATE PATIO, SWIMMING POOL, NEW CARPET, NEW 274‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH PAINT, UPDATED KITCHEN avail for fall. N. campus at Indi‑ 614-866-2400 anola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off St. pkg.Call 263‑2665www.‑ cliNtONville/NORth cAm‑ PUS. 2 bedroom apartment with new cabinets, granite 344 e. 20th Unit D, 2 bedroom countertops, and new carpet. flats, 1 bath, remodeled, cen‑ Off‑street parking, AC, no pets, tral air, large kitchens, off street $550/month. 95 W Hudson. 614‑582‑1672 parking, NO dogs, $495.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL.

345 e. 20th available Fall. Large 2 bedroom flats, new win‑ dows, carpeting, updated appli‑ ances, dishwasher, on‑site laundry, central air, ceramic floors, courtyard, lots of park‑ ing, on bus line. $550‑625. $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle (614) 371‑2650, Rick Park, modernized, bay win‑ dows, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110 AFFORDAble 2 Bedrooms. 102 W. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail Visit our website at www.my1st‑ for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security 1st Place Realty system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, 429-0960 A/C newer crpt, updated appl, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg Call 263‑2665 www.gasproper‑ At UNiveRSity Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. Completely renovated and fur‑ 133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 nished, new washer, dryer, bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern stove, refrigerator and dish‑ Bldg on N. campus close to washer, free wi‑fi. Separate Buss. School, corner of Neil laundry room in each unit. Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off Quiet complex, free parking, St. pkg blinds. Call 263‑2665 $520/month. 614‑778‑9875. Website options are offcampus.‑ or universitygarden‑ 1885 N 4th St. Large 2bd. Considered to W/D Included, Off Street Park‑ be one of the best values in ing $610/mo. Commercial One OSU off campus student and 324‑6717 faculty housing.

1615 hiGhlAND Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $490‑$525/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.‑ 1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Applica‑ com tion Fee Waived! Large mod‑ 1897 NORth 4th. 1 bedroom. ern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet Off‑street parking, updated building, off street parking, laun‑ kitchen and bath, dishwasher. dry facility, A/C, gas heat, dish‑ on bus line. $425/month. 614‑989‑1524 washer, $495/month. No application fee! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Es‑ 2425 N High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats tate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.‑ avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, blinds,gas& water pd. Electric 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR pd in some units Call 263‑2665 townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re‑ modeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614-989-1524

AvAilAble Fall 2326 Indianola 2 BR w/hardwood floors, ceiling fans, Lg Kit. & BA & LR, A/C, off‑street parking, near busline UTILITIES PAID $880/mo No Pets. Call Lisa 614‑353‑4808 or tripleeproper‑

RANch 1 Bedroom. Clean, quite, 15 mins. to campus. Cooke & 71., off st. parking. AC, disposal, appliances, blinds, water pd. No smok‑ ing/pets. $410.00. 397‑7040

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

GReAt lOcAtiON!! KEN‑ NY/HENDERSON ROAD, $875 quiet neighborhood. 1300 sq ft duplex. 2 bedroom plus fin‑ ished bonus room, basement, w/d hookups, new appliances, dishwasher, garage, massive deck. Open immediately!! Brad 499‑6744

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

KeNNy/heNDeRSON ROAD, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, town‑ house apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, finished base‑ ment with W/D hookup, end unit, $635/month, 614‑519‑ 2044.

SOUth cAmPUS Deluxe $550 +DEPST. Spacious, Up‑ stairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, off‑ street parking, very low utility bill. All appliances +w/d. Well lighted, quiet street. No pets. 72 1/2 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 614‑766‑6453

OSU NORth Riverview Dr. 2 BR‑ Living Room ‑ Kitchen Bath‑ Gas Heat ‑ A/C ‑ Laundry ‑ Off‑Street Parking ‑ H20 paid. Close to Riverside Hospital ‑ Now and Fall. David 571‑5109

SOUth cAmPUS, West of High. Near Medical Center. Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. $550 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitchen and bath, off‑street parking. All appliances +W/D and dshwr, low utility bill, covered front porch, quiet neighbors. No pets. 80 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 614‑766‑ ROOmy FiRSt floor apart‑ 6453 ment, right across from gate‑ way garage, behind Wendy’s on 9th and high. Kitchen appli‑ ances, off‑street parking, mod‑ est utility bills, dishwasher, full basement, W/D, available in June. $550+ deposit, no pets. 614‑766‑6453.

Se cORNeR of King and Neil, 2 bedroom, central A/C, Off street parking and water in‑ cluded. Coin Opr Laundry. Available summer or fall quar‑ ter. Phone Steve: 614‑208‑ 3111.

