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Miller’s

Moment

Freshman Braxton Miller to make first start

at QB in Saturday’s matchup against Colorado. For the year, Bauserman is 30 of 60 passing for 365 yards and four touchdown passes, though he managed only two completions on 14 attempts for 13 yards in the Buckeyes’ 24-6 loss to Miami. Miller, who is 10 of 16 passing for 152 yards, one touchdown and one interception on the year, will step into the starting job in a manner similar to former OSU signal caller Terrelle Pryor. Nick Durkin, a third-year in health information management, said starting Miller is needed after last week’s game.

PAT BRENNAN Sports editor brennan.164@osu.edu Fans in attendance at Saturday’s Ohio State football game against Colorado at Ohio Stadium might witness the dawn of a new era when freshman quarterback Braxton Miller makes his first start for the

“I think it is the right move,” Durkin said. “The team needs a new direction after the game vs. Miami.” Like Miller, Pryor was called upon to start for the Buckeyes’ in the fourth game of his freshman season. Pryor replaced former OSU quarterback Todd Boeckman. “(The Buckeyes) went 8-1 with Pryor as a starter,” Helwagen said. “And if they could do something like that with Braxton this year, it would be huge.” Despite the fact that OSU is entering Week 4 of its schedule, Miller has only two games worth of experience. Austin Cummings, a third-year in exploration, said a switch of starting quarterbacks for Saturday will be a good thing for the team. “I think this will give him the chance to break out of his shell,” Cummings said. “He hasn’t really gotten that chance yet.” The Buckeyes defeated Toledo 27-22 on Sept. 10, though Miller did not play a single snap in the game. Fickell said the decision not to play Miller was “a gut decision.” “He didn’t get to play that game for whatever reason,” Helwagen said. “If he had three games under his belt … what does (Miller) have to hang his hat on?“ Miller now has until 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, when OSU kicks-off against Colorado, to continue to improve. Saturday’s match-up with the Buffaloes is the Buckeyes’ final non-conference test, and Big Ten opponents Michigan State, Nebraska and Illinois await the Buckeyes in the weeks to follow. Helwagen said that Miller would have to learn OSU’s offense quickly as the Buckeyes prepare for what he estimates is the most crucial portion of its schedule. Still, Helwagen said he believes that the team will still have a chance to win the Leaders Division and advance to the Big Ten conference championship game.

THOMAS BRADLEY / Campus editor CHRISTOPHER SCHWARTZ / Managing editor of design

Scarlet and Gray. First-year OSU head coach Luke Fickell said at a Tuesday press conference that all four Buckeyes’ quarterbacks would compete for playing time at practice this week. Fickell then announced Thursday during his radio show, “The Luke Fickell Call-In Show,” that Miller will make the first start of his collegiate career this weekend. Miller was selected over freshman Taylor Graham and redshirt sophomore Ken Guiton, neither of whom have taken a snap in OSU’s first three games. Miller also bested redshirt senior Joe Bauserman, who started each of the Buckeyes’ first three games. “It’s a ‘give him a shot,’” Fickell said on the radio. “The reality is, it is a big thing. But we need both of them (Miller and Bauserman). The way we handle it is key. “But it’s time to give him a chance.” Jay Minton, Miller’s coach at Wayne High School in Huber Heights, Ohio, told The Lantern that he felt like “a kid on Christmas” when he learned that his former player would start Saturday’s game. By Minton’s estimation, before arriving at OSU, Miller had started every game he’s played since the second game of his freshman season in high school. Minton said he thinks Miller has handled the situation very well at OSU and will do his best for the Buckeyes. “When he gets in the big game ... he’s a different person when he starts,” said Minton, who frequently texts Miller. “He is ultra-competitive and he does such a good job of focusing.” Miller was a highly recruited quarterback out of high school. Rivals. com rated Miller as the No. 2 quarterback in the country. However, Miller’s decision to attend OSU was made very early in the recruiting process. Before ever committing to OSU, Miller had OSU’s ‘Block O’ tattooed to his upper arm. Steve Helwagen, bucknuts.com editor, said that he felt Fickell was forced to change quarterbacks based on Bauserman’s performance. “Bauserman’s play got progressively worse,” Helwagen said. “You start a guy who was 2 of 14 (passing). You wouldn’t see that at any level of football anywhere in the country.”

continued as Colorado on 3A

Questions abound nearly a year after breach ALLY MAROTTI For the Lantern marotti.5@osu.edu Almost a year after one of the largest security breaches in higher education history, an entire department at Ohio State remains silent, stories don’t line up, a top information technology official has retired and many questions remain unanswered. On Oct. 22, 2010, the university discovered that a server, which fell under the responsibilities of the Office of the Chief Information Officer, had been breached and the identities of about 760,000 people had been jeopardized. On Dec. 15, the university notified current and former faculty, students, applicants and others affiliated with the university that a hacker had accessed the server containing their names, dates of birth, addresses and Social Security numbers. Yet when any IT official was asked about the breach, they referred The Lantern to Jim Lynch, university spokesman. “You really need to call University Communications,” said Catherine Bindewald, communications director for the Office of the Chief Information Officer. As the university’s only voice on the security breach, Lynch supplied The Lantern with several email chains regarding the incident. Documents The Lantern obtained in March through open records requests show that Kathleen Starkoff, the university’s CIO and Steve Romig, associate director of IT security in the CIO’s office, have no email records containing the phrase “data breach” before Dec. 5. However, documents obtained in June through a search that included the terms “data incident,” “data breach,” “hack,” “data hack,” “hacking incident,” “security breach,” “security incident” or “security hack” revealed more. Furthermore, the results of both open records requests were returned the first day of finals week following Winter and Spring quarters, respectively

A tangled web OSU spokesman Jim Lynch said this “exposure” and the security breach that OSU said occurred on Oct. 22 were unrelated. Oct. 14, 2010 – Charles Morrow-Jones, director of IT security, informs some of his coworkers of a “potential data exposure.”

Oct. 22, 2010 – The university discovered a server, which fell under the responsibilities of the Office of the Chief Information Officer, had been breached and the identities of about 760,000 people had been jeopardized.

Oct. 20, 2010 – The committee met to discuss the Oct. 14 incident.

Dec. 15, 2010 – The university notified current and former faculty, students, applicants and others affiliated with the university that a hacker had accessed the server containing their names, dates of birth, addresses and Social Security numbers.

Dec. 8, 2010 – No police report had been filed about the breach. OSU police chief Paul Denton, who spoke on behalf of Lt. Rick Green, said the report wasn’t immediately filed because it took time to determine the severity of the breach.

June 30, 2011 – Charles MorrowJones retired from OSU.

Aug. 2, 2011 – Lynch tells The Lantern to contact Charles Morrow-Jones for information on what was discussed at the Oct. 20 meeting.

source: reporting CHRIS POCHE / Design editor

— the day the quarter’s last print edition of The Lantern had been published. In an email chain included in the documents Lynch provided, Charles Morrow-Jones, director of IT security, informs some of his coworkers of a “potential data exposure” on Oct. 14. The committee then met Oct. 20 to discuss the matter. When asked if this “exposure” and the security breach that OSU said happened Oct. 22 were the same, Lynch said the two were unrelated. “Chuck Morrow Jones could tell you what the Oct. 20 meeting entailed (I just can’t remember … perhaps a stolen laptop),” Lynch said in an Aug. 2 email. The Lantern tried to call Morrow-Jones the last week of August after emails had gone unreturned for almost a month, but he had retired June 30. Susan Hatfield, administrative assistant for the Office of the CIO, said there is an interim director of IT security and they hope to have someone

permanent soon. Hatfield said she did not know what happened during the Oct. 20 meeting. “I was told that Jim Lynch would have all the information you would need,” Hatfield said. Morrow-Jones is still listed as the director of IT security on the Office of the CIO website. No interim director is listed on the site. Lynch did not respond to multiple Lantern emails asking for the name of the interim director of IT security. When contacted this week by The Lantern, Lynch replied in an email, “I don’t recall ever referring Ally (then-Lantern campus editor) to Chuck Morrow Jones.” In a Dec. 7 email, Bindewald, the communications director for the CIO’s office, asked her colleagues if the incident had been reported to law enforcement. “Yes, in the sense that Lt. (Rick) Green is a regular member of the data incident response team and attended the meeting we had to initially discuss it,”

