Issuu on Google+

Thursday October 4, 2012 year: 132 No. 111

the student voice of

The Ohio State University

www.thelantern.com

thelantern Smith considered leaving OSU, admits B1G struggles

sports

MiCHael PeriaTT and PaTriCK MaKS Managing editor for content and Asst. sports editor periatt.1@osu.edu and maks.1@osu.edu Perhaps more than anyone else, Ohio State athletic director Gene Smith has had a lot on his plate since the university’s “tatoo-gate” scandal began in December 2010. In an interview with The Lantern, Smith talked about thoughts of leaving OSU, the school’s revamped compliance department, football coach Urban Meyer’s first season in Columbus and the possibility of a 2002 national championship reunion including former OSU coach Jim Tressel.

Husker hunting

Thought about walking away It has been more than 18 months and there are still plenty of OSU fans who think Smith should have lost his job because of the Tattoo-gate scandal that led to Tressel’s firing. Smith said there was never a moment he thought that was a possibility, but he did consider walking away for the sake of those around him. “I never thought that I would be dismissed by our president because I really did nothing wrong,” Smith said. “I did everything that I was charged to do and accountable for. Did I ever feel that I should leave? Never. That I should resign because of the pressure I was under? Never thought that. Did I ever have thoughts that I should walk away for the betterment of the institution and the people that I work with everyday and I serve? Yeah.

1B

The OSU football team will try to avenge its 2011 loss to Nebraska Saturday at 8 p.m.

continued as Smith on 3A

andrew HOlleran/ Photo editor

[ a+e ]

Election to decide health care’s future ally MarOTTi Editor-in-chief marotti.5@osu.edu

4A

Time flies for Cal Scruby

Cal Scruby is slated to open for the electro-pop duo Timeflies at 8 p.m. Thursday at The Bluestone.

campus

This is the seventh story of an 11-article series leading up to the Nov. 6 presidential election that will break down the issues dominating political debates. Check back next Thursday for our segment on taxes. If you have a pre-existing medical condition, finding a health care provider that will cover you can be tough. President Barack Obama says the health care system America uses isn’t working, but Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney says Obama’s changes are not fixing it. According to Romney’s website, letting the states make health care decisions is key, but two years ago, Obama signed an act that would expand federal government aid, among other things. A Sept. 26 Associated Press article said Obama

often sites the health care law Romney spearheaded as governor of Massachusetts as the framework of his own federal health care law. Diagnosed with cancer and need treatment? Suffer from diabetes? If you’re covered at all, expect to pay a higher premium because you’re a higher risk and will cost the insurance companies more. Romney wants to prevent discrimination among those individuals by insurance companies. Universal health care is necessary, Romney recently told NBC News when he was in Ohio, and it was something he says he was able to achieve in Massachusetts. Hospital emergency rooms are the only systems required to treat people who aren’t insured or can’t pay, but if someone uses their services and can’t pay for it, that cost doesn’t disappear. Jerry Friedman, adviser for health policy and associate vice president for external relations and advocacy for the Wexner Medical Center, said the insured pick up that slack.

“It’s the most inefficient and expensive way of care,” Friedman said. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, 48.6 million Americans, or 15.7 percent of the population, did not have health insurance in 2011. Although that number is down from 50 million in 2010, Friedman said their treatment is costing insured families about $1,000 extra per year. The government, as is, insures some people. Medicare is provided for low-income families, and Medicaid is provided for people over the age of 65 or younger people with disabilities. According to the most recent numbers from the U.S. Census Bureau from 2009, more than 45 million people were enrolled in Medicare and almost 62 million were enrolled in Medicaid. Obama signed the Affordable Care Act on March 23, 2010, and most of its effects will not go into effect until 2014. Friedman, who has been with the Medical

Analysts say Romney won OAR kicks off $2.5B OSU fundraising effort debate

2A

weather high 79 low 58 mostly sunny

F SA SU M

68/46

isolated t-storms

59/42

cloudy

55/39

showers

58/41

sunny www.weather.com

continued as Health on 3A

dan HOPe Senior Lantern reporter hope.46@osu.edu

Jerry DePizzo and Marc Roberge attended the same freshman orientation at Ohio State in 1997. As it turned out, three of Roberge’s friends, also natives of Rockville, Md., — Chris Culos, Benj Gershman and Richard On — were coming to OSU as well and with a plan. And unbeknownst to them, DePizzo would soon become part of it. He became the fifth member of their band Of A Revolution, more widely known as O.A.R. O.A.R. is scheduled to return to its alma mater Thursday to perform as the featured act at Rock The Oval, a concert in celebration of the university kicking off its “But for Ohio State” campaign. “We’re really excited,” DePizzo, saxophonist, guitarist and backup vocalist, said of the concert. “It’s extra special to come back to the university under the invitation of the university. And this is the first time in well, a decade, that that’s been the case.” The “But for Ohio State” campaign is a fundraising initiative with the intent of raising $2.5 billion for OSU, according to a university press release. The campaign’s title was inspired from a 2011 quote from Les Wexner, former chairman of OSU’s Board of Trustees and the CEO of Limited Brands, Inc. “But for Ohio State, I would have never been able to go to college,” Wexner said during the announcement of a $100 million donation to the university on Feb. 16, 2011, according to a university release.

Courtesy of MCT

Of a revolution, better known as O.a.r., is scheduled to perform on the Oval Thursday evening for a ‘But for Ohio State’ fundraising campaign. Members of the band formerly attended OSU. Jeff Kaplan, senior vice president for Advancement, said the university hopes to reach its goal in 2016. “This is critical dollars for our support,” Kaplan said. “It’s for educational assistance and scholarships, it’s for faculty research and faculty support along with a number of other things.” He estimated that 700 people, in addition to the students, are expected to attend the fundraising kick off.

DePizzo said he left the university in 2001 without a degree, while the rest of the band graduated or dropped out as well. Alumnus or not, DePizzo still credits OSU for his and the band’s success. “If it wasn’t for the school and its makeup, I don’t think we (O.A.R.) would have the career that we have today,” he said. “I think we are a quintessential success

continued as OAR on 3A

1A


campus Analysts peg Romney as winner over Obama in debate Brandon klein Lantern reporter klein.340@osu.edu

Name / Position

This the cutline for the photo. It can be two lines maximum in length.

After months of campaigning, President Barack Obama and Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney faced off in their first presidential debate, focusing primarily on the economy. Romney was declared the debate winner by many analysts immediately following the broadcast, but Ohio State political science professor Paul Beck said what independent voters thought of the candidates’ remarks is most important. “The partisan are going to be persuaded with the candidate in their party in the open debate,� he said. “The real question is what are the independents — many of them are still undecided — going to think of this debate.� Beck said he thought both candidates performed well but that Romney performed better in the debate than he has been during the campaign.

