Wednesday September 29, 2010 year: 130 No. 126 the student voice of
The Ohio State University
thelantern Campus gets extreme makeover
Jami JURich Senior Lantern reporter email@example.com 22
hoopster gives back
Former Buckeye basketball star Clark Kellogg continues to make contributions to the game.
Shooting at University of Texas arts & life
Fall usually means a sea of scarlet and gray at Ohio State, but construction on campus this fall has many seeing orange. Some of the biggest road closures are near the medical center as a result of the ProjectONE expansion project. The billion-dollar project, which began in 2007, required crews to close Cannon Drive, one of the area’s major arteries. Though Cannon Drive is back open, 10th Avenue is closed between the Ross Heart Hospital and the medical center parking garage. It will remain closed for at least the next six months, said Jay Kasey, the chief operating officer of the OSU health system. He said the work hasn’t been a major obstacle to medical center access. More patients have visited the emergency unit and outpatient care since construction began, Kasey said. Those patients receive questionnaires asking whether they had trouble getting to the university. “We don’t think we’ve got a problem, but it’s an effort to make sure,” he said. The project is scheduled to finish in 2013 and will require traffic changes until it wraps up, Kasey said. The area around the Lane Avenue parking garage also underwent changes during construction of the new Student Academic Services Building, which opened in the spring. The building houses many departments, including the Office of the Bursar and the Office of the University Registrar. South Campus Kennedy Commons, a south-campus dining hall, is closed for renovations. Construction on the project, which will cost $14 million, is expected to be completed by Aug. 1, 2011, and Kennedy is expected to re-open in September, said Dorothy Leachman, the associate director for facilities projects. Another major project, the South Campus High Rise, will turn south campus into a long-term construction zone. Major construction will not begin until next year, when Park and Stradley halls will close. The project will connect Park to Stradley and Smith to Steeb with the addition of an 11-floor highrise between the buildings. Rather than four towers, the layout will look more like two “H’s” after construction is complete, Leachman said. Each “H” will house about 1,000 people, a population size closer to that of Morrill Tower, she said. Thyrone Henderson, the associate director for the
continued as Construction on 3A
‘the last smoker in america’ The new musical comedy will be performed Sept. 29 through Oct. 24 at the Riffe Center.
Give ‘Jersey Shore’ more credit
Jones tower gets a facelift “the showers are new and the rooms are nice,” said nici emke, a fourth-year in history and ofﬁce assistant in Jones tower. emke, behind the desk, checks in Justine Pardi, a secondyear working for OsU Facilities management, on sept. 21.
construction hinders bikers stephanie mazal dismounts her bike to safely traverse construction on the Olentangy bike trail on sept. 21. “it is an inconvenience, but if it’s better when it is done, then it will be worth it,” mazal said. “to continue on the trail you use to have to go through campus, so it will be nice to have to connect here.”
students side-step construction the renovation of cunz hall near the RPac took away much-needed space for Buck-i-Frenzy on sept. 21. Various construction sites across campus impede walkways.
All photos by tyleR JOsWick / Lantern asst. photo editor
OSU averaging 10 data breaches a year Jenny FOgle Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org With six data breaches in the past year, Ohio State officials are urging students and faculty to help keep private information safe. “Ohio State has been tracking [breaches] for the past three years,” said Charles Morrow-Jones, director of IT Security. “We’ve been averaging about 10 per year and virtually all of them involve Social Security numbers.” Of the six recently reported breaches, two were dismissed and four were classified as “minor.” “I think every single one of [the minor cases] was somebody disposing of an old computer to surplus and they didn’t cleanse all of the information off their computers,” said Catherine Bindewald, director of communications for the Office of the Chief Information Officer. “So they found that the information was made public.” Data can also leak when faculty members keep old student rosters on their computers, Morrow-Jones said. Old student lists sometimes include Social Security numbers because, until recent years, the university used the numbers to identify students. “The main reason that we have data exposures is that an awful lot of Social Security numbers are floating around out there,” Morrow-Jones said. Now that OSU assigns identification numbers to students, he said, the number of breaches will decrease.
Students and faculty can also help prevent data exposure. “Students should make sure they never give their passwords away,” said Chief Information Officer Kathleen Starkoff, in an e-mail. “Ohio State will never ask for their password.” Cleaning computers is a key preventive tactic, especially for faculty, MorrowJones said. They should delete past students’ Social Security numbers because if that information is needed, the registrars will have it. “Another thing I would recommend to students is Google yourself,” MorrowJones said. “I know most students do, but for anybody who doesn’t, it’s a good way to see if somehow or another your Social Security number has ended up on a website.” Students and faculty are not the only ones who must protect valuable information. The university is responsible for Social Security numbers, credit card numbers and unpublished research. To prevent data exposures, OSU officials are implementing new security measures. “It is actually based on some international standards who say you should implement all of these standards, protection of servers, protection of data or even physical standards of if you have these kinds of buildings this is how things need to be locked up,” Bindewald said. For example, the university will regulate who is coming in and out of the data security center and what they are doing, Morrow-Jones said.
continued as Breach on 3A
Rec Sports to improve Jesse Owens North, natatorium
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nicOle FRie Lantern reporter email@example.com
R 73/51 partly cloudy F 63/45 sunny SA 64/41 few showers SU 56/40 showers
Students can expect to see many changes from Ohio State’s Department of Recreational Sports this fall. Two of the largest projects involve the Jesse Owens North Recreation Center and the Recreation Natatorium. Jesse Owens North’s heating system began to fail in 2009, and a temporary system was put into place during the winter months. In addition to fixing the heating system, the department decided to install air conditioning to prepare for the impending change from quarters to semesters. In the past, Jesse Owens North has not
been open during the summer, but the change will enable it to remain at a comfortable temperature during the warmer months. “With the addition of (air conditioning), we will be able to keep (Jesse Owens North) open through the summer to provide more recreation options for the campus community,” said facilities associate director Diane Jensen in an e-mail. Jensen said planning for the project is complete. Tentative installation is set for December 2010 and January 2011 and will cost about $500,000. “We are working to mitigate the impact on users while the new system is installed,” Jensen said. Jesse Owens North will also receive new equipment, including six stationary bikes and nine benches. Jason Percival, Jesse Owens North coordinator, said the Adventure Recreation Center, the RPAC and
Jesse Owens Recreation Centers collectively spend more than $500,000 on equipment replacements each year. “Our equipment at the Jesse Owens centers is upgraded on the same schedule as the RPAC equipment so that students will be guaranteed a consistent quality of equipment regardless of where they choose to participate,” Percival said in an e-mail. The Recreation Natatorium, the swimming facility below the RPAC that includes lap and leisure pools, dry saunas and a recreation spa, was also renovated this summer. “For the past few years, we have been experiencing a peeling of the paint on the spiral metal duct in the Recreation Natatorium,” Jensen said. The project, an undertaking of OSU Facilities
continued as Sports on 3A 1A
campus Gunman opens fire at University of Texas, kills self NOLAN HICKS Daily Texan Staff The University of Texas AUSTIN, TEXAS — The University of Texas campus was on lockdown for nearly four hours Tuesday after a shooting that ended when the gunman, armed with an AK-47 rifle, took his own life after unleashing a barrage of bullets and being cornered by police on the sixth floor of the university’s Perry-Casteñeda Library. Campus administrators identified the gunman as UT mathematics sophomore Colton Tooley. A half-dozen law enforcement agencies responded to the shooting and its aftermath. Officials said no other students were injured during the shooting and that a couple of students were mildly hurt during the evacuation process. “I am grateful to our campus community for the way it responded to the emergency that took place at the Perry-Castañeda Library [Tuesday] morning,” said William T. Powers Jr., the university’s president,
praising the university’s response to the shooting in a statement issued Tuesday afternoon. “I extend my sympathy to the family, friends and classmates of the young student who took his life.” The lockdown lasted almost four hours and was lifted at 12:15 p.m. The university was then closed to all non-essential personnel for the remainder of Tuesday. UT Student Government President Scott Parks said the shooting incident was a scary moment for everyone. “It’s sad that any student felt like they needed to do that, that a student got to that place mentally. I think we can continue to support our student mental health services,” he said, “to ensure things like this don’t happen in the future.” The incident began just after 8 a.m. as Tooley walked from a nearby street toward campus, wearing a dark suit, ski mask and carrying an AK-47 in his hand.
continued as Shooting on 3A
Recent OSU grad at UT: University did ‘excellent job’ responding to incident Rick schanz Campus editor firstname.lastname@example.org Vincent Cicchirillo, a recent graduate of Ohio State and assistant professor at the University of Texas, said he was informed of the shooting incident by text message when he got to his office around 8 a.m., Tuesday. The text message said the university was on lockdown. “My first concern was for the students in the area and hoping that no one had been injured,” he said in an e-mail. The Daily Texan reports that no one other than the shooter was harmed.
Once UT was on lockdown, “campus was pretty much a ghost town,” Cicchirillo said. “Mostly everybody stayed inside as was required by university and emergency management officials.” With class and scheduled campus events resuming today, Cicchirillo said he thinks life will return to normal quickly. However, he acknowledged that some at the university are shaken. “I think our university did an excellent job responding to this situation,” he said. “And the police officers and emergency personnel did an outstanding job in protecting all individuals on campus.”
JOE PODELCO / Lantern photo editor
Cary Bork, a mechanical engineering graduate student and member of the Buckeye Bullet Team, explains the ins and outs of the world’s fastest electric car. The Buckeye Bullet shattered the electric car land-speed record of 246 mph by achieving an average 307 mph over two passes at the Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah on Aug. 24.
Battery-powered Buckeye Bullet breaks record speed alexander antonetz Senior Lantern reporter email@example.com It might not be as fast as a speeding bullet, but for an electric car, Ohio State’s Buckeye Bullet might be the closest alternative. The Buckeye Bullet team, part of OSU’s Center for Automotive Research, set a world land-speed record for an electric car, averaging 307.7 mph on the Bonneville Salt Flats in Utah last month. Buckeye Bullet 2.5, the name of the vehicle that eclipsed the record, smashed the previous mark of 245.5 mph set in 1999. Now the team is working on Buckeye Bullet 3, an entirely new, battery-powered car aspiring to be the “ultimate electric land-speed car.” Cary Bork, team member and graduate student in mechanical engineering, is leading the vehicle’s development. “It’ll be much faster than the current car,” Bork said. “We’re aiming to break 400 mph on electric power.” The Buckeye Bullet 3 will be the second all-new car built in the team’s stable. And the team is looking for new members. “We need new students to help build it,” said R.J. Kromer, head of the electrical engineering team and graduate student in electrical engineering. “Aside from engineering students, we also need business, marketing, design and finance students.” Few vehicles have crossed the 400-mph mark, but if the team’s Buckeye Bullet 3 does, its members will be in elite company. Because of the team’s success, sponsorships from major companies, such as Venturi, have helped pay for the new design. “Setting the world records … (has) allowed us to gain sponsors and connections that will help us compete at the next level,” Kromer said. The Buckeye Bullet 3 will be electric-powered, just like the record-breaking Buckeye Bullet 2.5, which ran on 1,600 high-powered lithium ion batteries rather than fuel cells like the Buckeye Bullet 2. Buckeye Bullet 2.5 isn’t the team’s first recordbreaking vehicle. The battery-powered Buckeye Bullet 1 holds the U.S. land-speed record at 314.958 mph, and the Buckeye Bullet 2, powered by hydrogen fuel cells, set world records in the
kilometer (303.025 mph) and mile (302.877 mph). Work on the Buckeye Bullet 2.5 began immediately after setting the fuel-cell land-speed record in 2009. “We spent the whole year designing and working with suppliers in order to get the necessary parts and convert the car to batteries in time for August,” Kromer said. As the Bonneville run approached, the team went into overtime making final preparations on the car, with some of the car’s components being repaired up until the week before leaving for Utah. “I tried to keep track of how much sleep I got the week before the car had to leave for Bonneville,” said Evan Maley, a fourth-year in mechanical engineering. “I counted about 12 hours total for the whole week. I saw a lot of sunrises and sunsets.” Then, on Aug. 24, the team realized its goal with the new vehicle. After runs in which the car got stuck in fourth gear, the team made repairs and was able to get the car up to top speed to break the land-speed record for an electric car. “When we got that record, it was such a relief,” Maley said. “But at the same time, you still want to go faster.” The team members felt a sense of satisfaction after their record-breaking runs, Kromer said. “We claimed that in less than a year we could convert the car to batteries and break the all-electric world record, and then we built the car and did it,” he said. With a handful of records, Buckeye Bullet squad members attribute their success to personal drive. “Really, it’s individuals on a team who want to see us be successful for their own motives,” Bork said. “They want to do a good job on whatever system or side project they’re working on.” And with those records comes a great sense of accomplishment. “At the end of the day, you can truly say you accomplished something: the fastest electric vehicle in the world,” Kromer said. “That’s a good feeling.” With another year passing and another record for the team, Bork said the Buckeye Bullet team is finally receiving public recognition. “It’s exciting,” he said. “It’s neat now because things are really starting to pick up, and people on campus, especially, know who we are.”
Photo courtesy of John Zagoda
Golden Knight skydivers work together to create as many formations as they can in the sky. The team beat 21 others in the National Skydiving Championships Sept. 11-15 in Ottawa, Ill.
