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January 6, 2011

Emphasis on infrastructure

City to focus on capital improvements By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Marsha Grigsby has a lot in store for Dublin during her first year as city manager. The longtime city employee, whom Dublin City Council members named city manager last month, expects capi-

tal improvement projects, the Bridge Street corridor studies and other responsibilities to be completed in 2011. “One of the things with the city that Marsha Grigsby we’ve had for many

years and will have this year is the capital improvements program,” she told ThisWeek. “We have several transportation projects. Typically, that is one of the biggest parts of the capital improvement program.” Transportation projects on the list for 2011 include improvements to the intersections of Cosgray and Shier Rings

Road, as well as Perimeter Drive and Commerce Drive, Grigsby said. Work will also continue on the final Emerald Parkway extension. “We’re in the process of having talks with property owners about right-of-way acquisition,” she said, noting that if land acquisition goes quickly, a construction contact for the project could be award-

ed within the next year. Work on a new water tower on Dublin Road ,near the Bogey Inn, will also get rolling. Grigsby said the city plans to have the water tower built before the Presidents Cup comes to Muirfield in 2013. See CITY TO FOCUS, page A2

City leaders optimistic economy will turn around


By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

(Above) Dublin Jerome senior Sean Flaherty prepares to throw the lacrosse ball into the net during a fundraiser for Dublin Jerome students Ian Burkhart and Mark Burkholder at Field Sports, 6400 Dublin Park Drive, on Dec. 29. (Left) Ryan Callahan from C-12 Lacrosse checks the speed of a ball thrown into a net. The proceeds will aid in Burkholder’s rehabilitation costs and the installation of an elevator in Burkhart’s home to transport the paralyzed Jerome grad.

Dublin’s economy could see improvements in the new year. The city, like many, was affected by the recent recession and saw a decrease in income tax revenue, which makes up the lion’s share of city revenue. City manager and former Dublin finance director Marsha Grigsby is hoping this would turn around in 2011. “The good news is last year we saw an increase of income tax revenue over 2009,” she said. “We’re hoping things are turning around.” Economic development is one of the goals for Dublin City Council, and the economic development department got the OK to add one more staff member this year. Dublin’s first 2011 city council meeting could carry the first signs of turnaround for 2011. Grigsby said several economic development agreements to lure jobs to the city are up for a first reading on Jan. 10. Six economic development agreements are on council’s agenda and could net more than 737 new jobs for the city, if approved. Telecommunications equipment manufacturer Alcatel-Lucent could bring the most jobs. According to information from the city, the company is looking at moving 500 to 600 jobs from a leased space on East Broad Street in Columbus and has identified locations in central Ohio, Illinois, New Jersey and Texas for its informationtechnology and testing operations. The Ohio Department of Development approved $10-million in tax credits for the company over the next 10 years and Dublin is also offering incentives to locate at a Rings Road facility. See CITY LEADERS, page A2

New electronic Accident spurs look at crosswalks edition now available online Historic Dublin By JENNIFER NOBLIT

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

After the death of a pedestrian struck by a vehicle in Historic Dublin last week, city staff members are looking at pedestrian and vehicular traffic in the area. Columbus resident Stephanie Auer, 44, was

struck by a minivan while crossing North High Street to meet a friend at Brazenhead shortly before 7 p.m. Dec. 28, information from the city said. According to the accident report released by the city Jan. 3, Auer was struck by a minivan traveling north while crossing from the west side of North High Street to the east side.

Road conditions were dry, the report said. Auer was taken to Dublin Methodist Hospital and then the Ohio State University Medical Center, where she died Dec. 30. According to a statement given to Dublin police by a witness who was at the door of See ACCIDENT, page A5

Cost savings on district’s 2011 list By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

continue with our programs, but conserve costs.” The district was awarded a $5.7-million no-interest loan from the state to fund eco-friendly improvements across the district, including energy-efficient lights, new boilers and water heaters. The savings are expected to pay off the state loan. But cost savings within the district will go beyond the electricity bill, Axner said. “Our hiring practices have been totally revamped. We’re definitely trying to be smarter about who we hire and when we hire,” he said.

Dublin City Schools’ New Year’s resolution will revolve around money. Like many across the county, Dublin will focus on saving money in 2011, Superintendent David Axner David Axner said. “The theme we’ve really adopted across the board in the district is to emphasize efficiencies,” he said. “We’re trying to do everything we can to See COST SAVINGS, page A6

Standards, start-stop times could change By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A few changes could be coming to Dublin City Schools in 2011. While saving money will be a big focus for the district in the new year (see related story), Superintendent David Axner said it won’t be the only change coming. A decision regarding a recent recommendation from the school reform task force should come early in 2011. The group recommended that the school district push back See CHANGES, page A6



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Luxury is paramount at BriHi Square’s first business. The goal of the Woodhouse Day Spa that opened at 19 N. High St. late last month is to pamper and spoil guests who come for skin care, a massage, pedicure, manicure or other services. See story, page A3.

>> Read full pages of the weekly editions of ThisWeek Dublin Villager online. The new electronic edition of the newspapers enables readers to zoom in to enlarge stories and photos, turn pages and view advertisements. To check it out, visit http://www.thisweeknews .com/dublin and click on the box that says “Electronic Edition.”

>> The new electronic edition also allows users to click on website addresses and e-mails in ads to be directed to the businesses’ websites.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A2

January 6, 2011

City to focus on capital improvements Continued from page A1 During a council meeting last month, the first phase of Amberleigh Park garnered approval from city council, Grigsby said. “It’s a pretty big deal. It’s the first phase of development of a new community park for Dublin,” she said. “It’s a pretty neat project and I think that will be a great amenity once it’s completed.” Dublin will also add more bike paths and for the first time bike lanes around the city. Grigsby said Brand Road would be the first to get bike lanes.

Other work regarding parks will occur in 2011. The 2010 city acquisition of the Holder property near the intersection of Bright Road and Riverside Drive will mean master planning for the historical park in 2011. Dublin also acquired the “Oak tree site” on Hard Road in 2010. “It resulted in a nice area,” Grigsby said. “It’s nearly 40 acres.” The site on Hard Road near Riverside Drive will be a passive park and Grigsby said the city would start installing trails on the site this year. Dublin will get to work on a sustainability project in the new year. Grigs-

by said the city would convert 44 city vehicles to run on compressed natural gas. The city will also work on installing a CNG fueling station at a city facility on Shier Rings Road. “One of city council’s goals is to be sustainable,” Grigsby said. Studies for the Bridge Street Corridor Plan are expected to be completed in 2011 as well. Dublin City Council members approved a vision report and implementation schedule in October, Grigsby said, and the city is in the process of selecting contractors to complete studies on infrastructure, transportation and

other city elements that could be affected by the plan. “(The Bridge Street Corridor Plan) will be a big focus this year and take a lot of staff effort,” Grigsby said. Council members will meet with the Planning and Zoning Commission, Architectural Review Board and Board of Zoning Appeals late this month to discuss the corridor plan, Grigsby added. “The goal is to have studies completed by September and that’s a pretty aggressive timeline,” Grigsby said. “The development will have a significant impact on the city for years to come.”

A few positions vacated last year will also be filled, Grigsby said. The appointment of Grigsby to city manager left a vacant finance director seat and Chief Michael Epperson left the Dublin Police Department in late summer. Heinz von Eckartsberg was named interim police chief. According to Grigsby, the city has used an outside contractor to help in finding a police chief. The process includes “mock scenarios to see how they react,” she said. “We’ll probably talk to firms later this month to do an assessment,” Grigsby said.

City leaders optimistic economy will turn around Continued from page A1 “We are still competing against several locations in other states for this project, as the company owns other facilities with excess capacity in places like Naperville, Ill.,” economic development administrator Colleen Gilger said in a news release

from the city. “Dublin has been identified as the ‘finalist’ location in Ohio and we hope to retain these 500 to 600 jobs to the region.” Other economic development agreements up for approval this month include incentives for Nationwide Children’s Hospital to construct a 22,000-square-foot

Sports Medicine and Orthopedics facility; InfoMotion Sports Technologies for 45 new technology jobs; HealthSpot Inc. for 60 jobs; Fast Switch Ltd. for the retention of 63 jobs and 25 new positions; and Equity Resources Inc. for a regional office expansion that could mean 15 new jobs in Dublin.

Despite the hard work of the development department, the city will remain cautious. Grigsby said council will receive quarterly updates on city finances. “Council has always done a really good job to live within their means,” she said. Several other municipalities

are having lay-offs and could have issues paying off debt, Grigsby said. That won’t occur in Dublin, she said. “We’ve always tried to be conservative, sometimes overly conservative,” Grigsby said. “But I’d much rather be criticized for that than the opposite.” This year also means proper-

ty tax re-evaluations, Grigsby said. “It could have an impact in 2012 depending on what happens there. It could affect tax increment financing funds,” which are used to fund infrastructure improvements, she said.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page A3

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Alan Reuter is the owner of Woodhouse Day Spa, 19 N. High St., the first business to open in BriHi Square in Historic Dublin.

Spa is inaugural BriHi business By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Luxury is paramount at BriHi Square’s first business. The goal of the Woodhouse Day Spa that opened at 19 N. High St. late last month is to pamper and spoil guests who come for skin care, a massage, pedicure, manicure or other services. “This is truly luxurious self-indulgence and everyone deserves it,” owner Alan Reuter said. “The biggest thing is from the time you come in the door to the time you go to your car, you should be spoiled.” For Reuter, who was previously employed in the hospitality industry, opening the Woodhouse Day Spa gave him a chance to

stay in service closer to home. His previous job as a director of operations excellence kept him on the road and he clocked in more than 150 flights across the country last year. “I have a 7-year-old daughter at home and really what was important was staying home,” Reuter said. “I’m happily married and have a great family and I want to keep it that way.” While on the job and on the road he learned about service and that the guest experience is key. “I’ve been to a lot of spas,” Reuter said. “I’ve done a lot of research.” And his research led him to open Woodhouse Day Spa in Historic Dublin, which is the second Ohio location for the Texas-based

chain. The other is in the Cincinnati suburb of Montgomery. Construction of the inside of the building took about seven weeks and the result is dark wood floors, high ceilings and eightfoot doorways. Reuter said he was involved with every aspect of planning. “I like simple, understated luxury rather than getting too carried away,” he said. “It’s all in meeting and exceeding expectations.” The 6,000-square-foot business has 22 treatment rooms on two floors that range from nail and massage rooms to locker rooms and a Vichy shower room. See SPA IS, page A5

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Snow Removal The City has a curb-to-curb snow removal policy. All streets within City limits are plowed and salted as conditions warrant. City of Dublin Streets and Utilities begin with primary streets, continue with secondary streets and finish with tertiary streets.

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Residents should not shovel snow into the streets. They should avoid parking cars on the street and keep themselves and children as far away from plows as possible. Residents are required to keep their sidewalks, curbs and gutters in repair and free of snow, ice, debris, and obstructions. During a snow emergency Streets and Utilities offices are open and can be reached at (614) 410-4750.

Apply for Dublin Irish Festival Scholarships The City of Dublin is now accepting applications for two $1,000 scholarships. Applications are due Tuesday, March 1, 2011 and applicants must be graduating high school seniors from Ohio that can show documented volunteer support of the Dublin Irish Festival. For applications, please visit

Dublin City Council Regular Meeting Schedule

Beginning in 2011, Dublin City Council generally will meet on the second and fourth Mondays of each month. Meetings will be at 7 p.m. at the Municipal Building, 5200 Emerald Parkway. The first meeting in 2011 is scheduled for Monday, Jan. 10.

