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Tuesday September 4, 2012 year: 132 No. 90

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

thelantern Schottenstein: BoT has ‘a lot of work to do’


Ally Marotti Editor-in-chief

One last push


OSU is making changes to its goal line offense after failing to convert from the 1-yard line Saturday.

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After what Board of Trustees Chairman Robert Schottenstein called the most “important” day he’s ever been involved with at the Board, he sat down for an interview with The Lantern to discuss new university plans, the upcoming election, parking privatization and the start of the Urban Meyer era. Schottenstein was appointed as a Board member in 2005 for a nine-year term and took over as chairman in April. Les Wexner, CEO of The Limited Brands and former Board chairman, stepped down from the Board in June and gave no reason for his resignation. “He had always intended to once he was no longer chair,” Schottenstein said. “I think it was always in the back of his mind that after being on the Board again for four or five years and his chairmanship expired that he would step off the Board.” But Schottenstein said the Board didn’t miss a beat after Wexner’s resignation. “We don’t rest on our laurels when we know we have a lot of work to do,” he said. North District Residential Plan The Board approved a $396 million plan to

revamp North Campus housing and the surrounding area Friday. The plan looks to demolish Haverfield, Scott, Nosker and Blackburn houses, but will ultimately add about 3,200 new beds, making the North Campus bed total 6,359. Construction is scheduled to begin July 2013 and be completed June 2016. While many buildings, such as Taylor and Jones towers, are expected to remain, Curl Drive will also be removed from campus. These renovations are part of the effort to accommodate a second-year live-on requirement, which President E. Gordon Gee has previously told The Lantern he expects to enforce by 2015 or 2016. Schottenstein said these renovations will give OSU students a “second-to-none experience.” “I think about when I went to school, if I called home and said, ‘Ya know, I really like my teacher,’ my parents liked hearing that,” he said. “Imagine the students calling home and saying, ‘God, I love where I live, you should see this place. You should see the housing the university’s created.’” Students are the “heart and soul” of the university, Schottenstein said, and the Board’s approval of the plan Friday proved that. “Today was probably as important a day as I’ve ever been involved in since I’ve been with the Board in terms of the decisions that we’ve made and the

stake in the ground, if you will, that has been planted to say students do come first,” he said. Parking privatization hiccups “I know it was very controversial,” Schottenstein said. “That was a big, big decision, and to my knowledge, we’re the first public university in the nation to make that decision.” In June, at the first meeting after Wexner’s resignation, the Board approved a deal that would privatize campus parking. The Australia-based investment company QIC Global Infrastructure was the highest bidder for the leasing of parking assets. QIC placed a $483 million bid to enter into a 50-year agreement that would cap rate increases on parking at 5.5 percent annually for the first 10 years of the deal. From almost the time of its proposal, many faculty members and staff were not happy about the deal, signing petitions and staging protests. Schottenstein said this was no longer the case. Now, he said, OSU has money to invest in what it’s good at. “We have the money, we have the parking and now we have the money to invest in what we do best,” he said. “You know, we’re not a parking

continued as Trustee on 3A

Urban style shines in opening victory Michael Periatt Managing editor for content


Cooking up a final chapter

AMC TV series ‘Breaking Bad’ finished the first half of its final season Sunday.


There was only enough time for one play. With just three ticks of the clock separating Urban Meyer from halftime and just one yard separating Ohio State from the end zone, the first-year head coach had a decision to make. Would he take the easy points and kick the field goal, or would he roll the dice and try to punch the ball into the end zone to extend a rapidly expanding 18-point lead? Under previous regimes, OSU was known for being conservative, almost to a fault. Going for it on fourth down — even with just one yard to go — was often a foreign concept when Jim Tressel was at the helm. And after losses, angry callers flooded radio talk shows pleading the former coach to have a killer instinct and be more aggressive. The outcome of the game was not in doubt Saturday, but Meyer showed no hesitation. He was going for it. For one of the few times in the game, sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller lined up under center and aligned OSU in a power formation. Miller handed the ball off to junior tailback Carlos Hyde right up the middle. When the clock expired, Hyde was brought to the ground short of the goal line and OSU jogged into the locker room with nothing to add to its 21-3 lead. But Meyer’s message was clear. Things will be different as long as he’s the coach. After the game, Meyer showed regret, but not for leaving the kicker on the sideline. “Ohio State should be able to knock it in from the 1 (yard line),” he said. “That’s bad. That’s absolutely non-negotiable. Nonsense. And we’ll hit that with a sledgehammer Sunday because that can’t happen … The Ohio State University with a 220-, 230-pound tailback

continued as Meyer on 3A


International grinds

Crane Cafe, located in Hagerty Hall, is now managed by Campus Grinds, which runs other campus coffee shops.

weather high 85 low 70 t-storms

W 88/70 TH 87/63 F 85/68 S 74/58

partly cloudy partly cloudy mostly cloudy cloudy

Andrew holleran / Photo editor

Urban Meyer sings ‘Carmen Ohio’ following the Buckeyes 56-10 victory against Miami (Ohio) Saturday in Meyer’s OSU debut.

North Campus to see OSU acquires $396M in renovations Gateway housing Kristen Mitchell Campus editor Ohio State students have expressed mixed feelings after hearing that four residence halls on North Campus will fall after being home to thousands of students for almost 50 years. OSU President E. Gordon Gee told the Board of Trustees they had made “a bold decision” during a Friday meeting where the Board approved a $396 million construction plan aimed to update and improve North Campus housing. Plans for the North Residential District project are under way, and a model of what the area is expected to look like after completion was on display after Friday’s meeting. The project is expected to add about 3,200 total new beds to campus, making the number of beds on North Campus total 6,359. OSU’s Senior Vice President of Administration and Planning Jay Kasey said while many buildings on that side of campus will remain, Blackburn, Haverfield, Nosker and Scott houses will be demolished. Students who live on North Campus have conflicting feelings about the plan.

“I don’t see anything wrong with Scott House as it is right now, and it’s just more construction. It’s just a lot of getting around places and everything is kind of hard. But right now, I think Scott House should stay and, because, like, I think it is fine how it is,” said Hannah Baker, a first-year in international studies and Scott House resident. Others said they think the extra room for students will be worth the inconvenience. “I actually think it’s a good idea,” said Sanchita Dhond, a first-year in neuroscience and Taylor Tower resident. “They had to tell so many freshmen they couldn’t live in dorms, and especially in my dorm, even if you’re supposed to be in a double, they added two more beds and made it a quad and stuff like that, so it’s really crowded.” Construction is scheduled to begin in July 2013, and is expected to be completed in June 2016. Kasey said about 2,200 new beds will be added to the area, and about 1,800 will be added the following year. The project is expected to add new dining and recreational facilities to North

continued as Housing on 2A

Kayla Byler Lantern reporter

An Ohio State official said an operational change in the South Campus Gateway apartments made sense, but ultimately, drove some residents away. OSU’s Office of Student Life assumed operation of the apartments on Aug. 1. OSU previously owned the apartments, but they were operated by Campus Partners, an affiliate foundation of the university. Molly Ranz Calhoun, associate vice president for Student Life, said the change in operation “makes sense.” Housing experts are already employed within the Office of Student Life, and Calhoun said the apartments will maintain a high quality of housing. With the university two-year live-on requirement expected to be enforced before the 2015-2016 school year, the Gateway apartments will contribute to the additional number of beds needed to house all second-year students. All Gateway residents, who had been contracting with Campus Partners prior to the change, had the option to stay in their apartment and contract with the university. Kris Bradley, a third-year in aeronautical engineering, lived in a threebedroom apartment in the Gateway last academic year but chose not to contract with the university. Bradley said his decision not to stay was because “we couldn’t find a third roommate. We didn’t want to play the lottery and get a random person assigned to us.” Under a contract with the university, Bradley said he and his roommate wouldn’t have control over their third roommate. He said OSU would automatically fill any vacancies as it does with other residence halls. In an interview in May, Calhoun said Campus Partners had retained “about 70 percent” of its residences in the Gateway apartments from

