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Wednesday June 2, 2010 year: 130 No. 117 the student voice of

The Ohio State University arts & life

U.S. oil spills inspire pieces of art



thelantern How is Coke money spent? High-level OSU officials allocated $10M to new Union, but no one will discuss how the money was doled out

Coke distribution How money should be distributed from the Coca-Cola contract, worth at least $33 million, is not spelled out in the contract, which was renewed in 2008. Instead, toplevel administrators of the Senior Management Council decide how Coke money is allocated. Distributions


The rematch

Ohio Union – To offset construction costs and the student facility fee

$10 Million

Student Life, Sustainability programs, diversity initiatives

$4 Million

Contract Obligations – Including the Beverage Marketing Fund, which provides Coke for student events

$2.6 Million

Hold Harmless payouts to individual departments* – Including Athletics, the OSU Medical Center, the RPAC, Housing Food Services Event Centers

$17.35 Million

*Hold harmless distributions go to departments that gave up individual vending contracts “for the greater good of a single university contract,” said Jim Lynch, director of Media Relations. Source: Senior Management Council documents provided by Jim Lynch. Numbers may not total due to rounding.

OSU and Miami will meet Sept. 11 for the first time since OSU beat the ‘Canes for the title on Jan. 3, 2003.

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

JACK MOORE Lantern reporter It’s no secret what lies inside the red and white vending machines that dot Ohio State’s campus. Since 1998, OSU has had an exclusive contract with Coca-Cola. But details of the deal, which was renewed in 2008 for at least $33 million, and how money is distributed from it have often been as elusive as Coke’s secret recipe. OSU backtracked Tuesday on claims that contract numbers, such as royalty fees and vending commissions, are trade secrets and released an unredacted copy of the contract. But questions still surround some of the distribution of Coke money. Senior OSU administrators met last July, more than a year after OSU renewed the exclusive contract, to dole out the money that ° ows to OSU’s coffers from the deal. Because the current contract does not spell out how money should be distributed, decisions are made by the Senior Management Council, made up of top administrators, who report directly to President E. Gordon Gee. At last summer’s meeting,

continued as Coke on 3A

OSU releases contract with ‘trade secrets’ JACK MOORE Lantern reporter Ohio State released an unredacted copy of its 2008 contract with Coca-Cola yesterday, after weeks of maintaining that details were trade secrets and should be kept from public view, even though contracts at comparable universities are not. When Jim Lynch, director of Media Relations, was told that other universities had provided unredacted copies of their contracts or shared details of them, he said he would begin looking into why OSU’s contract was redacted. “I may consider asking the company to revisit the redactions they have made,” Lynch said in an e-mail on May 26, “or ask them to articulate why they made the redactions to our contract, but not the others.” In an e-mail yesterday, Lynch said the university “had revisited the trade secret concerns with Coca Cola.”

Coke releases unredacted numbers... Specific numbers that were previously blacked out:

Upfront royalty fees

$10 million

Annual royalty fees

$13.7 million (in total)

Guaranteed vending commissions

$8.5 million

Source: Re-released 2008 Coke Contract

Student will devote life to glass-blowing Video: Ben Manofsky’s glass blowing AMY MITTINGER Lantern reporter


Lane Avenue

Abdul Irfan and Ashley Brown said they were attacked near 217 E. Northwood Ave. while walking home May 30 at 2:35 a.m. Both were knocked to the ground and sustained minor injuries.

Student says he was attacked by eight men in hate crime RICK SCHANZ Campus Editor According to a Columbus Police report, a man attacked an Ohio State student and his girlfriend Sunday on an East Northwood Avenue sidewalk. Abdul Ahad Irfan, a fourth-year in

New Quechua class at OSU exposes students to indigenous Incan language

high 87 low 69 storms


Northwood Avenue



N High Stree

Share your student voice online

Attack reported in north campus area Indianola Avenue

continued as Glass on 3A

ZACH TUGGLE / Lantern photographer

Ben Manofsky, a fifth-year art major, cold works a piece of glass Tuesday in the Sherman Studio Art Center. “I’m making a bunch of pieces that look like crystals,” he said. “When I’m done, I’m going to melt them all together.” Manofsky said the goal of his project was to make something that looked natural.

JESSICA OSTRAU Lantern reporter

78/57 t-storms 79/63 t-storms 85/65 t-storms 81/60 partly cloudy

Ohio State students with an interest in exploring the Andes region of South America are now able to begin their journey in the classroom. The Department of Spanish and Portuguese started offering a Quechua class Winter Quarter that introduces the indigenous Incan language still spoken in Bolivia, Peru and Ecuador to students. Though the language was previously taught in upper-level Spanish classes, January was the ÿrst time students were able to take Quechua 1, said Felix Julca-Guerrero, who has been teaching the course. When administrators in the department proposed

the idea of a Quechua class, Julca-Guerrero, who had been teaching introductory-level Spanish classes at OSU since fall 2008, said he was very excited. After weeks of advertising the new course in existing Spanish classes, Julca-Guerrero said he was pleased about the response he received. Many students were interested in learning about the Incan empire and visiting the capital cities of Quito or Lima, and learning Quechua was their ticket to understanding these cultures, he said. Today, 14 students are in the second level of the class, and Julca-Guerrero could not be more impressed with their progress, he said. Originally anticipating less than 10 students enrolling, the native speaker did not think his

continued as Incan on 3A

ÿnance, and Ashley Brown, a second-year in social work at Ohio University, were walking to Irfan’s house on East Norwich Avenue at 2:35 a.m. after having “a couple drinks” at The Little Bar, Irfan said. The walk home started in confusion when a taxi driver, who picked up the two at The Little Bar, drove them to Indianola

continued as Northwood on 3A

Common Quechua phrases English


What is your name?

Imataq sutiyki?

My name is...

ñuqap ... sutiymi








Rimaykullayki, napaykullayki

Good morning


How are you?

Ima hinalla?



Thank you


Where are you from? Maymantataq hamunki? You’re welcome

Ni imamanta

What is that?

Ima chayri?

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

Humans not only species that deceives for sex

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer


Students interested in creating exquisite art should look to Ben Manofsky for inspiration. Although the ÿfth-year in art is eager to graduate, he said he enjoys his education. Manofsky transferred to Ohio State in autumn 2009 and began blowing glass. He said he ÿrst attended Ohio University with the intent to become a ceramics and sculpture major. After discovering that a local community college offered equal classes for a lesser price, he resumed classes at Hocking College and received his associate degree in applied business. But now, Manofsky says he is ÿnally ready to graduate. “Here I am now, my ÿfth year in college,” he said, but “as far as I’m concerned, it’s good for me. I will have gotten two different types of education.” He said he enjoyed his classes at both Hocking College and OU because they taught him how to run an art business. But he looks forward to having more experience when applying to graduate school.


campus $3.9 million faculty, staff donation sets annual record REBECCA BROCKWELL Lantern reporter Ohio State faculty and staff donated a record-setting $3.9 million to the university as part of Campus Campaign 2010. This year’s donations surpassed last year’s of $3.6 million. Participation went up in nearly every department at OSU. Overall, participation is at 44 percent, and more than 11,000 faculty and staff donated, said Tina Thome, director of the campaign. In its 25th year, the Campus Campaign is an annual fundraising effort for current and retired OSU faculty and staff. Donors can choose to designate their gift to more than 8,000 different university-related funds. The range of choices is vast, from career development to medical research to

scholarships. However, all the money is used for OSU initiatives. The rise in donations is a result of volunteers who visited faculty and staff to educate them on the opportunity to donate, Thome said. “The more the employees know what’s there, the more they are likely to donate,” Thome said. “Our volunteers worked to help everyone ÿnd a fund they could believe in.” A YouTube video of OSU Newark dean Bill MacDonald playing Carmen Ohio on electric guitar also inspired people to give. The video received more than 1,000 views. MacDonald received the Campus Campaign Leadership Award for his efforts to increase giving. “I wanted to reach all the faculty and staff (with the video),” MacDonald said. “We are all in higher education, so it’s putting money into something we all believe in.”

Although every amount helps and is appreciated, Thome said another goal of the campaign is to set an example of giving in the hopes that outside organizations will notice and make large donations. The slogan for this year’s campaign was “I believe in Ohio State.” “When major donors hear that the faculty and staff believe enough in what we do to support it, they will become more excited to give those larger donations,” she said. The active phase of the campaign was from March 1 to April 30. However, gifts may be given at any time of year. A ceremony was held May 25 to celebrate the success of the campaign. President E. Gordon Gee spoke about what he believes drove the success of the campaign. “At the root of our giving,” he said, “is the belief that we are doing important things at this university.”

OSU graduate creates online vegan bakery, donates all profits to charity Conscience Bakery menu


Basic Cupcakes

Jessica Kania has developed her passion for baking into a small business. After graduating from Ohio State this past winter, Kania developed an online, vegan bakery shop called Conscience Bakery. All proÿts from the sold items are donated to charity. Fifty percent of the proÿts are donated to Kiva, an online loan organization that gives loans to individuals creating small businesses in developing countries. The other 50 percent are given to Women in Security, Con° ict Management and Peace. This organization, which was founded by the Dalai Lama, empowers and trains women to serve as peacemakers and become more self-reliant. “By starting a business and running it as a legitimate small business, I am learning a lot,” Kania said, “but I’m also learning about giving back.” For Kania, baking has been an interest since a young age. She learned much of her baking skill by helping her mother, who raised her as a single parent. “We had a lot of food nights and always tried new things,” Kania said. “My mom never goes anywhere empty-handed.” Her mother strongly impacted her desire to cook, but she also provided Kania with a great deal of inspiration and encouragement. “She’s a very strong, independent woman,” Kania said. “She’s been very supportive of everything I do.” As a student at OSU, Kania was a major in international studies, economics and French. One of her most memorable experiences at the university was her involvement in the OSU Food and Culture Club. Each week, the club visited a different ethnic restaurant in the Columbus area. “Columbus has a lot of

Types: Classic, Peanut Butter Cup, Chocolate Mocha, Caramel Macchiato, Cookies & Cream, Sunshine

2010 campus campaign Unit

Percent of employees participating

Alumni Association

100 percent

Office of Government Affairs

100 percent

Office of University Development 90 percent Graduate School

87 percent

Arts and Sciences

80 percent


78 percent

College of Social Work

78 percent

Marion Campus

77 percent

A total of $3.9 million in gifts and pledges exceeds 2009 results of $3.6 million by $.3 million. Forty-three of 49 units reached or exceeded 2009 participation levels. Source: Campus Campaign

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

You can never tell where a career in

$2 each, $20 dozen, $25 two dozen minis

Gourmet Cupcakes Types: Chocolate Covered Strawberry, Raspberry Truf° e, Rocky Road, Red Velvet, Lemon Macadamia, Blackout, Carrot Cake, Tiramisu, Margarita, Ultimate Peanut Butter Cup $3 each, $35 dozen, $40 two dozen minis

Giant Cookies Types: Brekkie, Buckeye, Chocolate Chip, Oatmeal Raisin, Peanut Butter, Snickerdoodle, Sugar, Chocolate Chocolate Chip $2 each, $20 dozen

Muffins & Breads Types: Blueberry, Banana Nut, Cranberry Crumb, Pumpkin Spice, Apple Pecan, Zucchini Chocolate Chip $3 each or $20 a dozen, or $20 for two large loaves or four mini loaves

community organization

will take you


Scones Types: Chocolate Chip, Raisin, Blueberry, Butterscotch, Walnut $2 each, $20 a dozen

A bachelor’s degree in

Brownies Types: Double Chocolate, Chocolate Walnut

$3 each or $15 for an 8x8 pan

MOLLY GRAY / Lantern designer

interesting ethnic communities that you wouldn’t know about if you stayed close to campus,” Kania said. “Most of the time, the owners and people working at the restaurants are super interested in why you’re there and telling you about their culture.” Kania said she hopes to expand her cultural knowledge by attending graduate school at Uppsala University in Sweden next year. At the university, Kania would begin a study program called post-con° ict reconstruction. This program is aimed at teaching individuals how to help war-torn countries regain a sense of peace and stability. “After a civil war or an

international con° ict, I want to go in and work on the ground in helping that country or countries rebuild social, economic justice systems,” she said. In addition to her graduate school aspirations, Kania also dreams of one day working for the United Nations. “Ideally I want to work for the U.N. setting up truce commissions,” she said. From the experiences in her baking business, Kania has learned the importance of the smallest moments and opportunities in life. “You never know where something tiny might lead,” she said, “and what you can learn.”


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

2A Wednesday June 2, 2010

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video scholarship Thanks to all participants! Wednesday June 2, 2010

Glass from 1A

Student’s classes

have prepared him to run business, he says Manofsky doesn’t claim to be a professional, even though he recognizes that attending college for six years is out of the ordinary. “I’ve never failed a class and really never drastically changed areas of study, so my parents can’t seem to ÿgure out why it’s going to take me six years to get an art degree.” In the meantime, he enjoys spending most of his time in the Sherman Studio Art Center. He says its location on Carmack Road is convenient. He also complimented the only art building on West Campus for heating its rooms with furnaces and for setting aside a room for students to display

Northwood from 1A

Alleged victim will press charges, he says and East Northwood avenues rather than the intended destination of East Norwich Avenue. Irfan said he was unsure why the taxi driver dropped them off there. While walking toward High Street, about 15 men and women yelled racial epithets at him from a porch near 217 E. Northwood Ave., said Irfan, who is vice president of the Pakistani American Student Association. “They were yelling stuff like, ‘You f------ Indian, go back to your country!’” he said. The two kept walking, but after more slurs, Brown, who is Caucasian, turned toward the porch and yelled, “You racist bastards,” Irfan said.