Christmas tree recycling The City will be collecting trees as part of their residential yard waste composting program. Collection will take place each Monday in January. All decorations should be removed and placed on the curb, free of any wrapping or bags by 7 a.m. on Mondays. If a tree is larger than 8 feet in length, it must be cut in half before being placed at the curb.

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Grand Leprechaun Nominations The City of Dublin is accepting nominations for the St. Patrick’s Day Grand Leprechaun. Nomination forms are available at Please submit nomination forms no later than Friday, Jan. 11, 2011.

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Community Events

Jan.10 @ 6:15 p.m. - City Council Meeting Jan. 11 @ 7:00 p.m. - Community Services Advisory Commission Jan. 12 @ 6:30 p.m. - Bicycle Advisory Task Force Unless noted, meetings are at the Municipal Building, 5200 Emerald Parkway. For public meeting agendas, visit or call 614-4104400.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A4

Community briefs Dublin to recycle Christmas trees Arts council to host watercolors Dublin will collect real Christmas trees that will be recycled as part of the city’s residential yard waste composting program. The collection of real trees will be held each Monday in January. Trees must be placed at the curb by 7 a.m. Mondays, free of decorations, wrappings or bags. Any Christmas tree larger than 8 feet in length must be cut in half before it is placed at the curb. According to a news release from the city, trees can also be composted at home or used in the backyard; branches can be cut from the tree and used to cover perennial gardens. For more information on the city’s Christmas tree recycling program, call 614-410-4750 or look online at

Ohio artist Rory Krupp will have an exhibit, “Fluffing Reality,” on display at the Dublin Arts Council from Jan. 11 to Feb. 25. The arts council will open its 2011 visual arts series with the solo exhibit by Krupp, which features contemporary watercolor paintings. Krupp has shown work in galleries throughout the country and in Singapore. He was also awarded an Ohio Arts Council fellowship in 2002. An opening reception will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Jan. 11 at the Dublin Arts Council, 7125 Riverside Drive, with catering provided by the Refectory. The exhibit can be viewed for free from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday through Fridays, and 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays. For more information, look online at

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Downtown was busy on New Year’s Eve 1910 As Columbus and central Ohio moved toward the end of 2010, the area counted itself fortunate that it had missed the great storms that brought freeze warnings to the citrus-growing South and more than a foot of snow to much of the north. All of this bad news about bad weather is sure to remind us how lucky we are to miss such things. ED Well … at LENTZ least most of the time. Central Ohio has been relatively free of snow in the past few weeks. But some of us may remember that last winter brought us a lot of snow — after the first of the year. Such was the case in Columbus 100 years ago, as well. As 1910 became 1911, a large blast of cold air accompanied by snow, wind and other wintry things was heading straight for the Midwest. Fortunately, it did not arrive until a couple of days after New Year’s Eve. So, as it had so many times in the past, the party went on. New Year’s Eve in Columbus in 1910 would be recognizable to a visitor from our own time. There were a lot of happy people on the streets of downtown Columbus at the very late hour of 11 p.m. Some of them, having stopped at a party or two, were probably a little happier than others. But there were differences as well. Columbus in 1910 was a “streetcar city” whose newly developed suburbs in every direction were linked to the central business district by electrified streetcars. It was to the downtown that people came to work, to worship, to shop and to amuse themselves. It was in downtown Columbus that one would find the best stores, the best restaurants and most of the city’s theatres. And almost all of these places were open on New Year’s Eve. The Busy Bee confectionery store was selling several kinds of candy and ice cream. These included Salted Jordan Almonds, Crème de Menthe Marshmallows and New Year’s Neapolitan ice cream. This was described in one newspaper as “a blending of Cherry Glace, Oriental Ice and Belmont Cream. You will not find a richer or more satisfactory ice cream dessert: per quart, 60 cents.” After dinner at a local restaurant or a bit of ice cream at the Busy Bee, some residents passed

Courtesy of Columbus Metropolitan Library - Reeb Deibel Ruffing Postcard Collection

New Year’s card showing the Teutonia Savings & Loan Co., Columbus, circa 1911-1920.

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two. For the more traditional culture crowd, the place to visit was the Colonial Theatre. Taking advantage of technology, the Colonial offered to take ticket orders by telephone and follow up with “motorcycle ticket delivery.” The tickets in question offered admission to performances by “Mr. Mantell and his distinguished company” of Shakespearean actors. On New Year’s Eve, one could see “Romeo and Juliet” in the afternoon or “Richard III” in the evening. Most of the theatres, church services and other public gatherings let out around 11 p.m. and people began to fill the streets around Statehouse Square. They were coming out this early because the biggest difference between 1910 and 2010 is that the celebration of the New Year began at 11:30 p.m. rather than midnight. At 11:30, church bells began to chime, fireworks were ignited and a general celebration began. It began at 11:30 because some people still refused to follow the standard time established by the railroads many years earlier. These people still followed “sun time” and to them, midnight came 30 minutes earlier. At 12 a.m. Standard Time, the railroad locomotives at Union Station joined the celebration with blasts from their whistles and the party continued. After all of this celebrating, many of the happy residents of the city went home, enjoyed a dish of Busy Bee Neapolitan ice cream and went to bed with the confident belief that 1911 would be a good year. And as we now know, they were absolutely right. Happy New Year.

the evening at a local theatre. Some form of motion picture theatre had been present in Columbus since the 1890s. Nickelodeon parlors had given way to silent film presentations in larger rooms. To most people, going to the theatre still meant a trip to a place where real people performed on stage. In Columbus in 1910, one could choose from a variety of theatre presentations on New Year’s Eve. The High Street Theatre featured “Harry Clay Blaney in his new American play ‘The Boy from Wall Street,’an American play that is proving to be one of the greatest comedies ever staged.” Not to be outdone, B. F. Keith’s Theatre offered a play, “When Pat was King,” and vaudeville acts including “the Four Onetti Sisters, the Three Leighton Boys, and Irene Romaine — the dainty pianologist.” If one were still seeking amusement after all of this, Keith’s Ed Lentz writes a history column also offered a motion picture or for ThisWeek.


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page A5

Accident spurs look at crosswalks Continued from page A1 Brazenhead during the incident, Auer was in the crosswalk, but the flashing lights were not activated. Another statement taken from a witness standing on the east side of the crosswalk said it appeared the vehicle was traveling faster than the 25 mile-per-hour posted limit. Community relations director Sandra Puskarcik said the speed the vehicle was traveling is part of the police department’s ongoing investigation. “We expect that investigation to take six to eight weeks,” she said, noting that charges aren’t expected to be filled until after the investigation is completed. Puskarcik said city staff members are meeting this week to look at pedestrian and other traffic in Historic Dublin. “We are looking at what happened last week and will be meeting this week to assess whether there are additional measures we can be taking,” she said Jan. 3. “We’re looking at Historic Dublin in a comprehensive manner.”

The pedestrian crosswalk across North High Street at North Street has seen a few previous accidents. According to information from the city, there have been two other incidents at the North High Street Crosswalk. Two pedestrians were struck by southbound vehicles at the crosswalk in 2006 and 2010, but injuries were not life threatening. Flashing signs were not posted at the time of the 2006 incident, but in 2010 the pedestrian had activated the flashing strobe lights before using the crosswalk, the accident report said. During a Dec. 7, 2009, meeting Dublin City Council members approved additional signage for the crosswalk. “There was a proposal last summer for in pavement lighting to be installed at this location,” the Dec. 7 meeting minutes showed. “The concern to be addressed was with visibility — both for motorists to be aware of pedestrians in the crosswalk and for visibility of the signage during the day and at night.” According to a 2009 staff memo on the

“Vichy is something the French introduced to us,” Reuter said. “It’s pretty remarkable.” According to the spa’s masseuse Dulci Dumont, the water massage alternates between different water temperatures and causes blood vessels to constrict. “The affect it has on the body is great,” she said. “It’s good on the muscles.” Reuter also called the manicures and pedicures at Woodhouse Day Spa “unique,” and employees noted the all-natural organic products used, jets that keep the water warm, comfortable chairs and hot stones. “You’re not coming in to get a nail change. You’re coming in for an experience,” Reuter said. “We try to ensure that the visit is about creature comforts.” Guests can also relax with a beverage in a sitting room; Reuter said the spa carries a “modest” offering of wine in addition to soda and water, and is willing to run to any nearby restaurant for food or beverages. “We can provide almost anything and if we don’t have it, we’ll get it next door,” he said. Although a close proximity to restaurants and other businesses

was a draw, Reuter said, BriHi Square was an obvious choice for his business. “I moved to Dublin 19 years ago and have watched Historic Dublin move and change,” he said. “How can you go wrong? You’ve got Tucci’s, Oscar’s, Mr. Sushi, La Chatelaine, the tavern. It’s a great location and it’s only going

to get better.” giveaways and more. The Woodhouse Day Spa is For more information, look onopen from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mon- line at Columbus.woodhousesday through Wednesday and Sat- urday, 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday and Friday and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Reuter said he plans to hold a VIP opening event in late January with a few “notable” guests,

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IN CASE OF EMERGENCY You may have heard the standard advice to maintain an “emergency fund” equal to three to six months’ worth of expenses. Well, like all generalities, it does not always apply. You are better advised to calculate the amount needed for your own particular emergency fund on the basis of your job stability and income predictability. So, if you think that your job is on shaky ground, you would be well advised to save at least a year’s worth of expenses. If you work on commission or your income is erratic, the same advice holds. What you should be seeking to avoid is the necessity of selling stocks or borrowing heavily in the event of an emergency. The economic crisis of the past several years has made people more sensitive to the need to build an emergency fund. The amount of money in this fund will vary depending on a person’s age, occupation, and financial obligations. I can help you design short- and long-term financial strategies. Our initial meeting with you will be a fact-finding interview where we discuss your financial objectives, tolerance for risk, and timeline for needing funds. Align your money with your life. Please call me at 614-734-8458 to schedule an appointment. My office is located at 5650 Blazer Pkwy., Suite 100. Best wishes for a happy, healthy New Year!

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North High Street crosswalk, the installation of flashing lights on the actual crosswalk was looked into to make the crosswalk more visible, but it was deemed too expensive and difficult to maintain, especially during winter months. During the Dec. 7, 2009, meeting, council members approved $22,000 in improvements that included two “internally illuminated” signs “with yellow strobes that will flash when a pedestrian uses the pushbutton,” meeting minutes said. The crosswalk improvements approved in late 2009 were completed by March 23, 2010, Puskarcik said. “Some of the improvements were made because the amount of pedestrian and vehicular traffic has increased,” she said. “We needed to take a look at traffic patterns and when residents bring something up we are responsive.” Staff findings are expected to be reviewed by council this month.

Spa is inaugural BriHi business Continued from page A3

High Utility Bills?

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A6

Cost savings on school district’s 2011 to-do list Continued from page A1 Saving money is paramount because Axner said districts across the state are bracing for a hit in state foundation funding. “It’s just a matter of how much. We’ve heard numbers from 10 to 32 percent in reduction for the next biennial (budget),” he said. “(The reduction) is something we know for a fact is going to happen. We’ll know in late February or early March.” Districts across the country will also lose funding from stimulus funds. “We had Race to the Top, the jobs bill money, stimulus and other federal monies, but I think it’s pretty clear that after next year districts will pretty much be on their own,” he said. “We’ve been pretty creative with those monies, but we’re definitely going to see reductions.” Axner said the district would look at delaying the next operating levy as long as possible. The combination bond and operating levy passed by voters in 2008 committed to not asking voters for more money until fall 2011, but Axner is hop-

ing to push that back. “We are discussing what we can do to extend or push that levy back. … It is definitely on the board of education’s minds to at least look at the feasibility to stretch these dollars,” he said. “It’s a tough economy and we can’t continue to just pass levies and raise issues.” Informal levy discussions will likely occur in the early part of 2011, with public discussions to follow in February or March, Axner said. “We need to do things a little smarter,” he said. “We’re looking at alternative ways to cut costs but keep the programs. This district is one of the best in the state of Ohio and in the nation … we are going to keep it that way.” The district will try to be proactive while waiting for the state budget. “(Treasurer) Steve Osborne and I are continuing to meet with representatives that have a say on the budget,” Axner said. “We’re doing our best to advocate for Dublin City Schools.”