continued as Gateway on 3A 1A

campus Dining Services caters to students with food allergies Hannah Brokenshire Lantern reporter If Megan Miller’s gluten intolerance would have developed two years earlier when she had an Ohio State meal plan, she said she would’ve felt hopeless. “If I had my intolerance freshman year, I would most likely feel hopeless and have very few options for variety in my diet,” said Miller, a fourth-year in strategic communication, who discovered she was gluten-intolerant her third year of college. Miller is one of the one in 25 adults that a 2011 study from the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) says suffer from food allergies. With close to 65,000 students at OSU, University Residences and Dining Services has made strides to accommodate dietary restrictions. “We’re seeing a lot more allergy-related issues than ever before,” said Zia Ahmed, senior director of Dining Services at OSU. “Kennedy Commons is the model,” Ahmed said. “We were in a position to work with preparation from the ground up because of the renovations.” Kennedy Commons re-opened last September after a year-and-ahalf, $12.5 million renovation that brought air conditioning, more seating and more food offerings to the South Campus dining hall. Ahmed said he believes dining services has hit a “home run” with the Kennedy Commons improvements due to an influx of positive student feedback. “We’ve made a serious commitment over the past few years,” Ahmed said, referring to changes in menu options and food preparation across campus dining halls, especially in traditional dining. Ahmed said the options for students are improving. Michelle Battista the College of Education and Human Ecology and dietitian, said new additions, like one-on-one dietary counseling, are enhancing students’ dining experience. Students like Sarah Rust, a second-year in pre-medicine, has a potentially fatal peanut allergy. “I’ve gotten used to it. I’ve had it my whole life so it’s more routine now and doesn’t bother me to eat out,” Rust said. “I’m more comfortable going to familiar places though, new restaurants make me a little nervous.” When dining out, Rust said she always alerts staff about her allergy. “I just let them know that I would appreciate it if they make sure no nuts come in contact with the food or the prep area, kind of notify them to use new utensils,” Rust said. “I don’t know if they actually do that but I haven’t had a problem yet.”

Jenelle Cooper / Lantern photographer

Ohio State University Residences and Dining Services has made strides in improving accommodations for students with food allergies. On-campus dining employees were trained on proper food preparation. Ahmed said “allergen training” for OSU food service employees was implemented last year. This training includes education on proper food preparation. Kitchen appliances and utensils are color-coded for specific allergies. “For example, products that should remain gluten-free, such as a toaster for gluten-free bread, are labeled red to avoid cross-contamination,” Ahmed said.

Rust attended Miami (Ohio) University her freshman year and said campus dining there listed ingredients online, which was a “great help.” OSU has a similar system, NetNutrition, which allows students to view nutritional facts about various dining options via the University Residences and Dining Services website. Students can also tailor menu choices to their specific allergy or intolerance, as well as select vegetarian and vegan options.

Crane Cafe changes management, offers international feel Kayla Byler Lantern reporter

SungEun Jung / Lantern photographer

Crane Cafe in Hagerty Hall became part of Campus Grinds and University Residences and Dining Services in June. It had previously been independently owned.

Although the name stayed the same, the management of the Crane Cafe in Hagerty Hall has changed. The change was sought out by faculty, but some coffee-enthusiasts haven’t welcomed it. The cafe, which was previously operated by Java Master, independent from Ohio State, was taken over by Campus Grinds in June. Campus Grinds, an operation of University Residences and Dining Services, runs several coffee and pre-made food stops on campus including the Berry Cafe in William Oxley Thompson Memorial Library, the Terra Byte Cafe inside the Science and Engineering Library and KSA Cafe in the Knowlton School of Architecture. Hagerty Hall houses the Foreign Language Center and Department of Comparative Studies. Kathy Grant, operations manager at Campus Grinds, said the department inspired an international theme in the cafe. “We want it to be like if you were to go to a foreign country and visit a market,” Grant said, “with the fruit baskets, the coffee, just the whole feel.” The cafe features different international specials each week, such as chicken naan, pita pizza and noodle bowls with various toppings, Grant said. The coffee and desserts are also internationally inspired. “The coffee that we offer here (is) from various regions of the world,” Grant said. “The desserts are different as well. We carry cannolis, baklava, cream puffs.”

Diane Birckbichler, director of the Foreign Language Center, said she is “delighted” to have Campus Grinds managing the cafe. She said the cafe’s new look and international menu “appeals to students and faculty alike.” Grant said the faculty working in Hagerty Hall sought out Campus Grinds to take over operation of the Crane Cafe. “I think they saw what we were doing at KSA Cafe in Knowlton and they had also visited Berry Cafe and liked what we were doing,” Grant said. Crane Cafe serves Starbucks coffee, which Grant thinks will make the cafe appealing and also hopes customers will like “the variety of the menu and the feel of the place.” “I liked the feel. It seemed just more like a real coffee shop,” said Madison Boyer, a second-year in linguistics and French. However, Brad Hilgert, a graduate student in Spanish and Portuguese, said he isn’t happy with all the changes. “I liked the fact that it was a local owner,” Hilgert said. “I’m not super thrilled that they’re serving Starbucks coffee.” Previously, the Crane Cafe accepted BuckID cash but was not part of the meal plan and did not accept swipes. Now, it’s part of the University Residences and Dining Services meal plan and accepts blocks. This makes the cafe more appealing to some students. Madeline Hying, second-year in industrial engineering, said she likes the new cafe operation better and did not previously go to the cafe before because they didn’t accept her meal plan. Grant said the cafe will have a grand opening soon. Although the date hasn’t been confirmed, Grant said she’s considering Sept. 19.

Housing from 1A

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@TheLantern Kristen mitchell / Campus editor

A model of what the North Residential District is expected to look like after the completion of a $396 million plan on display at a Board of Trustees meeting Friday.


Campus, and there are also plans to remove Curl Drive and increase the total common area for students. The additions and renovations to the North Residential District are part of the effort moving forward to have all second-year students living on campus. President E. Gordon Gee has previously told The Lantern he expects to enforce the plan by 2015 or 2016. According to the August Board agenda book, sophomore students will be required to live on campus by the 2015-2016 school year. The two-year live-on requirement has been met with controversy over the past few years. “I don’t think that should be a thing because, I don’t know, because they want us to live on campus they can have more money for the rooms and residence halls, and I think we should be able to choose where we live after a year,” Baker said. Others said they can see the ways it would be beneficial for students. “I feel like a lot of people move out of dorms way too early and they don’t realize, like, the financial responsibility that they have, and plus, like, even though you are a second-year, doesn’t necessarily mean you are ready to move out, and be able to pay your own rent and utilities yet,” said Thayer Tompkins, a second-year in zoology. The initiative has been met with resistance from campus-area landlords, some of whom have said they will have trouble leasing their properties if sophomore’s aren’t looking to rent. Some property owners have said they would be forced to rent to non-students to fill vacancies, which has some worried about a potential increase in off-campus crime. Board Chairman Robert Schottenstein told The Lantern in an interview that Friday was probably one of the most important days he had been involved with on the Board because of the way the “bold steps” taken would benefit students. “Students are at the heart and soul of this place and at the heart and soul of what we do,” said Schottenstein, who took over as Board chairman in April. “I think about when I went to school, if I called home and said, ‘Ya know, I really like my teacher,’ my parents liked hearing that,” he said. “Imagine the students calling home and saying, ‘God, I love where I live, you should see this place. You should see the housing the university’s created.’” Liz Young and Danielle Seamon contributed to this article.

Tuesday September 4, 2012

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operation. We’re a university. We’re about ideas and taking stakes in education.” Although plans for the North Residential District are not finalized, at least one parking lot (east of Taylor Tower), will be demolished. Schottenstein said parking privatization will not complicate the recentlyapproved plan. “Actually it helps it, it helps our ability to do this, because financially, the university has $500 million today that it didn’t have six months ago, so we’ve got more financial security to be able to reinvest in students.” Semester transitions Almost two weeks into OSU’s first semester since the 1920s, Schottenstein said “it seems like it’s been a pretty seamless transition,” but the students are the real judges. “You guys have to say what you think about it,” he said. “I think it was a smart move to go to semesters.” Schottenstein said that when Gee compared the switch to planning the Normandy invasion, he was spot on. “The logistics of that, I don’t think anybody can begin to appreciate,” he said. Tuition increase possibilities Schottenstein said that after the second consecutive year of 3.5 percent tuition increases, there aren’t any immediate plans to raise the cost of an OSU education more. “The Board is intensely focused on keeping tuition and total cost of education at Ohio State affordable,” he said. “There’s no plans to increase tuition in the coming months.” The Board, he said, wants the eduction OSU provides to remain one of the best in the country but for its tuition to remain one of the lowest among Big Ten schools. The looming presidential election President Barack Obama has visited OSU four times in the past two years, and he told The Lantern last week that OSU might see him again before the election in November. Schottenstein said these presidential visits speak well for the university. “I think it’s great that he comes. I think it shows a lot,” he said. “This is a pretty special place.” But Schottenstein said with that statement, he wasn’t hinting at who he thinks should be president. No matter who you vote for, vote, he said, because it’s the most important freedom we have. “We’re a nation of immigrants, and most of our (relatives) came from a place where they didn’t have that freedom,” he said. “I don’t mean to get patriotic, without the right to vote, you’d be living in prison. We’re free because we have the right to vote.” Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney

Meyer from 1A

Trustee from 1A


can smash it in from the 1-yard line and that didn’t happen.” In fact, Meyer was going for it whether he was on the 1-yard line or not. Hyde said Meyer was under the impression the Buckeyes were a few yards farther back and even then, the Buckeyes were going for the end zone. That type of confidence is something Hyde said motivates him and his teammates. “That makes me excited just to know my coach has that much confidence in us to not kick a field goal and go for it,” Hyde said. “It makes me excited as a running back because the ball is going to me.” The newfound aggression worked for the Buckeyes even if they did not find the end zone in the three seconds before halftime. OSU beat Miami (Ohio) 56-10 in Meyer’s debut and racked up more than 500 total yards with much of the same personnel from the 2011 team that finished 107th in total offense. But after the game, Meyer’s comments kept returning to the game’s first quarter, when the Buckeyes struggled to move the ball and trailed, 3-0, with three quarters left to play. “Obviously, the first quarter was very poor

Gateway from 1A year to year and retention rates this year were “pretty consistent with that.” Undergraduate students living in the apartments have a contract with OSU, while graduate students have a lease; both end on April 30, 2013. Students have the option to renew these and maintain their residence over the summer. Gateway apartment residents must pay for water and electric but have access to free wireless internet, cable and phone service from OSU. Calhoun said the Gateway apartments are “very appealing to juniors and seniors.” Each apartment building has five resident advisers and a hall director. “We’re trying to give the students there the same experience they would have in a residence hall,” Calhoun said.

Robert Schottenstein, Chairman of the Board of Trustees. came to Central Ohio Aug. 25 and spoke with his running mate, Paul Ryan, in their first event together in Ohio. They spoke in Powell, Ohio, a suburb about 30 minutes from campus. Romney has not yet visited OSU’s campus, but Ryan stopped in Saturday for the first football game of the season against Miami (Ohio) University. Start of the Urban era “(I) grew up in Columbus, always loved the university, my first connection with the university was attending Ohio State football games, and I do love that, I don’t miss many games,” Schottenstein said. First-year football coach Urban Meyer was on the sidelines in the ‘Shoe for the first time Saturday, and beat Miami, 56-10. Schottenstein said he thinks Meyer is a man of “great integrity” and he’s glad Meyer is at OSU. “He’s a great coach, he’s a tremendous individual,” he said. “He loves coaching, he loves this place, and I think he’s gonna find out he loves it even more.” Schottenstein said that like his own love for the university, he thinks Meyer’s goes beyond Saturday afternoons. “This place gets into your blood,” he said. “Once it does, you can’t get it out. You don’t want to get it out.”

football on our end,” Meyer said. “That darned first quarter, I don’t want to say I was embarrassed with the way we were playing. We worked so hard and didn’t play very well in all phases.” But instead of going the conservative route and sticking with up-the-middle run plays, Meyer consulted with his quarterback about how to open things up. “(Meyer’s) like, ‘What do you want? What do you want us to throw, what do you need to make you more comfortable?’ And that’s what I tell him,” Miller said. “He works with you.” By game’s end, Miller accounted for 368 yards of total offense and three touchdowns. Saturday was about Meyer, though. His face was on the game program, his new “quick cal” pregame tradition with students made its debut and fans chanted his name as he left the field. Meyer said he didn’t get too caught up in the festivities surrounding the contest. He was focused on the game — except for just a few seconds. “‘Hang on Sloopy’ kicked it off in the fourth quarter and I just stared at that for a while, watched it. Told a couple of people that had never seen that before,” Meyer said. “For years and years I’ve always remembered the change in the third and fourth quarter, what happens in that stadium. That’s about it, though.”

Ashley Bowe, a third-year in strategic communication, lived in the Gateway apartments prior to the operation change and chose to contract with the university. Bowe said there have not been many visible changes since the operation change and that the atmosphere is the same. “It’s just an apartment building, it doesn’t feel like a residence hall,” Bowe said. Some amenities that were offered by Campus Partners are no longer available, Bowe said. Previously, residents were able to rent air mattresses and vacuums, which they can no longer do, she said. “The biggest difference is the rent went down,” Bowe said. Under a lease from Campus Partners, rent per month was $1,195 for a one-bedroom apartment, $1,622 for two bedrooms and

$2,150 for three bedrooms, said Erin Prosser, director of marketing and community relations for Campus Partners. Residence halls are divided into four categories: room rates 1A, one, two and three. Rate 1A is the most expensive, costing $3,848 per semester Calhoun said that rates per semester for the Gateway are “geared more towards rate one and rate two,” and are consistent with that of other residence halls. Rate one is $3,609 per semester, which is about $720 per month. Rate two is $3,021 per semester, which is about $604 per month. Monthly rates are under the assumption that residents will occupy the room for five months in a semester. This rate “is typical for our apartmentstyle, renovated, air-conditioned kind of buildings,” Calhoun said.

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Tuesday September 4, 2012


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Tuesday September 4, 2012



Breaking down ‘Breaking Bad’s’ final stint


aRTS Columnist

‘Guns’ screens with 4K Check inside for an article on the Wexner Center for the Arts’ new addition to its Film/Video Theater: A 4K digital projector.

releases music

“North” Matchbox Twenty “Beacon” Two Door Cinema Club

movies & tv

“Parks and Recreation: Season 4” “Piranha 3DD” “The office: Season 8”

video games

With the first half of the fifth and final season wrapped, and the AMC TV series drawing to a close next summer, it would take several very serious narrative missteps to tarnish “Breaking Bad’s” legacy. From twisting storylines reminiscent of Alfred Hitchcock, to arid visuals worthy of Sergio Leone’s “Spaghetti Westerns” spanning over the past four years, creator Vince Gilligan and his incomparable acting ensemble, led by three-time Primetime Emmy Award winner Bryan Cranston, have repeatedly outdone themselves. Part pitch-black comedy, part paranoid thriller, “Breaking Bad” has made good on Gilligan’s promise to take average-Joe chemistry teacher Walter White (Cranston), and turn him from schoolteacher Mr. Chips in James Hilton’s novel “Goodbye, Mr. Chips”

Courtesy of Frank Ockenfels / AMC

Part 1 of the Season 5 series finale of ‘Breaking Bad,’ starring aaron Paul as Jesse Pinkman (left) and Bryan cranston as walter white (right), aired on aMc Sept. 2. to Scarface. And at this point, if push came to shove between Walt and “Scarface” protagonist Tony Montana, I think I’d put my money on Walt. Season 4 ended with Walt poisoning a child for leverage, and orchestrating a nursing home-bombing

which removed his employer/druglord nemesis Gustavo “Gus” Fring (Giancarlo Esposito) from the equation, effectively putting all the power in his hands. Throughout the bulk of Part 1 of Season 5, it was clear that Walt was in no hurry to relinquish his power. In

some ways, the character of Walter White has also gone from a giving “Daddy” Warbucks to a selfish Donald Trump.