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

#1, AFFORDAble spacious and updated, large 3br apts on North, South and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street‑ ing parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.‑ com

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

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

#1‑13th Avenue‑3BR/2BA‑ townhome‑huge br’s‑dish‑ washer‑AC‑hardwood floors‑off street parking‑$350/person 614‑ 923‑9627. http://www.venice‑

$1,100, 2155 N 4th, town‑ house, Iuka ravine, A/C, dish‑ washer, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.‑ com

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom


Units still available! Call today! 614-294-3502

194 KiNG Ave., 2 bedroom, all utilities included, Off street parking, central a/c, laundry. Phone Steve 614‑208‑3111. 2 bD, 1 BA spacious,$555/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus; Fitness Center, well maintained, 24 hr emer. mainte‑ nance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry; no app fee, $200 de‑ 40 chitteNDeN Ave. 1bd. Ef‑ posit; 276‑7118 ficiency, Gas Included, W/D In‑ cluded, Off Street Parking. 2 bDRm 87 West Maynard. $475‑$535/mo. Commercial Walk to campus! Newly upa‑ One 324‑6717 www.c1realty.‑ dated bathroom, kitchen with com dishwasher, washer/ dryer. Basement walkout, hardwood AFFORDAble 1 Bedrooms. floors, New gas furnace, A/C, Visit our website at www.my1st‑ Garage. 1st Place Realty Move in September 1,2010 429-0960 Rent $700/ month. No pets. Landlord who cares. Call 614 APPlicAtiON Fee Waived! 784 8255 or email TLordo@aol.‑ 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 com. bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laun‑ 2 bDRm Apt. 13th & N. 4th Wa‑ dry, off street parking. ter included. $505/mo., A/C, $395/month. Flexible lease Off street parking, Pets Nego‑ terms. Call Myers Real Estate tiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 614‑486‑2933 or visit‑ 846‑5577 2 bDRm Apt. 15th & N. 4th Wa‑ Av. FAll‑ one block off cam‑ ter included, A/C, dishwasher, pus‑ great location‑ safe, quiet‑ Disposal, carpet, Pets Nego‑ perfect for grad or med stu‑ tiable, laundry, of street park‑ dent. Large unit, carpet, park‑ ing, $555/mo. Sunrise Proper‑ ing, appliances, electricity pd. ties, Inc. 846‑5577. $445, 12 month lease, deposit, no pets, cosigner 614‑395‑4891 2 bDRm on Duncan. Xtra clean, laminate floors, eat‑in NORth OSU ‑ Riverview Drive kitchen, off‑street parking. CEN‑ ‑ Remodeled Unit ‑ New Win‑ TRAL AIR. All electric ‑ NO dows ‑ New Gas Furnace ‑ A/C GAS BILL! Responsive Mom‑ ‑ Hardwood Floors ‑ Tile in and‑pop landlords. 614‑390‑ Kitchen & Bath ‑ Completely 0197. Furnished in Living Room ‑ Kitchen ‑ Bedroom ‑ Walk‑In 2 bDRm TOWNHOUSE 13th & Closet ‑ Ideal For Graduate Stu‑ 4th Water included. A/C, dis‑ dent ‑ Laundry On Site ‑ Off posal, off street parking, Pets Street Parking Free ‑ Now and Negotiable, $560/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577 Fall 2010 ‑ Call 5715109

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

2 bDRm TOWNHOUSE 13th & N. 4th Water included. A/C, dis‑ posal, off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $525/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846‑5577

2 beDROOm 1 bath town‑ house on 115 East Tompkins, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite counters, all new everything 3 years ago, Great Location, off street parking, Washer/dryer. New central air, New windows, heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m # 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW, 614‑ AND FALL! Beautiful remod‑ 457‑6545 eled Townhouses and Apart‑ ments located close to cam‑ 2 bR 15th and Summit, AC, pus. Features include large Large, Carpet, Laundry, park‑ bedrooms with ceiling fans, air ing, dishwasher. 273‑7775. conditioning, insulated win‑ dows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, and FREE off‑street 212 tOmPKiNS – 2 BR Town‑ parking! Call North Campus houses available Summer and Rentals today! (614)354‑8870 Fall. Spacious bedrooms, cen‑ tral air, lots of storage space, FREE off‑street parking. North Campus Rentals #1, AFFORDAble spacious 614.354.8870 www.osunorth‑ and updated large 2BR apts on North, South, and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street‑ ing parking, dishwasher, on‑ site laundry starting at $335. 220 e. Lane & Indianola 2 614‑294‑7067. www.osuproper‑ bdrm flats avail for fall corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious $1099, 1350 Neil, Victorian Vil‑ w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on lage, massive, hardwood, A/C, site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ 2665