Beck spoke at a post-debate analysis at the Moritz College of Law after a live viewing of the broadcast alongside Edward Foley, a law professor, and David Stebenne, a history and law professor. Foley called Romney a “better debater,� and Stebenne said the topics of the debate played to Romney’s strengths. He said however, “they both turned in strong performances.� Both candidates presented their views on job creation, the deficit, taxes, education and health care. Obama made his case of why he should be re-elected for another term, and said, “I fight every single day for the middle class.� However, Romney said he “will keep America strong and working again.� Obama said that more work is needed to be done on the economy. “The question is not where we have been but where we’re going,� he said.

continued as Debate on 3A

OSU email can serve as election identification for students Kayla Byler Lantern reporter byler.18@osu.edu Ohio State students will be able to use a printed copy of an email from the Office of the University Registrar as a form of identification on Election Day. During the week of Oct. 15, students will receive an email with their current address as listed in their student center on the Buckeyelink website, according to a Tuesday morning email to students from Enrollment Services. “This has actually been done for the past few elections,� said Jack Miner, OSU senior associate registrar. The email notification came on Tuesday, the first day of early voting and one day prior to the first presidential debate Wednesday. Oct. 9 is the last day for voter registration in Ohio. If a student is registered to vote in Columbus but is from another city or state, the address that appears on their driver’s license or other forms of identification might not match the student’s voter registration address, which could create complications with identification on election day. Miner said he hopes the email will “encourage more students to vote while they’re away at college.� The email came as a relief to some students. “It was reassuring to know that I will actually be

able to vote,� said Sam Donnellon, a first-year in engineering. Donnellon is from South Carolina but is registered to vote in Franklin County, having registered with his address at Bradley Hall. “I really didn’t know how it worked, I just registered,� Donnellon said, because he wanted to make sure he could vote while at OSU. Vanavia Weatherly, a third-year in strategic communication and English, is from Canton but is registered to vote in Franklin County. “When I registered they told me I would get something in the mail but I never got anything,� Weatherly said. However, she said her off-campus apartment address is on her driver’s license, and this is the address she used to register with so she was not concerned about any issues at her polling place. A student may register to vote at his or her school address “if the student regards that place as his/her residence and registers to vote. Otherwise, the student must vote in his/her home community if registered,� according to the Franklin County Board of Elections. Residence is defined by Ohio law as “the place to which, whenever you are absent, you have the intent to return.� A voter’s residence determines which offices and issues they are eligible to vote on. This is particularly important in this year’s presidential election because

Andrew Holleran / Photo editor

(Left) President Barack Obama speaks to a crowd at Schiller Park in Columbus Sept. 17. (Right) Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney speaks in Powell, Ohio, during a campaign stop Aug. 25. many believe Ohio’s outcome will play a crucial role in determining who will be the next president. No Republican candidate has ever won the presidential election without carrying Ohio, and the winner has carried Ohio in all presidential elections since 1964.

According to a seven-day rolling Gallup poll, as of Wednesday, President Barack Obama was leading in the polls with 49 percent, while Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney trailed at 45 percent.

  







   

               

            

                  

 2A

Thursday October 4, 2012


lanternstaff Editor:

Ally Marotti

Managing Editor, content:

Michael Periatt

Managing Editor, design:

Jackie Storer

Copy Chief:

Lindsey Barrett

Campus Editor:

Kristen Mitchell

Sports Editor:

Asst. Sports Editor:

marotti.5@osu.edu periatt.1@buckeyemail.osu.edu storer.29@osu.edu barrett.684@osu.edu mitchell.935@osu.edu

Pat Brennan brennan.164@buckeyemail.osu.edu

Patrick Maks maks.1@osu.edu

[a+e] Editor:

Sarah Pfledderer

Asst. [a+e] Editor:

Caitlin Essig

Student Voice Editor:

Ally Marotti

Design Editor:

Christopher Braun

Photo Editor:

Andrew Holleran

Asst. Photo Editor:

Daniel Chi

Multimedia Editor:

Cody Cousino

pfledderer.2@buckeyemail.osu.edu essig.21@buckeyemail.osu.edu marotti.5@osu.edu braun.200@osu.edu holleran.9@osu.edu chi.55@osu.edu

John Wernecke

Lauren Clark

Director of Student Media:

General Manager: 

Letters to the editor To submit a letter to the editor, either mail or email it. Please put your name, address, phone number and email address on the letter. If the editor decides to publish it, he or she will contact you to confirm your identity. Email letters to: lanternnewsroom@gmail.com Mail letters to: The Lantern Letters to the editor Journalism Building 242 W. 18th Ave. Columbus, OH 43210

Correction Submissions The Lantern corrects any significant error brought to the attention of the staff. If you think a correction is needed, please email Ally Marotti at marotti.5@osu.edu. Corrections will be printed in this space.

Smith from 1A “I care more about those people and our athletes than I do anything. Sure I thought about (leaving), but I came to the conclusion that the best way for me to help them was to fight for them and make sure we stay on track.” Those disappointed by that decision will likely not see a change anytime soon. Smith said he has not considered retirement and is very content with his situation at OSU. “There’s no other job I’d rather have,” he said. Random audits to ensure compliance As part of an 805-page report Smith and OSU sent to the NCAA, Smith said the athletic department will conduct audits to make sure the players still have various Buckeye memorabilia given to them. “First of all, we retain a lot of things so we build a locker room in our equipment room, so, for certain jerseys and helmets, we keep those there until you graduate. Or your eligibility expires because, you know, somebody may leave and we give them their stuff,” he said. “But also your rings, your gold pants, if you have them, there’s times where you have to bring them in to certify that you’ve retained them or certify where they are because you may give them to your mom.” Smith said the audits — which are a brand new idea — will be random. “It’s a random process. It could be tomorrow,” he said. “So it’s kinda like drug testing.” The process, however, isn’t just limited to keepsakes like rings and gold pants. It also applies to cars, Smith said. “You have a car, you register that car with us,” he said. “We check it every now and then just to make sure there’s no change.

wernecke.5@osu.edu clark.1760@osu.edu

Emily Tara tara.3@osu.edu

Dan Caterinicchia caterinicchia.1@osu.edu 614.247.7030

Rick Szabrak

rszabrak@gannett.com

Sales Manager:

Josh Hinderliter

Production/Webmaster:

Jay Smith

smith.3863@osu.edu

Business Office: Newsroom: Advertising: Classifieds and Circulation:

614.292.2031 614.292.5721

advertising@thelantern.com

advertising@thelantern.com classifieds@thelantern.com

The Lantern is an interdisciplinary laboratory student publication which is part of the School of Communication at The Ohio State University, with four printed daily editions Monday through Thursday and one online edition on Friday. The Lantern is staffed by student editors, writers, photographers, graphic designers and multimedia producers. The Lantern’s daily operations are funded through advertising and its academic pursuits are supported by the School of Communication. Advertising in the paper is sold largely by student account executives. Students also service the classified department and handle front office duties. The School of Communication is committed to the highest professional standards for the newspaper in order to guarantee the fullest educational benefits from The Lantern experience. Enjoy one issue of The Lantern for free. Additional copies are 50¢

Health from 1A Center off and on for about 20 years, said one of the problems with America’s health care system is that it’s not preventative enough. “The problem with the health care system as it’s constituted today is it’s less of a health care system and more of a sick-care system,” Friedman said. He said the U.S. health care system should be looking at how to stop people from getting sick rather than just treating the illness once prevention is too late. Twenty percent of a person’s health is determined by the environment, 20 percent by genetics, 50 percent by behavior and lifestyle and only 10 percent by access to health services, Friedman said. “All those things have a much bigger impact on our health than being able to go to the doctor and get a prescription when you have a cold,” Friedman said. “When we look at where we’re actually spending the money that we’re spending on health care, almost 90 percent is going toward that 10 percent … that’s out of whack.” But Obamacare, as the act Obama signed has come to be known, is trying to change that, Friedman said. Friedman said Obamacare has three broad goals: reform insurance, reduce the per capita cost of health care and expand health insurance coverage. An individual mandate, which says everyone must have health insurance, will go into effect in 2014, but Obamacare has already begun putting some mechanisms in place to make sure more people are covered by then. Under the new provisions, people can stay on

OAR from 1A story of the university … There’s not a whole lot of places where we would have had the same opportunity.” Jon Lampley, a fifth-year in jazz studies, is a touring trumpet player with O.A.R., said OSU has been integral to his success. “But for Ohio State, I wouldn’t be … living out my dream of playing music on a huge stage with an awesome band,” Lampley said. “Not only the education … the people that I’ve met here have been direct influences on me, helping me to become a better musician and helping me to achieve my ideas and my dreams. Being at Ohio State was the reason (I tour with O.A.R.), because they have an association with Ohio State … had I not been at this university, that connection would have never been there.” DePizzo said OSU was the reason his fellow bandmates chose to move from Maryland. “They came to Ohio State for a very specific reason, and that’s one, to get an education, but two, because of what it was and what it is and what it stands for. They knew that if they were