continued as Walt on 5A

Hundreds of felines frolic down runway, compete for ‘Best in Show’ At the Greater Columbus Convention Center this weekend, a subtle scent of feline feces sporadically lingered in the air. The center was also inhabited by 12 judges’ rings, a cat agility MISTY TUll area and several vendors. A competition of kitty prowess slinked into the arena this weekend, where around 50 breeds of cats competed for ribbons and the coveted titled of “Best in Show” at the 2012 International Cat Association’s Annual Awards Show & Banquet. The show, held from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, offered public admittance for $6 for adults, $5 for seniors and kids 5-12 years old and free for those under 4 years of age. Walking into the 98,000-square-foot convention center, it seemed to me, however, the number of cat owners or those affiliated with the show, including the hundreds of cats, far outnumbered patrons in attendance. But as with any reputable kitty show, vendors were abundant and ready to take my money before I could even get to the kitties. An unexpected one though was the scented candle booth packed with dozens of glorious aromas, some in the form of Scentsy tarts, which are certainly not traditionally sold at a booth at a cat show. Perhaps more humorous was the utter lack of shoppers at this particular vendor. The pet owners

aRTS Columnist

“The Bloom and The Blight” Two Gallants

zach low

RoNNa colIlla / Lantern photographer

alexi Shchukin acts as a cat judge at the Greater columbus convention Sept. 1. seemed oblivious to the occasional stench of feces that caught my nose. More expected vendors included businesses selling cat toys and adoption services searching for new human mommies and daddies for orphan cats. I should’ve expected it, but the large clothing booth, specializing in T-shirts sporting oversized kitty faces, took me by surprise. Meandering through the aisles of cats, I trolled

the judging rings for kitties that looked like winners. Sure there were 12 judges of national distinction at the show, at least two of whom were from Japan and Argentina, but I was judging by own standards. Gizmo was the first to immediately catch my eye. He was an enormous Maine Coon, a breed known for being large and fuzzy, and he looked the part of a champion. Apparently my first instincts weren’t all that great though because Gizmo couldn’t claw his way to the top of the podium. The judge didn’t even consider him for a ribbon. Every imaginable look was represented among the 403 entrants: giant and fuzzy, bald and wrinkly, spotted, striped, long snout, no snout. Even a breed called the Napoleon, aptly named due to its extremely short legs, got into the judging as a new breed. Breeds weren’t my fancy though, I decided. My eyes were set on one particular event: the CAT-ture “Meow-Wear” Fashion Show. I patiently waited by the main stage for the festivities to begin, watching entrants arrive decked out in mohair, velour and rhinestones galore ready to work the runway. It didn’t take long to spot my winner. Of the nearly 20 fashion show entrants, one stood out as the cat’s meow. He was a Sphinx, which is a breed that appears entirely hairless (but isn’t) and wrinkly. His name was Edward Cullen. Yes, as in Edward Cullen of the “Twilight” series. At first it might seem a stretch for the cat version of the Chihuahua to be named after such a handsome character, but once Edward’s (the cat’s) wellgroomed wig is taken into consideration, there’s no denying his superiority on the runway. Sure, his shirt was simple and lacked the glitz and glam of other contestants, but a Sphinx in a wig will always beat a Persian cat sporting a Carmen Miranda outfit. Always.

C M W ampus



Shave minutes off your morning routine by layering on the basics “The Sims 3: Supernatural” “zen Pinball 2” “Shad’o”




chRISToPhER BRaUN Design editor Between work, classes and attempting to find a chance for any kind of a social life, it can be hard to imagine also finding time to put on anything except the sweatpants and Ohio State T-shirt lying at the foot of your bed from the day before. Heck, even the president of the United States has been criticized for donning a pair of loose, but laughable, “dad jeans” on the occasion when he’s not required to button up in a stiff and stark power suit. The thing is, taking the fashion forward step doesn’t always have to mean waking up a half-hour earlier, and looking sharp and put together doesn’t even have to mean being uncomfortable. The key to getting dressed quick and easy is finding the clothes that make you feel good, while still giving off the impression that you spent more than five minutes before class putting them on (even though five minutes could be all you really need). After waking up, a guy should really only need a half-hour at most to prepare himself for the day. A short shower, a quick shave, some deodorant and a teeth brushing shouldn’t take more than 20 minutes, tops, and putting on a few layers shouldn’t take much longer. Shaving could even be cut out most days, unless

you’re going for a completely clean-cut look, as full beards and other forms of facial hair have been back on many men’s faces for the last year. As long as you’re staying trimmed and a scratchy neck beard is nowhere in sight, a beard doesn’t have to look any less presentable than a clean-shaven face. As for some comfortable clothes, get a nice pair of dark-washed jeans and sleep in them. You read correctly, sleep in them. It’ll help the fabric shape to your body, which will make them feel a lot better while moving around during the day, and give them an All-American, worn-in look that’s been popular since Levi Strauss & Co. made it big back when the hippies picked them up in the ‘60s. Just make sure to go for a fit that’s slim and straight-legged, but not skinny. A guy’s jeans should never be so tight that he has to actually make an effort to squeeze into them. For up top, flannels are great alternatives to the hooded sweatshirts the majority of us have worn every day since sixth grade. I’m not saying hoodies are a bad thing, but it’s always great to liven up your look with a little variety when the weather cools off. Wear your flannels untucked and buttoned over a plain T-shirt and pair them with a canvas or denim jacket when it really starts to cool off. Denim on denim doesn’t have to be a bad thing and can leave you looking James Dean if you do it right. All you need to finish up your outfit is a pair of

Courtesy of MCT

Pair a flannel shirt under a denim jacket this fall. leather shoes and sunglasses, for there’s rarely ever need for a man to weigh himself down with accessories. Keep your shoes simple and don’t be afraid to let the leather take a little beating when walking around campus. A few scuffs aren’t going to leave you looking disheveled. Sunglasses are great because they’re not only practical for shielding your eyes, but the right pair can bring your outfit together and really leave you looking cool. While brands such as Ray-Ban and Oakley might seem a little pricey, quality always beats out quantity when it comes to shades, as you really only need one great pair that you can wear every day.

[ a +e ] Wex restores ‘The Guns of Navarone’ with 4K projector zach low Lantern reporter There have been some changes to many local movie theaters over the past few years as what some would call sub-par digital projection rapidly replaces old-school, 35mm film in theaters. However, not every theater has completely strayed from focusing on the importance of showing films in their true form. Spaces such as the Wexner Center for the Arts still exist, and with the unveiling of the Film/ Video Theater’s new 4K (an image resolution measurement) digital projector Saturday night, it showed local cinephiles that there’s still a place in town that cares extensively about how films are shown. The screening of a recent 4K restoration of “The Guns of Navarone� Saturday in the Wexner Center’s Film/Video Theater let some students and Columbus locals alike breathe a sigh of relief, as David Filipi, Wexner Center director of Film/Video, and Chris Stults, Wexner Center associate curator of Film/Video, reaffirmed their commitment to screening the highest quality versions of films at the Wexner Center. Released in 1961, starring Gregory Peck and Anthony Quinn, “Guns� is set on the Greek island of Navarone during World War II. The 4K restoration displayed texture and color preservation in the action film, making it look more like the original film. Filipi and Stults gave a brief history of bringing the new projector to the theater in a half-hour, informal introduction to the new technology and fielded questions from the audience. The pair said most theaters use 2K projectors,

and it’s rare for a place such as the Wexner Center to have a 4K projector. Filipi said the digital conversion has been “turning (their) field upside down in many ways,� especially in regard to the exhibition of classic films. He added he was “dreading the move.� Stults said some methods of restoring an old film and converting it to a digital print, such as scrubbing and grain removal, can leave a film looking “lifeless.� Wexner’s promise to only show the best-looking format of films available made the move to 4K a natural choice, and as Filipi said, will likely mean the end of other screening methods, such as Blu-Ray, in the future. “Hopefully we’ll never have to show a classic film on Blu-Ray ever again,� Filipi said. Stults said when it comes to digital projection, capturing the look and feel of 35mm was paramount, and Sony’s recent 4K restorations come closest. Filipi praised the studio as the leader in digital film restoration, citing “Guns� as one of the finest out there, and hoped other companies would follow suit. According to several online retailers, Sony’s 4K projector sells for around $25,000. At least one audience member agreed the 4K technology was a good way to view the film. “It was pretty cool,� said Marion Kruse, a graduate student studying classics. “Like they said, it really captured the graininess of film.� Filipi and Stults said they hope to bring more high-quality restorations to the Wexner Center in the near future, including a recent 8K restoration of “Lawrence of Arabia,� while maintaining a deck of other projection methods to keep the theater’s line-up stacked with an array of films new and old, from all over the world.

Walt from 4A He first started cooking methamphetamine to pay for his cancer treatments and build a nest egg for his family should he succumb to his illness. But with the cancer (supposedly) in remission, and his family life in shambles, his meth business was, as he claimed, all he had left. This might have been true, but Walt still used it as an excuse to serve his pride. The reason why he has all the power, the reason he was ever working for the departed Gus in the first place, is because he was the best. That is, he cooked the purest meth around. And Walt is not used to being the best. So when his partners, Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul) and Mike (the staggeringly brilliant Jonathan Banks), wanted out,

Courtesy of Sony Pictures

The Wexner Center for the Arts screened ‘The Guns of Navarone’ in its Film/Video Theater Sept. 1 as part of its unveiling of its new 4K digital projector.