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

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

Tuesday May 4, 2010



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


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


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


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

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

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

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


Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

$1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, backyard, new carpeting, North‑ Steppe Realty 299‑4110

AFFORDAble 3 Bedrooms. Visit our website at www.my1st‑ 1st Place Realty 429-0960 cliNtONville/NORth cAm‑ PUS. Spacious townhouse overlooking river view, walkout patio from finished basement to backyard, low traffic, quiet area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. Steps to bike path and bus lines. $820/month. 101 W Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 iNDiANOlA At Blake 3 Bed‑ room Half‑Double, remodeled bathroom marble flooring, Granite Kitchen, Huge Back Deck, Off Street Parking, New AC/Heat/ Windows, Wash‑ er/Dryer $1150 554‑1346 www.‑ lARGe cleAN 3 bedroom apt.‑ /(2nd & 3rd floor) between Neil & High. 1&1/2 bath. High effi‑ ciency furnace and A/C. Avail‑ able for Fall 2010. $995 per month plus utilities. Ph # 614‑ 216‑1560. lARGe NORth Campus apart‑ ment with finished basement. Twin single, 3 off‑street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling fan, W/D hook‑up, AC, no pets. $1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. 614‑582‑1672 PAtteRSON AND High, 3 bedroom townhouse, $975., water included, laundry. Phone Steve: 614 208 3111.

$1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, hardwood, basement, back‑ yard, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110

$1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stain‑ less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 $300PP StARtiNG rents, 1‑3 bedroom apartments, 12th near high, South OSU Gate‑ way High near Indianola, 194 E. 11th near High, 7th near High. Available for fall, newly‑ remodeled, hardwood floors, large bedrooms, low utilities, d/w, w/d hook‑up, free off‑ street parking, a/c, www.home‑ or 291‑2600. $345 PeR person. 222 King Avenue, near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hardwood, high ceilings, private porch, available 9/5, 371‑5690. $795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian Village, W/D, hardwood, bal‑ cony, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110

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

105 W. Maynard. FALL move‑ in single family house w/3 bed‑ rooms, living‑room, dining‑ room, kitchen and 1 1/2 baths. Hdwd floors, dishwasher, A/C, W/D hook‑up and off street parking. Showings call Dunkel Company at 614‑291‑7373. Web 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re‑ modeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614-989-1524 2207 iNDiANA Ave. 3bd Dou‑ ble, A/C, Security System, Parking. $975/mo Commercial One 324‑6747 www.c1realty.‑ com 228 e Northwood Ave. Large 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d in‑ cluded, Off Street Parking $1200/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 2520 Neil Ave, 2 1/2 bath, A/C, appliances, 2 car garage, Free W/D, available fall $1200/mo. Call 275‑0298. 3 bDRm Apts. 168 Chittenden and 328 1/2 E.15th Gas, Elec‑ tric & Water included in Rent Off street parking, Pets Nego‑ tiable $1290/mo. Sunrise Prop‑ erties, Inc. 846‑5577 3 bDRmS 405 W. 8th Ave. Across from OSU hospital. 1 off street parking space. Large living, family and dining rooms. A/C, new furnace, dishwasher, basement w/ washer and dryer. Great location for medical, den‑ tal, or nursing students. $1125.00/month. No pets. 889‑ 5533 3 bDRmS. 50 W. Maynard Ave. Large living rooms and kitchen. Hardwood floors. New windows, furnace, basement w/washer and dryer. Off street parking. $850/month. No pets. 889-5533 3 beDROOm, 1 bath duplex on East Tompkins. Hardwood, granite counters, totally redone 3 years ago, it got new every‑ thing. New Central air, heat, windows, bath & kitchens & ap‑ pliances. Great location with off street parking, front porches, Large backyard, Washer & Dryer in unit. $1125.00, www.‑, 614‑457‑ 6545 3 PeRSON, Huge 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, basement. 273‑7775. osua‑ 39 W 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. $1050/mo. Commer‑ cial One 324‑6747 www.c1re‑ 3bR, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, parking. W/D, basement. 273‑ 7775.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom #1, AFFORDAble spacious and updated, large 4br apts on North, South, and Central cam‑ pus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614‑294‑7067 www.osupropertymanagement.‑ com $1,600, 49 W Blake, refinished townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1600, 92 E. Northwood Ave, north campus, spacious 4 bdrm home with 3 levels plus base‑ ment, new kitchen with dish‑ washer and microwave, central air, washer/dryer, hardwood floors/tile/carpeting, two car garage, large porch, and full yard. No pets. For Fall. Call 560‑6292 for a showing. $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1871 N 4th St. 4 bedrooms. Nice/clean. Available now, off‑ street parking, $680 and up. 668‑9778. 1891 NORth 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, cen‑ tral air, D/W, parking, just reno‑ vated. $1100/month. 614‑989‑1524.