Follow Us

@TheLantern

Thursday October 4, 2012

“So we’ll go over to a parking lot, walk around, check cars, check the numbers, things of that nature, just to make sure nothing has changed or see if there’s any new cars that pop up and say, ‘OK, who’s car is that?’ Might be (OSU spokesman) Dan Wallenberg’s, might be you visiting, but we check them all out just to be sure that nobody got a loaner car that they shouldn’t have.” Big Ten Woes There’s no denying the Big Ten struggled during its non-conference football schedule. The conference lost three games against the Mid-American Conference, lost three of four games against the Pac-12 and only has three teams ranked in the Associated Press Top 25 Poll. At No. 12, OSU is the top-ranked Big Ten team with Nebraska (No. 21) and Northwestern (No. 24) also representing the conference. Smith did not skirt the issue. “We’ve struggled, we’ve got to win games,” he said. “There’s no question that the Southeastern Conference has dominated and rightfully so. But that’s not what bothers me as much as we’re losing to other conferences and other programs that frankly we shouldn’t.” Smith isn’t panicking, though. Conference strength is cyclical, he said, and what he is really concerned about is making sure the struggles don’t become a pattern. “It doesn’t surprise me periodically that a team emerges and beats people, that’s happened in the Mid-American Conference for years, jumping up and biting somebody,” Smith said. “But that’s happened more this year than normal. So I’m interested in seeing how things go this next year and make sure this is not a trend.”

Visit thelantern.com for the rest of the story.

cousino.20@osu.edu

Asst. Multimedia Editors:

Oller Projects Reporter:

continuations

Debate from 2A While, many issues were brought up in the debate, the candidates’ views on the tax code policy and the deficit was a stark contrast. Obama said he believes taxes should be increased for families making $250,000 and higher with some spending cuts. This would be a balanced way to reduce the deficit with some spending cuts but would not have a huge impact on the middle class, he said. However, Romney said he believes taxes should be lowered for all Americans. “This is about jobs for the American people,” he said, adding that reducing taxes will spur economic growth for the economy, which would reduce the deficit. Aside from taxes and deficits, both candidates provided different views of what the federal government’s role should be. “Government has the capacity to create ladders of opportunity,” Obama said. Romney disagreed. “Government should not substitute itself for the rights of individuals,” he said. “(We need) leadership in Washington to get the job done.” Several OSU student groups held parties where they viewed the debate. The OSU College

their parent’s health insurance, unless they have their own, until age 26. Before, people could only stay covered by their parents until they were 23. This provision is one that Mallory Kimble, president of College Democrats, said is most important to Ohio State students. “When you’re 22 and you graduate college, you don’t know if you’re gonna have a job right away, or you might want to go to school again and you just don’t know if you’re gonna have health insurance right away,” she said. “It gives you more time.” The individual mandate would help Medicaid, which is a combined federal and state program, reach farther. People under 65 years of age with an income 133 percent of the poverty level, which is a little more than a $14,000, would be eligible for Medicaid, according to Medicaid’s website. Additionally, those with an income between 133 and 400 percent of the poverty line would be eligible for subsidies on a sliding scale so they can afford to buy insurance. Friedman said that would be in a public marketplace. Friedman admitted the policies have flaws. The mandate doesn’t include the 10-12 million illegal immigrants or those that are too poor to buy insurance but too rich to qualify for aid. “The aim is to try to move towards universal coverage, but this is obviously not going to get that far because of the populations that are not included,” he said. “But it’s a good place to start.” Romney does not agree. He has promised that the first thing he will do if elected president is repeal the Affordable Care Act. He thinks the states should be able to decide their own policies on health care.

According to Romney’s website, he will issue an executive order that lets the government issue Obamacare waivers to the states. “In place of Obamacare, Mitt will pursue policies that give each state the power to craft a health care reform plan that is best for its own citizens,” his website says. “The federal government’s role will be to help markets work by creating a level playing field for competition.” A Tuesday New York Times article said the Obama administration is already pressuring states to expand Medicaid, telling them a delay would result in a loss of federal money. But the article also says that federal health officials told states they could reverse the decision at any time. Drew Stroemple, president of College Republicans, said Obamacare has a serious effect on America’s economic outlook. “When you look at it, you may say, ‘Hey, that might be a great idea,’ but then you look at the unintended consequences,” he said. “Medicare and Medicaid is going to make our national debt worse.” As the run toward the White House becomes a sprint, Romney and Obama have been frequenting Central Ohio. Romney was in Westerville Sept. 26 at Westerville South High School and Obama plans to visit Columbus Tuesday. Further details about his upcoming visit were unavailable Wednesday evening. According to a seven-day rolling Gallup poll, as of Wednesday President Barack Obama was leading in the polls with 49 percent, while Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney trailed at 45 percent.

successful at Ohio State, they would be able to be successful throughout the country,” DePizzo said. “Something pretty smart for a bunch of 16-, 17-year-old kids to think about at the time, but it certainly worked. They knew that it was a really big school, people from all over the world would come to travel to attend the university, and that word of mouth would spread from there.” He added, “it’s great” to be a part of the university campaign. “It raises the awareness of the university throughout the country in a very positive way,” DePizzo said. “It highlights success stories of the school and its ability … not only educate but provide opportunity for people once they leave with a degree or with an education from Ohio State. Ohio State is a living, breathing, thriving entity that really breathes new life and blood into this community and state every day. It’s pretty amazing.” Seth Stemen, a fifth-year in psychology, said he thinks “it’s awesome” that OSU chose to bring O.A.R. to kick off the campaign.

“I think it’ll get the students excited about (the campaign),” Stemen said. “Ohio State houses so many different, great, successful people and O.A.R.’s definitely one of them.” The concert, however, isn’t getting every student excited for the campaign. “I’m not a huge fan of O.A.R. personally, so that’s why it didn’t really attract me right away,” said Kyle Barth, a first-year in pharmaceutical sciences. As an OSU student, Lampley said he feels special to be a part of the university’s campaign. “I feel like not only am I fortunate to be able to be a part of the show, but it’s like, I’m a part of this campaign as well,” Lampley said. “It’s kind of cool to be able to almost represent the student body on the stage. It’s pretty surreal to be honest.” Rock The Oval, which is free to students, faculty, staff and alumni, is scheduled to begin 8 p.m. Thursday on the Oval with a pre-concert show. According to the Ohio Union Activities Board, Rock the Oval will include appearances from the OSU Marching Band, special guests and videos. O.A.R. is scheduled to take the stage at 9:30 p.m.

Republicans held theirs at Barley’s Brewing Company near the Arena District downtown. Niraj Antani, communications director of the OSU College Republicans, said students should look at Obama’s record when deciding who to vote for. “I think that Gov. Romney has the plan and the experience to turn this country around. We’ve seen four years of President Obama’s record of high debt and high unemployment. And you know, Gov. Romney has the experience and the vision to create jobs for college students and after we graduate.” Antani said students should think about their post-grad prospects when considering who to cast their ballot for on Nov. 6. “We’ve seen half of recent college graduates underemployed or unemployed in the economy,” he said. “Students can’t afford that, students need jobs when they graduate and the fact of the matter is Gov. Romney is the candidate who has the experience and the record to ensure that students have jobs when they graduate college.” Antani declared Romney the winner after the debate, and said in an email that he “perfectly articulated a positive vision for America.” The OSU College Democrats hosted a debate watch party at Big Bar on High Street

after a pro-Obama concert at the Newport Music Hall Wednesday evening. Mallory Kimble, president of OSU College Democrats, said in a post-debate email that Romney’s lack of specifics made his points weaker. “While Gov. Romney gave a broad idea of what he would do to move the country forward, he failed on many occasions to offer specifics on exactly how he would carry out his plans for the nation,” she said. Some students not affiliated with the College Democrats at the watch party said that rather than use the debate to outline their plans, the candidates attacked each other. David Sherry, a fourth-year in economics, said that while he disagreed with Romney’s points, he did well during the debate. He noticed however, Romney didn’t have much positive to say. “Of course he’s only going to say negative things, he’s not the president,” he said. Kristin Eberts, a fifth-year in Spanish and biology, said she thought “Obama was mostly positive, Romney was negative.” The debate took place at the University of Denver in Colorado, a swing state. Grant Gannon, Ayan Sheikh and Karam Sheban contributed to this article.