January 6, 2011


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In brief Columbus zoo to cut admission prices The Columbus Zoo and Aquarium will offer half-price admission in January and February, along with two free days. Admission for adults is $6.50 and $4 for children ages 2 to 9 and senior citizens 60 and older during the next two months. The zoo will also offer two days of free admission on Martin Luther King, Jr. Day on Jan. 17 and President’s Day on Feb. 21. The zoo is open every day through February from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information look online at

CHANGES Continued from page A1 the start time for the high school day by at least 45 minutes. The task force revealed research that pointed to academic improvements and other benefits that resulted from giving high school students a later start time and, thus, a little more time to snooze. While the task force also eyed elementary and middle school start times, no change was recommended for the younger levels. Axner said the district is looking into financial impacts before making a final decision. “The surveys and research were pretty clear that we should look to a later starting time,” he said. “This is where we mix the best practice of starting later with the efficiency piece of can we do this with transportation and not spend more dollars?” According to Axner, a decision on a starting time for high school students should “come out the first part of this year; the earliest is late January.” Another focus for schools this year will be new national education standards adopted by the state. “They’re very different from current standards,” Axner said.

“In a nutshell, it will lessen the number or multitude of areas to cover, but encourage a deeper understanding of the subject.” The new educational standards will be imposed for all Ohio districts this year, while state assessments will follow in a few years, Axner said. “It’s really going to be tricky. Unfortunately, it won’t be a perfect fit with new standards and implementation and assessments,” he said. “We’ll be on the old assessments while we’re trying to adopt the new standards. “For example, everyone will switch over with math achievement at the same time, but students tested next year will still need direction and teaching for the past standards,” he explained. “In lower grades by the time they get to that test, it may have already changed.” Axner said the district has a new plan that “layers and tiers” the implementation of the new educational standards that will help students both test well and learn. “Different students will have to be on different plans, but that is an issue for all districts, not just Dublin,” he said.


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page A7

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio


Filjak made her or5 Ms. chestral debut at the age of 12 and, more recently, was the winner of the 2009 Cleveland Piano Competition. She was kind enough to engage in an e-mail Q&A with The Beat.

By Jim Fischer

1 As a college student exper-

imenting with digital sampling software and creating mashups, Gregg Michael Gillis displayed a clever ear and got tagged “a lawsuit waiting to happen” by no less than the New York Times Magazine. Gillis settled on stage name Girl Talk, started releasing records and took the clubs by storm. Girl Talk will play Lifestyle Communities Pavilion Thursday, Jan. 6. Tickets are $25. Call 1800-745-3000.

2 “Russian Masters” is not a

chess tournament but a tribute by the Columbus Symphony Orchestra to great composers from that nation, starting with programs Friday and Saturday, Jan. 7-8, at the Ohio Theatre. The program includes RimskyKorsakov’s Overture on Russian Themes, Stravinsky’s Petrouchka and Tchaikovsky’s Piano Con-

Vladimir Feltsman

certo No. 1. Pianist Vladimir Feltsman joins the CSO on the Tchaikovsky piece. Enrique Arturo Diemecke guest conducts. Oh, there are more Russian masters, and the CSO has two more of these programs slated over the next few weeks, so folks will get to hear more Tchaikovsky but also Prokofiev, Rachmaninoff and The Beat’s favorite, Shostakovich. Tickets for the Jan. 7-8 programs are $66.50-$11.50. Call (614) 228-8600.

latest entry in the 3 The “young country music acts fronted by an attractive blonde woman” is The Band Perry. Three siblings hailing from Mobile, Ala., it took the trio a few years of playing each in their own band to realize that their musical ventures were best kept in the family. You may have heard the charttopping If I Die Young. There’s likely more where that came from. TBP will play Newark’s Midland Theatre Sunday, Jan. 9. Tickets are $22.50. Call (740) 345LIVE.

4 To

call Louisville’s Dawn Landes offbeat is akin to calling a rainbow colorful. It seems obvious but it’s still worth checking out for yourself. Landes will take her unique liberties with folk and bluegrass at the Rumba Cafe Monday, Jan. 10. Call (614) 2681841.

Dawn Landes

The Beat: Both of your parents were pianists? Seems like you would either embrace this or run away from it! Talk about their influence on you as a young person and still today as a professional musician. Martina Filjak: My parents were both amazing, although my father unfortunately died when I was very young. Growing up in a musical family was an absolute privilege. I cannot even really recall the first time my baby fingers went over the keyboard, but certainly I was still a toddler. I have been incredibly attracted to music and to the piano in the same time. I recall I was able to read music in the same time I was starting to be able to read and write. TB:You also faced challenges from a standpoint of social/political upheaval in your country when you were young. Can you share how that may have shaped you as a person and an artist? MF: I indeed have experienced and grew up amidst the entire huge, historical change that has significantly changed the circumstances of the early 90s in entire Eastern Europe — and I have also experienced several years of war in my home country. It is impossible to not be somehow touched or marked by those events on a strong personal level. Those memories are in the same time very public and very intimate. I say public because on one hand you see it in newspapers and on TV, and on the other hand private, since you experi-

Croatian-born pianist Martina Filjak will perform with ProMusica Chamber Orchestra Saturday and Sunday, Jan. 8 and 9, at the Southern Theatre. Tickets are $46-$10 and are available by calling (614) 464-0066 or through

ence yourself these traumatic events that are often touching very hidden parts of (one’s) self. Naturally, it has given my personality a certain edge — perhaps, an edge is something that an artist could use at times? I certainly hope so. TB: In Columbus, you’ll be playing Ravel’s Piano Concerto in G. Can you talk about this piece? MF: This concerto is a special piece for me. I learned it listening to it for weeks while I was about 12 years old. I was recovering from a traffic accident and wasn’t allowed to read, play or be exposed to a too strong light after the concussion I suffered. So back then, the Ravel concerto was my saviour. After I recovered I had to beg my teacher to let me play it - she wouldn’t at first as she said I was too young. But I learned it anyway. TB:You are very expressive while you play. Are you aware of this?

MF: Thank you. I believe this is one of my goals - when I play I really do attempt to express and give the absolute maximum. TB: As a young “classical” artist, do you feel a responsibility to bring this music to young audiences? MF: I would say, I try to bring music to all possible audiences, not necessarily only the young ones. I have a feeling that, since the appreciation of classical music comes with a certain ‘age and social status,’or at least it is commonly believed to be like that, this idea in the same time scares potential audiences off. But I also have a feeling that classical music is making a ‘comeback’ - maybe people are starting to get intrigued to know more about music that was able to survive through centuries? For more from The Beat’s Q&A with Martina Filjak, read the BeatBlog at

Another Fisherman’s Wharf, more great seafood Chalk up another one for the Chalkias family — a new Fisherman’s Wharf has opened. Sailing out dishes of high-grade seafood from its Polaris-area kitchen, this Wharf is off to a brisk start. For background, the original Fisherman’s Wharf premiered on Morse Road in the mid-’70s during a drastically more provincial dining era than we’re currently enjoying. Partially drawing on the Chalkias family’s Greek heritage, it was like the restaurant that launched a thousand others. Some are still chugging along, others have long run aground, but count among that distinguished number Niki’s Deli, a Fisherman’s Wharf in Bexley, Fisherman’s Wharf Pier II, Feta in Pickerington and the Big Fat Greek Kuzina. I’ll not bother mentioning every eatery with ties to the Chalkias brood, but rest assured that if you’re a fan of Greek food in Columbus,

MENU by G.A. Benton you’ve probably patronized a Chalkias-related restaurant. So of course Grecian accents make their way into the new Fisherman’s Wharf, but as its name suggests, this place is mostly about the fish. Its nautical theme is clearly stated outside, where beneath porthole windows peeking through huge and heavy black lacquered doors, a split-in-two captain’s wheel serves as handles. Inside, off-white walls with coppery swaths set off black and blue accents. So tablecloths, menus, napkins, servers outfits and even leftovers boxes are night shaded. Fanciful blue pops up in pretty, aquarium-riffing stained glass windows. There’s also a large and at-

By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek

Macadamia Nut Crusted Halibut at Fisherman’s Wharf.

tractive rectangular bar in the big and bustling restaurant. Overall, it’s a handsome, but not chichi, establishment. Accordingly, it generally draws in

regular folks splurging on excellent, and pricey, seafood. As for cooking and plating styles, they’ve ranged from straightforward to considerably fancier. From the latter group, the Sesame Ahi Tuna ($12) was a fine starter. Looking like a dozen dominoes toppled in a straight row, the raw, served room temperature “tiles” of delicious sashimi-grade fish sported crunchy seared rims encrusted with white and black sesame seeds. Artful squiggles of wasabi mayo and a fragrant oil provided modernist touches — but skip the overpowering soy sauce dip. Homier but soulful was the Seafood Chowder ($4.50/cup). Actually more like a soothing potato soup laced with clams, its starchy ballast was leavened with a nicely measured tang. Saladwise, my favorite was the eye-catching, tongue-delighting

Fisherman’s Wharf 1611 Polaris Pkwy., Westerville 614-431-1411 Web: Cuisine: Seafood Price: $$$ ($20-$30 per person) Patio: Yes Hours: 11:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 11:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. Friday, 12-10:30 p.m. Saturday, 12-9 p.m. Sunday and near meal-in-itself Captain’s Artichoke Salad ($6). Like a gussied up Greek salad, its manifold elements (cucumber, roasted red peppers, creamy feta and much more) made for a dynamic combination. Navigating the mammoth menu for entrees can take a while. You’ll scan past delicacies like Day Boat Scallops, plump Danish scampi, killer Kodiak Alaskan Red King

Crab Legs, and luscious Maine lobster tails. Want ’em all? Then opt for the Baked Variety platter ($50, but could feed two) which rounds them up simply, perfectly cooked, dusted with seasoned breadcrumbs and presented with lakes of garlicky melted butter. For something “cheffier,” pick the terrific Macadamia Nut Crusted Halibut ($26). Sauced with a sweetish orange buerre blanc, it was a huge and truly beautiful piece of succulent snow-white fish. Soft and supple, yet endowed with bells and whistles galore (berries, bananas, nutella, whipped cream, chocolate sauce), Gina’s Crepes ($12, easily serves two) were the obvious dessert star. To read G.A. Benton’s blog visit

Abusive customers pose issues for servers, restaurateurs Bill Glover was quite fond of his appetizer: braised pork belly drizzled with jalapeno ketchup and served with creamed corn. One of his customers, who apparently had a sensitivity to spiciness, had other ideas and wasn’t shy in sharing her thoughts. “She looked at me with this real callous face and said, ‘Where do you get off putting this on the menu? My tongue is swollen and I can hardly talk.’” Glover, chef and owner of Sage American Bistro in the University District, said he apologized but the guest wouldn’t relent. He asked, in front of a room full of astonished onlookers, what he could do to make her happy. She said nothing and stormed off with her dining companion, who also had a choice expletive for the chef. So the customer’s always right? It depends on who you ask. “You always have to lean on the side of the guest is right,” Glover said. “But on the food-service side you can’t believe the things we encounter. People leave this profession because they get bitter dealing with the public.” Indeed, pleasing guests is the objective of any diligent restaurateur. Certainly, they have some legitimate complaints: a forgotten fork, cloudy wine glass or cold chicken fricassee. So how does one differentiate constructive criticism from downright abuse? Industry veteran Paul Liu, owner of Haiku and Bento Go Go, said customers cross the line when they insult the staff. “A lot of times when you talk civilly with them, the owner or the manager talks to them, they behave differently,” Liu said. “Sometimes they don’t

of service to their staff. And, in his professional world, there is no substitute for first-rate customer relations. “The food is an important component” of restaurants, he said. “But there are plenty of people who will eat mediocre food if the service is world-class.” His company sends secret diners in to test the determination of servers. They will, for example, say they found a hair on their burger. The servers too often will look for the wayward lock or quibble with customers when the solution is simple: “Toss the old one away and get them a new one,” Cannon said. “Service is a lost art in this industry,” he said. “Those that stay focused on it usually have better sales growth, significantly better profits and a significantly better culture and environment than those who don’t.”