4 PeRSON, Huge, new kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, parking, basement, very nice. 273‑7775. www.osuapartments.‑ com 48 AND 46 W. Blake Ave. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, new A/C furnace, Washer/Dryer, Dish‑ washer. $1,200.00 month call Debbie 937‑763‑0008

84 eUcliD Avenue ‑ $1200/mo. south Campus Gate‑ way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, brick double. Hardwood floors, beautiful fireplaces, spacious, free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new furnace and appliances, garage and security system available. Call Steve at 291‑ 8207. www.euclidproperties.‑ com

Help Wanted General


If you want to:

Work from home Make your own schedule Make up to $5,000 a week

NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED For more info, visit:

39 W. Maynard Ave. Huge 6‑7 bdrm house, off Neil, walk to campus, this is a FABU‑ LOUS, completely renovated house. New everything!! 2 bath, Granite countertops, cen‑ tral air, hdwd floors, security system, comm. fire alarm sys‑ tem. Avail. Fall 2010 $3100 Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)‑ 850‑9473. Visit www.byrneo‑ for lots of pic‑ tures.

5 AWeSOme bedrooms, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273‑7775.

5 beDROOm 83 West May‑ nard, Walk to class! Huge rooms, 2 full baths, three floors with basement suite walkout, rear deck, carport, dish‑ washer, W/D hookups. Move in September 1, 2010. Rent is $2,000/mo. No pets. Landlord AFFORDAble 4 Bedrooms. who cares! Call 614‑784‑8255 Visit our website at www.my1st‑ or email 1st Place Realty 429-0960 5 beDROOm 2 full bath House. North Campus. Very nice, recently remodeled FOR FAll, south campus, house. Front porch, bedroom huge house, spacious bed‑ balcony, fenced back yard, eat rooms, 1 1/2 BA, large kitchen, in kitchen with appliances and with W/D, hardwood floors, low D/W, stylish bathrooms, 2 living utility bills, C/A. 1K/mo + dep, areas, 1st floor laundry. New no pets. 84 McMillan. 614‑766‑ porch, windows, roof, and 6453 much more. Avail for fall. Only $1600/month. Call Pat (614)‑ 323-4906 or email hORSe FARm. Entire house for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. 5 beDROOm Half double. 125 614‑805‑4448. Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. lARGe & Lovely 4 Bedroom 3 $1375. (614)205‑4343 bath half‑double. Remodeled less than 1 year ago. Huge beautiful Kitchens with granite & stainless. New floors & refin‑ ished hardwood. All New Baths & Air Conditioning. Front Porch & Back Decks. Must see these at 2429 N. 4th. $1600.00 p/m,, 614‑ 457‑6545

N.cAmPUS/cliNtONville 4 bedrooms Hardwood floors, updated kitchen & baths gran‑ ite countertops marble floors washer/dryer New furnace & windows garage, fenced yard. Attic room has another FULL bath! 554 1346 $1420 fin‑

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

4bR, 1/2 double, new kitchens, D/W, W/D, carpet, basement, 40 chitteNDeN Ave. 5bd Free Parking! 273‑7775. www.‑ 2 Balconies, A/C, $2000 Commercial One 324‑6747

ONe block from High 72 W Maynard 4 bedroom Half House 1.5 baths remodeled, washer/dryer, finished attic sky‑ off 200 e. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, lights, Hardwood floors 554 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614‑ street parking. $1350 1346 759‑9952 or 614‑357‑0724 2157 tUlleR St. 4bd. Double, w/d Included, Front Porch. $1480/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 217 e Oakland Ave. 4bd House. A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Commercial One 324‑6717 2209 iNDiANA Ave. 4bd Dou‑ ble, A/C, Spacious, Parking. $1200/mo Commercial One #1, AFFORDAble spacious and updated, large 5BR apts 324‑6717 on North Campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dish‑ 312 e. 16th. 4 bedroom house, washer, W/D hookups, decks, newly remodeled, OS parking, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Start‑ $1000/mo. Leasing for Fall of ing at $398. 614‑294‑7067. 2010. 614‑885‑1855, 614‑578‑ www.osupropertymanagement.‑ 6920, 614‑578‑6720 Rod or com George. 361 e. 20th. Large 4 bedroom Sunroom, 1 1/2 Bath A/C, washer/dryer, off‑street park‑ ing $895/month 614‑371‑2650 4 bDRm House. 52 W. Nor‑ wich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 full baths, new kitchen w/ laun‑ dry room, includes washer and dryer. New windows and fur‑ nace. Off street parking. $1500/month. No pets. 889‑ 5533 4 bDRm townhouse. 119 Chit‑ tenden Ave. half block from $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victo‑ Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ rian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe street parking, A/C, Realty 299‑4110 $1100/month. 614‑205‑4343. 4 beDROOm, 2 Bath. Super Nice Townhouse located at E. 13th Ave. Just right for 4 girl‑ s/boys that want low utilities & a very nice place to live & study! Call Bob Langhirt for an appointment to view 1‑614‑206‑ 0175, 1‑740‑666‑0967. Slow down when you leave your phone #.


Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

$300PP StARtiNG rents, 4‑5 BR townhomes on OSU South Gateway High/Indianola, 414 Whittier German Village, 80 Eu‑ clid near High Street, newly‑re‑ modeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, www.hometeamproper‑ or 291‑2600.

Help Wanted General *PROmOtiONS* SeeKiNG motivated individuals to help rapidly expanding Columbus company. F/Tor P/T Training provided. Contact: Travis 614 503‑4874

liFeGUARD At University Vil‑ lage this Summer! Must be cer‑ tified by May 15th. $8.50/hr. Work in a fun environment & enjoy perks like FREE Happy Hours. If interested please send resume or experience info to dgrove@universityvil‑ 400 cOUNSelOR/iNStRUc‑ tOR JOBS! Coed Summer Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. Travel Paid. Call 908‑470‑ liKe tAKiNG photos? Check out for a 2984, fun and easy way to earn some extra money! A1! bARteNDiNG Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Nec‑ essary. Training Provided. 800‑ lOcAl PAiNtiNG contractor in need of workers. painting 965‑6520 ext 124. /construction /carpentry experi‑ ence a plus. $10‑15/hr to start. Call Dave 614‑804‑7902 AbA theRAPiSt needed for 14yr. old high functioning non‑ aggressive autistic boy in Dublin. 2 shifts/wk, NO WEEK‑ mODelS WANteD ENDS ‑ includes tutoring, self‑ Respectable business is look‑ help, social skills and outings. ing for female models, at least Parent will train ‑ students pre‑ 18 years of age, to model a few ferred. Have fun, earn money. t‑shirts,robes,and hats. This is Call Carol 761‑8874 a fully clothed shoot and will not take more than an hour. Pay is Negotiable and will be discussed. Interested women AllStAR cheeR Coach/ should send an email to Jazz & Hip Hop Coach/ Tum‑ theothersideoffitness@hotmail.‑ bling Instructors Needed com. Please send sample pho‑ (Columbus) tographs and any infomation you can provide, including con‑ Growing Columbus area tact information. Possibility of cheer facility looking for quali‑ future shoots. Thank you. fied allstar cheer coaches, dance as well as Cheer Tum‑ bling Coaches. Must have good spotting skills, be self‑ NeeD SOmeONe to super‑ motivated and have a passion vise/mentor 15 YR old boy with for the cheer/gymnastics in‑ Asperger’s Syndrome in Grove‑ port during summer. He is very dustry. high functioning. Male pre‑ Please email your profes‑ ferred. Social work, education sional resume, as well as or similar discipline a plus. coaching cheer/dance/gym‑ Leave message at 614‑836‑ nastics experience. Setting up 2964. interviews next week. hague0922@AOL.COM ANimAl PeRSON? Set your own schedule! Detail‑oriented self‑starter needed for 5 ‑ 15 flexible hours per week. Office tasks, errands, phone calls, and projects. Veterinary experi‑ ence helpful. Fax resume and references to (614) 457‑9861 or email OurNextHire@hotmail.‑ com

bARteNDeRS NeeDeD Earn up to $250 per day, 5 beDROOm Half double. 123 NO EXP. REQ. Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over Will Train FT/PT. Call Now 2500 square feet. Parking. 740‑205‑6432 x900 $1375. (614)205‑4343. 6 beDROOm house, 190 E. Northwood Ave., steps to High street, very spacious, beautiful northeast campus location, re‑ cently renovated, cable and in‑ ternet hardwired for every room, central A/C, 2 full baths, new kitchen cabinets and appli‑ ances, ceramic tile kitchen and bath floors, FREE W/D, dish‑ washer, basement, FREE off‑ street parking, $450 per per‑ son, George Kanellopoulos,, 299‑ 9940.

