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Monday June 6, 2011 year: 131 No. 6 the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Graduation costs OSU $328K


Spring Commencement is one of OSU’s largest annual undertakings JAY CLOUSE Lantern reporter

Golf’s young guns


Young golfers captured attention at this weekend’s Memorial Tournament, where 34 golfers were in their 20s.

arts & life

Ohio State’s cost of graduation

At this point in their lives, many students at Ohio State have already hit several milestones: receiving their driver’s licenses, finishing high school and celebrating their 21st birthdays. On Sunday, about 6,500 students will reach another milestone: receiving their college degrees. Spring Commencement is one of the biggest annual undertakings and largestscale events on campus. Numerous committees, campus organizations and other university entities are involved in months of planning every year to make the event run smoothly. “Commencement is a day of celebration for our graduates and their families, a day to commemorate the hard work, perseverance and success of those who have achieved their educational dreams,” said President E. Gordon Gee in a statement provided by Amy Murray, assistant director of media relations. Such a large academic celebration doesn’t come without cost. The central university administration provides the commencement operating budget which funds the event, Murray said. Expenses incurred by university entities such as Facilities Operations and Development, Transportation and Parking, University Police and University Communications must be covered in the budget. Murray said between 2006 and 2010, the average cost of Spring Commencement alone was more than $328,000. The average cost of Autumn, Winter and Summer Commencements over that same span was more than $90,000, $88,000 and $76,000, respectively. Overall, the university spends about $600,000 on commencements each year. This year’s commencement budget is not yet available. “We are proud to provide a fitting and memorable event to mark the occasion,” Gee said. OSU students receive their diplomas at a single ceremony, a practice rarely attempted at a university of its size, Murray said. For a student to receive his diploma, his grades must be finalized through the University Registrar’s office. Brad Myers, the university registrar, said a diploma is typically withheld for two main reasons: a hold on the student’s account, such as an outstanding financial obligation, or an issue related to academic eligibility. “The percent is very small,” Myers said. “I’m gonna say 2 to 3 percent of a graduation would (be) people for whom we are withholding diplomas.”

Spring $328,508


= $20,000


Numbers are averaged from the final expenses for each quarter 2006–2010.


In the past five years, the university spent an average of $42 per graduate to hold its commencement ceremonies.


Summer $76,116

Commencement Week budget 2008: $24,197.10 Source: Amy Murray and Matt Couch

2009: $29,136.00 2010: $30,303.35

KARISSA LAM / Design editor

Kolbie Saddler, a 2010 graduate with a degree in social work, said although it was nice to get her diploma during the ceremony, she didn’t think commencement was a good ending to her OSU experience. “It was really hot and long,” Saddler said. “At the college of social work, we do an evening of recognition. That was much better than commencement.” Matthew Couch, an associate director at the Ohio Union, has helped to make Spring Commencement more personal to students for the last four years through

continued as Commencement on 2A

Pastry chef bakes up comfort sweets ALLY MAROTTI Campus editor


An entertaining year

The Lantern looks at the celebrities and events that made arts and entertainments headlines this year.


Legal limit of alcohol in beer could increase online

The Lantern welcomes new staff weather high 87 low 68 isolated t-storms


90/72 scattered t-storms 92/74 sunny 91/67 scattered t-storms 80/63 scattered t-storms

Steam billows out of dishwashers. Trays of cookies emit their delicious smell as they cool. Pots and pans bang as they’re moved about the kitchen, and students and bakers mix up recipes. This is Kate Koren’s workplace. Koren is Ohio State’s pastry chef and works in the bake shop in the back of Raney Commons on Curl Drive. “This isn’t your typical desk job,” Koren said, pointing out her “filing cabinet,” a cooling rack stacked high with cooking utensils, boxes and other objects. With a bachelor’s degree in baking and pastries, Koren is a professionally trained pastry chef. Heading a fleet of six students which produces more than 800 muffins, 200 cookies and other pastry products daily that add up to more than 9,000 pastries a week, her training comes in handy. “You picture your mom, (a) homey kind of thing, just making some cookies,” Koren said. “It’s actually a real thing.” Being efficient, baking mass amounts of muffins, cutting in straight lines and counting by 12s are a few skills Koren’s student-assistants take away from the job. “I mostly baked cookies at Christmas time and stuff, but I never knew how to … do things without a recipe,” said Christine Crews, a third-year in biology and one of Koren’s assistants. Koren said she invents most of the recipes for the pastries with homesick students in mind. “When I’m developing recipes and concepts and things, I think about what I want,” she said. “What would I want to eat? What would make me feel at home?” But some of her recipes, such as the monster cookie’s, are borrowed.

KAYLA BYLER / Lantern photographer

Kate Koren, pastry chef at Raney Commons, ices an order of cupcakes last Wednesday morning.

continued as Muffins on 3A

OSU moving toward moving image program HARRY LOCKE Lantern reporter Preliminary talks among administration in Ohio State’s premier art divisions could see new interdisciplinary majors that will offer degrees in film and television production. J. Ronald Green, associate professor of film studies in the History of Art Department at OSU, discussed the advent of the moving image production degree. It is a comprehensive program that will offer students the opportunity to gain handson experience and skills in the field of media arts production. “We are working on a moving image production program worthy of a major research institution, which is long overdue,” Green said. For the past two to three years, he has been part of an exploratory team called “The Moving Image Production Group”, which is seeking to revive production education at OSU. The Moving Image Production Group, which a grant from the Humanities Institute fuels, has spent the past year researching and planning fundamental resources that will make the new curriculum a reality.

For video check out The group itself is composed of 20 to 30 active faculty and staff members from around the university. Major divisions include the Wexner Center for the Arts, the Film Studies Program, the History of Art Department, Advanced Computing Center for the Arts and Design, the Department of Art and the video production program in the Department of Theatre. While OSU already offers degrees in film studies, the moving image production degree would allow students to apply both the conceptual and technical components of film studies to create actual media art. If the moving image production program comes into fruition, it will work to close the gap left behind by OSU’s now defunct School of Photography and Cinema, which was established in the mid-1920s.

“Places like University of Southern California and New York University considered OSU a peer,” Green said. The School of Photography and Cinema was initially introduced as a division within the School of Engineering to satisfy the photographic needs of engineering projects. The program expanded to incorporate the various studies of film theory and technical application. The program offered about 100 courses, with up to three levels of instruction in production fundamentals of filmmaking, editing, cinematography and sound production. Specialization tracks in narrative, documentary and avant-garde filmmaking were also available, with an equivalent array of classes available for photography majors. A faculty of 15 to 20 professional filmmakers, film studies instructors, photographers and photo historians administered the program. In addition to housing a full studio, with all the equipment needed to produce and edit 16mm film, the program operated like a non-profit film production company. It held contracts with AAA Auto

continued as Reel on 3A 1A


Commencement from 1A

Weather, alcohol are concerns for commencement planners Commencement Week, a week-long series of events that lead up to Spring Commencement. “We’ve done a great job at Ohio State at making great first impressions but haven’t put a lot of effort into saying ‘goodbye’ as well as we say ‘hello,’” Couch said. “So the idea started with one main event, the Commencement Eve Candlelight ceremony. The possibility of inclement weather is just one of the challenges involved in planning and executing such a large event. “It will either be sweltering hot and humid or pouring,” said Hans Voss, a fourth-year in political science. “Regardless, it will be a meaningful experience.” OSU Police Chief Paul Denton said weather is the biggest concern. “You always consider severe weather — what you want people to do, where you want people to go,” Denton said. “You basically have two options: Take shelter in the stadium — there’s plenty of room in the concourses — or evacuation.” Fortunately, weather has only been an issue once in recent memory. University Historian Tamar Chute said the 1997 Spring Commencement was canceled because of rain. “Diplomas are then taken to other sites on campus such as St. John Arena or the French Field House, and graduates go there to pick up their diploma,” said Lynda Farrell, associate director of the Office of Commencement and Special Events. “Unfortunately, its anticlimactic.” On Sunday, calls for isolated thunderstorms with a high of 84 degrees and a low of 70 degrees. In fair or severe weather, all campus departments and organizations must perform their responsibility to ensure the process runs smoothly. The Office of Commencement and Special Events The four yearly commencements are planned and coordinated through the Office of Commencement and Special Events. Farrell and Carol Ries combine to plan the biggest event: Spring Commencement. “Coordinating can be challenging at times,” Farrell said. “But it’s also a blessing because we can’t do all that without the help of so many other people and other offices.” The event planning committee for Spring Commencement is composed of about 25 people, including representatives from Public Safety, Transportation and Parking, Facilities Operation and Development and Student Life, Farrell said. The planning is year-round on some levels, such as selecting a speaker, she said. “There is a commencement speaker committee,” Farrell said. “The committee meets several times a year and makes recommendations for speakers for each quarter. Dr. Gee weighs in as well.” The selection of this year’s speaker, Speaker of the House John Boehner, has been met with a mixed response among students. Holly Willer, a fourth-year in communication, said she is not excited to hear Boehner speak. “I think we should have had a say in who came to speak to us,” Willer said. During an April 12 interview with The Lantern, Gee said Boehner is the first Speaker of the House from Ohio since the late 1920s and said he didn’t think the speech would be political.

“If we had a litmus test for everyone we asked, we wouldn’t invite anyone,” Gee said. “If they’re doing what they should be doing, then they’re making decisions that some people are not going to like.” Farrell said the school does not have a budget for paying commencement speakers. “We really rely on a speaker wanting to come here and speak to our graduates,” Farrell said. University Police Denton said Spring Commencement is the second-largest event the police help manage. “We have a lot of experience in managing, planning for and coordinating events,” Denton said. “The largest is football. (Spring Commencement) is a close second.” Denton said extra personnel are brought in for the event, including fire personnel, medics, and transportation and parking officials. “We take an all-hazards approach to event management and security,” Denton said. “We plan for weather incidents, other threats based on the keynote speaker, heat and fire safety as well as general crowd management.” Denton could not recall any specific incidents in the past but said his biggest concern is weather, followed by disruptive individuals and alcohol abuse. According to documents Chute provided, College of Dentistry students were almost banned in 1987 for “public display of immaturity and drunkenness.” Denton said the goal is to make the day enjoyable for graduates and their families, but visitors must take an active role in their own safety. “It’s generally a very fun event for us to be involved with,” Denton said. “It is a celebratory event.” Transportation & Parking Services Beth Kelley-Snoke, director of Transportation & Parking, said since commencement is now on Sundays, all staff members brought in to work that day are assigned to the event. Four Traffic Operations Supervisors, six Parking Maintenance personnel, 14 traffic control officers, 20 special event assistants, and eight CABS shuttle staff members will be on hand. Planning generally begins in April, Kelley-Snoke said. In 2000 and 2001, commencement was held on the Oval because of stadium renovations, presenting more preparation challenges. “It was different,” Kelley-Snoke said. “We tried to keep parking available in the garages around campus. … but it went really well.” Kelley-Snoke said attendees can park anywhere. “We pretty much open up the whole campus,” she said. “Guests can park anywhere. Garages are open and free; we don’t cite anyone that day.” Kelley-Snoke reiterated the weather concern. “If there is a hint of rain, we meet at 7 or 8 (a.m.) at the Operations office in the stadium,” Kelley-Snoke said. “We discuss it, call the Wilmington weather office and make a judgment based on what they say.” The biggest challenge, Kelley-Snoke said, is to get visitors directed, parked and to the stadium. “A lot of people only graduate once,” Kelley-Snoke said. “They may be the first in their family to graduate. It is a different group of people every time.”

