Thursday September 5, 2013 year: 133 No. 71
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thelantern Oversight causes now-resolved USG issue
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Checking in on the opponent
Despite coming off a loss last weekend, San Diego State is looking to play a ‘competitive’ game against OSU.
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Some Ohio State Undergraduate Student Government members recently faced a brief claiming they had been appointed unconstitutionally. Though the case was dropped and the matter was settled, there is a chance it could reappear. The brief, which was filed with the judicial panel of USG, alleged USG senior staff and executive directors had not been appointed by constitutional means because they were not approved by the Oversight Committee, said USG Chief Justice Tyler Byrum, a fourth-year in engineering physics. “A brief was filed last week saying there was an alleged constitutional violation with the processing of appointees in the General Assembly,” Byrum said. “It alleged that they weren’t sent through the Oversight Committee, which … was an addition that just got put in.” One of the Oversight Committee’s basic purposes is to make sure the candidates are “good, active candidates,” Byrum said. The Oversight Committee was created in the USG Constitution amended in March. The matter was settled outside of an official court decision over the weekend and the appointees will be sent back through the Oversight Committee, Byrum said, but if the terms of the settlement aren’t met, the brief may reappear. However, he said he doesn’t see that happening. “I don’t expect it to be refiled, I’d be surprised,” Byrum said. “It’s not an egregious error … It was just
It’s a lot like semesters. It’s taken us a while to get used to semesters and it’s going to take us a while to get used to the new constitution. Josh Ahart USG vice president and a fourth-year in public affairs something that happened by mistake and it’s getting fixed.” There are eight people on the senior staff and 11 executive directors, all of whom were allegedly not approved in the constitutional manner required. USG President Taylor Stepp, a fourth-year in public affairs, emphasized the issue was “not directed at those individuals” but at the matter in which they were appointed. Senior staff and executive director appointments are submitted by the USG president, Stepp, to the General Assembly for approval. The Oversight Committee is supposed to approve the appointments before the General Assembly officially does. The chair of the Oversight Committee and USG parliamentarian, third-year in political science Erik Leiden, said Friday the committee has three responsibilities — approving the executive board appointments and the director appointments, as well as a third role related to approving new constitutional amendments and bylaws. The senior staff, Leiden said, was appointed in the spring and the directors were appointed in the fall.
He said there was “a lot of discussion” but it was mostly generally accepted in the spring that the process USG had followed was acceptable, so the second time the directors’ appointments went through in the same manner. Josh Ahart, USG vice president and a fourth-year in public affairs, is the speaker of the USG General Assembly. He said although he did not have an “active or large role” in the case, he believes it was just an issue with adjusting to the new constitution. “This (case) ended up being one of those small hiccups in the road,” Ahart said. “Everyone is happy now with the outcome … It was honestly just a procedural issue and it was one of those things where it just, it happened but it’s been taken care of.” He compared USG adapting to its new constitution to OSU getting accustomed to its new academic schedule. “It’s a lot like semesters. It’s taken us a while to get used to semesters and it’s going to take us a while to get used to the new constitution,” Ahart said. “We’re working hard to correct these issues and to make sure they don’t happen again.” Stepp said he wasn’t involved in the case’s handling because it was a General Assembly issue, but like Ahart said, the problem had to do with getting used to the new constitution, and he wasn’t concerned when he heard about the case. “I was immediately just like, ‘OK, this is just another instance where we’ve got some procedural issues we’ve got to get resolved,’” Stepp said. “I wasn’t alarmed.”
Law thought to affect suicide prevention at OSU NICK ROLL Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
Local lyrical love
The Floorwalkers is a local band that has frequently been named the best in Columbus by ‘(614) Magazine’ readers.
Michigan causes a stir
In its halftime show last week, the University of Michigan’s band mocked OSU by making an ‘OHNO’ formation.
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As the first academic year of a suicide prevention law’s implementation begins, some members of the Ohio State community are wondering if the changes being made in many of Ohio’s public schools will help OSU students in the long-run. Sixteen years after Clark Flatt lost his 16-year-old son, Jason, to suicide, the Jason Foundation, a mental health advocacy group founded in Jason’s namesake, has succeeded in implementing the Jason Flatt Act in Ohio and 11 other states across the United States. The Jason Flatt Act, specifically dedicated in Ohio for Joseph Anielski, requires that high school staff and teachers be trained for suicide prevention so they can see the signs of suicidal behavior in teens and know how to reach out. The law was brought to Ohio by state representative Marlene Anielski, Joseph’s mother, after Joseph committed suicide in 2010. Gov. John Kasich signed the law in December, and this school year is the first year of its implementation in Ohio public schools, as well as charter schools and science, technology, engineering and math schools.
Though the law does not directly affect or implement any requirements on universities in Ohio, members of OSU’s Suicide Prevention Program believe the law will bring positive change. “Suicide awareness training is straightforward and simple, but it really can save lives,” program manager Wendy Winger said.
Others said the training is a lifesaving skill. “It’s like teaching someone psychological CPR — anyone can learn,” said Darcy Granello, the suicide prevention program’s principal investigator. Winger and Granello agreed that while the Jason Flatt Act doesn’t directly affect university policy, it will
help with student mental health in the long run. With the legislation, more students who would have previously not been reached out to by teachers at their high school will come to OSU after already receiving help. “A great thing (the Jason Flatt Act) can do is raise awareness of mental health issues,” Granello said. “We want to see the stigmas surrounding mental health disappear so that people treat mental diseases like any other bodily disease.” The bill did not come without opposition. Flatt, who founded the Jason Foundation, said the idea for requiring suicide training in teacher in-services was not initially well received, but, “seeing almost 25 percent of the states having passed the Jason Flatt Act, and seeing the results it has had, is heart-lifting.” Clark credits OSU President Emeritus E. Gordon Gee, a board member of the Jason Foundation, for getting the act passed in Ohio. “He wasn’t calling in favors,” Flatt said. “But he was helping people genuinely understand how important this legislation is.” Gee joined the board of the Jason Foundation when it first formed, when Gee was chancellor of Vanderbilt
continued as Suicide on 3A
OSU ranked in top 25 LGBT-friendly campuses ALEXA CARSON Lantern reporter email@example.com Though Ohio State was recently named one of the top 25 Lesbian Gay Bisexual Transgenderfriendly colleges and universities of 2013, some at OSU feel there is still room for improvement. The nonprofit organization Campus Pride, which aims to help the LGBT community and its allies by working with schools and promoting programs and services that make college life safer for and more inclusive of LGBT students, released the ranking based off of its LGBT-Friendly Campus Pride Index, the assessment of the 380 participating schools’ LGBT policies, programs and services. The index scores are based off an online selfassessment made by a campus official, usually someone who represents the on-campus LGBT community. Chris Bellman, the leader of the student organization Fine By Me, one of the largest LGBT ally student organizations on campus, said he is impressed OSU was the only public school in Ohio to make the list. “I think it’s really cool to see the third largest university in the nation leading the charge of equality and options and caring about LGBT students,” said Bellman, a third-year in electrical and computer engineering. Although proud of the ranking, Bellman said there should be more efforts to promote awareness of LGBT issues to those outside the community, and there should be more housing options for LGBT students. To be ranked in the top 25, a school had to earn five stars in the overall, sexual orientation and gender identity and expression categories and meet
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SHELBY LUM / Photo editor
Participants walk in the Pride Parade, part of the Stonewall Columbus Pride Festival, June 22 on High Street. OSU was recently named one of the top 25 LGBT-friendly US colleges.
campus Men strut for domestic violence awareness CHELSEA SAVAGE Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org
SHELBY LUM / Photo editor
Male OSU students walk in high heels on campus Sept. 4 to raise awareness for domestic violence as part of Walk a Mile.
Men walking a mile in high heels might be unconventional, but it helps get the message across. About 200 men stepped into highheeled shoes Wednesday evening at the Ohio Union to raise awareness for domestic violence, rape and sexual assault for Walk a Mile, an event put on by Ohio State’s Interfraternity Council, the Student Life Offices of Fraternity and Sorority Life, the Student Wellness Center and Designer Shoe Warehouse. “All of the participants walk a square mile around the campus in high heels in solidarity, with facts along the way to teach them about statistics within rape and sexual assault,” said IFC adviser Antonio-Phillip Lytle. Previously titled “Walk a Mile in Her Shoes,” the event was renamed this year in an effort to include a broader group of people who have been affected by sexual and domestic
violence, said Brad Potter, a fourthyear in criminology and political science and president of IFC. “We renamed it ‘Walk a Mile’ to be more reflective of the LGBTQ community, because it’s not just a straight issue, it’s not just a men’s issue or women’s issue,” Potter said. “We want to focus on moving forward being more inclusive and continuing to add new partners and develop new relationships in this endeavor.” In addition to the walk, Javaune Adams-Gaston, vice president for Student Life, along with Ph.D. students Bowen Marshall and Kaden Edwards, gave speeches about what the event means to them, Lytle said. Edwards said the causes Walk a Mile supports are ones he’s passionate about and he was excited to speak. “I feel really strongly about the issues of sexual violence and the things we need to do to change our society, to change this issue. I feel
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Michigan halftime show jab fuels rivalry CAMPUS Columnist
The Ohio State and Michigan rivalry is heating up early this year after a photo hit the Internet of Michigan’s band spelling out “OHNO” during Saturday’s halftime show at the Wolverines’ SHAY TROTTER game against email@example.com Central Michigan. Naturally, the news evoked a variety of responses from Buckeye fans, from trashtalking the state up north to snickering at the stunt. Personally, I found our rival’s gag to be laughable at best, but certainly not classless, as some were commenting online.