Coke from 1A

Top administrators decide how money is distributed the council approved the use of $10 million to offset part of the $119 million construction costs for the new Ohio Union. This has reduced the amount students will have to pay in fees for the facility, according to ÿnancial documents. At the same meeting, administrators were told that OSU had not earned expected vending commissions from the sale of Coke products that year, according to council documents. The $10 million to the Union is one of the largest allocations made by the council; the rest is mostly tied up in speciÿc payouts to various departments. But it is unclear where the money would have gone if the Senior Management Council had not allocated that amount, or even why the council decided on $10 million. Finding answers is difÿcult because few people at OSU fully understand the contract and the allocations that ° ow from it, and some of the people who were involved in the renewal of the contract have retired. In addition, OSU ofÿcials initially said many of the details of the contract were trade secrets, and some were reluctant to answer questions. One of the key architects of the previous two Coke deals, longtime chief ÿnancial ofÿcer Bill Shkurti, retired in March. His replacement, Geoff Chatas, was not at OSU when the contract was renewed or when allocations were made last summer, and he has no direct knowledge of how allocations were made, his assistant Kathy Dillow said. However, Dillow said Provost Joseph Alutto, head of the Ofÿce of Academic Affairs, did play a substantial role in the allocation process. “He had a huge piece of the decisionmaking,” she said. Alutto has not responded to repeated requests for an interview over the phone or through e-mail. Jim Lynch, director of Media Relations, said Alutto presided over the summer meeting, but only because ÿnancial ofÿcer Shkurti was unable to do so. Lynch said questions about how the $10 million was allocated under the old contract and how the council decided on that amount were too speciÿc even for Alutto.

their artwork in a gallery setting. This “clean space,” as Manofsky called it, is admired by many visitors, regardless of their majors. He said students who take classes in glass blowing either plan to major in it, like him, or take them just for fun. “The glass department is full of unique people,” he said. “Every quarter, there are people who have never done glass in their life, so the level of experience also ranges from beginner to professional.” Manofsky said that in addition to completing his own work in the building, he enjoys observing others’ work. Manofsky said he also enjoys mountain biking and camping. He looks forward to traveling and continuing his adventures both inside and outside of the classroom, he said. When he’s gone, he said he hopes his fellow students will visit Shahid Kahn, his friend in the studio. Manofsky said Kahn’s work leaves many in awe of his art skills.

The police report said one man then attacked the couple, but Irfan alleges eight men assaulted him — knocking him to the ground and causing him to lose consciousness for “three to four seconds.” When he regained consciousness, he said he saw his girlfriend lying in the street, bloodied and bruised. Although the police report did not mention any witnesses, Irfan said a woman on East Northwood Avenue saw the assault and was the one who called police. Irfan and Brown refused medical treatment and instead returned home to begin calling friends to let them know what happened. When home, Irfan realized his wrist watch was gone, and his girlfriend of six months was missing her charm bracelet, he said.

As for the Union allocation, Lynch said: “Ohio State’s Senior Management Council looked at all of the needs and priorities for the university when determining how Coca-Cola funds would be used.” The university had promised there wouldn’t be a student fee until the Union opened, he said. “Given the fact that student leaders agreed that the Union was a high priority, we felt that this $10 million would directly beneÿt the student body,” he said. Ruth Gerstner, director of media relations for Student Life, acknowledged that some of the key people involved in the discussions have retired. But the “general recollection and rationale” for the $10 million allocation, she said, was to use money from the contract to directly beneÿt students. Gerstner also said that in planning for the Union, “there has always been an emphasis on mitigating the student fee by ÿnding other sources of funding,” which includes fundraising and Coke funds. In the past, administrators had turned to money from the previous Coke contract for a number of projects. Funds from the 1998 contract, worth about $30 million, were used to renovate parts of the old Union in 2002 as well as the RPAC, according to Lantern reports at the time. Also, $1 million generated from the 1998 contract was used to offset construction costs for the new Ohio Union. With the $10 million allocation to the Union, nearly all the funds generated from the current contract appear to have already been distributed. Requests for the remaining amount totaled nearly $13 million even though the available amount was only $4 million, according to ÿnancial documents. The leftover amount was eventually distributed to Student Life, diversity initiatives and a recycling program. To further muddy the current Coke fund waters, OSU’s deal with the beverage company appears to have slightly soured last year, as money earned from vending commissions failed to meet expectations. The university did not earn expected vending commissions in ÿscal year 2009 and recommended delaying the distribution of those funds, according to ÿnancial documents. Attempts to reach the Purchasing Department about vending revenue were again fruitless. Tom Crawford, the director

Incan from 1A

Students express interest in Peru study abroad trip during spring break students would be able to carry out 20-minute conversations with him, or write three-page compositions after only a few short months of exposure to the language, he said. But he has been pleasantly surprised. Coming into the class, many students were shocked by the language, he said. “They all thought they would know what was happening because they spoke Spanish,” he said. “After one day, they knew it was completely different.” The intensity of the program, combined with the students’ interest in grasping the Quechuan tongue, not only pleases their teacher but has prepared these students for the world they are waiting to see. The Ofÿce of International Affairs, in conjunction with the Department of Spanish and Portuguese, will offer a 10-day trip to Peru during spring break next year, which will allow these students to show off their skills while diving into the culture they have been studying, Jeannie Bonner Simmons said.

The next day, Irfan returned to the assault scene to search for their belongings. Instead he found car keys, which he thinks belong to his attackers. “I pressed the alarm button, and a car behind the house where they (the suspects) were began beeping,” Irfan said. He wrote down the license plate number and said he plans to give it to detectives later this week. Irfan said he also plans to meet with detectives and identify his attackers at their house. “Oh I know what house it is,” he said. “I walked by the house on Sunday, and three of them were out there. They knew who I was, and I knew who they were.” Although neither Irfan nor Brown was seriously injured, Irfan said he considers this a hate crime and will press charges against his assailants.

of purchasing, said his department refers all media inquiries to Media Relations. Lynch initially said the university had met its expected vending commissions last year. Lynch then clariÿed, saying despite the fact that the university did not meet the expected vending commissions last year, the university “did receive all of the funding we were expecting for vending commissions under the terms of the contract.” Payments to the university under the contract come in the form of royalty fees and vending commissions, a percentage of money that OSU makes from Coke products sold on campus. In exchange, Coke receives the exclusive right to sell its products on campus. If OSU earns less than $850,000 a year in vending, then, under the terms of the contract, Coke will make up the difference until that guaranteed amount is reached. Lynch offered the explanation that perhaps the Senior Management Council delayed distributing vending revenue because OSU had not yet received that payment. But the language of the document says the university should delay distribution “until there is conÿdence that future commissions will meet expectations.” Lynch said the now-retired Shkurti was responsible for preparing the council documents that described the less-thanexpected vending commission numbers. “I do not have direct knowledge to explain all of the details … all I can tell you is that the university did receive all of the funding under the terms of the agreement,” Lynch said. Lynch also said OSU was on track to meet expected vending commissions for this year. He said the $10 million allocation is helping to keep the Union facility fee lower than it would have been. Starting in the fall, all undergraduate students will begin paying $51 per quarter to pay for construction of the Union. Graduate and professional students will pay slightly less. The fee is projected to rise to $63 per quarter by 2015. It likely will continue to rise until the bonds are paid off in 2030. When OSU began planning the new Union in 2004, the facility fee was estimated to be between $15 and $45 per quarter, according to a previous Lantern report. Fundraising for the Union was also less than initially anticipated, according to a previous Lantern report. Initial estimates that between $10 million and $15 million could be raised never materialized.

Simmons, a study abroad specialist in the Ofÿce of International Affairs, has already seen interest from students about the trip to Peru. She believes it is because of the success of the Quechua class, she said. Though the trip was offered last year and the ofÿce received multiple applications, there were not enough for the program to actually occur, she said. This is always a problem with new study abroad programs. But after a year of advertising the program and the growing popularity of the class, the ofÿce is hoping it will happen, she said. “It’s always important to be aware of other cultures,” Simmons said, especially because many American students are completely unaware of the indigenous culture and language that so strongly deÿnes the lives of people in the Andes region. “These trips allow students to delve deeper in their studies,” she said. Julca-Guerrero is excited for the students in his class who have decided to go on the trip to experience the Andes as speakers of Quechua. “No matter where you are from in the region, if you speak Quechua, you are connected,” he said. Immersion into the culture will develop his students’ skills even further, he said.

9A 3A XX

student voice What shouldn’t we hear?

Greeks gone wild in Ohio

The FCC needs to be consistent in its decisions about what’s too offensive

Photo courtesy of MCT

Singer Marilyn Manson performs during the 1998 MTV Video Music Awards held at the Universal Amphitheatre in Los Angeles. then it should be stopped. If a die-hard band of “Twilight” fans use werewolf slurs to stir up violence against Team Jacob members, that should be stopped with equal force of law. Marilyn Manson using a slur in a song is a far cry from behavior that should be censored. True, ethnic slurs and other epithets should be discussed carefully because they represent the ugliest events in our nation’s history. But when governments ban certain topics to hide from their past sins, the results are never pleasant. Turkey has passed laws against “insulting Turkishness,” which can result in jail sentences for references to its infamous genocide of Armenians. Jail time is a long way from radio censorship, but slopes are slippery. Taboos lead to censorship and censorship leads to oppression. I do not approve of using ethnic slurs any more than I approve of rape or murder. But the FCC must make a blanket decision: censor everything or censor nothing. I’m hoping for the latter. Editor’s Note: The Lantern Editorial Board treats instances of profanity on a case-by-case basis, depending on the context and its importance to the message.

An open letter to the School of Communication Former Lantern editor-in-chief gives her take on treatment of journalists LANTERN Columnist EVERDEEN MASON Recent events of the last year now have proved that the School of Communication not only has forgotten the educational purpose of The Lantern, but also that they no longer value the staff or the students who work there. They gave us a shiny new multimedia lab with outdated equipment to show off to alumni

that they were investing in the school paper. However, they had no intention of upholding the paper or investing in our journalism education. Since the new renovations, the School of Communication has repeatedly proved that The Lantern is not a priority. Most recently, Alex Kotran, a staff photographer, was arrested for photographing a breaking news story in a public space. To save face, the administration tried to distance themselves from The Lantern and the student photographer who has contributed so much to the paper. Cowardly, the administration refused to stand up for student journalists. They would not provide assistance with legal representation, period. Further, when the Publications Committee approved a commendation for Kotran, the director of the school had it revoked.

In the process, administrators stripped the editor-in-chief of the right to vote on Lantern policy, as a way to prevent the commendation from passing. Then, the school attempted to charge the paper with fraud because editors signed the press passes instead of the faculty adviser, taking away the editors’ authority. The Lantern is the best way to learn journalism at Ohio State. It is not just a laboratory for the students who comprise our editorial and photography staff, it is a learning experience for the editors as well. However, it is discouraging to be put down at every turn, to receive no support from our administrators while being expected to make them look competent. These administrators don’t come into the newsroom, they don’t see the work the students put in, and they don’t bother to get involved.

Lantern editors receive more encouraging e-mails from the university president than from their own director. The outright disregard for the quality of the paper and the lack of pride and acknowledgement of the hardworking students is an insult to many. It insults the faculty who have worked to fight for student journalists and improve the paper. It insults the alumni who once worked to give The Lantern its reputation. It insults 130 years of history. Most of all, it insults every student who went to The Lantern to learn something. The School of Communication administrators need to refocus their values and remember that they are first and foremost educators. The Lantern doesn’t serve to make themselves look good, it serves to give students a place to become great journalists.

Beer gimmicks likely useless, but they’re part of the game I looked through the window on a warm, spring day and was pleased with what I saw. The mountains were bright blue. Obviously, I was not looking through my apartment window. No, I was actually taking advantage of Coors Light’s newest innovation, a window in the side of the case that allows potential customers to see whether the concealed beer is cold. Actually, the enhancement is nothing more a rectangular hole BRAD MILLER scissored into a box full of beer, though it is being dubbed by Coors as a major improvement. Seeing the commercials made me think about the challenges beer companies face marketing their products. They must take their unchanged product and continually market it to the public. If the company is looking to broaden its appeal, resorting to gimmicks appears to be a logical solution. That is also because these companies know that changing the contents is essentially suicide. When Coca-Cola changed its taste in the mid-’80s, the public uproar was so great that it switched back to its original flavor. A beer manufacturer would likely have the same fate. I have to think that selling beer is a lot like selling coffins. Only the outside changes; the inside remains pretty constant. This analogy has led Coors to create the vented wide mouth, the cold-activated mountains and now the window in the box. None of these innovations actually does anything, but it has probably been an effective marketing strategy nonetheless. In fact, what Coors has done is ingenious, especially with the blue mountains. For anyone who is unfamiliar, the mountains on the can turn blue when the beer is cold. They then turn gray as the beer warms up. However, the mountains fade long before the beer actually gets warm. Therefore, when a person who is casually sipping on a beer notices global warming taking away his or her mountains, they will drink faster, finish the can and reach for a new one with fresh, blue mountains.

LANTERN Columnist


ARTS Editor


“Greeks Gone Wild” could be its own television show if it were centered here in Ohio. It seems as if putting on a suit and tie or a dress and heels, and proceeding to vomit, urinate and vandalize property has become the new norm for greek students throughout Ohio. Greek life members are supposed to be the future leaders of America. If they ALLY KRAEMER can’t be held to the highest moral standards, there’s simply no reason to keep them around. That’s exactly what three Ohio universities are doing: getting rid of them. There have been four high-profile and embarrassing incidents in the last three months alone. The most widely talked about incident occurred when a letter surfaced from Lake Lyndsay Lodge, the location of the sorority formal for Miami University’s chapter of Pi Beta Phi. The letter stated that students were heavily intoxicated, several students were vomiting and urinating throughout the facility, two couples were caught having sex and property was vandalized. In response to the letter, Pi Beta Phi has been suspended through May 31, 2011. If re-instated, Pi Beta Phi will be on disciplinary probation for two semesters. Translation: no social events with alcohol. As a member of greek life at Ohio State, I can say that recruiting new members to a sorority that can’t drink is not going to be easy. I’m sure some of those women joined for the sisterhood and the leadership opportunities, but joining a sorority often means parties and alcohol. Most Panhellenic sororities on OSU’s campus participate in social events involving alcohol. Essentially, Pi Beta Phi at Miami University is ruined. Rebuilding the tradition that had been established throughout the years is going to be nearly impossible. Membership is the foundation of any organization. New members are going to spend the next two years on probation. And if you’re unfamiliar with the greek system, once you’re initiated, you are a member for life. You’ve also screwed the alumnae. Many Pi Beta Phi alumnae make lofty donations and are probably disgusted with what their sorority has become. The president, who was heavily intoxicated, according to the letter, will likely have this on her record for life. Someone has to assume responsibility, and who better to point the finger at than the one who’s supposed to be in charge? I understand that some people make mistakes and get too intoxicated, but this wasn’t the time to risk it. Miami University made headlines again when its chapter of Alpha Xi Delta was suspended through Aug. 20, 2012. The formal was held at the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in Cincinnati, where infractions included intoxication, public urination, disrespect toward staff and damage to property. Rumors have surfaced that the staff found a male student attempting to urinate on a slave pen exhibit. There’s no excuse for that. Another Miami University sorority down the drain. However, I again do not place all the blame on each sorority. I think it’s only appropriate to point the finger at the dates these women invited. I’ve been to greek formals and date parties of both my own sorority and of other fraternities. Not once has my date or I been out of control. However, that’s not to say that I haven’t been witness to such behavior. OSU doesn’t have a spotless record. It has had greek organizations removed from its campus in the past; some have since been re-instated and some haven’t been seen since. Nonetheless, OSU isn’t involved in the newest round of sorority suspensions in Ohio. If we’re spreading the blame around, perhaps Pi Beta Phi and Alpha Xi Delta were trying to follow in the footsteps of Miami University sorority Delta Delta Delta. Delta Delta Delta earned a two-year suspension in January 2009, not for a wild formal, but for hazing new members. Maybe getting kicked off campus is the cool thing to do at Miami University. I’d love to hear from parents who are sending their daughters to Miami University in the fall, with hopes of joining a sorority. Better yet, I’d love to see the reactions of parents when their daughters’ beloved sororities are kicked off campus. The most recent Ohio sorority to be put on a one-year suspension was the University of Dayton chapter of Alpha Phi. Alpha Phi was caught having the same type of rowdy event in a downtown Dayton banquet facility. Chris Taylor, associate director of ethics and student conflict resolution at Miami University, seems to think the positives of greek life outweigh the negatives, the Miami Student reported. Well Miami, you better start publishing the positives because no one is buying that. University President David Hodge said he did not believe it was an accurate representation of greek life at Miami, according to the Miami Student. Seeing as it has been discovered on more than one occasion and likely happens more than it is reported, it seems as if it is a pretty accurate portrait of greek life. But it is the Ohio University chapter of Pi Beta Phi that takes the cake. Their formal was held at the Parkersburg Art Center in West Virginia, and an attorney representing the gallery estimates the gallery sustained $46,555 in damages. According to the national office of Pi Beta Phi, the accusations were “grossly exaggerated.” I have to ask what is grossly exaggerated about two couples having sex under a table? The national office of Pi Beta Phi owned up and punished the Miami chapter, and I presume it’s only a matter of time until the Ohio University chapter is punished as well. These travesties are creating a poor reputation for sorority members nationwide. Universities are fully within their rights to remove such chapters from their campuses. And national headquarters for sororities should be taking appropriate action to suspend chapters that are not living up to their standards of excellence. Weed out the bad right now, and focus on strengthening the chapters that excel.