Facilities Operation and Development The set-up, teardown and diploma delivery responsibilities fall on Facilities Operation and Development personnel. Eric Esswein, Operations Planner for FOD, said FOD handles a lot of the stadium set-up. “FOD will set up signage for the grads (roped off areas for students to sit) and put up a tent in the parking lot because the number of people is so large,” Esswein said. Once signage areas are set up, Student Life volunteers help the graduates find their correct spot. Scott Boden, associate director of Student Life, says his staff is there to aid the graduates. “We help students find their place in line in an appropriate order to get their diploma from the dean of their college,” Boden said. Esswein also said FOD hauls the materials over to Ohio Stadium, sets up the diploma tables and puts tablecloths on those tables, alternating scarlet and gray colors. Diplomas are also picked up and put in the appropriate order. Esswein said about 10 workers complete the set-up over the course of a week. “We also tear it down and put it away, except usually I have about 35 to 40 people to do that,” Esswein said. Commencement starts at noon, and Esswein estimates it will be over between 2:30 and 3 p.m. “As soon as it’s over, we have crews come in, and we assign people what they need to do,” Esswein said. “We borrow about eight trucks from Stores and Receiving to tear down. Normally, we are done probably between 5 and 6 (p.m.).” Farrell said the challenges of planning and executing Spring Commencement are worth it for the graduates and their families. “Our partnerships with all those other areas on campus is what makes it able to happen,” Farrell said. “And I can’t stress that enough.”

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Israel: A Light unto the Nations Those who demonize Israel are either misinformed or malevolent If that proverbial man from Mars came to visit and read the world’s newspapers, especially those in the Arab and Muslim world, he would be convinced that Israel was the most evil nation in the world and the source of all of the world’s strife.

What are the facts?

ridiculous, so preposterous, it is hard to believe that serious people can countenance it. The exact opposite A nation to be emulated. The reality, of course, is is the case. Israel is the only country in its benighted that Israel is a nation, a society, that should be neighborhood in which people of all colors and admired and emulated by many countries in the religions prosper and have equal rights. Israel, world. The very fact of how the State of Israel came expending substantial effort, rescued tens of into being is one of the most inspiring in history. thousands of black Jews from Ethiopia. And it has Born out of the ashes of the Holocaust, it has emerged given assistance and absorbed countless Christian as one of the most advanced, productive and expatriates from Sudan, who escaped from being prosperous countries in the world. slaughtered by their The demonization of countrymen. Israel, assiduously “As the prophet Isaiah presaged: Israel is Muslim Israel’s over one million cultivated by the Muslim indeed a Light unto the Nations.” Arab citizens enjoy the world, has reached a same rights and privileges crescendo following as their Jewish fellows. They are represented in the Israel’s 2008 defensive action in Gaza. Instead of being Knesset, Israel’s parliament, and are members of its grateful to the hated Jews for having totally bureaucracy, of its judiciary, and of its diplomatic withdrawn, the Palestinian Gazans showed their service. “gratitude” by almost daily pounding Israeli towns All over the world, Leftists, including in the United with close to 10,000 rockets and bombs. After States and, sad to say, even in Israel itself, tirelessly countless warnings, Israel ultimately decided to put condemn and vilify Israel. Why would they do that? an end to this travesty. First, of course, there is good old-fashioned antiWhen Israel finally did invade Gaza it took the most Semitism. Second, many of those who hate the United elaborate precautions not to hurt civilians. As a first States vent their poison on Israel, which they in the history of warfare, Israel dropped tens of consider being America's puppet in that area of the thousands of leaflets, warning the population and world. But Israel should certainly get top grades in all urging it to abandon areas in which military action areas important to the Left. In contrast to all its would take place. The Israeli military made thousands enemies, Israel has the same democratic institutions of phone calls urging people to leave areas that would as the United States. All religions thrive freely in come under attack. But fighting in a densely Israel. Also, in contrast to all of its enemies, women populated environment is difficult and loss of civilian have the same rights as men. The Chief Justice of life is hard to avoid. Hamas fighters wear no uniforms. Israel’s Supreme Court is a woman. One-sixth of the It is impossible to tell them from civilians. Is a person Knesset are women. Compare that to Saudi Arabia, a who allows a rocket launcher in his backyard a medieval theocracy, where women are not allowed to civilian or a fighter? And how about using schools, drive cars, where they cannot leave the country hospitals and mosques as munitions depots and staff without permission of a male relative, and where they centers? The hue and cry of Israel’s demonizers in can be and often are condemned to up to 60 lashes if accusing it of “disproportionate force” is totally the “modesty police” deems them not to be properly absurd. The ultimate insult, comparing Israel to the dressed in public. Gays and lesbians are totally Nazis, is freely bandied about by Israel’s detractors. unmolested in Israel; in the surrounding Muslim Israel is not an “apartheid state.” Another familiar countries they would be subjected to the death tack of Israel’s vilifiers is to call it an “apartheid state,” penalty. on the model of former South Africa. But that is so In spite of demonization and vilification by so much of the world, Israel is indeed a Light unto the Nations. The State of Israel is the foremost creation of the Jewish enterprise and Jewish intellect that has benefited every country in which Jews dwell, certainly our own country, the United States. Second only to the United States itself, Israel is the world’s most important factor in science and technology, way out of proportion to the small size of its population. Israeli Jews are at the forefront of the arts, the sciences, law and medicine. They have brought all these sterling qualities to bear in building their own country: Israel. By necessity, they have also become outstanding in agriculture and, most surprisingly, in the military. What a shame that the Arabs opted not to participate in this progress and this prosperity and chose instead the path of revenge, of Jihad and of martyrdom. As the prophet Isaiah presaged: Israel is indeed a Light unto the Nations. This message has been published and paid for by

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Issue 79 Thursday In “OSU police continue investigation into ‘unusually high amount’ of thefts at SEL,” The Lantern reported that police questioned a student Wednesday regarding the thefts. In fact, the student was questioned May 26.


Issue 79 Thursday In “Ohio bill in the line of fire, supporters stick to their guns,” The Lantern reported that Greg Horn is the OSU director of the grassroots organization Students for Concealed Carry on Campus. In fact, he is the director of the organization for the state of Ohio and is not affiliated with OSU.

Reel from 1A

Financial issues are major hurdle in developing new program Insurance to produce safety films, OSU’s College of Medicine to document medical research and athletic films for the football team. Though enrollment numbers remained strong throughout the program’s lifetime, growth served as the harbinger for its own cancellation in the late 1980s, as the department attempted to transition out of the School of Engineering and into the College of Arts and Sciences. “The department was politically conflicted within itself. There were contending interests within the department that made us politically weak,” Green said. “The growing pains of moving from an engineering discipline, which was a science research oriented mission, to a more social, humanities and arts mission were causing conflicts within the department.” Simultaneously, a severe budget crunch struck the university that affected all programs. With the Department of Photography and Cinema still committed to 16mm film, and already running on a budget deficit, it was a prime target to limit university spending. “If we were able to make the transition to video in time, we would not have had that running deficit that 16mm was causing us,” Green said. “But we looked like a good place to save money.” In the wake of the program’s termination, much of its curriculum and faculty were dispersed into other divisions around the College of the Arts. Green, who was sent to the History of Art Department, collaborated with current humanities and French professor Judith Mayne throughout a 10-year period to create the Film Studies program, which allows students to design a production-oriented area for the major. However, at only 15 credit hours, students and faculty feel that such an offering barely scratches the surface of what is offered by other universities with a full production-based curriculum. “Ohio State does offer some classes in basic video production, and basic video editing. But the offerings are very paltry,” said Kevin Toomey, a film studies major who aspires to work as a professional video editor. “It’s really something you have to go and search out on your own, but I think a unified program here on campus would be greatly appreciated by many.” David Filipi, curator of film and video at the Wexner Center’s Media Arts Department, is one of those many. “I definitely feel that if offered, it would become one of the university’s more popular majors,” said

Filipi, who is also a member of OSU’s film studies committee. “We would be able to do programming that really addresses some of the concerns that students going through a film program would have.” Some see the addition of a media arts production curriculum as a possibility to introduce a new dynamic to the state of Ohio. “There is a lot of talent exported from Ohio to (Los Angeles), and they’re producing content at the top level in some of the top studios,” said Shannon Mills, a Columbus native who now provides a host of production services to several major studios in the LA area. “OSU is not only losing great students to competing schools, but they’re also stunting major revenue in Ohio cities by having their creative talent uproot and head to other markets.” In Spring 2010, Carroll Glynn, director of OSU’s School of Communication, said that without donations from alumni it has been hard to establish media education programs at OSU. The USC School of Cinematic Arts, which is the nation’s oldest traditional film school and boasts alumnus such as George Lucas, has received more than $200 million in alumni donations throughout the past five years alone. These donations, coupled with a $47.2 million endowment, have allowed the university to cope with booming costs of film education. “We are highly grateful for the contributions of our alumni. They are the heart of this program,” said Elizabeth Daley, dean of the School of Cinematic Arts at USC and a former producer for MGM Television. “They allow us to offer a learning experience that is unique to this university, and we are very fortunate for that.” If budget concerns are a major hurdle in initiating the moving image production program, Green remains unfazed. “The good thing is there’s a lot of people who feel it’s been long overdue since the elimination. And we have received encouragement from a lot of high level administration, so we are very hopeful,” Green said. ”I would say it’s unethical for a major research university not to offer high level training in media arts.” Though no concrete dates have been made for the start of the program, Green expects more announcements to be made over the next year. He added that the Moving Image Production Group are already arranging talks with personnel from international institutions to see what advancements universities abroad are making in film education. “We expect to be competitive not only on a national level but on an international level as well,” said Green. “It may start small, but it will have worldclass ambitions.”

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For an end-of-the-year review of OSU’s bomb threat, Osama bin Laden’s death, Tressel’s resignation, OSU’s security breach, Woodfest and more, visit Muffins from 1A

Muffin lady strives for quality over quantity in baking “Most of (the recipes) actually are from my childhood, from my grandmother’s recipes,” Koren said. Koren and her crew make about 70 percent of its product from scratch, but she said she’s trying for 100 percent. “We’re hungry for more,” Koren said. “I like to strive for quality over quantity, as it always should be, because I feel that’s most important to the customer.” Despite Koren’s yearning for a larger space, the bakery she says is too small for her operations has come a long way since she was hired. When Koren started in 2007, the Raney bake shop served only the Campus Grind at Drinko (Lou’s Cafe), McPherson Lab and VetMed. Now, it also serves Berry Cafe, KSA Cafe, Terra Byte Cafe and The Caffeine Element. Koren said when she started, they made only about 84 muffins a day. Koren also bakes the pastries for University Catering. The off-premises catering business will deliver to a minimum of eight people to anywhere from 3,000 to 5,000 people, Koren said. The six students who work for Koren were not around at the beginning of her time at

OSU, either. Finding students that are willing to come into work at about 5 a.m. can be a struggle, Koren said, but she loves giving the students experience in something they aren’t going to school for. “They’re tremendous,” Koren said. “At first, some of them didn’t know how to bake anything — they just had an interest — and now they’re just, like, baking fools.” But Audrey Barnes, a second-year in anthropology and one of Koren’s assistants, knew a little about baking when she took the job. “Before I knew I wanted to do anthropology, I actually wanted to be a pastry chef,” Barnes said. “I’ve wanted this job since I was in high school.” Barnes said getting up early and coming to work was great experience, especially because most of the work is in production. “We tray (the cookies) up so they’re frozen, and we can just cook them in the morning,” Barnes said, as she cracked 64 eggs into a giant mixing bowl of snickerdoodle cookie dough. Koren said muffin bakers make muffins the afternoon before the muffins go out because of the large daily quantities the bake shop produces. “Everything else is baked off first thing in the morning when I come in,” said Koren, who usually gets to work at about 4:30 a.m. Mark Newton, executive chef and

associate director of Campus Dining Services Administration, said because of the shear quantity, not every muffin on campus is produced in Raney Commons. But he has big plans for the bake shop that started so small. “My ultimate goal is to get a fresh bread community on campus,” Newton said. “About five years ago we wanted to start producing in house. … We knew we’d have to start small.” Expansion is often on his mind, he said. “It’s a challenge with the amount of space (Koren) has,” Newton said. “Typically, bake shops are much larger.” The kitchen in Raney Commons is divided almost in half. Koren manages the bakery on one half, and chefs roam the other. Randy Richards, a banquet prep cook who works on the other side of the kitchen as Koren but often crosses her path, said there is a key to working in such tight quarters. “It’s pretty much communication,” he said. Koren said bridging the gap between the different departments is one of the hardest parts of her job but that it also keeps it exciting. “It’s fun to come up with stuff,” Koren said. “There’s always something new every day. It’s not just the same, old grind.”

