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Pickerington Magazine The publisher welcomes contributions in the form of manuscripts, drawings, photographs, or story ideas to consider for possible publication. Enclose a SASE with each submission or email Publisher does not assume responsibility for loss or damage. Tri-Village Magazine is published bimonthly in January, March, May, July, September and November. Subscriptions are free for households within the city limits of Upper Arlington, Grandview Heights and the Village of Marble Cliff. For advertising information or bulk purchases, contact Molly Pensyl at 614572-1256 or No part of this publication may be reproduced without the written consent of the publishers. Tri-Village Magazine is a registered trademark of CityScene Media Group. Printed in the U.S.A.


Vol. 14 NO. 4


06 Community Calendar 08 News & Info from

Upper Arlington

09 News & Info from

The Village of Marble Cliff

10 News & Info from


Grandview Heights

12 faces

Comfort for Kenyans UA residents are big supporters of facility for AIDS orphans in Africa

16 in focus

Stop by and see us at the Taste of UA!

Summer Sizzle

Hot events keep UA, Grandview Heights and Marble Cliff hopping all season long

18 A Tasty 20th


UA Chamber celebrates two decades of local cuisine

20 Shutterbugs

Photos from Tri-Village residents

25 living Real Estate Rebound

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Make your business grow faster with Insperity.

Tri-Village housing market bounces back after economic recession

28 on the table


We All Scream for Ice Cream

Local eateries serve up frozen treats

30 bookmarks On the Cover:

Shutterbugs Submission Photo by Michelle Stratman

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Community Calendar Don’t miss these Community Events! July 1-Aug. 20

JULY 2013

Concourse Gallery Exhibit Series: Elusive Nature Municipal Services Center, 3600 Tremont Rd., This curated exhibit features works in a variety of different mediums and colors focusing on people’s relationships with nature.

July 4

Independence Day Parade and Party in the Park Northam Park, 2070 Northam Rd., The Upper Arlington Civic Association’s annual celebration includes the parade at 9 a.m. – this year themed Boulevard of the Stars – and Party in the Park at 5 p.m., followed by a fireworks display at 10 p.m.

Upper Arlington Farmers’ Market 3-6 p.m., Upper Arlington Senior Center, 1945 Ridgeview Rd., Perennials, herbs and a variety of fresh produce are available for sale every Wednesday through Oct. 16.

July 9

Summer Sizzles Picnic & Vince Newton Trio 11:30 a.m., Upper Arlington Senior Center, 1945 Ridgeview Rd., Visitors ages 50 and older enjoy chicken, brats, salad and fruit along with familiar music to spice up an afternoon.

July 11

Music in the Parks: fo/mo/deep 7-8:30 p.m., Sunny 95 Park, 4395 Carriage Hill Ln., The Cultural Arts Division’s free concert series presents the funky jazz stylings of fo/mo/deep.

July 12-13

July 4

AUGUST 2013 6

July 3-Aug. 28

Aug. 1- 30

Art: Diana J. Angus Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685 W. First Ave., This exhibit features cloth artwork from Diana J. Angus.

Night Under the Stars 7 p.m.-9 a.m., Wyman Woods Park, 1450 Goodale Blvd., Registered families bring a tent and sleeping bag and camp out overnight in the park free while enjoying s’mores and an outdoor movie. Minors must be accompanied by an adult.

Aug. 9

Aug. 10

Teen Ice Cream Making Party 2-3 p.m., Lane Road Branch, Upper Arlington Public Library, 1945 Lane Rd., Students in grades 6-12 make ice cream together. Registration is required.

Summer Celebration 5-9 p.m., Thompson Park, 4250 Mountview Rd., Inflatables, obstacle courses, interactive art and juggling are some of the attractions at the annual Summer Celebration.

July 18

Music in the Parks: Interactive Art 7-8:30 p.m., Sunny 95 Park, 4395 Carriage Hill Ln., The Cultural Arts Division’s free concert series presents an interactive performance for children and adults with Candace Mazur Darman.

July 25

Music in the Parks: Columbus Jazz Orchestra 7-8:30 p.m., Sunny 95 Park, 4395 Carriage Hill Ln., The Cultural Arts Division’s free concert series presents Columbus Jazz Orchestra.

July 26-28

Jane Austen’s Emma: A Musical Romantic Comedy Grandview Heights High School, 1587 W. Third Ave., Grandview Heights Carriage Place Players presents this

W. First Ave., The library offers a showing of this classic musical, nominated for two Academy Awards, about the transition from silent films to “talkies.”

Aug. 16-17

Aug. 8

Taste of UA 3:30-8:30 p.m., Northam Park, 2070 Northam Rd., More than 30 local food vendors show off their best culinary work at this annual festival, sponsored by the Upper Arlington Area Chamber of Commerce. Entry is free; vendors set their own prices for sample-sized portions. Organizers expect more than 130 businesses to participate.