Columbus skydiver soars to first place at nationals misty geyer Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org Kurt Isenbarger, a Golden Knight skydiver and Columbus-area resident, won the National Skydiving Championships in Ottowa, Ill., along with his nine team members. The event took place Sept. 11 through 15, and the Golden Knights competed against 21 other teams. The Golden Knights, also known as the U.S. Army Parachute Team, are employed by the U.S. Military. Isenbarger was deployed to Iraq last year during the holiday season. But when he isn’t abroad, Isenbarger spends time training and competing in jumps, such as the skydiving national championship. “The Golden Knights are great ambassadors for the sport of skydiving. Both internationally and here in the U.S.,” said Ed Scott, director of the United States Parachute Association, in an e-mail. To compete, skydivers jump off a plane and make geometric formations in the sky as they fall. Eight team members make formations, and one member records the routine. Because they fall at 120 mph, they have only 50 seconds to complete the task. The team with the most formations earns the most points. With more than 550 skydivers from across the country in attendance, Nancy Koreen, director of Sport Promotion at the U.S. Parachute Association,
said she thought nationals went well for the Golden Knights this year. “Kurt and the guys do such a great job representing our sport and the spirit of the competition,” Koreen said. The sport might seem like fun and games, but Isenbarger said he trains hard. “The better shape you are in, the better you do in the sport, including mentally,” he said. The team uses a patch of land in Laurinburg, N.C., to jump and practice formations. The Golden Knights typically jump 700 to 1,000 times a year, and that doesn’t include competition jumping. Isenbarger also said the team conditions with a wind tunnel. A giant tube holds four large fans that push air up to create an indoor skydiving area. Isenbarger began his adventures in skydiving 20 years ago this November. He made his first jump in Xenia, Ohio. Though this was a big win for Isenbarger, it wasn’t his first championship. He took home his first one in 1999 and has won several events since. For those serious about the sport, Isenbarger said they need to quit their job, plan to put a lot of money on their credit cards and jump. “It’s a long road to get to competitive status,” Isenbarger said. “You have to commit yourself wholly to it and take little steps.”
Going Greek Pi Beta Phi sorority member Stephanie Rosen, a third-year in psycology and neuroscience major, speaks with prospective sorority member Kari Deters, a second-year in engineering, at the Panhellenic Fall Open House in the Ohio Union Great Hall Meeting Room 3 on Tuesday.
Please recycle JOE PODELCO / Lantern photo editor
Wednesday September 29, 2010
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Construction from 1A
Residence hall renovations to cost about $172 million University Residence and Dining Services, said the buildings will house lounges and community areas that students will want to use. Renovations in five residence halls — Siebert, Stradley, Park, Smith and Steeb — will add air-conditioning to the buildings before the switch to semesters, when move-in day will be in August. The renovations in the residence halls are expected to cost around $172 million and be complete by the start of the 2012 school year. Jones Tower, another residence hall, was renovated and is open. The $8.2 million renovations involved public spaces, bathrooms and individual rooms, Leachman said. Jones, formerly a graduate residence hall, now houses undergraduate students. While many major construction projects are just getting underway, others, such as the S.R. 315 construction, are just finishing up. The two-year project to improve roadways and bridges on S.R. 315 between North Broadway and I-670 is mostly complete. All lanes of traffic are now open, according to the Ohio Department of Transportation. Though the construction on campus might seem like a hassle, Leachman said, it will be worth it in the long run. “This is just one part of how we’re growing as a university,” she said.
West Campus This summer, the footbridges between Lincoln and Morrill towers were demolished and completely rebuilt. The $3.5 million project is in its final stages but created some walking traffic during summer orientation, Henderson said. Construction on the footbridges closed parts of Cannon Drive to thru-traffic, according to the OSU Transportation and Parking website. The major roadway, which reopened Sept. 16, was closed beginning June 14 and remained closed throughout the summer. Cunz Hall, which will soon house the College of Public Health, is under construction. The $24.4 million renovations are adding classrooms, laboratories, office space, computer labs, a student lounge and common rooms. Exterior renovations are in progress and include new windows. The construction began in April and is expected to be completed by July 2011, according to the College of Public Health website. The building is expected to be open by next fall. The construction on campus has also taken its toll on bikers. Beginning Monday, the bike path north of the Drake Union closed for the final phase of construction on the Olentangy Trail. The $142 million construction project is expected to wrap up in December, according to the Transportation and Parking website.
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No documented cases
- Delete all information before getting rid of your computer.
of identity theft at OSU, says director of IT Security
- Faculty: Delete old rosters because they may contain student Social Security numbers.
There are also staff tasked with scanning servers to ensure that no one is hacking into the system. “There’s probably pieces and parts of people’s jobs all over and in all different areas of the university who are involved in this, and that’s really the way it should be,” Bindewald said. The university is also trying to raise awareness about data safety on campus. “Each year we team up with Student Life to produce posters for students with information about how to stay safe online,” Starkoff said. If a person contacts the Office of the Chief Information Officer about a possible breach, a data breach committee convenes within a day or so to evaluate whether the breach warrants action, Bindewald said. “In the instances that we have found that a student’s information is breached, we have followed the Ohio law and notified them by letter about the occurrence, and we have also offered to pay for a year of credit-reporting services for them,” Starkoff said. Students are advised to get quarterly credit reports to make sure there is no unusual activity. Even though some information has been made public throughout the years, there has never been a documented case of identity theft at OSU, Morrow-Jones said.
- Students: Google yourself to make sure personal information has not been made public on the Web. - Don’t send Social Security numbers through e-mail. - Get rid of unneeded information on your computer. - Check quarterly credit reports for unusual activity. - Remember, OSU will never ask for your Internet password. - Change passwords every 90 days. - Know what data is on your computer Source: Department of Information Technology
EMILY COLLARD / Lantern designer
But students and faculty should still take precautions to prevent data exposure. “It is important to know what kind of data are on you computer, in your files, disks and USB drives.” Starkoff said. For more tips on keeping information safe, visit buckeyesecure.osu. edu.
Accounts Payable/ Receivable:
How to avoid a breach
Breach from 1A
Improvements to Rec Sports facilities cost faculty and staff a little extra
installation to take place spring and summer 2011
In addition to the creation of a new 9-hole, 4-week golf league, Ohio State Recreational Sports was busy this summer with renovations to its indoor and outdoor facilities. These changes were paid for in part with the $1.20 increase in non-student, faculty and staff parking permits.
Operations and Development, involves a duct encapsulation and the installation of a PVC wrap on all the metal ductwork to prevent peeling. It is nearing completion. Future projects for the Department of Recreational Sports include soliciting student input to renovate the RPAC Games Room in cooperation with Nike and planning a ropes course adjacent to the ARC for a Leadership Challenge, Jensen said. The installation of turf fields is set for spring 2011 to compensate for recent grass field losses. The turf project, which has a tentative completion date in late summer 2011, includes a sport club field, the infield of a baseball field at Fred Beekman Park, and all of Lincoln Tower park, including the replacement of the existing worn turf field. Reasons for the turf project include the loss of King Avenue Park to the hospital project, the loss of a portion of the Jesse
Jesse Owens North
Interior and exterior installation of new HVAC unit
Recreation Natatorium (RPAC pool)
Installation of new metal ductwork to replace old ductwork with peeling paint
Fred Beekman Park, Lincoln Tower Park
Installation of new turf grass on one baseball field at Beekman Park, one sport club field at Beekman Park, and all new turf grass at Lincoln Tower Park
Renovation of game rooms in cooperation with Nike
Jesse Owens North
Additional equipment purchased: six bikes, two rowers, nine benches, five new machines, 20 new bars
Source: Ohio State Departments of Recreational Sports, Facilities and Transportation and Parking
Owens West Park to an American Electric Power substation, the loss of space after the Herrick Road extension and the inability to rotate fields during the season to prevent wear patterns. Jensen said the hospital has provided compensation to help develop turf space, though compensation for the loss of space because of an AEP substation has not been finalized. A variety of annual maintenance projects and minor improvements will also be
performed to ensure the facilities’ safety. Also new for 2010 is an intramural sports golf league, which begins Autumn Quarter. Golfers will play nine holes of golf each week over a four-week period. The golfer with the lowest total score at the end of the season will be the winner of the league. Parking passes cost more this year for those who park in campus garages, including RPAC visitors.
EMILY COLLARD / Lantern designer
The quarterly permit sold to those members costs $25.80 this year, up $1.20 from last year’s price, said Sarah Blouch, director of Transportation and Parking Services. Blouch said the change in price will help offset the costs to cover the construction, operation and restoration of all the parking facilities and to fund the CABS service.
Sports from 1A
Shooting from 2A
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Starting pay: $8.65/hour Call 247-1760 for more information or download an application from our website: www.communitycrimepatrol.org CCP is an equal-opportunity employer
Wednesday September 29, 2010
a result of conflicting shooter descriptions The university sent the first text messages warning of an armed man on campus at 8:23 a.m. That message was quickly followed by a warning from UT officials for students and staff to shelter in place. “He had a black mask and he was walking down the street,” said Ruben Cordoba, a maintenance worker who was in a dormitory overlooking the street where Tooley was walking. “I thought he was joking because he had an AK-47 in his hand … I heard three shots to the left and three shots to the right.” Other witnesses said they heard as many as 10 shots and said they thought he was shooting at the University Catholic Church and at the university’s South Mall. After shooting, he continued to walk toward the campus’ main library. Officers chased Tooley off the street and into the library, Austin Police Chief Art Acevedo said. Once inside, he said Tooley ran to the stairwell and climbed the stairs to the sixth floor, where he took his own life.
“Almost immediately, members (local police agencies) ended up on campus, spotted the suspect and gave chase to that suspect,” Acevedo said. “I want to commend the students of the University of Texas that led the way to the suspect — that as our officers ran and tried to find and chase after him, the students kept pointing (the officers) in the right direction.” In the immediate aftermath of the shooting, tactical response teams from the Austin Police Department and Texas Department of Public Safety searched surrounding buildings for a rumored second suspect. However, officials ruled out any such possibility and said that reports of a second suspect were caused by conflicting descriptions of the initial shooter. Chief Robert Dahlstrom of the university’s police department and Acevedo credited joint exercises between their departments for the quick response and lack of fatalities. “There’s no doubt that the training paid off in this situation and prevented a much more tragic situation than what we had happen this morning,” Dahlstrom said. Gerald Rich contributed to this story.
9A 3A XX
student voice In defense of ‘Jersey Shore’
Anyone who knows me even a little knows I love cartoons. One of my favorites is The Boondocks, from the Cartoon Network and created by Aaron McGruder. A particularly powerful episode, “Return of the King,” imagines what would happen if Martin Luther King Jr. never died but was in a coma and woke up in the present-day United States. The episode portrays a sorrowful civil-rights leader, PATRICIA discontent about U.S. policy, CUNNINGHAM leadership, education and firstname.lastname@example.org apathy. We don’t need him to come back to recognize the problems in our communities — we just need to pay attention. For the first time, our generation is less literate than the previous generation. We are supposed to be getting better and brighter, but the truth is that most people are marginalized. Education is not just learning critical-thinking skills and certain skills for jobs. It’s also the best way to create a better economy and stop outsourcing. Across the country, and especially in Ohio, public schools don’t get the money they deserve. Politicians have required more standardized tests but haven’t allotted the money to give kids a quality education and succeed on those tests. Before anything gets fixed, the conversation about education has to come to the forefront locally, regionally and nationally. Geoffrey Canada, Harlem School Zone director and educational advocate, echoes many who say education is the civil-rights issue of our time. That notion is co-signed by Bob Moses, who worked with Martin Luther King Jr. in 1960 and went to Mississippi to work with the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee. If we begin with education reform, other problems will begin to solve themselves, or least become problems we can deal with. There would be fewer prisoners and more people contributing to the greatness that the United States should endeavor to ascertain. In the “Boondocks” episode, King was appalled by our weak sense of civic engagement and saw us as a community of wayward citizens. Civic engagement isn’t going on Facebook to “like” a cause or “like” a statement — then doing nothing in the real world to help solve problems. Facebook is a social media phenomenon, but it isn’t a revolution. And we can’t afford to sit back and wait for teachers or policy-makers to take responsibility. This is our community, our state and our country. What education does not need are people who participate in sedentary agitation. The future of education is intertwined with the fate of the nation. If I were to ask you what you were going to do to change the world, I hope you would say that you’re doing your part to change the way children are educated in this country.
GUEST Columnist PATRICK MAXWELL email@example.com When I tell people about my favorite television show, I’m tired of being received with groans, raised eyebrows and rolling eyes. I’m tired of being judged for watching “Jersey Shore.” The show gets criticized on many fronts. Critics claim the “Jersey Shore” stars are immature, inappropriate and undeserving of their fame and fortune. These critics question how a show that celebrates a lifestyle of partying, hook-ups and drunken brawls can garner so much attention. Some people question the show’s reality, pointing out scenes that seem contrived and inauthentic. Those detractors fail to recognize many of the show’s strengths. Snooki and Pauly D might lack sophistication, but the same can be said of most comedic forces, from Lucille Ball to Ray Ramano to Homer Simpson. Written sitcoms rely on silliness, conflict and indiscretion for laughs. “Seinfeld,” widely regarded as the greatest sitcom, was characterized as “a show about nothing.” The best reality shows are no different. “Jersey Shore” actually succeeds because of the characters’ flaws. And because the stars are unemployed, they have a lot more time to exploit these flaws. Critics also fail to recognize the show’s superb editing. Certain two-hour reality shows (I’m talking to you, “Bachelorette” fans) drag on and stretch their content thin. “Jersey Shore,” by contrast, is well-constructed and action-packed. Episodes are fluid, transitions are seamless, the main characters deliver excellent “performances,” and cameras always seem to capture and amplify the situational comedy.