Romig replied. In the documents, Romig confirmed that as of Dec. 8, a police report about the breach had not been filed. Lynch referred The Lantern to Green as to why it took more than a month to file a police report. “Lt. Rick Green attends most of the data committee meetings (it’s a broad-based committee.)” Lynch said in an Aug. 2 email. “My hunch is that after the university discovered the incident it took a significant amount of time to determine what data was on the computer and whether or not that data was compromised.” But in December, Green did not know about the meeting. “Is this the meeting I left early?” Green asked in a response to Romig’s Dec. 7 email. “If so I was not

continued as Green on 3A

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campus

Changes make cents for Facebook CHELSEA CASTLE Managing editor for content castle.121@osu.edu Change is rarely greeted with open arms. When it comes to Facebook, you would think we’d be used to it by now. When Facebook rolled out their latest updates on Wednesday, users were up in arms. The change included a redesigned news feed, a ticker with real-time conversations and more. I hadn’t been on Facebook since the changes rolled out and I played around with them for the first time. I’ve checked a few notifications on my iPhone, but navigating the site and reading my news feed was just plain annoying. I’m not sure what algorithm they are using to configure the stories in my feed, but it sucks. I don’t remember being friends with half the people who are showing up — and the ones I do want to see and interact with aren’t in my feed. And I don’t know about you, but I’m a pretty busy person. I don’t have time to sit down and formulate Facebook lists, or sift through my news feed to see what my friends are up to. After all, the ones I actually do want to see aren’t showing

up anyway! Then came the “big announcement.” On Thursday, the f8 conference, where entrepreneurs, developers and innovators gather to network, took place in San Francisco. Mashable.com announced that Facebook would be unveiling the next big thing for Facebook. Mashable writer Ben Parr said that the changes Facebook would be announcing are going to “change the world of social media.” The rebirth of the website that Mark Zuckerberg announced includes a completely redesigned Timeline, which is about the user expressing themselves through every aspect of the site, utilizing more apps and pictures. The social networking site will also be integrated with Spotify, Netflix, games and more. All of this comes with new ways of implementing advertisements. There are more than 750 million people worldwide actively using Facebook. Zuckerberg’s goal isn’t to increase traffic. They already have that. And no matter what they do, the large majority of those users aren’t going to just stop using the website because their profile was reorganized. It has become a way of life for some, in the last few years. And more than anything it is perhaps the No. 1 source of connecting with friends and family online. As if David Fincher’s documentary didn’t tell us this enough, Facebook’s goal is to increase revenue. And the new “evolution” of Facebook is evidence of that. So the next time you find yourself complaining about yet another roll out of Facebook updates, and are screaming “Why?!” at your computer screen, just remember that Facebook is a business, trying to make money just like everyone else.

A new social media platform for networking Facebook announced a complete redesign on Sept. 22, which includes integrations with other big name companies in the online and media industry, such as Ticketmaster.com and the following:

source: respective companies CHRIS POCHE / Design editor

Many fans ‘just glad to go’ to games DAN HOPE AND CHELSEA CASTLE Lantern reporter and managing editor for content hope.46@osu.edu and castle.121@osu.edu

MATT EDWARDS / Asst. multimedia editor

Fans in the north stands of Ohio Stadium form the ‘O’ during the bands performance of Carmen Ohio.

While Ohio State is usually in contention for a National Championship, the 2011 OSU football season has had a rocky start. Still, many students and visitors are eager to attend Saturday’s game, the first at home since classes started on Wednesday. Attending his first-ever home game this Saturday, James Prather, a first-year in engineering, said the team’s struggles have not diminished his interest in the team and he is excited for the game. Megan Miller, a second-year in early-childhood education, is also as interested as ever, saying “I don’t care if we lose, I’m just glad to go (to the game).” Annually, OSU football is expected to be a contender in the Big Ten. This year, however, is not a typical year for the program. The team was a constant feature on ESPN and in news nationwide this summer, but for all the wrong reasons, as the program came under fire for a major scandal. Consequentially, four OSU football players — DeVier Posey, Mike Adams, Dan Herron and Solomon Thomas — were suspended for the first five games of the 2011 season after selling Buckeye football memorabilia in exchange for improper benefits in the form of tattoos. Linebacker Jordan Whiting received a one-game ban. After initially agreeing to a suspension for the first five games of OSU’s upcoming season, former Buckeyes’ quarterback Terrelle Pryor departed the university on June 7 to pursue a professional football career. His departure came just days after former head coach Jim Tressel was forced to resign from his position. The Buckeyes’ troubles off the field have carried over onto the field as well. The team has struggled in the first three weeks of the season. After struggling to a victory at home versus Toledo, the Buckeyes fell to

Miami during a hard-to-watch game that ended in a 24-6 defeat. The loss to Miami also resulted in a fall from the AP Top 25 poll for the first time in nearly seven years. As of 3 p.m. on Thursday, approximately 101,000 tickets had been sold for Saturday’s game, said Brett Scarbrough, the senior director of ticketing for Ohio State athletics. However, Scarbrough said there were still approximately 1,000 tickets available, which is an unusually high number available just 48 hours prior to game time. The official capacity of Ohio Stadium is 102,329. The record for attendance in Ohio Stadium is 106,033 set on Sept. 12, 2009. Some experts say the available tickets are a sign that the interest level in OSU football might be waning slightly as a result of their early-season struggles. Former OSU cornerback, Dustin Fox, and cohost of the radio show The Fan in Cleveland, said ticket sales are related to team performance. “When the team’s winning, people will show up,” Fox said. “If Ohio State had won against Miami, I doubt there would be any tickets available for Colorado. That’s just the nature of the business.” Jack Park, OSU football historian, said a decline of ticket sales is a combination of last week’s loss to Miami, Tressel’s resignation and Saturday’s opponent. “I think [last week’s game] discouraged a lot of people,” Park said. “And Colorado is not a very good opponent. They have not won a road game since 2007.” Park compared the loss to Miami to the defeat against Purdue in 2009. “It may take the rest of the season to see if this Miami game was just one of those games that happens every once in a while,” Park said. Despite the roller coaster year that OSU football has endured, the allure of attending a football game in Ohio Stadium exists among students. Fox said he does not think the issues at hand are affecting the players on the field, but that “it’s a down year for Ohio State.”

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continuations Colorado from 1A

Historian says he is not surprised Miller was named starter. “Here in the interim, they can’t afford to lose a game they should win (against Colorado,)” he said. “But then they get into the divisional part of their schedule and that’s the key to the season. A switch had to be made and I guess we’ll find out if Braxton’s ready or not.” OSU football historian, Jack Park, said he is not surprised that Miller is starting, and thinks the team will rally around him well. “I would have been surprised if they didn’t start Miller,” Park said. “Considering Bauserman’s performance last weekend.”

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In “Louisville flies away with win,” published on Sept. 22, The Lantern reported that the OSU men’s soccer team held a 12-game win streak, which was broken by the Louisville Cardinals. In fact, the OSU men’s soccer team held a 12game home unbeaten streak.

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informed of a report and don’t know the details.” OSU police chief Paul Denton, who spoke on behalf of Green, said the report wasn’t immediately filed because it took time to determine the severity of the breach. “There was extensive technical analysis that occurred before it was determined what the source or the extent of the intrusion that occurred,” Denton said. OSU police rely heavily on the technical assistance of the CIO in determining if a cyber crime has occurred, Denton said. An investigative supervisor or a detective who is also a member of the FBI’s Cyber Crimes Task Force attends the data breach committee meetings. This representative is not always Green. “The purpose of the committee is to review the circumstances and the additional discussion is to attempt to learn if there was a policy violation, if this was some kind of technical problem or was there a possible criminal violation,” Denton said. “The only time a police report would be filed is if there is some evidence … that a criminal violation has occurred.” Denton said the breach continues to be an open investigation for OSU PD and the FBI local office. The university determined that no data was

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Miller’s opportunity comes in the wake of the tattoo-gate scandal which resulted in the forced resignation of former head coach Jim Tressel. Pryor, senior runningback Dan Herron, senior wide receiver DeVier Posey, senior offensive lineman Mike Adams and senior defensive lineman Solomon Thomas all received a five-game suspension for their involvement in the scandal. Pryor left the university in June to pursue a career in the NFL. Minton said he is confident in Miller. “I expect him to make the plays he’s supposed to make and lead the offense,” he said. “I’m sure he’s up on his toes a little more now. He’s just got to engineer the offense. He’s ready.” Dan Hope and Chelsea Castle contributed to this story.

compromised or taken from the system, Lynch said in his Aug. 2 email. After the breach, the university hired two computer security-consulting firms, Interhack Corp., based in Columbus, and Stroz Friedberg LLC, a New York-based firm. According to an original estimate Lynch provided, OSU budgeted $200,000 and $22,000 for Stroz Friedberg and Interhack, respectively. Additionally, $100,000 was budgeted for Vory’s, a legal consultant, and $50,000 for Adelman, a communications consultant. For Experian, the incident notification consultant, OSU put aside $3.7 million, bringing the total estimated cost to $4.1 million. The university’s operating funds will go toward the costs, Lynch said. The Lantern is still awaiting subsequent requests for the most recent estimates on how much the breach will cost OSU. OSU hired Experian to provide year-long credit protection for those affected. OSU bought 500,000 activation codes from Experian, costing $3.19 each, for a total of nearly $1.6 million. Chatas and Stroz Friedberg did not return calls for comment. Interhack declined comment. On April 19, The Lantern reported on the university’s silence, and six months later, most questions remain unanswered. Thomas Bradley contributed to this story.