3A


[ a e ]

Thursday October 4, 2012

+

thelantern www.thelantern.com

Scruby to put ‘Best Foot Forward’ in C-Bus

weekend thursday

Madeline Roth Lantern reporter roth.302@osu.edu

Quiz night 6:30 p.m. @ Ohio Union’s Woody’s Tavern Found Memories 7 p.m. @ Wexner Center’s Film/Video Theater Symphonic Band 8 p.m. @ Weigel Auditorium

Friday

About a year ago, the name Cal Scruby was unknown to most people at Ohio State. Now, not only does buzz surround Scruby’s name on campus, but he has gained fans such as Jared Sullinger and performed alongside rappers such as J. Cole and Machine Gun Kelly. Scruby is in his fifth year at OSU and has one semester left before graduating in the spring. He was an engineering major but is in the process of switching to either computer information science or new media and communication technology. But aside from finishing his degree, he is also hard at work making music and performing. Scruby is slated to open for the electro-pop duo Timeflies at 8 p.m. Thursday at The Bluestone. He previously opened for the group, comprised of vocalist Cal Shapiro and producer Rob Resnick, at Skully’s Music-Diner in May. Being a rising hip-hop star was not always Scruby’s intent, but he said he decided to pursue music after releasing his first mixtape “Best Foot Forward” in November. “I started fooling around with (making music) when I was a senior in high school, but I never put anything out until last November and I didn’t know what to expect of it,” Scruby said. “I kind of just did it … and (‘Best Foot Forward’) just reached 3,000 downloads the other day.” Scruby released his second mixtape “Boy Genius” Sept. 19 and he said he hopes to release one more project by the end of the year. Though Scruby said he doesn’t know yet what his third mixtape will sound like, he wants to set it apart from his previous projects by incorporating new music genres and topics. “I pride myself on variety,” Scruby said. “Every project that I put out has something for everybody. My long-term goal is for every project to show artistic progression.”

Courtesy of Emad Rashidi

Cal Scruby is scheduled to perform Oct. 4 at The Bluestone, located at 583 E. Broad St. He said, however, that some songs will always center on the same topics. “There’s always going to be one song about getting a girl, a party and celebration-type song and something more serious or somber,” Scruby said. He said he likes to write songs about his own experiences. “My inspiration comes from everywhere,” Scruby said. “I’m 23 years old and still growing, so I have a lot of real life experience to talk about.” For the time being, Scruby said he wants to keep working in the music business. “I want to have a career in the music industry even if it’s not making music,” Scruby said. “I enjoy the social media aspect and the performance aspect.” Scruby will get a chance to hone that performance aspect at his show with Timeflies. He said he is excited to perform again with the duo because of its energetic shows. “(Timeflies) always brings super rowdy and super

The National gets students in tune with Democratic cause Steve Martino: Studio animation Behind the Scenes 7:30 p.m. @ Wexner Center’s Film/Video Theater

The National hosted its GottaVote Concert Wednesday at Newport Music Hall in an effort to encourage young voters to register early and vote for President Barack Obama. Check The Lantern Friday for a recap of the show.

Sheryl underwood 8 p.m. and 10:15 p.m. @ Funny Bone

Saturday

lonGliVea$aP tour 7 p.m. @ Newport Music Hall henry Rollins: Capitalism 7 p.m. @ LC Pavilion air Supply 8 p.m. @ Ohio Theatre

Tim Kubick / For The Lantern

Columbus’ Own

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.

Band finds footing in Smith Hall, spreads sound through Columbus Sarah Pfledderer Arts editor pfledderer.2@osu.edu

Cody Cousino / Multimedia editor

The Ritual Tones is comprised of OSU students (left to right) Jordan Hawkins, Alex Martinez, Tom Bina and Cliff Fox. year in mechanical engineering is comfortable with his roommates and fellow band members of The Ritual Tones. “I’d say the majority of what we play is more house shows than anything else,” Bina said. “That’s how we started,” chimed in guitarist and vocalist Jordan Hawkins, a

Guitar House to jam under blue moon karam sheban Lantern reporter sheban.2@osu.edu

Beethoven’s ninth 8 p.m. @ Ohio Theatre

The sporadic sound of guitar strums and jabber over how to untangle cords filled an unusual venue Thursday as The Ritual Tones was setting up for arguably one of its most outlandish gigs yet: playing in a lecture hall. The different setting didn’t seem to affect drummer Tom Bina’s groove, though. Donning yellow sunglasses, he kicked off his shoes in front of his drumset and played in his socks. Being that he’s been in and out of lecture halls on Ohio State’s campus the past few years, it could be reasoned he was just comfortable in an academic setting. Or maybe it was just that the fourth-

interactive crowds,” Scruby said. “The girls at their shows are always really loud.” David Carlson, director of operations at Prime Social Group, which is hosting the show, said he has high expectations for the concert. “There will probably be lots of girls, as it normally seems to be with (Timeflies’) shows,” Carlson said. “And we’re excited to work with Cal because he’s one of the great up-and-coming hip-hop artists out of Columbus.” Cody Puccetti, Scruby’s manager, said he thinks Scruby’s music pairs well with Timeflies’ music. “Cal’s genuine hip-hop roots and lyricism will compliment Timeflies’ upbeat pop flow to create the ultimate party atmosphere,” Puccetti said. “It is very seldom that such talented artists … come together in the same show.” The Bluestone is located at 583 E. Broad St. Tickets are $20 for general admission and $30 for VIP seating in advance and at the door.

fourth-year in computer engineering and business. Formed Winter Quarter 2010 in Smith Hall, the band is also comprised of bassist Cliff Fox, a fourth-year in accounting, and guitarist and vocalist Alex Martinez, a fourth-year in aerospace engineering. “When I came to college, that

was one goal, was to play in a band,” Martinez said. Bina, who was in a band in high school, said he never really intended to join one in college. But after meeting Martinez — he was playing Red Hot Chili Peppers on the guitar with Bina’s roommate — the thought of joining a band became more appealing. After Hawkins teamed up with them and later Fox, the group had to come up with a name. Through pairing random words together and Googling, they settled on The Ritual Tones. Bina said there wasn’t any meaning behind the name at first, but now he’s developed his own interpretation of it. Visit thlantern.com for the rest of this story and a video of the band playing as part of The Lantern’s new series Lecture Hall Gigs.