Get smart: Education is issue No. 1
Photo courtesy mct
‘Snooki’ arrives at the 52nd Annual Grammy Awards at the Staples Center in Los Angeles on Jan.31. Ironically, a well-produced television drama is praised for capturing reality, while a wellproduced reality show is often accused of distorting it. Reality shows that are well-constructed should be praised for their ability to create larger-than-life characters and narratives. The reality show is still a relatively new form of
Rethinking 2-year colleges
narrates Ronnie’s dance club indiscretions, with against Sammie Sweetheart’s steadfast loyalty, it creates fascinating television. Regardless of criticism, “Jersey Shore” is the MVP of reality TV.
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For years, community colleges have been stigmatized as being inferior than traditional four-year universities. Many people, particularly students at those four-year universities, feel that their two-year counterparts lack the resources to stand on equal footing. Students who attend community colleges are perceived as slackers. Outside the popular consciousness, enrollment rates TANIJA SMOOT at community college have firstname.lastname@example.org increased dramatically. Columbus State Community College, not far from Ohio State, recently expanded its campus to Delaware County. Since 1995, the traditionally two-year college has grown by more than 40 percent. This summer, I decided to take classes at Columbus State. The cost was inexpensive — less than $80 a credit hour. The student population was far more diverse than at OSU; older students filled the hallways along with single parents. The college was also far more ethnically diverse, from my observation. Initially, my expectations of Columbus State were rather low. I expected most of the slackers to be regular students at the community college. When I arrived on campus, however, I was shocked to find that many of the slackers were students who came from OSU. I concluded that community colleges aren’t inferior to four-year universities. Like many community colleges, Columbus State is like a mini-sized version of a four-year university. It had many of the same characteristics as OSU. Contrary to popular belief, the resources at some community colleges are plentiful. At Columbus State, there were free tutoring rooms, writing centers and a large computer room with free printing. Although there were fewer tutors, smaller libraries and computer rooms, the quality of the resources was enough for any student willing to take advantage of them. In short, community colleges provide a great opportunity for many students. At an average of $2,000 a year, community college is affordable. Students from many backgrounds can afford to study whatever their hearts desire. With all the resources, low tuition costs and skyrocketing enrollment rates, it is safe to say community colleges are the future of higher education.
entertainment compared with more traditional sitcoms, radio shows and novels. Reality TV might never be considered art, but reality television producers engage in a creative process when editing a show’s content. “Jersey Shore,” more than any other reality show, succeeds at magnifying the moment’s humor and drama. When The Situation
President Barack Obama speaks about the economy in the backyard of a Clintonville home Aug. 18.
andy gottesman / Lantern photographer
Carbme in response to “Obama: Universities should make spending more transparent.” “So the president says: ‘There should be a pie chart at every university that says, “Out of every dollar you spend in tuition, here is where your money is going,”’ Obama said to a group of college journalists during a conference call. College students ‘should have some good understanding of that and be able to make better decisions as a consequence of that information.’ One question- does this also apply to our federal government spending taxpayer money? Still campaigning, isn’t he?” Dan in response to “Obama: Universities should make spending more transparent.” “Okay, so Obummer says, ‘Universities should make spending more transparent?’ If he thinks that is such a great idea, then why doesn’t he lead by example with ‘his’ Government spending. Probably because he’d be run out on a rail. I’ll provide the rail.” Wednesday September 29, 2010
diversions Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Sudoku by The Mepham Group ©2009
See solutions to sudoku, octo & crosswords online at thelantern.com Doodle-a-day we started it, so how will you finish it?
Across 1 Hitchcock’s wife and collaborator 5 Floater with a ladder 9 Garnish on a toothpick 14 Radio tuner 15 Peace Prize city 16 Kind of spray 17 Ringing sound 18 Hurricane zone 20 Unflappable 22 Playful swimmer 23 Craft 24 __ in November 25 Bodybuilder’s pride 28 Alternatively 33 “Time out!” 37 TV ad-skipping aid 40 “M*A*S*H” role 41 Palo __, Calif. 42 Dismay at the dealer 45 1970 World’s Fair site 46 Hearth burn consequence 47 Jacuzzi, e.g. 50 Polite oater response 54 Destroyer destroyer 56 Sprinter’s device 60 Sign of corporate success, and a literal hint to the puzzle theme found in 18-, 20-, 33-, 42-
and 56-Across 62 Con 63 Supple 64 Cornerstone word 65 Spotted 66 Prayer opening 67 Ball holders 68 Coastal raptors Down 1 Appends 2 Ray of “GoodFellas” 3 Some Musée d’Orsay works 4 Pool problem 5 Optimistic 6 “The Thin Man” pooch 7 Dentist’s suggestion 8 Holy scroll 9 Not digressing 10 Prix de __ de Triomphe: annual horse race 11 Writer Dinesen 12 Shop cleaner, briefly 13 Caribou kin 19 Diagnostic proc. 21 “Shoot!” 26 Drag 27 Joust verbally 29 Strong criticism 30 Mardi Gras city’s Amtrak code
31 Trick-or-treat mo. 32 Bout stopper, for short 33 Wallop 34 NFL scores 35 “That’s a riot—not” 36 Cupid, to the Greeks 37 General associated with chicken 38 “__ a date!” 39 By way of 43 Negotiated white water, perhaps 44 Thick-bodied fish 47 One vis-à-vis two 48 Oregon State’s conf. 49 Diet doctor 51 Med. drama sets 52 He rid Ire. of snakes, as the legend goes 53 Pooh’s creator 55 Unimpressed 56 __ speak 57 Freq. test giver 58 Prime-time time 59 Pontiac muscle cars 60 Road warning 61 Up to, in ads
Horoscopes by Nancy Black and Stephanie Clements, ©2010 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY Track your dreams this year. Filled with symbolic messages, dreams provide you with multiple perspectives on life, love, family and career. Will dream staging and plot come true in your daily life? Only if you take action to make it happen. 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 5 -- Tensions between you and associates muddle a dynamic where awareness can be achieved. State your positions clearly using basic facts. TAURUS April 20 – May 20 Today is a 7 -- If you depend on luck, you actually get great results in the romance department. Take it all in stride. You’ve earned the good fortune. GEMINI May 21 – June 21 Today is a 6 -- Stress in the workplace is compounded by differences in opinion between males and females. Diffuse the situation by listening for what’s missing. CANCER June 22 – July 22 Today is a 5 -- At least you’re aware today of what others believe they want. You may not agree, but try to fulfill their desires anyway. You learn something by day’s end. LEO July 23 – Aug. 22 Today is a 5 -- Don’t plan to conquer the world today. If you can manage your own mind, you’ve made progress. Cleaning up your household environment also helps.
VIRGO Aug. 23 – Sept. 22 Today is a 6 -- People pair up to accomplish diverse tasks. The cleanup crew needs extra help in the form of supplies and manpower. Make order a priority. LIBRA Sept. 23–Oct. 22 Today is a 5 -- Who’s that masked man who just walked in? You need to know in order to make a quick decision. Ask pointed questions before taking action. SCORPIO Oct. 23 – Nov. 21 Today is a 5 -- One group member is firing on all cylinders. Keeping up may require more effort than you’re willing to expend. Speak up if you get tired. SAGITTARIUS Nov. 22 – Dec. 21 Today is a 7 -- Whatever happens in a social setting returns home with you. Then you see the good fortune attached to what seemed quite unpleasant. CAPRICORN Dec. 22 – Jan. 19 Today is a 5 -- Something you already knew deep inside gets confirmed now with documented fact. Try not to lord it over skeptics. You know who they are. AQUARIUS Jan. 20 – Feb. 18 Today is a 7 -- There’s trouble with a public appearance when the star fails to arrive on time. There’s not much you can do about that. Start without them. PISCES Feb. 19 – March 20 Today is a 5 -- You feel especially lucky when your partner falls in step with longtime friends and their plans. Personal conversation inspires a new start.
Brewster Rockit: Space Guy! by Tim Rickard
Please send resume and cover letter to Eric Luebke, Advertising Manager at email@example.com Wednesday September 29, 2010
Wednesday, September 29, 2010
WEDNESDAY Field Hockey v. Robert Morris 3pm @ Columbus, Ohio
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Men’s Soccer v. Akron 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio
FRIDAY Women’s Tennis: Notre Dame Invite All Day @ Notre Dame, Ind. Men’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Tulsa, Okla. Women’s Volleyball: v. Michigan 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s & Women’s Cross Country All-Ohio Championships TBA @ Cedarville, Ohio Women’s Cross Country: Notre Dame Invitational TBA @ South Bend, Ind.
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Finishing off its non-conference schedule with a 73-20 defeat of Eastern Michigan, No. 2 Ohio State (4-0) takes its unscathed record on the road for the first time this weekend to open up the 2010 Big Ten schedule at Illinois. And with the Fighting Illini adding two new coordinators in the offseason and coming off a bye week, OSU coach Jim Tressel said his squad is not quite sure what to expect. “They have two new coordinators, so they’re going to be a little different than they’ve been in the past,” Tressel said. “Not totally different, but I’m sure we have not seen some of the favorite things that those new coordinators like to do. “We’ve gone back and looked at film from when they came and those kinds of things, but you don’t really know how they’re going to do that and especially with an open date the week before, I’m sure they’ll be healthier than they’ve been and anxious to open the Big Ten schedule like we all are.”
continued as Tressel on 7A
Passionate sports fans shed tears
through one knee surgery after another. Then she watched as her husband lost a career. “It was difficult because it was something that he truly loved,” Rosy said. Former President of South Africa Nelson Mandela once wrote, “The greatest glory in living lies not in never failing, but in rising every time we fail.” Kellogg’s uncompromising knees forced him to fall, but he refused to stay down for long. Kellogg was born and raised in Cleveland by his father, Clark, and his mother, Mattie. His father was a police officer, and his mom worked part-time at a local hospital. Although he played a number of sports as a child, Kellogg determined his favorite at a young age. “I loved all sports, but I really kind of locked into hoops when I was about 11,” Kellogg said. “And that became my real
Sports are often marginalized into just-a-game diatribes or wins-versus-losses arguments. But sports are so much more than that. They can spawn any sort of emotion imaginable. One day they might elicit 1,000-watt smiles. Other days they generate self-induced purgatory. Here’s a timeline of some sentiments I’ve experienced because of sports in my hometown of Cincinnati, just in the past year. Last season, the Bengals underwent a season of incredible triumph and indescribable tragedy. When defensive coordinator Mike Zimmer came home Oct. 9, 2009, he found his wife dead. Vikki Zimmer had died of natural causes. Just three days later, Zimmer watched from the sidelines as his defense held Baltimore scoreless for three-and-a-half quarters and the Bengals pulled out a narrow victory against the Ravens. If your eyes didn’t well up when the players handed Zimmer the ball in the locker room after the game or when he told the team, “She’s up there now in heaven smiling at you,” you might want to check your pulse. Not too long after that, wide receiver Chad Ochocinco made me cry on two separate occasions. How did perhaps the most outlandish and self-serving wide receiver in the game today kickstart my tear ducts? On Dec. 16, 2009, word began rolling into Cincinnati that Chad’s teammate and good friend Chris Henry had fallen out of a moving pickup truck driven by his fiancée. Henry died the next day. Reporters interviewed Ochocinco at his locker shortly after the news of Henry’s death reached the team. He talked about how Henry, one of the prime violators of the NFL’s personal conduct policy, had done a 180 with his life. How he had turned the corner. How he was focused on his family. Then with tears slowly consuming his eyes, Ochocinco questioned the “man upstairs” about why he had to take Henry. As a man with uncertain faith because of deaths in my own family, Ochocinco struck a chord with me.
continued as Kellogg on 8A
continued as Cincy on 7A
Lantern file photo
Jermale Hines returns an interception against Illinois on Sept. 30, 2009.
Pistol: Ohio Cup TBA @ Columbus, Ohio
SATURDAY Women’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Pacific Palisades, Calif. Women’s Tennis: Notre Dame Invite All Day @ Notre Dame, Ind. Men’s Tennis: ITA All-American Championships All Day @ Tulsa, Okla. Pistol: Ohio Cup TBA @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Golf: Notre Dame Invitational All Day @ South Bend, Ind. Men’s Cross Country: Wisconsin Invitational TBA @ Madison, Wis. Softball: Ohio Collegiate Charity Classic 12pm & 2pm @ Columbus, Ohio Field Hockey v. Indiana 1pm @ Bloomington, Ind. Women’s Hockey v. Wilfrid Laurier (Exh) 2pm @ Columbus, Ohio Men’s Hockey: Scarlet vs. Gray Game 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio Women’s Volleyball v. Michigan State 7pm @ Columbus, Ohio
big ten standings 1. Ohio State Michigan Wisconsin Michigan State Northwestern 6. Indiana 7. Iowa Penn State 9. Illinois 10. Purdue 11. Minnesota
4-0 4-0 4-0 4-0 4-0 3-0 3-1 3-1 2-1 2-2 1-3
MEN’S SOCCER 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
Michigan State Penn State Ohio State Michigan Indiana Northwestern Wisconsin
Photo courtesy of the Ohio State Department of Athletics
Clark Kellogg serves as TV analyst for the Indiana Pacers and for college basketball games on CBS.