9A 3A XX

student voice Take advantage of opportunities at OSU throwin’

HEAT Editor-in-chief


I was walking through the Oval last week when it hit me like a ton of bricks. Nearly four years ago, I trudged through the snow and slush, wandering with no final destination in mind. I was a freshman at Michigan State with no semblance of a blueprint for how to make the most of the four years that make up the prime of a young adult’s life. A career in sports journalism

was the light at the end of my tunnel. But navigating that dark, vast passageway seemed too difficult. Once I learned I had to pay my dues before becoming involved with the journalism program, I lost all motivation. Class became an afterthought. Exercise became a foreign practice. Panda Express became a twice-a-day staple. My nocturnal schedule made owls jealous. Sometimes the voices inside your head aren’t enough. When the opinions of the little angel and devil cancel out, you need an arbitrator. But when you’re 18, you don’t want to listen to anyone else. About three months into my Spartan career, I opted to transfer to Ohio State, a place I was familiar and comfortable with (not to mention, a place half as pricey, thanks to in-state tuition). This was despite the efforts of plenty of people trying to plant that decisive voice in my head pleading for me to stay in East Lansing. But that gave me that push I needed, that chip on my shoulder.

I never looked back. Within a month at OSU, I landed a sports reporting job. Before the end of my first quarter in Columbus, I had secured the football beat for the upcoming season for The Lantern. Nothing had changed – I still lacked much collegiate experience. But attitude alters everything. No longer was I the kid using high school clips to win people over; instead, I was demonstrating my drive and passion as tools at my disposal. The worst thing a college student can do is put things off. Now editor-in-chief of The Lantern, it pains me to meet talented writers looking for their first clips as graduating seniors. I’m not big on quotes or virtues, but my stepfather instilled one concept that stuck with me since my struggle with Sparty. He taught me that nothing will fall into your lap, that you must take initiative to get what you want. I knew I had writing talent. Every time I sit at my computer to start an economics paper, I thank God for giving me the ability to BS my way through 10

pages of supply and demand analysis. What I lacked – what anyone entering college lacks – was experience. There’s no better place than OSU to gain experience in sports journalism. In three years, I’ve covered No. 1 teams in football and basketball, the Rose Bowl, the Sugar Bowl, the NCAA Tournament, a No. 2 overall NBA draft pick and, of course, the most significant off-the-field scandal in Buckeye football history. How could an aspiring sports journalist wait until his or her final quarter to take a whack at that? Why not squeeze the most out of what OSU has to offer? There’s tons of juice to go around. On the day in which I was to cover my first football game, I strongly considered not going. I was so nervous, I put my press pass out of sight, turned off my phone and planned to avoid contact with the outside world for three hours. I remember my girlfriend, shocked that someone who claimed to be so driven and motivated, would flake out on his first major opportunity.

Then I thought, if I bailed, would I ever be given a second chance? Even if I was, how do I know I’d go through with it then? I mustered up the courage necessary to talk myself out of failing my first true test, and I didn’t look back. I covered every football game but two for the next three years. As I leave The Lantern and head toward a future with more uncertainty than the stock market, I almost feel unsatisfied. I could have accomplished more. I could have knocked more stories off my to-do list. But I can’t imagine the regret felt by those who missed out on these chances, those who sat back and waited for opportunity to fall into their lap. As I put the finishing touches on my final paper at The Lantern, I think about how much I’ve learned. Dan Caterinicchia, The Lantern’s adviser since last fall, has pushed me so much, it’s incredible I haven’t pressed charges. He’ll compliment you for reaching new heights, but seconds later challenge you to make that achievement the new standard

and to strive for more. That’s the kind of person you want as the decisive voice in your head. The last two weeks have been a whirlwind: finishing the Ray Small story, devoting days and nights to Jim Tressel coverage, satisfying the requests of countless media outlets that have taken my hate mail far more seriously than I have. But all of that has given me a taste of what the real world can be like. And that this all happened as my collegiate clock ticks toward zero gave me a wake-up call. The time is now. It’s time to go out and achieve what I’ve been working for. Thing is, that’s the concept I’ve been working under this whole time. When I left Michigan State, I never looked back. When I leave OSU, I’ll reminisce a little, but I’ll focus on the future. There’s no time for looking back — except for the next time I’m walking through the Oval and pass a group of girls basking in the sun. Then, after I walk past, I might have to take a look back.

OSU stays with you long after you join the real world Wait, I do that last one now. It’s begun. But, while I’m still an expert on something, I would like to give some advice on the Ohio State experience for the youngsters. First of all, drink coffee. Don’t tell me you “don’t like the taste” because I know many of you force Natty Light down your throats, especially at Woodfest. During the early months, I actually added chocolate syrup to make a Cup O’ Joe bearable. Now, I’m an addict ANDREA CHAFFIN sans chocolate. As it turns out, it’s possible to survive on bagels and coffee for days. To the commuters parking on West Campus, use the Carmack 4 stop. You have a much better chance of nabbing a seat on the bus, instead of watching it cruise by packed at the Carmack 1 stop. And stop driving down the first row. There are not going to be any open spots. Get out of denial, save yourself some time, and just start in the third or fourth row. Buy books online. I personally prefer Amazon and always choose those in “fair condition.” Be honest — you’re hardly going to open it

LANTERN Columnist

As I write this final column, I am one week from graduating college. An era has ended (not just for Jim Tressel), and another is beginning. I’ve been counting down the years, months, weeks and days until next Sunday for the last decade of my life. Most days, I find myself staring at the clock in anticipation of class ending. But last Thursday, after my final class, I couldn’t immediately walk out of the Journalism Building. Instead, I wandered the hallways, staring into the newsroom like a creep and loathing the thought of never returning. Like many of my peers, being in school is all I’ve ever known. I guess it just hit me. It’s time to grow up. Crap. Does this mean I can’t make hats out of newspapers for my colleagues, anymore? Perhaps, we all take for granted the privileges of being a college student. Out in the “real” world, there are no summer breaks. It’s not acceptable to show up wearing sweatpants, just because you had a late night. You can’t spontaneously decide to take a break and lay out in the sun during the middle of a weekday or skip your first class for a few extra hours of sleep. My biggest question of all is whether life will still be fun after college. It may sound silly, but I think it’s a pretty legitimate concern. Next thing I know, I’ll be telling kids, “back on back, seat on seat” from behind the wheel of a mini-van, buying 10-pound bags of cat food for the strays and complaining about the music these damn kids listen to these days.

anyway. I wish someone would have told me this freshman year before Barnes and Noble had their way with me. is legitimate – except for the hotness guide symbolized by the chili pepper. Some people must have really low standards. Sit at the front of class. Well, at least for the first two weeks so that you can decide if the lectures are worth attending. And of course, all of that other cliché stuff about not procrastinating (which is actually totally feasible if you don’t mind one or two hours of sleep). But most of all, enjoy it. OSU is one of the biggest and best universities in the nation, and the name on your diploma alone will raise some eyebrows — ­ or at least that’s what I’m hoping. The Lantern has gone out in style this year, and I will never forget these last few months in the newsroom or on this campus. Growing up is inevitable, I’ve realized. But no matter how old (or presumably mature) I get, there is nothing that will stop me from properly responding to “O-H!” “I-O!” now and forever.

‘Don’t let your education get in the way of your education’ it is up to you to earn and learn the rest of it. “Don’t let your education get in the way of your education.” This is something I heard in the 8th grade and still hold onto today. There are some intangible lessons we should all leave higher education with. Stay curious: This means you can be devoted to lifelong learning by never losing that thirst to learn something knew that is especially outside your discipline. Do not PATRICIA CUNNINGHAM become so highly specialized that you cannot visit another discipline and have some understanding. Be consciously adventurous: Do things outside the box you come to school in. I do not think that I would have ever tried anything but soul food, but my favorite food now is Korean food. Give me that #spice. I also never thought that I would finish college with a friend in every nation we probably have people accounted for here at Ohio State. You cannot be culturally aware unless you talk to people who do not look like or think like you.

LANTERN Columnist

Viral rebuilt a 1978 motorcycle using the Internet, and it runs. Gary decided to knit a blanket for a baby and learned how on YouTube. Lucy and Elaine can video and edit as if they were technically trained videographers. Calvin actually can weave baskets and play the ukulele. Danielle can sew you a dress or shirt. The thing that strings them together is that none of them learned these things in class. Innovative people are the ones who take what they learn and apply it to other situations or scenarios. They are the people who think critically and have harnessed problem-solving abilities. I told Calvin I wanted to be a Ninja Turtle for Halloween this year, he told me some ways I could make it happen that I had not thought of before. Creativity is not limited to those in the arts but can be cultivated in every discipline. The problem is that college has become an extension of high school in the sense that it is a factory of manufacturing professions and social robots and is lacking on the side of thinkers and doers. Business schools are more about the money you can make if you can take the academic hazing and not about producing ethical decision makers and collaborators. (Didn’t Blackwell just get out of jail?) The problem is that education has fallen away from the thoughts that it is a liberatory process of stretching and your mind and wrestling with the hard issues that birth from everyday life. Most of what you do at college is what you do when you are not in class. Class is just the jump off; it is not the stopping point. Class gives you the equipment in part,

Recognize your privilege: Whether its wealth, whiteness, citizenship or knowledge of something that others do not know, recognize your space and ownership of that. And for maybe the first time in your life, think about what you can do to help others with it. This goes along with making the invisible people more visible: Speak for those who cannot speak for themselves. Think of the trafficking of girls and women around the world and in places like Toledo, Ohio. People who are invisible and how it is present and necessary for folks to speak for them. Have some core values: Recognize what King said so long ago, “A man who stands for nothing will fall for anything.” Tolerance and engaging difference does not mean that you are changing at your core but it could mean you understand people better and understand yourself better. Do more than just graduate and get a job. Desire a profession that helps you leave your mark on the world that is bigger than your carbon imprint. Live your life to be proud that you have served the needs of others more than yourself. Help the lives of the children around us in the global and local context. Do life afraid and you will realize that bravery is attained at the summit of fear. And perform all of this on #repeat.

Returning students should strive to make OSU perfect LANTERN Columnist DOROTHY POWELL


As my time at Ohio State comes to a close, I’m sorely tempted to write a touchy-feely, nostalgic, heartwarming piece reflecting on all the good times I’ve had here. But, of course, every commencement speaker and valedictorian at every high school and college across the country is writing the exact same piece, and I’ve never been one to copycat much. I’m sure everyone enrolled at OSU could wax poetic for a

couple paragraphs on all the fun they’ve had, the alcohol they’ve consumed, the parties they’ve been to. But college is more than that. Hopefully. College is about maturing, learning, expanding your horizons and racking up thousands of dollars of debt. But most of all, college is about learning to think for yourself. That’s why I challenge everyone here at OSU to take a look around. We are not living in utopia. Just take a look at

last week’s turmoil regarding Jim Tressel’s resignation. The paragon of goodness on campus, the sweater-vested man who led our football team to victory more times than I care to count (although Wikipedia tells me it’s 106). There are some things that are broken here, and they desperately need fixing. OSU is a great university, but it is not perfect. From macro problems, like over-privileged athletes to contracts with

unethical companies like Sodexo, to micro problems, like a lack of healthy and balanced kosher and vegan options at dining halls, there are areas where OSU can be improved. As educated individuals who love our university, we all should be striving for perfection. My time here is up. For those of you who will be here in the months and years to come, I hope that you will take every opportunity to find something that could be

improved here and make it better. Whether it’s raising awareness about a problem, or starting a petition or sending an email to President E. Gordon Gee, there is something that everyone can to do to make this university the best it can be.