July 18

St. Andrew Parish Festival 5 p.m.-midnight, St. Andrew Catholic Church, 1899 McCoy Rd., Rides, food, live music, a casino and bingo are among the highlights of this annual festival.

Aug. 10

Into the Woods Jr. 2:30-3:30 p.m., Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685 W. First Ave., Imaginating Dramatics presents the children’s version of this musical featuring intertwining fairy tales such as Cinderella and Little Red Riding Hood.

Aug. 16-17

Aug. 12

Singin’ in the Rain 6:30 p.m., Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685

July 18

musical based on the classic novel at 7 p.m. July 26-27 and 2 p.m. July 28. Tickets are $5.

July 27

Pancake Breakfast 8 a.m.-noon, Edison Intermediate Middle School, 1240 Oakland Ave., Join the Tri-Village Lions Club for its eighth annual Pancake Breakfast, including a silent auction and a demonstration by the Central Ohio S Gaugers Model Train Club. Tickets are $6 for adults, $4 for children ages 5 and older.

July 27

Lazy Daze of Summer Festival 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Grandview Heights Public Library, 1685 W. First Ave., The 20th annual Lazy Daze festival showcases Ohio arts and crafts, as well as live music, and the Friends of the Library’s Book & AV Sale from 11 a.m.-5 p.m.

Aug. 31

Grandview Hop 5-9 p.m., Grandview Avenue between First and Fifth avenues, Stroll along Grandview Avenue and enjoy food, drinks, shopping, art and live music.


Golden Bear Bash 7-11 p.m., Tremont Center, Live music, live and silent auctions and a cash bar are highlights of the Upper Arlington Education Foundation’s annual fundraiser. Tickets are $50 per person and include food and entertainment.

Sept. 2

UA Labor Day Arts Festival 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Northam Park, 2070 Northam Rd., See page 17.


News & Information from Upper Arlington

insideUPPER ARLINGTON Child’s Play

New inclusive playground projected for completion in July

By Hayley Ross Construction began in June on the Barrington Welcome Playground, the first Americans with Disabilities Act-accessible school playground in the Upper Arlington School District. Barrington Elementary School is home to children with disabilities in kindergarten through second grade from all areas of Upper Arlington. The current playground, built in 1989, does not accommodate the needs of all the students there. “Given the age and amount of money it would take to repair, we decided it would be better to replace the playground and add the ADA component,” says Aimee White, co-chairwoman of the playground committee at Barrington. White has been heading up the effort to construct the playground with the playground committee of the Barrington Parent Teacher Organization. White has two children in wheelchairs who have never played on a playground. “My reward will be getting to see my children get to play together on the playground with their siblings and the other children in the community,” says White. Playground equipment includes an AeroGlider, a sensory motion product that promotes inclusive play; slides; rubber matting; chair swings and sensory panels. A Cozy Cocoon, specifically designed for children with autism spectrum disorders, and eight climbers, two of which will be ADA-accessible, are also in the plans. “The AeroGlider and Cozy Cocoon will be game changers, allowing students of all ages and abilities to play together,” says Jason Fine, Barrington principal. Fine is also excited about the rubber matting, which will give children in wheelchairs access to the playground. The current playground surrounded by mulch does not allow wheelchair access. Local organizations have donated just under $200,000 to make the construction of the playground possible. Among the donors are the Barrington PTO and families, Upper Arlington community members, the Upper Arlington Rotary Foundation and Upper Arlington Community Foundation. Upper Arlington Rotary and the Upper Arlington Education Foundation made contributions of $5,000 each and the Upper Arlington Community Foundation donated $2,500. Northwest Kiwanis contributed $25,000. “Our focus at Northwest Kiwanis is helping the children of the world, and we couldn’t think of a better way of doing that 8

than funding this program,” says Lee Spitzer, the organization’s president. The playground committee reached its goal of $150,000 within two months. “I was floored by how fast we were able to reach our goal,” says Fine. Leadership UA, the Upper Arlington Fire Division, the city of Upper Arlington and Upper Arlington City Schools agreed to help build the playground in an effort to keep down installation costs. Construction began June 25 with the help of more than 150 volunteers. Local builders have also donated their time and resources for the project. Among them is Bill Anderson of Anderson Concrete, who has donated concrete for the playground, and the Daimler Group, which provided a project manager to oversee construction. Construction is projected to be complete by mid-July, and there will be a ribbon cutting ceremony when the students return in August. “We are incredibly excited, not only for our Barrington students, but also for the community of Upper Arlington,” says Fine. “We stress the importance of community at Barrington and feel that our new Welcome Playground will be another way to build relationships and foster friendships among our entire student body and the community at large.” Hayley Ross is a contributing writer. Feedback welcome at