Gentle giant keeps growing Former Buckeye Clark Kellogg had his basketball career cut short by injuries, but he has continued to contribute to the game james oldham Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
7-1-0 5-2-0 5-2-1 4-2-3 4-3-0 3-4-0 1-5-1
It happened before his second season in the NBA. The cartilage around Clark Kellogg’s knee began to wear away, leading to the first of three surgeries in four years. In August 1987, Kellogg announced he was retiring from the NBA. His career lasted five years, the last two shortened by knee injuries. At the promising age of 26, his dream was ending, a career vanishing in the wind. “I was disheartened and disappointed at the time that my basketball-playing days were over,” Kellogg said in an interview with The Lantern. Kellogg’s wife Rosy had to witness her husband go
Buckeyes aim to break hex against top-ranked Akron Zips chris biderman Lantern reporter email@example.com
Cream of the crop
The nation’s top-ranked Akron Zips men’s soccer team looks to extend its 11-game shutout streak Wednesday when it visits No. 23 Ohio State for a match in which the Buckeyes are the underdogs. “We got nothing to lose and everything to gain by getting a good result in this game,” OSU coach John Bluem said. “The pressure is all on their team.” The Buckeyes (5-2-1) are hoping to parlay last Wednesday’s scoreless tie with No. 8 Louisville and Saturday’s 1-0 win at Michigan into momentum heading into tonight’s game and the upcoming Big Ten schedule. “It’s a chance to play the No. 1 team in the country and measure yourself against them,” Bluem said. “At the end of the year, if you want
continued as Soccer on 8A 6A
Tressel: Buckeyes not sure what to expect from new-look Illinois
HANNA KLEIN / Lantern designer
Games vs osU
Sept. 30, 2009
Nov. 27, 2008
Sept. 30, 2005
Sept. 18, 2004
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Tressel from 6A
DeVier Posey thinks quarterback Terrelle Pryor deserves Heisman trophy Defensive tackle John Simon said the Buckeyes are prepared. â€œTheyâ€™ve been playing us hard for a long time,â€? Simon said. â€œRightfully so; they are a tough team, great athletes and they always have that Big Ten mentality of, â€˜Weâ€™re going to hit you in the mouth,â€™ and we have been preparing for that all week. â€œWeâ€™re going to have to play our best game on Saturday to counter that.â€? Buckeyes getting healthy again Injuries have piled up in recent weeks, especially on the defensive side of the ball. But the Buckeyes should be near full strength heading into Illinois. â€œI think from a health standpoint weâ€™re, after four games, in pretty good shape,â€? Tressel said. On defense, Travis Howard, Dorian Bell and Chimdi Chekwa will return. However, safety Nate Oliver is still questionable with a hamstring injury, Tressel said. Offensively, tight end Jake Stoneburner suffered an ankle injury against Eastern Michigan that limited his playing time Saturday. Although Stoneburner told coaches he will be fine, Tressel said they will know more about his status for this weekend as the week goes on. Hitting the road Having unexpectedly fallen to Purdue on the road last October, questions arose regarding how a repeat road blunder can be avoided. With a group of veterans, Tressel said he hopes it will be a non-issue. â€œYou would hope those that boarded a bus and headed to the airport to do that would still have the understanding very deep in their soul that you better be prepared when youâ€™re on the road,â€? he said. â€œOur focus will be simply on hereâ€™s what we think Illinois is going to do. Theyâ€™ve had two weeks to prepare some other things, youâ€™re going to have some adversity; youâ€™re not going to have that crowd there to help you through it, so you better play as well or better than youâ€™ve ever played this year if you want to be successful.â€? Junior wide receiver DeVier Posey agreed. â€œWe have a veteran group so you know we have guys that have traveled before,â€? Posey said. â€œI feel like coach Tressel and the coaching staff has done a great job preparing us for all types of elements.â€?
Lantern file photo
Former OSU safety Anderson Russell brings down former Illini quarterback Juice Williams during Ohio Stateâ€™s 30-0 win over Illinois on Sept. 30, 2009. Posey said Pryorâ€™s numbers and leadership solidify the Buckeye quarterback as a Heisman front-runner. â€œHeâ€™s our leader,â€? Posey said. â€œHe is a great player. The things he can do with his feet and the things that he can do with his arm, it is just amazing and you just add on his 6-foot-6-inches, 4.3- (40-yard dash time) frame, and that just makes for a Heisman candidate in my eyes.â€?
Heisman hopeful Despite arguably one of his most impressive performances as a Buckeye, quarterback Terrelle Pryor yet again failed to earn a winning performance from the OSU coaches. Each player is graded following each game. Winning performance or not, Pryorâ€™s six touchdowns and 330 yards of total offense Saturday have the junior on many peopleâ€™s short list of Heisman candidates. When asked about his star signal callerâ€™s Heisman chances, Tressel said he hadnâ€™t given it much thought. â€œI donâ€™t know. I havenâ€™t thought about it,â€? he said. â€œI guess my experience has been whether itâ€™s Heisman campaigns or Jim Thorpe or whatever campaigns, theyâ€™re most affected by how the team does. So I guess weâ€™re on a campaign trying to be as successful as we can be. Iâ€™m sure we do all the other stuff, send e-mails and postcards, those kinds of things, but just like we always talk about in sports marketing, thereâ€™s only one thing that markets, and thatâ€™s winning, and I would think the same is probably true in those individual awards.â€?
Special teams improvement OSUâ€™s special teams struggles have been well-documented since Week 2 against Miami, but it appeared as though the Buckeyes began making strides in the right direction Saturday, especially kickoff specialist Drew Basil, who had three touchbacks. Basil was named the teamâ€™s special units Player of the Week. â€œHe got to kick it down there 12 or 13 times, and I think heâ€™s coming along,â€? Tressel said. â€œHeâ€™s going to be a very good kicker and he hit about three or four of them deep in the end zone and did a lot better job on his coverage. In fact, I think he had a couple tackles, which you donâ€™t always like that to happen, but he was up in there. It wasnâ€™t like he was dragging them down after theyâ€™d gone 60 yards.â€? Fellow kicker Devin Barclay said he noticed an improved OSU kickoff unit on Saturday as well. â€œI just think his approach was good,â€? Barclay said. â€œHe wasnâ€™t thinking too much about it. Honestly it has been like a constant â€˜special teams, special teams, special teams,â€™ especially over the last four weeks. So itâ€™s one of those things where I think he and everyone else relaxed going into the game. â€œHe knows how to kick, let him kick.â€?
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Dual-threat Illini quarterback Proving both his ability to pass â€” 380 yards and three touchdowns passing this season â€” and his superb running ability â€” Illinoisâ€™ second leading rusher â€” the Buckeye defense will face somewhat of a different challenge this week in Illini redshirt freshman quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase. â€œYou can tell heâ€™s a passionate guy about becoming a good
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Running back Jordan Hall carries the ball against Illinois. quarterback,â€? Tressel said. â€œHeâ€™s a fearless runner. Heâ€™s coming along like every young guy. Every time he steps on the field he understands a little bit more about the coverage and the routes and the protections and so forth. â€Ś Heâ€™s going to be a good quarterback.â€? And with Scheelhaaseâ€™s ability on the ground and through the air, Simon said it is up to the defense to contain him. â€œWeâ€™re just going to have to be very disciplined,â€? Simon said. â€œAll 11 guys on defense are going to have to do their job to make it work, and we are going to do our best.â€?
Cincy from 6A
Aroldis Chapman turning heads with 100 mph fastball
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As I sat and watched Ochocinco talk about his friend, our two faces soon became one as I, too, mourned Henry. Tears streamed down my face like raindrops running down a windowsill. A few days later, the Bengals visited San Diego. In the second quarter, Ochocinco beat Charger cornerback Antonio Cromartie on a double move for a long touchdown reception. It was a streak down the sideline that Bengals fans saw from Henry on occasion. When he reached the end zone, Ochocinco gingerly dropped to one knee and gazed at the sky. He got up and walked back to the sideline, the â€œking of end-zone celebrations,â€? dethroned by the aching in his soul. When the cameras zoomed in on his face, Ochocincoâ€™s expression was clear. So was mine. I sat in front of my television and, like Ochocinco, I wept for Chris Henry, a man Iâ€™d never met before in my life. When I attended the Bengalsâ€™ playoff game last season, I could feel the (cue sports-writing clichĂŠs) electricity in the city walking to Paul Brown Stadium. When â€œWelcome to the Jungleâ€? blared through the stadium speakers as the team sprinted out through the tunnel, goose bumps covered my body. I felt as if I was in a sports twilight zone, immersed in a crowd of buoyant pandemonium. The great thing about growing up in Cincinnati is that we not only have the Bengals, but we also have the Cincinnati Reds. This summer a Cuban missile landed in my fair city. Aroldis Chapman, the 22-year-old with the 100-plus fastball and $30-million arm, made his long-awaited Cincinnati Reds debut Aug. 31. I was as giddy as kid on Christmas morning. I wasnâ€™t even in the ballpark, yet I could close my eyes and hear the roar of the masses as the long-legged phenom strode to the mound. Nervous anticipation filled my body as he warmed up, like I was in a hospital waiting room awaiting the birth of my first child. Then he came, he saw and he conquered. Milwaukee Brewers hitters were helpless against him. He made professional hitters look ordinary,
Photo courtesy of the MCT
Aroldis Chapman set a record last week by throwing a fastball 105 mph in a game. like little leaguers flailing at their first curveball. If they blinked, they would miss his 103-mph fastball entirely, only hearing the hiss of the ball crossing the corner of the plate and into the catcherâ€™s mitt. I sat on my couch and was flabbergasted. It wasnâ€™t a â€œwowâ€? moment. It wasnâ€™t even a â€œholy s---â€? moment. It was a leap-off-the-couch, jump-aroundlike-a-5-year-old, call-your-buddy-and-yell, â€œDid you see that slider start on the outside corner of the strike zone and almost hit the batter in the foot?â€? type of moment. Thatâ€™s what sports can deliver. In less than a year. To one city.
Kellogg from 6A
Former Buckeye has served as basketball analyst for ESPN, CBS passion, that’s what I enjoyed doing more than anything else.” After growing up in a predominantly black neighborhood, Kellogg was advised by his elementary school principal to attend St. Joe’s (now known as Villa Angela-St. Joseph), an “all-white high school.” While it was challenging at times, he is grateful for the guidance he received at the school. “It was good because it broadened my horizons,” Kellogg said. “It prepared me for college and in many ways prepared me for the life I’m enjoying right now.” Special K, as he was nicknamed in high school, was a highly touted recruit coming out of St. Joe’s. During his final high school game in 1979, he dropped an Ohio high school tournamentrecord 51 points on Columbus East. The record still stands 31 years later. With his high school career coming to a close, Kellogg had to make an important choice: Which college would he be playing for by the end of the year? “I really wanted to stay fairly close to Cleveland. I wanted my parents to be able to come to my games,” Kellogg said. “It came down to Ohio State and Michigan. And then Ohio — the whole state — kind of recruited me. People are really passionate and rabid about the Ohio State athletic teams in particular, so being recruited by the whole state was hard to turn down.” Kellogg played for three years at OSU, averaging a doubledouble with 14.9 points and 10.1 rebounds per game. Yet, his most significant moment in college happened away from the basketball court. “We met at a concert when Clark was a freshman at Ohio
State in 1979 and we’ve been married for 27 years this past July,” Rosy said. After what was considered a disappointing year for the team by the Buckeye faithful, Kellogg left after his junior year to pursue his dream of playing professional basketball. He was selected eighth overall by the Indiana Pacers in the 1982 NBA Draft. In his rookie year, Kellogg again averaged a double-double, scoring 20.1 points and hauling in 10.6 rebounds per game. He was named to the All-Rookie team and finished second in the Rookie of the Year race. After a knee operation and two more years of solid basketball, Kellogg had a second knee operation. He played in only 19 games in his fourth season and would play in only four more before his career came to an abrupt end. With his playing days in the past, Clark began a new career as a basketball commentator. He broadcast Pacers games on the radio and did the same for Cleveland State University games on its television network. A few years later, while providing analysis for Atlantic Ten regional games, Dick Vitale put him on ESPN’s radar. “He had covered me as a player and knew I was doing some broadcasting, so he recommended me to the network,” Kellogg said. While working for ESPN, Kellogg was blinded by another unimaginable loss. His mother passed away in 1994 because complications that arose during surgery. In the face of adversity for a second time, he beat it back with a broom. In 1997, he left ESPN and joined CBS as a full-time studio/game analyst. But not before settling some unfinished business. When Kellogg left OSU in 1982, he was 44 hours away from obtaining a degree. In 1996, he graduated from OSU. He likes
to joke that he was on the “circuitous 17-year plan.” In 2008, Kellogg was named the lead college basketball analyst for CBS Sports, replacing Billy Packer. “He has a really good handle on what takes place on the court and he uses terminology that really grabs the viewer,” said Harold Bryant, executive producer and vice president of production for CBS Sports. “We discussed (promoting him) and we felt like he had earned the spot.” Being the leading college basketball analyst for a major television network would satisfy most, but Kellogg continues to take advantage of other opportunities. In July 2010, the Indiana Pacers named Kellogg vice president of player relations. Kellogg’s new role on the team is to be a mentor of sorts to the players on the Pacers roster, nine of which are 26 years old or younger. “Because I’ve been on the court, I can speak about some areas of basketball development to our guys personally,” Kellogg said. “But primarily it’s a position of … guiding our guys with programs and services so that they can be champions on and off the court.” Kellogg’s responsibilities don’t end there. He’s also one of the play-by-play announcers for the NBA 2K video game franchise. In June 2010, Ohio Gov. Ted Strickland announced that Kellogg was being appointed to OSU’s Board of Trustees. Before the appointment, he served for five years on the board of directors for the Alumni Association. “It’s an exciting honor. I try to stay engaged in the university since I’m here in Columbus,” Kellogg said. “I try to keep abreast of all OSU athletics. I’m Scarlet and Gray through and through.” In April, CBS organized a game of horse between Kellogg and President Barack Obama.