This early stab at OSU is surely the start of a long season of mocking by Michigan. They’re hungrier than ever for a win after OSU’s victory in Ohio Stadium last year, one that gave us a perfect season at that. While you will certainly hear Michigan jokes on campus all year round, the intense bashing doesn’t usually commence until mid-November. Until that time, the big game is usually pushed to the back of everyone’s minds. But should it be? Maybe Michigan has the right idea. OSU’s annual Beat Michigan Week is often packed with enough spirit events to keep any football fan happy, but the heated anticipation for the game is over in just seven days. Who says the spirit of the rivalry only has to last a week? With this year’s game in Ann Arbor, Mich., OSU needs as much support as it can get. If the Buckeyes start pumping up for the big event now, there’s a chance that once Nov. 30 arrives, Michigan won’t know what hit them.
46 thefts reported in 1 week, mostly bicycles stolen KAYLA BYLER Managing editor of design firstname.lastname@example.org There were 46 thefts reported on Ohio State’s campus this week from Aug. 28 to Sept. 4. Of these, 30 incidents were thefts of bicycles and one incident was a theft from an automobile parked at Carmack 1 parking lot. Twelve individuals were cited for open container on Saturday in eight separate incidents; all arrested were unaffiliated with OSU. An 18-year-old male and a 30-yearold female were arrested in separate incidents for operating a vehicle under the influence of drugs or alcohol early Friday morning. A hall staff member for the South Campus Gateway apartments reported disorderly conduct after inappropriate messages of a sexual nature were written on a dry erase board on an individual’s door. The messages were written between Aug. 21 and Aug. 28, when the incident was reported. After discussing the situation with an OSU police officer, it was decided the individual would ignore the messages unless they continued or escalated, according to a University Police report. A male staff member reported disorderly conduct after two “highly intoxicated” residents of Lincoln Tower were unresponsive early Sunday morning. A paramedic was able to wake both individuals and determined neither needed to be transported to the hospital. An officer advised the incident to be forwarded to Student Conduct for further review, according to a University Police report.
DANIEL CHI / For The Lantern
Michigan fans cheer at the football game against OSU at Ohio Stadium Nov. 24, 2012. OSU won, 26-21.
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Calculated net present values. Then netted a 10-pounder.
“Last month, I joined a team in San Francisco to start working on a Silicon Valley project. Come to ﬁnd out, a few of the clients share my passion for ﬂy-ﬁshing. And some of the best in the world is just a short drive into the Northern Sierras. Needless to say, when we head out on weekends, we take the phrase ‘Gone Fishing’ to a whole new level.” See every amazing angle at exceptionalEY.com.
Thursday September 5, 2013
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Suicide from 1A University and worked with Flatt. Since joining the board, Gee has seen the Jason Flatt Act enacted all over the country. When asked about what it was like to see the legislation come to Ohio, he said it was a victory for the state. “The Jason Flatt Act has been successful because of the love of the Flatt family, and the earnest effort of those pushing the bill in each state. Now that it’s enacted in Ohio, I can see awareness growing, and opportunities for more student groups to form around mental health issues,” Gee said in an interview with The Lantern. While the bill doesn’t directly affect or require anything more from universities, both Flatt and Gee agreed it will help stop the rollover of suicidal tendencies, developed in middle school and high school, to college — where the stressors increase substantially for students who have been previously ignored. Suicides are the third leading cause of death of college-aged students, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, but in 80 percent of those who commit suicide, there are advancewarning signs, according to the Crisis Intervention and Suicide Prevention Centre of BC. The Jason Flatt Act aims to help train those who see students most — teachers — to recognize these warning signs. Over the past three years, OSU has trained
almost 5,000 students, faculty and staff through different programs offered at the university such as REACH. REACH stands for “Recognize warning signs, Engage with empathy, Ask directly about suicide, Communicate hope, and Help suicidal individuals access care and treatment,” according to the OSU Suicide Prevention website. REACH is one of several programs offered at OSU, including an online screening program called RUOK? Buckeyes and online faculty training. REACH training is available for anyone and can be scheduled on the Suicide Prevention Program’s website. Some OSU students think the law is an important step. “It just makes sense to have a law like this,” said Angie Onorato, a fourth-year in molecular genetics. “There’s so much emotional change in high school and teachers are so involved in students’ lives.” Others agree that it’s a simple solution to a bigger problem. “It seems like such an easy way to make a big difference,” said Erika Dahlby, a fourth-year in anthropology. Other students think the Jason Flatt Act will solve some of those problems. “The bill can only help. The more awareness there is, the more understanding there will be, and that’s the root of the negative perception of mental health — lack of understanding,” said Nolan Salazar, a fifth-year in accounting.
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SHELBY LUM / Photo editor
Onlookers line the sidewalks at the Pride Parade, part of the Stonewall Columbus Pride Festival, June 22 on High Street. OSU was recently named one of the top 25 LGBT-friendly US colleges.
LGBT from 1A a score at least 4.5 stars in the eight other categories, including LGBT policy, student life, academic life and campus safety. OSU received the highest score in nine of the 10 categories. Ohio schools Case Western Reserve University and Oberlin College also made the list, with Case Western earning five stars in eight categories and Oberlin earning the highest score in all 10. The index report seemed to reflect some of Bellman’s ideas. The only non-perfect score OSU received was in housing and residence life, most likely because, according to Campus Pride’s report card, OSU does not offer LGBT housing options. “I definitely think there’s room for improvement in a lot of areas,” Bellman said. “It’s a process.” Others on OSU’s campus are proud of what’s been done by the university so far. “I think that Ohio State has been on the leading edge of creating safe spaces for all students, including LGBTQ students,” said Angie Wellman, the intercultural specialist and leader of LGBTQ (where Q stands for questioning) student initiatives at the OSU Multicultural Center, in an email. Wellman oversees many initiatives promot3660 Olentangy River Road ing the LGBTQ community. These include student cohort groups and signature LGBTQ events such Pastor: Rev. Bob Arbogast as Ally Week in September, which seeks to encourEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org age OSU community members to stand up for those ofSunday another race, sexual orientation, Worship: 10 AM religion or other identifying factor different from their own, Wednesdays: (7AM) and Buckeye Pride in June,Morning which aims to promote understanding the LGBTQ(7PM) community at OSU. andofEvening Prayers Wellman believes OSU has a strong LGBTQ Coffee and Refreshments community. “Here you will fiSunday nd a diverse and vibrant LGBTQ after Service community, both on-campus and in the Central Ohio community,” Wellman said. “You will find that
our policies are inclusive of sexual orientation and gender identity, and that there really is an institutional value to create a campus climate wherein all student(s) feel valued and included.” The subject of LGBTQ acceptance has been a hot topic lately not only on campus, but in the nation as a whole. In June, the United States Supreme Court struck down a part of the Defense of Marriage Act, a law that defined marriage as between a man and a woman under the federal law, meaning now most legally married same-sex couples will be entitled to spousal benefits. There has been a ban on same-sex marriage in Ohio since 2004, but a potential repeal of the ban may appear on next year’s ballot. Bellman said the DOMA decision was a win for the LGBTQ community because “legal representation leads to societal conclusion” and society is slowly shifting toward a “more accepting mindset.” She also believes these ideals could spread throughout campus as well. “As the general population’s mindset shifts, which is affected by laws, you’re going to see more and more people coming to Ohio State, and more and more of our student body, and all of America as a whole, being a lot more inclusive of the LGBT community,” Bellman said. Niki Kaufman, a third-year in chemical engineering, said the ranking “shows we’re diverse and accepting, and that we have a welcoming community.” Richard Blocher, a second-year in material science engineering, called the ranking “great” but said more needs to be done. “I haven’t seen anything particularly nasty about people treating LGBT people differently on campus, but everywhere there are improvements that need to be made,” Blocher said.
Awareness from 2A
really passionate about trying to change the reality of sexual violence,” he said. Potter said the speakers IFC brought in are a big part of the event’s continued success. “They touch on different anecdotes from their lives and key statistics and things that really have impacted the movement as far its growth and the success of it and they really focus a lot on what it takes to be successful in fighting this kind of fight,” he said. In addition to the men who attended the event were members of the sorority, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Omicron chapter. “Our philanthropy is raising awareness for domestic violence, so we’re here supporting Walk a Mile because that’s what it’s supporting as well,” said Miranda Hritz, a fourth-year in marketing and president of Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Omicron chapter. In support of the cause, DSW donated more than $1,000 of merchandise to the event including gift bags and shoes for the men to walk in, Lytle said. Lytle said IFC is looking forward to the future of their annual event and hopes to remain a voice in the fight against domestic violence.
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SHELBY LUM / Photo editor
Male OSU students select high heels to walk in as part of Walk a Mile on OSU’s campus Sept. 4 to raise awareness for domestic violence.