Recently, a friend asked me what I considered to be the most offensive song I had ever heard. Having little time to think, I responded Marilyn Manson’s 1996 single “Irresponsible Hate Anthem.” I recall hearing the chorus for the first time: “Everybody is someone else’s nigger.” I was appalled. Where did Manson get the idea that he could use a term that represents racism, hatred and so much of what was RYAN BOOK once wrong with America? After using that to justify my answer, I listened to the song again. This time I noticed a line I hadn’t contemplated before: “I’d rape the raper.” I realized as I thought about it that rape actually carried with it harmful effects far beyond the use of an ethnic slur. Slurs are in no way appropriate, but by themselves are just forms of name-calling. Rape has traumatic and long-lasting effects on its victims. And yet it is referenced in countless songs, and we as a society see no reason to censor it on the radio. As is often the case with rational thinking, I became uncomfortable. I listened to another line from the same song: “Let’s just kill everyone and let your god sort them out.” Killing involves people dying. Surely the severity of death outweighs the severity of a slur and even rape. And yet murder and violence is one of the most popular topics in music. The idea of censoring it from every song in which it is addressed is laughable. Maybe you are still uncomfortable with my argument. It’s hard to blame you; the black eye of racial inequality still lingers, and as such, discussing these issues is taboo. Let’s try something that nearly everyone is comfortable with: the “f” word. According to Webster’s Dictionary, as a verb, the word means to “engage in coitus with,” or simply put, have sex. As sex is one of the more enjoyable things in life, it would be logical that the word would be welcomed, nay, embraced, in music. The reality is that this is the most censored word in any medium. (Manson uses it 18 times during “Irresponsible Hate Anthem,” in case you were wondering.) The issue is that the FCC and other organizations and agencies have their censorship priorities wrong. The fact that they have censorship priorities at all is even more disturbing. Freedom of speech is every politician’s explanation for why America is great. And yet they turn around and tell the public what can be said in public. If a white supremacy group uses the term to stir up violence,

Photo courtesy of MCT

Beer companies have to be creative to market a product that essentially stays the same. For many, that means changing the can or bottle. Coors is not the only company to make aesthetic changes to its product. Miller has come out with advancements such as the flavor seal and, most recently, the vortex bottle. The flavor seal, as far as I can tell, is nothing more than a golden ring around the top of the can. The newly developed vortex bottle has a spiral neck, like a screw. It’s supposed to produce a faster pour. I cannot speak for everyone, but I have never found pouring out a bottle difficult, and I certainly do not need it to pour faster. That would only result in the beer spilling faster after somebody drops it. But, again, these are not bad marketing techniques. Any of these adaptations would dupe some new customers into buying the product. And if those new customers like the taste, they will be customers for life. Many people might find new beer commercials and innovations tacky, desperate and annoying, they must ask themselves: With a cold beer in hand, who can really complain?

Wednesday June 2, 2010

campus OSU study: Male antelopes deceive females with alarm snort for chance to mate BRICE YOST Lantern reporter Humans are not the only species that lie to have sex, according to an Ohio State researcher. Some male topi antelopes use deception to gain extra chances to mate with females, said Wiline Pangle, an evolution, ecology and organismal biology lecturer for OSU and co-author of the study. Topi antelopes use an alarm snort and look toward the predator to warn other topis that a predator is near, communicate where it is and alert the predator that it is spotted. Predators, such as lions, use stealth to capture their prey, and if they do not have this advantage will usually give up, Pangle said. But some male topi antelopes use this snort for other purposes. A female topi antelope will be receptive to mating

for one day a year. Typically, she will travel through about four territories and mate about 11 times, Pangle said. When the female goes through a male’s territory, she will mate and go on her way. This is when the male will spring into action. As the female is leaving, some males begin snorting and look in the direction the female is heading. The female then stops, fearing a predator. The male uses this to his advantage, using the ruse to mate with the receptive female a couple more times. In theory, animals deceiving other animals should not be rare. Animals’ use of deception stems from a costand-beneÿt analysis. If good information might save an animal’s life and bad information might not risk its life, then it is worth it to use deception, Pangle said. But there are few known examples of animals using deception. Another animal that uses deception is the plover,

a type of bird, which lies to protect its offspring. It pretends to have a broken wing, and the predator follows it away from its nest. The male topi antelopes’ use of deception is unusual, however, because it involves mating. Also, not all male topis do it, which is why the females fall for it. The study started as a casual dinner conversation. Pangle was observing hyenas in the wild when Jakob Bro-Jørgensen, a mammalian behavior and evolution research associate at the University of Liverpool and co-author of the study, came to her about the antelopes’ use of deception. Pangle and Bro-Jørgensen were sharing stories from the ÿeld during dinner. Bro-Jørgensen told the story of the antelopes, and they agreed it was something that needed to be studied, she said. “I knew, in the literature, there were very few examples of reports of deception,” Pangle said. What followed was a four-year study, from 2004 to 2009, of topi antelopes’ mating habits. Bro-Jørgensen, who has studied topis since

1998, noticed the deception when he was following a female topi as part of his doctoral work, Bro-Jørgensen said. The study took place in Masai Mara National Reserve in Kenya. The reserve is part of a Tanzania’s Serengeti ecosystem but has a different name because it is in Kenya. It is like Africa’s Yellowstone National Park, Pangle said. They watched 53 mating topi females for a total of 274 hours. They recorded the snorts males made for sound analysis, which showed that the true and false snorts were identical. The study, “Male topi antelopes alarm snort deceptively to retain females for mating,” is available in the online version of the The American Naturalist and will be published in the July issue. A video and a recording of the snorts accompany the online version. The money for the study came from the European Union, through the Marie Curie program, the Research Councils UK and the Zoological Society of London.

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Upgrade your parking permit this summer How Can I Upgrade?

Quarter Break Parking Rules

Beginning Friday, June 11th, you may visit our 160 Bevis Hall customer service office to upgrade your permit. Be sure to bring with you your current parking permit, complete a new application card, and pay the difference in price between the current permit and the upgraded parking permit.

During Quarter Breaks, WA, WB, WC, & CX parking permits may park in C spaces 24 hours a day since CABS bus service is reduced AND parking is available on central campus.

Why Upgrade Your Parking Permit? Upgrading your permit is inexpensive and you gain additional central campus parking options by purchasing a central campus parking pass. Call (614)292-9341 for specific permit upgrade prices.

Who Can Upgrade? Faculty, staff and students (regardless of rank) may upgrade their permits.

What If I Have Questions? For a complete list of all quarter break and summer quarter parking rules, please visit For questions, call Transportation & Parking Services at (614)292-9341, or visit our office at 160 Bevis Hall, 1080 Carmack Road.

Summer Quarter Parking Rules During Summer Quarter (June 21 – August 26), the parking rules return to the normal restrictions because classes ARE in session and there are numerous camps and other activities on campus which fill most central campus surface parking during daytime peak hours. A few other rules to keep in mind are as follows: • Central campus permits will be required in order to park on central campus M-F, from 5am-4pm. Any customer currently holding a west campus or CX permit that wishes to park on central campus must upgrade to a central campus permit. • From 4pm-3am, Monday – Friday and from 4pm on Friday – 3am on Monday, any OSU permit may park in any non-restricted A, B or C surface parking space. • Because the Med Center Express Service will run throughout summer quarter, CX permits are required to park in CX parking, M-F, from 5am – 4pm. • Students living in the residence halls during summer quarter may park overnight in any C parking space with a C parking permit (students with a WC or WC5 can exchange their permit for a C beginning June 11th).

Limited Summer CABS Service CABS will be running a reduced summer quarter schedule, consisting of the Campus Loop North, Campus Loop South, Buckeye Village, and Med Center Express. The East Residential and North Express routes will not run during summer quarter. Please note that there is no bus service overnight, on weekends, and on University holidays during summer quarter.

Wednesday June 2, 2010



Wednesday June 2, 2010

thelantern concert schedule WEDNESDAY New Pollution 8 pm @ Skully’s Mike Perkins 10 pm @ Scarlet and Grey Cafe

THURSDAY Jim Castoe 10 pm @ Dick’s Den Stretch Lefty 6 pm @ Scarlet and Grey Cafe

FRIDAY Final Friday - Anything But Clothes Edition 10 pm @ Newport Music Hall DF Summer Kickoff 6 pm @ The Basement Secret Song Records Showcase 6:30 pm @ A&R Music Bar Mojoflo 8 pm @ Skully’s

SATURDAY Attack Attack! with Miss May I, Legend, and My Ticket Home 6 pm @ Newport Music Hall Taloniliator Fest 3 4:30 pm @ The Basement

‘I of the Text’ eyes art issues RaaD shUbaIl y Lantern reporter The downtown Vern Riffe Center for Government and Arts is displaying work made by Ohio artists until July 11. The Ohio Arts Council exhibit, “I of the Text,” contains artwork using various text-based media. Most pieces carry socially conscious themes. “It is about the anxiety that is swirling around in the air, whether it is about the economy or health care or war,” curator Liz Maugans said. “These artists all have a central contemplation in how they see this tumultuous activity surrounding them and this show is a record of that reaction.” Members of the organization then review the applications and often find trends in the work, organizer Mary Gray said. “Some years we see people using the theme of family, or homes, or bunnies believe it or not,” she said. “These last couple of years, we saw text. So we wanted to explore an exhibition based on that.” The media range from paper collages to textiles and exit signs. This is the result of each artist choosing a specific communication method for a particular topic. “All these artists are professional working artists who gravitate to materials that best represent their ideas — neon signs, embroidery, whatever the concept needs for them to promote that subject and emotion in their work,” Maugans said. Jeffrey Chiplis of Cleveland uses neon signs in a method dubbed “neon repoetry.” His work, “real RAP, know RISK,” expresses his feelings toward unethical payday lending practices. “There are some people that think it should be wiped out completely because these lenders are charging 300 percent interest. And these are people who can’t afford to pay their bills anyway,” Gray said. “It was

continued as Riffe on 7A

Photo courtesy of Mary Gray

‘Toxicity of General anesthesia’ by Deborah Orloff is on display at the Riffe Gallery.

Jones uses art as distraction from reality ashley DINGUs Lantern reporter Social injustices are experienced through struggle or viewed on the news. Social justice is experienced and viewed through Malcolm J’s struggle. Kevin Jones, better known as Malcolm J, is a Columbus-area artist. Jones established his name as Malcolm J because his middle name is Malcolm and the first letter of his last name is J. His name also alludes to Malcolm X because he compares and contrasts his social oppressions with those of Malcolm X. “It’s more like an alter ego or flair. It sounds like an artist name, and I like to compare it to Malcolm X,” Jones said. “No way in the world am I comparing myself to him, but the name has a special meaning and ring to it.” Jones faced a low economic status as a child, which later led him to homelessness in Cleveland,

for a short period of time. In addition to his economic suppression, he battles depression, Attention Deficit Disorder and glaucoma. Jones said he doesn’t feel that his disabilities have affected his art in any way. His glaucoma has blinded him in one eye, but his use of his other eye has produced artwork that has been featured at the 83 Gallery and Ohio State‘s Disability Art Awareness Exhibit in Bricker Hall. “As you can see, I can still make (art) happen, even with one eye,” Jones said. “I’m fortunate enough to have my one other good eye though.” His interest in art was sparked when he was in grade school. He liked the possibilities of where his imagination could take him. Art removes him from everyday distractions. The only time he can alleviate his mind from the divides of social inequality is when he’s working on art. For Jones, his story behind a piece is strictly impulsive. Often, it’s hard to understand an artist’s underlying message, but Jones thinks that the art can tell whatever story the viewer wants it to he said.

“For some artists, it’s a challenge to create the story, but for me, it’s easy. I’ve never had an artist block,” Jones said. “My message is always instinctive and I can always get it together.” Jones said OSU students can learn something from his art in Bricker Hall. “Like school, students can learn something through my art,” Jones said. “It can make you mindful of how life really is, like the news does.” Jones said having his art in Bricker Hall right outside of President E. Gordon Gee’s office is an honor and surprise for Jones, but the experience has humbled him. He uses his recognition as inspiration for others. Through his story and art, he hopes to motivate the weary and triumphed he said. On June 12, Jones will travel to Washington, D.C., To take part in Visual State of Art’s leadership conference. There, he will be able to showcase his art, take part in artist workshops, social network and connect with other disabled artists who are moving past their disabilities.