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campus The week in photos 1

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1. Braxton Miller rolls out of the pocket while playing Akron on Sept. 3, 2011. Miller will be getting his first career start on Saturday, when Ohio State plays the Colorado Buffaloes. Cody Cousino / Photo editor 2. Dan Cade, a local caricature artist, draws Brianne Martin, a 2nd-year in social work, and Mike Bergstrom, a 2nd-year in anthropology, during Buck-i-Frenzy on Tuesday. Cody Cousino / Photo editor 3. An Ohio State student surfs through the crowd during the song “All Star” at the ThrowBACK to School concert on Tuesday. Brittany Schock / Asst. photo editor 4. An OUAB mascot wanders through the Involvement Fair held in the Ohio Union on Monday. Brittany Schock / Asst. photo editor 5. Danielle Scoliere (left) and Melissa Machuta recruit runners to participate in the We Run Columbus Marathon at Buck-i-Frenzy on Tuesday. Brittany Schock / Asst. photo editor 6. The new Stagg-Paterno Big Ten Trophy, to be awarded to the winner of the Big Ten championship football game between the Legends and Leaders divisions of the conference, makes a stop outside Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium Wednesday. Joe Podelco / Lantern photographer 7. Andy Milonakis performs at Skully’s Music Diner on Wednesday. Cody Cousino / Photo Editor

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8. Coach Luke Fickell lost his first game as a head coach at Miami on Sept. 17, 2011. He looks to rebound Saturday against the Colorado Buffaloes. Thomas Bradley / Campus Editor

Come worship with us! 4A

Friday September 23, 2011


Friday September 23, 2011

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arts&life The White Buffalo charges into Columbus

weekend tv Friday

Lindsey Fox Asst. multimedia editor fox.542@osu.edu

“kitchen nightmares” 8 p.m. on FOX “csi: ny” 9 p.m. on CBS “Fringe” 9 p.m. on FOX

Saturday

“doctor Who” 9 p.m. on BBC America “48 hours mystery” 10 p.m. on CBS “saturday night Live” 11:30 p.m. on NBC

Sunday

Just like the name he goes by, the white buffalo is rare, American and has a great spiritual importance. The rising Americana/alternativecountry artist, The White Buffalo, will be playing The Basement Saturday at 7 p.m., as part of his tour with Chadwick Stokes, in advance of the release of The White Buffalo’s new album, “Once Upon A Time In The West.” Jake Smith, whose stage name The White Buffalo was given to him when his friends picked it out of a hat, is an artist who lives what he sings about. Smith developed a keen sense of processing the world around him that manifests itself in his sound, he said. From growing up in Oregon to the California coast, music has always been a part of him, he said. “I have always kind of done it,” Smith told The Lantern. “Ever since I started writing chords I’ve been writing lyrics.” This album, which has a varied subject-based tempo focuses on the grander kind of scope and is about life in general. “Its about the fun journey where there are dark moments and then lighter moments,” Smith said. Compared to his older music, which Smith explained as dark stories that oriented around relationships and booze, the songs on his new album tell an American story about political moments, war dialogue and childhood moments growing up. His guitar-focused authentic

songwriting comes from the days while living in San Francisco, he said. Smith said he collected his lyrical content and ideas through all of the characters and experiences he encountered. “They (the songs) have a story of consciousness that at the beginning I don’t even know where they come from,” Smith said. “They’re from a place I’m not even aware of at the time. I don’t think things inspire me. It’s more about my life experiences.” At moments, Smith’s songs, which he described as “nostalgic,” can be tender in parts, then his strength of character comes to show. “I want every song to have an impact,” Smith said. “I want for them to have an emotional connection with people … Isn’t that the purpose of it all anyways?” This album, which is stylistically broader than his last, incorporates Americana, blues, folk, country and a little bit of swing. It took two months to record and was a lot more focus compared to his last one, which only took six days to record, he said. “This was the most focusing I have ever done,” Smith said. “Although I wasn’t used to going into the studio without having everything, or even more than half, not ready, it was fun and exciting.” Overall, Smith feels this album has a nice pedal feel throughout the 13 different tracks, where listeners can catch the piano at times and even a little banjo. Smith recently performed at Bonnaroo and is riding an increasingly steady wave of word-of-mouth. “His voice is haunting over his raw, powerful music and honest lyrics,” said Jamie Hamann, a fourth-year

Courtesy of Cheyenne Ellis

The White Buffalo is scheduled to perform at The Basement on Saturday at 7 p.m. in political science, in an email. “He’s really a force to be reckoned with. When he takes the stage, his presence really fills the room and he’s instantly noticed. Then once he begins to play, everyone just becomes entranced.” Representatives from The Basement explained why The White

Buffalo is a good act for their venue. “We are extremely excited about the upcoming show as we strive to have a diverse variety of acts play at all of our venues,” said Dan Arrasmith, general manager of The Basement. Smith is on a string of West Coast tour dates and his new album is due out digitally sometime in November.

“The simpsons” 8 p.m. on FOX “desperate housewives” 9 p.m. on ABC “Family Guy” 9 p.m. on FOX

inside

Red the trend at this year’s Emmys

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inside

We review the service at Cazuela’s

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Courtesy of Fox

When Peter buys the winning lottery ticket, the Griffins try to stay grounded in the 10th season premiere of ‘Family Guy,’ set to air Sunday at 9 p.m. on Fox.

10th season premiere of ‘Family Guy’ doesn’t hit the jackpot Alex Antonetz Arts editor antonetz.3@osu.edu “Family Guy” is set to bow for its 10th season, even though it feels like it’s been going on for eternity. Season 10 of “Family Guy” doesn’t do much to differentiate itself from the others, rehashing its tired formula

that’s been worn thin for years now. Peter wants to start his own sushi restaurant, and when he learns that the lottery jackpot is absurdly high, he buys boxes of lottery tickets hoping to win. From there, the story becomes entirely predictable, despite the entirely unpredictable (yet typical) non sequitur moments. For viewers who are OK with “Family Guy” never straying far from

its formula, the season premiere won’t be much of a disappointment. The episode doesn’t waver much from its tried-and-true formula, and even includes a few chuckle-worthy moments, including one where some Jewish guys cat-call at loads of money that Peter’s transporting. But therein lies the issue with the season premiere: It’s stale, even recalling “South Park” in a montage

piece. “Family Guy” will stick around just because its audience doesn’t mind keeping with the status quo. Creatively, however, “Family Guy” is still far from hitting the jackpot. “Family Guy” will kickoff its 10th season Sunday at 9 p.m. on Fox. Grade: D

Can’t find 10 things to hate about Gordon-Levitt’s ‘hitRECord’ Jackie Storer Lantern reporter storer.29@osu.edu

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HitRECord is an open-collaborative production company in which artists can submit songs, stories and short films on its website, hitrecord. org, and different artists can contribute or remix the pieces. The company, founded by Golden Globe-nominated actor Joseph Gordon-Levitt, released its first “RECord,” “RECollection: Vol. 1,” a 26-track RECord that is in the style of a radio station, with GordonLevitt as DJ RegularJOE.

The album is compiled of artists from many different walks of life that may or may not have already found their way into the public’s eye. Most notably, aside from Gordon-Levitt, is Sean Lennon, the son of legendary musicians John Lennon and Yoko Ono. The younger Lennon is a perfect mesh of what his parents sound like, and his song “Nebulullaby” is a shining example of this. Having inherited John Lennon’s smooth vocals and Ono’s quirky style, Sean Lennon contributes a wonderful tune that fits in well with the rest of the album. “Nothing Big” is the first track on the album that is actually performed

by Gordon-Levitt. Honestly, when I first heard it, I didn’t believe it was him. His voice in this song is much deeper and the song itself has a drop of Bob Dylan flavor added to it, but that combination makes the 52-second song one of the best on the RECord. HitRECord artist Lizzienrose contributed “The Garden,” in which one simple lyric is sung over and over. Rather than feeling repetitive, the song is remixed by another hitRECorder, A.M. Ferraro, and it comes to life. With rich layers of dancing cymbals, walking bass lines and backup vocals that

are almost haunting, the originally a capella song is one of the standouts of the RECord. “Morgan M. Morchestra” shows how a song can take listeners on a musical journey without ever speaking a word. “It Starts with a Glitch” is a smorgasbord of different artists from the New York area who turned up to contribute to a hitRECord show one night, with many of the different artists having their songs remixed together into one catchy tune that could easily be played during a radio station’s late Friday night dance mix hours. “Le

continued as Joe on 6A 5A


arts&life

Staff grilled for poor service at Cazuela’s Chris Scullin Lantern reporter scullin.9@osu.edu

Photos courtesy of Fox

Lea Michelle (left) and Margo Martindale (right) were among many who wore red at this year’s Emmys.

Stars seeing red at the Emmy Awards Emily Collard For The Lantern collard.8@osu.edu If you watched the Emmys last weekend, you will understand when I say red is the new black this season. With underlying old Hollywood inspiration, crimson filled the already-red carpet at Sunday’s 63rd Annual Emmy Awards, proving red truly is the must-have color this fall. More than a dozen stars dressed for the night in scarlet gowns. The event’s color scheme launched online polls asking, “Who had the best red dress?” pitting actresses against one another. Reporting from Los Angeles, E! News “Live from the Red Carpet” hosts Giuliana Rancic,

Kelly Osbourne and George Kotsiopoulos joked it was the “year of the rear,” with many of the night’s dresses having an elegant mermaid silhouette that were fitting above the knee with a flare at the bottom, or slimfitting silk gowns to accentuate curves. Both “E! News” host Rancic and “Entertainment Tonight” host Nancy O’Dell wore red, while greeting the evening’s attendees. This fall’s red trend stems from the fashion runways of Diane von Furstenberg, Givenchy, Gucci, Lanvin and Michael Kors, to name a few. Other notable looks were Heidi Klum’s ruffled cocktail dress that was designed for her by Christian Siriano (“Project Runway” season four winner),

“Glee” star Dianna Agron’s high-neck, cobalt Roksanda Ilincic gown and “Mad Men” star Christina Hendricks’ custom Swarovski crystal dress by Johanna Johnson. Gwyneth Paltrow’s exposed midriff in her Pucci two-piece fueled fashion debates, while Zooey Deschanel’s Monique Lhuillier ball gown was questioned whether or not it fit the event. Like all award shows, the Emmys succeeded in sparking fashion debates and solidifying current runway trends. It’s clear that red is “the” color this season — wearable on the runway and the red carpet. How will you step out in scarlet this fall?