News & Information from the Village of Marble Cliff



Experiences Change Marble Cliff Visitors The Grandview Heights/Marble Cliff communities have long welcomed exchange students from abroad and encouraged high school students to experience the cultures of foreign countries. This year has been no exception. With their three children living in Chicago and London, Marble Cliff residents Marybeth Hamilton and husband Stuart Muir found they had the house space and time to be “parents” to young people wanting to experience life in a foreign country. “We contacted International Experience and were matched with not one, but two exchange students for the 20122013 school year,” Marybeth explains. “We have lived abroad and believe cross-cultural exchanges and experiences are beneficial for both the students and host families. Julia and Thomas wanted to experience an American high school and we have been happy to be a part of their time in the US.” Julia Tabaczynska, age 16, from Poznan, Poland, has been attending 11th grade at Columbus International High School, housed in the former North High School building. “My classmates are from Columbus and around the world. My best friends at school are from Palestine and Indonesia. Although I live far from the school, I try to spend time with my fellow students. I love to learn about their cultures and ways. I am taking Japanese, Chinese, English and Algebra II, among others. Most are easy, with less emphasis on book learning and more on experiences and sharing thoughts and ideas. In Poland, the curriculum is set with few opportunities to choose electives. I am VP of the Manga (Japanese drawing) Club because I have a great interest in the Orient,” says Julia, who has visited China. “My favorite class has been globalization, where we study and discuss world events in depth,” Julia says. “I will complete my senior year of high school in Poland and then attend college to learn

to direct movies. I have seen many good movies while in Columbus, and that has increased my interest in film direction.” Thomas Kring II, age 15, is from Regensburg, Germany. He has been taking biology, English, Algebra II and U.S. history. Like Julia, Thomas hasn’t found school in America difficult. “The student-teacher relationship at Grandview Heights High School is much different than in Germany. They have made learning fun by going beyond just required book learning. I was worried about being accepted by fellow students, but I’ve adapted and made wonderful friendships. In America, different grade levels socialize together and you have school teams, not just club teams grouped by grade.” Thomas has participated on the soccer, bowling and Ultimate Frisbee teams. “My friends ask me lots of questions about Germany and life at home. They’re surprised I can’t drive until I’m 18. Here, they can drive at 16, which gives them so much freedom. Experiencing high school in such nice, small communities as Grandview and Marble Cliff has been wonderful.” Upon his return to Germany, Thomas will finish his last two years of high school before beginning what he hopes will be a professional career in soccer or gymnastics. A back-up plan is to attend college and study sports anatomy. “I will have an advantage by living abroad and speaking English well,” Thomas says. Learning English well was a goal of both students. Their impressions of America? Julia says in Poland, most people live in high-rise buildings. Here, you live in houses. And there are so many fast-food restaurants. Her favorite is Panda Express; Thomas’s is Jimmy John’s. Julia says America is much more expensive than Poland. Its currency

(From left to right) Julia Tabaczynska, Marybeth Hamilton, Thomas Kring, Miranda Muir and Stuart Muir

is the zloty. Thomas feels the opposite; Germany is on the Euro. Both agree that Americans seem happy and smile. “There is no reason for Americans to be sad or mad,” Thomas says. Julia likes how she is frequently greeted with a smile: “That is not always the case in Poland.” Thomas summarized how they will describe the U.S. to friends back home – bigger, better and more of everything. Although having visited America before, both agree this last school year has given them the experiences they wanted. They are grateful to their hosts for including them in American family life, especially frequent trips to Chicago, a city they enjoy. Julia has missed her grandmother’s traditional Polish food, but both agree that Marybeth has been a good cook. As they prepare to return to their homelands and friends, Thomas and Julia are wondering what life will be like. How will their new confidence, ideas and experiences fit in with those of families and friends? “I am much more open and talk more about my thoughts. I even argue more,” says Julia. Thomas says that while he has changed a lot this year, his family hasn’t. “I am not the same person who left home. I wonder what will happen when the ‘new me’ gets home? I hope it will work.” 9



World Wide

Grandview Heights company reaches customers around the world By Eric Lagatta

E-commerce payments company 2Checkout has its headquarters in Grandview Heights, but that doesn’t stop it from having a global influence. The online company serves about 10,000 active websites in the U.S., Europe, Asia and “all over the world,” says CEO Tom Dailey.

2Checkout CEO Tom Dailey


2Checkout was founded in 2000 by Alan Homewood as a way to provide an online checkout that is accessible to both the consumer and the merchant. “We provide the technology that provides the consumer checkout experience,” Dailey says. 2Checkout addresses its audience by offering language translation and currency conversion, allowing merchants to sell and consumers to buy on a global scale. Dailey, 49, joined the company in 2009 as president after serving as the executive head of Discover Card. With 25 years of experience in the payments industry under his belt, he became CEO in 2011. Since its founding 13 years ago, the company has become a multi-million dollar enterprise – doubling in size since Dailey joined. “The company has always been profitable and always has been growing,” he says. Dailey says 2Checkout is one of the top five leaders in global payments, along with its main competitor, PayPal. The goal is to continue growing. What has kept the company profitable has been its ability to keep up with an industry that has seen radical change, Dailey says. “We’re working right now on aggressive expansion plans,” he says. “As the payment industry has changed, we’ve adapted our products and services.” The company has a presence on social media sites Facebook, Google Plus, Twitter, YouTube and LinkedIn. It recently developed a smartphone app so merchants can manage their accounts when they’re away from the office. Dailey says the company has also developed its product to have features that appeal to both small and large merchants. For instance, smaller merchants may want an easier integration for their website, while larger merchants may want a direct interface so they have control over the checkout. 2Checkout has a solution for both.