cAmP cOUNSelORS, male and female, needed for great overnight camps in the moun‑ tains of PA. Have a fun sum‑ mer while working with children in the outdoors. Teach/assist with A&C, media, music, out‑ door rec, tennis, aquatics, and much more. Office, Nanny, & Kitchen positions also avail‑ able. Apply on‑line at www.‑

cOlleGe PRO is now hiring painters all across the state to work outdoors w/other stu‑ AFFORDAble 5 Bedrooms. dents. Earn $3k‑5k. Advance‑ Visit our website at www.my1st‑ ment opportunities + intern‑ 1st Place Realty ships. 1‑888‑277‑9787 or www.‑ 429-0960 Five beDROOm, 15th & Sum‑ mit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on DANceRS/eNteRtAiNeRS Campus! 273‑7775. www.osua‑ NeeDeD for newly remodeled downtown gentlemen’s club. Experience helpful but not nec‑ essary as we are willing to train. Flexible hours available. Call Steve at 614‑935‑9921 or 614‑557‑6943


0 UtilitieS, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street park‑ ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ 6304, 263‑1193.

DRiviNG iNStRUctORS P.T. Mon.‑ Sat. Various Hours Avail‑ able. Paid Training. Good Driv‑ ing Record. Neat & Clean Ap‑ pearance. $11.00/hour 436‑ 3838

AvAilAble NOW 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver‑ eASteR SeAlS is seeking PT age $270/mo. Paid utilities, direct care staff to work with in‑ dividuals with disabilities. As‑ 296-8353 or 299-4521 sist with daily living skills, some lifting required. Applicants must have a HS diploma or GED, be 18 years or older, possess a valid driver’s license and pass a criminal background check. Please call (614) 345‑9190 or 2 OR 3 Room mates wanted fax (614) 228‑8249 for Fall Semester. In 4 Bed‑ room, 2 bath, washer/dryer, dishwasher. $1,200.00 month FemAle DANceRS. Guaran‑ 48 W. Blake Ave. Call Debbie teed $100/night for new hires. 937‑763‑0008. No nudity. Upscale gentle‑ men’s club looking for slim at‑ tractive females. No experi‑ ence necessary. Will train. Work part time hours and earn school money. Flexible hours. Work around school schedule. 614‑475‑8911. 2 bDRm, May thru August, A/C, W/D, off street parking, on campus bus line 650.00/Mo. Tom 614‑440‑6214 os‑ FemAleS NeeDeD for immediate video work, not experi‑ ence necessary open‑minded must! $100/hr in cash. Please email to: daviee2003@yahoo.‑ com or call 614‑3028847

Roommate Wanted


$350 PeR person, 7 bedroom half‑double house, central cam‑ pus, between 16th and 17th av‑ enues, 1843‑1847 N. 4th St., recently renovated, large rooms, 2 living rooms, 2 1/2 baths, new kitchen cabinets and appliances, new insulated windows, dishwasher, FREE W/D, central A/C, FREE off‑ street parking, George Kanel‑ lopoulos, www.OSUproperties.‑ #1 PiANO, Voice and Guitar com, 299‑9940. teachers needed to teach in students’ homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent 104 W Maynard, 5 bed, two full pay. 614‑847‑1212. bath, AC, front porch, laundry and dishwasher included! Please call Mike at 614‑496‑ 7782! $10/hOUR. yARD Work. Bex‑ ley Area. Flexible Hours. Must Like Dogs. Call 805‑5672 2 beDROOm 1 bath town‑ house on 115 East Tompkins, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite ***mUSic teAcheRS*** counters, all new everything 3 Needed for all instruments & years ago, Great Location, off voice! Bachelors in music, mu‑ street parking, Washer/dryer. sic education, education or mu‑ New central air, New windows, sic therapy required. Visit www.‑ heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m and, 614‑ click on “employment” for appli‑ 457‑6545 cation information.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted General

FielD StAFF needed for community outreach. Working America, AFL‑CIO, is building political pressure in central Ohio. “More Jobs for Main Street, Not Money for Wall St!” If you are passionate and moti‑ vated by economic justice this is the job for you. Gain valu‑ able experience and make a dif‑ ference. Our staff work FT‑M‑F 1:30pm‑10pm. Pay is $11.00‑ /hr+bens. Call 614‑223‑2194, email Columbus@workingamer‑, visit www.workingamer‑ heAlthy PetS of Lewis Cen‑ ter. Needs part‑time vet assis‑ tant/kennel worker. Evenings and weekends. Apply in per‑ son. 8025 Orange Center Drive.