Recipe of the week and when they don’t, you politely ask them to leave.” It’s an endless discussion in the food-service industry, said Jarrod Clabaugh, director of communications for the Ohio Restaurant Association. “We always encourage our members to train their staffs on the importance of etiquette,” he said. “Whenever a customer’s request can be followed, like leaving a particular item out of a dish, they should do their best to meet that request.” Most patrons are easy to please, Clabaugh said. “But, some customers’ requests can be over-

reaching,” he said. “It’s important to walk the line carefully.” Howard Cannon of Restaurant Consultants of America, based in Alabama, said restaurants can never overvalue customer service. “In the old days it was ‘The customer’s always right,’” he said. “Now you can barely get an operator to agree with that. Ultimately they’re not trained to believe it.” Cannon said the industry has grown so much, so fast, that operators couldn’t teach the finer points

“Frenchie” fries, courtesy of David MacLennan of Latitude 41.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A8

January 6, 2011

Community briefs Bonobo born at Columbus zoo Dec. 28 The Columbus Zoo and Aquarium welcomed a new bonobo on Dec. 28. As staff members arrived to work on Dec. 28 they discovered the anticipated birth of a baby bonobo had occurred, a news release from the zoo said. The baby, whose sex is currently unknown, is the 12th bonobo born at the zoo since 1990 when the zoo received the smallest species of great apes. Bonobo “Ana Neema� carried the baby for 8-and-a-half months before the late December birth. The baby is her third. Testing will confirm whether Toby or Donnie is the father. The baby and mother are not on view to allow for bonding. The Columbus Zoo and Aquarium is one of nine facilities in North America that has bonobos and the zoo has 16. Bonobos were the last of the great ape species to be discovered, a news release from the zoo said, and only 5,000 to 50,000 live in the forests of the Democratic Republic of Congo.

Nominations sought for local champions The Dublin Chamber of Commerce and Dublin City Schools will accept online nominations for the 2011 Community Champion Awards. The annual honor recognizes Dublin City Schools students in grades 4 to 12 and staff members for volunteerism, character, leadership and a sense of responsi-

bility and caring for others. The awards will be presented on April 16. “The success of our business community is closely linked to the success of our school district. With this in mind, we created a program to nurture young citizens who engage society through leadership and service,� said COO of the Dublin Chamber of Commerce Jenny Jakse. Nominations will be taken online at from Jan. 3 to Feb. 11. The awards will be handed out during a ceremony from 10 to 11:30 a.m. April 16 at Dublin Jerome High School, 8300 Hyland-Croy Road. A reception will follow. Each winner will receive a medal and gift bag filled with items from local businesses. Three seniors from each high school will also receive a $500 scholarship and one student from grades 4 to 11 will be given a $100 savings bond. A Dublin City Schools staff member will also be given a $500 donation to a school project of their choice.

ment for 21 years and started in the development’s office of local government services. Under her leadership as director, more than 80,000 jobs were created, the seven Ohio Hubs of Innovation and Opportunity were created and the Ohio Third Frontier saw significant growth, a news release said. Patt-McDaniel resides in Dublin with her husband Dana McDaniel, Dublin’s deputy city manager and director of economic development, and two daughters Caitlyn and Colleen.

Resident honored for being mentor

The Mentoring Center of Central Ohio will celebrate the beginning of its second decade next week as it honors local mentors. Dublin resident Terri Berkowitz will be honored as a commended mentor with an honorable mention for her volunteer work with the Franklin County Children Services. Berkowitz, along with other mentors, will be given an award on Jan. 13 in the Ohio Statehouse atrium. The Mentoring Center of Central Ohio has trained 20,000 menLocal woman resigns tors since its 2000 launch and profrom state department vides $200,000 in services anOhio Department of Devel- nually to local partner organizaopment director Lisa Patt-Mc- tions for mentors. Daniel resigned from her post, For more information, look oneffective Jan. 9. line at Patt-McDaniel, a Dublin resident, was appointed interim di- Habitat seeking rector in May 2009 and was named director last fall. Patt-Mc- winter volunteers Daniel, 45, has worked for the Habitat for Humanity-Greater Ohio Department of Develop- Columbus is looking for volun-

teers who are willing to brave the winter months to help build homes for low-income families in Franklin County. Current funding cycles require that home construction projects continue through the winter season. To help recruit volunteers, Habitat has created a new “Winter Warriors� program. Individuals who volunteer during the months of January through March will each receive a Winter Warriors long-sleeve T-shirt. Volunteers who donate 20 or more hours during those months will also receive a Winter Warriors knit hat. Volunteers are needed for onsite construction shifts from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays. Volunteers are also needed to work 5:30 to 8 p.m. shifts on Wednesdays and Thursdays. A volunteer orientation will be held from 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 15, at the Habitat offices located at 3140 Westerville Road. Individuals are encouraged to attend a volunteer orientation, but attendance is not required. Construction leaders provide needed construction and worksite safety training at the beginning of each work shift. To sign up to volunteer, visit, or call Habitat at (614) 364-7020 for more information.

FREE EARLY READING SCREENING 2011 For Children Aged 5 – 7 • January 28,

Find out if your child is likely to experience difficulty • Learning to read • Learning to write • Learning to spell Marburn Academy is a nationally recognized leader in learning differences and reading instruction. Registration is required. Appointment times vary. Space is limited. Please call Barbara Davidson today at 614-433-0822 or to reserve your place.



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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page A9

Police reports Dublin police • A GPS unit, $10, iPod and iPod converter were stolen from a vehicle parked at a residence in the 6200 block of Valley Stream Drive between 4 p.m. Dec. 9 and 7:10 a.m. Dec. 10. • A person was arrested by Dublin police for disorderly conduct and public intoxication after trying to kick a door open at a residence in the 5400 block of Asherbrand Lane between 5:21 and 6:50 a.m. Dec. 11. • Dublin police responded to a call concerning disorderly conduct and public intoxication at a business in the 660 block of Perimeter Loop Road between 2:14 and 3:10 a.m. Dec. 11. According to police reports, a woman was yelling and damaged a vehicle. • A fireplace heater, valued at $230, was stolen from a business in the 6500 block of Sawmill Road at 7:12 p.m. Dec. 13. • Several concrete building items, valued at $10,000, were stolen from an unsecured location in the 6200 block of Donegan Way between 10 a.m. Dec. 6 and 2 p.m. Dec. 14. • A felonious assault was reported in the 6600 block of Willow Grove Lane at 9:30 p.m. Dec. 13. According to police reports, someone was punched in the face three times, resulting in a broken nose. The suspect then left the residence. • A GPS unit and $50 were stolen from an unlocked vehicle parked in the 5600 block of Loch Broom Circle between 6 p.m. Dec. 16 and 10 a.m. Dec. 17. • An unlocked Jeep Wrangler containing several hand tools, jackets and other items was stolen from outside a residence in the

Safety tips from the Dublin police Tip: Install a car secutiry/alarm system. Check it regularly and use it. Tip: Consider scheduling a trip home to avoid leaving purchased valuables in a vehicle. 5500 block of Tayside Circle between 12:05 and 9 a.m. Dec. 18. • A video camera and $20 were stolen from two vehicles parked in a garage at a residence in the 8000 block of Lombard Way between 11:30 p.m. Dec. 17 and 11 a.m. Dec. 18. • The window of a vehicle parked in the 6000 block of Perimeter Lakes Drive was broken and a tool bag containing tools was stolen between 5 p.m. Dec. 18 and 9:30 a.m. Dec. 19. According to police reports, three other vehicles in the area were broken into during the same time and GPS units, luggage and several other items were stolen. • The window of a vehicle parked in the 100 block of Carrowmoor Court was broken and a box of wine glasses, valued at $10, was stolen between 12:01 and 7 a.m. Dec. 19. • A briefcase, valued at $650, was stolen from a vehicle parked in the 6400 block of Wynwright Drive between 4:30 Dec. 18 and 10 a.m. Dec. 19. According to police reports, a window was broken to gain access to the vehicle. • A cell phone, valued at $100, was stolen from a locker room at Scioto High School, 4000 Hard Road, between 10 and 10:40 a.m.

Dec. 21. • Disorderly conduct and fighting was reported at Scioto High School, 4000 Hard Road, between 8:05 and 8:10 a.m. Dec. 20. According to police reports, two students started “playing around” but then fought. • A TV valued at $600 was stolen from a residence in the 8100 block of Glencree Place between 12:01 a.m. Dec. 4 and 7:55 a.m. Dec. 21. According to police reports, the residence was entered through a window. • An iPod, headphones and $200 were stolen from an unlocked locker at Jerome High School, 8300 Hyland-Croy Road, between 7:45 and 8:05 a.m. Dec. 21. • Criminal damaging was reported at a residence in the 7700 block of Essex Gate Drive South after a window was broken with a wine bottle sometime between 2 p.m. Dec. 23 and 8 p.m. Dec. 24. • A TV and hard drive were stolen from a business in the 6600 block of Perimeter Drive between 4 p.m. Dec. 23 and 1:45 p.m. Dec. 26. According to police reports, there was no forced entry and the door to the business appears to have been unlocked during the

College notes • Ohio Northern University has announced its dean’s list for the fall 2010 quarter. Among those named to the list were Dublin residents Chelsea L. Albert, Megan M. Bey, Jacob C. Cannan, Cory C. Dobkins, Molly S.

Eikholt, Benjamin S. King, Benjamin J. Link, Monica A. Weisenberg and Amanda K. Winkle. Students named to the list have earned a 3.5 or better grade-point average for the quarter.

Updated daily, is your source for local breaking news and sports information.

We’re in your neighborhood. burglary. • The rear window of a vehicle parked in the 5800 block of Rushwood Drive was broken between 9:45 and 11:15 p.m. Dec. 27. According to police reports, nothing was stolen. • Three keys left in a “cubby” area at the Dublin Community Recreation Center, 5600 Post Road, were stolen between 7:45 and 8:45 p.m. Dec. 28. • Money was stolen from a vending machine and the cash box was found nearby at a business in the 5100 block of Post Road between 11 p.m. Dec. 28 and 12:01 a.m. Dec. 29. • Two wireless headsets and eight DVDs were stolen from a vehicle parked in a garage of a residence in the 5500 block of Haddington Drive between 6 p.m. Nov. 21 and 6 p.m. Nov. 23. According to police reports, a set of golf clubs was also stolen from the garage. • A white 2010 Chevrolet Impala was stolen from a business in the 6800 block of Village Parkway between 7 and 8 p.m. Dec. 29.