“We are continuing to really advance the event and make sure that we are touching more than just men and more than just IFC men,” Lytle said. “This is a topic that touches us all on our campus, so we want to make sure that we are able to spread the word and share the knowledge.”
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1. The sousaphone of an Ohio State Marching Band member reflects Ohio Stadium. The OSU football team beat the University of Buffalo 40-20, Aug. 31 at Ohio Stadium. 2. Senior wide receiver, Corey Brown (10), catches the ball. The OSU football team beat the University of Buffalo 40-20, Aug. 31 at Ohio Stadium. 3. Fans cheer at the Aug. 31 OSU football game against the University of Buffalo in Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 40-20. 4. Freshman defensive back, Cam Burrows (16), celebrates on the field with special teams coordinator Kerry Coombs. The OSU football team beat the University of Buffalo 40-20, Aug. 31 at Ohio Stadium. 5. Senior outside hitter, Kaitlyn Leary (11), goes up for a block against the Polish professional team, Dabrowa. The Buckeyes won 3-2 at St. John Arena. 6. Senior wide receiver, Chris Fields (80), runs into the end zone for a touchdown. The OSU football team beat the University of Buffalo 40-20, Aug. 31 at Ohio Stadium. 7. Junior wide receiver, Evan Spencer (6), participates in ‘Carmen Ohio.’ The OSU football team beat the University of Buffalo 40-20, Aug. 31 at Ohio Stadium. KAILY CUNNINGHAM / Multimedia editor
Thursday September 5, 2013
Thursday September 5, 2013
thelantern www.thelantern.com results Wednesday Women’s Volleyball OSU 3, Dabrowa 2
upcoming Thursday Women’s Soccer v. Boston College 7 p.m. @ Chesnut Hill, Mass.
friday Women’s Volleyball v. Western Michigan 11 a.m. @ Tallahassee, Fla. Field Hockey v. Missouri State 3 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Florida State 7 p.m. @ Tallahassee, Fla. Men’s Soccer v. Tulsa 8:30 p.m. @ Tulsa, Okla. Men’s Golf: Northern Intercollegiate All Day @ Sugar Grove, Ill.
Saturday Women’s Volleyball v. Florida Gulf Coast 12 p.m. @ Tallahassee, Fla. Football v. San Diego State 3:30 p.m. @ Columbus Men’s Golf: Northern Intercollegiate All Day @ Sugar Grove, Ill.
Sunday Field Hockey v. Bucknell 12 p.m. @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Northeastern 1 p.m. @ Boston Men’s Soccer v. SMU 1 p.m. @ Tulsa, Okla.
Meyer: Barnett to start, no decision on Roby Dan Hope Oller reporter email@example.com The Ohio State football team was missing two returning starters in its secondary for the season opener versus Buffalo, but at least one of them is set to be back for this Saturday’s game against San Diego State. Following practice Wednesday, coach Urban Meyer told media that redshirt-senior strong safety C.J. Barnett, who missed the season opener with a sprained ankle, is back on the practice field and ready for Saturday. Meyer remained noncommittal, however, on whether redshirt-junior cornerback Bradley Roby would be in the starting lineup. Roby was suspended for the season opener after his involvement in an incident at a Bloomington, Ind., bar in July, and Meyer said earlier this week the second-team AP All-American and Jim Thorpe Award semifinalist would have to earn his starting job back from sophomore cornerback Armani Reeves. “We haven’t made that decision yet,” Meyer said. “He did pretty good today in practice, obviously you got to watch the film today. But he’s had two good days I believe. I know he had a good day yesterday.” Roby and Reeves were listed as co-starters on the Buckeyes’ most recent depth chart, which was released Tuesday. Barnett was listed as a co-starter with redshirtsenior Corey Brown at strong safety. Barnett’s return to the lineup will give the Buckeyes three returning starters on defense, along with senior free safety Christian Bryant and junior linebacker Ryan Shazier. Roby’s return would give OSU four returning starters. One player who was conspicuously absent from the depth chart released Tuesday was redshirt junior running back Rod Smith, who was also suspended for the season opener due to a violation of team rules. Meyer
said Wednesday, however, Smith is in the mix to be the No. 2 running back on the depth chart Saturday behind starter senior Jordan Hall. “Jordan Hall will most likely start,” Meyer said. “Who the No. 2 (running back) is … I’m not sure.” Meyer said Smith is set to play on the Buckeyes’ punt and punt block units Saturday, which Meyer said is “more important” than him getting on the field at running back. The Tuesday depth chart lists sophomore Bri’onte Dunn and redshirt-freshman Warren Ball as the backup running backs. Freshmen Ezekiel Elliott and Dontre Wilson could also see playing time at running back, though Meyer said Wilson is “more of a receiver right now.” OSU took a 23-0 lead against Buffalo before the end of the first quarter, but the Bulls twice cut the Buckeyes’ lead to only 10 points, once in both the second and third quarters. The Buckeyes scored the final 10 points of the game and ended up with a 40-20 victory, but on Wednesday, redshirt senior right guard Marcus Hall and junior middle linebacker Curtis Grant both admitted that the Buckeyes took their “foot off the gas pedal” after taking the big first quarter lead. “I hate to admit it, but it’s the first game of the season and it’s hard keeping it going throughout the whole game,” Marcus Hall said. “That was just a wake up call that we needed, good thing it was the first game.” Grant said last week’s game taught him to “just keep going” even when the Buckeyes take a significant lead like they did in the first quarter Saturday. “With the defensive mentality, we’re never satisfied,” Grant said. “We just got to keep working and keep working hard to get where we want to go.” Offensively, Meyer said the Buckeyes “didn’t adapt fast enough” when the Bulls made some changes to their defense after the first quarter.
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
OSU coach Urban Meyer looks on during a game against Buffalo Aug. 31, at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 40-20. Going into this Saturday’s game, however, the Buckeyes have had another week to do just that. Both Buffalo and SDSU run 3-3-5 defensive schemes and Hall said the experience against the scheme in the opener will help the Buckeyes’ offense this week. “San Diego State, they’ve got a lot of athletes on their defense,” Hall said. “Not taking away anything from Buffalo, they did too, but they definitely prepared us for this defense. I feel like we’re better suited to go against it and will have less mistakes.” Kickoff for Saturday’s contest between the No. 3 Buckeyes and SDSU, who lost 40-19 in their season opener versus Eastern Illinois, is set for 3:30 p.m. at Ohio Stadium.
Women’s volleyball tops Polish opponent, 3-2 tim Moody Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org The No. 23 Ohio State women’s volleyball team won a five set exhibition match against Polish professional team, Dabrowa. OSU was the better team in the first set, winning 25-22 Wednesday, but Dabrowa stormed back with a 25-6 statement in the second before the Buckeyes dropped the third set and finished off the fourth and fifth. Senior defensive specialist Julianne Mandolfo said the Buckeyes were not playing like themselves throughout the second set. “We were playing way too intense and that’s not how we play at practice,” she said. The senior was took charge in the huddle after the set. “I was just saying ‘We need to all calm down,’” Mandolfo said. “I was just reiterating how, when we play at practice, how well we do with each other.” The Buckeye offense was inconsistent through the first two sets, finishing with 18 kills and 17 errors and Dabrowa, led by Natalia Brussa, pulled out the third set 25-18. Coach Geoff Carlston said his team was not playing their normal game to that point, especially during the second set. “I let them know how I felt,” Carlston said. “It was more about the effort, though.” The coach said he was happy with how his team
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
Senior outside hitter Kaitlyn Leary (11) spikes the ball against Dabrowa Sept. 4, at St. John Arena. OSU won, 3-2. responded as OSU looked like a new squad in the fourth set, led by freshman middle blocker Taylor Sandbothe. OSU didn’t seem to waver throughout the set, getting consecutive Sandbothe service aces to stretch the lead to 17-9. The freshman, who moved to the right side for the match, said she wanted to attack from the service line, even though she also made a few mistakes. “Just keep serving aggressive,” Sandbothe said. “If
you go back there and just lob it in, you’re not helping anybody.” A kill from sophomore middle blocker Andrea Kacsits finished out a 25-20 fourth set victory for OSU to even the match at two sets apiece. The Buckeyes were up early in the final set, with a Sandbothe block eventually making it 6-5. After trading blows with Dabrowa, consecutive kills from Kacsits gave OSU the lead at 13-10 before a kill from junior outside hitter Erin Sekinger sealed the victory, 15-13. Kacsits, with a huge smile on her face, said “it feels so good” to beat a professional team after the match. She said her teammates were not sure what to expect from the match and it was fun to see them pull out a victory, even though the play was ugly at times. “I think it says a lot about who we are as a team and a lot about our captains and our leadership,” Kacsits said. Kacsits led the Buckeyes with 12 kills on the night, as senior outside hitter Kaitlyn Leary added 10. Sandbothe finished with eight kills and two service aces. Junior setter Taylor Sherwin chipped in with 42 assists. The Buckeyes travel to Tallahassee, Fla., for the Four Points by Sheraton Seminole Invitational this weekend. Ohio State is scheduled for two matches Friday, first against No. 16 Western Kentucky at 11 a.m. and later, tournament host No. 15 Florida State at 7 p.m. The Buckeyes close out the tournament against Florida Gulf Coast at noon Saturday.