Monday June 6, 2011

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* Market Value is an estimate based on industry data such as published and as-sold prices for the same or comparable products in a survey of major online and/or offline retailers. * Best Price: If you find a better price on your day of purchase, contact a Dell University sales specialist and we will beat that price. Best Price Guarantee does not apply to retail or reseller offers, Dell Outlet, affiliate websites, coupons, auctions or quotes from Dell sales representatives. You must present a valid E-value code or saved cart image with lower price to Dell U sales specialist on day of purchase prior to your transaction. *A 64-bit operating system is required to support 4GB or more of system memory. GB means 1 billion bytes and TB equals 1 trillion bytes; actual capacity varies with preloaded material and operating environment and will be less. * ALL ORDERS ARE SUBJECT TO APPROVAL AND ACCEPTANCE BY DELL. Offers subject to change, not combinable with all other offers. Taxes, shipping, handling and other fees apply. Valid for U.S. Dell University new purchases only. Dell reserves right to cancel orders arising from pricing or other errors. XBOX & $699.99 SYSTEM BUNDLE: XBOX & $699.99 system bundle offer only valid for actively enrolled high school, college, or university students or parents purchasing on behalf of such students. Demonstration of eligibility is required upon request and unverified orders may be canceled or rejected. No more than two bundles per household. Dell will only accept returns of the entire bundle. Abuse of student credentials will be investigated and may result in termination of the offer. TRADEMARKS: Windows is a registered trademark and Life without Walls is a trademark of Microsoft Corporation. Intel and Intel Core are registered trademarks of Intel Corporation or its subsidiaries in the United States and other countries. Other trademarks and trade names may be used to refer to either the entities claiming the marks and names or their products. Dell disclaims proprietary interest in the marks and names of others. 1-866-328-1898


Monday June 6, 2011



the week ahead


Blaze Ya Dead Homie 7 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall Monday Night Live 9 p.m. @ Wild Goose Creative



Taylor Swift 7 p.m. @ Nationwide Arena FMG 9 p.m. @ Skully’s Music Diner



OSU Department of Design Spring Exhibition Reception 5 p.m. @ OSU Urban Arts Space Bright Eyes 7 p.m. @ LC Pavilion



Marotta Hour: Bill Orcutt 7 p.m. @ OSU Urban Arts Space “The Thin Red Line” 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center Film Video Theater


arts&life Comedian ready to pound Capitol Theatre Matt Kraus Lantern reporter When 51-year-old comedian Paula Poundstone performs, there are only two things that matter: herself and the audience. She never performs with other comedians, and she doesn’t want anything or anyone coming between her comedy and the crowd. Poundstone, famous for her interactions with the audience during her shows, will be performing at the Capitol Theatre at 7:30 p.m. Friday. She has been featured on “The Tonight Show” and “The Rosie O’Donnell Show.” She currently is a panelist on “Wait Wait… Don’t Tell Me!,” a weekly quiz show on National Public Radio. She said she never works with other comedians because she likes to keep the crowds to herself. This allows her to slow everything down and perform one long set. “I’m really selfish about the way I work,” she said. “I do two hours, and it’s just me. My crowds are so much fun that, honestly, I don’t want to share them. It doesn’t make any sense to me.” Poundstone started her stand-up comedy career in 1979, when she would perform at open mic nights in Boston. Slowly, she and her comedian friends began to become more prominent. “When I started out, I was among a group of people starting out at the same time,” she said. “I refer to them as my graduating class. I took a Greyhound bus around the country to see what (comedy) clubs were like in different places.” Besides comedy, Poundstone has devoted much of her time to parenting several children and pets. However, in 2001, Poundstone was arrested and charged with driving under the influence and child endangerment. In 2002, the comedian pleaded guilty to felony child endangerment, according to CNN. She said being a mother has not only left an impact on her personal life, but also her performances. When she was younger, her act would include a joke about how much she despised crying babies on airplanes. Now, she said her feelings could not be more different. “Now, I love babies,” she said. “If there’s somebody that has a baby I’m thrilled when they sit beside me on the airplane.”

Courtesy of Derek Rudy

Paula Poundstone is scheduled to perform at the Capitol T heatre at 7:30 p.m. Friday. Another one of Poundstone’s passions is literature. She is the national spokesperson for ALTAFF, the Association of Library Trustees, Advocates, Friends and Foundations, and she is passionate about the superiority of the physical book over electronic devices. “There’s something about the cover of the book,

the weight of the book, the feel of the book and the pages of the book that enhance the experience of reading,” she said. “I look around the airplane, and people have books and magazines. I don’t think it’s going to disappear like dinosaurs from the face of

continued as Poundstone on 8A

Looking back at the highlights of the year in arts Alex Antonetz Arts editor

Ryan Book Senior Lantern reporter

“My Beautiful Dark Twisted Fantasy”

Conan O’Brien

I have no qualms professing my love for both Kanye West and his latest album, which, by all accounts, is a true magnum opus. A little more than a year after West’s infamous run-in with Taylor Swift at the MTV Video Music Awards, Yeezy came out of hiding and delivered one of the greatest pop albums in recent memory. With a collaboration project with Jay-Z and allegedly another solo album set to come out this year, there’s no big-time musician as on their game as Kanye is right now, and music consumers are all the better for it.

Did the debut of Conan O’Brien’s new show on TBS prove much? Not really. Leno’s “Tonight Show” ratings crush “Conan,” and they also crush Conan’s stint on “The Tonight Show.” What he did prove however, is that it pays to be hip. Coco used his newly formed Twitter account to lead the nation’s sought-after 18 to 32-year-old demographic in a pubic backlash against NBC. As a result of his strategic whining and national talk tour, what would’ve crushed many careers has now placed O’Brien in a bigger spotlight than ever.

Charlie Sheen

Charlie Sheen

Sure, seemingly everyone is sick of Charlie Sheen by now, but when he was dumped from “Two and a Half Men,” Sheen sent shockwaves around the world with his bizarre quotes about Adonis DNA and tiger blood. After lukewarm reaction to his nationwide tour and news that Ashton Kutcher would be taking his place on “Men,” buzz about Sheen has, thankfully, died down. Hopefully #winning will make its way out of Americans’ lexicon soon, as well.

Speaking of people who have used Twitter to spin a not-so-good situation into a positive: the notorious Charlie Sheen. Sheen turned the seemingly inane ramblings of a lunatic into gold. Sheen put O’Brien’s Twitter success to shame, setting a Guinness Book world record for “Fastest Time to Reach 1 Million Followers.” It will probably be a long time before Sheen gets a job on television. But he spun his own zaniness to his benefit and worked social media like a warlock and in the end came out a #winner.

Lady Gaga

Lady Gaga

There’s not much else to say here. Gaga provides a seemingly endless supply of conversation fodder, most of it controversial. Like many other superstars, she certainly doesn’t shy away from controversy, but that’s OK because everyone eats it up. After Gaga released her new album, “Born This Way,” and churned out two videos tackling issues such as religion and sexuality, Gaga pushed herself back to the focus of the entertainment world, something she won’t likely stray too far away from anytime soon.

Sure, the fact that “Born This Way” went platinum in a week is a big deal. I’ve listened to it, and while not terrible, I don’t think it comes close to “The Fame Monster.” But that’s not the point. Gaga is more than a musician; she’s an icon. She’s Forbes most influential celebrity this year, with good reason: She just passed 10 million Twitter followers, more than any other human being (beating President Barack Obama, who has about 8.5 million followers, by 1.5 million) and draws attention to anything she feels deserves attention, from LGBT rights to rejecting Arizona’s tough immigration laws.

“Jersey Shore”

Oprah Winfrey

Trashy reality TV is here to stay. From “Real Housewives” to the 57th incarnation of a singing competition, no show has captivated audiences like “Jersey Shore.” There’s not much else to say about “Jersey Shore” other than it’s trashy, despite their attempts to add some international flavor by taking their next season to Florence, Italy. Every time we hear about Snooki getting arrested or the other cast members involving themselves in debauchery, we brush it off as par for the course, which is indicative of the sad state of affairs in modern TV. While it might be sad that our taste for entertainment has fallen so far, hey, that’s capitalism for you. Keep doing what you’re doing, MTV.

Lady Gaga may have become Forbes most influential celebrity this year, but let’s not forget who held the title for four years between 2005-2010. Oprah Winfrey may have dropped to number two in 2011, but her career is unprecedented: “The Greatest American,” the TV series hosted by Matt Lauer, named her as the most influential woman in American history. Overall she was ranked No. 9, sandwiched between Elvis Presley and Franklin D. Roosevelt, whom you may have heard of. This year, she debuted her own network and went out in a show of celebrity fireworks that put the Oscars to shame.

“The King’s Speech”

Rebecca Black

I liked “The King’s Speech” as much as the next guy, but it was about as boring a choice for Best Picture this year as any. If I had my way, “Toy Story 3” would have taken home the Oscar, but sadly, that’s unrealistic. Instead, it was a two-horse race between “Speech” and “The Social Network,” which was my dog in the race. Acclaimed director David Fincher has paid his dues with a more-than-impressive filmography, and it appeared deep into awards season that he would reap the benefits. In typical Oscar fashion, however, the Academy played it safe and gave it to a stuffy, British period piece.

You can try to set yourself against people like Rebecca Black as much as you want, but in the words of American essayist Logan Smith, “he who goes against the fashion is himself its slave.” The key to a good pop song is making it stay stuck in the head of the listener for days, and on this account, “Friday” is an amazing success. Sure, the lyrics are blockheaded and the music video is, uh, interesting, but Black is a 13-year-old girl, and this is probably her last time in the spotlight. I’m willing to give her a break. She doesn’t need anymore “Hater-ade.”

Photos courtesy of MCT


Monday June 6, 2011

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

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at ® US3-21 ©2009 Patent Pending Octo by Doug Gardner

ACROSS 1 Candy vehicle 5 Imported wheels 9 Gone crackers? 14 Education acronym 15 Brad’s role in “Inglourious Basterds” 16 Certain Yemeni 17 Brings out 18 Side of beef part 19 Like some raincoats 20 Line before “Et tu, Brute?” 23 Tailless mammal 24 Self-titled 1988 R&B album 25 Initial response to a yenta? 26 Skyscraper feature 28 Part of psi?: Abbr. 30 Dom alternative 31 Metaphors, e.g. 33 Ice cream parlor order 34 “... lay the sod __ me”: “Streets of Laredo” lyric 35 Celebrity mentioned in Warren Zevon’s 1978 hit “Werewolves of London” 38 World Chess Champion after Botvinnik 40 Valley in the first book of Samuel 41 Heavy hitter 44 Santa __

45 Some signatures 46 Blend 47 “Beetle Bailey” cartoonist Walker 49 Members of an Afrocentric movement 53 Exhaust 54 Ethical concern for a bar association 57 Daughter of Muhammad 58 Court ritual 59 Green 60 Coty Award winner Perry 61 Fonda’s beekeeper 62 Golden __ 63 Willowy woman 64 Polanski film based on a Hardy novel 65 Wrote, as an AOL buddy DOWN 1 Epicure’s condiment 2 Fast ship 3 Symbol of phoniness 4 Traveler’s need 5 White House girl 6 __ once 7 Hersey setting 8 Winner of a 2008 Pulitzer Prize Special citation for his “profound impact on popular music and

American culture” 9 Game division 10 Way of putting things 11 Dearborn attraction 12 Encore, basically 13 News supplement 21 Box for a cold 22 Luxury furs 27 Mail hub: Abbr. 29 In 32 White of the eye 33 __-jongg 36 Isn’t trapped 37 “To Kill a Mockingbird” brother 38 Cantina servings 39 Unusual occurrence 42 Princess in Disney’s “Enchanted” 43 Applied 48 __ mania, 17th-century Dutch phenomenon 50 Model aspect 51 Sorbonne heads? 52 Inflammation symptoms 55 Tie securely 56 Business intro?

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Now’s the time to begin new partnerships or to bring existing ones to the next level. It’s ripe for learning and expanding, for stepping out of self-imposed limitations. Break that glass ceiling, and step into something completely new.

VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is an 8 -- Prepare everything in private. Review the logical steps, and keep it simple. When you’re confident in the work, share it with the world. Take someone special out to celebrate.

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

LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- Common sense dictates that you get coaching from an elder on your presentation. This boosts your morale. Together you create a winning tactic. Get on the court.