Minnesota music festival highlights hip-hop ZaCh JONes Lantern reporter To some, Minnesota is known for Prince, 10,000 lakes or the purple and gold of the Vikings, but to me it is the home of Rhymesayers Entertainment. In Shakopee, Minn., Memorial Day weekend is a time for celebrating independent hip-hop. A 14-hour trek is a small task for four hip-hop fans eager to see some of the greatest acts in the game. Soundset was a one-day festival on Sunday dedicated to supporting independent hip-hop. The festival was hosted by Rhymesayers Entertainment’s founders and local rap group, Atmosphere. The day featured heavyweights in the genre including Method Man and Redman and Wiz Khalifa. People on the grounds at Canterbury Park formed lines for entry early Saturday morning, finishing their beverages in the parking lot before gaining admittance to the festival. The weather was fair, however, and clouds looming overhead seemingly ensured it would rain. Soundset provided more than just a hip-hop fix for fans, it was a melting pot for urban culture, featuring a massive collaborative graffiti wall that was completed throughout the day. Other attractions included a custom car show and hydraulics contest, break dancing battles and live skateboarding. VIP tickets granted access to a separate gated area, reasonably priced at $86 dollars for a festival of this magnitude. The VIP area included separate bathrooms, vendors with shorter lines, and bleachers facing the main stage. BK-One, Solillaquists of Sound and People Under the Stairs kicked the day off on the main stage as thousands made their way through the gates. Although a variety of artists played on the secondary Fifth Element stage, the assortment of favorite artists playing the main stage did not allot much time to view many of these up-and-coming acts. The diverse duo of Grieves and Budo took the main stage at 1 p.m. Grieves spit rhymes and sang melodies while Budo demonstrated his versatility as an artist, taking a turn on guitar, piano, trumpet and turntables throughout the half-hour set. Excitement in the crowd continued to build as Cage took the stage presenting to fans a first-hand look into his dark style of rhyme and metaphor. The crowd in front of the main stage ballooned as Wiz Khalifa, one of the hottest new acts in the genre, smoked his way onto the stage. Following an energy-packed performance by Freeway,

summer 2010

longtime Rhymesayers affiliates Eyedea and Abilities took a turn. Rain began to sprinkle down as Eyedea and Abilities finished their set free-styling about the weather, and nationally acclaimed artist Murs made his way to stage. P.O.S. once again demonstrated the versatility of independent hip-hop, playing his hard-hitting set with a full band and donning a guitar mid-performance. Hieroglyphics with Del tha Funkee Homosapien have been around more than a decade and were one of the acts I was most excited to see perform. The rest of the day featured so many amazing artists that I found myself sucked into the pack of thousands in front of the main stage. Daniel S. from Chicago, Ill., was equally excited, having traveled with the same group of friends for a third-straight year to the festival. “I was like 12 years old when these guys got huge,” he said eagerly as the crew took the stage. “That means you were like 5, Columbus!” Clouds overhead did not faze the crowd in the slightest as hip-hop legends Method Man and Redman burst onto the main stage performing tributes to fallen artists Guru and Ol’ Dirty Bastard and reminiscing about the’90s. “Remember the good old days when it didn’t matter what kind of car you drove, what kind of clothes you wore, or what size jewelry you had?” Method Man said with a laugh. “All that mattered was what you had to say in your music and who had the best weed.” As they finished their set, the clouds began to disperse, allowing the sun to shine through as the long-awaited hosts from Atmosphere took the stage for the final performance of the evening. As Atmosphere played, a rainbow formed above the stage prompting many to point in awe as they scuffled for their cameras to get a picture of the seemingly magical and certainly fitting end to an amazing day of independent hip hop.


festival review


haNNah DelON / Minneapolis City Pages

phOTO: Rapper busdriver performs at the soundset music festival in shakopee, minn.


arts&life Graduate students display final animations at the Wex Dallas sampsel Lantern reporter Years of work culminate tonight with the display of animation projects from graduate students at the Wexner Center. These animations are thesis projects created by students in the Department of Design’s Digital Animation and Interactive Media (DAIM) program. The program is created to teach the most recent animation technologies. “We are really asking the students to think critically about both how they work with the medium and how the medium works to convey more meaningful content,” said Alan Price, adviser of the program. Joshua Fry, a student in the program, said, “It’s based around research and experimenting with digital design techniques.” These students will be the first to graduate under the new curriculum. “They were our first-year students when (we) revised the program,” Price said. The program was refined to familiarize students with new technologies and their emerging applications.

The projects were left to the student to determine. “They have each done their own individualized research, their own focus of interest on how they want to work with subject matter and technology,” Price said. Fry’s project brings sea creatures to land and weather patterns indoors. “I was inspired by these sublime experiences driving from Bowling Green. (I am) trying to convey that experience through video animation,” he said. Ryan Hale’s project is based on one of his relatives who is a surgeon. “It is the viewers exploring as if they were looking through his eyes. I started with a book and adapted it to a screenplay,” he said. Mary Twohig’s project explores childhood and the habits of the mind. Her inspiration came from memories of imaging wallpaper as mazes and other mind games. “Sometimes the narration will disappear and that is the moment in the conversation when you quit listening and start imagining,” she said. The projects required multiple pieces of software to complete. Programs created objects and

sequenced the animations. These projects constitute the largest undertakings each student has faced. “It is definitely huge,” Twohig said. “We do a lot of research and examining our work process. It is not just, ‘Here is the film and you’re making it.’ It is ‘Here is the film and how it relates to all these different ideas.’” Hale said, “I’ve spent two-and-ahalf years of my life on this project. I have built everything in it. I worked 20 to 30 hours a week on top of my job. I am very happy that I made it.” Displaying their finished products to an audience is an important part of the project for the students. Price said the medium they work with comes out of public performance. “There was an open house where I got to show a semi-completed version of this (project),” Fry said. “It got me excited to see people’s reactions.” Twohig expressed similar excitement for the event. “It will be nice to show it on campus at a venue like the Wexner Center that is so well-known,” she said. The screening will begin at 7 p.m. and is free to the public. Students will be available after for questions.

Photo courtesy of Alan Price

mary Twohig’s ‘The Games I made Up’ will be one of the animations playing at the Wexner Center today.

Interestingly titled group aims to create better writers Raa D shUba Ily Lantern reporter It’s not fun taking a multiple choice bubble exam or trying to organize a group project with four other busy students. But for some college students, the most dreaded task is the English paper at the end of the quarter. Fortunately, there are places to go for help. The Petting Zoo Goats Collective is a student group at Ohio State that gives writers a chance to deliberate their work with peers. Rebecca Kujawski, second-year in English and strategic communication, started the club this year. She transferred from Miami University, where she first discovered a group that reviews members’ writing. After coming to OSU, she decided to bring the club along.

“A lot of very serious writers shy away from workshops because they don’t think other people need to read their stuff,” Kujawski said. “It helps to get a huge spectrum of different opinion. I think a workshop is valuable in that respect. It has helped me as a writer very, very much.” The collective’s offbeat name was created by the founder of the club in Miami. “The first president of the Petting Zoo Goats won’t tell me why they named it that. I threatened to beat him up for it,” Kujawski said. “I wish I could say I coined that name but I didn’t.” The Petting Zoo Goats collective meets at 6 p.m. on Tuesdays in the Starbucks on High Street across from the Ohio Union. The format is straightforward. Members submit literature by e-mail to the group leader. After submitting the work, they convene

Riffe from 6A

to discuss the writing as a group. Writers of every skill level are welcome, from the beginner to the novelist. The club is “concentrated on creative writing first and foremost,” Kujawski said. “The group aims to improve the creative writing of its members. Not so much business writing or technical writing.” Creative writing might a main focus, but Kujawski said the group encourages diversity in writing. A lot of the work submitted so far has been essays and poetry, but Kujawski said there has been a surprising amount of song lyrics and lyrical poetry submitted. “It’s taking what we do in PZG and putting it online,” Kujawski said. “So that’s another great outlet for writers.”

Art exhibit examines social issues in creative ways maybe somewhat bold to hang it in this space where you’ve got politicians who are making decisions whether or not we should have these lending practices.” Kristen Cliffel’s work “The Dirty Dozen” is a sculpture of a dozen cupcakes. Cliffel scrawled phrases such as “do I look fat?” and “you drink too much” on the cupcakes. It addresses “the seemingly perfect domestic relationships that no one has,” Maugans said. Although the range of issues covered in the “I of the Text” exhibit reaches beyond a simple look at present day politics, it is important to keep an open mind. “That’s art,” Gray said. “It stirs up conversation and challenges people to think twice about such issues.”

OSU Summer Break

Avoid summer break traffic and airport parking by riding COTA’s Express route #52 from campus to Port Columbus International Airport. PORT COLUMBUS TICKETING/CHECK-IN





5:43 5:47 5:52 5:55 6:15 6:58 7:02 7:07 7:10 7:30 8:13 8:17 8:22 8:25 8:45 9:28 9:32 9:37 9:40 10:00 10:43 10:47 10:52 10:55 11:15 11:58 12:02 12:07 12:10 12:30 1:13 1:17 1:22 1:25 1:45 2:28 2:32 2:37 2:40 3:00 3:43 3:47 3:52 3:55 4:15 4:58 5:02 5:07 5:10 5:30 6:13 6:17 6:22 6:25 6:45 7:28 7:32 7:37 7:40 8:00 8:43 8:47 8:52 8:55 9:15 10:02 10:06 10:11 10:14


5:31 5:36 6:46 6:51 8:01 8:06 9:16 9:21 10:31 10:36 11:46 11:51 1:01 1:06 2:16 2:21 3:31 3:36 4:46 4:51 6:01 6:06 7:16 7:21 8:31 8:36 9:50 9:55


COTA’s seasonal airport shuttle is quick, convenient and drops you off right outside the terminal. Save money on travel and bring your BuckID for a ride to and from the airport!




6:25 7:40 8:55 10:10 11:25 12:40 1:55 3:10 4:25 5:40 6:55 8:10 9:29

6:46 8:01 9:16 10:31 11:46 1:01 2:16 3:31 4:46 6:01 7:16 8:31 9:50

June 2010 dates of service: 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 18, 19, 20



Wednesday June 2, 2010




y be eligible to donate.

ental permission in some states), meet weight and height on their height) and are in generally good health may be eligible d donor card or other form of positive ID when you come to ional Red Cross 01/10AP0017


Sponsored by: The Lantern Bloodmobile at Journalism Building on Neil Ave.

Photo courtesy of Allison Thomas

Irena salina’s ‘Flow’ will be one of the films shown during the Green screen fi lm series.

Gateway films going green aleX aNTONeTZ Lantern reporter The silver screens at Gateway Film Center will be turning a little greener. “Green Screen,” a series of environmental films, is coming to the Gateway Film Center tonight. The series, sponsored by the Ohio Environmental Council (OEC) and Gateway Film Center, will run the first Wednesday of every month. Green Screen is “a chance to show more great films that might not play theatrically in Columbus and align with a really great cause and that just sits in with what the (South Campus Gateway) development is already doing,” said Melissa Starker, sales and marketing manager for Gateway Film Center. Tonight’s film, “Flow,” is an award-winning documentary

directed by Irena Salina that investigates the world water crisis — the most important political and environmental issue of the 21st century, according to an OEC press release. “The film itself is really, really good,” said Allison Thomas, director of marketing and communications for OEC. “It’s been nominated at Sundance (Film Festival) and won a lot of different awards. It’s super topical.” The water crisis is overtaking oil as the planet’s biggest resource crisis, Starker said. “The people that are in the know already understand, ‘forget oil,’” she said. “The next major resource crisis on this planet is going to be clean drinking water.” Each screening will consist of a pre- and post-show component. At 6:30 p.m., pre-show activities will take place, in which local businesses and organizations will speak. After

the screening will be the postshow portion of the event with question-and-answer sessions with filmmakers, as well as giveaways and more. “We really wanted this to be a community activity,” Thomas said. “We really want different community organizations to be there … and we want to have our own experts there to talk about the topics in the film.” The Ohio Environmental Council teamed up with Gateway Film Center for the series because of South Campus Gateway’s commitment to being environmentally friendly, Starker said. “The whole South Campus Gateway development is very forward-thinking in terms of environmental responsibility,” she said. July’s screening will feature “The Garden,” a documentary about the plight of the largest community garden in the U.S.

Tuesday, June 8th 10am - 4pm For appointments visit: (sponsor code: buckeyes) or call 1-800-RED CROSS

Every donor will receive an American Red Cross eco-friendly aluminum water bottle! If you last donated on or before April 13, you may be eliglbe to donate Individuals who are 17 years of age (16 with parental permission in some states), meet weight and height requirements (110 pounds or more, depending on their height) and are in generally good health may be eligible to give blood. Please bring your Red Cross blood donor card or other form of positive ID when you come to donate. T036.S005.10 © 2010 The American National Red Cross 01/10AP0017

SPRING QUARTER UPCOMING EVENTS Buckeye Cooking Series: Cooking on a Budget June 2 | @ 7pm Instructional Kitchen - Ohio Union Registration details online at Movie on the Oval featuring Alice in Wonderland June 2 | @ 9pm South Oval (rainsite: Performance Hall) Graduation Cap Decoration Night June 9 | @ 6-8pm Creative Arts Space – lower level of the Ohio Union


Wednesday June 2, 2010


Wednesday June 2, 2010


Tackling the key questions about the 2010 OSU football season MATT SKRAJNER Lantern reporter


The rematch Ohio State’s meeting with Miami on Sept. 11 could prove to be the difference in the Buckeyes’ quest for another national championship

With the school year coming to a close and a long summer devoid of Buckeye sports, Ohio State fans will have to wait months for The ‘Shoe to come alive again. Here are the top storylines of the upcoming season.

football preview

Quarterback Terrelle Pryor When he’s good, he is one of the best players in college football. When he’s bad, the offense has trouble moving the ball. After being named MVP of the Rose Bowl against Oregon, Pryor might have ÿnally put it all together. His off-season knee surgery will also be something to remember come September. If the Buckeyes want to win a national championship this year, Pryor will have to limit turnovers and reach the high expectations many believe he can. Can the secondary recover? Losing safeties Kurt Coleman and Anderson Russell also means losing a total of 69 solo tackles and eight interceptions. Returning safety Jermale Hines played in all 13 games last year and the secondary will need him as a leader this season. Returning cornerbacks Chimdi Chekwa and Devon Torrence should provide stability. Unproven special teams Often a strength for OSU, this year’s special teams unit has potential but is inexperienced. The 27-year-old senior Devin Barclay returns as the team’s kicker, but his career-long ÿeld goal is only 39 yards. With punt-returner Ray Small moving on to the NFL, Jordan Hall and Taurian Washington are early options to take over the position. Junior Ben Buchanan will be the new punter with just four career punts. Third receiver position battle Washington has taken advantage of Duron Carter’s continued academic troubles and has

NICK HILTBRAND Lantern reporter For the ÿrst time since the epic 2002 National Championship game, Ohio State will play the Miami Hurricanes and have the opportunity to show that the doubleovertime thriller was no ° uke.