Walt — to no surprise — did not take it well. The crux of the first half of Season 5 was showing just how far he was willing to go to stay the leader of his empire. That is, until Sunday night’s finale changed, you know, everything. It was business as usual, as Walt worked to tie up loose ends after yet another advancement of power. Playing out like Michael Corleone’s plan to settle all the family business in “The Godfather,� a montage of brutal prison killings removed any and all potential threats to Walt’s security in anonymity. Or rather, almost all. The greatest threat to Walt has always been, of course, himself. The episode ended with a family dinner made unbearably tense by the simple fact that nothing was going wrong. But then, something went wrong (or right, depending on where we’re supposed to fall, morality-wise), and with the other shoe just about to drop on Walt’s not-so-secret double life, we’re left hanging for a year, imagining just where the rest of Season 5 will take us. The short run was typically strong, with some minor plot and pacing T:11.25�

issues throughout. If Walt seemed a little one-note in his egomaniacal ranting at times, and his wife Skyler (Anna Gunn) a bit too distant in her emotional severance from him, I’m willing to wager this was only to serve this finale, and the endgame ahead. Those nitpicks aside, the series continued to be the perfect blend of innovative crime drama and dark comedy. One of “Breaking Bad’s� greatest strengths has always been how it deftly balances those laugh-out-loud moments with crippling suspense (and often, outright terror). But now, the laughs come less frequently, and the terror is tenfold. Nearing the end, it’s important to remember that the show started out as a series focusing on the misadventures of a tighty-whitey-clad chemistry teacher and a wannabe thug in over their heads in the Albuquerque, Ariz., meth trade. There was a lightness there, a playfulness even while it was firmly rooted in gallows humor. The audience was at least occasionally permitted to crack a smile. But “Breaking Bad� stopped being that show a long time ago. Now, this is tragedy of

#MorePizza #MoreRamenNoodles #MoreJamSessions #MoreMidnightMovies #MoreNewsFeed #MorePix #MoreStudySessions

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Tuesday September 4, 2012



Tuesday September 4, 2012

thelantern results FRIDAY Field Hockey 2, American 0 Women’s Volleyball 3, Binghamton 0 Men’s Soccer 1, Coastal Carolina 1


OHIO STATE — 56 Miami (Ohio) — 10


- Nathan Williams’ return - Ohio State’s goal line offense

Williams ‘at loss for words’ upon returning PAT BRENNAN Sports editor

SATURDAY Women’s Volleyball 3, Seton Hall 0 Women’s Volleyball 3, Maryland 2 Football 56, Miami (Ohio) 10 Men’s Cross Country: 1st place, Flyer 5K Challenge Women’s Cross Country: 1st place, Flyer 5K

SUNDAY Maryland 5, Field Hockey 0 Women’s Soccer 2, Syracuse 0 Men’s Soccer 3, Davidson 2

upcoming THURSDAY Women’s Soccer v. Missouri 7pm @ Columbus

FRIDAY Women’s Volleyball v. Dayton 11am @ Bowling Green, Ky. Women’s Volleyball v. IUPUI 5pm @ Bowling Green, Ky. Men’s Soccer v. San Diego 7:30pm @ San Diego, Calif.

SATURDAY Football v. Central Florida 12pm @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Western Kentucky 1:30pm @ Bowling Green, Ky.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 9 Men’s Soccer v. San Diego State 1pm @ San Diego, Calif. Field Hockey v. Miami (Ohio) 1pm @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Duquesne 6pm @ Columbus

MONDAY, SEPT. 10 Men’s Golf: Marshall Invitational, Rounds 1&2 All day @ Huntington, W. Va.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 Men’s Golf: Marshall Invitational, Round 3 All day @ Huntington, W. Va. US Men’s National Soccer Team v. Jamaica 8pm @ Columbus Crew Stadium


@LanternSports 6A


OSU redshirt defensive end Nathan Williams readies himself before a play during the Buckeyes’ Sept. 1 game against Miami (Ohio) at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 56-10.

Ohio State redshirt senior defensive end Nathan Williams trailed behind the pack of scarlet and grayclad Buckeyes players as the team rushed onto the field for the opening game of the 2012 season. Williams said he was savoring the cheers of the 105,039 fans in attendance Saturday at Ohio Stadium for the No. 18 Buckeyes’ game against the Miami (Ohio) RedHawks. It was Williams’ first chance to make the dash onto the field since OSU’s Sept. 3, 2011, home opener against the Akron Zips, which he exited with an injury that would eventually require season-ending microfracture surgery to repair his injured knee. In the year that followed the game against Akron, Williams’ life has consisted mostly of rehab and icing his injured left knee. Football, Williams said, was a job he loved to get up in the morning for, and it was taken from him last September. “For so many months, I was down and out,” Williams said, “and on a machine and icing. Countless ice bags I’ve made.” Projected by several OSU coaches to play between eight and 10 snaps in his return against the RedHawks, Williams reclaimed his livelihood in surprising fashion — he started, was on the field for about 30 plays and made two solo tackles in OSU’s 56-10 win. “It means a lot. I’m at a loss for words,” Williams said following his return. “I’m happy that the coaches believe in me and that these players have stuck by my side and Buckeye Nation stuck by my side. I appreciate everyone for that.” First-year OSU coach Urban Meyer was noncommittal about Williams’ status for Saturday’s game until Tuesday when the player passed tests in practice to get into the game. After beating the RedHawks, Meyer said Williams played more than he expected and lauded his performance. “I love Nate. I love the fact that he is a warrior, that he loves Ohio State. That he’s doing the best he can,” Meyer said. “And I like the fact that

continued as Williams on 7A

Saturday stuffing: Urban Meyer vows to fix goal line offense DAN HOPE Senior Lantern reporter After failing to score on the final play of the first half of its season-opening game against Miami (Ohio), the Ohio State football team is focused on how its goal-line offense can become more effective before its next game Saturday versus Central Florida. With just one yard standing between the line of scrimmage and the end zone, the Buckeyes expected to score on that play. First-year coach Urban Meyer called their failure “the most disappointing part of the whole day.” On the 1-yard line with three seconds left in the half and holding a 21-3 lead, the Buckeyes decided to entrust junior running back Carlos Hyde with the task of rushing into the end zone for the score. Following a timeout, OSU sent out its goal-line package, with seven offensive linemen and one wide receiver on the line of scrimmage, and Hyde lined up behind sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller. Miller handed off to Hyde, who attempted to make it into the end zone on the right side of the offensive line, but was stopped on the goal line by Miami senior safety Justin Bowers. Meyer explained what went wrong on the play. “We missed a block,” Meyer said. “The offensive line can’t miss a block down there.” One of the players responsible for the success of that play was senior right tackle Reid Fragel, who made his first start as an offensive lineman on Saturday after playing tight end in his first three seasons with the Buckeyes. Fragel admitted that he could have done a better job on the play. “We got to correct some things on that play,” Fragel said. “Me personally, I got to come down and get up harder on that play, and continue to go to the other (linebacker). That’s just one little thing we’re going to fix, and put it all together for the next game.” Sophomore tight end Nick Vannett was not on the field for the half-ending play, but as the first tight end on the Buckeyes’ depth chart, he could be on the field for similar plays in the future. Vannett also gave his input on what went wrong on the play. “On the right side, they brought more than we could handle,” Vannett said. “We got a huge line, and we’re a power-based team, and that was disappointing that we couldn’t punch that in before halftime. We just got to do a lot better, keep working on the little things to do better.” OSU tight end and fullbacks coach Tim Hinton said he agreed that the goal-line offense must improve.

CODY COUSINO / Multimedia editor

OSU junior running back Carlos Hyde runs for a touchdown during the 2nd quarter of the Buckeyes’ Sept. 1 game against Miami (Ohio) at Ohio Stadium. OSU won, 56-10. “We didn’t execute as well as we need to,” Hinton said. “My guys got to be very, very physical on it. The running back’s got to drive it up in there … and keep his feet and running speed on contact. Every offensive lineman has got to just get a little bit more loaded in their stances, come of the ball with a mentality that there’s no way we’re being denied.” Hinton explained that the goal-line offense is “as much mentality as it is scheme,” but believes the team will get better in that facet. “We are going to be a physical team, I mean, a very, very physical team,” Hinton said. Meyer explained why the play was such a disappointment. “That was a tempo-setter, that was a timeout, we called them together and I wanted to see something happen, and we should have scored,” Meyer said.