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

Cazuela’s Grill Mexican, located on the corner of West Northwood Avenue and High Street, claims to offer “the most delightful and traditional Mexican food in town.” However, one should not go there expecting good service. With its large outdoor patio complete with a bar, Cazuela’s seems inviting from the outside, but this is absolute proof that looks can be deceiving. If you arrive before the dinner rush you might escape the unpleasant experience of standing in the narrow doorway as you wait for a seat, uncomfortably pressing up against the wall whenever anybody else needs to come in or out. The dining room is small and cramped, especially on a crowded night. The decorations on the walls are unimpressive, though the effort is there. The lights are a bit brighter than in your average restaurant, but nothing too excessive. The chips that are brought out before the meal are inconsistent, with some baskets being warm and delicious while others are cold and stale. The cheese dip compliments the fresh chips

Joe from 5A

Creativity on on album is ‘astounding’ Petit Soldat” sounds like Gogol Bordello attempting to sing “Bali Ha’I,” which is surprisingly entertaining and sticks in your head well after listening. Finally, “Burn On” is an ode to Gordon-Levitt’s older brother, a fire spinner by the name of Burning Dan, who passed away last October. Gordon-Levitt

AMBER EVANS / Lantern reporter

Cazuela’s Grill Mexican, which is located at 2247 N. High St. beautifully, and even helps lessen the disappointment of the stale ones. The guacamole is also worth mentioning. I ordered the chicken fajitas and a frozen neon margarita. This is when the lousy service became noticeable. The food came out in a timely manner, but I would have preferred that they took their time if it meant that they got my order right. My order came out without sour cream and with only two tortillas. I asked for a side of sour cream and more tortillas immediately. Though the waiter walked by my table several times, even making eye contact with me once, it took

more than 10 minutes for him to bring me the items. The portion was not nearly as big as most other Mexican restaurants. Furthermore, the waiter was terrible at refilling drinks, never took dirty plates and had to be waved down for the check. Unlike the meal, the margaritas were excellent. They come in many different flavors, the prices are decent and best of all they’re usually on the stronger side. While it’s a fun place to enjoy a margarita, do not go to Cazuela’s if you are looking for a traditional dining experience.

recorded his brother spinning fire and used that track as the background music to the repeated lyric, “He will burn on.” Burning Dan’s posthumous contribution to this song is a great example of how something as different as fire spinning could be remixed into a song to last a lifetime. Gordon-Levitt quipped “What? You thought he was gonna stop making s--- just because he’s dead?” The album as a whole is a very interesting concept, especially if you take the time

to find the original versions of some of these songs. Artists remixing and collaborating on each other’s songs makes every song RECorded grow more and more. The creativity behind it is astounding and every song is as entertaining to listen to as the last. If this album doesn’t inspire the inner artist to come out of everyone, it’s impossible to tell what will. This album is a must-own.

Grade: C

Grade: A

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at thelantern.com

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. ToDAY’S BIRTHDAY This day is for you, wrapped in a red ribbon. Your easygoing nature is contagious, which makes you new friends or just keeps the old ones. Balance comes more easily. You’re getting smarter, and education looks good on you. You create your own destiny. Use your artistic flair. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging.

Across 1 Dollar bill weight, roughly 5 Dey job? 10 __ Stream 14 San __ 15 Silly 16 Adidas alternative 17 From the top 18 Blanche __, pseudonymous author of the 1983 best-seller “Truly Tasteless Jokes” 19 “No ice, please” 20 questions 23 Terhune collie 24 Annual sign of bad behavior? 25 “Alice” singer Lavigne 28 Orator’s vocal quality 33 Sacramento daily 34 Sched. B item on a 1040 35 High point of an Alaskan trip? 36 hours 40 Seven-time N.L. batting champ 41 Storm dir. 42 They lead to an F 43 Six-pack abs? 45 Seat of Colorado’s Pitkin County 47 TriBeCa neighbor

6A

48 Blueprint subject, perhaps 49 ers 57 Frankfurt’s river 58 Phils, e.g. 59 Deception 60 ‘70s pinup name 61 Beneficiary 62 Its state bird is the cardinal 63 2-Down unit 64 Fixes 65 Place to cross, on signs Down 1 Seles rival 2 Eye care brand 3 Flock response 4 “The Jungle Book” boy 5 Dug, so to speak 6 Heart lead singer Wilson et al. 7 Where kip are spent 8 Silliness 9 Party pooper 10 Underworld 11 Where the iris is 12 Neeson who voiced Aslan in the “Narnia” movies 13 You may have a brush with it

21 It merged with Continental in 2010: Abbr. 22 Swindler, in slang 25 Trinity test subject 26 Locale 27 Maker of pieces? 28 Genetic letters 29 One of the convicted Rosenberg spies 30 Image Awards org. 31 1930s public enemy 32 NFL Network sportscaster Rich 34 Devil’s tools, metaphorically 37 Touchdown site 38 Big shot 39 More than zero 44 Walk bouncily 45 Modeled after 46 Sneaky devil 48 “It’s nobody __ business” 49 Go out 50 Nose wrinkler 51 Sommelier’s prefix 52 Singer Horne 53 Hunted 54 Pre-coll. catchall 55 Shower in public?

VIRGo Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Follow-up and completion are key for the next two days. You get farther than expected, and friends help. Take action to forward a brilliant idea. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- You’re the life of the party now. Get together with friends to create new possibilities. What do you have to offer? What can you invent together? Make music.

ARIES March 21 – April 19 Today is a 9 -- There’s a serenity about you that’s attractive. Contribute to your family. Accept circumstances as they are, and be an unstoppable proponent of love.

SCoRPIo Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- Assume more responsibility for the next few days, and don’t expect it to be effortless. However, you’re gaining lost of brownie points. Add a smile and some elbow grease.

TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is an 8 -- The next two days are good for making changes at home. Put in the extra effort for improved output. Friends are happy to help. Whistle while you work, and the love grows.

SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- Go for what you believe to achieve it now. Don’t despair if the road to success has a few potholes, at least you’re on the right road. Aren’t you? Question your presumptions.

GEMInI May 21 – June 21 Today is an 8 -- Acceptance and ease rule the day. Get involved with studies and projects that require keen concentration; you’ve got it in spades. Finish up old business to make room for new.

CAPRICoRn Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Now’s a good time to reaffirm a commitment (romantic or otherwise). Discover the freedom of knowing where you’re going, or at least knowing who you are.

CAnCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 9 -- You’re entering a prosperous phase. Don’t fritter it all away. This next month you earn greater perspective, seeing all sides of issues. Use this to grow and get your house in order.

AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- A partner comes to your rescue when you find yourself lost. Focus on abundance, balance and unity. A tiny bit of frivolity would be okay ... fresh flowers?

LEo July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 9 -- You’re in charge and looking good. Unleash your brilliance. Follow a strong leader (or be one). Respectfully let others know what you want. Always say “thank you.”

PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is an 8 -- Time to put on those work gloves and start digging for buried treasure. It requires effort, but you’re being extremely productive now. It’s closer than you think.

Friday September 23, 2011


sports

Friday September 23, 2011

thelantern www.thelantern.com

No stampede for OSU vs. Colorado tickets

upcoming

Jay Clouse Lantern reporter clouse.86@osu.edu

FRIDAY Field Hockey v. Michigan 3pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Soccer v. Illinois 7:30pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Volleyball v. Iowa 7pm @ Iowa City, Iowa Women’s Cross Country: Toledo InterRegional Bubble Buster All Day @ Toledo, Ohio

SATURDAY Football v. Colorado 3:30pm @Columbus Ohio Women’s Volleyball v. Nebraska 8pm @ Lincoln, Neb.

Tickets are still available to the public for Saturday’s Ohio State football game against the University of Colorado, according to a Thursday athletic department press release. OSU football spokesman Jerry Emig said Thursday that there are approximately 1,000 tickets still available to the public due to Colorado returning unsold tickets. As of approximately 2:30 p.m. Thursday, A-deck seats were still available for Saturday’s game. Brett Scarbrough of the OSU athletic ticket office said in an email that it depends on OSU’s opponent, but “it is not uncommon” for a visiting team’s unsold tickets to be released to the public the

Photo illustration by Brittany schock / Asst. photo editor

week of a game. The release regarding the unsold tickets came less than two hours after a Thursday announcement by first-year head football coach Luke Fickell that freshman Braxton Miller will make his first start at quarterback Saturday. Fourth-year in biology Miguel Perez said he thinks the announcement was

issued for the purpose of selling more tickets. “I think based on what happened to coach Tressel and Terrelle Pryor and our chances of losing this year, people became less interested in going,” Perez said. “Myself, I wanted Braxton Miller to be the starting quarterback this year, so I’m more excited to go to

the games.” Perez said he was surprised to hear that tickets were still available. “I’ve always heard the past couple years that they’ve sold out for home games,” Perez said. “So, it was pretty surprising.” According to Emig, unsold tickets were released three times during the 2010

season, for the Buckeyes’ games against Ohio University, Eastern Michigan University and Indiana University on Sept. 18, Sept. 25 and Oct. 9, respectively. But Justin Lumbard, a second-year in mechanical engineering, said ticket sales might have been harmed by the NCAA investigation of the football program. “I think it’s largely because of Jim Tressel being gone,” Lumbard said. “I think a lot of people followed him and looked up to him... he let people down.” OSU is set to kick off against Colorado at 3:30 p.m. at Ohio Stadium. Tickets to the game can be purchased in-person at the Schottenstein Center box office.