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 9 -- Notes you take now will be valuable later. Think over what you really want, for yourself and for others. Craft a plan to get it. Review the logical steps. Then take the first action. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is an 8 -- With a positive cash flow, invest in simple home improvements (keeping to the budget). Get expert advice, and get more than one opinion. Spread love and gratitude all around. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is an 8 -- A softer voice gets better results. Tackle a task you’ve been avoiding for new freedom. Don’t buy anything unless you love it. This saves money for later fun. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is an 8 -- A new locale inspires you. A partner finds this enticing. Sprinkle this magic into your work for brighter results. A quiet evening at home sounds delicious. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is an 8 -- Don’t forget to say “please” and “thank you.” Clean up any messes without guilt. Focus on what’s getting accomplished, and give yourself permission for happiness. Why not?


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

Number of numbers provided = 57 (Medium) FOR MORE OCTO PUZZLES, GO TO WWW.OCTO-PUZZLE.COM

Solution for Puzzle US3-21:

Congratulations CLASS OF 2011


SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- When was the last time you went on a sleepover or camped out in the backyard? Now is a perfect time for an easy, inexpensive adventure. Bring a flashlight. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is an 8 -- A partner’s encouragement empowers you to reach the next level, even in the face of obstacles. Prepare more than you think you can cover in the allotted time. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is an 8 -- Time to get a promotion? Could be. Face to face interaction is best. Take the opportunity to go outdoors, breathe in fresh air and enjoy the sunshine.

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AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- How can you make your work routine more cost-effective? Maybe there’s a way to conserve energy. Make the most of publicity. Privacy aids efficiency. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 9 -- Your enthusiasm is quite attractive. Focus on getting results rather than ego strokes. Make sure to take time to rest and charge batteries. Soak in peaceful moments.

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60 eaSt WilSoN Bridge road • 614.848.8466 Monday June 6, 2011


arts&life JessIC A sHAMBAuGH Copy Chief

Beyoncé, Lil Wayne to headline summer album releases

“Get Your Heart On!,” Simple Plan — June 21

“Bon Iver,” Bon Iver — June 21

“4,” Beyoncé — June 28

“Tha Carter IV,” Lil Wayne — August 29

The band’s 2002 debut album “No Pads, No Helmets … Just Balls” gave us hits like “Addicted” and “Perfect” that ruled our Walkmans as we strolled down the halls of junior high, passing notes and discussing how great “Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets” looked in theaters. Simple Plan produced two albums following their debut, and neither made much of an impact on us. Other than an opportunity to have seventh grade flashbacks, don’t expect much from “Get Your Heart On.”

This album may be the summer’s saving grace. Founder Justin Vernon is known for his ability to strip music down to the basics and let his voice carry the weight of his heart-breaking lyrics. After the hype of his debut album died down, Vernon returned home to Wisconsin to stay in touch with his roots. I expect this to shine through as he once again reminds listeners of isolation and love’s fragility. “Bon Iver” will be the album to get this summer.

The follow up to “I Am … Sasha Fierce” will arrive at the end of this month. Beyoncé’s fourth solo album should provide the dance hits necessary for a successful summer. It’s important to remember that a great deal of Beyoncé’s success is founded in her ability to dance well and jiggle in certain places, things that are not included on an album. But she does have a good voice and hopefully will use that to electrify the dance floor this summer.

I have my reservations about this album. “Tha Carter IV” comes at a time when Lil Wayne needs to make or break himself. Yes, Lil Wayne gave us nearly all the hits of the summer of 2008. Since then, however, he released “Rebirth” and “I Am Not A Human Being,” both unremarkable albums. If “IV” really is a followup to “III,” we should brace ourselves for another summer of Lil Wayne ruling the radio.

Poundstone from 6A

Comedian relies on audience reaction at performances the Earth. It’s comforting. I don’t see how you could be comforted by a Nook.” When Poundstone wrote her book “There’s Nothing in This Book That I Meant to Say” in 2007, she wrote it entirely by hand. “My feeling was there was something about the drag on the pen that I really liked in the writing process,” she said. In terms of her performances, Poundstone said the keys to a good stand-up routine are “rhythm and connection.” “There is a magic to a crowd that has come out to laugh for the night,” she said. “I’ve watched guys say stuff that — when you thought about what they said — was unbelievably not-funny. Yet I laughed and the crowd laughed when we heard them say it.” Even though she thinks she’s figured it all out, she said the real key to consistently great performances can never be specified. “If I absolutely knew how to do a stellar show, then I would be too goddamn busy to even have this conversation,” she said. “The truth is, I don’t really know. It’s a mixture of so many elements, and most of them are ethereal and magical, and you can’t really put your finger on them.” She still believes in a few superstitions.

“If I had a really good show, I would try to wear the same shirt that I wore that night (for another show),” she said. “I was certain that it was somehow wrapped up in what shirt I wore. I’m not convinced, even to this day, that it’s not.” Because of her act’s reliance on audience participation, each of Poundstone’s shows look to be different than anything she has done before. She said that while she prefers this ever-changing style, it is not impossible for other comics to merely recycle old material. It just isn’t the way she likes to work. “I have friends that have done the exact same act, without a word differently, 20 or 30 years as well,” she said. “They do it brilliantly and great.” Poundstone said she doesn’t change things up merely to entertain the audience. Many of her reasons are purely psychological. “By the end of the weekend, I’m sick of the sound of my own voice,” she said. “If I were saying the exact same words, I think I would probably eventually blow my brains out.”

Going to her show? Tell us at!

Join us in celebrating the achievements of the class of 2011

June 6 -11, 2011 Commencement Week highlights include C-Week Speak Graduation Cap Decoration Night June 8, 6-8pm, lower level, Ohio Union

Time and Change Tailgate June 10, following the commencement rehearsal Northwest lawn of the RPAC

Commencement Eve Candlelight Ceremony Saturday, June 11, 9pm, on the Oval

Things You Never Got to See Tour June 6 - 11, various locations

Join the conversation on Twitter: #OSUGrad11 Full event details available at: 8A

Monday June 6, 2011


Monday June 6, 2011


A Memorial for the aged: Stricker wins Stricker holds on to weekend lead at Muirfield, earns 1st Memorial victory in 11 career starts tra vis kozek Senior Lantern reporter In a game that has seen an emergence of youth domination lately, experience prevailed Sunday as 44-year-old Steve Stricker won the Memorial Tournament by one stroke at Muirfield Village Golf Club. Stricker entered Sunday’s final round with a three- shot lead, and added to it when he came out strong on the front nine. The Wisconsin native posted a 6-under-par 30 on the front nine in Sunday’s final round thanks to six birdies. “Hats off to Steve,” Memorial runner-up Brandt Jobe said. “To make the turn, and I think Matt

(Kuchar) and I were both 5-under, and I think we lost a shot to Steve. He was 6-under. You know, he won the golf tournament, and congratulations to him.” Muirfield’s back nine wasn’t so pleasant for Stricker, who struggled on the course’s final nine on Saturday as well. Stricker shot a 38 on the back nine for a second consecutive day. A two hour and 34 minute rain delay didn’t do Stricker any favors. “It was a little bit of a struggle since we came out after the rain delay,” Stricker said. “You know, at that point I’m just trying not to make a mistake. I had a couple opportunities early on, and I wish those putts would have gone in, would have freed me up a little

continued as Champion on 2B

joe podelco /

Photo editor

Memorial T ournament champion Steve Stricker accepts his trophy at an awards ceremony on Sunday.

Tour young guns make Memorial mark T ho mas Bradley Senior Lantern reporter

joe podelco /

Photo editor

R ory Mcllroy prepares to putt on the 18th hole of the Memorial T ournament on Sunday. Mcllroy finished in 5th place.

Indianapolis to host Big Ten championship

While the main focus of the Memorial Tournament at Muirfield Village Golf Course was on 44-year-old Steve Stricker’s 10th PGA Tour victory, Rickie Fowler and Rory McIlroy, both 22 years old, were the center of attention for many spectators throughout the entire weekend in Dublin, Ohio. Both players finished the week under-par, and McIlroy finished in fifth place, five shots behind the champion, Stricker. “Yeah, when you’re five behind going into the last day, you know you’re going to have to do something pretty special,” McIlroy said. “I’m happy with how I played. I could have been a little bit better, but it’s been a good week.” Fowler, who was in the second-to-last group on Sunday at Muirfield in 2010, and finished in second place behind Justin Rose, finished this year at 4-under-par for the tournament. Fowler said he is in good shape heading into the U.S. Open, which begins June 13 at Congressional Country Club in Bethesda, Md. “I’m hitting a lot of good shots,” Fowler said. “(I’m) hitting a lot of solid golf shots, driving the ball a lot better than I have been all year.” Youth was a theme that extended beyond Fowler and McIlroy — there were 34 players in their 20s, which accounts for nearly 29 percent of the field. Jack Nicklaus, Memorial host and record holder for the most major tournament wins, said the PGA Tour goes through cycles of good players, and that for awhile, Tiger Woods was the only player under 30 winning on a consistent basis. “We went a long time where Tiger was the only multiple victor on the Tour,” Nicklaus said. “All of a sudden, we got a rash of young player that have come along.” Nicklaus said the success of the younger players, such as Fowler and McIlroy, encourages young people to take up golf. “The young kids say ‘Hey, if they can do that, I can do that,’” Nicklaus said. Fred Couples, PGA Tour veteran and captain of the 2011 U.S. Presidents Cup team, said there are many young players making an impact on the tour this year.

joe podelco /

Photo editor

R ickie Fowler prepares for his approach shot on the 18th hole on Sunday. Fowler finished at 4-under-par at the Memorial T ournament. “There’s so many young players,” Couples said. “It used to be young players were in their late 20s, a good player who developed and then started to win,” Couples said. “Now you have … all these guys who are barely in their 20’s.” McIlroy had a share of the lead after Thursday’s round, shooting a 6-under 66. On Friday and Saturday, McIlroy struggled to repeat his first-round performance, shooting only 1-under par during the ensuing two rounds. Entering Sunday, McIlroy was five shots off the lead, but was unable to catch Stricker. McIlroy shot a 4-under 68 on Sunday to put his four-day total at 11-under-par. “When (Stricker) turned in 6-under and went to 18-under par, what do you do?,” McIlroy said. “You’re just trying to play as best you can and finish as high up on the leaderboard as possible.”

2011-12 Men’s basketball recruiting class

All photos courtesy of Kelly Kline

pat brennan Senior Lantern reporter The Big Ten conference announced Sunday that the inaugural Big Ten football championship game will be held in Indianapolis. After considering proposals from Indianapolis and Chicago, the conference’s Council of Presidents and Chancellors unanimously decided to play the first four editions of the Big Ten championship game, including the inaugural title game in December, at Lucas Oil Stadium in Indianapolis. Lucas Oil Stadium, an indoor facility that can accommodate 63,000 spectators for football games, features an artificial playing surface. Chicago’s Soldier Field, the Windy City venue vying to host the title game, is an openair stadium that holds 63,000 fans and features a natural grass field. Big Ten commissioner Jim Delany said the Big Ten considered weather and the comfort of the venues when choosing Lucas Oil Stadium. “We know the weather changes (in the Midwest) in November,” Delany said. “The idea was that, you know, we could get consistency for planning for both teams if you knew the weather was gonna be pretty consistent. I would say it’s a fan aspect as well as a player’s aspect.” Five Buckeyes, including quarterback

continued as Indianapolis on 2B

amir Williams Height 6’10’’ Weight 220 lbs Position Center

sam thompson Height 6’7’’ Weight 185 lbs Position Forward

shannon scott Height 6’2’’ Weight 170 lbs Position Guard

laQuinton ross Height 6’8’’ Weight 200 lbs Position Forward

t rey Mcdonald Height 6’9’’ Weight 225 lbs Position Center

Buckeye hoopsters going high-depth Michael Peria tt Lantern reporter Thad Matta has done it again. Ohio State’s men’s basketball team welcomes another highly ranked recruiting class to help replace David Lighty, Jon Diebler and Dallas Lauderdale. Bucknuts. com managing editor Steve Helwagen and’s Kevin Noon help break down the future Buckeyes. Amir Williams Williams will give the Buckeyes some much-needed depth inside. The 6-foot-10 center from Beverly Hills, Mich., was a McDonald’s All-American his senior year in high school and figures to help replace Lauderdale down low. “Amir can spend his freshman year either working alongside (Jared) Sullinger or being his backup,” Helwagen said. “And then, theoretically, by his sophomore year, he’ll have a chance to be the guy inside for the Buckeyes.” As a freshman, Williams won’t have the size to be a dominant physical

presence inside, but his athleticism and ability to run the floor make him a threat on both ends of the court. “He should give Ohio State some much needed size down in the paint,” Noon said. “But he’s not going to be a banger, at least at first.” Sam Thompson A 6-foot-7 small forward from Chicago, Thompson is a versatile scorer with a knack for making plays. If he transitions smoothly to the college game, Thompson could play some valuable minutes for OSU. “He definitely has the ability to create,” Noon said, “and that’s something Matta definitely will be looking for.” Because of his length and athleticism, Thompson is able to defend multiple positions on the floor, much like Lighty. “Now that the program has lost Lighty and Diebler, (Thompson) has got a chance to come in, and if he can show them something right away, he has a chance to play quite a bit,” Helwagen said. “He’s maybe the next David Lighty.”