Like Meyer, Hinton was also frustrated by the failure to convert that play. “Really, if you look at the whole game, (that) was probably the No. 1 thing we’re all the most disappointed in,” Hinton said. “Three seconds left in the half, we got an opportunity to really put a momentum swing in our favor, and we didn’t do that. And in some other games, you can’t miss that opportunity.” In response to that play’s failure, Meyer said adjustments will be made to the offense’s goalline package. “Will we change things up down there? Absolutely,” Meyer said. “Will there be times where we have to turn around, hand the ball to your tailback, and get one yard? A lot, yes. We’ll get that fixed.”


sports Williams from 6A

Braxton rolls out OSU sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller rolls out to attempt a throw during the 3rd quarter of the Buckeyes’ Sept. 1 game against Miami (Ohio) at Ohio Stadium. Miller completed 14-of-24 passes for 270 yards and 2 touchdowns during No. 18 OSU’s 56-10 win against the RedHawks.

(Williams’ position coaches) had enough confidence to get him in the game.” It was more of the same from OSU co-defensive coordinator and linebackers coach Luke Fickell, who said he wanted to ease Williams back into the flow of the game by limiting his time on the field. That plan changed after watching Williams get loose before kickoff, Fickell said, adding he could tell Williams had a chance to really make an impact. That intuition was realized by game’s end. “You see what kind of competitor he is,” Fickell said after the game. “From what I saw, he looked pretty good.” There’s still work to be done — Williams knows that. He failed to convince himself that he was the same player that tallied 92 tackles, 26 tackles for loss and 11 sacks prior to the surgery that ended his 2011 season. On Miami’s first drive of the game, Williams missed a chance to sack RedHawks senior quarterback Zac Dysert, a player Meyer said has NFL potential. “If I would have got (Dysert), I would have considered that I’m back,” Williams said. “I’m kind of upset that I didn’t. My glove kind of slipped over top of him. There ain’t gonna be no more of that.” Williams said he saw an opportunity on the play and went for it, but defensive line coach Mike Vrabel disagreed during a Monday interview at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center, saying there was no opportunity because Williams didn’t do his job. Perhaps evidence of lingering rust, Williams incorrectly abandoned his assignment to cover a Miami running back on the play, Vrabel said. However, Vrabel’s remarks came across as playful chides at Williams — he and members of the media laughed while delivering his criticisms with a smile. Vrabel said he was among those that were just glad Williams was a productive member of the team again. “Nathan, God love him, he can tell you whatever he wants,” Vrabel said. “I’m happy he was out there. He had some energy. He had some enthusiasm. (He) played with some toughness and, you know, I think it was a big confidence builder for him to be out there. He was pumped. He was excited that he could do it.” Considering the long hours of rehab and bagging ice cubes to tape to his surgically repaired knee, pumped might be an understatement. “Unparalleled” and “a dream come true” were the words Williams used to describe his feelings. “Getting another chance to be in this stadium and play for you guys — I wake up every morning looking forward to go to work just to make you guys happy,” he said, “so I’m not going to take it for granted.” OSU returns to action Saturday at Ohio Stadium with a game against Central Florida scheduled for noon.

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2012 Each Thursday The Lantern will publish one article as part of an 11-part series aimed at breaking down the issues dominating political debates. Check back every Thursday for continued coverage leading up to the Nov. 6 presidential election.

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Tuesday September 4, 2012

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See solutions to sudoku & crosswords online at

Horoscopes by Nancy Black ©2012 Tribune Media Services Inc. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY These last few years show what’s important. Friends and family keep you nurtured. Your career and finances grow with steady watering over the coming year. A new educational discovery sparks after October. Challenge: take action for the future while enjoying the moment. To get the advantage, check the day’s rating: 10 is the easiest day, 0 the most challenging. Across 1 Banned chem. contaminant 4 Confess 9 Pie-in-the-face sound 14 __ Na Na 15 “One of __ days ...” 16 Break down over time 17 ‘60s-’80s Bosox star 18 Talk big 19 Cattle breed named for an English county 20 Socioeconomic tension 23 Get well 24 Dawdler who prefers to remain horizontal 27 Skinny guy’s nickname 32 Modern recording device 33 Take exception 34 Toast starter 35 Spot for a peel 38 Wages sans overtime 41 Grammy-winning Dr. 42 Big name in trading cards 44 YouTube shorts 46 Dalmatian’s dinner, perhaps 47 Informative stroll through the forest 52 Auto racing safety device 54 Pulitzer-winning author James

55 “Same here,” and what might be said about the start of 20-, 27-, 38- or 47-Across 60 Stimulate 62 Bonkers 63 Colony member 64 Like intense pain 65 Change one’s pants? 66 Cardinals’ home: Abbr. 67 Young cardinal’s call 68 Warehouse supply 69 Digit with a ring, maybe Down 1 Intimidates, with “out” 2 Swiss Alps abode 3 Mideast market 4 Wagering venues, briefly 5 “__ Afraid of Virginia Woolf?” 6 Uncluttered 7 Pre-1991 atlas abbr. 8 “Downtown” singer Clark 9 Swamp plant 10 Church dignitary 11 One of an amorous pair 12 Big fuss 13 Decimal base 21 Tried to avoid a tag

22 Martini liquor 25 Always 26 Two capsules, say 28 Cardinals’ beaks 29 Show for early risers, briefly 30 Urban transport 31 Build 34 Overblown publicity 35 Symbol on Texas’s flag 36 Golfer’s shirt 37 Sewn-on ornamentation 39 Not sing. 40 Hair dryer? 43 Contaminate 45 Do in, as a fly 47 “Stillmatic” rapper 48 Big game venues 49 Horrified 50 Simple shelter 51 Stovetop pot 53 Censor’s sound 56 Religious sect 57 Film director Preminger 58 Fraction of a min. 59 Geeky sort 60 NCAA’s __-12 conference 61 “__ bin ein Berliner”

Aries March 21-April 19 Today is a 6 -- You’re entering a two-day profitable phase. New evidence threatens complacency. A breakthrough develops regarding your perspective on money and finances. A friend inspires your dream. Share the results. Taurus April 20-May 20 Today is a 5 -- You’re on top of the world, and you know it. Finishing what you promised is most impressive. Over the next few days, redesign your situation for the better. Gemini May 21-June 20 Today is a 7 -- Dress the part. Following the rules helps. Patience is required today, so take your time. You don’t have to choose yet. Encourage your team, which has brilliant ideas. Cancer June 21-July 22 Today is a 5 -- You’re entering a cooperative period. Communicate straight up, without arrogance, gullibility or fear. Find a way to work smarter in teamwork, and then bask in the sun with friends. Leo July 23-Aug. 22 Today is a 5 -- Fierce competition could lead to career advancement. A female supplies key information. There’s a test coming, and you may need to turn down an invitation. Encourage someone.

Virgo Aug. 23-Sept. 22 Today is a 6 -- Look into the future and imagine where you want to be, then start taking the necessary steps to get there. You could be like Merlin, and live backwards into the present. Visualize it. Libra Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Today is a 5 -- Make love a priority. You can solve any problem through partnership. Listen and learn. Count coins and pay bills for the rest of this period. Scorpio Oct. 23-Nov. 21 Today is a 7 -- Stay out of somebody else’s argument. Delegate to a worthy partner for awhile. Work can be fun, too, you know. Infuse meetings with imagination. Sagittarius Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Today is a 6 -- Postpone expansion (translation: add to your savings). You’re entering a work phase, and your status is going up. Avoid distractions. Postpone travel and launching new ventures. Gather information. Capricorn Dec. 22-Jan. 19 Today is a 6 -- It’s a tough job, but someone has to do it ... extra points for being gentle. Today and tomorrow are good for fun and games. Keep track of winnings. Aquarius Jan. 20-Feb. 18 Today is a 5 -- Be a gracious host and leader, even if there’s a disagreement. Your home and family could require more attention. Check instructions again. Let friends know what you’ve discovered. Pisces Feb. 19-March 20) Today is a 5 -- Plan carefully. Don’t try a new trick now. Find another way to work smarter to provide the requested services. Push past old barriers. You can do it.

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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


Help Wanted General FAST PACED vet clinic looking for detail oriented team player w/customer service skills. Must be friendly, professional,& able to multi-task. Position is currently PT w/FT potential. Please apply in person at: 4041 Attucks Dr, Powell, OH 43065. FEED OUR HOPPERS. FEED YOUR POCKET! The Columbus Dispatch needs to immediately fill openings in production at our west side printing facility. As a hopper feeder, you will produce ad packages for insertion into the paper. Candidates should be consistently available to work various shifts 0-3 times per week. Day, evening and night shifts available. Weekly pay, $11/hour. This is a great opportunity for people who can work a flexible schedule. For more information and to apply, visit careers. We are an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer.