When the president beat him five letters to three, some viewers thought Kellogg threw the game. “I didn’t actually throw it,” Kellogg said. “I was up pretty comfortably, the president was struggling and I was knocking down everything.” “So I created a situation where I wouldn’t close things out as quickly as I possibly could have,” Kellogg said. “When I did that, he found his legs and momentum and beat me to the finish line.” Kellogg went on to show some respect for our nation’s leader, all the while revealing a stinging truth. “He’s got a pretty nice-looking shot,” Kellogg said. “And he also doesn’t lack in the trashtalking department either.” Kellogg resides in Westerville with his wife and three children, a daughter and two sons, both of whom play basketball at Ohio University. Lloyd Brewton, one of Clark’s local golfing buddies, had only positive things to say about the man who routinely “takes his money” on the golf course. “He’s the kind of guy who, if he says he’s going to do something, he’s going to do it,” Brewton said. “Clark is a man who is bounded by his faith and bounded by his commitment to friendship.” His wife, realizing that she could sound biased given that they’re married, was also quick to dole out the praise. “He’s honest, caring, loyal and a good listener,” Rosy said. “I feel like he’s a gentle giant.” At 6-feet-7-inches, referring to Kellogg as a giant isn’t too far off base. Perhaps it’s only fitting that his career trajectory continues to grow.
CHris UHler / Lantern photographer
matt lampson attempts a save against Penn state on oct. 18, 2009.
Soccer from 6A
Goalie Matt Lampson earned conference defensive player of the week last week to be a Big Ten Champion or an NCAA Tournament participant, this is what you’re going to face,” Bluem said. Despite the shutout streak, the Zips’ defense doesn’t match up with their offense, defender Matt Gold said. “Someone always told me that the best defense is offense, and that sums it up pretty well,” he said. “They are all very technical, talented and smart players.” Bluem said that to end Akron’s shutout streak, OSU must concede space defensively while using more defenders with the hope of being able to capitalize on counter attacks. Gold said Akron normally controls the ball for 70 percent of the game, which means opposing teams rarely get opportunities to score. “We just have to exploit their weaknesses,” midfielder Sam Scales said. “If they make a mistake we really have to take advantage of it, especially in the back, we got to counter and finish our chances.” The recent play of goalkeeper Matt Lampson might let OSU’s defense play more aggressively. Monday, Lampson received the Big Ten Defensive Player of the Week accolades for his shutout efforts against Louisville and Michigan. He had 11 saves in Ann Arbor, Mich. “He was at his very best against Michigan,” Bluem said. “He had a great performance and he’s going to need to have a similar performance for us to be successful against Akron.” Kickoff against Akron is at 7 p.m. Wednesday at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium.
b.osu.edu a u o
Fun Takes Flight with OUAB Upcoming Events from the Ohio Union Activities Board (OUAB): Flicks for Free featuring “Date Night”
EE OR FR F S CK FLI
Wednesday, 9/29 @ 6pm & @ 8:30pm, U.S. Bank Conference Theatre, Ohio Union
Flicks for Free featuring “Toy Story 3”
Wednesday, 10/6 @ 6pm & @ 8:30pm, U.S. Bank Conference Theatre, Ohio Union
Y3 TOR S Y “TO
"This I Believe" with Dan Gediman
Presented with Ohio Staters, Inc. Thursday, 10/7 @ 7pm, Performance Hall, Ohio Union
OUAB Tickets available at the Ohio Union Information Center while supplies last:
OUAB • An Even ing w
Lt. Choi: You Ask, He Will Tell
Legend • John ith
Monday, 10/11 @ 7:30pm, Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom, Ohio Union, 2 tickets per BuckID
Iron & Wine
Tuesday, 10/14 @ 8pm, Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom, Ohio Union,1 ticket per BuckID
Bel ie G ed
An Evening with John Legend
Sunday, 10/17 @ 8pm, Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom, Ohio Union 1 ticket per BuckID
Aziz Ansari’s Dangerously Delicious Tour
Thursday, 10/20 @ 8pm, Archie Griffin Grand Ballroom, Ohio Union1 ticket per BuckID
Get Involved with OUAB:
General Membership Applications due October 8 @ 5pm Attend an Info Session on 9/29 in the Sphinx Centennial Leadership Suite, Ohio Union or 10/3 in the OSI Traditions Room, Ohio Union Collaborative Events Applications due October 8 @ 5pm Learn how a student group or campus department can partner on an event with OUAB at a forum on 10/4 @ 8pm in the OSI Traditions Room, Ohio Union
, He Will
Wednesday September 29, 2010
Wednesday September 29, 2010
thelantern www.thelantern.com music
The Lantern checks out this week’s new albums.
See what we have to say about the new records from Kenny Chesney, Neil Young and Jimmy Eat World.
Photos courtesy of CAPA
Left: Katy Blake plays the titular ‘last smoker,’ Pam. Right: Pam’s husband and son antagonize her as she struggles to kick the habit.
‘Last Smoker’ looks to catch ﬁre in Columbus
ALEX ANTONETZ Senior Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
The Lantern reviews “The Social Network”
“The Last Smoker in America,” a new musical comedy about a world where smoking has been outlawed, is coming to Columbus. The show, which will run Sept. 29 through Oct. 24 at the Riffe Center, will open in Columbus before hitting Broadway. “The Last Smoker in America” is a rock-influenced musical presented by the Contemporary American Theatre Company about a dysfunctional family attempting to cope in a world where smoking has been banned. The show chronicles Pam (Katy Blake), the mother and English literature professor, who is having an impossible time trying to kick her smoking habit. Also featured is her husband, Ernie (John Bolton), who dreams of being a rock star, and their teenage son (Teddy Toye), an avid rap fan who is convinced he’s black. Bill Russell, a Tony nominee and co-writer of the book and lyrics for the show, said he was inspired by a friend who smoked. “A good friend of mine and unrepentant lover of tobacco has said for years that she would be ‘the last smoker in America,’ so I co-opted that for the title and that was the inspiration,” he said. Described as “un-politically-correct” by some, “The Last Smoker in America” holds no punches in making fun of certain groups, including the government and smoking and antismoking groups, and tackling controversial issues. “I think that’s really polite,” said artistic director Steven Anderson about the show’s “un-politically-correct” moniker. “It’s a satire,” said director Andy Sandberg. “Much of the comedy does push the boundaries of political correctness, addressing issues that are not necessarily the Disney-audience kind of issues.”
concert schedule WEDNESDAY Jason Mraz 7 pm @ LC Pavilion Yeasayer 7 pm @ Newport Music Hall Travis Porter 8 pm @ Skully’s Music Diner
Sandberg said the show’s ruthless, irreverent style might be the reason for the label. “Really nobody is left unscathed,” he said. “It acknowledges issues of race and politics and civil liberties, all in a tongue-incheek attitude, which a lot of people might consider to be faux pas at cocktail conversation.” CATCO is getting the chance to showcase “The Last Smoker in America” to Columbus before the show heads to Broadway to play for New York audiences. “We knew we wanted to do a production out-of-town before bringing the production to New York, just to have a chance to really fully realize it and give it a chance to sort of find its legs before we bring it back home,” Sandberg said. Now, after six years of writing and development, constant script changes and even reducing the show from two acts to one, Sandberg said putting the show together has been quite difficult. “People say birthing a new musical is more complicated than birthing a child,” he said. “I have never experienced the latter, but as to the former, it’s challenging but also a really fun ride.” Students can receive discounted tickets at $10 for preview shows Sept. 30 through Oct. 5. by entering the promotional code “FILTER” either at the Ohio Theatre box office, by phone or through Ticketmaster.com.
Stretch Lefty 9 pm @ Scarlet & Grey Cafe
‘The Social Network’ doesn’t take sides
MT20 and Twenty One Pilots 5:30 pm @ Newport Music Hall
RYAN BOOK Arts editor email@example.com
Sourblood: This Fires Embrace 6 pm @ The Alrosa Villa Nickelback: The Dark Horse World Tour 6:15 pm @ Nationwide Arena Wye Oak 7 pm @ The Basement
SATURDAY Wish You Were Here - 15th Anniversiary 7 pm @ Newport Music Hall Blitzen Trapper 9 pm @ Mershon Center
SUNDAY Jason Reeves with Joe Brooks 6:30 pm @ Rhumba Cafe Bone Thugs N Harmony 7 pm @ Newport Music Hall
One of the most prominent legal battles in recent history was between Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and several of his college classmates who claimed to have been instrumental in the creation of the website. It was ruled that Zuckerberg was not guilty of anything, but the movie “The Social Network” opts not to make it so clear. The film is based on the 2009 book by Ben Mezrich “The Accidental Billionaires” and it follows the book’s ambiguity about who is at fault. Star Jesse Eisenberg, who plays Zuckerberg in the film, said the skillfully written script helped keep the bias out and make the characters realistic. The cast was “Discouraged from doing impressions,” he said during a conference call with The Lantern. Writer Aaron “Sorkin’s script created fully realized characters.” Andrew Garfield, who plays Zuckerberg’s former friend and partner, Eduardo Saverin, echoed the sentiment. “Brilliant, brilliant script,” he said. “You don’t quite know who you believe.” Sorkin was brought on by director David Fincher to adapt the novel for the screen. Sorkin might be best known for the film “A Few Good Men,” which was based on one of his plays, and for writing the TV series “The West Wing.” The cast was also impressed by Fincher, who was at the helm for “Se7en,” “Fight Club” and, most recently, “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button.” Armie Hammer, who plays twins Cameron and Tyler Winklevoss (two of Zuckerberg’s legal foes) in the film, said that Fincher handled the production in a personable way. “He gives every single person on set the direction they need,” Hammer said. “You feel like you can trust him.” Fincher needed to be all over the place to create the effect of ambiguity he was going for. Eisenberg said the director would spur the actors to take their characters’ sides. He would say, “You know your character is right in this scene, right?” the actor said, explaining the director’s methods. “Then he’d walk to another character and say the same thing.” Garfield was thrilled to work with Justin Timberlake, who cameos as Napster creator Sean Parker. “He’s an incredible human being,” Garfield said. Between the acting and production talent involved in the film, one name that has gone largely unnoticed is Trent Reznor, the man behind rock act Nine Inch Nails. Fincher persuaded Reznor, after much persuasion, to score the soundtrack of the film.
Photo courtesy of Columbia Pictures
Justin Timberlake (left) co-stars with Jesse Eisenberg in ‘The Social Network.’ Zuckerberg himself didn’t want anything to do with the movie, at one point saying, “I just wished that nobody made a movie of me while I was still alive.” Because of this, Eisenberg took measures like taking fencing lessons, a hobby of Zuckerberg, to understand his outlook on life. Eisenberg said the scenes that took place in deposition rooms were his favorite to shoot because he found himself freer to defend Zuckerberg. He said that although the book focused on Saverin’s point of view, scenes like these allowed the filmmakers to break from the text. “It’s a non-traditional adaptation,” Eisenberg said. “It’s using the same sources but telling different stories.” Hammer said developing the nuances for the pair of twins he plays was a challenge. “That took a lot of work. We wanted to make sure we didn’t end up with stereotypical evil and good twin,” he said. He pointed out he had it one step easier than Eisenberg, however. “They’re not recognizable people.”
continued as Facebook on 2B 9A 1B
Book Club suggests… “Healer”
Money wasn’t always a problem for Claire Boehning and her husband, Addison. After Addison invented a blood test for ovarian cancer, his biotech firm took off, and the couple and their little girl, Jory, were living well. But when Addison bets his wealth on an experimental drug that ends up failing, the family finds themselves moving out of their lavish home and into a dilapidated ranch house. “Healer,” written by Carol Cassella, tells the story of a family forced to change its lifestyle drastically. While Addison struggles
to rebuild his medical reputation, Claire and Jory deal with the loss of their comfortable lives. With little money left, Claire is forced to look for a job for the first time in years. Having studied medicine before giving birth to her daughter, Claire finds a job at a local public health clinic. Her job at the clinic supports her family during the stressful time but also leads to a mystery that threatens to tear the family apart.
Facebook from 1B
Young actors know all about the craziness of Facebook phenomenon Garfield said that understanding the inspiration for Saverin’s character was not that difficult. The book the film is based on is taken mostly from his character’s perspective and pays special attention to the end of the friendship between Saverin and Zuckerberg. “The first major betrayal in your life is scarring,” he said. “I can relate to it. We all can.” One thing the trio of actors had similar takes on was Facebook itself. Eisenberg got a profile to prepare for the movie and called it a “useful tool.” Hammer agreed with that sentiment but said that the downside came about quickly. “Like everything, there’s that flipside of the coin. Everyone becomes
a voyeur,” he said. “Five-hundred million people posting, none of them reading.” Garfield went so far as to cancel his account. “Now I don’t (have an account),” he said, detailing his addiction. “It became unhealthy. It has that effect.” Eisenberg didn’t think that the film was likely to have that profound of an effect on its viewers, however. “I can’t imagine anyone would see the movie and cancel their page,” he said.