continued as Recruits on 2B 1B

sports Recruits from 1B

Scott could pair with Craft in 1st year Shannon Scott Also a McDonald’s All-American, Scott may be the most college-ready player of his class. Noon and Helwagen both said they believe Scott has the best chance to see significant playing time his freshman year. “I don’t think it’s out of the realm of possibility that we’re going to see him and Aaron Craft out on the floor at the same time,” Noon said. The 6-foot-2 point guard from Alpharetta, Ga., won a state championship his junior year of high school and is known for his high basketball IQ. Though experts say he needs to extend his shooting range, Scott’s diverse range of skills make him a threat to make an immediate impact for the Buckeyes. “He’s a great table setter and he can score as needed,” Helwagen said. “Scott is just a dynamic guy. He and Craft, if they get it together, are going to be awesome together.” LaQuinton Ross Ross is a 6-foot-8 small forward with

Indianapolis from 1B

Delany confident in OSU program resilience Terrelle Pryor, offensive lineman Mike Adams, running back Dan Herron, wide receiver DeVier Posey and defensive lineman Solomon Thomas are suspended for the first five games of the 2011 season for selling memorabilia and receiving improper benefits. Former coach Jim Tressel resigned as OSU’s coach May 30. Delany would not comment on whether he thought Ohio State would be eligible for December’s title game, but he did say OSU’s situation was difficult. “It’s disappointing for (OSU) to be where it is,” Delany said. “Nobody can feel good about it. It’s not easy for Ohio State. It’s not easy for the Big Ten, but I have tremendous confidence in that program to be resilient, and to do the right thing and to re-establish themselves. For now, all we can do is wait for the facts to develop.”

three-point range, and knows how to score. “He’s definitely a scorer,” Noon said. Ross was considered by some experts as one of the top five players in the 2011 class early in his high school career, but saw his stock drop because of injuries. “He’s got a tremendous upside,” Helwagen said. “It may take him a year or so to really adjust to the college level, but I think he’s got the potential. The sky is the limit for him, and he could be the sleeper of this class.” Ross is from Jackson, Miss., but transferred to Life Center Academy in Burlington, N.J., to finish high school. Trey McDonald McDonald isn’t expected to make a big contribution during his freshman season at OSU, but could be a valuable asset in time. “He’s a program player who, perhaps by his junior or senior year, will be a meaningful on-court contributor,” Helwagen said. “For now, his role is to grow and learn.” At 6-foot-9, 225 pounds, the power forward from Battle Creek, Mich., has the ability to score inside, but experts say his game lacks polish. “I think he has the most work to do coming in from this class,” Noon said.

The conference also announced that men’s and women’s Big Ten basketball tournaments will be held jointly at Chicago’s United Center, Indianapolis’ Conseco Fieldhouse and the Sears Centre Arena in Hoffman Estates, Ill., for the next four years. Chicago will host the men’s tournament in 2012–13 and 2014–15, and Indianapolis will host the men’s event in 2013–14 and 2015–16. “Conseco (Fieldhouse) is not as big a stadium as the United Center, but it is one of the best stadiums in the country,” Delany said. “They do a heck of a job in Chicago, but, you know, Indianapolis, starting around 1980, has made this great commitment to not only amateur sports, but collegiate sports. They do a great job of hosting our fans.” The Big Ten Women’s Basketball Tournament will be held at the Sears Centre Arena in 2013 and 2015.

joe podelco /

Photo editor

Memorial t ournament champion steve stricker lines up his putt on the 17th hole on sunday .

Champion from 1B

Crucial putts sealed Stricker’s victory bit. But I hung tough and hit a couple crucial putts when I had to.” Stricker’s final round score of 68 gave him the one shot victory at 16-under par. Runners-up Jobe and Kuchar challenged Stricker for the win — each posted rounds of 7-under-par 65, which was good enough for 15-under on the week. “We made the turn same as yesterday, five-under, was

playing great golf,” Kuchar said, “and a little disheartening again to see Stricker doing the same thing, making tons of birdies. My five-under on the front didn’t gain any ground on him. … Looks like just not quite good enough.” Dustin Johnson and first round co-leader Rory McIlroy rounded out the top five, finishing fourth and fifth respectively. The victory is the 10th of Stricker’s PGA Tour career and vaulted him into fourth position in the Official World Golf Rankings — the highest rank of any American-born player. Stricker said it was humbling to win the tournament hosted by the sport’s most-decorated champion, Jack Nicklaus. “He’s a friend,” he said. “It’s truly an honor.”

Upgrade your parking permit this summer How Can I Upgrade?

Quarter Break Parking Rules

Beginning Friday, June 10th, 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, WC5 & 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.

Summer Quarter Parking Rules During Summer Quarter (June 20 – August 25), 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:

Who Can Upgrade?

• 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.

Faculty, staff and students (regardless of rank) may upgrade their permits. Please note that all permit upgrade options are based on eligibility or affiliation with the university.

• 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.

What If I Have Questions?

• 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.

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.

• 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 10th).

Limited Summer CABS Service CABS will be running a reduced summer quarter schedule, consisting of the Campus Loop North, Campus Loop South, Buckeye Village, East Residential and Med Center Express. The North Express and Central Connector 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.


Monday June 6, 2011

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

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

Unfurnished 2 Bedroom

133 W. Oakland & Neil Ave‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. Modern “13TH AVENUE too many Bldg on N. campus close to amenities to list, http:Buss. School, corner of Neil //www.veniceprops.Av. newer crpt, tile flr, A/C Off com/1655n4th.cfm, 614‑ St. pkg new bath. Must see! 923‑9627 Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ 2665 #1 3 BR AFFORDABLE spa144 Norwich. Great 2 bed- cious and updated, large 3 BR room @ 144 Norwich. AC, apts on North, South and CenNew windows, laundry, large tral campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, on‑ living areas, parking available. site laundry. Starting at 273‑7775 $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large mod- $1,250 1554 Highland, townhouse, W/D, ern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet spacious building, off street parking, laun- southwest campus, dry facility, A/C, gas heat, dish- NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 washer, on bus line. $595/month. No application $1,300, 2549 Indianola, totally fee! Call Myers Real Estate renovated, hardwood, stain614‑486‑2933 or visit less, W/D, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 com 190‑192 E Norwich‑ 2 brmTH avail. for fall. N. campus west $1,400, 4‑16 E Norwich, W/D, of Indianola. Recently updated A/C, dishwasher, sunroom, spacious units w/on site lndry & hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty OhioStateRentals.hkups in units. Updated baths ,- 299‑4110 com A/C, off str prkg, Must see! Call G.A.S. Properties 263‑ $375pp starting rents, 3 2665 bedrooms apartments/townhouses, 1368 Indianola, 1372 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 2BR Indianola, 1394 Indianola, and townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re- more, newly‑remodeled, new modeled kitchen. $800/mo, kitchens with d/w, w/d hookup, 614‑989‑1524 a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, www.hometeamproper2 BD, 1 BA, spacious, or 291‑2600 $565/mo., recently renovated, $595‑1,050, 60‑66 E 7th, Gate5 min from campus, fitness way Village, W/D, A/C, dishcenter, well maintained, 24 hr washer, NorthSteppe Realty emergency maintenance, 299‑4110 OhioStateRentals.courtesy officer, on‑site laun- com dry, no app fee, $200 deposit. $999, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic 276‑7118 updates, A/C, dishwasher, 2 Bdrm 200 West Norwich. 1 NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 block to business and engineer- ing school. CA, OSP, LDY, 11th & Summit. 1535 Summit BW. $750/month. Call 614‑208‑ St. 3 Bedroom. 2 Full Bath. Off‑ 3111. street parking. Across the 2 BDRM Apt. 13th & N. 4th street from Certified on SumWater included. $525/mo., A/C,- mit. $900/mo. Call Jeff @ 216‑ Water included, Off street park- 346‑0322. 1st month’s rent & ing, Pets Negotiable, Sunrise deposit. Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. 1901 N. 4th and 18th, 3BR 2 BDRM Apt. 15th & N. 4th Wa- townhouse. Spacious, W/D, re$900/mo, ter included, A/C, dishwasher, modeled kitchen. Disposal, carpet, Pets Nego- 614‑989‑1524 tiable, laundry, off street parking, $575/mo. Sunrise Proper- 1962 Summit Available 9/1. AC, Washer/Dryer provided, ties, Inc. 846‑5577. dishwasher, fenced in yard, 2 BDRM Apt. 370 E. North- pets negiotable, $930. Steve wood Townhouse $700/mo. 316‑2788 Water & OSP included, A/C, Disposal, HW Floors, No Pets. 203 East Duncan. 3BDRM, Large Bedrooms, Great Loca- w/d hookup. $600+ deposit and tion! Call Stephanie. 207‑3428. credit check, work equity for rent credit. 2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & call 614‑596‑7252. N. 4th Water included. A/C, dis- 2148 Indianola & Norwich. posal, off street parking, Pets 3 or 4 bedroom house, new carNegotiable, $580/mo. Sunrise peting, porch, fenced yard, 3 Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. parking spaces, 1+ Bath, appli2 BDRM TOWNHOUSE 13th & ances, $1,400 Negotiable. 614‑ N. 4th Water included. A/C, dis- 214‑1844 posal, off street parking, Pets 3 bedroom WITH FINISHED Negotiable, $545/mo. Sunrise BASEMENT. Clintonville/North Properties, Inc. 846‑5577. Campus. Spacious townhouse 2 Bedroom North Campus overlooking river view, walkout Nice Townhouse. All Ameni- patio from finished basement to backyard, low traffic, quiet ties. $750/mo. Available Now. area, off‑street parking, 1 1/2 614‑330‑3377, Andrew baths, W/D hook‑up, AC, no 2 Bedroom Unfurnished pets. Steps to bike path and Townhouse. 1104 Mount Pleas- bus lines. $820/month. 101 W ant Ave. See pictures at www.- Duncan. 614‑582‑1672 Dan (614)316‑ North Campus 3986. 3 Bedrooms 2 Baths 2 bedrooms. Huge bedCentral air rooms, large kitchens and liv$1025.00 ing rooms, off‑street parking, 614‑851‑2200 on‑site laundry, central air. 10 month lease. Furnished $755, Unfurnished $678. 614‑294‑ 3502 2103 Iuka Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $450/mo. $450 deposit. Laundry available, off‑ street parking. No pets. Available Fall. Call 614‑306‑0053

220 E. Lane & Indianola 2 bdrm flats avail for fall corner of Indianola and Lane. Modern Bldg on N. campus. Spacious w/newer crpt, huge bdrms, on site lndry, A/C. blinds,Off St. pkg. Courtyard area. Call 263‑ 2665

276‑ 284 E. Lane‑2 bdrm TH avail for fall. N. campus at Indianola and Lane, very spacious w/lndry hkups in bsmt. Ceiling fans, dining Rm, blinds, newer crpt, frnt porch, yard area. Off St. pkg. Call 263‑2665

2BR Apartment 373 E 12th Ave. Eat‑in kitchen, appliances, carpeted, CA, off‑street parking, security lights. $399. Available now. 531‑6158.