Despite ‘terrible’ showing last week, SDSU ready for Buckeyes Dan Hope Oller reporter email@example.com
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Whether the Ohio State football team plays in the BCS National Championship Game at the end of the season could be determined in part by the strength of its non-conference schedule. San Diego State’s seasonopening 21-point loss to Eastern Illinois won’t help the Buckeyes in that capacity. OSU was originally scheduled to play Vanderbilt this Saturday before the Commodores canceled that contest in October 2012 because of schedule changes in the Southeastern Conference. That left the Buckeyes scrambling to find a new non-conference opponent for the second game of their 2013 schedule. Enter the Aztecs. Instead of an SEC opponent, the Buckeyes are now scheduled to play a team who fell to a non-NCAA Football Bowl Subdivision school. Eastern Illinois plays in the NCAA Football Championship Subdivision, a level of Division I college football one step below the FBS. Aztecs coach Rocky Long said his team played “terrible” in the 40-19 loss. “We’re a pretty hurting football team right now,” Long said during a media teleconference Monday. “We expected to play better than we did. We were bad on offense, defense and special teams.” After losing to an underdog
Photo courtesy of MCT
San Diego State running back Adam Muema (4) is tackled after a run during a game against Boise State Nov. 3, 2012, at Bronco Stadium. SDSU won, 21-19. opponent, SDSU will be trying to turn the tables against the No. 3 Buckeyes Saturday. “We know we’re playing a great football team in Ohio State this weekend,” Long said. “We’re hoping to fix some things that we did wrong and play a competitive football game.” Although the Aztecs are coming off of a 21-point loss, junior linebacker Curtis Grant said the Buckeyes will not take their opponent lightly. “Everybody’s respected, so they got the same respect as anybody else that steps into the ‘Shoe,” Grant said. “When that ball sets down, it’s go time.”
The Aztecs put up 440 total yards of offense, but were beset by four interceptions thrown by redshirt-junior quarterback Adam Dingwell. Dingwell threw for 318 yards, but only completed 27 of 63 passing attempts. Both Long and SDSU quarterbacks coach Brian Sipe expressed confidence in Dingwell bouncing back against the Buckeyes and said there are no current plans to make a quarterback change. “I don’t expect (Dingwell) to struggle,” Sipe said Monday. “I don’t see him on a hot seat. I’m absolutely convinced and I think the players are that he’s our man … he has intangibles that are very
important to this team and I expect him to play well on Saturday.” Dingwell said he takes responsibility for the loss. “I’ll put that loss on my shoulders,” Dingwell said during a press conference Tuesday. “I didn’t play well enough for us to win, I didn’t get the ball in the end zone and that’s my job as a quarterback and a leader on this team. I’ve watched the film, I’ve seen what I’ve done wrong and now I just have to go out there and practice and (get) better.” While Sipe expects Dingwell to play better, he also expects the Aztecs’ offense to have a better balance between passing and running plays against the Buckeyes, after passing on 64 of 99 offensive plays last week. “(Running a balanced offense) was (offensive coordinator Bob) Toledo’s intent going into the season, we just found ourselves backed into a corner,” Sipe said. “Statistics tend to get skewed when that happens, but absolutely, we run a balanced offense here.” The Aztecs’ ability to run a balanced offense may have been affected by the loss of redshirt-junior running back Adam Muema, who left the game early due to an ankle injury. Long said Tuesday he expects Muema, who ran for 1,458 yards and 16 touchdowns last season but only gained 17 yards on 10 carries before his injury last week, to be
continued as SDSU on 6A 5A
sports Women’s soccer ready for first road trip of season Jason Morrow Lantern reporter firstname.lastname@example.org After winning its first three games at home to open to the season, the Ohio State women’s soccer team hits the road with matches in Massachusetts against Boston College and Northeastern. The No. 21 Buckeyes are currently riding a school-record 15 match unbeaten streak after playing to a scoreless tie with Arizona Sept. 1.While the Buckeyes are looking to extend their streak, freshman midfielder Alexis Degler said losing a game is not a part of team’s mindset. “We don’t really think about losing. It’s just one step forward in the right direction for us and we are excited to continue it,” Degler said. The Buckeyes were able to keep the unbeaten streak going against Arizona thanks to goalkeepers senior Rachel Middleman and sophomore Jillian McVicker, who kept the Wildcats from scoring as they split time in goal. Coach Lori Walker said McVicker has grown so far this season. “She’s done a nice job, her feet are very good as well, so she’s giving us good distance and range on her kicks,” Walker said. The strong start helped OSU move up three spots in the latest NCAA poll, but Walker still has things for her team to improve on. “You know you’re always just trying to get a little bit better and what we’ve got to be able to do is settle a
SDSU from 5A “full speed” for Saturday. OSU coach Urban Meyer said Tuesday Muema could be the best running back the Buckeyes face all year. “When he went down, they weren’t quite the same,” Meyer said. “We’re preparing to see a heavy dose of No. 4 (Muema).” SDSU gained a total of 122 yards on 35 carries versus Eastern Illinois. While Muema’s injury may have played a factor in the Aztecs’ game on the ground, senior left tackle Bryce Quigley said responsibility also falls on the offensive line. “We have to be more physical up front,” Quigley said Monday. “We didn’t prove that we can run the ball. If we don’t do it on the field, then we have to resort to the passing game.” Defensively, the Aztecs are looking to bounce back after giving up 533 yards and six touchdowns to the Panthers. Meyer said the SDSU defense, whose base scheme uses three defensive linemen, three
game down to play against a team that’s not playing in the same way that we like to play,” Walker said. OSU’s first opponent on the road trip is Boston College. The Eagles are currently 2-2-0 on the season after dropping their last match at Connecticut 1-0. Junior forward Stephanie McCaffrey is leading Boston College offensively this season with two goals and five assists through four games. Kickoff is set for 7 p.m. Thursday. McVicker’s shutout last Sunday was her third appearance in goal so far this year without allowing a goal, and it was Middleman’s first. McVicker said splitting time with Middleman has been beneficial to the team. “Playing with (Middleman) is great. In training, we push each other all the time and we complement each other very well and push each other to our limits and strive to make each other better for the betterment of the team,” McVicker said. The Buckeyes defense has only given up three goals through the first four matches and have not allowed a goal in their last 269 minutes on the field. “It’s something that we pride ourselves on, and if we aren’t playing our best soccer we have to hustle,” senior midfielder Kristin Niederhaus said. “I think at the end of the day (defense) is what wins games for us.” After playing Boston College Thursday, the Buckeyes take on Northeastern Sunday, who is 0-3-1 in 2013. These two teams met last year on Aug. 24 when Ohio State defeated the Huskies 3-0 at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium.
linebackers and five defensive backs, could present a challenge. “It’s an odd-stacked 3-3-5 defense that they blitz, high percentage of pressures,” Meyer said Monday. “Their movement, they are a chaos defense that play really hard with some good players.” Redshirt senior safety Nat Berhe said the defense has to “move on” from the disappointment of last week. “I think we came in and we thought it was going to be easy, and that’s our fault,” Berhe said Monday. “We have to get everybody on the same page.” The Aztecs won’t be underestimating their opponent this week. Long said Tuesday he thinks OSU might be the “best team in the country.” “They’re as good as anybody else I’ve seen on film over the past 2-3 years,” Long said. Long said he considers OSU junior quarterback Braxton Miller to be the “leading candidate for the Heisman Trophy.” “He’s big, he’s strong, he’s fast, he’s got a great arm,” Long said Tuesday. “He’s improved his accuracy tremendously since last year, and not only that, he’s a
Shelby Lum / Photo editor
Redshirt-freshman forward Morgan Wolcott (33) plays the ball forward during a game against Pittsburgh Aug. 28, at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. OSU won, 2-0.
really big running threat. He’s hard to tackle, he makes people miss, he can outrun people. Let’s just put on ESPN and (see) what they say about him, because it’s all true.” The key to holding Miller in check will be whether or not SDSU can bring pressure and get to the quarterback, redshirt-junior defensive end Cody Galea said. “He’s a good quarterback, but they’re all the same,” Galea said. “If you hit them enough times, they’re not going to play as well, so you just got to get there.” As for Meyer, Long said he considers his counterpart to be “one of the top five coaches in the country.” “I think there’s a lot of good football coaches in the country,” Long said. “There are a few coaches in this country that have, I call it, magic. They have a special feel or touch that make their teams a little bit better than other teams that have similar talent. And now (Meyer is) at a place that he’s got really, really good talent, so he’s a great coach and he’s got talent with a little bit of special magic.” While Long had no shortage of praise for the Buckeyes, he said he is more concerned with his team improving than he is about the competition.