Photos courtesy of Columbia Pictures
Andrew Garfield stars as Zuckerberg’s best friend, Eduardo Saverin.
MEMBERSHIP KICKOFF EVENT
Reporting on Crime A panel discussion
This panel discussion will address how journalists cover crime and criminal justice, with emphasis on how journalists interact with police sources in and around Ohio State University. The legal and ethical issues of access to records and places affecting crime coverage, with a focus on higher education environments, also will be discussed.
sponsored by the • • • • • •
OSU School of Communication The School Publications Committee The Lantern The OSU Chapter of the National Association of Black Journalists The OSU Chapter of Public Relations Student Society of America The OSU Chapter of Society of Professional Journalists
Thursday September 30, 2010, Pomerene Hall 306 3:30–5:18 pm. Free and Open to the Public.
SEPTEMBER 29, 2010
Join Stonewall Democrats of Central Ohio for the kickoff event of our membership drive! Cost:
September 29, 2010
8:00 – 10:00
Union Café 782 North High Street Columbus, OH 43215
Free appetizers will be available!
Collin Binkley, Editor, The Lantern Paul Denton, Chief of Police, Ohio State University Mark Goodman, Professor of Journalism, Kent State University; former Executive Director, Student Press Law Center Randy Ludlow, Senior Reporter, Columbus Dispatch Rich Weiner, Sergeant, Public Information Unit, City of Columbus - Division of Police
Dan Caterinicchia, Lantern Adviser
Wednesday September 29, 2010
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Unfurnished 2 Bedroom
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
92 E.11th Ave. Very clean, neat, cozy. A/C, parking available, short term ok! $435/mo. (614)457-8409, (614)3612282.
#1 1472-74 Belmont. Two, two 1/2 bedroom apts, close to medical center, parking, A/C, D/W, hardwood ﬂoors. $750/mo. Call Louie daytime (Apollo’s Restaurant) 294-4006. 1890 N. 4th St. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! Application Fee Waived! Large modern units are 910 sq. ft. Quiet building, off street parking, laundry facility, A/C, gas heat, dishwasher, on bus line. $595/month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com 2 BEDROOM apartment overlooking park. Shared kitchen and shared living room, hardwood ﬂoors, thermal windows. $375/mo. For information please call 614-253-6827. 2 BEDROOM brick townhouse, 3 blocks from Law School, near Gateway. Free Brinks security system. Just remodeled, Spacious, natural wood work, gleaming oak ﬂoors. ceiling fans, basement with W/D hookup; additional $30/mo will supply W/D. Best value on campus. $595/mo. Available now. 274 Chittenden. 267-8721 2103 IUKA Ave. 2BR unfurnished, kitchen, stove, refrigerator, carpet, air. $440/mo. $440 deposit. Laundry available, offstreet parking. No pets. Call 614-306-0053 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 firstname.lastname@example.org Available FALL. 39 W 10th Ave. 2bd townhouse, A/C, ,W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. Commercial One 324-6717 www.c1realty.com 412 E. 20th Ave. Convenient to OSU and Downtown! units are 700 sq. ft. Off street parking, A/C, gas heat. $495/month. Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com
AVAILABLE NOW. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, washer and dryer, central heating and cooling, carpet/hardwood, off street parking and close to the busline. 14th Ave and N 4th St. $995 monthly. Call 614-8245739 for a showing. RENTAL AVAILABLE Immediately. 2305 Neil Avenue. Offstreet parking. $975/Month. 614-582-3378.
BEAUTIFUL 2 bed apt by Bethel Rd. Modern kitchen and bath w/whirlpool, washer and dryer included, off st parking, balcony, steps to park, restaurants & shopping. All electric. $675. No pets. Call 614-634-3648
Furnished 1 Bedroom
#AVAILABLE APARTMENT. Super convenient location, 1-2 bedroom apartments, 38 E. 17th Ave, just off of High Street, laundry, offstreet parking. Available Summer and/or Fall and onward. $350-$400.00/month. Call 296-6304, 2631193. 1 BEDROOM efﬁciency at 1911 Indianola, Off-street parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Large Kitchen, Great Location at 16th & Indianola, Beg. Sept. 2009, $450/Month including Utilities, Call 761-9035 1 BEDROOM. North Campus, 3 blocks N. of Lane & Neil. Mainly grad students in building. Clean, nicely furnished, very secure, quiet, off-street parking, car ports, carpeted, A/C, laundry room, microwave. Available now. 562-1415. 1368 NEIL Avenue, clean, quiet, safe. $360/month, utilities included, males only, graduate students preferred, free washer/dryer, 488-3061 Jack.
Furnished 3 Bedroom
2-ROOMMATES. Modern 3BR/1.5 bath on Maynard. Furnished, off-street parking, fenced yard, small pets. 937776-7798 3 BDRM condo with basement to share. Located near Easton/Polaris Mall and OSU. Partly furnished, $335+utilities, non-smoker, no pets, OSU Female preferred. (937) 6564399 or (937) 829-0936
15 E. NORWICH Ave $590. per month. Large 2 bedroom townhouse for rent near Lane & High. Robbins Realty 4446871 HOME FOR Rent. $425/mo. 590B Riverview Dr. 2Bedroom TownHouse $490/mo. 1556 Oakland Park Ave. Call 421-7293
Unfurnished Efficiency/Studio APPLICATION FEE Waived! 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com JUST STEPS to Campus! 106 E. 13th Avenue. $460/month. Newly remodeled large studio with full bath and kitchen, A/C, and laundry facility. Heat, water and high speed internet included! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com
Unfurnished 1 Bedroom
1 BEDROOM efﬁciency at 1911 Indianola, Off-street parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Large Kitchen, Great Location at 16th & Indianola, Beg. Sept. 2009, $450/Month including Utilities, Call 761-9035 1404 INDIANOLA. Heat, A/C, stove, refrigerator, W/D in unit not coin-op. 1BD $375. Offstreet parking,1 cat allowed. 614-560-1814. 1615 HIGHLAND Ave., Big 1bd, Gas Included! $500/mo. Commercial One 324-6717 www.c1realty.com 172 CHITTENDEN Ave. Utilities Paid, off-street parking in back. $475-$495 per month. Call Roy 471-0944 Evenings. APPLICATION FEE Waived! 1900 N. 4th St. Studio and 1 bedroom apartment with full bath and kitchen, on site laundry, off street parking. $395/month. No Application Fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com NORTH OSU - Riverview Drive - Remodeled Unit - New Windows - New Gas Furnace - A/C - Hardwood Floors - Tile in Kitchen & Bath - Completely Furnished in Living Room Kitchen - Bedroom - Walk-In Closet - Ideal For Graduate Student - Laundry On Site - Off Street Parking Free - Available Now - Call 5715109 SHARE A 5 bedroom apartment at 16th and Indianola. Offstreet parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, Large Kitchen, Great Location at 16th & Indianola, Beg. Sept. 2010, $500/Month Including Utilities, Call 761-9035.
NORTH CAMPUS. 18 E. Duncan, 2 bdrm twnhs. Carpet, A/C, appliances, convenient location. $485/mo. 614-846-7545
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom 3 BEDROOM, newly renovated, new kitchen, 1 1/2 bath, and appliances. $750/month. 498 Maynard. (614) 638-5353 39 W 10th Ave. 3bd townhouse, A/C, W/D Hkup, Off Street Parking. Commercial One 324-6717 www.c1realty.com AVAILABLE NOW! 131 W 8th Ave, Large 3 bdrm apartment, SW campus area, close to medical bldgs, off-street parking, updated kitchen w/dishwasher, hardwood ﬂoors, new kit/bath ﬂooring, washer/dryer on premises, call for showing, D & L Properties, 614-638-4162. AVAILABLE NOW! 295 E 14th Ave, Affordable, spacious 3 bdrm, large living area, porch, off-street parking, washer/dryer, basement storage, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, call for showing now, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. LARGE NORTH Campus apartment with ﬁnished basement. Twin single, 3 off-street parking spaces, 2 baths, DW, ceiling fan, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. $1000/month. 55 W. Hudson. 614-582-1672 NORTH CAMPUS 1/2double, 3br, 2391 Adams Ave, newer kitchen & bath washer & dryer, hardwood ﬂoors, new paint, good area Call 614-282-2883 NORTH CAMPUS House: 3 bdrm, hardwood ﬂrs, fenced yard, AC, basement washer/dryer, $1050+utilities 614-565-4194 www.meves.net/223
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
4 BEDROOM. Super Nice Townhouse located at 188 E. 13th Ave. Just right for 4 girls that want low utilities & a very nice place to live & study! Call Bob Langhirt for an appointment to view 1-614-206-0175, 1-740-666-0967. Slow down when you leave your phone #. AVAILABLE NOW! 131 W 8th Ave, Large 4 bdrm apartment, SW campus area, close to medical bldgs, off-street parking, updated kitchen w/dishwasher, hardwood ﬂoors, new kit/bath ﬂooring, washer/dryer on premises, call for showing, D & L Properties, 614-638-4162. AVAILABLE NOW! 295 E 14th Ave, Affordable, spacious 4 bdrm, large living area, porch, off-street parking, washer/dryer, basement storage, A/C, blinds, dishwasher, call for showing now, D&L Properties 614-638-4162. 2 BEDROOM, newly reno- HORSE FARM. Entire house vated, new kitchen, 1 1/2 bath, for rent. Can also rent stalls. 28 and appliances. $550/month. minutes to OSU. $1200/mo. 1286 Indianola. (614) 638-5353 614-805-4448.