Buckeye brainteasers: 5 questions for the Colorado game

SUNDAY Women’s Soccer v. Northwestern 12pm @ Columbus, Ohio

Pat Brennan Sports editor brennan.164@osu.edu

Men’s Soccer v. Michigan 4pm @ Columbus, Ohio

What should we expect from Braxton Miller in his first start? When head coach Luke Fickell announced that the true freshman would start for the Buckeyes during his weekly radio show, he said the team will continue to need both senior Joe Bauserman and Miller. Fickell also said that Bauserman will get playing time against Colorado, so you can bank on the continuation of the two-quarterback system. Jay Minton, who was coaching Miller this time last year at Wayne High School, told The Lantern that while his former player is known for his scrambling ability, he wants to see Miller throw the ball. “I want to see him really get in a rhythm and throw the ball,” Minton said. “When he’s on, he can really throw the ball as well as anybody.” Minton said the while he believes Miller is ready to start for OSU, he won’t be perfect. “He’s probably going to make some mistakes, hopefully they’re not major ones,” Minton said. “You try to prep these young men for Buckeye Nation, but I don’t know that you can prep it until you go and experience it.”

Media shouldn’t expect much from NCAA institutions SPORTS Columnist

Reports of the NCAA’s death are greatly exaggerated. Even though criticism of their inability to fix a system that exploits Mike young college Senior Lantern reporter athletes is at young.1408@osu.edu an all-time high, their unjust rules have never been as rigorously enforced as they are now. This is not a direct result of stricter punishments or schools beefing up their compliance staffs — many run in blissful ignorance of the rules, as it is. The sports media is the one who plays a peculiarly large role in enforcing the NCAA’s antiquated regulations.

continued as NCAA on 2B

Which Colorado players could hurt the Buckeyes on Saturday? The Buckeyes’ defense will want to make sure their best corner has his sights set on Buffaloes’ sophomore wide receiver Paul Richardson throughout the game. Richardson has hauled in 18 passes for 360 yards and four touchdowns on the year for Colorado.

Senior Rodney Stewart poses a significant threat to OSU as both a running back and a receiver. Despite his listing on the Colorado roster as a tailback, Stewart has caught 18 passes for 277 yards while also rushing for 223 yards on 61 carries through three games. Those numbers make Stewart the team’s No. 1 running back and its No. 2 receiver. The last time the Buckeyes faced a dual-threat from a player like Stewart was on Sept. 10 against Toledo when senior Adonis Thomas gained 158 all-purpose yards on the OSU defense. Hopefully the Buckeyes won’t make similar mistakes to Colorado. Is Saturday a must-win? Nothing builds confidence like a win, and OSU will need all the confidence it can muster after its shaky start to the 2011 season. After all, the Oct. 1 Big Ten conference opener against Michigan State is nearing. Win now, and Fickell and the Buckeyes will have bought themselves another week to improve before Big Ten schools set their sights on each other. Lose to a 2-1 Colorado team and, no matter what the players and coaches say, the team’s collective ego will be in the gutter. No one likes a “must win” game just four weeks into an OSU football season, but, like it or not, Saturday is a “must win.” The quarterbacks didn’t pass well in their last game, so how will the team generate offense? Pound the rock. Saturday is a perfect day for junior running back Jordan Hall and sophomore Carlos Hyde to take the

Cody Cousino / Photo editor

OSU quarterback Braxton Miller (5) tries to elude Akron safety Bre’ Ford (23) aftrrolling out of the pocket at Ohio Stadium in Columbus, Ohio, on Sept. 3. reigns for OSU’s offensive unit. On top of the fact that Miller probably won’t be asked to win the game with his throwing arm or sacrifice his body by constantly scrambling, Hall and Hyde combined for 143 yards on 26 carries against Miami. You can’t put too much pressure on Miller in his first start, and OSU quarterbacks haven’t been completing too many passes lately anyway. The Buckeyes will do well to rely on Hall and Hyde on Saturday.

improve that mark to 4-1? The offense has been lean of late, and the Miami game wasn’t pretty. There’s a new air of confidence about the team following the announcement that Miller will start on Saturday. The Buffaloes are a bottomtier Pac-12 team and, despite the Buckeyes’ recent struggles, Buckeye Nation should expect a win.

SCORE PREDICTION: Ohio State 17, Colorado 14

The Buckeyes have a 3-1 all-time record against Colorado. Will they stampede the Buffaloes and

John Simon takes on leadership role for Ohio State football Matt edwards Asst. multimedia editor edwards.907@osu.edu

Cody Cousino / Photo editor

OSU defensive lineman John Simon makes a play at the ball against Akron at Ohio Stadium on Sept. 3.

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Uncertainty has surrounded many positions through Ohio State’s first three games. While the quarterback spot has received most of the attention, one of the few models of consistency for the Buckeyes this year has been No. 54. John Simon, a junior defensive lineman, has come up big for the Buckeyes in crucial situations. After being carted off the field in the second half as Toledo threatened to become the first Ohio school to beat the Buckeyes since 1921, Simon returned to the field to sack Rockets’ quarterback Austin Dantin on third-and-nine, forcing a Toledo punt with less than six minutes remaining. “The thing about John is, you know he’s going to be there, working every single day to get better at

what he does,” OSU coach Luke Fickell said. Simon understands that his role amongst his younger teammates is important. With senior defensive lineman Nathan Williams missing last week’s game at Miami, Simon knew he had turn his leadership role up a notch. “I had to step in to that (leadership) role, losing Nate (Williams),” Simon said on Tuesday. “I’m doing my best. Anything I can do to help the team, I’m just trying to do my job out there. But it’s really a team sport, so what I’m doing doesn’t matter if we’re not getting the win.” Simon’s leadership role will have to continue this week, as OSU plans to start five underclassmen on defense, two of whom will be playing alongside Simon on the defensive line, this Saturday. Sophomore Johnathan Hankins is set to start at right tackle, while redshirt freshman J.T. Moore and freshman Steve Miller are expected to split time at the defensive end position.

Bookstore Bucks valid through Saturday, Sept 24, 2011.

Take $5.00 off any Ohio State clothing purchase of $15 or more. May not be combined with other discount offers. No cash value.

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As a result of so many young names and different personnel schemes on defense, Simon has been asked to do more than usual on the field this season. “We’ve moved (Simon) around a lot, asked him to do a lot of different things,” Fickell said. “He’s going to get better at everything he does. He’s a great example for the other guys on the team.” Simon has as much faith in his young teammates as his coach does in him. “Seeing guys go out there and compete is what it’s all about,” Simon said. “I think we have a very competitive defense, some aggressive guys, and I think it’s going to pay off for us.”

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sports 2nd generation Buckeye continues ‘sacred brotherhood’ Thomas Bradley Campus editor bradley.321@osu.edu When you ask Ohio State football players about the bond they share with each other, many of them reference a “sacred brotherhood.” For one football player, that brotherhood extends outside the locker room walls. Spencer Smith, a redshirt senior tight end from Cincinnati, Ohio, is one of 24 seniors on OSU’s squad this year. Smith is the son of former OSU football player Joe Smith. Joe Smith, a four-year letterman on the offensive line for the Buckeyes from 1979-82, brought many OSU football traditions to the family. “As a son of a former Buckeye, you do get a feel for what it (means to be a Buckeye),” Spencer Smith said. “It kind of grows on you.” Spencer Smith said one of the best parts of playing football at OSU was the chance to play with his brother. Connor Smith was an offensive lineman during OSU’s 2006-2010 seasons. “I got to play with him in high school for two years and three years here. It was my personal highlight because we’re best friends,” Spencer said. Spencer said he had unique opportunity to have a family deeply rooted in Buckeye football. “In general just to be able to play with (my brother) and to be here, it’s been a highlight,” Spencer Smith said. Spencer Smith said the last four years have gone by faster than he could ever imagine. “It’s gone by fast,” Spencer said. “It’s crazy to think how fast four years is going.” As a member of the Colerain football team in

NCAA from 1B

News media found an incredible amount of detail Even if the agenda of a sportswriter is to expose, the unintended consequence is that they are holding institutions accountable by the NCAA’s rules — minus levying the punishment. Charles Robinson, reporter for Yahoo! Sports, spent 11 months investigating and writing a takedown of the Miami (Fla.) football and basketball programs. The bulk of the article is based on the testimony of former Miami booster Nevin Shapiro, currently serving a prison sentence for orchestrating a $930

2B

Thomas bradley / Campus editor

Spencer Smith (right) poses with Tyler Moeller (left) at Ohio State football media day on Aug. 21. Cincinnati, Ohio, he served as a team captain. He earned all-Cincinnati and all-Greater Miami Conference honors. He was also a member of the 2004 State Championship team. Spencer walked-on to the OSU team in 2007 and found his role as a scout squad member. He originally played fullback, before switching to tight end to start his sophomore season.