344 E. 20th Unit B, 2 bedroom flat, 1 bath, remodeled, central air, large kitchen, off street parking, NO dogs, $525.00. Call Pat 457‑4039 or e‑mail Available FALL. 357 E. 14th Ave. 2 bedroom, large kitchen w/eating area, large bath, living room, stove/refridgerator, AC, laundry facility available, $430/month, $430 deposit. NO PETS. Available Fall and summer. Call 614‑ 306‑0053 427 E. Oakland Ave. 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, living and dining rooms, full basement w/ washer/dryer hook‑ups, front porch $525 (614)457‑4039

4942 FAIRWAY CT. 2 bedroom towhome. Range, refrigerator, central A/C, private basement with washer/dryer connections and off street parking. $550/month. Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit

73 Frambes. 2 BR townhome with den, 1 1/2 bath. Ready for fall. $690 846‑7863 Townhomes Management

Affordable 2 Bedrooms. Visit our website at 1st Place Realty 429‑0960

At University Gardens. Beautiful 2 bedroom condos. new W/D, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher, free wi‑fi. Separate laundry and spacious LR. Quiet Complex. Best value in OSU off‑campus student and faculty housing. $520/month 1st month free. 614‑778‑9875.

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

Great Campus Location. Two bedroom, 1 bath townhouses at 109‑117 E. 9th, includes W/D, $895/month available August 1. Contact Beacon Property Management at 614.228.6700, ext. 32 to schedule a showing. kenny/henderson Road, 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths, townhouse apartment. Ideal for graduate students, near busline. A/C, woodburning fireplace, basement with W/D hookup, $635/month, 614‑519‑2044

Some of campus best properties, 2 BR townhouses, spacious, good locations, all with A/C, dishwasher, off street parking some with washer + dryer. Rent range is $675‑715 AND 2 BR flats in excellent shape $530/m. Call 718‑0790.

washer and dryer included. Full basement. All kitchen appliances. Central air. Parking‑no charge. $725. 0 deposit. Agent: 614‑735‑5111.

Monday June 6, 2011

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4 BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $365/ea. 614‑294‑7067. $1,400, 142‑150 W 8th, townhouse, A/C, W/D, patio, bars, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $1,600+/MO ‑ starting at $400 pp, 4 BR apartments/townhomes, great locations, 108 Northwood and more, newly‑remodeled, spacious living areas, hardwood floors, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, a/c, lower utilities, off‑street parking, or 291‑2600. $325‑$350/bedroom. Newly remodeled, granite, stainless steel appliances, hrdwd floors, central A/C, sec system inc. Off‑street parking. Units on e16th, and e17th. Available Fall or early move‑in for Summer at a discount 614‑547‑9014

$900, 50 E 7th, W/D, ceramic updates, A/C, dishwasher, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 1891 North 4th & 18th Ave. 4 BR, 2 bath, for Fall. W/D, central air, D/W, parking, just renovated. $1200/month. 614‑989‑1524. 4 BDRM $1400 212 E Northwood Ave. Big Rooms. W/D. DW. Deck, Patio, off street parking. 273‑7777 4 Bdrm townhouse. 119 Chittenden Ave. half block from Gateway. Two full baths, off‑ street parking, A/C, $1200/month. 614‑419‑4407. 46 W Blake, 2 baths, W/D, Dishwasher, A/C, $1,400.00 month Sept 1, 2011 call Debbie 937‑763‑0008

great summer sublet opportunity! $1200 obo 363 E 12th Ave HUGE 4 bdrm double W. Blake Ave, walk to OSU, 1.5 BRAND NEW bathrooms!! Updated kitchen, off‑st. parking, CA, W/D Available Fall 2011, Call (614)206‑5855 or (614)348‑ 2307. RENT THE BEST FOR FALL! Gourmet kitchen, Two gorgeous full Baths with custom tile work, A/C, washer & dryer included, off‑street parking, covered front porch, hardwood floors, historic charm. Located at 2190 Indianola Ave, at Northwood. Rent $1600. See Photos, featured listings. (614)209‑1204.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom #1 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR apts on North, South, and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $350/ea. 614‑294‑ 7067. $1,800+/Mo ‑ starting at $375 pp. Large 6‑8 bedrooms, great locations, 405 E. 15th and more, newly‑remodeled, great locations, spacious living areas, many with 2+ bathrooms, hardwood floors, a/c, lower utilities, newer kitchens with d/w, w/d hook‑up, off‑street parking, or 291‑2600. $1800 164 W. 9th , Huge 6 BR, South Campus, Front Porch, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2,200, 2250 Indianola, 5‑6 BR, 3 baths, hardwood, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $2,300 2205 Waldeck, 5 BR, garage, Gorgeous, big yard, WD. NorthSteppe Realty 299‑ 4110

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom

Help Wanted General

$2400 1870 N 4th, Huge 8 BR, New Ktchn & BA’s, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3000, 197 W. 8th, 10‑12 BR, Giant House, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 $3000, 231 E. 16th, 6 BR, Best Loc! WD, DW, NorthSteppe Realty 299‑4110 100 E. 13th Ave. Available for fall! Great location just blocks from Ohio Union. 5 bedrooms, 2 baths. $2200/month B&A Realty 273‑0112 5 Bedroom Half double. 123 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 2500 square feet. Parking. $1375. 614‑419‑4407. . 6 bedrooms Whole house. 129 Chittenden. 2 Baths. Over 3000 square feet. Parking. $1650. 614‑419‑4407.

Customer SeRvice/ Teacher Gymboree Play and Music seeks energetic, enthusiastic person for weekend ‑ Sat&Sun 9‑3. We are looking for people with some teaching background or those majoring in ECE, Theatre, Music or Art. Will train. MUST BE RELIABLE. If interested, send your resume or qualifications in a Microsoft Word or PDF file to To learn more about GPM go to Essilor of America Groveport, Ohio Distribution Facility

65 E Patterson, big rooms, 4 levels, 2 baths, W/D, dishwasher, A/C Sept 1, 2011 call Debbie 937‑763‑0008

General Labor Warehouse Picking eye glass lenses for international distribution $10/hour Flexible schedules Needed through the Summer (full time hours available) and throughout the school year (part‑time hours ~ 20 – 25 hours per week.)

Qualifications: –Effective daily communication to managers and peers required 7 bedroom house for rent. –Ability to meet and exceed es$2000/month. 324 Buttles Ave. tablished production goals Dan (614)316‑3986. www.os- –Able to correctly use RF vices (scanners) –Requires ability to maintain North Campus very high levels of accuracy in 5 bedroom work assignments 2 baths –Flexible in accepting varying Central air work assignments $1200.00 –Inventory and WM experience 614‑851‑2200 helpful EOE – pre‑employment drug screen and background check required. 0 utilities, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super Please send resume to Kay convenient location, 38 E. 17th Miller at distributionctr@yahoo.Ave. Laundry, off‑street park- com and reference the Part‑ ing, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ Time Opportunity. 6304, 263‑1193. Female Dancers. No nuAvailable now 14th Ave. dity. Upscale gentlemen’s club Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- looking for slim attractive feage $270/mo. Paid utilities, males. No experience neces296‑8353 or 299‑4521 sary. Will train. Work part time Dead quiet near medical hours and earn school money. guarantee. Flexible complex. Safe. Excellent, low $100 noise/crime neighborhood, hours. Work around school quiet serious tenants. OSU schedule. Apply in person at across the street. $350/month, 2830 Johnstown Rd. no utilities. 614‑805‑4448. FULL TIME/PART TIME SEASONAL Persons needed for retail sales in fishing tackle & bait store. Experience in same helpful. Must Sharing 2 B/R Apt., com- be able to handle live baits of pletely and beautifully fur- all types. Applications acnished, CA, parking, New car- cepted M‑Th at R&R Bait & peting, $350/mo. plus half utili- Tackle, 781 So. Front Street, ties. Call owner: 718‑0790 Columbus. 614‑443‑4954 FUN IN THE SUN! IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN WORKING OUTSIDE THIS SUMMER *1BR of Big 2BR Apartment PHINNEY INDUSTRIAL ROOFAvailable for Summer at Chit- ING IS HIRING LABORERS TO WORK IN THE COLUMtenden and High. BUS AREA. GOOD PAY AND Call 614‑370‑5207 END OF THE SUMMER Close to med school. Neil BONUS. MUST HAVE TRANSave efficiency. $425/month. PORTATION TO WORK. IF INSublet to August 31st. TERESTED PLEASE CON614‑439‑3283. TACT OUR OFFICE AT 614‑308‑9000. EEO AND DRUG FREE WORKPLACE. Large 2 bedroom apartment located on 12th Ave. Grocery Store: Applicaavailable June 1st‑Aug tions now being accepted for 31st, 2011. A/c, dw, 1.5 Full‑time/Part‑time employbaths, onsite laundry, free ment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, parking. $645/month + utilDeli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and ities. Contact 614‑291‑ Service Counter. Afternoons, 5001. evenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmosphere. Must be 18 years or over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). 486‑ ##! Bartending Up To 5336. $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training Available. 800‑ Healthy Pets of Wedgewood has Full & Part‑time ken965‑6520 ext 124. nel postions available for ###! Part‑Time Call Center evenings & weekends. AppliPosition, 5 Minutes from cam- cants must be self‑motivated, pus along #2 bus line. Part dependable,& team players. time afternoons & evenings. Apply in person at 4041 AtCall 614‑495‑1407, Contact He- tucks Dr., Powell, OH 43065. len House CLEANING. Looking #1 Piano, Voice and Guitar for hardworking, detailed oriteachers needed to teach in ented individuals to work 20‑30 students’ homes. Continuing hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have education provided. Excellent car. Daytime hours only. pay. 614‑847‑1212. Please call (614)‑527‑1730 or email HOUSEcleaning $10.00/Hr *pharmacy Tech + mileage + monthly bonus Training Program A Religious NonProfit Organi- FT / PT / No Weekends zation is presenting a new pro- 614.760.0911 gram to help you become a Pharmacy Tech in 2 months LAB INTERNS/COMPUTER with a once weekly class. Call PROGRAMMER INTERNus at:(614)321‑5160 or S/SALES rep positions Fees able immediately for Spring, are $199 includes everything. Summer, Fall quarters. Please A great part time job. Earn visit our website at www.toxas$20 per hour handing out fliers for more informaor commission whichever is tion. greater. Must have good com- marketing intern/ munication skills and Trans- Manegement experience. portation. Can Earn Full time $ Recriut and manage a team of or turn into an internship. other students. Handing out Immed. openings for spring fliers door to door. Earn $20 and summer. Bring a friend per/hr. Openings for spring , and earn a $50 bonus. Con- summer, and fall. E‑mail tact Gas reimbursement. attractive modeling Moving company looking Nude modeling/photos/videos. for movers, drivers, and comNo obligation! Audition, will puter techs for summer help. train! Pay totally open! Busline, Can work around your schedprivacy assured. Female pre- ule. Full time and part time. No experience needed. Startferred. ing pay is $10/hr for movers. For more information please (614)268‑6944 email SCEVERETT@ME.COM Awesome Beer and Wine retailer in East Columbus area outdoor work. Earn $8‑10$/hour this summer. Stuis currently looking for full and part‑time employees. Retail ex- dent Painters is looking for motivated students to work outperience a plus but not required. Please forward resume side this summer. For more information about joining our to team call 419‑202‑9919. for consideration. Lawn Mowing Black Top Workers. Sea- Part‑TIME sonal. Northwest Columbus. Associate. $9‑$10 based on Valid License. Stick Shift. No experience. 614.760.0911 hot asphalt. Will train. 777‑ 4622. BOWLINGFORCASH.COM ‑ Survey Site ‑ Fun way to make extra money! Completely FREE! Calling ARTISTS! Looking for artists to draw basic black and white, simple and complex images. Work from home. Flexible hours. Paid per image. 877‑HOYS‑ TOYS Camp Counselors, male/female, needed for great overnight camps in the mountains of PA. Have fun while working with children outdoors. Teach/assist with A&C, Aquatics, Media, Music, Outdoor Rec, Tennis, & more. Office, Nanny, & Kitchen positions available. Apply on‑line at Career College near Easton seeking positive, motivated and reliable individuals to contact high school seniors in order to schedule college visits. Individuals MUST have previous telemarketing experience. Available hours are Monday through Thursday 11am – 7pm and Friday 1pm – 6pm. Interested candidates call 614‑416‑ 6233, option 1. Child Care Staff needed FT/PT for all ages and for our summer camp. No nights or weekends. Apply Arlington Children’s Center, 1033 Old Henderson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/directions.