Event Attendant strong emphasis on customer service, issuing tickets to guests, making change, directing vehicles to assure continuous traffic flow and efficient spacing of vehicles. This is an outdoor position. Where: Crew Stadium and Ohio Expo Center/Fairgrounds When: During events (employees choose their schedule by signing up for the days in which they would like to work)

STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on surveys. ULTIMATE PART-TIME JOB $12 to $18 per hour. We are seeking: Talented Talkers, Positive attitudes, Reliable, Trustworthy, Hard working, and Success Minded. We are offering: Solid base pay, Bonuses & incentives, Rapid growth potential, Management opportunity, Flexible hours and Fun atmosphere. Larmco Windows 614367-7113 Ask For Alex. VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you? Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus.

Help Wanted Child Care

GAIN WORK experience in the disability field 2:30 to 8:00pm 23 days a week working with an individual with special needs. Must be dependable, live within 30 minutes of Powell Ohio and like dogs. Fingerprints, first aid and CPR needed upon hire. Training provided. For interviews call 740-881-4325 between 3:30 - 6:00.

CARE PROVIDERS and ABA Therapists are wanted to work with children/young adults with disabilities in a family home 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. If inGREAT RESUME Builder to terested please apply at work with an assult victim close to OSU golf course. Physical, EOE occupational, and speech therpay will be involved in caring for this young man. Must be physically fit and work out regularly. 7 am to 3 pm. Currently available at $17.80 per hour. Need own transportation. Jean COLLEGE NANNIES + Tutors is now hiring for after school Crum 538-8728 nannies throughout Greater Columbus. Check out our website at powelloh to view all openings GROCERY STORE: Applica- and apply online. Questions? tions now being accepted for Call 614-761-3060. Full-time/Part-time employment. Produce Clerk, Cashier, Deli Clerk, Stock Clerk, and Service Counter. Afternoons, DUBLIN FAMILY needs ABA provider for 14 yr old son. Exevenings. Starting pay $8.00/Hr. Enjoyable work atmo- perience preferred but not necsphere. Must be 18 years or essary. Wonderful opportunity over. Great personalities only! to work with a great teen and Apply in person Huffman’s Mar- his family. Direct consults proket, 2140 Tremont Center, Up- vided by Children’s Hospital. per Arlington (2 blocks north of Please call 614-216-9531. Lane Ave and Tremont). 4865336. FULLTIME TODDLER Teacher needed to work at a 1st quality daycare center. Join a team of dedicated teachers that have provided excellent care for over 30 years to families in the Grandview, Upper Arlington, & OSU area. Send resume to Tammy at HIRING TEACHERS to work with infants and for our latchkey program. Monday through Friday. No nights, weekends, or Holidays. Must be 18, have high school diploma or GED to apply. Reliable transportation and good attendance/on-time record. Apply at- Arlington Childrens Center, 1033 Old Henderson Road, Cols, 43220.

EMAIL RESUME to be considered for position. CHOOSE YOUR SCHEDULE

Help Wanted General

HELP WANTED! Be part of the next wave! There is a global volunteer movement with the goal of creating opportunities for one-to-one friendships, integrated employment and leadership development for people with intellectual and developmental disabilities (IDD).We are currently looking to fill both volunteer positions as well as paid positions that entail hard work and fun. Part-time and full-time positions are available. College students or graduates preferred. Call Jackie at 614-296-0453

Pay Rate: Starting rate $8.00 per hour

INFERTILITY IS heartbreaking! We help dreams come true, and now you can be a part of that miracle! Egg donors are needed. We pay $5,000 to women ages 21-32 who donate their eggs to help our patients become parents. Interested in being a donor? Have questions? Call us today! 1-866-537-2461 x212 Women helping women. PriENERGETIC PERSON vate and Confidential. Wanted. Downtown Deli. PartTime Morning and afternoon LAB TECHNICIAN hours available, no nights and Analyze environmenno weekends. Fast paced. tal samples for pollutants Good customer service and de- using EPA methods. Canpendability a must! Call Julie at didate must be accu621-3333 between 10am-11am rate and detail orientand after 2pm. ed. Opportunity to learn in a friendly environment. Full Time/Part Time. Email resume to: ENTRY LEVEL Accounting advan2@choiceoneClerk position, fax to: (614)299-4002 or mail to: - Data Entry AALI, 1025 Concord - Accounts Payable and Receiv- Ave., Columbus, OH able 43212. EOE - Outside communication with all corporate vendors - Responsible for all company LABORATORY INTERNSHIP available immediately. Please wide utilities visit our website at - Accounting analysis - Front desk administrative du- and click on the link of job postties ings/internships for more information. Accounting degree preferred Interviews: Email resume to to be considered for position and schedule interview

Help Wanted Child Care PART-TIME teacher needed to work Monday through Friday from 3:00 - 6:00 p.m. with Pre-Kindergarten aged children at Fundamentals Learning Center. Send resume to Tammy at Join a team of dedicated teachers. Fun-damentals has provided excellent care for over 30 years to families in the Grandview, Upper Arlington, and OSU campus area. Apply today.

SEEKING AN experienced, loving, responsible and energetic in-home full-time nanny for our 7 month old son. Begins September 10th with some hours sooner. Hours could be flexible as my mom would love to share some child care duties. Must have childcare and newborn experience and early childhood education is ideal. CPR and First Aid certification required. Exceptional references and a clean background check. Non-smoker and have a safe, reliable car. SUTQ CHILDCARE center seeks highly motivated pt lead school-age teacher. The qualified candidate must be 23 years of age have a good driving record and able to create lesson plans. Also pt subs and afternoon preschool.Send resume to phunley@brooksedgedaycare. com WORTHINGTON’S CREATIVE Play Center, a Reggio-inspired early childhood program, is seeking EXPERIENCED and NURTURING, PART-TIME teachers to work: Infants: M-F, 1:30-6PM Infants: M-F, 3:30-5:30PM Preschool: M-F, 1:15-5:45PM Candidates shall have completed some early childhood coursework and possess knowledge of child development & emergent curriculum. Knowledge of the Reggio philosophy is a plus!

Help Wanted Medical/Dental GREAT RESUME Builder to work with an assult victim close to OSU golf course. Physical, occupational, and speech therpay will be involved in caring for this young man. Must be physically fit and work out regularly. 7 am to 3 pm. Currently available at $17.80 per hour. Need own transportation. Jean Crum 538-8728

JOB OPENING: Physical Therapy Rehabilitation Aide. Hours: part time, 12 hours per week - Mon., Tues., & Thurs. from 3:30pm - 7:30pm. $11.00-$13.50/hr.Email if interested. Visit our website at to learn more about the company & position.

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service BONJOUR OSU! The family La Chatelaine French Bistros are looking for great, enthusiastic A.M. counter help, knowledgable servers & assistant restaurant managers. Must have restaurant experience and be very outgoing. Our Upper Arlington and our Worthington locations only. Part-time or full time positions available. Please contact 614.488.1911 or visit for more information. Merci! CANTINA, PATIO, Social, Saloon, & Long Street are now hiring! Positions available include: bartenders, servers, shot girls, beer tub, security, & promoters. Please email with your resume & link to facebook page.

Send cover letter and resume to FIGLIO, AN upscale but casual gourmet pizza/pasta restaurant, is looking for a few bright and energetic people to work with our sharp, upbeat staff in either of our 2 locations close to campus. These are part-time positions with great flexibility. Will train the right people for hosting, bussing, serving or cooking. Apply in person at eiBUSY OPTOMETRIC offices ther 1369 Grandview Avenue at Polaris and Lane Avenue or 3712 Riverside Drive. This need PT help. Duties include will be the best job experience pretesting patients and front of- have ever had! We are nice fice work. Will train. Applicant people. must be professional, hardworking and friendly. Must be willing to work Saturdays 9:15am-6pm MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIand Sundays 12-4pm. Average ENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for time/full-time reliable 17-20 hrs per week. Email partcounter help, server help, jamiehorvath@horvathvisionkitchen help. High Street tion, a mile north of campus. Email resume to

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

HOOTERS NOW ACCEPTING APPS! Hooters of Columbus is now accepting applications for Hooters Girls, Hooters Girls at the Door, Hooters Girls Behind the Bar & Cooks. So if youâre hard working with a great attitude and looking for a chance to make great money, then apply in person at Hooters of Hilliard â 5225 Nike Station Way (614) 8507078 Check us out on Facebook and !