Unfurnished 2 Bedroom
OHIO STATER STUDENT HOUSING 2060 N. High St (at Woodruff) NOW LEASING FOR JANUARY 2011 AND THE FALL 2011-2012 SCHOOL YEAR • • • • • • •
Newly furnished efficiencies Full sized beds with full size Refrigerators and Microwaves Remodeled kitchens All utilities included FREE high speed internet and FREE basic cable. Laundry and fitness center on-site CALL: 294-5381 Stop by: 2060 N. High St. WWW.OHIO-STATER.COM
Wednesday September 29, 2010
Help Wanted General
FEMALE DANCERS. Guaranteed $100/night for new hires. No nudity. Upscale gentlemen’s club looking for slim attractive females. No experience necessary. Will train. Work part time hours and earn school money. Flexible hours. Work around school schedule. Apply in Person at 2830 Johnstown Rd. GROCERY STORE: Applications now being accepted for Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Mornings, afternoons, evenings. Starting 40 CHITTENDEN Ave. 5bd 2 pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work Balconies, A/C, Commercial atmosphere. Must be 18 years One 324-6717 www.c1realty.- or over. Apply in person Huffcom man’s Market, 2140 Tremont Center, Upper Arlington (2 blocks north of Lane Ave and Tremont). 486-5336 0 UTILITIES, furnished rooms, ﬂexible lease periods, super GYMNASTICS COACHES convenient location, 38 E. 17th We are now hiring enthusiasAve. Laundry, off-street park- tic individuals to coach gyming, $200-$400/month. 296- nastics to preschool age and/or school age children. 6304, 263-1193. COACHES FOR AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. PRESCHOOL AGE: Must be Kitchen, laundry, parking, aver- 21 years or older and have age $270/mo. Paid utilities, experience working with 296-8353 or 299-4521 young children. A backROOMS 4 Rent! OSU Area ground in gymnastics helpful $500/mo. All Utilities Included. but not required. COACHES FOR SCHOOL AGE: Must Commercial One 324-6717 be 18 years or older and have a background in gymnastics as a coach or gymnast. Positions are parttime. 1 to 3 evenings per week, 2 to 4 hours per evening. For SHARING 2 B/R Apt., com- more info, call Fliptastic! pletely and beautifully fur- Gymnastics of Hilliard at 614nished, CA, parking, New car- 529-8828. peting, $350/mo. plus half utilities. Call owner: 718-0790 HOUSE CLEANING. Looking for hardworking, detailed oriented individuals to work 20 hrs/week. $12/hr. Must have car. Daytime hours only. SHARE A 5 bedroom apart- Please call (614)-527-1730 or ment at 16th and Indianola. Off- email email@example.com. street parking, Central A/C, Washer/Dryer, Dishwasher, IDEAL COLLEGE Job PT FlexiLarge Kitchen, Great Location ble Day Hours (No Weekends) at 16th & Indianola, Beg. Sept. $10/hr + mileage www.More2010, $500/Month Including TimeforYou.com 614.760.0911 Utilities, Call 761-9035. LIFEGUARDS - New Albany High School pool is hiring certiﬁed lifeguards for all shifts and swim instructors. Call 413-8324 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org SPACIOUS 2 bedroom apartment. Lots of storage. Walking PHOTO booth distance from campus. LOCAL $600/mo. Cats allowed. Please rental company seeking mature, responsible, and relicontact email@example.com person to set up and opcom with any questions! erate a photo booth at various events. Formal dress required, primarily weekends (Friday/Saturday evenings). $12-14/hour. Must have reliable transportation and able #1 PIANO, Voice and Guitar to lift at least 40 lbs. Please teachers needed to teach in send resume and no less students’ homes. Continuing than 3 references (at least education provided. Excellent one must be a previous employer) to firstname.lastname@example.org. 614-847-1212. com or contact Damon at pianolessonsinyourhome.com (614)499-7448. $10/HOUR. YARD Work. Bexley Area. Flexible Hours. Must NEW DISCOVERY FOR EASY Like Dogs. Call 805-5672 MONEY ONLINE. Legit Online A1! BARTENDING Up To Jobs With Guaranteed Proven $300/ Day. No Experience Nec- Results! Up To $1455/Week essary. Training Provided. 800- PT. www.OnlineJobs4OSU.com 965-6520 ext 124. PART-TIME/FULL-TIME ColATTENTION STUDENTS lector, 5 Minutes from campus College Work-Schedule Flexi- along #2 bus line. part time afble Around Classes, 14.25 ternoons & evenings. Call 614base-appt, Scholarships Possi- 495-1407, Contact Helen ble, Customer Sales/Service. PART-TIME/RECEPTIONIST No Experience Needed, Will Local domestic/family law ﬁrm Train. Conditions Apply, All seeks a part-time receptionist Ages 17+ 614-485-9443 from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. www.workforstudents.com daily. Additional hours may ATTRACTIVE FEMALE, for also be available. Great oppornude modeling/photos/videos. tunity for entering into the legal No obligation! Audition, will ﬁeld and a fast-paced ofﬁce entrain! Pay totally open! Pictures vironment. For immediate conare a real plus! Busline, privacy sideration, email your resume assured, email or call; realpeo- to email@example.com@gmail.com (614)268- com or fax to (614)221-7213. 6944 PET PALACE Boarding Resort BARTENDERS NEEDED. - Help needed NOW, seasonal FT/PT. Earn up to $300 per & permanent, at Hilliard & Airshift. No experience required. port locations. Must LOVE Will train. Call now 877-405- pets. Duties include walking, 1078 x703 cleaning, playtimes, customer service. Get application at BOWLINGFORCASH.COM - www.petpalaceresort.com, go Survey Site - Fun way to make to “contact us.” Weekends/Holextra money! Completely FREE! idays required. Shifts typically 7a-2p & 2p-8p. CALL CENTER Openings for Hilliard - 614-529-9400; p/t positions w/ ﬂexible schedul- Airport - 614-471-6400. ing and wknd hours. Competitve pay, free parking, great STANLEY STEEMER National advancement opportunity. Qual- Customer Sales and Service iﬁed applicants must have com- Call Center. Now hiring in our puter knowledge, professional Westerville location. Great Pay! demeanor, 45 wpm, and posi- Please contact to tive work history. Applicants firstname.lastname@example.org may apply @ www.continen- learn more about this exciting opportunity. talmessage.com. CAREER COLLEGE near Eas- WEB DESIGNERS: Looking ton seeking positive, motivated for someone who wants to deand reliable individuals to con- sign a business website and or tact high school seniors in or- landing page for facebook. If inder to schedule college visits. terested please email resume Individuals MUST have previ- to email@example.com ous telemarketing experience. WHETSTONE CARE Center is Available hours are Monday looking for part time Dietary Asthrough Thursday 2pm – 9pm sistants to work evening and and Friday 2pm – 6pm. Inter- weekend shifts. Food service ested candidates call 614-416- experience preferred. Inter6233, option 1. ested candidates can fax resume to (614) 358-6277. COURTYARD COLUMBUS Downtown is seeking energetic, reliable, customer service focused people to ﬁll various part time positions. The following positions are in need: Front Desk Representative (part time) and Breakfast Am- ABA THERAPIST needed, for bassadors/Servers (part time 7 year old. Experience is preAM only). Both positions do re- ferred but not necessary. Hours available: Monday 3-6 & quire weekends. All interested candi- Wednesday 3-6. Contact Vicki dates should email a copy of 614-204-2583. AFTERNOON TEACHER their resume to needed to plan/lead children in firstname.lastname@example.org daily activities at St. Mary PreAND School in German Village. Mona.email@example.com day-Friday 1:30-6:00. 10 minalong with the following information: position- utes from campus. Starting at (s) interested, desired amount $8.50/hr. Please call Amy 443of hours per week, what shifts/- 5307. days you are available. BABYSITTERS NEEDED. DSW IS now hiring PT&FT Cus- Must be caring, reliable, have tomer Service Reps! Great op- great references and own transportunity to gain experience in portation. Pick your schedule. a CORPORATE retail environ- Apply TheSitterConnection.com ment if you are passionate BABYSITTERS/CAREGIVERS about fashion. Interviews begin WANTED for Hilliard family. immediately for November Fifth grade boy. Times needed start dates. $10.50-11.00 are from 2PM to 6PM Thurshourly. Contact DAWSON to days and Fridays fall quarter. apply Looking for 2-3 students for firstname.lastname@example.org Winter quarter and beyond. Seasonal opportunities also Prefer freshmen or sophoavailable! mores that can stay a few EARN $1000-$3200 a month years. Must have reliable transto drive our brand new cars portation. Call Jeff 270-3551 or with ads placed on them. www.- email@example.com AdCarDriver.com CHILD CARE CENTER LOIN WESTERVILLE FALL HELP wanted. Special CATED Events and Promotions com- SEEKS HIGHLY MOTIVATED pany looking for hardworking in- FULL AND PART-TIME ASSISdividuals. Outdoor work, re- TANT TEACHERS TO WORK quires heavy lifting, setting up IN OUR STEP UP TO QUALand taking down large event ITY CENTER. PLEASE SEND tents and huge advertising in- RESUME TO PAT phunﬂatables. Call Scott at 614-488- firstname.lastname@example.org OR CONTACT THE CENTER 1936 FEMALE STUDENTS needed AT 614-890-9024. to work on home video ﬂexible PROVIDER NEEDED for 10 yr schedule no experience old girl w/ developmental disneeded pay $100/hr cash email ability, m-f, 2:30-4pm in Gato: email@example.com hanna $13 p.h. Call Steve 2605131 ASAP
Unfurnished 5+ Bedroom
Roommate Wanted Male
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted Child Care
Help Wanted Child Care CHILDREN AND Adults with Disabilities in Need of Help. Care providers and ABA Therapists are wanted 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 DUBLIN AREA: transport 4 school-aged children from school, to/from after-school activities, help w/homework, dinner; 10-15 hours/week. $15/hour. Must have reliable transportation/references. Contact (614)937-3491. HOME CARE Special Ed Major student to provide homecare CP teenage girl .3-4 per hours, 3x a week,PT afternoon,Days will vary $10-15 per hours. Call 878-8459 LOOKING FOR dedicated ABA Therapist to work with 26 month old son with autism. Laid-back family, ﬂexible hours. Contact Tom 614-312-3432 firstname.lastname@example.org. NEW PARENTS seeking an OSU student/Grad student to be willing to care for 2 1/2 month old in the German Village area of Columbus 3 days week (T,W,TH), 8am-4pm starting January 2011. Need own transportation, all other accommodations will be provided. We are willing to split time with more than one student. An informal resume with child education and/or baby-care experience required, along with a minimum of 3 references, and an interview. If interested, please email at email@example.com. Thank you. PART-TIME child care provider sought in Upper Arlington. Responsible, caring young adult is needed to supervise two little boys ages 9 and 4. There will be a steady schedule of two afternoons a week(preferably Tues. and Thurs.) from 11:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. in my home. Own transportation is a must. If interested please call (614)4886863.
Help Wanted Medical/Dental OPTOMETRIC OFFICES needing PT help. 20-30 hr/wk. Must be available weekends. Experience preferred, but will train a hardworking, mature, friendly person. Email firstname.lastname@example.org RESEARCH SCIENTIST - The Research Institute at Nationwide Children’s Hospital is searching for a Research Scientist to study the role of Haemophilus inﬂuenzae in chronic rhinosinusitis. Working under the supervision of a sinus surgeon and microbiology research team, you will prepare abstracts, annual reports, papers and presentations; study molecular mechanisms; develop a novel experimental model; examine bacterial resistance mechanisms; and determine the outcome of disease on the host. Our ideal applicant will be an MD, Ph.D, or Pharm.D with experience in animal modeling of disease, protein puriﬁcation, confocal microscopy and standard immunological assay techniques. Submit a cover letter, CV and 3 references to Laura Novotny (email@example.com). For more information or to apply online, visit: www.NationwideChildrens.org. EOE VETERINARY ASSISTANT 12-20hrs./week eves&weekends. Assist the vet and vet tech in our small animal practice near Bexley. Lots of hands on experience for pre-vet. Exper. preferred. 235-5703 or fax resume to 235-0019. firstname.lastname@example.org
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro is looking for outstanding servers, prep cooks and line personnel. Our three locations in Columbus are hiring servers with serving experience, prep cooks with restaurant kitchen experience and line personnel with customer service/serving experience. La Chatelaine is looking for dynamic, outstanding students. Please inquire at La Chatelaine Upper Arlington614.488.1911,La Chatelaine Worthington-614.848.6711 or La Chatelaine Dublin614.763.7151 Please visit our website-www.lachatelainebakery.com Merci!
PART-TIME sitter needed for AU Qtr (and beyond). Tues/Thurs 1:45pm-5:45pm. 3 YR old girl, 1 YR old boy. Perfect for early childhood ed or elem ed student! Close to campus in Upper Arlington. Please send resume w/references to email@example.com or call 614-353-9509. Experience CALL FLAVORS of India in with kids a must. North Market, 638-5353. FlexiRECREATION LEADERS - ble hours, weekends and weekCare After School, Worthing- days. Counter help/cashier ton. M-F 2-6. $9.50/hr. Gain needed. great experience working with Elementary students. Interview- CITY BARBEQUE Catering ing now, begin immediately. Looking for Catering Associates Please download application at $9-$12 an hour plus gratuities www.careafterschool.com. Call Flexible hours lunches, dinners 431-2596 for interview. and weekends. Clean driving record and some lifting reRESPITE PROVIDER/NANNY quired. Apply on line @ citybbq.needed for Grandview family. com Or email wmooney@ciTwo children: sweet 9-year-old tybbq.com. Phone 614-538girl with developmental delays 1230 and engaging 5-year-old boy. Reliable transportation required, clean driving record. HOOTERS ACCEPTING Daily Mon-Thurs, 3-5:30 p.m. APPS! Hooters of Columbus Prefer PDP providers and/or is now accepting applications commitment for 1+ years. Early for Hooters Girls, Hooters October start. Call Susan 316- Girls at the Door and Cooks. 9594 or firstname.lastname@example.org So if you are hard working with a great attitude and lookUPPER ARLINGTON family ing for a chance to make in need of M-F sitter(s) from 8:- great money, then apply in 30 to 3:30, starting January person at one of our 3 Colum2011 through June 2011, for bus locations! two young boys. Experience preferred, must love kids! Hooters of East MainPlease inquire to graves- 5901 E. Main St. email@example.com (614) 755-9464 UPPER ARLINGTON family needs sitter for 8-year-old child Mon.-Thurs. each afternoon, 2:45-5:30ish. Must drive: pick up child at school & bring home. Please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. UPPER ARLINGTON In need of afterschool childcare for 6yr old and 4yr old. Tues/Thurs 2:30-6pm. Help with homework and have fun. Must have reliable transportation. Please send resume to email@example.com WANTED: PART time child care for my 4 month old son on Tuesday, Thursday, and Fridays. Must be willing to play and interact with him while he is awake. Please e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Thank You WEEKEND CAREGIVER. Powell Mom looking for a responsible, fun & loving caregiver for weekend nights and possible summer days. Three children ages 12, 10 & 8. Great Pay. Please call Kim 614-789-0883. WORTHINGTON FAMILY looking for a responsible and caring sitter. One afternoon a week and/or occasional evenings. 614-506-8181 or email@example.com
Help Wanted Clerical OHIO WATER Environment Association. Communications, Event, and Accounting Associates. Near campus-NW Blvd. Must be eligible for FWS. www.ohiowea.org Career Opportunities for info.
Help Wanted Medical/Dental FULL-TIME Vet Assistant. Fast paced vet clinic looking for team player w/customer service skills. Must be hard working, detail oriented & have some experience (preferred, will train right applicant). All hours available during week & must work some Sat. Apply in person at: 4041 Attucks Dr, Powell, OH 43065. NEED A sitter for 72 year old woman with mild dementia. Approx. 10-12 hours/week. Salary negotiable. Call 8411380 or 946-3302 and ask for Stacey.
Hooters of Polaris8591 Sancus Blvd (614) 846-2367
Help Wanted OSU
For Sale Automotive
OSU STUDENT Ofﬁce Assistant Position-This position reports directly to the Fiscal and Human Resources Manager of the center. The student who holds this position will work between 10-15 hours per week Monday-Friday between the hours of 9:00am to 4:00pm. This student must hold a valid driver’s license for they may be required to run errands using the state vehicle. This position is located on west campus off of Kinnear Road. This student must be reliable, able to work both independently and in teams, and be able to take direction from others. Some of the job duties include but are not limited to: typing, copying, preparing paperwork, running errands, ﬁling, and organizing. This position requires attention to detail, prioritizing assignments, and ability to multi-task. The person who holds this position must be knowledgeable in word, access, and excel. The hourly rate of pay is $8.75. Please send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org and include availability. WORK-STUDY Student The Center for Minimally Invasive Surgery (CMIS) at OSU Medical Center is currently hiring one work-study student to assist with administrative functions of the center such as answer phones, computer data entry, ﬁling and duplication of materials, assist with special projects and events pertaining to minimally invasive surgery and run errands. Position requires good customer service skills. Computer literacy required; working knowledge of Microsoft Excel and Word are required. Interested students who are work-study eligible can contact Lisa at 614/293-7399. WORK-STUDY students interested in careers in psychology, medicine or related areas: we are looking for mature, motivated students who can commit to working for at least two quarters. Interact with research subjects in the Clinical Research Center, collecting data via questionnaires and physiological measures. Conduct various aspects of research protocols in studies with cancer survivors, as well as clinical trials with yoga and omega-3 (see www.stressandhealth.org for current study descriptions). Gain familiarity with psychology self-report measures in the areas of depressions, anxiety, social support and others. Answer and respond to phone calls. Send out study information to potential research subjects. Dictation, transcription and checking of oral interviews. Data entry, data checking, data coding. Perform literature searches. Please visit www.stressandhealth.org to complete the online application and read about current studies.