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Irish boys look to bounce back At a glance Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Scioto boys and girls basketball teams: BOYS *Dec. 21 — Lost to Westerville Central 56-43 Dec. 29 — Lost to Buckeye Valley 4946 Dec. 30 — Defeated Athens 51-37 *Last Monday — Lost to Olentangy Liberty 52-45 *Friday — At Dublin Jerome Of note: The Irish are 3-5 overall and 1-4 in the OCC-Cardinal. GIRLS *Dec. 21 — Def. Westerville Central 52-43 Dec. 23 — Def. New Albany 43-39 Dec. 27 — Def. DeSales 43-39 *Last Monday — Def. Olentangy Liberty 41-37 *Friday — Home vs. Dublin Jerome Of note: The Irish are 7-3 overall and 5-2 in the OCC-Cardinal. *OCC-Cardinal game

By SCOTT GERFEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Raneal Ewing of the Dublin Scioto High School boys basketball team admits he’s tried to forget about the shooting woes that bothered the Irish during a recent four-game losing streak. As the leading scorer for the Irish, averaging 14.6 points through nine games, the senior guard is ready for others to pitch in. “The past is the past, and we’ve got a lot more games ahead of us,” Ewing said. “We’ve got a league game Friday against (Dublin) Jerome and they’re our rival, so we’ve got to bounce back.” The Irish snapped the losing streak with a 51-37 victory at Athens on Dec. 30. The streak included losses to Westerville South (65-39 on Dec. 10), Westerville North (61-40 on Dec. 17) and

Westerville Central (56-43 on Dec. 21) — all league opponents. The Irish had chances to pull out a win in the final minutes against Buckeye Valley on Dec. 29 in the Larry Eberst Classic at Olentangy Liberty but lost 46-43. “With young guys there comes inconsistency and that’s what we have right now,” coach Tony Bisutti said. “Our guys know it, and we’re trying to address it. It’s not going to happen overnight. Our defense is a lot better, but we’re not shooting it (well).” The loss of Jamare Mills only has added to Scioto’s offensive woes. Mills’ mother informed coaches that her son was leaving the team to focus on academics and football. The 6-foot-5 tight end and defensive lineman is being recruited by a number of Division I

programs. Senior Jalen Johnson, who also is 6-5, has been starting in place of Mills. “We went through a drought where people were having down games,” senior guard Justin Craig said. “It’s real important this week for us to get some momentum. Jerome is a big game for us. They beat us twice last year and got us real good.” Jerome defeated Scioto 75-32 and 66-44 last season. Junior guards Cam Wilson (62) and Nick Neale (6-3) have been the scoring leaders for the Celtics, who also lost four in row in December. “They’re a little bit like us in that they’re not very post-orientBy Tim Norman/ThisWeek ed,” Bisutti said. “They’ve struggled, but they’ve Scioto’s Ryan Duncan tries to get past Westerville South’s Jaren Edwards on Dec. 10. The Irish are 3-5

See SCIOTO, page B4 overall and 1-4 in the OCC-Cardinal Division.



Looking back at past prep success

Jerome girls seeking jolt of offense

It’s time to welcome in 2011 and as I have done in the past, here is a look back at the central Ohio high school sports headlines from the years ending in the No. 1. 2001 — Dublin Coffman and Marion Pleasant won state baseball titles ... Tiffany Young and LARRY Kathryn Whaling LARSON combined to win the Division II doubles title in girls tennis and Brian Steginsky and Zack Fayne of Wellington did the same in boys tennis ... Jillian Stranges took the all-around gold medal and led DeSales to second place at the state gymnastics meet ... Thomas Worthington was boys Division I soccer champs and Dublin Coffman won in girls Division I ... Carrie McCambridge of Olentangy won the state girls diving title ... State champions in wrestling were Jason Barnett and C.P. Schlatter of DeSales, Chris Hansen of Pickerington and Keith Cupp of Hamilton Township ... Granville won the Division II boys golf team title ... Columbus Academy beat Watterson in the state final in field hockey ... Four area football teams finished as state runner-up: Watterson in Division II, DeSales in III, Licking Valley in IV and Marion Pleasant in V. 1991 — Darrell Hughes of Westland won two events at the state boys track meet and Yolanda Jackson of Columbus West and Jenny Ridgely of Bexley did the same at the girls meet ... The Hartley boys track team won the Division II title ... Newark Catholic won the Division V state football championship ... Joe Ogilvie of Lancaster, now on the PGA Tour, was medalist at the state boys

By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Jerome’s Nick Neale passes away from the pressure of Hilliard Darby’s Brennan Hook on Dec. 30. The Celtics play host to Dublin Scioto on Friday in OCC-Cardinal Division action.

The new calendar year brings a new focus for the Dublin Jerome High School girls basketball team. Coach Matt Martin wants his players to focus more on offense. “I think we’re giving up 34.1 points per game and that’s keeping us in every game and that’s a pretty good defensive stat line,” Martin said. “The problem is we’re scoring about the same on offense (35.4 per game). We should be scoring at least in the high 40s or low 50s. We’re just not getting things done on that side of the ball.” Kaitlin Miller, a sophomore point guard, averaged 11.1 points in the first eight games to lead the Celtics. Senior guard Brooke Carrel has averaged 7.1 points per game, followed by sophomore guard Katherine McCoy (6.6), sophomore forward Sarah Auker (4.5) and sophomore forward Lindsay Reiland (4.4). “A lot of it is mentality,” Martin said. “You have to want to score the same with four minutes left in the game that you would in the final two minutes of a game. You have to have be able to take the ball to the rim.” On Dec. 28, Jerome lost to

Upper Arlington 39-36 in the Watterson Holiday Tournament. The Celtics beat Ready 39-27 on the second day of the event. “It was an important win for us, going into the new year at 44,” Martin said. “We have a back end of our schedule that is gameheavy, so we have to make sure we come out ready to play. “We told the girls last week that the excuse of being a young team is over. We can’t be just one person or we can’t be two people, everyone has to be ready.” Jerome has lost several close games, the largest margin coming in a 37-27 loss to Olentangy on Dec. 21. The Celtics lost to Westerville Central 25-21 in the season opener on Dec. 3. They also lost to Westerville North 2826 on Dec. 7 and to UA by three at the Watterson tournament. “We have been losing to good teams by a minimal amount of points,” Martin said. “We’re a few rebounds, a few layups and a few free throws from being 80.” •The boys team was 3-6 overall and 1-3 in the OCC-Cardinal before playing Marysville last Wednesday. The Celtics defeated Hilliard See JEROME, page B4


Coffman girls focus on finishing off foes By THAD PLUMLEY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Practices for the Dublin Coffman High School girls basketball team will look like the closing minutes of nail-biting thrillers in the coming weeks. The Shamrocks have let a pair of fourth-quarter leads get away this season. And with key OCC-Central Division contests looming, everyone involved knows they need to shore up the lategame execution. “We haven’t stepped up late at times See LARSON, page B3 and it’s frustrating,” coach Bryan Patton

said. “The girls are disappointed, and we’re disappointed as coaches. The good news is we didn’t lose anything in the league and there is a lot of basketball ahead.” There are key games on the horizon. Six of the next seven contests — and six of the eight this month — are against OCC-Central foes. Among those games is a rematch with defending league champion Upper Arlington, which Coffman edged 61-58 on Dec. 14, and Thomas Worthington, which beat the Shamrocks 51-47 on Dec. 17. Coffman travels to the Golden Bears on

Jan. 14 and plays host to the Cardinals on Jan. 28. “I’m excited about January. There’s going to be some good games,” Patton said. “What we’re going to have to do is win a tough one on the road. We’re pretty good at home, but what it’s going to take to win the league is winning on the road.” Against Thomas, Coffman led by as many as four points in the fourth quarter but couldn’t hold on. Most recently, it led by as many as five points in the fourth quarter of a 51-43 loss to Toledo

Central Catholic on Dec. 30. However, the Shamrocks made a series of errors in the final period against Central Catholic that not only hurt them but swung the momentum to the Irish, who ended up scoring nearly half their points (24) in the quarter. A year ago, Coffman squandered fourth-quarter leads in multiple league games. The Shamrocks were somewhat young last season, but despite having four sophomores contributing regularly this seaSee COFFMAN, page B4

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page B2

January 6, 2011

2010: The Year In Review

Off-field tragedy, stunning upsets among top stories From staff reports As we begin 2011, we take a look back at the highs and lows of central Ohio high school sports for 2010. There was tragic news off the field, as Rico Butler, who helped the Hilliard Davidson football team win the Division I state championship in 2009, drowned in a quarry. There were stunning upsets, including the Northland boys basketball team, which lost to Gahanna 71-45 in a Division I regional final despite being ranked No. 1 in the country and the defending state champion. And there was triumph on the football field, as two members of the CCL, Hartley and Watterson, captured state championships. Here’s how the year stacked up through the eyes of the sports staff at ThisWeek Community Newspapers. We hope you enjoy the look back at 2010 as much as we did. TWICE AS NICE: The CCL has only five teams in football but produced two state champions in Hartley and Watterson. Hartley, led by running back Noah Key, defeated Chagrin Falls 34-13 in the Division IV state final on Dec. 3 at Massillon’s Paul Brown Tiger Stadium to finish 13-2 and capture its first state championship since 1986. Watterson overcame six turnovers to beat Akron Buchtel 13-12 in the Division III state final on Dec. 4 at Paul Brown Tiger Stadium to finish 13-1 and win its first state title since 2002. Key, the Division IV Player of the Year who rushed for 2,755 yards (8.8 yards per carry) and 40 touchdowns, rushed for 130 yards and two touchdowns on 24 carries against Chagrin Falls, which finished 13-2. Omar Lane also had a big game, rushing for 117 yards and a touchdown on six carries. The Hawks went 5-for-5 on fourth down, recovered an onside kick and held Chagrin Falls to 159 total yards. “I don’t know if there were a ton of people who picked us to win the game,” Hawks coach Brad Burchfield said. “We taped all the pundits saying that Chagrin Falls is going to win the game and played it for the kids (the night before the state final). We’re happy to take that underdog role.” Watterson, which won its final 10 games, held Buchtel to 204 total yards but was not able to pull away from the Griffins because of turnovers. The Eagles, who had 258 yards, lost three fumbles and threw three interceptions, including one that was returned 80 yards for a touchdown. With Watterson trailing 12-6, Ray Cook scored on a 3-yard run and Tim Carter kicked the extra point to put the Eagles ahead with 10 minutes, 50 seconds left. On their ensuing possession, the Griffins drove from their own 23yard line to the Watterson 6, only to be stopped on fourth-and-1. Buchtel, which finished 11-4, got the ball back three plays later on the Watterson 21 as the result of an Eagles fumble. However, on second-and-15 from the Eagles’ 26, Jared Simpson sacked Griffins quarterback Stephen Parker for a loss of 12 yards and Brad McCurdy intercepted Parker on the next play to help seal the victory. “These guys know as well as I do how great of an accomplishment this season was,” Eagles coach Dan Bjelac said. “There were a number of behind-thescenes things that happened. This team found ways to get it done all year.” Linebacker Matt Redfield was the state’s co-Defensive Player of the Year and district Defensive Player of the Year. STUNNING UPSETS: The Northland boys basketball team and Gahanna boys soccer team