PARt‑time Summer Job Openings! Looking for self‑moti‑ vated individuals to assist with our growing health & wellness business. We are hiring 4‑6 as‑ sistants to help with the scheduling demands, paper‑ work and follow up. Work from home, any hours, any city, 3‑9 hours/week, earn $12‑$15 per hour. Please contact (419) 618‑4962 or ReSeARch ASSOciAte/AS‑ SiStANt Individual to join a team facilitating mouse model generation at NCRI tasks in‑ cluding general molecular biology, genotyping, transgenic mouse production, advanced animal husbandry, embryonic stem cell culture and colony management including some af‑ ter hours and weekend work. Applicants must be able to fol‑ low standard operating proce‑ dures, keep excellent records and interact professionally with clients. Position will require ex‑ tensive training and only appli‑ cants committed for a longer term should apply. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS 1.Master of Science degree with at least one year of laboratory research experience or Bachelor of Sci‑ ence degree with appropriate laboratory research experience or proven aptitude. 2.Must be able to contribute to complex position papers and reports, and produce data of quality suit‑ able for formal reports research grant proposals and scientific publications. For additional in‑ formation or to apply please visit:‑‑ cfm?fuseaction=search.jobDe‑ tails&template=dsp_job_details.‑ cfm&cJobId=785257

Help Wanted Child Care A chilD NEEDS LOVING CARETAKER ‑ Job share with flexible hours 2‑3 days or full‑ time 5 days a week. Early Childhood Education or Nurs‑ ing student/graduate wanted for infant care in UA home. Email interest to dmartin@opti‑ cARe PROviDeRS and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home set‑ ting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these mis‑ sions please apply. Competi‑ tive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Resumé Services

the UltimAte Part‑Time WRitiNG from Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make ReSUme great money. Build your re‑ scratch. $50.00 per page. 614‑ sume. Work with friends. Fun 440‑7416. atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job op‑ portunity 614‑367‑7113

Typing Services

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care

emeRGeNcy tyPiNG!!! Last minute!! Overnight emergency available. 614‑440‑7416.

lAWN ASSOciAte: FT/PT, mowing & spring clean ups, hours vary M‑Sat, $9+(based on exp)/hr. For details: www.‑ 614.760.0911.

For Sale Automotive

mANUScRiPtS. bOOKS. The‑ ses. Dissertations. Papers. Medical dictation. Legal docu‑ ments for attorneys. 614‑440‑ 7416.

Tutoring Services

chilD cARe: Summer child care in our Dublin home for 8 and 5 yr old. Experience and re‑ liable transportation needed. Please email experience to: AARON bUyS Cars! Ca$h to‑ day! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268‑CARS A mAth tutor. All levels. Also (2277). Physics, Statistics and Busi‑ ness College Math. Teaching/‑ chilDcARe ceNteR in West‑ tutoring since 1965. Checks erville seeks full time infant/tod‑ okay. Call anytime, Clark 294‑ dler teachers, part‑time 0607. floaters, and full time summer teachers. Send resume to phunley@brooksedgedaycare.‑ com or call 614-890-9024 FRee AccOUNtiNG tutorials!

For Sale Miscellaneous

WONDeRFUl PARt‑time job for fall! A German Village fam‑ ily is seeking a responsible and reliable person to care for their twins starting on Novem‑ ber 1, 2010. Care is needed 3 days a week, 8 a.m. ‑ 4:30 p.‑ m. Previous experience, refer‑ ences and personal trans‑ portation required. lauramon‑ or 614‑ 668‑5630.

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

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

A RUmmAGe Sale. King Ave Methodist Church (corner King & Neil). Friday, May 7, 9 AM to 4 PM. Saturday, May 8, 10 AM to 2 PM. Collectables, Jewelry, Household items, Furniture, Electronics, Baked goods, Clothing, Plants, Toys, White Super Lock Serger (top of the line) Clean, All accessories in‑ cluded. $125.00 & much more.

Business Opportunities

$$$$$ iNcReASe your en‑ ergy, become healthy, and lose weight with our products. You SteRliNG SilveR. Bride’s can make money doing this as complete set for eight. 59 well! Free to join! People are piece, only used twice. $1400. making $1,000’s per month 231‑7724 now! Call 440‑477‑9548 for de‑ tails today!

For Sale Real Estate hARRiSON WeSt ‑ Classic 2 Story 3 BD Brick Home. Info at

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

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

GRADUAtiNG? NO job? Start your own biz! Just rub two $20’s together and you’re in!