Spencer saw little playing time in both his sophomore and junior years, but forever wrote his name in OSU history books. In 2010, Spencer caught a 23-yard touchdown in OSU’s win over Purdue. This catch was his second catch of his career at OSU thus far. He has not recorded another reception thus far. In the wake of a major NCAA scandal, it’s no

million Ponzi scheme. Robinson’s piece includes a section dedicated solely to outlining each player implicated and the violations he committed. This specifically targets the student-athletes who are simply trying to get a share of what they deserve, since they are forced into a system that exploits them. With the incredible amount of detail outlined in most of Robinson’s report, the NCAA acted by suspending multiple players from this year’s Hurricanes squad and is likely to hit the Miami program with heavy sanctions. This is the same program that nearly fell apart in the 1990s — it committed a series of violations while it was at its peak in the early part of the decade and throughout the ’80s. Similar violations have occurred at numerous programs, particularly since large television

contracts were infused into college athletics in the ‘80s. The magnifying glass on Ohio State in that regard has never been as big as it is now. After self-reporting the violations surrounding the lazily-named “tattoo-gate,” it’s no surprise that media entities encircled the school and continued to attempt to “expose” the school. George Dohrmann’s article in Sports Illustrated regurgitated already-widely known facts and contained damning offenses such as an anonymous source claiming that Jim Tressel rigged a raffle more than 20 years ago. In all, it was very unbecoming of a Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. Even The Lantern, has gotten in on the act by running with Ray Small’s allegations that he was among the many that received improper benefits during his time at Ohio State.

secret that this year the Buckeyes are facing more adversity than ever before, but Spencer said he feels like the team has nothing to prove. He said the expectations are always high. “We’re Ohio State,” Spencer said. The coaching change affects the team from an outsider’s perspective, Spencer said. But inside the locker room they are playing for one thing: the ���sacred brotherhood.” “We got a new coach, but that doesn’t change what’s been set before us,” Spencer said. “The traditions and the people that come before us, we got to carry that on,” Spencer said. “Whether we have all the guys from last year or everyone graduated, (OSU) is the same every year.” Reflecting on his time at OSU, Spencer said his favorite time of year was January — bowl season. “The bowl games are always a lot of fun as a team,” Spencer Smith said. “We work for 12 or 13 straight weeks and you get matched up with a great team… all of us really look forward to it.” Because of his Buckeye roots, Spencer Smith said a lot of the experience was what he expected it to be. He said throughout his life he looked forward to the opportunity to be a Buckeye. “It’s really unexplainable to finally get to experience the same things (my dad did),” Spencer said. The lure of the sacred brotherhood was always something that appealed to Spencer Smith growing up, but he said experiencing it first hand strengthens the bond between him and his father, Joe. “I now have that connection just like my dad,” Spencer said. “We now have that in common.”

History proves that the weight of the claims on these programs and players has only served to reinforce and not dismantle the system. For each scandal the media exposes comes public scrutiny for institutions and their athletes because of sins against the NCAA’s over-ambitious goal of amateurism. Fact is, the NCAA has conducted major college athletics as if they were professional sports for years. It’s time for the media to realize that and to stop holding universities to standards that aren’t really attainable.

Friday September 31, 2011


Friday September 23, 2011

3B


classifieds Furnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom

#Available apartment. Convenient location, 1‑2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off High Street, laundry, offstreet parking. Immediately available. $350‑$400.00/month. Call 296‑6304.

#1 4 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated, large 4BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑ street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $400/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.com

Unfurnished Rentals #1 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 10 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR apts on North, South and Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, Jacuzzi tubs. Starting at $350/ea. 614‑294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.com 60 Broadmeadows BLVD

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RENTS LOWERED • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

• 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL

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80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES

FROM $505.00 885‑9840

Available Campus Units ‑ Studio, one and two bedroom apartments available. $395‑$650 month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614‑486‑2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com Available now North Campus 2 bedroom. New kitchen and floors. Off street parking. 1 or 2 bedroom on 15th Ave or North Campus. 296‑8353.

Unfurnished 1 Bedroom 1 Bedroom Apartment, Washer/Dryer, Off‑Street Parking, 2nd Floor, 78 E. Lane Ave., Excellent Condition. $475/mo. Call Debbie at 740‑ 398‑6979. 2291 N. 4th St. UNFURNISHED 1 BDRM OSU AREA Deluxe Hi‑efficiency Gas furnace, Central Air. Hardwood floors, area rugs included, 3 walk‑in Closets, W/D furnished, built in oak breakfast bar, china cabinet & bookshelves. $575/mo, 1yr Lease. No pets. Available now. Day: 221‑6327 Evening: 261‑0853 LARGE 1 bedroom apt. Hardwood floors, water paid, $425/month, available November 1st. Michelle 614‑348‑7909.

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom 3BDRM Home $650, 29 min. via Cota 2 OSU hardwood floors, garage, lg yard, *Please call Allison 4 showing @614.332.9320 70 W. Blake Ave. OSU Area. 1/2 double, 3 BR Hi‑efficiency gas furnace, central air, hardwood floors, area rugs included, off‑st. parking. Washer, dryer, and dishwasher furnished. No pets. $950/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221‑6327 Evening: 261‑0853

Unfurnished 4 Bedroom 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 large Bedroom Apartment, 1 bath, carpet. Rent $1460/month. 614‑ 759‑9952 or 614‑935‑7165.

Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom #1 6 BR AFFORDABLE spacious and updated large BR House on Central campus. Gas heat, A/C, off‑street parking, dishwasher, W/D hookups, decks, fireplaces, $435. 614‑ 294‑7067. www.osupropertymanagement.com

Help Wanted General FST Logistics is located on the far west side of Columbus, just off of I‑70 and Hilliard‑ Rome Rd. We are looking to fill some pick‑pack positions in our warehouse. Duties would include pulling stock orders and preparing them for shipment. No forklift experience required. Pay starts at $10.45 per hour. Work a total of 15 hours over 3 days with all schedules during the day. No weekends. Hours are 9a‑2pm OR 1pm ‑ 6pm. Must have reliable transportation. These are permanent part‑time jobs. To apply, go to www.fstlogistics.com and click on “employment”, then “general”. Please, no phone calls.

Rooms

Handy Person ‑ $9.00/hr, 5‑ 10 Hrs/Week. Cleaning, Landscaping and Small Mainte0 utilities, furnished rooms, flexible lease periods, super nance. Call Alan Jones Realtor at ‑ 888‑0888 convenient location, 38 E. 17th Ave. Laundry, off‑street parking, $200‑$400/month. 296‑ Industrial Design students sought to develop prod6304. 2 rooms available in large uct style illustrations. house, shared living. $500 per A US based home appliance month, $500 security deposit. 2 manufacturer is looking for 4 inmiles East of the campus. dividuals to submit style illustraCleveland Ave/16th Ave. Utili- tions for a new product. The four individuals selected will be ties included. 614‑301‑7610. shown the functional parts and Dead quiet near medical related support materials in a complex. Safe. Excellent, low meeting to be held in Columnoise/crime neighborhood, bus. Each individual is to proquiet serious tenants. Re- vide 4 unique detailed illustrasearch‑oriented. OSU across tions to help us determine pothe street. $450/month, no utili- tential styling direction. Each inties. 614‑805‑4448. dividual will receive $1000. The creator of the selected concept will also be awarded an additional $2000. A release and NDA will be required prior to 200 E. 15th Ave. 4 Bedroom start of work. Please submit Apartment, 1 1/2 bath, carpet. your resume and letter of interRent $300‑325/month. 614‑759‑ est to Mark@intvc.com 9952 or 614‑935‑7165.

Roommate Wanted

Help Wanted General ###! Part‑Time Call Center Position, 5 Minutes from campus along #2 bus line. Part time afternoons & evenings. Call 614‑495‑1407, Contact Helen. ##BARTENDERing! Up To $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training available. 800‑ 965‑6520 ext 124. Attention STUDENTS Excellent pay, flexible schedules, customer sales/service, conditions, apply, all ages 17+, Call Now! 614‑485‑9443 or online @www.cbuswinc.com 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 Child Care Staff needed PT Mon‑Fri, no nights or weekends. Apply Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Rd. 451‑5400 for info/directions. Chiropractic Assistant. Assist the doctor with physical therapy & patient care. Computer knowledge & friendly, helpful personality a must. Call Crystal, 614‑488‑8182. Cleaning help wanted. Non‑smoking, pet‑free family‑ household. Must be reliable, detail‑oriented, taking pride in job well‑done. UA, near Northam Park. Approx. 5h bi‑weekly. $12/h. Email OSU status and relevant experience to hlp254@gmail.com. Cleaning Position‑ must be detail oriented, reliable. Min 20hrs/wk, must have car, license and car ins. $10‑12/hr. Background check and drug test req. Call 614‑527‑1730 and leave msg or email hhhclean@hotmail.com

Music Teachers NEEDED IN STUDENTS’ HOMES! Set your own schedule. Continuing education provided. Competitive pay. Lending library. Work for a Company with integrity! INTERVIEWING NOW! (614) 847‑1212 pianolessonsinyourhome.com

Need to Hire Japanese Translator ASAP Call (614)276‑ 3881 For Details. NEW MODEL, for nude modeling/photos/videos. Audition first step, next step test shooting at $25.00 per hour, next payday open! No obligation, will train! Busline, female preferred. realpeoplenow@gmail.com (614)268‑6944 Part time occasional household help in Worthington. $12.50/hr. 505‑6408. Printroom, Inc. Seeking qualified candidates in Columbus to work as “Fan Photographer” PT at football games. Amazing place to work. Opportunity to get into sports events and marketing. Must be open, outgoing, self‑motivated, and reliable. Sales and photo experience a plus. Must be available for all of home games. Details will be emailed if qualified. Apply at www.printroom.com/info/jobs.asp? or with your resume to: Osutruefans@printroom.com.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Child Care

Stock/support person ‑ Lair’s Hallmark. Transfer merchandise among 3 stores in company van, help unload shipments, assemble store fixtures, replace light bulbs, and purchase supplies. Should be able to work with basic household tools and comfortable on a ladder, also be reliable, responsible, organized, have good communication skills and positive attitude. Must: non‑ smoker, safe driving history, available during the day and able to lift up to 50 lbs. Work schedules vary throughout year, 3 to 5 days per week, 2 to 5 hours per shift. Professional but relaxed work setting, somewhat flexible shifts. Apply in person at Lair’s Hallmark at 1855 West Henderson Rd. in Upper Arlington.