man gets kicked out of the (basketball) game and hands (Hopper’s character) the scorebook and tells him he’s the coach now,” Mampieri said with a wide grin. “It wasn’t anything like that, but (Eric) did a great job.” When Mampieri returned to the course a few hours later, St. Charles was well on its way to its second consecutive state title. The Cardinals shot a record 610, breaking the previous mark of 611 set by Cleveland St. Ignatius in 2002 and Upper Arlington in 1993, and finished well ahead of runner-up St. Ignatius (621). Senior Michael Ricaurte was tournament medalist with a 144 over 36 holes. Mampieri resigned as coach after the state tournament, saying he wanted to spend more time with his family. RIGHT ON TRACK: The Reynoldsburg girls track and field team defied the odds by winning a second consecutive Division I state championship. Despite the fact that their participation dropped by more than 50 percent from the 2009 season, the Raiders scored 56 points at the state meet that concluded June 5 at Ohio State to finish well ahead of runner-up Rocky River Magnificat (35). After losing a large senior class and having two key expected returnees transfer, Reynoldsburg had fewer than a dozen athletes competing by season’s end. Yet, led by sophomore Destinee Gause, the Raiders were able to defend their state title. Gause was disqualified at state in the 100 meters preliminaries because of a false start, but she won her second consecutive 200 title (24.07 seconds) and led the 400 relay (47.24) and 1,600 relay (3:48.87) to titles. “You lose some and you win some,” said sophomore sprinter/hurdler Faith Washington, who was second at state in the 300 hurdles (43.28), fourth in the 100 hurdles (14.7) and ran on the runner-up 800 relay (1:40.4) and the 1,600 relay. “This year we gained some mature young freshmen, so losing what we did (from the 2009 season) didn’t really matter as much.” The Hartley girls team narrowly missed winning its second consecutive Division II state title, as it scored 71 points to place second behind Cleveland Collinwood (77) and ahead of thirdplace Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy (57). Collinwood had competed in Division I in 2009. That season, the Hawks shared the state title with Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy, as both teams scored 55 points. Though the team championship eluded Hartley, the Hawks won individual titles and broke a meet record in the 1,600 relay. Senior Chesna Sykes won the 100 (11.97) and 200 (24.22) and was on the winning 400 relay (47.37) with CharAnna Dixon, Chelsea Scott and Jordyn Smith. Sykes also was on the secondplace 800 relay (1:41.1) with Aisha Cavin, Dixon and Maya Pedersen. The 1,600 relay of Taisha Ferguson, Cavin, Pedersen and Scott finished first in 3:49.94, breaking the previous meet record of 3:50.08 set by Warrensville Heights in 2009. QUITE A SPLASH: The Upper Arlington girls swimming and diving team won its sixth consecutive Division I state title, scoring 295 points to finish ahead of runner-up Watterson (186) in February at the C.T. Branin Natatorium in Canton. The Golden Bears won only one event, the 200-yard medley relay, but had swim-

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

No. 1: Watterson’s T.J. GIlles (left), Matt Redfield (39), Patrick Rhomberg (4), Brad McCurdy (11), Ray Cook (35) and the rest of the Eagles celebrate after a 13-12 victory over Akron Buchtel in the Division III state championship game Dec. 4 at Paul Brown Tiger Stadium in Massillon. Fellow CCL member Hartley also won a state title, beating Chagrin Falls 34-13 in the Division IV final.

both were ranked No. 1 in the country for much of their respective seasons, but neither was able to defend their respective state championships, or even return to the state tournament. Northland lost to Gahanna 71-45 in a regional final on March 20 at the Fairgrounds Coliseum. The loss snapped a 37-game winning streak for the Vikings, who finished 23-1. Gahanna’s four-guard offense helped it shoot 23-for-38 from the floor, with Stevie Taylor and Rob Brandenberg (19 points apiece) leading the way. The Lions advanced to state for the first time, where they lost to eventual champion Massillon Jackson 62-50 in a semifinal on March 26 to finish 26-1. “As time goes on, people will remember our Northland game more than playing in front of 15,000 people at the Schott,” said Lions coach Tony Staib, whose team was ranked second in the final state poll behind Northland. “It was a team everybody said that couldn’t be beat. The way we beat them, it was one of those magical games that puts an exclamation point on the season for these guys.” Jared Sullinger, now playing for Ohio State, had 24 points and 15 rebounds to lead the Vikings, who lost despite outrebounding Gahanna 36-18. Northland, which had beaten Cincinnati Princeton 60-58 in the 2009 state final, spent several weeks as the No. 1ranked team in the country, according to most national polls. Among the Vikings’victories were a 53-52 win over Henderson (Nev.) Findlay Prep on Dec. 17, 2009, and a 47-46 win over Mouth of Wilson (Va.) Oak Hill Academy on Jan. 16. Both of those games were televised on ESPN. Ranked first for most of the season in the ESPN/Rise poll, the Gahanna boys soccer team lost to Olentangy Orange 2-1 in double overtime in a Division I regional final on Nov. 6, marking its only loss in its last 44 games. The Lions had beaten Orange 3-0 on Sept. 9 and had outscored their opponents 96-9. The Pioneers lost to Centerville 2-1 in a state semifinal on Nov. 9. Gahanna finished 19-1-1, with its only other blemish being a 1-all tie against Massillon Jackson on Oct. 2. Orange’s Colton Bloecher scored the

winning goal against the Lions with 4:24 left in the second overtime. “It’s shocking,” said Gahanna senior forward Chris Davis, who scored with 3 seconds left in the first half to give the Lions a 1-0 halftime lead. “We were so determined to win. It’s devastating. I didn’t expect this at all. I thought we were going to win and go to the state semis.” OVERCOMING TRAGEDY: The Hill-iard Davidson football team fell short in its quest to repeat as Division I state champion, finishing 13-1 after losing to Huber Heights Wayne 28-14 in a state semifinal on Nov. 27. Still, it was another successful season for the Wildcats, especially when taking into consideration that the Davidson football family was dealt a major blow when running back Rico Butler drowned May 25 while swimming with friends in a quarry. Butler would have been a senior this year. “I think everyone would have taken a 13-1 season,” said coach Brian White, whose team won its 11th OCC championship by finishing 7-0 in the OCCCentral Division. “Coming into this year, we weren’t exactly sure how everything was going to pan out and what the kids’ reaction to losing Rico was going to be. There were a multitude of questions about things coming into this year.” The Wildcats dedicated their season to Butler by wearing a sticker with the No. 5 — Butler’s jersey number — on their helmets. “They certainly didn’t forget about Rico all year long,” White said. “They kept him in the back of their minds all year long, but fortunately it was kind of in the back of their minds. They used it as just enough motivation to get themselves prepared to play, but at the same time, Mr. Butler (Rico’s dad, Rico Sr.) even said back last spring when Rico’s accident happened that he didn’t want the kids going out and playing this year for Rico. He wanted them to play for themselves and they did a little bit of a combination of both, and it worked out well for them.” The Wildcats also experienced tragedy during the 2009 season when 16-yearold Arthur Lane was struck by a train


and killed on the eve of the team’s 1615 win over Cleveland Glenville in the state final. NATIONAL RECOGNITION ON HARDWOOD: Not only was Jared Sullinger of the Northland boys basketball team named Ohio’s Mr. Basketball for the second consecutive season after averaging 23.1 points, 11.7 rebounds and 1.6 blocks, he was named Naismith Player of the Year, an honor bestowed on the top player in the nation. Sullinger, a 6-foot-9 forward now starting for Ohio State as a freshman, also was named McDonald’s All-American, Jordan Brand All-American and Parade magazine Player of the Year. He finished as Northland’s all-time leading scorer with 1,972 career points. Sullinger was named MVP of the McDonald’s All-American game on March 31 at Ohio State, despite having to go to a hospital the morning of the game for what was thought to be food poisoning. He scored 22 points and had seven rebounds in the East all-star team’s 107-104 loss to the West. Sullinger also participated in the Jordan Brand Classic on April 17 at Madison Square Garden in New York City. Satch Sullinger, Jared’s father and Northland’s coach, was named Naismith Coach of the Year. SPECIAL DELIVERY: St. Charles golf coach Anthony Mam-pieri almost missed the crowning moment of his team’s season. On the morning of the second day of the Cardinals’dominating performance at the Division I state tournament, his wife, Leeanne, went into labor with the couple’s third child. Cristiano Matthew Mampieri was born about four hours before the Cardinals teed off on Oct. 23, allowing Mampieri an opportunity to meet his team at Ohio State’s Scarlet Course before the start of the second round. “He got there and gave them a pep talk before they were to tee off and then went back to the hospital for a while,” assistant coach Eric Horvath said. “He told me he had a favor to ask of me, and then takes off early.” “Eric said that he felt like he was the Dennis Hopper character from the movie ‘Hoosiers.’You know when Gene Hack-




See 2010, page B3

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page B3

2010: THE YEAR IN REVIEW Continued from page B2 mers finish in the top eight in every event. Kristyn Fulcher, Nicole Wagner, Katie VanFossen and Lauren Comer teamed to win the 200 medley relay in 1 minute, 46.23 seconds, edging runner-up Centerville (1:46.67). Abby Chin placed second in four events: the 500 freestyle (4:53.6), 200 free (1:51.24), 200 free relay (1:35.97) and 400 free relay (3:29.67). Watterson’s Gracie Finnegan, capped a dominant career by winning four more state titles to finish with eight for her career. She defended her titles in the 50 free (23.2) and 100 free (50.06) and anchored the Eagles’200 free relay (1:35.08) and 400 free relay (3:27.09) to first-place finishes. Also on the relays were Camey Rabold, Michele Rielly and Samantha Schuttinger. “(Defending my state titles) definitely added pressure, but I came in knowing it’s my senior year,” Finnegan said. “I kind of wanted to go out with a bang and break some records. But I had great competition and I had a great time. It was real fun.” THREE-PEAT: The Lakewood softball team won its third consecutive state championship, defeating Poland Seminary 1-0 in the Division II state final on June 4. Third baseman Kelsi Thompson led the Lancers’offense, producing two of their five hits, including a solo home run in the second inning. Pitcher Alyssa Patznick went seven innings, allowing six hits and one walk and striking out four. Lakewood finished 29-5. The Lancers’ other two titles came in Division III, as they beat Youngstown Ursuline 5-0 in 2009 and defeated Wellington 5-3 in 2008. Grove City reached the state final in Division I, losing to Massillon Perry 10-0 on June 5 to finish 28-5. ACES ON THE COURT: Central Ohio players swept the Division I and II state titles in the boys tennis tournament on May 29 at Ohio State. Worthington Kilbourne senior Kevin Metka defeated Liberty Township Lakota East’s Zack Mueck 7-6 (11-9), 6-3 in the Division I singles final, marking his second state title. Metka was part of the Division I doubles championship team in 2009. Watterson junior Chris Diaz, who won the Division I doubles title in 2008 with his brother, Philip, and placed second in doubles in 2009, cruised through the Division II singles field without losing a set in any of his four



2010: More top stories Below are the rest of the top 25 stories from ThisWeek Sports in 2010. For more details on each story, please visit No. 16: Upper Arlington and Dublin Jerome capture state titles in boys lacrosse. No. 17: A year after area boys soccer teams swept all three state championships, no central Ohio team wins a title. No. 18: Westerville Central’s Mary Wells rolls to girls bowling title as Warhawks place second. No. 19: Area coaches reach career milestones.