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

General Services

iNveStmeNt PROPeRtieS Available Commercial One Call Jay 324‑6712

JOiN the newest Social Net‑ work and receive income by just inviting people. Go to http:‑ //

ReSiDeNt mGR for Fall 2010, PROPeRty mANAGemeNt Location is 200 W. Norwich. lOOKiNG FOR leaders. Visit Available Commercial One Call Phone Steve for information us at Jay 324‑6712 614 208 3111. Shand50@aol.‑ for more information. com GiFtWRAPPiNG SeRviceS. Christmas. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Graduation. Baby. NOW hiRiNG Mother’s Day. 614‑440‑7416. StUDeNtPAyOUtS.cOm Host/Hostess/Servers/Floor Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Staff . Casual, upbeat, and pro‑ fessional bar/restaurant. Lunch Click on surveys. and part time weekends avail‑ hAve A night in with the girls able. Located in the Cross‑ & pick up a surprise for the bed‑ woods at 23N and 270. 3 Mon‑ room!! SUmmeR iNteRNShiPS. keys Bar and Grill. Apply in per‑ Learn entrepreneurship and son Mon. and Wed. 4pm ‑ 10pm bUSiNeSS chiNeSe earn money by helping launch liGht SeWiNG repairs. But‑ Learn Business Chinese (8 new energy drink. Set your tons. Seams. Pockets. Socks. credits) or own schedule ‑ the harder you 614‑440‑7416. Chinese in Chinese Business work, the more you earn. 614‑ Law (5 credits) 888‑7502 or GailWallsOf‑ Summer Program in Beijing www.studyabroad‑ ROcK DOctOR - Fun and Cool Online Music Lessons

Announcements/ Notice

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

SUmmeR WORK. College Pro Painters Now Hiring. Full Time Work with Students Outdoors. ceRtAPRO mARKetiNG Earn 3‑5K. 1.800.32 PAINT Earn $20 per hour handing out fliers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and Transportation. Great part time the SUPReme Part – Time Job $10 ‑ $15 Per Hour. Make job with flexible hours. Can Great Money. Build Your Re‑ Earn Full time $ or turn into an Immed. openings sume. Work with Friends. No internship. manual labor. Fun atmosphere. for spring and summer. Bring Heart Land Construction. 614‑ a friend and earn a $50 bonus. Contact dgoodman@certapro.‑ 543-0494 com Include Resume or con‑ tact information. vAlet AtteNDANtS Needed. Good work environ‑ ment. PT/FT. Good base pay plus tips. Flexible schedule available. Must be 20 or older and have good driving record. Call Nannu or Tom, 614‑221‑ 9696. Or fill out application at WANteD At COSI. COSI is looking for outstanding candi‑ dates to join our Team on a Part‑Time or Temporary basis as an Associate Faculty Leader for Camps; Camp COSI Teacher; Experience Programs Teacher; or Guest & Safety Services Associate. Visit www.‑ for a list of current openings, full job descriptions, how to apply, and to download an application!

StANley SteemeR National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now accepting ap‑ plications for our Columbus lo‑ cation. Base plus commission to $18.00 hour. Please contact us at to learn more about this excit‑ ing opportunity.

Rock Doctor online music lessons, perfect for the begin‑ ner or to just brush up on your rock skills! Learn with animations and car‑ toons.

heAlthy vOlUNteeRS Needed for Testing Program DIRAmed LLC is developing a painless glucose meter for dia‑ betics Non‑invasive test coupled with Guitar School open, Bass and invasive finger stick. Drum schools coming soon. Compensation available. Contact DIRAmed LLC, 487‑ 3660, 8 to 5 M‑F, or volun‑ West Campus location

WRitiNG FAmily histories. Military histories. Business his‑ tories. Autobiographies. Family reunion reportage. 614‑440‑ PeRmAcUltUReSyNeR‑ GieS.cOm SE Ohio Sustain‑ 7416. able Technology community. Homeworksteads, Commons for independence, cooperation. Organizational weekends for skills matching, discussions.

Automotive Services

AARON’S Recycle ALL. WE BUY ALL CARS! CA$H! Junk, Wrecked, New, Old. SUGAR bAR, Park St Patio, The Social and Park St Cantina 614‑268‑CARS (2277) are now hiring for our market‑ ing and promotions team. Must have a facebook account! Please email contact info, loca‑ tOm & Jerry’s Auto Service. tion you would be most inter‑ Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & tow‑ ested in working and a link to ing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ your facebook page to brian@‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjer‑

Legal Services StUDeNt RAteS. Free initial consultation. Attorney An‑ drew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614‑725‑5352.

Tuesday May 4, 2010

Lantern 05.04.10  

Lantern 05.04.10