The Buckeyes, ranked No. 2 in ESPN’s 2010 preseason college football poll, will have a lot on the line as they welcome the No. 17-ranked Hurricanes to Ohio Stadium in the second week of the season. The game will feature two vastly different styles. OSU will likely be physical and try to run the ball and control the clock. Miami will likely try to take advantage of its superior

team speed and spread the ball around in the passing game. For the Heisman junkies, quarterbacks Terrelle Pryor and Jacory Harris will be out to make an early case as to why they should be hoisting the trophy at the end of the year. Pryor is the specimen. He has all the

continued as Rematch on 2B

continued as Storylines on 2B

The Tiger effect: Woods’ presence boosts business, excitement BLAKE WILLIAMS Lantern reporter

The Memorial


Tiger Woods’ impact Thursday is expected to extend through past the score card Sunday when the world’s No. 1-ranked golfer plays in the Memorial Tournament this weekend in Dublin, Ohio. When Woods announced that he would be playing in Columbus, local-area businesses and the Muirÿeld Village Golf club, the host of the event, raised expectations for attendance and sales. “With Tiger coming back to the tour, I see an increase in business,” said Jon Leach, part owner of the Bogey Inn bar in Dublin. The Bogey Inn normally anticipates between 6,000 and 9,000 people for Memorial Tournament parties, and Woods’ participation will increase that number by 30 percent, Leach said. Some ofÿcials at the tournament are less certain about the effects. “We don’t know what impact (Tiger playing) is going to have yet simply because it is the ÿrst year that he has been here since his off-course life became more public,” said Tom Sprouse, director of communications for the Memorial. Other employees appear more conÿdent. “When Tiger is in the ÿeld, there are deÿnitely more people here. There’s going to be a lot more interest,” said Dick Murray, Memorial security guard. “I would assume that, that same level of excitement will be here.” Increased attendance cannot be conÿrmed because the tournament does not keep track of crowd numbers, Sprouse said. Murray said he doesn’t need to see the numbers to notice a difference and is sure “that once it was announced that Tiger was going to be here, ticket sales went up.” Woods’ presence not only affects the numbers, but the attitudes of the patrons. The younger kids are always a lot more excited when Tiger is in the ÿeld, said John McKitrick, who has been working with the tournament for four years. Despite the larger galleries that will follow Woods, the tournament does not make any security arrangements for the popular golfer, Sprouse said. The Bogey Inn, however, does make adjustments, increasing its staff when Woods plays, Leach said. With each day Woods tees off this weekend, large crowds both on the course and in local bars are likely to follow.

Lantern file photo

Nicklaus, Woods, Mickelson headline Skins Game field TRAVIS KOZEK Lantern reporter Festivities at this year’s Memorial Tournament will start off with a bang this afternoon as tournament host Jack Nicklaus and nine of the world’s best golfers hit the links in the Memorial Skins Game. Playing the back nine holes at Muirÿeld Village Golf Club, the skins game will feature two star-studded groupings. The groups will play for skins, different money amounts on each hole, both for themselves and The First Tee, a charity giving youngster’s the opportunity to learn about and play golf. The ÿrst group will feature Nicklaus, Phil Mickelson, Sean O’Hair, Ernie Els and three-time Memorial champion Kenny Perry. Last year’s Memorial winner Tiger Woods, Rory McIlroy, Steve Stricker, Zach Johnson and Jim Furyk will be teeing it up in the second group. Paired with the Memorial’s Junior Golf Day, the skins game promotes a fun atmosphere for both players and fans, which includes players being miked and recorded for fan enjoyment.

continued as Skins on 6B

Design, difficulty of Memorial course resembles major tourney BLAKE WILLIAMS Lantern reporter

Photo courtesy of MCT

Tiger Woods looks over his birdie putt on the 13th green during the third round of the Masters on Saturday, April 10.

The Memorial Tournament is considered a second-tier tournament to the four major golf championships, and so is its course at Muirÿeld Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio. But not by much. The course ranks 19th on Golf Digest magazine’s most recent edition of America’s 100 Greatest Golf Courses and was ranked sixth in difÿculty on the PGA tour in 2009. All of that is by design. “If you don’t do a golf course for the sake of challenge, there’s no fun,” said Jack Nicklaus, the original architect and PGA-tour record holder for most career major championships. Nicklaus designed the course in 1974 and proceeded to win the tournament he founded twice during his career. “I thank him every time I see him for

building Muirÿeld,” said Kenny Perry, three-time Memorial champion. Though he enjoys the course, Perry was quick to identify what separates it from the majors. “The difference here is the fairways are very generous. You know the fairways are big here so you don’t feel claustrophobic off the tee,” Perry said. “If he (Nicklaus) grew the rough in a little bit here, this place would be tough, it’d be just like a U.S. Open.” Robert Allenby, who is in his 19th year on tour, spotted the same difference. “These fairways are probably some of the widest on tour on some of the holes,” he said. Despite the wide fairways, the course is far from easy. Based on average score, the course boasts the third-toughest 18th hole on the PGA tour as well as the third-worst putting percentage from inside 10 feet. “The speed of the greens are unbelievable here,” Perry said. Ben Curtis gave even higher praise.

continued as Course on 2B 1B


Rematch from 1B

Ohio State

must replace pair of starting safeties from last year athletic potential in the world, and he will hope to build on an impressive Rose Bowl performance last year and establish himself as one of the best players in the country. Harris might remind OSU fans of Troy Smith. The undersized quarterback is athletic and a gifted passer, but he must be a little more disciplined before fans will see his true potential. When Miami is on offense, it will use a stable of running backs to sustain a fresh ground game. However, last year’s leading rusher Graig Cooper injured his knee in Miami’s bowl game and might not be able to play in the game. The key for OSU on defense will be to contain Harris. Safeties Kurt Coleman and Anderson Russell’s departure to the NFL will leave the secondary susceptible to the big play, so it will be up to Cameron Heyward and the rest of OSU’s defensive front seven to do their best to keep Harris in the pocket and force him to step up and make the big throws, something he struggled to do last season. When OSU has the ball, it will be up to Pryor and the rushing attack to take over the game. Late in the season last year, it was Daniel “Boomâ€? Herron and Brandon Saine who seemed to be taking over games and bailing out Pryor when he was struggling to get a rhythm going. But Pryor will have to show that he has improved signiĂżcantly from a year ago and is capable of consistently winning games by both running and throwing the ball. Miami’s defense might spend the entire game with eight or more players in the box in a desperate attempt to slow down OSU’s rushing game and Pryor’s ability to make plays with his feet. The jury is still out on whether Pryor can win a big game with his arm, and Miami will take the headaches defending the ground game and dare him to beat them throwing. If OSU can protect Pryor and open holes for the running game, the Buckeyes will attain a major advantage. Miami, however, can steal this one away from OSU if Harris isn’t pressured and Pryor is struggling to get going. The play of both teams’ offensive lines will be crucial to deciding the outcome.

Lantern ďŹ le photo

Ohio State running back Maurice Clarett carries the ball during the Buckeyes’ 31-24 victory over Miami in the National Championship game on Jan. 3, 2003. The Buckeyes and Hurricanes will clash on Sept. 11 in Columbus for the ďŹ rst time since that meeting.

Storylines from 1B

Course from 1B

Saine, Herron


lead deep group of OSU running backs

takes pride in course’s difficulty

worked himself into the discussion as the Buckeye’s third receiver. If Pryor’s passing game is to develop further this season, he will have to ÿnd someone else to rely on besides junior DeVier Posey and senior Dane Sanzenbacher.

Zach Tuggle/ Lantern photographer

Too many running backs? Senior Brandon Saine and junior Dan Herron received most of the carries last year, but sophomore Jordan Hall performed well when Herron battled injuries. Add in freshman Jaamal Berry, who came to OSU as the eighth-ranked running back by recruiting website but missed last year with hamstring injuries, and the biggest problem for coach Jim Tressel might be Ăżnding enough carries for all of his backs.

Dan Herron carries the ball during OSU’s 27-24 win over Iowa Nov. 14, 2009.


As a 10-year pro and native of Stow, Ohio, Curtis has played the course countless times, he said. “You know the greens are going to be really good, they’ll be Augusta-like,� he said, referencing the course that hosts the Masters, one of the four majors. Whether the course is up to par with the major tournaments or not, Nicklaus has eliminated any problems he has seen with it.

“It’s perfect, basically,â€? he said. “I found a little bit of material that had come up slightly on a bridge, so we Ăżxed that.â€? That was the only fault he could Ăżnd when playing the course twice during the past weekend, Nicklaus said. Nicklaus does not look at the difĂżculty of the course as a fault, but rather as a point of pride. “You have to have a little something, excitement and spirit in the golf course,â€? he said. “We’re all guilty of that.â€?


JUNE 4 - 6, 2010




Short-term summer quarter spaces available! Inquire today before your space is gone!



(614) 486-4222

















Wednesday June 2, 2010

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at Doodle-a-day we started it, so how will you finish it?

Across 1 Country bumpkin 5 In itself 11 When doubled, a dance 14 Tangelo relative 15 Baum’s good witch 16 Livy’s “I love” 17 *Hooch from the hinterlands 19 Gun 20 Sends again, as a package 21 WellPoint competitor 23 Computer list 24 Stated 26 Like a case before the court 29 *Spears or Twain 34 It covers the pupil 36 __-Man 37 Youngest Brontë 38 Brian who produced some U2 albums 39 *Steve Forbes proposed a 17% one 42 Lyric poem 43 Fruit covering 45 “Madama Butterfly” tie 46 Hid, cardsharp-style 48 *Place to get tickets 51 Deviates 52 Parcel (out) 53 Sale warning

55 Marina locale 58 Certifies under oath 61 Daisy __ 62 “I Can’t Help Myself” singers (1965), and hint to puzzle theme found in beginnings of answers to starred clues 66 Lemon ending 67 Exalt 68 “Toreador Song,” e.g. 69 Cougar or Impala 70 Property to divide, perhaps 71 Monthly payment Down 1 Run smoothly 2 Borodin prince 3 Detective’s need 4 Brother or father 5 “Encore!” 6 Err 7 Errs, morally 8 Leipzig link 9 B followers 10 Game show winner’s destination, maybe 11 Market offering 12 Service finale 13 Bright star 18 1994 Denis Leary comedy

22 Flamboyant Dame 24 Tiff 25 Songwriters’ org. 26 Harsh 27 “Pagliacci” baritone role 28 Where the 2009 World Series was won 30 About the eye 31 Garden statue 32 Word after East or West 33 Oboes and clarinets 35 Up in the air 40 Irish Rose’s lover 41 Missionary St. Francis __ 44 Stadium topper 47 Light cigarette ad claim 49 In fine __: fit 50 Enjoy a bistro 54 Knucklehead 55 Apple with an electronic core 56 Zilch 57 Lewd look 58 Aqua Velva alternative 59 Ripped off 60 Turn in a kissing game 63 Towel word 64 Newt, at one time 65 Made a lap

Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Narrow your focus this year in order to achieve as much as you possibly can. Introspective moments illuminate the good fortune available to you now. As you gather optimism, address work issues with all the care and attention you can muster. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 7 -- Some of your associates see themselves as free agents, which adds obstacles for you in handling the details. Luckily, a few words work it out. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 6 -- Meditate or make a journal of your dreams today in order to mine for information to apply to practical work. Consider small details that you might typically overlook. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- You notice what’s going on in group activities. Lucky circumstances put you in the right place to receive information and take appropriate action. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 5 -- The closer you stay to home, the more you accomplish. A vacation day may be in order. You’ll see the wisdom of that decision later. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 5 -- Your mind reaches out to the cosmos for inspiration. Others remain glued to material concerns. Skillful compromise includes pointing out details they may have overlooked.


VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 5 -- Consider the details as you formulate a wild new plan. Nothing gets done without a concrete foundation of logic and practicality. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 5 -- You may feel trapped between one person’s confusion and the excitement of another. Work moves forward when you have both look at practicalities. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 9 -- It takes some effort to pull your creative ideas together. One possibility sticks out like a sore thumb and needs to be massaged. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- You know in your heart that everything will work out for the best. Rein in imagination. Use skill to make small changes. This gets it all moving. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 7 -- You feel an intense need to carry out your work without going public. This could be tricky, as a lot of people are involved.




AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 6 -- If you want to travel soon, make reservations today, or at least plan the itinerary. Allow flexibility (as long as it’s not too expensive). PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 6 -- Gather your thoughts before beginning any work. Your goal is to make sure others understand what’s needed.

Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard

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Wednesday June 2, 2010



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


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


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


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

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

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

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

CALL 292-2031 TO PLACE YOUR AD OR DO IT ONLINE @ THELANTERN.COM – ACCEPTING PERSONAL CHECKS & ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS Furnished Rentals 200 e. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet, laundry at site. Rent $300325/month. 614-759-9952 or 614-357-0724

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Furnished 3 Bedroom

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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 included! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

#1, aFFordaBle spacious and updated large 2BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off-streeting parking, dishwasher, onsite laundry starting at $335. 614-294-7067.

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom

$300/montH per person. Remodeled Campus Rentals for Summer and Fall! North Campus Rentals 614.354.8870

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$550/montH, aS early as midJune move-in, all utilities included, quiet building, on north campus busline, A/C, laundry facilities, off-street parking and extra storage. 614-440-6214. 4‑ Bedroom - $370 per per- Tom. son – 242 E. 13th and 358 E. 19th townhouse, each includes 2 bathrooms, 2 kitchens and 2 $620. 222 King Av. near Neil, washers and dryers, hardwood includes parking, utilities, hardfloors, porch. Available 9/5. wood, high ceilings, private porch. Available 9/5, also 5/1, 614-371-5690. 371-5690.