No. 20: Two longtime area coaches step down. No. 21: Hilliard Davidson baseball team upsets top-seeded Grove City in Division I district tournament. No. 22: Four area Division I boys basketball teams finish the regular season undefeated. No. 23: The Dublin Coffman and Big Walnut girls volleyball teams lose in their state finals matches. No. 24: Thomas Worthington field hockey team falls short in state championship. No. 25: Childhood friends vie for NCAA men’s soccer title.

matches. He beat defending state champion Joey Fritz of Cincinnati Country Day 6-3, 6-2 in the final. Diaz finished 31-0 in singles matches without losing a set and has a 62-1 career record in high school singles matches. He has won a team-record 62-consecutive singles matches. Upper Arlington won its staterecord 15th doubles championship but first since 1999 when junior Billy Weldon and freshman Stu Little defeated New Albany’s Riyad Bennoui and John Hendrix 6-4, 6-1 in the Division I final. For only the 10th time in the 91-year history of the boys state tournament, a pair of doubles teams from the same school matched up against each other in the final when senior Andrew Enslen and sophomore Chad Buchanan of Columbus Academy played senior Eoghan Bahnson and sophomore Langston Hughes, also from Academy. Enslen and Buchanan topped their teammates 6-3, 6-4. BROTHERLY LOVE: After trading the state pole vault record with his twin brother, Joey, for much of the season, Olentangy Liberty junior Chris Uhle topped his sibling at the Division I state track and field meet on June 5 at Ohio State. Chris cleared 16 feet, 9 inches to win the state title and break his brother’s state record by an inch. Joey placed second at state in 16-0. Dublin Scioto’s Michael Shibko was third (15-8) and Gahanna’s Jacob Blankenship was fourth (15-8). “I never like knocking Joey down, but getting the state record was amazing,” Chris Uhle said. “After he missed his third attempt, I was thinking, ‘This is my show. If I clear this, I’ll get first place.’” Joey cleared 16-5 on April 13 but the height wasn’t recognized by the OHSAA because it was set in a dual meet. Chris cleared 166 at Liberty’s Freedom Relays on April 23 to set the official record,

but the brothers shared the mark after they both cleared 16-7 at the Olentangy Invitational on April 30. Joey then owned the record by himself after clearing 16-8 at the Delaware County Elite Eight meet on May 6. WOULDA, COULDA, SHOULDA: The Westerville North boys cross country team may be wondering “what if” for quite some time after the Division I state meet on Nov. 6 at Scioto Downs. The Warriors appeared to be a strong candidate to finish in the top six before losing their No. 2 runner Jeff Hannaford to a disciplinary issue. According to a school official, Hannaford, a fourtime state qualifier, did not run at state because he violated the school and school district codes of conduct. Not only was Hannaford missing from North’s lineup, but Kent Ford was slowed by a knee injury and Evan Larrick failed to finish after suffering an ankle injury halfway through the race. Hannaford’s twin brother, Brian, finished third in 15 minutes, 27.7 seconds, as the Warriors placed 15th of 16 teams with 276 points, well behind champion Louisville (125). North also finished 15th in its only other state appearance in 1996. “You can’t play the wouldacoulda-shoulda game,” coach Dave Weaner said. The Hannafords helped North win its first regional championship on Oct. 30 at Pickerington North, as the Warriors scored 69 points to edge runner-up Reynoldsburg (71) and third-place Dublin Coffman (79). Brian Hannaford won the regional title in 15:50.7, with Jeff placing third in 1:59.3. CHAMPIONS ON THE HARDWOOD: The Harvest Prep girls basketball team seemed to master the art of comefrom-behind victories on its way

pionship ... David Turner and Paul Ghidotti of Upper Arlington won the Class AAA doubles championship in boys tennis ... Kevin McBroom won two events to lead Wehrle to the Class AA boys track title and Columbus Academy was team champ in Class A. 1971 — Where were the girls sports? They wouldn’t be officially recognized in Ohio for five more years. ... Walnut Ridge, led by Ed Stahl, Greg Olson and Brad Hoffman, rolled to the Class AA state championship in basketball ... Tim Moore of Westerville won the state diving competition ... Jeff Rogers and Gary Rogers of Worthington won gold medals in swimming ... Marion Pleasant was named No. 1 in Class A football in AP and UPI voting. No playoffs until the next year ... Wehrle won the state championship in Class AA baseball ... State champs in wrestling were Jack Brewer of Hilliard, Mark Davey of Circleville, Rick Stalnaker of Jonathan Alder, Bob Dieli of Ready and Jack Low of Grandview. 1961 — Jim Reed pitched Liberty Union to its second consecutive state championship in Class A baseball ... Bruce Draudt of Columbus Academy won the 100 and 200 at the state Class A track meet. Rick Elsasser of Marion Catholic and Dennis Shelton of Marion Pleasant also took gold medals in track and field ... Eastmoor won the City League football title. 1951 — Columbus East became the first City League school to win a state basketball

championship when Rollie Harris and Romie Watkins led the Tigers to the Class A (big school) title ... Circleville won the state golf tournament ... East won the City football title ... Linden-McKinley lost just once in baseball and that was in the Class A state final against Cincinnati Western Hills. 1941 — Upper Arlington won the state golf tournament with Pete Sohl earning medalist honors ... Bill Craig of Newark won the discus at the state track and field meet ... Columbus Central won the City football championship... Glenford, led by the scoring of Dick Shrider, took the Class B (small school) title in basketball. 1931 — Columbus East won the state gymanstics meet with fellow City League member Central as runner-up ... Lancaster St. Mary was runner-up to Austintown Fitch in the class B baseball tournament ... Central won the City football title. 1921 — Columbus North took home the City football title and Ashley was runner-up in the Class B track meet. 1911 — Columbus North shared the City League football championship with East and North dominated the state track meet by winning five events and coasting to the team title. History is ready to be made in 2011. Bring it on. I’ll see you at a game.



By Darrin Bryan/ThisWeek

No. 6: Destinee Gause (right) and the Reynoldsburg girls track and field team won their second consecutive Division I state title June 5 at Ohio State.

to capturing the Division IV state championship. The Warriors, who finished 271, rallied from 18 points down to defeat Fort Loramie 49-46 in a state semifinal on March 19 at Ohio State and then rallied again to beat Berlin Hiland 45-41 in the final the next day. Shicole Watts paced the Warriors with 16 points, nine rebounds and three steals in the semifinal and 14 points, 10 rebounds and four steals in the final on her way to being named the state co-Player of the Year. The only other central Ohio girls team to reach state was Reynoldsburg, which lost to eventual Division I champion Canton McKinley 42-39 in a semifinal. Three area boys teams advanced to state. Gahanna lost to eventual champion Massillon Jackson 62-50 in a semifinal in Division I. Ready lost to Orrville 50-48 in a Division III semifinal and Newark Catholic lost to Dayton Jefferson Township 59-52 in the final in Division IV, despite a 20point, four-assist performance by senior Matt Dawson. CHAMPIONS ON THE MAT: Central Ohio had only two state champions in wrestling, including Westerville North’s Josh Demas, who won a state title for the second consecutive season. Demas won the 171-pound title


in Division I, defeating Copley’s Sam Wheeler 9-3 in the final. In 2009, he won the title at 152. The area’s only other state champion was Dublin Scioto’s Randy Languis, who edged Massillon Perry’s Shane Foster 5-4 in the final at 140 in Division I. Marysville’s Jake McCombs was the runner-up at 125 in Division I and Olentangy’s Trevor Fiorucci was the runner-up at 103 in Division II. Marysville was the area’s highest-placing team in Division I, scoring 64.5 points to place fourth behind champion Wadsworth (172), and Olentangy was the highplacing team in Division II, finishing 10th (38) behind champion St. Paris Graham (223). NO LONGER SECOND BEST: After finishing second in the Division II state girls golf tournament as a sophomore, Columbus Academy junior Morgan Ransom shot a 140 to win the Division II state tournament on Oct. 16 at Ohio State’s Gray Course. Ransom’s two-day total tied the second-lowest individual score in a girls golf state championship. ALL IN THE FAMILY: Cousins Ashley Thai and Lauren Thai of the Hilliard Bradley girls tennis team beat Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy’s Kassie Faugno and Dominique Baxter 6-

14 15

0, 6-2 in the Division II state final on Oct. 23 at Hilliard Davidson to become the first players from their program to capture a state championship. In the Division I girls state tournament, Dublin Jerome’s Lauren Bellinger and Sarah Stein finished second in doubles, losing to Cincinnati Ursuline Academy’s Komel Safdar and Mehvish Safdar 6-4, 6-2 in the final. Upper Arlington senior Niki Flower finished second in singles, losing to Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame’s Sandy Niehaus 2-6, 6-4, 6-4 in the final. After the match, Flower, who had won the singles title in 2009 and was second in doubles in 2008, was taken to an area hospital, where she was treated for dehydration. Flower, however, returned the next day and pulled out two wins at first singles to help the Golden Bears defeat Cincinnati Ursuline Academy 3-1 in a semifinal and Westlake 3-1 in the final to capture their 14th state team title. “I worried if she eventually was going to hit a wall,” coach Shaun Stamps said. “Niki is a true example of a team player. She has a lot of heart and she always, always finishes strong.” “I definitely had to overcome my fear of needles to help us win,” Flower said, referring to an IV needle. “I knew this was my last day of high school tennis, so I put all I had into it.”


LARSON Continued from page B1 Division I golf tournament ... Columbus Academy won the team title in Division II boys golf ... Dennis English and Jason Homorody of Watterson won the doubles title at the state Division II boys tennis tournament ... J.J. White of Dublin won the boys Division I state cross country meet and the 3,200 meters at the state track meet ... Thomas Worthington brought home a state title in Division I boys soccer ... Area state wrestling champs were James Smiles and Dominic DiSabato of Ready, Jeff Benjamin of Dublin, Eric Poehler of Hilliard and current Ohio State assistant football coach Luke Fickell of DeSales ... Blaine Wilson of DeSales dazzled everyone at the state boys gymnastics meet by winning four events and the allaround title and, with help from teammate Drew Durbin who won one event, led the Stallions to the team championship. Wilson is now co-head coach at Ohio State. 1981 — Led by medalist Chris Westfall, the Upper Arlington boys won the Class AAA golf championship and Dublin won in Class AA ... Worthington won the Class AAA championship in baseball ... The Upper Arlington girls cross country team raced to the Class AAA title ... State championships in wrestling went to Jamie Kasser and Richard Luft of Licking Heights, Scott Duncan and Wes Hines of Marion Pleasant and Paul Richards of DeSales ... Worthington won the state girls swimming cham-

Larry Larson is a former athletics director at Grandview High School. He can be heard as “Mr. High School Sports” on WTVN 610 AM.

Updated daily, is your source for local breaking news and sports information.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page B4

JEROME Continued from page B1 Darby 49-37 on Dec. 30 thanks to a strong defensive effort in the first half. Jerome led 15-4 after one quarter and 25-12 at halftime. “We played great defensively, especially in the first half,” coach Dave Hale said. “The boys are starting to understand what we have been talking about from the beginning.” Jerome will play Friday at home against Scioto in an OCCCardinal game. “A lot of what we have been doing (on defense) is basic stuff like ... communicating more,” Hale said. “The little things like that can make a difference.” Though nine games, junior guard Cam Wilson led the team with 10.8 points per game followed by junior guard Nick Neale at 10.2 points per game with 11

At a glance Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Jerome boys and girls basketball teams: BOYS *Dec. 21 — Defeated Olentangy 5750. Nick Neale led with 17 points and five 3-pointers. Cam Wilson had 11 points, Ben Nesdore scored eight points and Shea Wilson had five points. Dec. 23 — Lost to Centerville 48-45. Neale led with 10 points and Jeremy Grubbs had seven. Nesdore and Cam Wilson scored six points apiece and Robbie Davidson had five points. Dec. 29 — Lost to Olentangy Orange 58-47 in Larry Eberst Classic. Cam Wilson led with 16 points, Neale had nine and Donavan Wilson added six. Dec. 30 — Def. Hilliard Darby 49-37. Neale scored 14 points and Cam Wilson added 13. *Last Wednesday — Played Marysville *Friday — Home vs. Scioto *Jan. 14 — At Westerville Central

3-pointers and senior forward Ben Nesdore at 8.0 points per contest. “We have a lot of guys stepping forward for us on offense,” Hale said. “It comes down to execution

Of note: The Celtics were 3-6 overall and 1-3 in the OCC-Cardinal before last Wednesday. GIRLS *Dec. 21 — Lost to Olentangy 37-27. Kaitlin Miller led with eight points, Katherine McCoy had seven points and both Sarah Auker and Brooke Carrel added five points. Dec. 28 — Lost to Upper Arlington 39-36 in Watterson Holiday Tournament. Miller had 11 points and both Auker and McCory scored six points. Dec. 29 — Def. Ready 39-27 in Watterson Holiday Tournament. Carrel scored 16 points with three 3-pointers, McCoy had seven points and Auker added six. *Last Wednesday — Played Marysville *Friday — At Scioto *Jan. 14 — Home vs. Central Of note: The Celtics were 4-4 overall and 2-3 in the OCC-Cardinal before last Wednesday. *OCC-Cardinal game

and just making some baskets. We have been getting the ball in good spots, we just have to put it in.”