News & Information from the City of Grandview Heights

Of course, the central goal is to stay competitive internationally. Along with its headquarters on Grandview Avenue, 2Checkout has offices in Europe and Asia to maintain a global presence. It has had an office in Ireland since 2012 and Hong Kong since 2011. “We want people in those markets and who live in those markets,” Dailey says. “We want to make sure we stay close to those markets, and the best way to do that is to have people there.” While 2Checkout gains a deeper understanding of the global market with these offices, Dailey sees an invaluable benefit to its Grandview Heights headquarters. Dailey, an Ohio native and a graduate of The Ohio State University, acknowledges the advantages of the headquarters’ central location within the U.S. and the quality technology schools in the area. “Our business at its core is a tech business,” he says. “We have a very productive and loyal labor pool (here).” Eric Lagatta is a contributing writer. Feedback welcome at

2013 Grandview Heights City Council Back row, left to right: Milton Lewis, P’Elizabeth Koelker, Susan Jagers and Steve Gladman Front row, left to right: Edward Hastie, President Steve Reynolds and Vice President Anthony Panzera



By Garth Bishop

Comfort for Kenyans UA residents are big supporters of facility for AIDS orphans in Africa

Dr. Terry Davis didn’t give it a second thought after he advised an Anglican minister from Kenya about starting an organization to benefit orphans there many years ago. He put the conversation out of his mind until the Rev. Dr. John Mungai Nganga sent him some literature in 2004, describing the project he had undertaken and asking if Davis would like to lend a hand. Now, almost a decade later, Davis and his wife, Barbara, of Upper Arlington have made trip after trip to Kenya and played a major role in the further develDr. Terry Davis and his wife, Barbara opment and success of the Rafiki Children’s Center in Kikuyu Town, not far from Nairobi, KeTerry was a pediatric heart surgeon nya’s capital. for almost his entire career, and throughNganga founded the Marafiki Glob- out the course of it, he went on medical al AIDS Ministry Inc. in 1995, aiming missions to Africa as well as to Central to do something for the growing num- and South America. Nganga asked ber of children in his country who were him for advice on getting his orphanorphaned when their parents died of age started, and Terry gave him some AIDS. He opened the center in 1998. “It has been John’s dream to create general tips on such topics as establishan orphanage to take care of some of ing 501c3 status and getting involved with Rotary International to be eligible these kids,” Terry says. “Rafiki” is a Swahili word for for grants. When Nganga contacted Terry in “friend” or “pal.” “Marafiki” means “many friends.” 2004 to let him know his project was Terry met Nganga through work at under way, Terry went to Kenya and Nationwide Children’s Hospital. Terry quickly recognized Rafiki as an opporwas chief of pediatric heart surgery; tunity to continue to do important work Nganga was a resident chaplain. for children in less fortunate countries. 12

Since then, he and Barbara have worked to raise money for the center and help it any way they can. Terry estimates he’s been to Kenya about 15 times, and Barbara 10. The center gets its funding from a variety of sources, but the majority of it – more than $270,000 – comes from central Ohio, most of that coming through the Davises’ church, First Community Church in Grandview Heights. Local Rotary clubs, including UA’s, also contribute. The quilting group at First Community, of which Barbara is a member, also helped out by making each child at Rafiki a quilt, complete with an embroidered name.

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“Most of them have never had anything of their own, much less something that beautiful with their name embroidered on it,” Terry says. The center has continually evolved from its earliest days in a rented house. Its organizers bought land and built new facilities there. The installation of a well in 2005 made a huge difference, allowing for clean water and irrigation. The facility now has two 50-bed dormitories, a dining hall, a medical clinic (named for the Davises), a school, a farm, a shopping center, two fish ponds, a biogas facility and an athletic facility, and a technical school is being built now. “We have about 50 kids under roof,

(and) we have another 50 kids that we’re helping with school fees and uniforms,” Terry says. “The goal is to have 100 kids under roof and 500 kids that we’re helping.” The school, Rafiki Academy, just opened last year, and currently offers preschool and grades K-4; 110 students are enrolled. Bringing the educational component in-house was another major step forward for Rafiki, Terry says; not only was paying children’s fees at other schools expensive, those schools were also overcrowded and short on supplies. The new school caps class sizes at 25 students and has proven popular in the community; only about one-third of students live at Rafiki, while the others come