Roommate Wanted


Help Wanted General

Unfurnished Rentals

Help Wanted General Part‑Time Interviewers Delve LLC has been a leader in the collection of market research data for over 30 years. We are an innovative company that creates and fosters dynamic environments for insightful dialogues between marketers and customers. We are seeking temporary part‑time, interviewers for our location in Columbus, Ohio. This position will be interviewing respondents during a client‑ driven research study. All candidates must be able to work 28 ‑36 hours per week July, August and September. Hours will include some evening and weekend shifts. This position requires excellent verbal and written communication skills, basic computer skills and light physical activity such as standing, bending, lifting, etc. Bachelor’s degree or equivalent work experience preferred. Customer service or market research experience is a plus. Bilingual (Spanish) candidates encouraged to apply. Please send your resume to EOE Partime; mornings; downtown. Professional office. 10‑ 12/hours per week. Detail oriented person good with numbers. Send resume & availability to PERSONAL THERAPIST. Mature, generous business executive seeks uninhibited coed for stress relief. Up to $5200/yr available. Email PLay Sports! Have Fun! Save Money! Maine camp needs fun loving counselors to teach all land, adventure and water sports. Great summer! Call 888‑844‑8080, apply: Seasonal Secretary. Northwest area. Monday‑Friday. 9am‑5pm. Scheduling, Mapping, Billing.Some computer work. 777‑4622. Small company over 50 years in business needs F/T or P/T worker. We will work around your schedule. We do gutters, siding, roofing & light repair work. Good drivers license a must. Nelson Roofing. 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700 Spanish Speakers wanted to conduct telephone interviews for public opinion research firm. Bi‑lingual speakers preferred. Great part‑time job to earn extra $. Shifts available, Mon.‑ Thurs. 5:30pm to 10:00pm, Sat. 10am ‑ 2pm, Sun. 5pm ‑ 9pm. Applications available @ 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd Floor or call 614‑220‑ 8860 for more information. Stanley Steemer National Customer Sales and Service Call Center. Now hiring in our Westerville location. Great Pay! Please contact to learn more about this exciting opportunity. Student Advertising Sales Representatives The Lantern is looking for students to start immediately for the Fall Quarter of 2011. If you are an energetic self‑ starter looking for the perfect resume building student job, The Lantern is looking for you. Flexible work schedule, training pay and commission sales place no limits on your ability to earn. This is a great experience working in a young, fast paced office environment. Please send your resume and cover letter to Josh Hinderliter, Student Advertising Manager at

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Wanted: Personal Trainer. No previous training experience required. We have an entire system to train you. We are looking for self‑starting individuals who want to work hard to be successful. This position includes: customer service, sales, marketing, coaching, exercising, motivating and holding the client accountable. Requirements are a willingness to learn, a good work ethic, and commitment to excellence. Personally bring in your resume and fill out an application. GO: Fitness Center, 1459 King Ave. Columbus, OH 43212.

OSU Student needed to work Sundays 7am‑ 3pm all year long with a disabled student. Must be able to lift 200 lbs. Pay is $17/hr. Please call Jean Crum 538‑8728.

Help Wanted Child Care BABYSITTERS NEEDED. Must be caring, reliable, have great references and own transportation. Pick your schedule. Apply

Child care needed for 2011‑ 2012 school year, AM only for 5 and 7 year old before school in Hilliard‑$175 a week. Must be punctual and reliable. References required. 578‑9246.

Fall 2011 part‑time jobs! Apply now for great part‑time positions that are not only fun, but a great resume builder. CNT is hiring both nannies and tutors. View open positions & apply online at Choose join the team‑location Powell, Ohio. Questions? Call 614‑761‑3060. Hilliard daycare hiring for 3 FT seasonal positions in our school age summer program. Lots of fun! Lots of hours! Experience preferred. Contact Amy or Lori at (614) 529‑0077 or

PART TIME:Upper Arlington PHYSICIAN is seeking an individual to work APPROXIMATELY 10 hours per week. Responsibilities include answering the phone, filing, faxing, and making copies. Send resume with wage requirements to

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

Hooters of East Main St. is accepting applications for Hooters Girls and Hooters Girls behind the BAR! So if you’re hard working with a great attitude and looking for a chance to make great money, then apply in person at Hooters of East Main 5901 E. Main St. Columbus, Ohio. (614) 755‑9464.

Recreation Leaders ‑ Care After School, Worthington. M‑F 2‑6. $9.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now, begin in Aug. Please download application at www.- Now hiring experienced Call 431‑ servers at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is 2266 ext. 222 for interview. required. Please apply in perSUMMER CHILDCARE: son at 7470 Vantage Dr. Hilliard Family needs reliable, Columbus active, outgoing student to watch our sons (12 & 9) during The Columbus Athenaeum, the city’s premier private event summer break. Non‑smoker, excellent driving record & reli- venue in the heart of downtown, is now hiring servers. Competiable vehicle for activities. Complimentary pool pass for tive wages starting at $12/hr. the summer. Call 614‑561‑ Must be available on weekends! Apply in person Monday 7643. through Thursday. 12p‑4p Watch two boys ages 3 & 7 32 North Forth Street in the Powell area beginning Columbus, Ohio 43215 June 20th in the home for the Corner of 4TH and Gay St. Summer full‑time possible part‑ time for Fall. Excellent driving record, reliable vehicle for activities. Outgoing, and non‑ smoker. Early childhood development student welcome. e‑ mail Lisa at sevli.usa@gmail.- 28 Federal Work Study Pocom or call 614‑634‑2326 sitions Summer Quarter. Real World Experience. Friendly Atmosphere. $8.65 / hour. Optometry Services. Assist operations, patient care and service support. Gain valuable business and practice manageExecutive Assistant ment experience working alongneeded for dwntn off. Strong side experienced professionals. comm. skills and att. to detail Contact Shawn Curtner reqd, FT w/ pkg. e‑mail resume NOW. 292.0841 to

Help Wanted OSU

Help Wanted Clerical

Unfurnished Rentals

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Iuka Park Commons Huge 2 bedrooms • Available furnished and unfurnished • Central air • On-site laundry • Well-lit off-street parking • On the CABS bus line • Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus 100% free to join. Click on surveys. SUMMER WORK $14.25 BASE/APPT • Flexible Schedule • Start now or after finals • Customer sales/service • No experience necessary • All majors welcome • All ages 18+, conditions apply CALL 614‑485‑9443 or for more office locations: Wanted‑Account Executive Media Account Executive wanted for growing business. This opportunity is a 1099 position with lucrative commissions and leads immediately on starting with group. Duties include…account cultivation, assist with media/creative development, and marketing strategy assistance. Qualified applicants will have some media sales or marketing assistance, have a valid drivers license and is self motivated. Please respond to

Unfurnished Rentals



Compounding Lab TECHNICIAN • BS Degree Required Preferably Chemistry • Benefits • Previous Experience Not Required Send Resume to: Pharmacy PO BOX 341621 Columbus, OH 43234‑1621 help wanted. Small clinic. Intern. $10/hr. Monday and Wednesday morning and Thursday evening. Contact


classifi eds CLASSIFIEDS

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


Help Wanted OSU

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing laW firm in need of internet savvy marketing student for re‑ search project. Pay is $9.00 per hour. Send resume to Part‑time ticket office associate position for Picnic with the Pops. Excellent cus‑ tomer service, communication skills, basic math skills, pa‑ tience and attention to details required. Ticket sales experi‑ ence a plus. E‑mail Shane Clem at tHe ultimate Part‑Time Job. $10‑$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your re‑ sume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to find out more about this job opportunity 614‑367‑7113

tHeatriCal resumes. Biographies. Histories. Memoirs. $75.00‑page. Cash‑only. Professional actors. Dancers. Singers. Theatre. Film. TV. Opera. Ballet. Traveling shows. 784‑0458.

Typing Services

emergenCy tyPing!!! Last minute services: Papers $15.00‑page. Letters $25.00‑page. Resumes $75.00‑page. $50.00‑hour writing military histories, family histories, memoirs, biographies. $35.00‑hour professional secretarial, dictation, editing, giftwrapping, sewing buttons. Cash only. 440‑7416.

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

Business Opportunities energy energy Energy! New Drink! All‑In‑One Natural, Nutritional Drink. Whole foods concentrate, excellent souce of nutrients, antioxidants and vita‑ mins. Be your own boss. Great for exams! Check website www.‑

Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals Furnished Rentals

NOW LEASING! Reserve your apartment now for Summer or Fall 2011

loads of free stuff AND MAKE LOTS OF MONEY! For more information:

For Rent Miscellaneous Private safe and secure garage space available. 12th Ave. and Indianola, great loca‑ tion. $50/month. Brian‑ 614‑ 332‑4275


regional autoPsy Cen‑ ter seeks morgue attendant. Must be able to move up to 85 lbs. Health / fitness-for-duty screen required; chemical hy‑ giene and biosafety training re‑ quired and provided. Inter‑ ested applicants must be at least 18 years old and en‑ rolled in an undergraduate / graduate program. Full time hours available now and through the summer. Send your resume to: Sharon.‑

Resumé Services

Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care noW Hiring landscape crew members. Exp. with comm. mowers, trimmers, pruners pref. e‑mail: or call 614‑818‑5296. EOE. Lo‑ cated in Westerville.

For Sale Automotive aaron buys ALL CARS NEW * OLD * JUNK * WRECKED Any Vehicle, CA$H Today! FREE TOW! FREE No‑ tary! 614‑268‑CARS(2277)

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WHy rent? An Est $807 total monthly payment buys a move‑ in condition N. OSU 3BR 1.5 bath home with all appliances including w/d. Walk, bike or bus & save $$$ Call Carol 268‑ 9693, Alt Co Reators

General Services

ask 4 a free facial or makeover CHristmas giftWraPPing. We wrap all your presents. Pricing negotiable. Cash‑only. Valentine. Wedding. Birthday. 440‑7416. musiC instruCtion: Classi‑ cal guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound En‑ deavors @614/481‑9191 www.‑ osu summer STORAGE: Securely store your belongings Flat‑rate packages based on weight Includes pick‑up and drop‑off Lowest furniture storage prices Call or Email for more info OSUSummerStorage@gmail.‑ com 614 465 3218

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Legal Services

CASH BACK LOCATIONS: South Campus Gateway. Central Classroom.

Criminal defense. Attor‑ ney James Sweeney will rep‑ resent students in criminal cases and at OSU Student Ju‑ dicial Affairs. Contact me for a free consultation. (614) 499‑ 4676 jamessweeneylaw@g‑ student rates. Free ini‑ tial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/‑ Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic, Estate Planning. Credit cards accepted. 614‑ 725‑5352. andrewcosslett@‑

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Monday June 6, 2011

sports A year in photos

All photos and y Go ttesMan /

Multimedia editor

t op left: Quarterback terrelle pryor celebrates the buckeyes’ 31-26 sugar bowl victory against arkansas on j an. 4. t op right: jermale hines fl ips Miami’s (Fla.) chase Ford during the buckeyes’ 36-24 win on sept. 11, 2010. bottom left: Forward jared sullinger celebrates the buckeyes’ 93-65 win agains t Wisconsin on March 6. bottom right: Guard samantha prahalis brings the ball up the court agai nst UcF on March 19. the buckeyes won, 80-69.

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Monday June 6, 2011




2. What Raising Caneʼs is famous for, poultry appendages 8. Brought to your doorstep 9.Itʼs our secret dip for chicken 12. Our namesake (plural) 14. Using the computer to order chicken fingers 15. Web site used to order Caneʼs online


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Monday June 6, 2011

June 6, 2011  

June 6, 2011

June 6, 2011  

June 6, 2011