How often does a store that sells handmade guitars offer free food around a campfire? Once in a blue moon. The Guitar House Workshop is hosting the Blue Moon Open House Jam Friday at 6:30 p.m. The event is free to the public, but voluntary donations go toward the store. Musicians of all skill levels can bring an instrument to join in. On the first Friday of every month The Guitar House hosts a traditional bluegrass jam session, but this one’s a little different, said John Bolzenius, the store’s owner. Aside from the campfire and food to be provided, the differences include moving the event outdoors, weather permitting, and having multiple jam circles where musicians can play any style of music. Linda Langhorst, the store’s artist in residence, meaning she paints in the store and her paintings are available for purchase there, said the jam sessions help define the Guitar House Workshop’s purpose. “It’s an interesting store because we sell stuff but we’re really not about selling stuff,” Langhorst said. “We’re about everybody making music.” Referencing one of the world’s largest musical instrument retailers, she added, “We’re not Guitar Center, and we never will be.” Located just off the corner of Chambers Road and Northwest Boulevard, at 1423 Chambers Road, in a home that Bolzenius remodeled, the Guitar House sells and repairs instruments and offers an array of musical accessories. Private and group lessons are offered and there is a recording studio upstairs. Guitars, some made by hand, cover the walls. A counter separates the main room of the store from the workshop, where you can find guitars in various stages of creation and repair. Steve Fout, who works as a musician, writer and artist, owns a guitar made by Bolzenius, and said he was satisfied enough with it that he might buy another. Fout, who has been playing the guitar for 50 years, collaborated with Bolzenius in the creation of his instrument, which he described as “stunning.” His guitar took about nine months to design and create, and cost several thousand dollars. For those not yet ready to make that kind of commitment, the store offers less expensive instruments as well as other ways to get involved in the music. But for Bolzenius, money is not as important to him as the people he serves. “(Linda and I) are kind of running things, but there are a lot of other people that make this store run,” he said. “We’ve just decided to incorporate the people that want to play.” In the end, Bolzenius said the sense of community is part of the fun. “Life is good,” he said. “You might as well enjoy it.”

4A


sports

Thursday October 4, 2012

thelantern www.thelantern.com upcoming FridaY Field Hockey v. Michigan State 3pm @ Columbus Softball v. Ohio Dominican 6pm @ Columbus Men’s Lacrosse: Alumni Game 7pm @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Illinois 8pm @ Champaign, Ill. Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota-Duluth 8:07pm @ Duluth, Minn. Women’s Lacrosse: Alumni Game 9pm @ Columbus

SaturdaY Women’s Ice Hockey v. Minnesota-Duluth 5:07pm @ Columbus Women’s Volleyball v. Northwestern 8pm @ Evanston, Ill. Football v. Nebraska 8pm @ Columbus Rifle: Ole Miss Invitational TBA @ University, Miss.

OSU football on Nebraska: ‘We owe them’ Andrew Holleran Photo editor holleran.9@osu.edu For a majority of the Ohio State football team, one thought comes to mind when they think of Saturday’s upcoming game against Nebraska: “We owe them one.” Some OSU players threw that phrase around after the team’s Wednesday practice at the Woody Hayes Athletic Center. First-year OSU coach Urban Meyer wasn’t part of the Buckeyes’ 34-27 loss in Lincoln, Neb., last season, but he understands his players want revenge. “I have heard them talk about this,” Meyer said Wednesday. “I’ve actually heard, I haven’t brought it up — maybe this weekend or Friday, I’ve got to evaluate where we’re at — but I hear them saying ‘We owe this team.’” Under the lights OSU will have quite the stage for revenge Saturday, with the game being a nationally televised broadcast on ABC, under the lights, with kickoff scheduled for 8:00 p.m. That should help the No. 12-ranked Buckeyes’ chances against the No. 21-ranked Cornhuskers, as Ohio Stadium should be closer to being the “inferno” Meyer has said many times he hopes The Horseshoe can be. Preparing for a night game can pose challenges, though. Players have much more time than usual waiting for kickoff, and what OSU

will do Saturday morning and afternoon is something Meyer is still considering. “We’re still finalizing our plans for it. The good thing is, we have a lot of experience with night games, (OSU strength coach Mickey Marotti) and I,” Meyer said. “We want them rested. We have an idea but it hasn’t been completed yet.” Injury update OSU will be without at least one of their playmakers Saturday. Senior running back Jordan Hall will not play in Saturday’s contest as he is still recovering from an injury to his right knee. Buckeye redshirt junior safety C.J Barnett is a “maybe.” “Is there a maybe category? He’s got to get a lot better. He’s still limping around,” Meyer said. Sophomore defensive end Michael Bennett will play after suffering a groin injury before the Buckeyes’ game against Miami. Deep threat Twice this season, and once last year, OSU sophomore quarterback Braxton Miller and sophomore wide receiver Devin Smith have hooked up for a long, game-winning touchdown through the air. Throwing deep is something Meyer said he would like to do more often. He now trusts both Miller and Smith to make connections on long passes, but he wasn’t able to say that in the spring. “If you were to say that before Spring Game — April 21 or something

Cody Cousino / Multimedia editor

Nebraska running back Rex Burkhead, then a junior, carries the ball during an Oct. 8 game against OSU in Lincoln, Neb., OSU lost, 34-27. — if you said that April 14 I would have looked at you like you had seven heads. (Smith) has earned that right,” Meyer said of Smith running deep patterns. Defending Nebraska The Huskers don’t have a big, bruising running back like the Buckeyes had to defend last week in Michigan State junior tailback Le’Veon Bell. Many of Nebraska’s players, both offensive and defensive, are of the quicker and leaner build. Don’t say Nebraska isn’t physical, though. “No, no, no. This is a tough outfit. It’s a very physical defense. They fly

around. A much different scheme, they try to push you east-west,” Meyer said. Against MSU, the Buckeyes had to focus on mainly just one player — Bell. Nebraska has three capable runners: redshirt junior quarterback Taylor Martinez, senior running back Rex Burkhead and sophomore tailback Ameer Abdullah. Meaning the OSU defense doesn’t have much room for error. “You miss (Martinez) and it’s a home run. That Burkhead just keeps coming at you, coming at you. Their offensive line, I think their offensive line is very good. They block several players as well as anyone I’ve seen,” Meyer said.

SundaY Softball v. Kent State 12pm @ Columbus

Women’s golf takes 10th at Windy City Collegiate Classic

Men’s Soccer v. Michigan State 12pm @ Columbus

kayla zamary Lantern reporter zamary.3@osu.edu

Field Hockey v. Kent State 1pm @ Columbus Men’s Ice Hockey v. Waterloo 2pm @ Columbus Softball v. Kent State 2pm @ Columbus Women’s Soccer v. Purdue 3pm @ Columbus

MONdaY Men’s Golf: Jack Nicklaus Invitational, 1st and 2nd rounds All Day @ Dublin, Ohio

tuesdaY Men’s Golf: Jack Nicklaus Invitational, 3rd round All Day @ Dublin, Ohio

Courtesy of Ohio State athletic department

OSU senior golfer Rachel Rohanna finishes her swing during the 2012 NCAA Championship May 25. OSU finished in 22nd out of 24 teams.

Maybe the famous Chicago wind got the better of the Ohio State women’s golf team. OSU left the Glen View Golf Course in Chicago on Tuesday placing 10th out of 15 teams in the Windy City Collegiate Classic. The Buckeyes scored 43-over 907 on the 6,333yard course, and senior Rachel Rohanna led the team tied for 20th place with a total score of 223 strokes. Rohanna had scores of 74 for the first round, 73 for the second and 76 for the final round. The senior came off the Buckeyes’ last tournament with second place, but was satisfied with her score in the Windy City. “Individually I thought I played well,” Rohanna said. “The course was pretty tough, but I feel like I grinded the whole time.” Four strokes behind Rohanna was fellow senior Susana Benavides, who tied for 34th place with scores of 73 for the first round, 76 for the second round and 78 for the final round. The Cochabamba, Bolivia, product said she was

Ohio State Athlete of the Week Men’s soccer senior midfielder austin Mcanena Kayla Zamary Lantern reporter zamary.3@osu.edu

WednesdaY Men’s Soccer v. Bowling Green 7pm @ Columbus

FridaY, Oct. 12 Women’s Volleyball v. Indiana 7pm @ Columbus

F O L L O W U S O N T W ITTER

@LanternSports

happy with her first round but felt her game declined after. “I did well yesterday (Monday), but today I was missing course management and I made bad decisions,” Benavides said on Tuesday. “I was not very happy with the results.” Senior Amy Meier tied for 40th place, sophomore Claudia Lim tied for 52nd place, junior Allison Harper placed 55th and sophomore Jan Chanpalangsri rounded out the team in 69th place. Coach Therese Hession was not satisfied with the team’s results but attributed the Buckeyes’ low placement to the competition and course difficulty. “We didn’t play very (well) and I think that overall our short games weren’t very good,” Hession said. “Not enough birdie chances, the teams were competitive and the course was difficult.” Hession said the team has some improvements to make at practice before the next tournament. “We need to work on shots inside 100 yards, wedge plays, chip shots, our short game and leaving the ball too far from the hole,” Hession said. The Buckeyes will travel to Norman Okla., Oct. 15-17, for the Susie Maxwell Berning Classic.