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from town. The academy will soon offer up to eighth grade, and the center’s early work with children has already started to pay off; many who started there have graduated high school, and some of the earliest students have started careers. “The first girl out is now a lawyer,” Terry says. “(She) is working with a bank in town and wants to be an advocate for AIDS orphans.” The goal is to give these children who have lost their families the benefits of being part of one – food, shelter, educational, medical care and a sense of self-worth. “They go from street kids who just have no hope to solid human beings with a future ahead of them,” Terry says. And more than just children are benefiting from the center. The clinic, which is not limited to children, has the best laboratory in the region and is open all week. “We charge $1 for an adult visit, 50 cents for a kid visit,” Terry says. The center also employs local residents to harvest and to build, and has brought in dentists to offer free clinics to individuals who have not had proper dental care in many years. The Davises also founded the Dr. Terry and Barbara Davis Marafiki Golf Tournament, an annual event held in central Ohio that benefits the center. This year’s takes place July 13 at Foxfire Golf Club in Lockbourne. Though their work with Rafiki is important, Terry and Barbara find other ways to get involved in the community as well. Barbara, an author who published a book on quilting titled Sacred Threads, is a spiritual director at the church and spends a lot of time helping with its quilt ministry’s other endeavors. Terry no longer performs surgery at Nationwide Children’s, but he serves as associate chief medical officer and co-medical director for patient safety, is involved in the Cap Square Rotary, and plays washtub bass for local bluegrass outfit Grassinine. The couple has two grown sons and four grandchildren. Those interested in contributing to Rafiki can do so directly via its website,, or through First Community Church. Garth Bishop is a contributing editor. Feedback welcome at gbishop@city

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SUMMER Sizzle in focus

By Lisa Aurand

Hot events keep UA, Grandview Heights and Marble Cliff hopping all season long

Photo by Doug Titchenal

Looking to stave off a listless summer afternoon? These annual boredom-busting events draw crowds and give everyone – from the smallest to the tallest – something to do. Summer Celebration

Gant. “It’s a great opportunity Upper Arlington’s Summer Celebration to gather the community for fun Lazy Daze of Summer has been a hit among local families for and activities.” The Summer Celebration is more than a decade. Among the highlights dents had to submit their work to the arts planned for this year’s festival are a host of scheduled for 5-9 p.m. June 18 council, which selected scholarship winin Thompson Park, 4250 Mountview Rd., inflatables, tethered hot air balloon rides, ners via a jury of three board members and is followed by an outdoor showing of trackless train rides and obstacle courses. and two artists. PG flick We Bought a Zoo, starring Matt Kids can participate in a variety of games “Our goal is to help promote, support and activities, including games in the style Damon and Scarlett Johansson, beginning and encourage the arts in any creative of Minute to Win It, the popular television at dusk. way,” James says. show that features contestants performing Corey and Maureen will be honored pointless stunts such as “Beach Tennis,” with Lazy Daze of Summer at the festival, which has tapped 55 artArt, music and a book sale combine at ists from all over Ohio to display glassplayers batting a ping-pong ball back and the Lazy Daze of Summer Festival, slated work, painting and photography, among forth using scuba flippers. Other draws: balfor 11 a.m.-6 p.m. July 27 on the grounds other mediums. loon sculptors and exhibitions from the variof the Grandview Heights Public Library, New this year is the participation of the ous summer camps offered through Upper 1685 W. First Ave. Ohio Craft Museum, which will provide Arlington Parks & Recreation. To celebrate the festival’s 20th anni- art activities for children from 3-5 p.m. “It’s about giving back to the community,” versary, the Grandview Heights/Marble “They do amazing work with the kids’ says UA Recreation Superintendent James Cliff Arts Council, which hosts the activities,” James says. “I think that will be event, is giving out $1,000 schol- a great draw.” Summer Celebration arships to two aspiring artists. TypiEntertainment and food vendors will cally the group awards one teen- also be on hand at the event. ager a $500 scholarship. “Since this is our 20th year for Lazy Daze, we thought we would St. Andrew Parish do something spectacular and raise Festival The St. Andrew Parish Festival will be a our scholarships to two $1,000 ones,” says arts council President bit bittersweet this year. Reverend Father Michael B. Watson, who encouraged Ruthanne James. This year’s award winners are his flock to start hosting such an event 13 Corey Delpha and Maureen Flana- years ago, will have moved on to a new gan. Corey plans to study culinary parish by the time the event rolls around arts at Columbus’ Bradford School. Aug. 16-17. He has been assigned to St. Maureen intends to double major Mary Parish in Delaware effective July 9. “Father was the inspiration,” says parisin Spanish and graphic design at The Ohio State University. Both stu- honer Deborah Bichimer, festival chair16

UA Labor Day Arts Festival woman for the third year running. “Surprisingly, we were one of the few parishes that did not have a festival at that time. We had to go all around to the other north-side parishes and identify an acceptable weekend so we weren’t overlapping, and we found ourselves fortunate to have the third weekend in August.” That means the festival is usually held the last Friday and Saturday before school starts at St. Andrew Elementary School, 4081 Reed Rd. Volunteers spend time on Sunday cleaning up after approximately 25,000 attendees. Rides and games for children and adults are popular features of the festival, as are a casino, bingo and raffles. New this year, those who buy the Saturday Night Dinner will receive a free bingo card. There’s room for 400 dinner guests in the parish hall after 4 p.m. Mass. Additional food offerings this year are grilled chicken sandwiches, meatball subs and hot pretzels. Entertainment will include EKG from 5-7 p.m. and Conspiracy from 8-11 p.m. Friday, and the Columbus Zoo from 5-7 p.m. and Rascal Flatts tribute band Broken Road from 8-11 p.m. Saturday.