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing

RED BULL Part Time Assistant Interested in learning the beverage industry? Why not get your foot in the door with the #1 Selling Energy Drink in the world. Looking for a Part Time Assistant who would be working with top Columbus bars in achieving specific goals. Hours will vary from 12-15 hrs/week, & you make your own schedule. $13.00/hr plus additional perks. If interested, email: Or leave a voicemail at (614) 205-1217

JEFFERSON COUNTRY CLUB DR & BQT Positions Available Competitive Pay & Flexible Scheduling. FT & PT positions available. 20 minutes from Campus. 7271 Jefferson Meadows Drive Blacklick, OH 759TENT SALE. OSU hats, tee 7500 or email resume to lwatson@jeffersoncountryclub. shirts, sweat shirts and more. Hats $ 7. Short sleeved tees com $7. Women’s and children’s tees $5. Fri to Sun. Lane Avenue at the corner of High Street. Questions? Email us at buckeyelogowear@gmail.NOW HIRING experienced com. servers, hosts, cooks, and dishwashers at Bravo Crosswoods. Day and weekend availability is required. Please apply in person at 7470 Vantage Dr. Columbus.

Help Wanted Volunteer

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 buspersons and cooks.) Apply in person at 1369 Grandview Ave. or 3712 Riverside Dr. TARTAN FIELDS Golf Club is searching for candidates to apply for serving, hosting and bartending please apply in person at 8070 Tartan Fields Dr. in Dublin.

For Sale Computers/ Electronics

PAYING TOO much for wireless service? Get unlimited voice, text and data for $59.99 monthly. No contracts. No credit check. No deposit. Earn FREE service by referring others.

For Sale Real Estate

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing EARN MONEY on commission sales! is looking for a campus sales representative. Send resume to for more information.

ENTRY LEVEL POSITIONS Great for Students FT/PT Sales & Marketing Openings $400-$800+/paid weekly No. Exp. Necessary CALL 614-889-7367

Automotive Services TOM & Jerry’s - a Full Service Auto Repair Shop. 1701 Kenny Rd. 488-8507. Or visit:

Resumé Services SATURDAYS. SUNDAYS. While you wait. Executive resumes. Military. Aviation. Theatrical. Nursing. Engineering. Biographies. Memoirs. Autobiographies. Business histories. Family histories. Personal statements. Wrapping Christmas gifts. Sewing buttons. Typing. Copies. Dictation. Secretarial. Filing. Organizing. Mailing projects. Also typing: Theses. Dissertations. Books. Manuscripts. Forms. Applications. Pricing negotiable. Cash only. 614-440-7416.

Tutoring Services A MATH tutor. All levels. Also Physics, Statistics and Business College Math. Teaching/tutoring since 1965. Checks okay. Call anytime, Clark 2940607.

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Announcements/ Notice DISCOVER “101 Things You Didn’t Know About Columbus” ($9.95 at POSSIBLE LEASE or lease to own. All brick end unit in very quiet neighborhood. Newer kitchen with granite counters and cabinets. 2 Bedroom, 1.5 baths, new hardwood flooring on 1st floor, custom made translucent, pricey, shades on all windows and patio door. Large enclosed patio with wonderful, perennial plantings. Great pool and party house. $99,500-- Karie Rittenour RE/MAX Achievers (614) 484-9400 X203-


At work moving the world GE works to build, power, move, and cure the world. At GE, you’ll find award-winning leadership development programs and internships/ co-op assignments. We invest in you so that together we can make the world a better place.

AVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. student group house. Kitchen, laundry, parking, average Full time position with benefits $280/mo. Paid utilities, 296- We are a non smoking com8353 or 299-4521. pany SEEKING 3-5 hours of houseEOE hold help in Dublin area home DFWP with laundry, general chores, special projects. Must be female, have car, non smoker, be personable, self directed, energetic, like children and ORDERTAKERS/SALES pets. Flexible hours excellent REPS earn up to $25/hr. Work Call Mary Beth at from home/dorm. Call pay. 3540774 or nolibgal@gmail.CHURCH SEEKS musician: 877.503.5798 com

Help Wanted General

Real Estate Advertisements- Equal Housing Opportunity The Federal Fair Housing Act 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 800-669-9777. Tuesday September 4, 2012

Please join GE at the Fisher Career Fair on September 5, 2012 and the Engineering Expo on September 19, 2012.



OSU men’s soccer defends Wolstein Classic title in overtime Top 25 College Football Poll

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USC (1-0) Alabama (1-0) LSU (1-0) Oklahoma (1-0) Oregon (1-0) Georgia (1-0) Florida State (1-0) Michigan (0-1) South Carolina (1-0) Arkansas (1-0) West Virginia (1-0) Wisconsin (1-0) Michigan State (1-0) Clemson (1-0) Texas (1-0) Virginia Tech* Tech Nebraska (1-0) OHIO STATE (1-0) Oklahoma State (1-0) TCU (0-0) Stanford (1-0) Kansas State (1-0) Florida (1-0) Boise State (0-1) Louisville (1-0) (New poll results released Tuesday) *Game finished after deadline

DANIEL CHI Asst. photo editor Ohio State men’s soccer’s first win of the 2012 season was doubly important — it also clinched its second consecutive Wolstein Classic championship. OSU (1-2-1) captured its first win against Davidson, 3-2, on Sunday in an overtime victory in the Bert and Iris Wolstein Classic at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. The Buckeyes drew with Coastal Carolina, 1-1, Friday to stay in the running for their second consecutive tournament title. The Buckeyes, also tournament hosts, rallied from 2-0 deficit to capture the tournament. “It’s awesome. It’s such a relief for us because we have been so close for so long,� said senior midfielder Austin McAnena. “I mean every single game we have been pretty unlucky at the end of games, and that last goal we got lucky and I think that can really turn our season around.� OSU coach John Bluem wasn’t too happy with how his team started in the beginning of the game, but was proud of the way his team finished. “It feels great. I thought we would already have won one by now,� Bluem said. “We lost some games we thought we could have won. Today was a game we thought we could win, and then we put ourselves in a really deep hole. Really proud of our players that they hung in there and got the win today.� With the Buckeyes down, 2-0, in the second half, things went from bad to worse, as sophomore midfielder Yianni Sarris was hit with a red card early in the period, and forced the Buckeyes to play with only 10 players on the field. Instead of the man-down scenario setting OSU back even more, it spurred the Buckeyes to a revival. “We all kind of looked at each other,� sophomore forward Kenny Cunningham said. “Let’s get it together; this is a turning point of our season. If we get this together, the whole season turns around.� Shortly after the red card, senior midfielder Sebastian Rivas scored the first goal for the Buckeye. Then freshman

Tim Kubick / For the Lantern

OSU sophomore midfielder Brady Wahl dribbles around Davidson senior forward Andrew DiLallo during the Buckeyes’ Sept. 2 game at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium. OSU won, 3-2, in overtime. defender Alex Bujenovic tied the game up 2-2 with a free kick that forced overtime. In the 97th minute, Cunningham put Davidson away for good with a powerful, game winning shot. If the game had two different stories of the intensity level for the Buckeyes, McAnena said the penalty on Sarris ignited the team and brought them together. “I think it was just the intensity,� McAnena said. “We were a man down, and we really needed to pick it up. It was kind of our last stand, and when we were down 2-0, with Sarris on the bench, we just had to start attacking.�

After the game, Bluem pointed out the issues with his team early in the season, but said he felt the team came together at the right time on Sunday. “I think one of the issues with the team through the first four games have been a little bit of selfishness,� Bluem said. “They got to start looking for each other rather than thinking about themselves, and I think they did that when we were a man down. They collectively came together and played harder for each other, so that is a good step.� As the team prepares for San Diego on Friday, there are other areas Bluem

wants to correct within the team. “I think we need to be better defensively,� Bluem said. “We have allowed too many goals. Our goalkeeper has made some mistakes, as well as our back four, in allowing goals.� With the win, Cunningham said OSU no longer faces the pressure of taking its first victory. “It’s hard to explain, once you lose a couple of games in a row, it seems like impossible to win,� said Cunningham. “So getting out of this hole was really important for us, and for us to win our first game, it was really important.�


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The Lantern


The Lantern