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Furnished 1 Bedroom

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Furnished 2 Bedroom

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Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

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405 CHittenden Two bedroom apartment available August 1. Has a security system, Central Air etc. Tenant still lives in 405, but you can come and see it. Rent is $725 plus deposit. Contact Lena Lidaka at 614-638-1415

Clintonville/nortH Cam‑ puS. 2 bedroom apartment with new cabinets, granite countertops, and new carpet. Off-street parking, AC, no pets, $550/month. 95 W Hudson. 614-582-1672

53 w. Patterson Ave, for Fall, BIG enough for 3 people. Brand new carpet coming, off street parking, Washer/dryer, central air, new win2 Bedroom 1 bath town- dows.$800/mo.(614) 316-5406 house on 113 East Tompkins, Hardwood, ceiling fans, granite aFFordaBle 2 Bedrooms. counters, all new everything 3 Visit our website at www.my1styears ago, Great Location, off 1st Place Realty street parking, Washer/dryer. 429-0960 New central air, New windows, heat, front porch. $850.00 p/m at univerSity Gardens., 614- Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. Completely renovated and fur457-6545 nished, new washer, dryer, 2 Br 15th and Summit, AC, stove, refrigerator and dishLarge, Carpet, Laundry, park- washer, free wi‑fi. Separate ing, dishwasher. 273-7775. laundry room in each unit. Quiet complex, free parking, $520/month. 614-778-9875. 2 Br Townhouse Fall. In- Website options are offcampus.cludes 2 Off Street Parking or universitygardenSpots, Large bedrooms, Dis- Considered to posal and A/C. Water is in- be one of the best values in cluded in rent! No pets. Call OSU off campus student and Stephanie 614-207-3428 faculty housing.

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

2 Bdrm 87 West Maynard. Walk to campus! Newly upadated bathroom, kitchen with dishwasher, washer/ dryer. Basement walkout, hardwood floors, New gas furnace, A/C, Garage. Move in September 1,2010 Rent $700/ month. No pets. Landlord who cares. Call 614 784 8255 or email TLordo@aol.$1099, 1350 Neil, Victorian Vil- com. lage, massive, hardwood, A/C, 2 Bdrm Apt. 15th & N. 4th WaNorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 ter included, A/C, dishwasher, Disposal, carpet, Pets Negotiable, laundry, of street parking, $555/mo. Sunrise Proper$300pp Starting rents, 1-3 ties, Inc. 846-5577. bedroom apartments, 12th near high, South OSU Gate- 2 Bdrm TOWNHOUSE 13th & way High near Indianola, 194 4th Water included. A/C, disE. 11th near High, 7th near posal, off street parking, Pets High. Available for fall, newly- Negotiable, $560/mo. Sunrise remodeled, hardwood floors, Properties, Inc. 846-5577 large bedrooms, low utilities, 2 Bdrm TOWNHOUSE 13th & d/w, w/d hook-up, free off- N. 4th Water included. A/C, disstreet parking, a/c, www.home- posal, off street parking, Pets or 291-2600. Negotiable, $525/mo. Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846-5577 $550/montH. 189 E Duncan. 2bdrm, fresh paint, new bathroom, off-street parking. Clean, non-smoking premises. A/C. Good windows. Mom and pop landlords. Pets negotiable. Available now! 614-390-0197.

$645/montH, 1698 N4th St, 2 bed with bsmnt, refrigerator, stove, dishwasher, washer/dryer, CA, Parking, well insulated, $0 Deposit, Pine Rental Services LLC (614) 735-5111 1 Bdrm Apt. 15th & N. 4th or $465/mo. Water included. Large, Laundry, Pets Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, Inc. $699‑795, 270 E 12th, W/D, 846-5577 courtyard, A/C, dishwasher, spacious, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 1 Bdrm Apt. East 13th & N. 4th water included $450/mo., A/C, disposal, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, $450. $740. 246 E. 13th townhouse Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846- includes washer/dryer, water, hardwood, big basement, 5577 newer kitchen. Available 9/5, 371-5690. ohiostate rentals.1 Bdrm Apts. 15th & N. 4th com Gas, Electric & Water included in Rent! Off street parking, Pets Negotiable. Sunrise Properties, $749‑849, 111 Hudson, Tuttle Inc. $560 to $580/mo. 846-5577 Ridge, W/D, dishwasher, balconies, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 1565 HigHland Ave available Fall. One bedroom apartments just steps from south Campus, medical schools. Excellent for $749‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian graduate students. Full Village, W/D, hardwood, deck, kitchens and baths, A/C, laun- NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 dry room, parking in rear, $425-$495, (614) 371-2650, $749‑899, 85 W 3rd, Victorian Rick Village, W/D, carpet/hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 1615 HigHland Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $490-$525/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- $850, 108 W Tompkins, Tuttle Park, modernized, bay wincom dows, NorthSteppe Realty 2994110 1897 nortH 4th. 1 bedroom. Off-street parking, updated kitchen and bath, dishwasher. $425/month. 614-989-1524

102 w. 8th‑2 bdrm flats avail for fall. Modern Bldg. w/security system, ceramic tile flrs.,DW, A/C newer crpt, updated appl, ceiling fans, blinds. Off St. pkg Call 263-2665 www.gasproper2425 n High St.‑ 1 bdrm flats avail. for fall. N. campus, on the bus line between Maynard and Blake. Lndry nearby, 131 w 8th Ave, large 2 bdrm, blinds,gas& water pd. Electric porch, off-street parking, onpd in some units Call 263-2665 premises washer/dryer, dated carpet, blinds, clean, call for showing, $600/m D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 40 CHittenden Ave. 1bd. Efficiency, Gas Included, W/D In‑ cluded, Off Street Parking. 133 w. Oakland & Neil Ave-2 $475-$535/mo. Commercial bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- Bldg on N. campus close to com Buss. School, corner of Neil Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off St. pkg blinds. Call 263-2665 aFFordaBle 1 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 1717 Summit, b/t 13th & 14th, 429-0960 spacious 2 bdrm, on-premises washer/dryer, A/C, off-street appliCation Fee Waived! parking, blinds, clean, call for 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 showing, $650/m (gas incld), bedroom apartment with full D&L Properties 614-638-4162. bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. Flexible lease 178 e. 13th Avenue-Short walk terms. Call Myers Real Estate to class & Ohio Union! $880 for 614-486-2933 or visit 1st floor unit with porch. $860 for 2nd floor unit. Gas & water included in rent! No AC. No washer/dryer hookup. B&A Relive CHeap!!! Attic level effi‑ alty (614) 273-0112 ciency apartment. Located 1840 N. 4th St. Appliances provided. $350/month. Inludes gas 1885 n 4th St. Large 2bd. and water. Off Street Parking. W/D Included, Off Street ParkCall 614-906-1727. Agent ing $610/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 owned. nortH oSu - Riverview Drive - Remodeled Unit - New Windows - New Gas Furnace - A/C - Hardwood Floors - Tile in Kitchen & Bath - Completely Furnished in Living Room Kitchen - Bedroom - Walk-In Closet - Ideal For Graduate Student - Laundry On Site - Off Street Parking Free - Now and Fall 2010 - Call 5715109

1890 n. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $495/month. No application fee! Inquire about Fall 2010 Rentals! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

1901 n. 4th and 18th, 2BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614-989-1524

# 1 2 BR AVAILABLE NOW AND FALL! Beautiful remodeled Townhouses and Apartments located close to campus. Features include large bedrooms with ceiling fans, air conditioning, insulated windows, cable/internet, washers & dryers, and FREE off-street parking! Call North Campus Rentals today! (614)354-8870

194 King Ave., 2 bedroom, all utilities included, Off street parking, central a/c, laundry. Phone Steve 614-208-3111.

#1 $800‑850. Steps to Medical Center. 2 Floors, new kitchen and bath, A/C, gas heat, laundry, parking, carpet/hardwood.1496/98 Belmont. Call 937-8291.

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

2103 iuKa Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $440/mo. $440 deposit. Laundry available, offstreet parking. No pets. Call 614-306-0053

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Kenny/HenderSon road, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, townhouse apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, finished base‑ ment with W/D hookup, end unit, $635/month, 614-5192044.

oSu nortH Riverview Dr. 2 BR- Living Room - Kitchen Bath- Gas Heat - A/C - Laundry - Off-Street Parking - H20 paid. Close to Riverside Hospital niCe 2 Bedroom apartment at Now and Fall. David 571-5109 1840 N. 4th St. Off-street parking, hardwood floors, fenced backyard. Rent $575/month +electric. 1/2 off first months rent. Call 614-906-1727 (agent roomy FirSt floor apart‑ ment, right across from gateowned) Available Fall. way garage, behind Wendy’s nortH CampuS 2 bd twhs, on 9th and high. Kitchen appli2517 Neil Ave. Carpet, base- ances, off-street parking, modment with W/D hookups, back est utility bills, dishwasher, full deck/yard. Good for Grad Stu- basement, W/D, available in dent. $600.00/mo No. Pets. June. $550+ deposit, no pets. 614-846-7545 614-766-6453.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

great two bedroom townhouses at 109-117 East 9th Avenue at the South Campus Gateway for $795 and available 1 September. Contact Beacon Property Management at 614.228.6700, ext 32. or to schedule an appointment. Huge 2Bdrm Apartment, 417 1/2 E. 15th Avenue, off-street parking, appliances provided, Hardwood floors, $495/mo. Pets ok. Availble immediately or for Fall, 906-1727. Agent owned.

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

212 tompKinS – 2 BR Townhouses available Summer and Fall. Spacious bedrooms, central air, lots of storage space, FREE off-street parking. North Campus Rentals 614.354.8870 2383 williamS St. 2bd Double. Remodeled, Dishwasher. $700/mo. Commercial One 3246717

274‑ 284 E. Lane-2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area.Off St. pkg.Call 344 e. 20th Unit D, 2 bedroom flats, 1 bath, remodeled, cen‑ tral air, large kitchens, off street parking, NO dogs, $495.00. Call Pat 457-4039 or e-mail Available FALL.

Unfurnished Rentals


Only $324 per person! DEPOSIT ONLY $250! 614-294-3502 Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

Unfurnished Rentals

2 Bd, 1 BA spacious,$555/mo., recently renovated, 5 min from campus; Fitness Center, well maintained, 24 hr emer. maintenance, courtesy officer, on‑site laundry; no app fee, $200 deposit; 276-7118 2 Bdrm Apt. 13th & N. 4th Water included. $505/mo., A/C, Off street parking, Pets Negotiable, Sunrise Properties, Inc. 846-5577

Wednesday June 2, 2010

classifieds Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Se Corner of King and Neil, 2 bedroom, central A/C, Off street parking and water included. Coin Opr Laundry. Available summer or fall quarter. Phone Steve: 614-2083111.

1 new listing - 3 bedroom double for fall, Patterson close to High, Air Conditioning, Hard Wood Floors, Large bedrooms, Washer and Dryer included, Front Porch, Fenced Back Yard,$1100, Off Street Parking, 740-815-0886

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

SoutH CampuS Deluxe $550 +DEPST. Spacious, Upstairs, 2 bdrm/2 full bath, 1 blk N. of King Ave. 2nd full bath has Jacuzzi. Laundry room, offstreet 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

1901 n. 4th and 18th, 3BR townhouse. Spacious, W/D, remodeled kitchen. $750/mo, 614-989-1524

large nortH Campus apartment 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

2207 indiana Ave. 3bd Double, A/C, Security System, Parking. $975/mo Commercial patterSon and High, 3 One 324-6747 www.c1realty.- bedroom townhouse, $975., SoutH CampuS, West of com water included, laundry. Phone High. Near Medical Center. Steve: 614 208 3111. Spacious first floor 2 bdrm. $550 +DEPST. Apt. hardwood floors throughout, tile kitchen 228 e Northwood Ave. Large and bath, off-street parking. All 3bd. House 2 baths, w/d inappliances +W/D and dshwr, cluded, Off Street Parking Commercial One low utility bill, covered front $1200/mo. porch, quiet neighbors. No 324-6717 pets. 80 McMillen. Available Now or Fall 2010. 614-7663 Bdrm Apts. 168 Chittenden 6453 and 328 1/2 E.15th Gas, Electric & Water included in Rent #1, aFFordaBle spacious Off street parking, Pets Nego- and updated, large 4br apts on tiable $1290/mo. Sunrise Prop- North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street erties, Inc. 846-5577 parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, starting at $375. 614-294-7067 3 BdrmS 405 W. 8th Ave. www.osupropertymanagement.Across from OSU hospital. 1 com off street parking space. Large #1, aFFordaBle spacious living, family and dining rooms. and updated, large 3br apts on A/C, new furnace, dishwasher, North, South and Central cam- basement w/ washer and dryer. $1,600, 49 W Blake, refinished pus. Gas heat, A/C, off-street- Great location for medical, den- townhouse, 3 baths, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 ing parking, dishwasher, W/D tal, or nursing students. hookups, decks, Jacuzzi tubs, $1125.00/month. No pets. 889- starting at $375. 614-294-7067. 5533 www.osupropertymanagement.$1400/inCl water, 113 E. com Lane Ave Apt A, remodeled 3 BdrmS. 50 W. Maynard bath, A/C, off st parking, call Ave. Large living rooms and 614-286-9594 $1,050 ($350/eaCH) Patterson kitchen. Hardwood floors. New Ave, North Campus. Large windows, furnace, basement (over 1,300 sq.ft. plus full Base- w/washer and dryer. Off street $1600, 92 E. Northwood Ave, ment) 3 Bedroom ½ double re- parking. $850/month. No pets. north campus, spacious 4 bdrm cently redone & gorgeous! 28’ 889-5533 home with 3 levels plus baseLR/DR, huge newer Kitchen ment, new kitchen with dishw/Range, Refrigerator, Dishwasher and microwave, central washer, built-in Microwave, reair, washer/dryer, hardwood cessed spotlights on dimmers 3 Bedroom double for fall, floors/tile/carpeting, two car and more! New full Bath! Full Indianola near Lane, AC, garage, large porch, and full basement with Washer & Dryer Washer and Dryer included, yard. No pets. For Fall. Call included! New furnace, A-C Front Porch, Off Street Park- 560-6292 for a showing. and thermopane windows = ing, $1100 Private Owner 740lower bills! Great tree shaded 815-0886 yard, front porch! Great street, $2,600, 1054 Highland, Upper nice neighbors! $1,050/month. Arlington, W/D, garage, A/C, Available September 2010. No 3 Bedroom, 1 bath duplex NorthSteppe Realty 299-4110 Pets. 614-410-1826 John Kost on East Tompkins. Hardwood, RE/MAX Premier Choice. granite counters, totally redone 3 years ago, it got new everything. New Central air, heat, 1 new listing - 4 Bedroom $1,100, 2155 N 4th, town- windows, bath & kitchens & ap- House, Indianola and Lane, house, Iuka ravine, A/C, dish- pliances. Great location with off AC, Carpet, Washer and washer, NorthSteppe Realty street parking, front porches, Dryer included, Front Porch, 299-4110 OhioStateRentals.- Large backyard, Washer & Back Yard, Off Street Parking, com Dryer in unit. $1125.00, www.- $1400 call 740-815-0886, 614-4576545 1871 n 4th St. 4 bedrooms. $1,100, 427 E 14th, ½ house, Nice/clean. Available now, offbackyard, new carpeting, Northstreet parking, $680 and up. 3 perSon, Huge 1/2 double, Steppe Realty 299-4110 D/W, carpet, parking, w/d, 668-9778. basement. 273-7775. 1891 nortH 4th & 18th Ave. $1,300, 2014 N 4th, W/D, A/C, 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, cenhardwood, basement, backtral air, D/W, parking, just renoyard, NorthSteppe Realty 299- 39 w 10 Ave. 3bd townhouse, vated. $1100/month. A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street 4110 Parking. $1050/mo. Commer- 614-989-1524. cial One 324-6747 www.c1re- $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally renovated, hardwood, stain200 e. 15th Ave. 4 Bedrooms, less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 3Br, 1/2 double, D/W, carpet, 1 1/2 bath, bargain rent. 614299-4110 parking. W/D, basement. 273- 759-9952 or 614-357-0724 7775.