“I sense that our team is upset and embarrassed about the way they played, and they’re more worried about getting better than they are about who they play,” Long said. Long said there are multiple benefits to playing OSU, including the $1.2 million that SDSU receives for the game, according to an Associated Press report. “There’s some real financial benefits,” Long said Tuesday. “No. (3), it gives your players an opportunity to compete against the best. Everybody that’s a competitive athlete wants to try to compete against the best to see where they stack up, so that’s the case, if we are competitive and play well, it could help some other things.” The Buckeyes will likely be considered heavy favorites to win this game following SDSU’s loss, but Long made it clear the team has not lost confidence in its goal of winning the Mountain West Conference title this season. “One game does not make a season,” Long said. “We’ve got a lot more games to play.” Kickoff between the 1-0 Buckeyes and 0-1 Aztecs is scheduled for 3:30 p.m. Saturday at Ohio Stadium.
Night Life at ODU Now Offering Three New Graduate Programs:
Bachelor’s and Master’s Programs:
• Master of Science in Sport Management
• Bachelor of Science in Accounting
• Master of Science in Exercise Science
• Bachelor of Science in Business Administration
• Master of Science in Medical Practice Management*
• Master of Business Administration**
Associate Degree and Certificate Programs: • Certificate in Accounting • Graduate Certificate in Public Administration • Associate of Science in Business
• Master of Arts in Liberal Studies • Master of Education in Curriculum and Instruction** • Master of Education in Educational Leadership** • Master of Arts in Teaching English to Speakers of
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* Program pending final accreditation **Also offered online Most programs listed are offered weekday evenings after 6 p.m.
Register now for our Sept. 14 Open House at ohiodominican.edu/Graduate_Open_House.
Thursday September 5, 2013
Thursday September 5, 2013
thelantern www.thelantern.com thelantern.com
In an attempt to shine light on local music, The Lantern’s “Columbus’ Own” is a weekly series that will profile a new Columbus band every week.
Local band propel career with diversity, supportive fans SHANNON CLARY Lantern reporter email@example.com The last time The Lantern caught up with The Floorwalkers, the band from Cleveland was just getting its feet on the ground in Columbus. They were performing every Wednesday at the campus bar Ruby Tuesday and working to develop a solid fan base. Fast forward five years, and the band has released an album, has more than 10,000 likes on its Facebook page and just played last Thursday on the Market Street Stage at the Gentlemen of the Road Stopover in Troy, Ohio, a show that featured Mumford & Sons. Voted best band in Columbus by readers of “(614) Magazine” three years in a row as of 2012, The Floorwalkers has honed its style and made a big name locally. The band now plays at venues all over Columbus including Newport Music Hall and the main stage at Comfest. A big factor of the band’s appeal is its diverse style, fusing blues, rock ‘n’ roll, funk and soul all into the energy of a jam band. Guitarist Theo Perry described the range of styles, naming The Beatles, My Morning Jacket, Stevie Wonder and Aretha Franklin as influences. “There is not a lot of music that hasn’t seeped into our consciousness,” he said. “We just go and we write as we feel and it comes out when we play.” Other band members are Kerry Henderson on guitar and mandolin, Jonathon Vernon on vocals, Ben Meinhold on bass, Tom Lasky on drums and Nate Kremer on the keyboard, though they all dabble with other instruments as well. The band is set to release the follow-up album to 2010’s debut, “The Natural Road” later this year, and they plan for it to further the band’s sound.
“The record will be more ‘true’ sounding, with less production and more feeling. It will be more of a live band sound,” Henderson said. The album will be made “sans producer” and recorded in Columbus, as opposed to places like Nashville and Louisville where “The Natural Road” was made. It will feature new songs as well as songs fans will recognize from shows, but have yet to be recorded, Perry said. The new album will be a testament to the city and the fans that have supported the band over the years and been integral to its success. The whole process will be fully funded by fans from show proceeds as well as via the website Kickstarter, a program that allows fans to donate to projects they would like to support. More than $8,000 had been pledged as of May 6. “This is an album by the fans for the fans,” Perry said. Columbus resident Joni Foy was one of the fans happy to donate to The Floorwalkers. “It was for sure worth donating to them,” she said. “They are hands down the best band in Columbus.” Foy also appreciates that many Floorwalkers shows in Columbus are free, held in places like the Columbus Commons and on the Scioto River. “I feel like it is a big ‘thank you’ to the fans,” she said. “Their shows are the kinds of concerts where if you are not having fun, then you are just not fun.” Long-time fan Brooke Brown of Columbus agrees that the guys treat their fans with appreciation and kindness. “I love their energy,” she said. “They are so personable and talk to everyone. They will even recognize me after a show.” The band is scheduled to play a free show Thursday night in Columbus Commons to close the Downtown Live! Concert Series, with a fireworks display following the performance. The opening bands are Eric Dove & Green Light Go and Pett Crow. The event is set to start at 6 p.m. Friday, the band is scheduled to head to Kentucky, followed by a Saturday trip to North Carolina.
Courtesy of The Floorwalkers
Columbus band The Floorwalkers is slated to play Aug. 5 at Columbus Commons for the Downtown Live! Concert Series.
Timberlake, James Franco roast make entertainment headlines HALIE WILLIAMS Arts editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Hunnam fits as Christian Grey JAKE NILES Lantern reporter email@example.com
This is part of a weekly series called “Pop Opinions” where The Lantern offers its take on the week’s pop culture news. Franco gets roasted For years, celebrities have been facing the music and sitting on the Comedy Central stage to be “roasted” — because in today’s society, there’s nothing more hilarious than pointing out each other’s flaws, especially when they seem to have it all. But when it was announced James Franco would be the next to be roasted, I wondered how it was possible to make fun of such a well-rounded and talented man. Apparently, all you need is a handful of the world’s funniest actors and it can be done. “The Comedy Central Roast of James Franco,” which starred some of Franco’s closest friends as his roasters, including Seth Rogen, Bill Hader, Jonah Hill, Nick Kroll and Aziz Ansari, aired Monday and caused quite a buzz — about 3.1 million viewers and 334,000 tweets, according to the Los Angeles Times, to give you an idea. As one of the most witty and entertaining roasts I’ve ever seen, Monday’s show held a plethora of genius jokes and one-liners at Franco’s expense, but there were a couple roasters who stood out among the rest. -The one who stole the show: Jonah Hill. It was made clear early that no part of Franco’s life was off limits — from bombing at the Oscars, to his sexuality, to his books and paintings. And Hill, who went up toward the beginning of the night, had no trouble taking stabs at each of those. “Everyone is going to make fun of James for the Oscars, it’s so obvious. Everyone was like, ‘James was dead up there.’ But that was Anne Hathaway’s fault. I mean, f--- her for trying, like, at all,” Hill said. However, Hill’s best joke was against fellow roaster Bill Hader and his departure from “Saturday Night Live,” saying what most fans of Hader have been wanting to. “When he left SNL, every single person was like, ‘What are you doing? You’re never going to work again. Like ever,’” Hill said. “What does Bill do? Boom. He books himself a T-Mobile commercial. Who’s laughing now (creator and producer of SNL) Lorne Michaels? My man Bill is. This guy is cashing checks from the fourth largest mobile provider in the nation.” -The most underrated roaster: Andy Samberg. Although usually uproarious, the concept of these roasts is foul. Foul and hurtful. And I can only imagine that most celebrities put themselves through the sting of these shows to prove they can laugh at themselves. Which is a fair reason, don’t get me wrong, but it’s not uncommon for it to get out of hand. This is why Samberg’s roast was my favorite of the night. Essentially
Courtesy of Facebook
Andy Samberg, left, and James Franco on the set of ‘The Comedy Central Roast of James Franco.’ making fun of roasts, Samberg took the stage and used his time to, more or less, compliment everyone. “My good friend Aziz Ansari is here. Aziz’s parents are from India and he’s from South Carolina,” Samberg said. “Hey, Aziz. What’s it like to have a unique perspective on what it means to be American, you bag of s---?” The former SNL cast member also resorted to making fun of himself. “Here’s one: Nick Kroll, Seth Rogen and Bill Hader walk into a bar. They’re there to pick me up because I’m an alcoholic who can’t manage my feelings. Nailed you f---ers. Suck a butt,” he said. Although surprising to the audience and to me at first, Samberg dismantled the typical roast form, making his somewhat parody of the show extremely refreshing and I commend him for it. JT wants to be a villain With all the rumors surrounding the Batman movies and who will play what role, one of today’s biggest stars decided to get in on it as well. In a recent interview on New York radio station Fresh 102.7, actor and musician Justin Timberlake said he wouldn’t mind playing the bad guy, the Riddler from the Batman franchise to be exact. “I’ll tell you the villain I want to play more than anything — because I grew up loving Batman — funnily enough, is the Riddler,” Timberlake said in the interview. “The Riddler is my favorite villain. The Riddler was like a sociopath. He was proper crazy. So if I’m gonna play crazy, I wanna play proper crazy.” Visit thelantern.com for the rest of this story.