CHILD CARE NEEDED. Part‑time. Must be Caring, Reliable, Punctual and have own reliable transportation. Two children, ages 6 and 9 ‑ prepare for school and drop off; 7:30 ‑ 9:30 Mon‑Fri. Pick up from school 3:30‑5:30 Mon ‑ Fri. References required. Near Bethel Road. Call 459‑ 6510 or email DawnHackshaw@aol.com

WANTED: 4 students interested in creative writing to help me at the Columbus Book Festival $10.00 per hour. 7:00 to 1 pm and 12:30 to 6:30pm. Please call me, Nora Holt, 614‑493‑3298 if interested. October 8, 2011, Saturday, at the Martin Luther King Arts Complex, 867 Mt. Vernon Avenue.

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Dublin family needs Respite/ABA provider for 13 yr old son with Autism. Need to be responsible and dependable. Will train. Pay through I/O waiver. Please call 216‑ 9531 for more info.

Looking for a great job, near campus that works into your after school schedule? If you love children and want to help families in Clintonville and surrounding areas apply online at www.collegenannies.com ‑ Join the Team Powell.

An Upper Arlington family is looking for ADA therapist. looking for child care for their Energetic and enthusiastic. 2 1/2 year old twins from Contact Viji 614‑264‑0340. 12:00‑4:30 on M, W and F. We would work with someone who is available two of the three Our 16 year old teenager days. Contact aliceaichele@g- with autism is in urgent mail.com or 614‑309‑6611. need of aide who has some Babysitter wanted for 3‑ experience, energetic, and year old. Occasional Fr/Sat willing to make our son a prievenings. Must be reliable, ority. He is a young man good communicator, pro‑active with a more involved form of in interaction with kid. German‑ autism. He loves to learn. speaker, CPR trained pre- Need someone 20 hours per ferred. UA, near Northam Park. week willing to stay 1 year. All training paid for including $12/h. hlp254@gmail.com. ABA. We are located by Easton. His smile will melt your BABYSITTERS NEEDED. heart. You can make a differMust be caring, reliable, have ence in his life. Please email great references and own trans- 24HourAutismMom@gmail.portation. Pick your schedule. com Apply SitterConnection.com CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are waned to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Extensive training is provided. This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can accommodate your class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or who have a heart for these missions please apply. Competitive wages and benefits. For more information call L.I.F.E. Inc. at (614) 475‑5305 or visit us at www.LIFE‑INC.NET EOE

Medical Records Clerk

Busy medical practice is seeking a part time Medical Records Clerk. Day time hours only, 15‑25 hours a week, no weekends. Will prepare & scan patient info along with other clerical duties. Must be efficient, detailed, & reliable. Medical exp preferred. Qualified individuals should email resumes to kbussell@ohiogastro.com. For company info, visit Child therapist needed in www.ohiogastro.com. the Northeast Columbus area to work one‑to‑one with autistic child, in a home‑based ABA program. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY! Training provided. Challenging and rewarding position for someone with a high level of energy who enjoys play and is detail oriattendant ented. You will be asked to Medical work in 3 hour shifts and make needed in home. Part time, a minimum 12 month commit- mornings and evenings. ment. Send resume to lori- Excellent experience for pre‑allied med students. beth@insight.rr.com. 614‑421‑213

Help Wanted Child Care Aid needed for 11 year old boy with PDD/NOS starting in October. Located in Powell, 8‑ 10 hours/week. Must have experience working with special needs children. Be patient, energetic, and kind. Referrals and background check required. Email resume sfahlgren@insight.rr.com or call 614‑595‑ 1118.

Help Wanted Clerical

Part‑time childcare position available in home of two OSU faculty, approximately 8 to 12 hours per week. Duties include engaged play with and supervision of two 8 year old boys, plus sometimes transporting them to/from school/classes. Must have childcare experience, references, excellent driving record, own transportation. We are seeking someone patient, creative, fun, well‑organized, responsible, flexible. Salary negotiable; depends on experience. Schedule will typically include Monday and Friday late afternoons (2:30‑6), one other afternoon, and occasional evenings. An ideal candidate would be interested in working part‑time through next summer (or longer). If interested, please e‑mail: lisajd@gmail.com

CHILD CARE CENTER located in GRANDVIEW is interviewing for the following positions: FT Assistant Teacher in the Infant room and PT Teacher’s Aide position in the Toddler room. ECE, Psych and Speech majors preferred. Some flexible schedule possible. Experience working in a group setting Small company over 50 desirable. Send resume to YMCA Before and After years in business needs F/T or milakal@aol.com. School Site Director and P/T worker. We will work Teacher positions open in the Dublin family needs occaaround your schedule. We do Olentangy School District. Call gutters, siding, roofing & light sional evening babysitter for 3 Katie at 885‑4252 or go to kids (8,6,&3). Must have transrepair work. Good drivers http://www.ymcacolumbus.license a must. Nelson Roofing portation and love to be active. org/jobs.php” 4636 Indianola. (614) 262‑9700. Send resume and refs to Ls42814@gmail.com.

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

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service Bonjour OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistros are looking for enthusiastic, charming and hardworking ladies and gentlemens that love to work in a established family own restaurant & bakery. Our three locations in Upper Arlington, Worthington and Dublin, need weekday morning personnel, charismatic servers & experienced night prep cooks. Restaurant experience highly recommended. Please visit our website www.lachatelainebakery.com for locations to pick up an application. We are also on Facebook or follow us on twitter @ lachatcolumbus Merci!

Call Flavors of India in North Market, 638‑5353. Flexible hours, weekends and weekdays. Counter help/cashier needed. NOW HIRING! Chuck E. Cheese’s in Dublin is now hiring for the following positions: Kitchen Gameroom Cashier We offer flexible hours and a fun work atmosphere! If you have what it takes to make magic apply at 2707 Martin Road, Dublin.

Help Wanted OSU Student work study position available in psychology research lab. We are looking for a mature, reliable student with excellent communication skills. Knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, as well as previous office work experience, is preferred. Duties would include collecting and entering data, interacting with research participants, transcribing interviews and other office related tasks. Special consideration would be given to someone with experience trouble shooting computer problems. If interested, please fill out an application at: http://www.stressandhealth.org by clicking on the “Job Opportunities” link at the top of the page.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing Fast growing essential home services company recruiting outgoing, highly networked, mature individuals to spearhead a campaign in Columbus based on selling to and among communities. Extensive social network on Facebook, LinkedIn, Twitter a plus (document number of connections). Please send resume to commonity@ecomergence.com.

Help Wanted Volunteer

For Sale Computers/ Electronics Come see us for new & used camera equipment and supplies. Buy here, sell here! 35mm outfits starting at $135, Medium format outfits starting at $299, Darkroom and film supplies.Columbus Camera Group 267‑0686 55 E Blake Ave (Just North of OSU) Free Parking Look for the big white church. Visit our website at ColumbusCameraGroup.com

For Sale Furniture/ Appliances

Free community Service to all families. Opportunity to mentor and tutor an elementary or middle school student who FURNITURE LIQUIDATION needs help with basic school SALE subjects in a church near Model Home Furniture, Like campus.Tutors can choose one New, Deeply Discounted night a week to tutor only one Furnishings and Accessories. child: Tuesday night 5‑630pm HUGE SELECTION! Maynard ave Church, 2350 Thu & Fri, Sep 29 & 30 1‑5 Indianola Ave. Wednesday 4‑ Sat. & Sun., Oct. 1 & 2 9‑4 530 Covenant Presbyterian Colummbus Commerce Center Church, 2070 Ridgecliff Rd. 6185‑Q Huntley Road Upper Arlington (10 min away) Worthington, OH 43229 Thursdays 5‑630pm Indianola Cash Sales Only 1970 Waldeck Ave. Only 1.5hr once a week. Carol Petro Twin Loft Beds excellent 614‑395‑1104, conditions email sixwhites@jpetroball@aol.com wowway.com

Typing Services

614‑440‑7416. TYPING. Rush. Emergency. Overnight. Saturdays. Sundays. Holidays. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. Other services: Christmas gift wrapping. Sewing buttons. Resumes. Copies. Dictation. Executive secretarial. Writing family histories, military histories, biographies, memoirs.