St. Andrew Parish Festival The event also promises hands-on fun, says Arts Manager Lynette Santoro-Au. Create spin art T-shirts, work with clay -those are just two of the 20 interactive activities planned for children and adults. One of the biggest projects planned? A paint-by-numbers snow plow from the city’s Public Service Department. “We’ve started to put art on our snow plows,” Santoro-Au says. Already, two plows were decked out with clings and unveiled at the Spring Fling a few months ago. They may also make an appearance at the Independence Day parade. But the paint-by-numbers plow at the Arts Festival allows everyone to have a hand in creating a unique motorized masterpiece. Look to the trees to spot a temporary installation piece from local artist Elizabeth Fergus-Jean, Memory Boats, which features images and stories from the memories of UA residents. Lisa Aurand is editor of Tri-Village Magazine. Feedback welcome at

UA Labor Day Arts Festival

The best of the best artwork will be on display at the UA Labor Day Arts Festival – and festival-goers will have a chance to be part of that line-up this year. The juried event, scheduled for 10 a.m.5 p.m. Sept. 2 at Northam Park, 2070 Northam Rd., showcases work from more than 150 artists and craftspeople.

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By Lisa Aurand

A Tasty

UA Chamber celebrates two decades of local cuisine

Plan to let out at least one notch on your belt at the Taste of UA. Organizers from the Upper Arlington Area Chamber of Commerce are making this year’s event, 3:30-8:30 p.m. Aug. 8, bigger and better than ever. “Last year we had 30 to 40 food vendors, and my goal is to have more than that this year,” says Administrative Events Coordinator Teresa Conway. The Chamber expects upwards of 130 total vendors. In addition, the chamber has a temporary permit to allow alcohol in a designated area within Northam Park, 2070 Northam Rd. Last year, a beer garden was set up offsite at St. Agatha Catholic Church. This year, a tented tasting room called the Ohio Craft Bier Garten will be on site sponsored by the Daily Growler. The entertainment stage, with an entertainment lineup set by Vaughan Music Studios, will be close to the festival’s entrance. Conway expects the Buckeye Mobile Tour, which brings Ohio State-themed games and inflatables, will generate a lot of excitement as well. “Brutus will be there and the Buckeye cheerleaders,” she says. “John Cooper will also be there signing autographs, so we’ll have a strong Ohio State presence.” Vendor judging will take place at 5:30 p.m., with a celebrity-packed crew of judges awarding first, second and third place honors to the best appetizers, entrées and desserts. Tina Elsea, co-owner of perennial Taste of UA favorite Caffé DaVinci, has been part of the event since its start -- originally with her family’s DaVinci Ristorante. 18


“It was always a big gathering of friends and community people, … something we always looked forward to,” says Elsea, adding that the Taste has grown immensely in the last 20 years. It was instrumental in helping launch Caffé DaVinci, which she and her husband, Kim, started in 2006. The couple brought their Tutti Frutti gelato, a mixed berry flavor, to the event before the new restaurant had even opened -- and won a first place ribbon. “We had to get a special license to participate,” Elsea says. “We were starting to introduce gelato, and we brought it to the Taste of UA. It was awesome. People loved it.” Elsea and the Caffé DaVinci crew have a surprise up their sleeves for this year’s event

Chocolates to live by.™

MMM, Gelato!

TH Aug. 8

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-- a new dish Elsea worked on this spring with her cousin who visited from Italy. “The Upper Arlington community is amazing,” Elsea says. “They become your family. It’s a lot of fun.” Conway agrees that the people are part of what make the Taste of UA such a hit year after year. “Come out for the food, for the music and for the community,” Conway says. “It’s such a wonderful event.” Admission to the Taste of UA is free; vendors set their own prices for sample-sized goodies. Lisa Aurand is editor of Tri-Village Magazine. Feedback welcome at laurand@


! 11 20 in r e inn EW E TR EN

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Life through the lenses of Tri-Village residents Sunny Sky By Shelley Lovegrove

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Kangaroo By Cherie Hatton

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UA Baseball By Cherie Hatton