Soccer moms and romance enthusiasts can rest easy because “Fifty Shades of Grey” is in good hands. Actor Charlie Hunnam was announced this week to take the helm of the upcoming blockbuster as Christian Grey, the male protagonist and love interest of the series. Though Hunnam may not be the most famous, he has always done two things right: fight and please women. In his most recognizable role as Jackson “Jax” Teller in the FX series “Sons of Anarchy,” he does just that. As one of the top ranking members of their California motorcycle club, Hunnam has thrown his fists at more than a handful of rival biker gangs. He is rugged, cocky, hot-headed and not someone you want to cross paths with. Women adore him, his gang members love him and the enemy even envies him. Hunnam also starred in this summer’s blockbuster “Pacific Rim” (2013) as protagonist Raleigh Becket, a pilot of one of the giant Jaeger robots, a futuristic robot. It is clear
that Hunnam went through strenuous physical training for the role and he was not afraid to show it. The female lead couldn’t help but blankly stare at him shirtless with his 8-pack abs in the movie. Physical prowess has always dominated Hunnam’s career. He knocks around some serious heads in the brawler “Green Street Hooligans” (2005) and has some sensual love scenes with actress Olivia Wilde in “Deadfall” (2012). Based on his portrayal of Jax alone, I have confidence he will do well in “Fifty Shades of Grey.” While part of me feels the movie will be aimed toward women, I feel Hunnam could bring in a small crowd of “Sons of Anarchy” fans as well. The book series has stirred a lot of attention the past few years for its controversial content involving explicit erotic scenes. How the director Sam TaylorJohnson chooses to portray the male role in the famous dominant-submissive scenes could turn even more heads at the box office. Hunnam is set to play opposite actress Dakota Johnson, who will portray his love interest, Anastasia Steele. The movie is set for a summer 2014 release.
the dim bulb the thedim dimbulb bulb Report claims ‘Who do you know here?’ was the No. 1 question asked at last night’s party CORY FRAME Lantern reporter (kinda) firstname.lastname@example.org According to a recent survey from Ohio State’s Department of Psychology, it was discovered “Who do you know here?” was the No. 1 question asked at last night’s party. The groundbreaking study, led by Dr. Chevy Cheveski, a professor in the psychology department, found that the main question on everybody’s mind was that everybody just wanted to know who everybody else knows. “After years of arduous research and polling, we have finally concluded for certain that if you go to a party, you are most likely going to be asked how you found out about said party,” Cheveski said. “Our findings also suggest that whether or not you actually do know someone there, this does not guarantee admission.” Bucky Carmichael, a frail first-year studying mathematics, shared his experience at last night’s banger. “It was totally awesome. They had kegs and Jell-O shots, and I even saw a guy smoking a cigarette. Craziest party I’ve ever been to,” Carmichael said, adding it was also the first party he’s ever been to. “I didn’t stay long, though, because I didn’t know anybody and some older kid asked me if I did. I freaked out and said Robert Carmichael. Robert Carmichael is my dad’s name.”
Lantern file photo
Students and police officers fill the streets on Chittenden Ave. during the block party ‘Chitt Show’ April 6. While Carmichael might not have had a great experience, a group of girls from the top floor of Park-Stradley Hall said they had no trouble when prompted with last night’s most popular question. “My brother Dillon, well his old roommate Evan used to work with a kid named Matt, and Matt’s cousins Jimmy and Joey were throwing the party,”
said Taylor-Rae Vincent, a first-year in marketing. “So of course I was able to get my girls in.” Cheveski agrees that Vincent’s experience supports previous claims that the two best ways to both gain and retain access to last night’s rager were either to “be a girl” and most definitely “not be a guy.” “This study not only allowed us to know the most frequently asked question from the basher, but we also found ‘What’s your major?’ and ‘Where is the beer at?’ were the No. 2 and No. 3 most asked questions of the night,” Cheveski said. Although last night’s party was well over capacity and spilling out into the lawn, some people still just could not gain entrance. “I had an absolutely horrible time. They wouldn’t even let me in,” said former OSU President E. Gordon Gee. “It’s like they didn’t even recognize me. Sheesh, I haven’t even been gone that long.” Gee went on to say although he is no longer president of the university, he still likes to “get down every once and a while” and reportedly “can’t wait until next weekend.” This is part of a series called “The Dim Bulb.” It is a weekly dose of satire, intended to poke fun at the university and affiliates. The contents of these articles are not factual and are not meant to be taken seriously.
Events Around Town Everything The “2” Can Take You To: 9/5-9/12 Explore Columbus With COTA
With Your BuckID! The #2 bus runs up and down High Street until midnight on weekends fOr SCHEDulES & mOrE InfO: fO
Thursday, 9/5 Comedian Jeff Smith: RASL, 10am-8pm CCAD Canzani Center Gallery Lunch and Learn with Oracle, 12 - 2 pm Ohio Union - Hays Cape Room Stephen Melville: What was the Tableau, and Why did it matter?, 4 pm Wexner Center for the Arts
Meet the Author: J. Patrick Lewis, 6:30 - 8 pm Fundamentals Parent Teacher Bookstore One More Time - A Tribute to Daft Punk, 7 pm Newport Music Hall Bicentennial Bear w/ Stations & Silent Movies, 7 pm KOBO
Just swipe your BuckID for unlimited riding to your favorite locations! WWW.COTA.COm | (614) 228-1776 Skully’s Gallery Hop Dance Party, 9 pm Skully’s Tobin Wilcox w/ The Ginger Lees, 9 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint Heat Wave, 9 pm Ace of Cups
Swing Dance Thursdays, 5:30 pm Ohio Union - Dance Room 1
Rhythm on the River: Charlie Musselwhite and Sean Carney Band, 7:30 pm Bicentennial Park
Columbus Paper, Postcard and Book Show, 9 am - 4 pm Ohio Expo Center
Fall Wedding Trunk Show, 6-8 pm Short North - Camelot Cellars Winery
Khil Datta Mixtape Release Party, 9 pm Skully’s
Zappa Plays Zappa, 6:30 pm LC Pavilion
60’s Night Life, 9 pm Ace of Cups
Home & Garden Show and Holiday Fest, 10 am - 8 pm Ohio Expo Center - Bricker Building
OUAB Quiz Night, 7 pm Woody’s Tavern - Ohio Union
Devil Doves, 9 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint
The Receiver w/ Clear Plastic Masks, SHVS, and Ghost Ranch, 7 pm KOBO
Snarky Puppy (CJO) Lincoln Theatre
El Ten Eleven with Eliot Lipp, 7 pm The Basement Burlesque Behind the Curtain, 7:30 pm Shadowbox Ladie’s 80’s & More, 9 pm Skully’s TKLS, The Girls & Phil Collins, 9 pm Ace of Cups Best Karaoke Ever, 9 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint Quiz Night Woody’s Tavern
Friday, 9/6 Home & Garden Show and Holiday Fest, 10 am - 8 pm Ohio Expo Center - Bricker Building OSU Women’s Field Hockey vs. Missouri State, 3 pm Buckeye Varsity Field
Saturday, 9/7 Home & Garden Show and Holiday Fest, 10 am - 8 pm Ohio Expo Center - Bricker Building Meet the Author: Darli Hall, 12-3 pm Barnes and Noble Bookstore Meet the Author: Jody Casella, 2-4 pm Cover to Cover OSU Men’s Football vs. San Diego State, 3:30 pm Buckeye Varsity Field Griffin House, 7 pm A&R Music Bar Poetry Read, 7 pm Kafe Kerouac Best of Shadowbox Live, 7:30 & 10:30pm Shadowbox The Ridges: Indigo Wild, 8 pm KOBO
OSU Women’s Field Hockey vs. Bucknell, 12 pm Buckeye Varsity Field Columbus Blue Jackets FanFest, 1-5pm Nationwide Arena Spamalot, 2 & 7 pm Shadowbox Fit for a King, Hail to the King, 6 pm KOBO The Flex Crew, 10 pm Skully’s
Tuesday, 9/10 Cross Fit, 6:30 am Columbus Commons Open Mic Comedy, 8 pm Scarlet & Grey Cafe Bootlegger Happy Hour w/ Buckles and Boots, 6 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint Music Open Mic Night Kafe Kerouac
Wednesday, 9/11 Acoustic Open Mic Night, 5 -9 pm Scarlet & Grey Cafe Kickboxing, 5:30 pm Columbus Commons Hip Hop, 6:30 pm Columbus Commons Poetry Open Mic, 8 pm Kafe Kerouac Devil Doves, 9 pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint
Monday, 9/9 Bootcamp, 5:30 - 6:30 pm Columbus Commons Pere Ubu, 8 pm The Basement
Dreadful Monday Metal Night ft. Carved Out, 8 pm KOBO
TOTEM by Cirque de Soleil
Open Mic Night: Acoustic Music, 8 pm - 12 pm Gooeyz
Mythbusters: The Explosive Exhibition
Shocked Minds, 9 pm Ace of Cups
Ohio Expo Center
Monday Mayhem Burlesque, 9pm Bossy Grrl’s Pin-Up Joint
Have an event you’d like added to the calendar? Email us at email@example.com
Thursday September 5, 2013
classifieds Furnished Efficiency/Studio
GRAD HOUSE Room for rent. Neil & Eighth Avail. Sept. 1 Great Bldg/ 1 block to Med School. RIVERWATCH TOWER fur- Furnished rooms, clean, quiet nished studio unit. $662/month and secure. Utilities included. plus damage. just bring personal Call 885-3588. items. 304-638-8060 anytime MEDICAL COLLEGE across the street, 1 house from campus. Furnished rooming house for scholars only. Present tenants= 2 Med students, 2 PhD Engineers and a 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD Law student. Extremely quiet and safe, as is the neighborhood. $450/month 1 year lease minimum. 614-805-4448 or firstname.lastname@example.org
RENTS LOWERED • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms • 2 Full Baths In 2 & 3 Bedrooms • Intercom Ctrl Lobby • Garage Available • Elevator • Window Treatments INCL