AARON BUYS Cars! Ca$h today! Dead or alive. FREE Tow! Local Buyer 268-CARS (2277). www.268cars.com.
Help Wanted Sales/Marketing BIGDEALONCAMPUS.COM We’re looking for a dynamic Sales Rep. Phone sales to OSU area merchants. Apply: email@example.com FAN PHOTOGRAPHER OH Football HomeGames $7.50 - $20/hr+Paid Training.NoExp.Req.Enthusiastic/Hardworking.Equipment prov. APPLY w RESUME&PHOTO: firstname.lastname@example.org SENIOR-LEVEL students from Asia-Paciﬁc countries wanted to help launch new business. Call Gail at 614-888-7502. THE ULTIMATE Part-Time Job. $10-$15 per hour. Make great money. Build your resume. Work with friends. Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows & Siding, Inc. Please call to ﬁnd out more about this job opportunity 614-367-7113
For Sale Automotive
‘06 FORD Focus Wagon w/warranty 29k miles, loaded, Auto, clean, $8,688, 614-849-8686 03 GMC Envoy XL SLT 4X4 132k Exc. Cond. Scarlet(ext) and Gray (int) 3rd row, leath. DVD, Bose CD/cass AM/FM all NOW HIRING Servers at Bravo options.Must see! $8995 614Crosswoods. Please apply in 804-5725 person between 2 & 4 Monday through Friday. 7470 Vantage Drive. Hooters of Hilliard5225 Nike Station Way (614) 850-7078 Check us out on Facebook and www.hootersRMD.com !
NOW HIRING Servers, Hosts, and Bartenders. Aab India Restaurant. Walk in Applicants Welcome. 1470 Grandview Ave. 614-486-2800
Help Wanted General
CHRISTMAS GIFTWRAPPING services. We wrap all your presents. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. Clothing. Jewelry. Perfume. Toys. Dolls. Books. Games. Shoes. Cookware. Valentine’s Day. Wedding. Birthday. Executive. Graduation. Baby. Mothers’ Day. Fathers’ Day. Anniversary. Get Well. Grandparents’ Day. KODAK 1000 Inkjet Printer 36” Sweetest Day. 440-7416 wide - $550 IMPROV CLASSES beginning 10/16/2010. Eight sessions InWidecom SLC 836C Color cluding a weekend workshop Scanner 36” Wide - $500 conducted by a guest instructor from the Annoyance Theatre in Dell 948 printer - $225.00 Chicago. www.pullthestring.net Surveyors trypod/transit - 614-846-0205 $200.00 WELLNESS, WEIGHT, Nutri614-580-5251 tion counseling. Tutoring Anatomy, Health-Sciences. Computer services. Computer book for kids. 614-377-5021
For Sale Computers/ Electronics
For Sale Furniture/ Appliances
BRAND NEW TWIN MATTRESS FOR ONLY $89.99 QUEEN MATTRESS FOR ONLY $149.99 BRAND NEW SOFA $299.99 AT: DREAM HOME FURNITURE 614-985-7522 1661 E. DUBLIN GRANVILLE RD. COL, OH 43229
For Sale Miscellaneous A RUMMAGE Sale. King Ave Methodist Church (corner: King & Neil). Friday, October1, 9 AM to 4 PM. Saturday, October2, 10 AM to 2 PM. Collectables, Antiques, Jewelry, Household items, Furniture, Electronics, Baked goods, Clothing, Plants, Toys, holiday items & Much More HUGE YARD Sale! Holy Name Parish, 154 E. Patterson Ave. (Few Blocks North of Lane) Friday October 1st, 9AM-5PM. Saturday October 2nd, 9AM4PM. Furniture, Household Items, Any and Everything!
For Sale Pets 2 ENGLISH bulldog puppies for free adoption they are vet checked,akc registered,potty trained for more info contact email@example.com good home needed
For Sale Real Estate 2 BEDROOM/1 BATH UPPER ARLINGTON Updated, impeccably maintained, 1100 sq. ft. condo conveniently located in Upper Arlington. LR,DR, kitchen, 1 car garage. Call Cheryl Godard, Coldwell Banker, 353-8711. SE OHIO land available in new small community with people with shared basic skills. www.permaculturesynergies.com
Tickets Want to buy
Automotive Services TOM & Jerry’s Auto Service. Brakes, exhaust, shocks, & towing. 1701 Kenny Rd. 4888507. or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com
AFFORDABLE IMMIGRATION Attorney - Akron, OH. Law Ofﬁces of Farhad Sethna. WorkFamily-Green Cards-Deportation.Big City Service, Small Town Fees. www.usimmigration.biz <http://www.usimmigration.biz> Toll Free - 1-877-7US-VISA (787-8472). STUDENT RATES. Free initial consultation. Attorney Andrew Cosslett. Alcohol/Drug, Trafﬁc/DUI, Landlord/Tenant, Immigration. 614-725-5352. firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tutoring Services A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607.
GET EOS The Rewards Browser! Download and install the worlds ﬁrst cash back rewards web browser, see the video and sign up for free today at www.ijangopaysweekly.com LOOKING FOR student entrepreneur to launch new energy drink! email: email@example.com
For Rent Miscellaneous
GARAGES AVAILABLE on King and Lane. $75 for month A WANTED to buy Ohio State to month basis 614-263-2665 Football tickets. Buying single game or season tickets. Call Dave (614)761-7653.
Tickets Want to Sell NICKELBACK OCTOBER 1 Concert in Columbus. We have 4 extra front row seats with a meet & greet and photo with band. This is the VIP Platinum Rockstar Package. We paid face value $500/ticket, and will sell for $500 each. We are going to the concert ourselves. 308-631-4042.
$$$ CASH For Comics $$$ Wanting to buy old comic books (1930’s-1960’s) Marvel, D.C., Disney and more. 513-794-9886 firstname.lastname@example.org VOLUNTEERS NEEDED for Research Study. MRI scan of the heart and/or blood vessels. Pays $20 for scans without contrast injection, $40 for scans with. Contact Beth McCarthy at 688-8020 or email@example.com for more information.
MUSIC INSTRUCTION: Classical guitar, other styles, Theory, Aural Training, Composition & Songwriting. Call Sound Endeavors @614/481-9191 www.- CHECK OUT “Penetrating The soundendeavors.com. Mind Field” on YouTube
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
SERVING POSITIONS available at Figlio, a casual, upscale gourmet pizza and pasta restaurant close to campus with locations in Grandview and Arlington. Meet new friends while working with our fun, attractive staff. Part time. Flexible schedule. WILL TRAIN the right person. (Also hiring bus persons and cooks.) Apply in person at 1369 Grandview Ave or 3712 Riverside Dr.
Help Wanted OSU OSU STUDENT Front Ofﬁce Assistant-This position reports directly to the Director’s Assistant and provides additional support to the Director, Faculty, and Staff of the center. This position will work around 20 hours per week Monday-Friday between the hours of 9:00am to 5:00pm. This student must hold a valid driver’s license for they may be required to run errands using the state vehicle. This position is located on west campus off of Kinnear Road. This student must be reliable, able to work both independently and in teams, and be able to take direction from others. Some of the job duties include but are not limited to: typing, copying, answering phones, preparing paperwork, running errands, welcoming and assisting guests, and providing excellent customer service. This position requires attention to detail, prioritizing assignments, and ability to multitask. The hourly rate of pay is $8.25. Please send resumes to firstname.lastname@example.org and include availability.
arts&life Lantern CD Reviews Jimmy bites, doesn’t eat JAMES GARCIA Lantern reporter email@example.com Although distinctly Jimmy Eat World, the band’s first studio album since 2007, “Invented,” fails to match its previous attempts for the perfect pop-punk sound. The single from “Invented,” “My Best Theory,” falls flat when compared to Jimmy Eat World’s first singles, “The Middle” and “Sweetness,” from their debut album, “Bleed American,” and “Futures,” from their fifth album of the same name. “My Best Theory” does seem to be the closest thing to the classic-crisp Jimmy-Eat-World sound on the album, though. “Invented” is full of slowertempo songs, which tend to bleed together like emo-angst soup. A song that sticks out from the others and from older Jimmy Eat World songs, “Higher Devotion,” has singer, Jim Adkins, sounding eerie and demanding an unidentified “you” to read his mind, while a simple drum beat and guitar riff fight for attention in the background. Jimmy Eat World stuck out in the alternative-rock scene in the late ‘90s and early 2000s because of its phenomenally catchy lyrics and fast-paced, guitar-driven songs. But “Invented” seems over-produced, a growing trend among contemporary bands. It opts to rely on
“Invented” Jimmy Eat World
synth and keyboard sounds rather than the staples of punk: an electric guitar and a cheap distortion pedal. Song 10 on the album, “Action Needs an Audience,” gives a taste of the powerful potential the band still has to pump things up, but it’s anticlimactic, as it is followed by the album’s title track, which starts as a sad acoustic ballad with a teasing break-down in the middle. Many bands tend to get softer rather than heavier over time, and Jimmy Eat World is no exception. “Coffee and Cigarettes” might be the “hardest” song on the album, but the tinkling of a xylophone and the oh’s and ah’s of a chorus in the background take away from its near-edginess. Unless you are a die-hard fan of Jimmy Eat World, I’d avoid purchasing this album if you want to listen to the best they have to offer.
Chesney stays in neutral RYAN BOOK Arts editor firstname.lastname@example.org Kenny Chesney is 14 albums into his career as a country musician, and with the success he has had, it’d be hard to tell him to shake it up. For the most part, Chesney opts to stick with the topics that have made him platinum 17-times over on his new album, “Hemingway’s Whiskey.” “You and Tequila” dwells on the artist’s favorite liquor, much like his previous song “Tequila Loves Me.” “Coastal” explains his predilection for deep-sea fishing and other shore-side activities, just as “When the Sun Goes Down,” “No Shoes, No Shirt, No Problem,” and metaphorical hundreds of songs that have done before. What the title of the album refers to is anyone’s guess. Hemingway and Chesney both have well-known attractions to the beach, but that’s about it. Chesney needs to work on both his songwriting and his beard-growing if he is looking to make a comparison to the classic author. Chesney takes one of his common themes, memories of better days, and spins it so that it comes across as fresh for his first single. “Boys of Fall” is a song
“Hemingway’s Whiskey” Kenny Chesney
describing the fun and camaraderie embodied by youth football, and Chesney employs the help of sound bites to make it all the more stirring. The song opens with a high school coach preparing his team for battle and invoking them to enjoy their youth. The effect is successful and makes the rest of the song much easier to digest. Even better is the music video, which includes football icons like Peyton Manning and John Madden adding their own stories to a documentary-like portion of the video. The moral is this: Chesney has found tremendous success doing what he does. If you’re a Chesney fan, you won’t be disappointed. But anyone looking for a new bent in country music: Look elsewhere.
Young does just ﬁne solo “Le Noise” Neil Young
RYAN BOOK Arts editor email@example.com Neil Young has always been a solitary kind of guy, but on his new release, he ditches all other instruments except for his voice and guitar. Young is often admired for his folk-rock leanings, but “Le Noise” relies heavily on the electric guitar instead. Young is not exactly Jimmy Page with a six-string, but with the help of Canadian producer Daniel Lanois (note pun in the album title), the tone sounds great. Lanois’ touch helps Young’s guitar echo nicely and makes tracks like “Someone’s Gonna Rescue You” sound spacious. The entire album was recorded in an old Los Angeles mansion to-boot, and the producer makes sure that the listener knows it. In terms of content, Young opens the album with more uplifting, love-oriented tracks like “Walk with Me” and “Sign of Love.” As the album progresses, Young heads into the familiar ground of social commentary, a development that won’t surprise any longtime listeners. Tackling one of his favorite topics in “Love and War,” Young laments young men leaving for the latter, and in “Peaceful Valley Boulevard” he narrates from the perspective of a Native American whose lifestyle is mangled by manifest destiny.
The better of Young’s downtrodden tracks are “Angry World” and “Hitchhiker,” however. The former is Young’s outlook on modern society, “Hitchhiker” serves as a biography of sorts, detailing Young’s experiences with drugs. The song is also among the most creative on the album, tying in references to the Aztecs and Incas without taking away from the track’s purpose. Most admirable about Young’s songwriting is his ability to break away from restricting rhyme schemes without the listener being aware. If examined closely, his lyrics are frequently free of form and yet the flow never ceases. And, at just less than 40 minutes, the album doesn’t tether down the listener either.
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Wednesday September 29, 2010