Tim Kubick / For The Lantern

The Big Ten Conference recognized Ohio State’s men’s soccer midfielder Austin McAnena for the second time since October 2010 as the Offensive Player of the Week coming off a double-overtime, 3-2, loss to Michigan last Sunday.. “It was a little bittersweet,” McAnena said. “Mainly because I was more focused on the result against Michigan when I found out.” The senior said that while thankful for the recognition, he is focusing on the Buckeyes’ next game. OSU sophomore forward Kenny Cunningham said he is glad McAnena is being recognized after the team’s loss. “We’re really focused on the wins, but when you see that there are players on our team getting recognized, it’s always a plus,” Cunningham said. “It (instills) that little bit of confidence in your team because you know that you got good players.” McAnena, a Laguna Niguel, Calif., native, is the leading scorer for the Buckeyes, netting seven points from the last two games against Butler and Michigan. McAnena attributed his standing as the Buckeyes’ leading scorer to his work ethic. “I think it’s possibly the work rate and getting in the right spots,” McAnena said. “Sometimes just things go your way.” Yet McAnena said that even he has to keep working hard to help the team win games. “Keep working hard and keep possession which is really important,” McAnena said. “Also getting the ball up and producing more goals.” Coach John Bluem said McAnena’s success on the field stems from his determination to succeed. “He has an incredible determination to be successful,” Bluem said. “He’s a smaller guy and he’s really got to have that kind of attitude to be successful and he does.” McAnena’s recent goals bring his career tally with the Scarlet and Gray to 15. McAnena also has 11 assists to his name and accumulated 43 career points after firing 105 shots with the Buckeyes. The three goals McAnena has scored in 11 games on OSU’s current campaign matches the three he scored during 19 games in 2011. McAnena and the Buckeyes are scheduled to take on Michigan State on Sunday at noon at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium.

OSU senior midfielder Austin McAnena (left) looks toward the ball after a tackle during a Sept. 23 game against Indiana. OSU lost, 2-0.

1B


photos 1

3

4

2

Andrew Holleran / Photo editor

CODY COUSINO / Multimedia editor

5

Andrew Holleran / Photo editor

6

CODY COUSINO / Multimedia editor

dANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor

1. OSU celebrates a blocked punt in the 3rd quarter of its Sept. 29 game against MSU. OSU won, 17-16. 2. OSU sophomore linebacker Ryan Shazier prepares for the Sept. 29 game against MSU. OSU won, 17-16. 3. OSU senior running back Jordan Hall (7) runs the ball as OSU junior receiver Corey Brown (10) paves the way with a block on MSU junior safety Jairus Jones Sept. 29. OSU won, 17-16. 4. OSU celebrates its 17-16 win against MSU by singing ‘Carmen Ohio’ following the game. 5. Attendees dress up at Ohio Comic Con held at the Greater Columbus Convention Center Sept. 28-30. 6. Attendees dress up at Ohio Comic Con held at the Greater Columbus Convention Center Sept. 28-30.

2B

dANIEL CHI / Asst. photo editor

Thursday October 4, 2012


classifieds Furnished 1 Bedroom

Unfurnished 3 Bedroom

1368 NEIL Avenue 3rd floor apatment $500 month utilities included. Private kitchen. Share Bathroom with others. Males only, graduate students preferred, free washer/dryer, 488-3061 Jack.

3 BEDROOM WITH FINISHED BASEMENT. Clintonville/North Campus. Spacious townhouse overlooking river view, walkout patio from finished basement to backyard, low traffic, quiet area, off-street parking, 1 1/2 baths, W/D hook-up, AC, no pets. Steps to bike path and bus lines. $820/month. 105 W. Duncan. 614-582-1672

Furnished 2 Bedroom NORTH OSU 2 bedroom recently remodeled, A/C, gas water heater, gas stove, laundry facilities, close to OSU campus, off street parking. Ideal for graduate students. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. $700/ mo.Call 614-571-5109

Unfurnished Rentals 60 BROADMEADOWS BLVD

WORTHINGTON TERRACE

RENTS LOWERED • 1, 2 & 3 Bedrooms

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

FROM $420.00

80 BROADMEADOWS TOWNHOMES

FROM $505.00 885-9840

EFFICIENCY AND 1 Bedroom available. Prices ranging from $425-$495 per month. No application fee! Call Myers Real Estate 614-486-2933 or visit www.myersrealty.com. 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 $365 268-7232

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

Help Wanted General

CAREER COLLEGE Near Easton seeking positive, motivated, enthusiastic individuals to contact prospective college students to schedule college visits. Individuals must have previous telemarketing experience; $13.00 per hr., seasonal part-time. No cold calls. 20 to 25 hours per week minimum preferred. Hours are Monday through Thursday 2pm-9pm and Friday 2pm -6pm. InUPPERCLASSMEN PRE- terested candidates should call FERRED. Large 3 Bedroom (614) 416-6233 ext. 1. apartment. $900/month. Free washer/dryer. Screened-in porch. 1374 Neil Ave. Call Jack COLLECTIONS Growing Northwest Columat 488-3061 bus Collection Agency seeking self-motivated, enthusiastic, professional people to collect on: Student Loan, Medical, or Tax Accounts. Experience a plus, not necessary. Hourly Pay + UNAVAILABLE NOW 14th Ave. LIMITED Bonus. Paid Training; student group house. Kitchen, Flex Schedule. Hiring for PT & laundry, parking, average $280/ FT Positions. mo. Paid utilities, 296-8353 or 299-4521. Please send resume to employment@ucbinc.com or fax to 614-732-5019

Rooms

Help Wanted General HISTORY OR ENGLISH MAJORS Looking for writers for original pieces targeted at ages up to 6, ages 7-10 and ages 10+. You will research , fact check, reference check and edit educational material. Flexible hours, work from home, excellent pay. Please call: 877-Hoys-Toys

INTERNET SUPPORT positions available, flexible schedules, morning, afternoon and evening shifts available. Go to www. brescobroadband.com/jobs for more info.

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: advan2@choiceonemail.com, fax 4100 Horizons Dr. Cols, OH to: (614)299-4002 or mail to: AALI, 1025 Concord Ave., Co43220 lumbus, OH 43212. EOE SUBLEASING 2 bed 2 bath EOE 1136 sq ft apartment at The MeEARN $200 + in fi rst few hours. ridian for $1,000 by 10/6 lease LABORATORY INTERNSHIP ends 1/16/13. For more info call Part-time, helps charity & envi- available immediately. Please ronment. Angela 949-599-6225 visit our website at http://www.toxassociates.com www.joinTCE.com and click on the link of job postings/internships for more inforText/Call Tom: mation. 410-908-7155

Sublet

Help Wanted General

##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. Private and Confidential.