80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES
FROM $505.00 885-9840 OSU AVAIL. NOW
750 RIVERVIEW DR.
SPECIAL $100 DEPOSIT 1 B.R. apts. stove, refrig., Gas heat, laundry Carpet and air cond. available NO PETS PLEASE $385 268-7232
Unfurnished 1 Bedroom 96 WEST PATTERSON. 1 bedroom with hardwood ﬂoors. Kitchen with range and refridgerator. Basement. Parking. near Neil Avenue. Water included. $725. 614-486-7779
Unfurnished 3 Bedroom 70 W. Blake Ave. Unfurnished. OSU Area. 1/2 double, Hi-efﬁciency gas furnace, central air, hardwood ﬂoors, area rugs included, W/D, DW, off-st. parking. No pets. $1,000/mo. 1yr. lease. Day: 221-6327 Evening: 261-0853
Help Wanted General
Help Wanted General
TELEPHONE INTERVIEWERS wanted immediately to conduct interviews for research ﬁrm. No experience necessary. Great part-time job for students. Evening and daytime shifts available. Apply in person at: GROCERY STORE: Applica- Strategic Research Group, 995 tions now being accepted for Goodale Blvd., 2nd ﬂoor. Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service VALETS Counter. Afternoons, evenings. Driven. Service oriented. A Starting pay team player. Reliable. $8.50/Hr. Enjoyable work atmo- Professional. Friendly. sphere. Must be 18 years or Does this sound like you? over. Great personalities only! Apply in person Huffman’s MarROOM: 92 E. 11th Ave. Clean. ket, 2140 Tremont Center, Up- Currently hiring FT/PT Valets Cozy. Walk to campus. Parking per Arlington (2 blocks north of for various shifts throughout Columbus. available. Short term okay. Free Lane Ave and Tremont). internet. $375/mo. plus utilities. www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com (614)457-8409, HELP WANTED! (614)361-2282 Light construction work. Flexible hrs. Part TIme. Tool friendly a plus. $11 hr. 614-348-8088
Help Wanted General
EARN WEEKEND CASH! Family owned business is looking for help parking cars on home football Saturdays. $10 per hour. 3.5-4 hrs per Saturday. Call 614-286-8707
LAB TECHNICIAN Analyze environmental samples for pollutants using EPA methods. Candidate must be accurate and detail oriented. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Full Time/ Part Time. Email resume to: email@example.com, fax to (614) 299-4002 or mail to AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., Columbus, Ohio 43212. EOE
ATTENTION OSU Students! Need Fast Cash? Short on Change? Call ACT-I Stafﬁng! Openings for Customer Service, Ofﬁce, and Warehouse. Part time and full time shifts available! Great way to gain some experience while working on your degree! Call 614-841-2500 for LOVE OHIO STATE BUCKthe location nearest you. EYES FOOTBALL? Brand Afﬁnity Technologies is hiring Fan Photographers to capture ATTN: PART TIME WORK! lasting memories at Ohio Sta10 min off campus, cus- dium home games this fall! If tomer service and sales. you love photography and footgreat starting pay. Flexible ball, this may be the job for you! around classes. All majors Apply at: https://brandafﬁnity. considered. Internship credit acquiretm.com/job_details_ avail for select majors. Call clean.aspx?ID=1058&614-485-9443 for INFO. source=The+Lantern vectormarketing.com OSU MALE Needed to work with disabled young male. Close to campus. Sunday 7am-3pm, Tuesday 3pm-11pm, Friday 7am-3-pm Must have own transportation Pays 17.80 per Contact Jean Crum 284-7276
COSI IS hiring a part time Grounds Maintenance Technician! Visit www.COSI.org for full job PART TIME AND FULL TIME HORSE FARM’S apartment and descriptions and to apply. PICK PACK JOBS IN GROVEstalls. 3bdrm, 2 bath, UTILITIES PORT AND GROVE CITY. PAID, near Grove FUN EASY JOBS!! PICK PACK City (28 min. to OSU). Board CLOTHES, JEWELRY, POSTyour horse, 1 mile oval riding ERS AND TOYS!! GREAT PAY track, grow a garden, gaze at AND HOURS AND PAYDAY the star-ﬁlled EVERY FRIDAY nighttime summer sky (you APPLY AT LIFE STYLE can see all of it). $1200/mo. STAFFING, 6100 CHANNING614-805-4448 or WAY BLVD, SUITE 406(IN US COSI IS hiring!!! firstname.lastname@example.org BANK BUILDING OFF BRICE Want to work in a fun and inter- RD) active environment? Build your resume? Make a difference and have SIGN SPINNERS FUN? $10-$12/hour UNFURNISHED 4 bedroom COSI has several positions Training provided house E. Tompkins Ave. OSU available: P/T work based on school North campus. Renovated com- Current Part Time Positions: schedule pletely. 2 bathrooms. Off street •Box Ofﬁce Associate parking, Central A/C. Gas heat. •Experience Program Teacher Apply online Hardwood ﬂoors throughout. •Guest Services Associate www.SpinCols.com Newly installed insulated win- •Parking Operations Associate dows. All new mechanicals. •And More! Appliances furnished. $1600/ month. Utilities not included. Current Federal Work Study SMALL COMPANY over 50 years in business needs F/T or Positions: Available Sept. 15th. •Center for Research and Eval- P/T worker. We will work around D. 221-6327 E. 261-0853 your schedule. We do gutters, uation Work Study Assistant •Intern for Out of School Part- siding, rooﬁng & light repair work. Nelson Rooﬁng 4636 Indinerships and Programming anola. (614) 262-9700. •Human Resources Assistant AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. •Living Collections Assistant STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid student group house. Kitchen, •Teen Programming Assistant Survey Takers needed in Columlaundry, parking, average $300/ mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or Visit www.COSI.org for full job bus. 100% free to join. Click on descriptions and to apply. surveys. 299-4521.
Unfurnished 4 Bedroom
Help Wanted Child Care
ABA THERAPISTS Needed We are looking for experienced ABA therapists to work with our son with autism. We are looking for mornings 6:30 to 8, afternoons after 3 and weekends. We live in UA very close to OSU campus. Call 538-9877 Anne/ Tim BABYSITTERS WANTED: Stafﬁng Service seeking reliable sitters. Make your own schedule - $9-$12/hr. Must obtain CPR Certiﬁcation and background check. Visit preferredsittingsolutions.com to register and apply. CARE AFTER School Worthington NOW HIRING Recreation Leaders M-F 2-6. $10.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now. Please download application at www.careafterschool.com and Call 431-2266 ext.222.
Help Wanted Child Care WANTED: PART time after school childcare for special needs child. Must have own car and be willing to pursue provider license through the state (very easy process). Pay is $24 for ﬁrst hour, $12 for every hour after. Please contact Gina Vasiloff at 614-906-2402
Help Wanted Medical/Dental THE OHIO Orthopedic Center of Excellence is looking for a partime Clinical Scheduler. Hours are 3pm-7:30pm M-F. For Consideration email your current resume to humanresources@ ohio-ortho.com
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BONJOUR OSU! La Chatelaine French Bakery & Bistro Restaurants are now hiring morning A.M. Counter Help (7 a.m. to 3 p.m.)and Dinner Servers (4 p.m. to 10 p.m.) We are looking for enthusiastic, personable, reliable & happy individuals who have strong work ethics & some serving experience. We are a family-owned business with 3 locations around Columbus. Long term employment preferred. Please visit one of our locations for a application & introduce yourself to the manager on duty. Upper Arlington 1550 W. Lane Avenue Worthington 627 High Street Dublin 65 W. Bridge Street Merci!
CHILDREN AND Adults with MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIDisabilities In Need of Help ENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for Care Providers and ABA Thera- part- time/full-time reliable counpists are wanted to work with ter help, server help, kitchen children/ young adults with dis- help. High Street location, a mile abilities in a family home set- north of campus. Email resume ting or supported living setting. to Extensive training is provided. email@example.com This job is meaningful, allows you to learn intensively and can MOZART’S CAFE - Looking for accommodate your class sched- part- time/full-time reliable counule. Those in all related ﬁelds, ter help, server help, kitchen with ABA interest, or who have a help, pastry chef. 4784 N. High heart for these missions please Street. Email resume to apply. Competitive wages and firstname.lastname@example.org beneﬁts. For more information, call L.I.F.E Inc. at (614) 475-5305 or visit us at www. LIFE-INC.NET GRANDVIEW FAMILY Seeking attentive childcare giver. Part-time, weekdays during the school year. Contact Karen at 614-670-8049 or 614-937-3661.
NANNY FOR Powell area family. 3 children ages 4, 7, &9. $15/hr. Tue, Wed 4-8 and a weekend night. Vacation and travel required. Own transportation, non-smoker. Contact call (614)783-4201 or email: email@example.com TEACHER ASST. Dublin Learning Academy is hiring part time teaching assistants. AM & PM hours available. NO weekends. We are open 6:30 am to 6:00pm M-F. Great opportunity! Starting wage $10+/hour. Please call (614) 761-1800 or e-mail director@ dublinlearningacademy.com for an interview.
Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service
Help Wanted Landscape/ Lawn Care
THE MEDALLION Club is seeking Servers, Banquet Servers and Bartenders for Food and Beverage. We are also looking for Bag Room and Locker Room Attendants to join our great team.
CORNWELL LAWN & Landscaping is looking for Full-Time and Part Time workers. Will be ﬂexibe with schedule. If interested, contact Nicholas Cornwell by phone 614-284-4887 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
We are dedicated to hiring outstanding individuals who share our passion for serving members and creating a wonderful club experience. The opportunities are endless. Nights and weekends are required. Please send your resumes to jﬂynn@medallionclub.com
Help Wanted OSU PART TIME Employment OSU student position available at busy professional medical center pathology business ofﬁces: 10 t0 15 hours weekly. Duties include ﬁling slides and reports, telephone and messaging, organizing records, running errands, making deliveries and performing journal searches, etc. Flexible hours based on your schedule. References from previous supervisors required with resume. Only mature, motivated students who demonstrate initiative need inquire. Position available immediately. Send resume to delisa.watkins@osumc. edu
ATTENTION OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY STUDENTS AND STAFF: We will buy or sell the following foreign Currencies at Competitive Rates. Canadian Dollars, British Pounds, Euros, Japanese Yens, Austtrailian Dollars, Swiss Francs. Coins of the above countires. No coin collection, please. Also buying the following paper currencies issued prior to the Euro at a discount. German Mark, Irish Punts (Pound) For more Info Contact: Sam or Tad at Hopelighthousei@yahoo. com POSTERS/PRINTS800+IMAGES /eBay Store:Mighty Graphics. Ft. Rare, original, and unusual images/ Ship within 24hr.
For Sale Real Estate
STUDENT RESEARCH Assistant – Tissue Archive Service (TAS), Pathology, Doan Hall, 354
ONE BEDROOM condo. $64,700 1536-A Lafayette Dr. Upper Arlington See photos and details on Zillo or Craigslist Will work in the TAS, Human Phone: 614-457-0632 Tissue Resource Network, Department of Pathology, pulling archival diagnostic specimens from an extensive collection of specimens located both within the OSU Medical Center and an off-site location (80% of time). Picking up and delivering mate- WANTED: OHIO STATE VS. rial to various locations within BIG TEN 1 TICKET NEEDED. Pathology (20 % of time). This CALL DAVID 761-7653. position requires extreme attention to detail and the ability to lift (5 pounds) and bend repetitively to access specimens. Requires valid drivers license in the State of Ohio. Required work hours are Tuesday and 614-440-7416. Friday afternoons (to include RESUMES. the hours of 2-4:00). Additional Writing. Typing. Editing. hours can include Monday, Wed Critiquing. Executive. CV. and Thurs (from 9:00-5:00 time Personal statements. range). Looking for an individual Biographies. Copies. who can work at least 10 hours Secretarial. per week with a minimum of 2.5 Wrapping Christmas gifts. hours at one time. Potential for Sewing buttons. continuing working through the next semester exists based on performance.
Tickets Want to buy
SEEKING PT employee for small, charming cafe in Dublin,OH. Responsibilities include great customer service, food preparation, cleaning, dishes. Must be able to multitask and work weekends.Send resumes to email@example.com
Contact information: Please submit resume and three references to Cheryl Reeder, Supervisor, Tissue Archive Service, via e-mail cheryl.reeder@osumc. edu; phone: 293-7355
TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488-8507. Take $20 off any purchase of $100 or more. Or visit: www.tomandjerrysauto.com
WORK STUDY position available in a cancer research/ virology laboratory. Student will work on research projects and assist with laboratory duties. No experience necessary but preferred; up to 20 hr/wk; $7.86-$8.85/hr. WS Job #3420. Send resume to parris.1@osu. edu for interview.
LOOKING FOR EMPLOYEES? Ohio State has 50,000+ students that you can reach. Call (614)292-2031 for more information.
614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.
For Sale Miscellaneous
Compensation: $8.00/hour NOW HIRING. No experience needed. Flexible schedule. Located in OSU area. 3370 Olentangy River Rd. Columbus, OH 43202. 614-262-3185. Apply within. For directions go to www. roosterswings.com.
Typing Services 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons. NEED AN experienced typist, proofreader, editor, and/ or transcriptionist? Call Donna @937-767-8622. Excellent references. Reasonable rates.
PREGNANT LOOKING for Help? Make an adoption plan with us, Mike and Connie. See our family proﬁle at www.parentproﬁles. com/proﬁles/db29290.html and/ or call Beacon House Adoption at 1-888-987-6300 for help. Attorney #LA 16976.
614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. ATTENTION STUDENTS! Need Secretarial. more ENERGY? Promote deli- Wrapping Christmas gifts. cious healthy energy drink. In- Sewing buttons. credible income, set own hours. 206-350-9584; www.freebeforeMILITARY AND Veterans! degree.com Participants needed for study IF WE could show you how to testing if three biomarkers of turn less than $500 into $50,000 smoking can predict how many would you be interested? Twen- cigarettes a person smokes. ty-ﬁve minutes that could change This is not a stop-smoking study. Participants will be comyour life! pensated with choice of $10 www.GBGWebinarToday.com Gift Cards. For more informawww.Eva333.com Eva Baez tion call William Matcham at 310-221-0210 614-292-0008, or visit www. MAKE BIG MONEY!Easy and smokingresearch.us simple.Guaranteed!PART-TIME FROM YOUR KITCHEN TABLE!FREE Real Estate AdvertiseDETAILS!Wes-State Mortgage ments - Equal Housing 1450 W 7th Ave,Dept 6415 Eugene,OR 97402 or visit http:// Opportunity The Fedwww.easymoneyathome.com/ eral Fair Housing Act ad?pin=6415
SAVE. MANAGE. MAKE MONEY!! Positions ﬁlling up quickly! Part-time, no experience needed, great attitude preferred. Many discounts available. Visit http:// shortmeup.com/?OhioStateU SOLAVEI WIRELESS: $39 per month or FREE when you refer others. A Nationwide, T-Mobile Network with UNLIMITED Talk, Text & Web! No: Contracts, Activation Fees, Credit Checks! Pay tuition and earn a lucrative income too! www.Solavei.com/ buckshot12 ($39 monthly special ends soon!)
General Miscellaneous 614-440-7416. RESUMES. Writing. Typing. Editing. Critiquing. Executive. CV. Personal statements. Biographies. Copies. Secretarial. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons.
LOOKING to rent an apartment or house? Call The Lantern at (614) 292-2031.
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” State law may also forbid discrimination based on these factors and others. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. To complain of discrimination call the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development at 800669-9777.
Call 292-2031 to place your ad or do it online at thelantern.com - Terms of service available at thelantern.com/terms
Crossword Los Angeles Times, Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
Across 1 Sign of trouble 4 Sword holder 10 San Joaquin Valley concern 14 PC core 15 Yes or no follower 16 Dance that tells a story 17 Farm girl 18 Physicist got all wound up? 20 Prefix with European 22 “Enough!” 23 Race line 25 Fireworks reaction 26 “The Stepford Wives” author Levin 29 Mathematician got ready for a shower? 34 Swing around on an axis 35 Sigh of sorrow 36 Seismologist rose to new heights? 42 California’s __ Valley 43 Unrefined type 44 Physicist made an opposing move? 52 Explosive letters 53 “I’ll meet thee on the __-rig”: Burns 54 Fur piece 55 Socrates, for one 60 Selma or Patty, to Bart Simpson 61 Microbiologist spread some gossip? 64 Even up
65 On the lower side, in a heeling vessel 66 Twitterpated 67 Half of nine? 68 Insurance deals with it 69 Conical shelter 70 Web address component
Down 1 Religious split 2 Not against entertaining 3 Cherry-topped treat 4 Former flier 5 Makes haste 6 In the past, in the past 7 He sang between Melanie and Joan at Woodstock 8 Where to get a brew 9 Victim of Achilles 10 LaBeouf of “Transformers” films 11 Six, nine or twelve, for three 12 Cry for a matador 13 Wander 19 Greeting to an unexpected visitor 21 Saturn, for one 24 Mrs. Addams, to Gomez 27 Interpret, as X-rays 28 They may be classified 30 Final: Abbr.
31 Mystery writer Grafton 32 __-Croatian 33 Amigo 36 Nothing, in Nice 37 Knocks off 38 One might be bummed, briefly 39 Almost worthless amount 40 Put one over on 41 Fine things 42 Pepper or Snorkel: Abbr. 45 K thru 12 46 Make more changes to 47 Fang 48 Greek vowel 49 Much more than edged 50 Periodic weather disruption 51 Not fancy at all 56 Long migration, say 57 “Lost” setting 58 One bounce, on the diamond 59 Campbell of “Scream” 61 Birdie plus one 62 “Hostel” director Roth 63 Low grade
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Thursday September 5, 2013
Thursday September 5, 2013