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

$345 per person. 222 King Avenue, near Neil, includes parking, utilities, hardwood, high ceilings, private porch, available 9/5, 371-5690.

2157 tuller St. 4bd. Double, 53 w. Maynard Ave. 3 bed- w/d Included, Front Porch. room. 1 bath. Off street park- $1480/mo. Commercial One ing. Central air. $975.00. 851- 324-6717 2200

217 e Oakland Ave. 4bd House. aFFordaBle 3 Bedrooms. A/C, Spacious, $1300/mo. Visit our website at www.my1st- Commercial One 324-6717 $795‑895, 1430 Neil, Victorian 1st Place Realty Village, W/D, hardwood, bal- 429-0960 cony, NorthSteppe Realty 2992209 indiana Ave. 4bd Dou4110 ble, A/C, Spacious, Parking. Clintonville HalF‑dou- $1200/mo Commercial One ble. 2 miles n. of OSU. Many $975/mo. SoutH Campus updates: hardwd fls, new win‑ 324-6717 Gateway Area. 3 Bedroom, 2 dows, furnace, A/C. Basement Bath double, all hardwood with W/D hookup, huge backfloors, beautiful oak woodwork, yard, offstreet parking in back. 295 e 14th Ave, Affordable, free washer and dryer, very Close to Como Pk, bikepath. spacious 4 brdm, large living spacious, updated kitchen, ren- No Pets! 3 person max. area, porch, off-street parking, ovated front and covered rear $900/mo. + deposit. 878-0436 washer/dryer, basement storsitting porch, fenced in back or email: age, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, yard, off street parking, Call call for showing now, $1200/m, Steve at 291-8207. www.euclidD&L Properties 614-638-4162. large Clean 3 bedroom apt./(2nd & 3rd floor) between Neil & High. 1&1/2 bath. High effi‑ 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chit2520 neil Ave, 2 1/2 bath, ciency furnace and A/C. Avail- tenden Ave. half block from A/C, appliances, 2 car garage, able for Fall 2010. $995 per Gateway. Two full baths, offparking, A/C, Free W/D, available fall month plus utilities. Ph # 614- street $1100/month. 614-205-4343. 216-1560. $1200/mo. Call 275-0298.

Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals

Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom


2 Bdrm, May thru August, A/C, W/D, off street parking, on #1, aFFordaBle spacious campus bus line 650.00/Mo. 614-440-6214 os361 e. 20th. Large 4 bedroom and updated, large 5BR apts Tom Sunroom, 1 1/2 Bath A/C, on North Campus. Gas heat, washer/dryer, off-street park- A/C, off-street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, ing $895/month fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Start‑ ing at $398. 614-294-7067. 614-371-2650

Help Wanted General

4 Bdrm House. 52 W. Norwich Ave. 1 blk from campus. 2 full baths, new kitchen w/ laundry room, includes washer and dryer. New windows and furnace. Off street parking. $1500/month. No pets. 8895533

$1750 5 Bed 2323 Indianola @ Maynard 1 blk to CABS & COTA Avail 09.01.11. Corner lot w/ large backyard and front porch. Living room. Modern kitchen with DW and granite counters. WD. Updated 1-1/2 bath w/ spa tub. Central heat/AC. Full basement and detached garage. gillwrig@hot4 Bedroom House on East Gill 415.515.6668 Patterson Ave within walking distance of campus. Off street $2,400 316 W 7th, 5 BR, Victoparking, porch, backyard, wash- rian Village, W/D, NorthSteppe er/dryer, dishwasher, large Realty 299-4110 rooms. Available for fall quar- ter 2010. $1,500 per month. Contact jmcdougall_3@hotmail.$300pp Starting rents, 4-5 com for more information BR townhomes on OSU South Gateway High/Indianola, 414 Whittier German Village, 80 Eu4 Bedroom, 2 Bath. Super clid near High Street, newly-reNice Townhouse located at E. modeled, spacious living areas, 13th Ave. Just right for 4 girl- hardwood floors, newer s/boys that want low utilities & kitchens with d/w, w/d hook-up, a very nice place to live & a/c, lower utilities, off-street study! Call Bob Langhirt for an parking, www.hometeamproperappointment to view 1-614-206- or 291-2600. 0175, 1-740-666-0967. Slow down when you leave your $350 per person, 7 bedroom phone #. half-double house, central campus, between 16th and 17th avenues, 1843-1847 N. 4th St., renovated, large 4 perSon, Huge, new recently kitchens, D/W, w/d, carpet, rooms, 2 living rooms, 2 1/2 parking, basement, very nice. baths, new kitchen cabinets 273-7775. www.osuapartments.- and appliances, new insulated windows, dishwasher, FREE com W/D, central A/C, FREE offstreet parking, George Kanellopoulos, www.OSUproperties.48 and 46 W. Blake Ave. 4 com, 299-9940. bedrooms, 2 baths, new A/C furnace, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher. $1,200.00 month call $350.00 per person monthly for 5 or 6 persons maximum to Debbie 937-763-0008 rent this beautifully renovated house. Large bedrooms and closets, 3 bathrooms. Refin‑ 4Br, 1/2 double, new kitchens, ished wood floors and beauti‑ D/W, W/D, carpet, basement, fully woodwork, all appliance Free Parking! 273-7775. www.- kitchen with granite floor, W/D, front & back deck, parking for 4 cars & on street permit parking in quiet historic area. No kegs. Looking for conscientious stu55 w. Maynard Ave. 4 bed- dents who will appreciate this room. 1 bath. Off street park- great house. Call OSU Student ing. Central air. $1,025.00. 851- Rentals (951)640-6340. 2200.

#1 piano, Voice and Guitar teachers needed to teach in students’ homes. Continuing education provided. Excellent pay. 614-847-1212. $10/Hour. yard Work. Bexley Area. Flexible Hours. Must Like Dogs. Call 805-5672

a1! Bartending Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training Provided. 800965-6520 ext 124. aBa tHerapiSt needed for 14yr. old high functioning nonaggressive autistic boy in Dublin. 2 shifts/wk, NO WEEKENDS - includes tutoring, selfhelp, social skills and outings. Parent will train - students preferred. Have fun, earn money. Call Carol 761-8874 aCtiviSm


To end child poverty

Furnished Rentals

Rooms 0 utilitieS, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off-street parking, $200-$400/month. 2966304, 263-1193. 92 e 11th Ave. Clean, neat, cozy, A/C, utilities Paid. Free Internet, Off street parking. Short Term okay. $325/mo 614457-8409 614-361-2282 availaBle now 14th Ave. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average $270/mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521 dead quiet near medical complex. Safe. Excellent, low noise/crime neighborhood, quiet serious tenants. OSU across the street. $300/month, no utilities. 805-4448.

Roommate Wanted

go: FitneSS Center - 1459 King Ave. Personal Trainers/Membership Service Paid Training - Many Perks. Apply Within. No Phone Calls Please

Wednesday June 2, 2010

part‑time childcare position available in home of two OSU faculty, 10 to 12 hours per week. Summer schedule is variable and somewhat flexible. Duties include engaged play with and supervision of two 7 year old boys, plus sometimes transporting them to/from classes/camps. Must have childcare experience, references, excellent driving record, own transportation. We are seeking someone patient, creative, fun, well-organized, responsible, flexible. Salary negotiable; de‑ pends on experience. An ideal candidate would also be interested in continuing part time through next school year, about 10-12 hours per week, including Monday and Friday late part‑time/Full‑TIME Col- afternoons. If interested, lector, 5 Minutes from campus please e-mail: lisajd@gmail.along #2 bus line part time af- com. ternoons & evenings Call 614495-1407, Contact Helen

reSearCH aSSoCiate/aS‑ SiStant Individual to join a team facilitating mouse model generation at NCRI tasks including general molecular biology, genotyping, transgenic mouse production, advanced animal husbandry, embryonic stem cell culture and colony management including some after hours and weekend work. Applicants must be able to follow standard operating procedures, keep excellent records and interact professionally with clients. Position will require extensive training and only applicants 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 Science 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 suitable for formal reports research grant proposals and scientific publications. For additional information or to apply please visit: reSident mgr for Fall 2010, Location is 200 W. Norwich. Phone Steve for information 614 208 3111. StudentpayoutS.Com Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys. Summer internSHipS. Learn entrepreneurship and earn money by helping launch new energy drink. Set your own schedule - the harder you work, the more you earn. 614888-7502 or Summer worK. College Pro Painters Now Hiring. Full Time Work with Students Outdoors. Earn 3-5K. 1.800.32 PAINT tHe FawCett CONFERENCE CENTER is hiring student servers and a/v techs. Servers will provide service to guests at meetings, conferences, weddings, and other functions as well as service Oxley’s Restaurant in the Fawcett Center. No experience required. A/V duties include set up and breakdown of a/v equipment for meetings and conferences. Includes working with guests hosting meetings and providing excellent customer service. Experience working with a/v technology is required. Must have daytime, weekday availability. Hourly rate is $7.50 - $10.00 based on experience. Contact: AJ Aral, Mgr. Fawcett Center Food Service, at 614-247-6259 or tHe Supreme Part – Time Job $10 - $15 Per Hour. Make Great Money. Build Your Resume. Work with Friends. No manual labor. Fun atmosphere. Heart Land Construction. 614543-0494 volunteer adoption Center Assistant. Want to help make a difference in the lives of homeless animals in Central Ohio? The Capital Area Humane Society is looking for volunteer Adoption Center Assistants! Adoption Center Assistants work in partnership with Adoption Counselors to ensure an exceptional customer service experience for clients adopting an animal. You would counsel the public in selecting pets, processing adoption applications and explain Humane Society adoption policies, requirements and procedures. Please email Amy at for more information and an application.

great Summer Job. Bring your excellent communications skills and strong desire to succeed. TOP REPS EARN $2000 WEEKLY. No morning hours. Must be professional, reliable, and ambitious. Sales experience helpful but, not necessary Care providerS and ABA CALL TODAY (614) 657-0490 Therapists are waned to work OR with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. HealtHy volunteerS Extensive training is provided. Needed for Testing Program This job is meaningful, allows DIRAmed LLC is developing a you to learn intensively and painless glucose meter for dia- can accommodate your class betics Non-invasive test cou- schedule. Those in all related pled with invasive finger stick. fields, with ABA interest, or Compensation available. who have a heart for these misContact DIRAmed LLC, 487- sions please apply. Competi3660, 8 to 5 M-F, or volun- tive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. West Campus location Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit us at www.LIFE-INC.NET EOE liKe taKing photos? Check out for a fun and easy way to earn some CHildCare Center in Westextra money! erville seeks full time infant/toddler teachers, part-time loCal painting contractor floaters, and full time summer in need of workers. painting teachers. Send resume to /construction /carpentry experi- phunley@brooksedgedaycare.ence a plus. $10-15/hr to start. com or call 614-890-9024 Call Dave 614-804-7902

2 or 3 Room mates wanted for Fall Semester. In 4 Bedroom, 2 bath, washer/dryer, dishwasher. $1,200.00 month part time. No experience No risk or invest48 W. Blake Ave. Call Debbie needed. ment. Promote great, in-de937-763-0008. mand service via email. We do the selling! Go to 3 BedroomS for rent,nice house near campus 2466 Find- to learn how to earn very good part time income. ley ave 419 957 4912

Help Wanted Child Care

modelS wanted Respectable business looking for models. All walks of life. Students, housewives, secretaries,etc. (encouraged that females strongly apply) at least 18 years old to model t-shirts, robes & hats. This is a fully clothed shoot and will not take more than an hour. Negotiable pay. Interested persons should send resume to Possibil‑ ity of future shoots. Please send sample photos, contact info and any info you can provide.