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

ELECTION WORK/CANVASSING through Election Day, November 6th. Must be available Election Day 8am until polls close. Help Ohio businesses get liquor licenses. Fun/Flexible. $8/hr + 55 cents/mile. Election Day $100 + mileage + $50/100 win bonus. www.whyisee. com. Call Charles 447-9992 or $$BARTENDERING! UP To charles@whyisee.com $300/ Day. No Experience Necessary. Training available. ENERGETIC OSU Student may 800-965-6520 ext 124. apply for 3pm-11pm Sundays at $17.80 per hour. Close to OSU golf course. Must be physically AMATEUR MODELS Needed. fit. Call Jean Crum 538-8728 No experience necessary. Earn $100 to $200 per shoot. Email HERE WE GROW AGAIN: modelcuties@gmail.com. LOOKING FOR EXPERIENCED 614-271-6933. ARTISTS Toy Company looking for experienced artists who can draw ATTRACTIVE MODEL, for cre- simple black and white line drawative nude/photos/videos. Audi- ings as well as complex images. tion, no obligation, will train. Pay Must be proficient with Photo totally open. Discretion assured, Shop tools. Flexible hours, work from home, scheduled deadfemale preferred. lines, and excellent pay. Must picturewilliam@hotmail.com be team player. Please call (614)268-6944 877-Hoys-Toys for interview.

Unfurnished Unfurnished Unfurnished Furnished Furnished Furnished nished Rentals Furnished Rentals Rentals Furnished 1 Rentals Bedroom 1 Bedroom 1 Bedroom

LOOKING FOR entrepreneurial programmers to work on an exciting web design project. Flexible schedule and hours. Must know Linux, HTML, PHP, Java, MYSQL. Go to www. brescobroadband.com/jobs for more info. NEED MAINTANCE Person to take care of renter properties in campus area. Basic/limited experience in construction work is needed. Flexible hours, decent pay 718-0790 PART TIME WORK AVAILABLE FOR WINTER. Inn-Town Homes & Apartments is currently looking for part time leasing positions for November-January. We are looking for students who are interested in Real Estate and/or Sales. Position offers great pay, flexible hours, and fun work enviornment. Evenings and weekends a must. If you are looking to make some extra cash for school, this is a great opportuntity for you! If interested, please fill out an application on our websitie at www.inntownhomes.com or stop by our office at 2104 Tuller St. for more information.

REAL ESTATE/PROPERTY Management Company seeking individual(s) with construction maintenance background to help service multi-family properties and work on general construction projects in and around the Columbus Area. Full or Part Time. Hours are typically Monday thru Friday 8:30am-5:00pm but can be flexible for school schedule if needed. Pay based on experience. $13-$15 per hr. Contact jhill@vglltd.com. 408-3201.

Help Wanted General

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

VALETS Driven. Service oriented. A team player. Reliable. Professional. Friendly. Does this sound like you?

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service MOZART’S BAKERY AND VIENNA ICE CAFE - Looking for part- time/full-time reliable counter help, server help, kitchen help. High Street location, a mile north of campus. Email resume to info@mozartscafe.com

Currently hiring FT/PT Valets for various shifts throughout Columbus. www.ParkingSolutionsInc.com VOLLEYBALL LESSONS Experienced Volleyball Player wanted to provide basic instruction to male high school student. Can meet at or near OSU main campus. Julie 614-312-2111. ZOOLOGY OR BIOLOGY MAJORS Looking for members of team to write and critique basic scientific information about mammals, ecosystems and aquatic systems. Flexible hours, work from home, and excellent pay. Please call 877-Hoys-Toys.

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

Help Wanted Child Care CARE AFTER School Worthington NOW HIRING Recreation Leaders M-F 2-6. $9.50/hr. Gain great experience working with Elementary students. Interviewing now, begin immediately. Please download application at www.careafterschool.com and Call 431-2266 ext.222 for interview.

PART TIME Clinical Scheduler for Physical Therapy. Hrs: M – F, 4pm to 7:30pm. Pay $12.65 - $14.50 per hour. Check in patients, schedule appointments, answer phones. For the full job description please visit www.ohio-ortho.com. To apply, please email your resume to humanresources@ohio-ortho.com

Help Wanted Restaurant/ Food Service

CARE PROVIDER(s) needed for 12 yr old developmentally disabled girl in Gahanna. We need one or more providers for ADRIATICO’S PIZZA is currentweekdays from 3:30 to 6pm, ly hiring delivery drivers for night and weekend shifts. Must be at great pay. 614-260-5131 least 18 yrs old, have a valid drivers licence, reliable transportation, and acceptable insurCARE PROVIDERS and ABA ance coverage. Benefits include Therapists are wanted to work flexible schedule, high income with children/young adults with potential for motivated individudisabilities in a family home set- als, and great work environment. ting. Extensive training is pro- Commission available for driver vided. This job is meaningful, providing their own vehicles. allows you to learn intensively Weekly pay plus tips. Apply in and can accommodate your person at 265 w 11th ave. class schedule. Those in all related fields, with ABA interest, or BONJOUR OSU! who have a heart for these mis- The family La Chatelaine sions please apply. Competitive French Bistros are looking wages and benefits. If interested for great, enthusiastic A.M. counter help, knowledgable please apply at servers & assistant restaurant managers. Must have restauwww.life-inc.net. EOE rant experience and be very outgoing. Our Upper Arlington and our Worthington locations LOOKING FOR creative, ener- only. Part-time or full time pogetic individual for active, curi- sitions available. Please conous 9 month old (6-8hrs/wk). tact 614.488.1911 or visit www. Prior experience preferred. lachatelainebakery.com for Email: cohen.308@osu.edu more information. Merci!

NOW HIRING for after school positions in New Albany, Westerville, Powell and Dublin areas. Most positions are from 3-6pm. Apply online at www. collegenannies.com/powelloh or call 614-761-3060 for more information. SEEKING RELIABLE student to care for our children 1-2 days per week and 1 weekend evening per month. Days flexible, experience with large families preferred. Please contact Amanda- scott.665@osu.edu.

Help Wanted Medical/Dental

STUDENTPAYOUTS.COM Paid Survey Takers needed in Columbus. 100% free to join. Click on ABSOLUTE CARE, a surveys. Developmental Disabilities (DD) support living agency, TUITION ASSISTANCE Avail- provides in home support to able. Visiting business execu- many individuals throughout tive seeks coed for personal Franklin County. We are companion position. 1 hr/week; currently accepting applications up to $10K/year. jl43210@gmail. for part-time and full-time Direct Care Professionals and com House Managers, in addition to a full time Office Support ULTIMATE PART-TIME JOB Professional and Day Hab $12 to $18 per hour. We are Program Manager. We strive to seeking: Talented Talkers, Pos- bring to bring the highest itive attitudes, Reliable, Trust- quality of level of professional worthy, Hard working, and Suc- care to our clients in the cess Minded. We are offering: industry. Please visit our Solid base pay, Bonuses & in- website www.absolutecare.org centives, Rapid growth potential, for more information about our Management opportunity, Flex- services and job requirements. ible hours and Fun atmosphere. To apply, please submit your Larmco Windows 614-367-7113 resume to Ask For Alex. jobs@absolutecare.org.

NOW HIRING High Volume Restaurant Staff for our Columbus, OH location! OPENING NOVEMBER 2012! Cooper’s Hawk Winery and Restaurants is an exciting new concept which won the 2010 Hot Concept Award from Nation’s Restaurant News. We are currently looking for outstanding restaurant staff for our Columbus, OH location. Our location at Easton Town Center includes a 300-seat, high volume, modern casual restaurant, full service bar, and Napa-style tasting room and retail center. We are looking for outstanding team members for all positions including: - Line Cook - Dishwasher - Prep Cook - House Worker - Server - Bartender - Host - Tasting Room Attendant Ideal candidates will have: - 1 year high volume experience - Dedication to superior service and quality - Enjoy working with a team To Apply: https://my.peoplematter.at/coopershawk/ Hire/Application

Help Wanted Interships IMMEDIATE HIRE! Columbus Area Calphalon, a Newell Rubbermaid Company, and a manufacturer of premium cookware, is bringing a warehouse sale to the Columbus area. Phoenix Services is now accepting applications for energetic, upbeat cashiers and warehouse personnel looking to earn fast cash working in a bustling environment. Applicants must be able to attend orientation on October 15, 2012. The sale opens to the public on November 1st to November 4th and then again from November 8th to November 11th. Help is needed before, during and after the sale. Interviews will be held in the Columbus area. These immediate openings will fill fast so get your online application completed today at www.phoenixsvs.com. Please select the “Sylvania” option in the drop down menu during the application process. EOE in compliance with the ADA.