Tutoring Services

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

Business Opportunities “DON’T WORRY” about a job after graduating or now! Go to www.myabundance.biz

Announcements/ Notice

For Sale Miscellaneous

Huge Moving Sale. Eclectic art, wimsy, furniture, beds, household goods, building stuff, etc. Friday and Saturday 9/23‑9/24 @ 1298 Hunter Ave Use your CREATIVITY! Short North. Broaden your MOVES! Try something NEW! Explore the wonders of Argentine Tango with TangoCats. We are a fun and welcoming community of Tango enthusiast at Ohio State University. Fall lessons, practicas, and milongas start Bike or BUS to OSU from Friday, September 30, 2011 at Beechwold Ranch. Totally 7:00pm at Ohio Union Dance finished basement with bath, 2 Room 2. Lessons, practicas, car garage, 3 season room off and milongas are suitable to all updated kitchen. Open living/ levels. NO dining room with WBFP. Hard- partner needed. For full Fall wood under carpet. Under Schedule, visit $200,000. C‑21 Joe Walker, www.tangocats.com or find us Georgia Stanton. 263‑0001. on Facebook (TangoCats). For more information, email us at info@tangocats.com. OSU stuhighrise 2br, 1.5 bath dents: $3/lesson. Non‑stucondo, pool, exercise room, dents: $5/lesson. 24 hour doorman, cont. brkfst, $109,900 by owner 487‑0527

For Sale Real Estate

Holy Name Catholic Church, 154 E. Patterson Ave., invites all to join us in worship. We offer Sunday masses at 10am & 5:30pm, daily mass M‑F 5:30pm & Sat. 8:30am. Parish Administrator: Father Anthony Carvalho, 614‑262‑0390. Also seeking singers for our Sunday choirs. Director of Music & Organist: John Carter, 614‑ 832‑5957.

Automotive Services Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care WANTED AT COSI! Grounds Maintenance Technician to ensure the COSI grounds and parking lots are kept in a safe, clean, and well manicured condition. 2 years of grounds maintenance experience required. Must successfully complete the Pesticide Safety Training class for a Trained Serviceperson, within 6 months of hire. Familiarity with sustainable landscaping practices and some mechanical maintenance experience is preferred. Variable shift schedule based on seasonal and operational needs. Visit www.COSI.org for a complete job description and to download an application!

Resumé Services

Tom & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488‑ 8507. or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com

HR Ad executive can help you with your resume to make it perfect. Affordable price. lshrieves@columbus.rr.com.

Legal Services

Personals

Fitrakis & Gadell‑Newton, Attorneys at Law. Criminal, Bankruptcy, Landlord Tenant & more. Call for a free consultation. (614) 288‑1082 fgnlegal@gmail.com

A BRIGHT, WHITE, HEALTHY SMILE is now affordable. Most local dentists participate in our dental plans. Join now and receive 3 months free. www.25DentalPlans.com

Student Rates. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Traffic, DUI, Criminal, Domestic. Credit cards accepted. 614‑ 725‑5352. andrewcosslett@cosslett.com.

Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009

See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at thelantern.com

Across 1 Dollar bill weight, roughly 5 Dey job? 10 __ Stream 14 San __ 15 Silly 16 Adidas alternative 17 From the top 18 Blanche __, pseudonymous author of the 1983 best-seller “Truly Tasteless Jokes” 19 “No ice, please” 20 questions 23 Terhune collie 24 Annual sign of bad behavior? 25 “Alice” singer Lavigne 28 Orator’s vocal quality 33 Sacramento daily 34 Sched. B item on a 1040 35 High point of an Alaskan trip? 36 hours 40 Seven-time N.L. batting champ 41 Storm dir. 42 They lead to an F 43 Six-pack abs? 45 Seat of Colorado’s Pitkin County 47 TriBeCa neighbor 48 Blueprint subject, perhaps

3B 4B

49 ers 57 Frankfurt’s river 58 Phils, e.g. 59 Deception 60 ‘70s pinup name 61 Beneficiary 62 Its state bird is the cardinal 63 2-Down unit 64 Fixes 65 Place to cross, on signs Down 1 Seles rival 2 Eye care brand 3 Flock response 4 “The Jungle Book” boy 5 Dug, so to speak 6 Heart lead singer Wilson et al. 7 Where kip are spent 8 Silliness 9 Party pooper 10 Underworld 11 Where the iris is 12 Neeson who voiced Aslan in the “Narnia” movies 13 You may have a brush with it 21 It merged with Continental in 2010: Abbr.

22 Swindler, in slang 25 Trinity test subject 26 Locale 27 Maker of pieces? 28 Genetic letters 29 One of the convicted Rosenberg spies 30 Image Awards org. 31 1930s public enemy 32 NFL Network sportscaster Rich 34 Devil’s tools, metaphorically 37 Touchdown site 38 Big shot 39 More than zero 44 Walk bouncily 45 Modeled after 46 Sneaky devil 48 “It’s nobody __ business” 49 Go out 50 Nose wrinkler 51 Sommelier’s prefix 52 Singer Horne 53 Hunted 54 Pre-coll. catchall 55 Shower in public? 56 Urban miasma60 Israeli weapon 61 Big name in ice cream

Friday September 23, 2011


Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2011 Tribune Media Services Inc. ToDAY’s BIrTHDAY This day is for you, wrapped in a red ribbon. Your easygoing nature is contagious, which makes you new friends or just keeps the old ones. Balance comes more easily. You’re getting smarter, and education looks good on you. You create your own destiny. Use your artistic flair. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. ArIEs March 21 – April 19 Today is a 9 -- There’s a serenity about you that’s attractive. Contribute to your family. Accept circumstances as they are, and be an unstoppable proponent of love. TAUrUs April 20 – May 20 Today is an 8 -- The next two days are good for making changes at home. Put in the extra effort for improved output. Friends are happy to help. Whistle while you work, and the love grows.

The

“Yes, every

smartphone

is on sale” Sale

GEMInI May 21 – June 21 Today is an 8 -- Acceptance and ease rule the day. Get involved with studies and projects that require keen concentration; you’ve got it in spades. Finish up old business to make room for new. CAnCEr June 22 – July 22 Today is a 9 -- You’re entering a prosperous phase. Don’t fritter it all away. This next month you earn greater perspective, seeing all sides of issues. Use this to grow and get your house in order. LEo July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 9 -- You’re in charge and looking good. Unleash your brilliance. Follow a strong leader (or be one). Respectfully let others know what you want. Always say “thank you.”

This Saturday Pay

99

LIBrA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is an 8 -- You’re the life of the party now. Get together with friends to create new possibilities. What do you have to offer? What can you invent together? Make music. sCorPIo Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- Assume more responsibility for the next few days, and don’t expect it to be effortless. However, you’re gaining lost of brownie points. Add a smile and some elbow grease.

99

$

VIrGo Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 7 -- Follow-up and completion are key for the next two days. You get farther than expected, and friends help. Take action to forward a brilliant idea.

or less

Toward any smartphone or tablet after mail-in rebate card. Qualifying plan, monthly payments and 2-yr contract required.

Saturday, September 24th

One day only at your local T-Mobile® store Amazing deals on every smartphone in store. Yes, every. Even our fastest 4G smartphones and tablets.

sAGITTArIUs Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 6 -- Go for what you believe to achieve it now. Don’t despair if the road to success has a few potholes, at least you’re on the right road. Aren’t you? Question your presumptions. CAPrICorn Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- Now’s a good time to reaffirm a commitment (romantic or otherwise). Discover the freedom of knowing where you’re going, or at least knowing who you are. AQUArIUs Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is an 8 -- A partner comes to your rescue when you find yourself lost. Focus on abundance, balance and unity. A tiny bit of frivolity would be okay ... fresh flowers? PIsCEs Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is an 8 -- Time to put on those work gloves and start digging for buried treasure. It requires effort, but you’re being extremely productive now. It’s closer than you think.

North high & 11th Street/CampuS 1602 North High Street Columbus, OH 43201 (614) 299-5852

Operated by Wireless Vision Columbus, LLC

Device Pricing: Down payment and 20 monthly payments required; 0% APR and O.A.C. 4G Slide: $179.99 down & $15/mo., total of $479.99; $100 mail-in rebate card (“MIR”) avail. Sensation 4G: $199.99 down & $15/mo., total of $499.99; $100 MIR avail. Sidekick 4G: $99.99 down & $15/mo., total of $399.99; $50 MIR avail. G-Slate: $299.99 down & $10/mo., total of $499.99; $200 MIR avail. T-Mobile’s HSPA+ 4G network, including increased speeds, not available everywhere. See coverage details at T-Mobile.com. Taxes and fees additional. Participating locations only; while supplies last. Device and screen images simulated. Device Offer: New activation of postpaid unlimited Value plan, with min. 2GB full-speed data & new two-year agreement (with up to $200/line early cancellation fee), required. Equipment Installment Plans: Subject to credit approval. Down payment & unfi nanced portion required at purchase. Remaining balance paid in monthly installments. Qualifying plan required for duration of EIP agreement; account must be in good standing. Late/non-payment fees and other upfront and monthly charges may apply. Not available in Washington, D.C. Examples shown reflect the down payment & monthly payments of our most credit worthy customers; amounts for others will vary. Mail-in Rebate Offer: Activation of qualifying plan required; must remain active and in good standing on account at time rebate is

Friday September 23, 2011

processed. For Mobile Broadband devices, mail-in rebate card requires Mobile Broadband plan with 2GB or higher high-speed data allotment and at least one voice line, with EasyPay required. One device per eligible account. Rebate provided in the form of a VISA card. Allow 6-8 weeks for processing. See rebate form for details. Coverage: Service, including 4G coverage, not available everywhere. See brochures and Terms and Conditions (including arbitration provision) at www.T-Mobile.com for additional information. Android is a trademark of Google Inc. Android robot is created and shared by Google and used according to the Creative Commons 3.0 Attribution License. T-Mobile and the magenta color are registered trademarks of Deutsche Telekom AG. America’s Largest 4G Network is a registered trademark of T-Mobile USA, Inc.

4B


6B

Friday September 23, 2011


Sept. 23, 2011