21 21

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living By Duane St. Clair

Real Estate Rebound Tri-Village housing market bounces back after economic recession A house is only as strong as its foundation – likewise the housing market. It’s an axiom that’s valid in the Tri-Village area, where the aging housing inventory has sustained with quality, strength, value and desirability throughout the years. As in most other areas of the country, the real estate bubble that burst about six years ago was felt, but in Grandview Heights, Marble Cliff and Upper Arlington, the bottom didn’t drop out quite as far as it did elsewhere. And as of this spring, prices are normal, sales are going nicely and the number of homes on the market is increasing, three veteran Realtors say. “Real estate market trends for 2013 are positive. All the important indicators in the UA area are up: home sales are up 18 percent, average sales price is up 9.8 percent and the percent of the list price received is up 5 percent,” says Kelly Cantwell, a long-time Upper Arlington resident and agent with Street Sotheby’s International Realty. Agent Barbara Lach with Coldwell Banker King Thompson has lived in Grandview Heights and Upper Arlington – both older and newer sections of the city – and sold real estate throughout the area for 33 years. “What’s going on is kind of pent-up energy” being released after the presidential election cycle, among other

Stu and Jane Jones have lived in their home on Edgemont Road for more than 50 years. Jane’s father purchased the house for $26,500.

things, kept people from moving, Lach says. The market is on the upswing. “We fare better (here) than other areas,” she says. “We were not hit as hard.” There was an up-tick in foreclosures for a period of time, but those are down now, too. There were not many homeowners underwater, Lach says. It was no-moneydown deals that depleted the value of overpriced homes and gave owners a financial bath. “People who couldn’t afford (those homes) shouldn’t have had them,” she says. Today, homes in the $250,000 to $500,000 range are selling well. “There will always be a market (in that range). … Anything above $500,000 is a whole new ballgame,” Lach says. There’s not as much traffic in that price range. She predicts that inflated prices won’t happen again as they did in the mid-2000s.

Lach recently visited Washington, D.C. with national Realtors to discuss their concerns with members of Congress. If Congress ever does anything about rewriting the massive federal tax code, Realtors are concerned about the potential removal of mortgage interest as a tax deduction. “If they do that, it would make a lot of difference” as buyers weigh real estate investments, Lach says. Jane Jones, in the real estate business with HER Realtors in the Tri-Village area for 17 years, says the current market is good for both sellers and buyers because of affordable prices. The mortgage market was tight for a while, but it has loosened some and appraisals are 25

A large addition and the construction of a pool in the Jones’ back yard, along with appreciation, have increased their home’s value to about $500,000.

going well, which is key to getting a mortgage. During the boom, “a lot of homes were priced high and people were paying for them,” she says. The condition of homes varies. Lach finds that most owners are updating their homes with various amenities, such as new kitchens. Although there’s little new housing in the Tri-Village area, many buyers expect homes to be in move-in condition. “If you wish to sell your home, you have to do something with it,” Lach says. That includes the basics, such as getting rid of clutter. She tells would-be sellers to pack away as much as possible. “You’re not selling your stuff,” she says.

Other steps might involve a fresh coat of paint throughout the interior. Some buyers are willing to take those steps themselves. “A lot of homes on the market need upgrades,” Jones says. When it comes to pricing, Lach advises her clients to consider the market, not just how much they’re hoping to get out of the house. “If you want to sell your home, you have to price it right,” she says. “Otherwise, it’s going to sit there.” Some owners want to set a high price, and Jones suggests trying that for a short time. If there’s no interest, it’s time to reduce it to get a quicker sale. “People think they can list at any price, then people can make an offer. People don’t always think that way,” Jones explains.



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2701 Zollinger Road, Upper Arlington 614-486-5201 This Upper Arlington home was constructed in the last few years. The owners razed the previous house on the property and built their new abode from the foundation up.

All three Realtors are bullish on the TriVillage market. Lach cites strong leadership and strong schools as two big pulls for the area. The location also draws many Ohio State University staff and faculty members. “People love Grandview. It’s a small community. It has the Grandview Avenue shops. It’s very desirable for young couples,” Jones says. Some people buy older homes for the location, raze them and build upgraded houses. Others choose to build additions or renovate the interiors. Jones and husband Stu have lived in the same home on Edgemont Road for more than 50 years. Her father bought the four-bedroom home for $26,500, a high price at the time, and rented it to the newlyweds until they bought it. The Joneses expanded the home some with a family room, larger kitchen and master bedroom as they raised four children. Its market value today is $500,000 to $600,000, Jones says. It’s just another indicator of the strength and stability of Tri-Village real estate. Those thinking of listing their home should be encouraged, adds Cantwell. “Our listing inventory is low when compared to demand. It’s becoming a common occurrence for properly prepared and priced homes to see multiple offers.” Duane St. Clair is a contributing editor. Feedback welcome atlaurand@city

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on the table

By Brandon Klein

We All Scream for

Ice Cream

Local eateries serve up frozen treats

When the weather heats up, it’s time for something cool – and Tri-Village is packed with sweet spots to treat your taste buds. Caffé DaVinci

3080 Tremont Rd. Caffé DaVinci’s slow churning process for making gelatos makes the dense, milky treat last longer and taste better, the store’s owners say. For summer, try Tutti Frutti, a mixed berry, or the popular Mora, a blackberry gelato.