***muSiC teaCHerS*** Needed for all instruments & voice! Bachelors in music, music education, education or music therapy required. Visit and click on “employment” for appli- reliaBle and EFFICIENT cation information. CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE NEEDED TO *promotionS* SeeKing WORK FOR OUR COMPANY. motivated individuals to help MUST HAVE A GOOD COMrapidly expanding Columbus PUTER SKILLS,SPEAK ENOR FRENCH FLUcompany. F/Tor P/T Training GLISH provided. Contact: Travis 614 ENTLY . AND MUST BE ACCURATE . NO JOB EXPERI503-4874 ENCE IS NEEDED AS ANY JOB EXPERIENCE MAY AP400 CounSelor/inStruC‑ PLY.YOU WILL EARN $2890 tor JOBS! Coed Summer MONTHLY . Email me at Camps in Pocono Mountains, Pennsylvania. Top Salary. if interested Travel Paid. Call 908-4702984,

Work with Grassroots 104 w Maynard, 5 bed, two full Campaigns Inc on Save bath, AC, front porch, laundry dishwasher included! the Children campaigns, to 84 euClid Avenue - and $1200/mo. south Campus Gate- Please call Mike at 614-496- help them create positive way Area. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 7782! and lasting change for brick double. Hardwood floors, children in need worldwide! beautiful fireplaces, spacious, 39 w. Maynard Ave. Full-time / career. free washer and dryer, full basement, air conditioned, new Huge 6-7 bdrm house, off Neil, Earn $1200-$2000/ month. Call Linda at 614-421-6877 furnace and appliances, walk to campus, this is a FABUgarage and security system LOUS, completely renovated available. Call Steve at 291- house. New everything!! 2 BlaCKtop patCHerS & 8207. www.euclidproperties.- bath, Granite countertops, cen- Sealers. Summer, Seasonal, com tral air, hdwd floors, security northwest area. Will train. system, comm. fire alarm sys‑ Need valid driver’s license. tem. Avail. Fall 2010 $3100 Ability to drive stick shift is esaFFordaBle 4 Bedrooms. Call (614)206-5855 or (614)- sential. 777-4622 Visit our website at www.my1st- 850-9473. Visit 1st Place Realty for lots of pic- BowlingForCaSH.Com tures. 429-0960 Survey Site - Fun way to make extra money! Completely FREE! 40 CHittenden Ave. 5bd 2 Balconies, A/C, $2000 For Fall, south campus, Commercial One 324-6747 Camp CounSelorS, male huge house, spacious bed- and female, needed for great rooms, 1 1/2 BA, large kitchen, overnight camps in the mounwith W/D, hardwood floors, low tains of PA. Have a fun sumutility bills, C/A. 1K/mo + dep, 5 aweSome bedrooms, 15th mer while working with children no pets. 84 McMillan. 614-766- & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best in the outdoors. Teach/assist porch on Campus! 273-7775. with A&C, media, music, out6453 door rec, tennis, aquatics, and much more. Office, Nanny, & Kitchen positions also availHorSe Farm. Entire house 5 Bedroom 83 West May- able. Apply on-line at www.nard, Walk to class! Huge for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. rooms, 2 full baths, three floors with basement suite walkout, 614-805-4448. rear deck, carport, dish- Cleaning poSition‑ must washer, W/D hookups. Move in be detail oriented, reliable. Min September 1, 2010. Rent is 20hrs/wk, must have car, liJuSt on market for Fall 2010! $2,000/mo. No pets. Landlord cense and car ins. $10-12/hr. Gorgeous house @ who cares! Call 614-784-8255 Background check and drug Frambes/Indianola! Can fit up or email test req. Call 614-527-1730 to 7 but will rent to groups of and leave msg or email 3+ 5 Bedroom 2 full bath Move in as early as August House. North Campus. Very nice, recently remodeled danCerS/entertainerS 1st!! house. Front porch, bedroom needed for newly remodeled balcony, fenced back yard, eat downtown gentlemen’s club. Don’t miss this opportunity! in kitchen with appliances and Experience helpful but not D/W, stylish bathrooms, 2 living essary as we are willing to areas, 1st floor laundry. New train. Flexible hours available. porch, windows, roof, and Call Steve at 614-935-9921 or oSu nortH Location- Loca- much more. Avail for fall. Only 614-557-6943 tion 2053 Waldeck. 4 Bedroom $1600/month. Call Pat (614)or email Townhouse- 2 bath- new gas 323-4906 driving inStruCtorS P.T. furnace- central A/C- D/W - Mi- Mon.- Sat. Various Hours Availcrowave- Ceiling Fans - Hardwood floors. New windows‑ 5 Bedroom Half double. 125 able. Paid Training. Good DrivWasher/Dryer in unit free. H2O Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over ing Record. Neat & Clean Appaid - Free O.S. parking. Bike 2500 square feet. Parking. pearance. $11.00/hour 4363838 rack. 3/5 minute walk to cam- $1375. (614)205-4343 pus. Fall- David 571-5109 entertainer/teaCHer. 5 Bedroom Half double. 123 gymBoree Play and Music Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over seeks energetic, enthusiastic 2500 square feet. Parking. people for part-time work. Must $1375. (614)205-4343. be able to sing unaccompanied and lead interactive paren6 Bedroom house, 190 E. t/child play or music/art classes Northwood Ave., steps to High for newborns to 5 year olds. street, very spacious, beautiful We are looking for people with northeast campus location, re- some teaching background or cently renovated, cable and in- those majoring in ECE, Theternet hardwired for every atre, Music or Art. Will train. room, central A/C, 2 full baths, MUST BE RELIABLE. If internew kitchen cabinets and appli- ested, send your resume or ances, ceramic tile kitchen and qualifications in a Microsoft bath floors, FREE W/D, dish‑ Word or PDF file to columbus.‑ To washer, basement, FREE off- street parking, $450 per per- learn more about GPM go to son, George Kanellopoulos,, 2999940. Female danCerS. Guaranteed $100/night for new hires. 6 Bedroom very large beauti- No nudity. Upscale gentleful house 2500/month w Patter- men’s club looking for slim atson near tommys pizza on tractive females. No experilane. 614.316.3986 pics at ence necessary. Will train. Work part time hours and earn school money. Flexible hours. Work around school schedule. 94 w. Maynard Ave. 5 bed- 614-475-8911. rooms. 2 baths. Off street parking. Central air. $1,150.00. 851FemaleS needed for imme2200. diate video work, not experience necessary open-minded aFFordaBle 5 Bedrooms. must! $100/hr in cash. Please Visit our website at www.my1st- email to: 1st Place Realty com or call 614-3028847 429-0960 Five Bedroom, 15th & Summit. W/D, Huge! Best porch on Campus! 273-7775.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

Summer Care needed during the day June-Aug, T-F 8-3. Flexible based on your availability. Live near Riverside Hospital. 4 kids-13,12,6,3-older kids are self sufficient. Great Job! Contact 451-2423 or

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 customer service/serving experience. 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!

General Services

giFtwrapping ServiCeS. Christmas. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Graduation. Baby. Mother’s Day. 614-440-7416.

ligHt Sewing repairs. Buttons. Seams. Pockets. Socks. 614-440-7416.

roCK doCtor - Fun and Cool Online Music Lessons

Rock Doctor online music lessons, perfect for the beginner or to just brush up on your rock skills! Learn with animations and cartoons.

Guitar School open, Bass and Drum schools coming soon.

writing Family histories. Military histories. Business histories. Autobiographies. Family reunion reportage. 614-4407416.

Automotive Services

aaron’S reCyCle ALL. WE BUY ALL CARS! CA$H! Junk, Wrecked, New, Old. 614-268-CARS (2277)

tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488Full time or part time 8507. or visit: www.tomandjercashiering position. Restauran- t/Cafe Style. Must have experience, at least 3 years. Must be familiar with POS system. Must apply in person. 2985 N. High Street. looKing For leaders. Visit us at for more information. now Hiring Host/Hostess/Servers/Floor Staff . Casual, upbeat, and professional bar/restaurant. Lunch and part time weekends available. Located in the Crosswoods at 23N and 270. 3 Monkeys Bar and Grill. Apply in person Mon. and Wed. 4pm - 10pm tHe elevator Brewery and Draught Haus an upscale brewery and restaurant now hiring servers/hostesses. Apply within 161 N. High St., Monday-Friday, 2-5pm.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

Legal Services

Student rateS. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614-725-5352.

Resumé Services

reSume writing from scratch. $50.00 per page. 614440-7416.

Certapro marKeting Earn $20 per hour handing out fliers or commission whichever is greater. Must have good communication skills and Transportation. Great part time job with flexible hours. Can Earn Full time $ or turn into an internship. Immed. openings emergenCy typing!!! Last for spring and summer. Bring minute!! Overnight emergency a friend and earn a $50 bonus. available. 614-440-7416. Contact Include Resume or contact information. manuSCriptS. BooKS. Theses. Dissertations. Papers. Stanley Steemer National Medical dictation. Legal docuCustomer Sales and Service ments for attorneys. 614-440Call Center. Now accepting ap- 7416. plications for our Columbus location. Base plus commission to $18.00 hour. Please contact us at to learn more about this exciting opportunity.

Typing Services

Tutoring Services

tHe ultimate Part-Time Job. $10-$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your resume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job op‑ portunity 614-367-7113

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

a matH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607.

Free aCCounting tutorials!

Business Opportunities

$$$$$ inCreaSe your energy, become healthy, and lose weight with our products. You can make money doing this as well! Free to join! People are making $1,000’s per month looKing For those inter- now! Call 440-477-9548 for deested in working with the oldest tails today! and largest Model/Talent Agency in Ohio. Scout new talent and assist with Model bookings/castings. Call Stephanie graduate witHout 614-294-0100. school loans! Start a CASHFLOW Busivolunteer internSHip ness now! available at NNEMAP Food Steady Money While You Pantry. Morning hours only dur- Study or ing summer. Located on High after Graduation. St. in the Short North on bus line. 1 877 353-4269 Contact Roy Clark at 542-7366.

Help Wanted Interships

For Sale Automotive

inveStment propertieS Available Commercial One Call Jay 324-6712

2000 pontiaC Grand Am SE, property management all power, moon roof, cd player,- Available Commercial One Call 98,000 miles, asking $3,500 Jay 324-6712 obo. Call 419-217-9668 for information. aaron BuyS Cars! Ca$h today! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268-CARS (2277).

General Miscellaneous

Brand new stylish mopeds and scooters, 80 mpg. Many units have storage space for books, groceries, etc. From $1000 to $1500 each. (614)946-1929 or

SmartgradeS.Com. Good grades become great grades and great grades become grand dreams.

For Sale Real Estate owner will FINANCE Brick Double Gross rent $26,400 year. $210,000, Located 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 Accomplished 3% Realtor Coop Call Bruce 614 286 8707 Ready to Deal, change in family situation. vaCanCieS? vaCanCieS? VACANCIES? Let our leasing services pay for themselves. For your leasing, property management, or sales needs call 1st Place Realty 429-0960.

Announcements/ Notice BuSineSS CHineSe Learn Business Chinese (8 credits) or Chinese in Chinese Business Law (5 credits) Summer Program in Beijing

permaCultureSyner‑ gieS.Com SE Ohio Sustainable Technology community. Homeworksteads, Commons for independence, cooperation. Organizational weekends for skills matching, discussions.



Have you thanked your CABS driver lately?

Photo courtesy of MCT

Tiger Woods and Jack Nicklaus share a laugh despite a steady rain during the Memorial Skins Game at Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio, Wednesday, June 3, 2009.

Skins from 1B

At 70 years old, Nicklaus to take part in games

“It’s just fun. There is a lot of bantering going on back there, a lot of needle-sticking in there, and a lot of aggravating,” Perry said. “Basically it’s for the crowd. They’re going to do it live on the Golf Channel so it is kind of the time where people can see another side of us.” At the age of 70, however, Nicklaus says it’s not quite as easy as it used to be for the ÿvetime PGA Player of the Year. “Why I’m playing, I don’t know,” said Nicklaus, the 18-time major champion. “I tried to get it so I could play on the front nine. I can reach some of the par 4s there.”

But the guys who get to play next to him don’t care how many shots it takes him to hit the green. They are just thrilled to have the chance to play with one of the sport’s all-time greats. “It’s always great to play with one of my heroes and it’s always fun to be around him,” Perry said. “Anytime we can get him out on the golf course and you can be a part of it and watch it, it’s always a neat feeling.” But even Nicklaus’ son, Jack Nicklaus II, said you can never doubt the Golden Bear. “We played on the weekend and he still plays pretty well, believe me,” Nicklaus II said. “Don’t count him out.” With golf superstars of the past, present and future all going head-to-head, Nicklaus assures it will be a good time.

Taking a look at the key games on OSU’s schedule EVAN CLOSKY Lantern reporter With an experienced offensive line, a plethora of running backs and a third-year quarterback in Terrelle Pryor, Ohio State has high expectations going into the upcoming football season. Although some pundits are penciling in the Buckeyes for a return to Arizona for the Tostitos National Championship, their schedule will be difÿcult. Thursday, Sept. 2, 7:30 p.m. Marshall at Ohio State The Buckeyes start off the season with the 10th night game ever at Ohio Stadium. Because this game is on Thursday, it will give OSU a few extra days to prepare for a showdown with Miami the following week. Saturday, Sept. 11, 3:40 p.m. Miami (Fla.) at Ohio State This will be the ÿrst time these teams have met since the infamous 2002 National Championship game. Miami is comparable to OSU with experience. Coach Randy Shannon’s up-and-coming program will lean on junior quarterback Jacory Harris to upset the Buckeyes. Though this will be Pryor’s ÿrst stage to shine on after his MVP Rose Bowl performance, look for the Buckeyes to run on a young Hurricane defensive line. Saturday, Oct. 16, 7:15 p.m. Ohio State at Wisconsin Camp Randall Stadium should be the most hostile environment the Buckeyes will face all season. OSU beat Wisconsin in a similar environment two years ago when Pryor and Chris “Beanie” Wells led the team to a fourth quarter comeback, winning 20-17. This Wisconsin team is much more experienced, though. With 18 returning starters, including senior quarterback Scott Tolzien and Big Ten Offensive Player of the Year John Clay, look for the Badgers to have a balanced attack. It was this attack that led them to a 20-14 victory over


Miami in the Champs Sports Bowl. Saturday, Oct. 23, 12:00 p.m. Purdue at Ohio State This is supposed to be the hangover week after a grueling game the week before. With Purdue coming to Columbus, OSU will be looking for redemption as the Boilermakers forced Pryor into ÿve turnovers in a 26-18 loss last year in West Lafayette, Ind. Purdue lost ÿve of its last seven games last year by a touchdown or less. Saturday, Nov. 13, TBA. Penn State at Ohio State Usually, Penn State is one of the toughest matchups of the year. This year might be the exception. Penn State lost three key defensive players, Jared Odrick, Sean Lee and Navorro Bowman, to the NFL. In addition, the Nittany Lions will be replacing quarterback Daryll Clark. Saturday, Nov. 20, TBA. Ohio State at Iowa After an Orange Bowl victory, the Hawkeyes have 14 returning starters. Iowa should be a lock in the top 10 projections at the beginning of the year. Iowa’s defense is very much like OSU’s. Both teams will not be giving up a lot of points, and it should be a close game throughout. The Nov. 20 showdown will feature a rematch of last year’s 27-24 overtime thriller. This game could be the decider on who goes to the Rose Bowl, or maybe, the National Championship. Saturday, Nov. 27, TBA. Michigan at Ohio State Don’t expect another 42-7 OSU victory, which is what happened the last time the Wolverines came to Columbus. Rich Rodriguez needs a successful season or else he could be ÿred at the end of this year. The best way to win over the heart of Wolverine fans is to beat OSU in the Horseshoe.

35% OFF Sunglasses! 400 + styles Top Brands OSU Optometry Services 292.2020 May be combined w/ insurance for additional savings* Call for details

For your miles of service,we thank you.

Did You Know that CABS Drivers… . Drove more than 554,555 miles last year alone? . Provided over 3,000,000 rides in 2009? . Have 602 combined years of service? For over 40 years, the Campus Area Bus Service (CABS) drivers have provided public transportation throughout the University community to millions of riders.


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iety r a v a m o Choose fr ffered so e s r u o c f o pus. m a c n o online or et g o t y a w rt It’s a sma ut missing ho t i w d a e un. ah f r e m m e su h t n o t u o

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