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. Phoenix Services 5800 Monroe St, Suite D Sylvania, OH 43560 P: (419) 885-2151 F: (419) 885-7074 www.phoenixsvs.com

Help Wanted OSU

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: Strategic Research Group, 995 Goodale Blvd., 2nd floor.

Help Wanted Sales/Marketing ATTENTION GRADUATING SENIORS OR RECENT GRADS: Inn-Town Homes & Aparments is currently interviewing for a temporary leasing consultant position, with full time hours, starting November. We are looking for students interested in Real Estate and/or Sales. The position offers a competitive starting pay, with opportunities for commissions based on performance. If interested in working in a fun, busy work environment please fill out an application on our website at www.inntownhomes.com or stop by our office at 2104 Tuller St. for more information. Serious inquires only and degrees preferred.

LAIR’S HALLMARK-Sales Associates. Lair’s is now accepting applications for all shifts, 12-24 hours per week. You’ll love the environment, customers and generous merchandise discount. Please apply in person. Arlington Square Shopping Center, 1855 W. Henderson Rd. or Shops on Lane Avenue, 1645 W. Lane Avenue. www.lairshallmark.com for more information and to download application.

GOFASTCAB’S APPS let you order and track a cab right here in Columbus without ever placing a phone call! We’re looking for energetic and social OSU students to be brand ambassadors on and off campus. Help us spread the word, and help people get around safely. We’re looking for people to help hand out info at events and explain the service, post flyers, network with bar and restaurant owners, and engage the community with social media activity. No specific experience required. An outgoing personality and positive attitude is a must! Check us out online at www. gofastcab.com Flexible hours/schedules. $10/ hour. Email resume to support@gofastcab.com.

For Sale Miscellaneous HUGE CHURCH Garage Sale Friday, October 12th, 9-7 & Saturday October 13th, 9-2 Linworth UMC 7070 Bent Tree Blvd. Columbus. 336-8485 (Just Behind Anderson’s store) Clothing, furn, toys, books, crafts, HH, electronics, etc.

TENT SALE. OSU hats, tee shirts, sweat shirts and more. Hats $ 7. Short sleeved tees $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.com. TENT SALE. OSU women’s tees $5. Women’s sweatpants and yoga pants $10.00. Children’s tees $5. Fri to Sun. Lane Avenue at the corner of High Street. Questions? Email us at buckeyelogowear@gmail.com.

Travel/ Vacation BAHAMAS SPRING Break $189 for 5 days. All prices include : Round-trip luxury party cruise. Accommodations on the island at your choice of thirteen resorts. Appalachia Travel. www. BahamaSun.com 800-867-5018

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

INTERNSHIPS AVAILABLE for summer of 2013, learn how to manage a small business! Open to all majors. Paid Program! 614-325-8991, slewis@ collegepro.com , www.collegepro.com

MS CONSULTANTS, inc. and award winning Engineering, Architecture, and Planning firm is built on a strong and talented team. A leading ENR rank 246 firm, we are seeking a COMPUTER PROGRAMMER - INTERN to join our Technology team in our Columbus, Ohio office. Primary responsibilities will include working with and configuring SharePoint and other web-based applications. Candidate should be familiar with HTML, SQL, LAMP, Windows 2000-7, Windows Server 2000-20008, and unix-based systems. Will also need experience in technical help desk operations, excellent communication and organizational skills. CAD experience is a plus. If you have the drive it takes to provide exceptional computer technology support, then inquire with us for excellent career growth opportunities and flexible work schedule. Apply online at www.msconsultants.com.

Help Wanted Tutors ENTERPRISEWORKS A nonprofit, EOE seeks part time instructor for career exploration and life skills after school program for 6th graders. Paid 20 hours/week. Program hours Mon thru Thur 2pm - 6pm. Mid-Oct thru May. Work well as team member and with diverse populations. Bachelors degree required. $14.50 per hour. Please send resume to: pjennings@ enterpriseworks.biz

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. WirelessDealOfTheYear.com

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

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.

Typing Services TRANSCRIPTION FROM standard or micro cassette tapes, and general word processing. 30+ years experience. Reasonable rates. Contact Linda 614-596-9081

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

IPAD VIDEO Lessons...The fast and easy way to learn your iPad. http://www.helpmelearnmyipad. com RESEARCH PAPER assistance, help in Literature coursework, and editing. Prompt, dependable, and experienced. Reasonable rates. Call 1/606/465-5021. Accepts major credit cards and Paypal.

Business Opportunities ENERGY SHOT sales are over $9 million per WEEK! Start your own business and earn money weekly with GBG’s Maximum Energy Shots, a healthy alternative! www.GBGWebinarNow.com www.Eva333.com Eva Baez 310-221-0210

Announcements/ Notice DISCOVER “101 Things You Didn’t Know About Columbus” ($9.95 at Amazon.com)

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.

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 43 Make a booboo 44 __ Lingus 45 Article in Der Spiegel 46 Not at all out of the question 48 “Shucks!” 50 Friend of François 53 Literally meaning “driving enjoyment,” slogan once used by the maker of the ends of 20-, 31- and 41-Across 56 Popular household fish 58 Princess with an earmufflike hair style 59 Lose color 60 “If __ Would Leave You” 61 Sea decimated by Soviet irrigation projects 62 Done 63 Removal of govt. restrictions 64 Lucie’s dad 65 Boarding pass datum

ACROSS

1 They sit at stands 5 Check out with nefarious intent 9 Gyneco-’s opposite 14 Really cruel guy 15 ABA member 16 Man-trap 17 Grievously wound 18 Approach 19 Thirteenth Amendment beneficiary 20 Game with a windmill, usually Thursday October 4, 2012

23 “__ takers?” 24 Big shots 25 Requiring an adult escort 28 Big London attraction? 29 Handy set 30 Former despot Amin 31 Uncle Remus rogue 36 Big butte 37 Bootcut Skinny brand 38 PC interconnection 39 Like proofed dough 40 Dueler’s choice 41 Insect honored on a 1999 U.S. postage stamp

22 Spunk 26 Four-wheeled flop 27 Title name in Mellencamp’s “little ditty” 28 Runny fromage 29 Powerful pair of checkers 31 Run, as colors 32 Copy, for short 33 Eternally 34 Get fuzzy 35 Prohibition 36 Appearance 39 Run the country 41 Antelope playmate 42 Language of South Asia 44 Secretary of state after Ed

Muskie 47 Support for practicing pliés 48 Farmers’ John 49 Diva specialties 50 Sonoran succulent 51 Jason’s jilted wife 52 Like helium 54 “Impaler” of Romanian history 55 Sci-fi staples 56 Rocker Nugent 57 Night before

PLEASE RECYCLE

See solutions to sudoku & crosswords online at thelantern.com/puzzles

DOWN

1 “I, Claudius” feature 2 Piano teacher’s command 3 Like pickle juice 4 Big rig 5 Ensenada bar 6 Devoured 7 Headlines 8 Rochester’s love 9 Categorize 10 Nabisco cookie brand 11 Most in need of insulation 12 Gun 13 Individual 21 Declares

3B


,.!/!*0/

����� ���

��������

������� �������� ������� ��� ������

����� �������� �� � �������� ��� ���� ��� ��� � ��� �������

� ������ ����������� �

� ���� ���� ������� � ��

������� ���������� ������ ���� ��������� ��� ������������ ������� ������ ��� ���� �� ����� ��� ������� �� �������� ������� �� ��� ��������

�������� ��� ���� ������ ����� ��

���������������������

����������������

������ � �������������� Thursday October 4, 2012

���������� 4B


October 4, 2012