Chocolate Café

1855 Northwest Blvd. Enjoy eating Black Raspberry Chip or Lemon ice cream from Bexley-based Johnson’s Real Ice Cream in Chocolate Café’s cozy setting with free Wi-Fi.

Cuzzins Yogurt

1629 W. Lane Ave. At local frozen yogurt shop Cuzzins, you can add fruit, candy or crunched-up cereal to a variety of flavors, such as Pomegranate Raspberry Sorbet or Caramel.

Cuzzins Yogurt


Dairy Queen

1512 W. Fifth Ave. This tried-and-true chain is dishing out a S’more Blizzard for the first time this summer.

Krema Nut Company

100 W. Goodale Blvd. Savor the taste of Krema’s own peanut butter and Johnson’s Real Ice Cream in a Peanut Butter & Jelly milkshake at the company’s headquarters, factory and retail shop.

Giant Eagle Market District

3061 Kingsdale Center Grab a pint or half gallon of ice cream from Giant Eagle Market District, which carries a variety of ice creams and gelatos year round, including Peaches & Cream and Strawberry Stracciatella gelato.

Graeter’s Ice Cream

1534 W. Lane Ave. Graeter’s small-batch, French Pot ice creams are dense, and its chocolate chip flavors feature giant chocolate chunks. Among the highlights of its seasonal menu are Banana Chocolate Chip in July and August and brand-new flavor Peanut Butter Brownie in August and September.

Giant Eagle Market District Gelato

Jeni’s Splendid Ice Creams

1281 Grandview Ave. Jeni’s new Gravel collection adds condiments to the local chain’s popular line-up of premium ice creams, including powdered doughnut crumbles, everything bagel crumbles and Salty Caramel Sauce.

Orange Leaf Frozen Yogurt

3130 Kingsdale Center, 1374 Grandview Ave. Serve yourself as much or as little frozen yogurt as you like in flavors such as pineapple, vanilla and coffee. Orange Leaf also has unique toppings, including fortune cookies.


2116 W. Henderson Rd. This chain, which offers outdoor seating only, serves Italian ice in a series of rotating flavors, including its classic Alex’s Lemonade.

Thursdays 7-9PM

At The Shops on Lane Avenue 1oth Annual Courtyard

a frozen banana covered in the chocolate of your choice: dark, milk or white.

United Dairy Farmers

1281 W. Fifth Ave., 993 King Ave. United Dairy Farmers has a range of flavors, including Paintball Blast, a tiedyed ice cream with a variety of colors.

Schakolad Chocolate Factory

3219 Tremont Rd. All Schakolad’s offerings are made fresh in-store – including gelato. The shop’s Hummingbird gelato is made with a chocolate base, bananas, coconut, rum, mocha and strawberry. Or try


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4740 Reed Rd., Ste. 106 This central Ohio chain promotes its “bottoms” as well as toppings; start with a base of brownie or cookie and layer on frozen yogurt, toppings and sauces. The shop offers summer drink-inspired flavors piña colada and blue daiquiri.

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Compiled by the Upper Arlington Public Library (Main Branch: 2800 Tremont Rd.,

Children’s and Teen Books Nursing & Rehabilitation Services

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Summer at Forsaken Lake

By Michael D. Beil

Twelve-year-old Nicholas and his 10-year-old twin sisters, Hetty and Haley, spend the summer with their great uncle Nick at Forsaken Lake, where he and their new friend Charlie investigate the truth about an accident involving their families many years before. (Grades 3-5)

The Sasquatch Escape

By Suzanne Selfors

Spending the summer in his grandfather’s run-down town, 10-year-old Ben meets an adventurous local girl, and together they learn that the town’s veterinarian runs a secret hospital for imaginary creatures. (Grades 3-5)

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By Ayana Mathis

This novel is a series of vignettes focusing on Hattie, her 11 children and one of her grandchildren. While it is a relatively quick and easy read, it packs a big punch as the author weaves you through the years and the lives of Hattie’s family.

The Expats

Real Snacks: Make Your Favorite Childhood Treats By Chris Pavone Kate Moore and her hus- Without All the Junk band accept a job offer By Lara Ferroni in Luxembourg. While Twinkies lovers, have her husband begins his no fear – you can make new job, Kate begins to your own at home, and notice her husband’s suspi- guess what? You’ll know cious behavior and also exactly what’s in them. becomes suspicious of This cookbook includes another American couple recipes for all kinds of they have befriended. As “junk food” of your youth, she begins to investigate, made with more healthshe becomes nervous they ful ingredients. There are are connected to her past. gluten- and dairy-free options, too.

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Tri-Village July/August 2013  

Tri-Village July/August 2013