Holiday champions

The Dublin Celtics won the fifth-grade Dublin Holiday Tournament championship. Team members are (front row, from left) Lucas House, Robert Cope, Luke Kiley, Emeka Eneli, Trip Zinni; (back row, from left) coach Dan Zinni, Jason Kemper, Preston Streator, Alex Werth, Logan House, Marcus Ernst and coach Ben Ernst.

COFFMAN Continued from page B1 son, they also have three experienced seniors to lean on in center Meredith Stranges and guards Sarah McQuade and Stacy Axner. Because of that, portions of practice focus on simulating high-pressure situations. The goal is to dry up the unforced errors such as turnovers, failing to box out at a key time and missed free throws. “We’ve done it in practice a few times and I can definitely say we’re going to be doing it more now,” Stranges said. “It will help us. We’re not down. We know we have talent and that we’re a good team; we just need to work on some things. It’s good that we learn from it so we can be the best team we can be at the end of the season.” •The boys team hopes to continue to make strides on its team defense as it heads into an OCCCentral game Friday at Worthington Kilbourne. After giving up 61 points in

SCIOTO Continued from page B1

At a glance Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Coffman boys and girls basketball teams: BOYS Dec. 28 — Defeated Toledo Waite 5747. Coffman jumped out to a 15-6 lead in the first quarter and never trailed. Eric Weisenbach scored a career-high 16 points and Zack Riddle scored 15. *Last Monday — Def. Hilliard Davidson 60-45. Christian Heine scored 24 points. *Friday — At Worthington Kilbourne Of note: The Shamrocks are 6-0 overall and 5-0 in the OCC-Central. GIRLS Dec. 29 — Lost to West Chester Lakota West 48-43 at Lakota West Holi-

back-to-back victories over Westland and Thomas Worthington on Dec. 10 and Dec. 17, the Shamrocks yielded just 42 and 47 in wins against Hilliard Darby and Toledo Waite on Dec. 21 and Dec. 28. Giving up point totals in the forties is more in line with what Coffman aims for on a regular basis.

day Hoops. Coffman could not rally from a 10-point fourth-quarter deficit. Meredith Stranges had a game-high 18 points. Dec. 30 — Lost to Toledo Central Catholic 51-43 at Lakota West Holiday Hoops. The Irish scored 24 points in the fourth quarter. *Last Monday — Def. Hilliard Davidson 56-39. Stranges scored a gamehigh 14 points. *Friday — Home vs. Worthington Kilbourne Saturday — Home vs. Westerville North. The Warriors were 8-1 before playing Westerville South last Wednesday. Of note: The Shamrocks are 7-3 overall and 5-1 in the OCC-Central. *OCC-Central game

“I think we’re starting to do some things better on the defensive end,” coach Jamey Collins said after the 57-47 victory over Darby. “We still need to focus on shoring up a few areas and tightening some things up, but the guys are working hard at it.”

Tourney champs The Dublin Celtics fifth-grade girls basketball team went 5-0 to win the Dublin Holiday Tournament. Team members are (front row, from left) Elizabeth Diamond, Dana Axner, Abbie Laufersweiler, Andrea Goodman; (back row, from left) coach Chris Jones, Macey Shock, Edan Jones, Abby Kiefer, coach Cindy Goodman, Allie Pazdzior, Madison Burrier, Emma Warnsman and coach Brian Burrier.

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always played us pretty tough. We’re going to have to play smarter against them than we have in the past.” •The girls team continues to perplex opposing offenses. Through nine games, the Irish had allowed only 42.3 points per contest. Scioto defeated New Albany 43-39 on Dec. 23 and DeSales by the same score on Dec. 27. “We’re just outplaying people,” coach Matt Fisher said. “They’re being patient and letting things happen.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Page B5

Coming up Christian Marketplace Network To add, remove or update a listing, eDublin Chapter, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. the mail first Friday of each month at LaScala Restaurant, 4199 W. Dublin Granville Event Road. Christians in the marketplace are Networking Event, sponsored by the invited to attend for lunch, fellowship, Dublin, Union County and Worthington Area Chambers of Commerce, 5:30- prayer, networking and business pre7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 27, at Franklin sentations. All are welcome. RegistraUniversity, 495 Metro Place S., Dublin. tion fee is $2. Call Jim Brewer at (614) Networking, appetizers and door prizes. 792-7766 or visit Dublin Worthington Rotary, noon Admission is free for all young professionals group members and $10 for non- Wednesdays at La Scala, 4199 W. members. Call (614) 889-2001 or visit Dublin-Granville Road. Dublin Lions Club, 7:30-8:30 a.m. the second and fourth Fridays of the month at the Rise and Dine Restaurant, Health 7573 Sawmill Road. Call Ron Robbins Yoga classes for people with cancer, at (614) 888-8773. 11 a.m. Mondays, 4 p.m. Wednesdays Dublin A.M. Rotary Club, 7:30 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. Saturdays, at The Well- Fridays, at the Country Club at Muirness Community, 103330 Sawmill Park- field Village, 8715 Muirfield Drive. Call way, Suite 600, Powell. All equipment (614) 327-7166 or e-mail rotary@dubliis provided. Friends of Concord Township, 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of the month at Meetings OCLC Toastmasters 478, noon the the Shawnee Hills Civic Association, 36 first and third Thursdays of the month W. Mohawk Drive. For more informaat the OCLC main building, 6565 Kil- tion, visit or e-mail cyngour Place. Members focus on improv- Kiwanis Club of Dublin, 7 p.m. ing speaking and leadership skills. Call Mondays, at Mary Kelley’s, 7148 Muir(614) 825-2611. Sawmill Road Toastmasters, 11:45 field Drive. Call (614) 889-9007 or visit a.m. on the first and third Mondays of Kiwanis Club of Greater Dublin, every month at Flyers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkway. Visitors are welcome. noon Tuesdays at Mary Kelley’s, 7148 Members focus on improving public Muirfield Drive. For more information, speaking skills. Visit call (614) 717-4910 or visit Guests are welcome. Northwest Civic Association, 7 p.m. Mommies and Munchkins, 9:3010:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. the first Wednesday of each month, exThis is a faith-based fitness walking class cept July, at Meadow Park Church, 2425 made up of caregivers and their chil- Bethel Road. The Right Connection- Dublin dren. The group will walk more than a mile at each meeting, at various loca- Chapter, 7:30 a.m. the second and fourth tions in the Hilliard/Dublin area. Free. Friday of the month at Panera Bread, Visit the club Web site at 6665 Perimeter Loop Road. Call to register and ri Herrick at (614) 806-5917. view the location calendar. Call SumDublin AmSpirit, 8 a.m. Tuesdays mer Sisney at (812) 499-7469. at Panera Bread, 6665 Perimeter Loop

Road. For more information, contact Alan Amstutz at (614) 791-9933 or email Wesley Davids American Legion Post 800 of Dublin, 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at the Bogey Inn, 6013 Glick Road. All veterans are welcome. Call (614) 214-6451 or e-mail Inventors Network meets to discuss the invention process at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at TechColumbus, 1275 Kinnear Road. The meeting fee is $5 for non-members and $36 per year for members. Call 4700144 or visit New Neighbors League of Columbus, monthly luncheon the second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday of each month. The league is a social organization whose purpose is to bring together new residents of the Columbus metropolitan area to meet and make friends while adjusting to their new surroundings. NNLC offers a variety of special interest groups and activities. Meeting times and locations can vary—visit For information on becoming a member, e-mail Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Ohio Theatre, 55 E. State St. Rev. Charles Montgomery officiates. Free. For more information, call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) 206-7962.

Support groups Mental Health Through Will-Training, sponsored by Recovery International, 7-8:30 p.m. Thursdays at Worthington Presbyterian Church, 773 N. High St. Individuals struggling with stress, anxiety, panic, fatigue, depression or fear are welcome. Call Paul at (614) 895-6760 or e-mail info@low- Better Breathers Club of Dublin, 6-7:30 p.m. every third Tuesday of the month in the front lobby conference room of Dublin Methodist Hospital. Monthly topics will be discussed. Enjoy new friendships and support. Free and open to anyone who is diagnosed with any pulmonary disease, their loved ones and caregivers. Light refreshments are provided, along with door prizes. Wheelchair accessible. Al-Anon, for friends and families of alcoholics, 8 p.m. every Thursday at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Anorexia Nervosa, Bulimia Nervosa and Binge Eating Disorder Support Group and a group for family/friends of those with eating disorders, 6:30-8 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of each month, in Buildings O and G on the OSU-Harding campus, 445 E. Granville Road, Worthington. Free, but donations are accepted. Call (614) 293-9550 or visit At A Loss, support group for parents who have lost a child, 6-7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of the month at Dublin Counseling Center, 299 Cramer Creek Court. Call 889-5722. Celebrate Recovery, 7 p.m. Thursdays at Upper Arlington Lutheran Church’s Mill Run campus, 3500 Mill Run in Hilliard. A half-hour social time precedes the start of the meetings. Childcare is available. For more information, leave a confidential voice mail at 4513736, extension 7317, e-mail cr@ualc. org or visit Chronic Fatigue and Immune Dysfunction Syndrome/Fibromyalgia meeting, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Overbrook Presbyterian Church, 4131 N. High St. Call (614) 457-5132 for more information. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus, 7-

9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. For more information, call (614) 654-4823 or e-mail Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus – Young Adults, 7-9 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Room 126 of Summit on 16th United Methodist Church, 82 E. 16th Ave. Also open allage group. Free and open to the public. Call (614) 654-4823 or e-mail Emotions Anonymous, 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays, at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. For more information, call (614) 470-0397 or visit The MOMS Club of Dublin Southeast offers support for stay-at-home mothers. E-mail the membership coordinator at momsclubofdublinse@ MOMS Club of Dublin West plans a variety of activities each month, including a monthly meeting, mom and tot activities, play groups, parties and a Moms’ Night Out. For more information, call (917) 836-7194 or e-mail MOMS Club of Northwest Columbus and Upper Arlington, 9:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Lord of Life Lutheran Church, 2480 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Call Amy at 459-4877 or Kate at 457-9602. Mothers Swapping Skills, a support group that is forming online at or call (614) 467-4627. Support group for people with cancer and their support people through the Wellness Community of Greater Columbus. Free weekly, day and evening groups and stress reduction classes. Located at 103330 Sawmill Parkway, Suite 600, Powell. Call (614) 791-9510 for more information or to register.

Metro park district The following is a list of Metropolitan Park Dis- mile walk and search for birds. • Photo Basics: Digital Photography, 7 p.m. trict of Columbus and Franklin County programs. • Family Special: Snow Tales, 1 p.m. Saturday Wednesday at the Cedar Rige Lodge. Learn how to at the naturalist office. Look for sighs of how ani- use your digital camera. Bring your manual. Battelle-Darby Creek Metro Park mals survive winter on a two-mile hike. 1775 Darby Creek Drive, Galloway • Preschoolers: Owls, 9:30 or 11 a.m. Tuesday Glacier Ridge Metro Park • Start Your New Year Bird List, 9 a.m. Satur- at the Cedar Rige Lodge. Learn about owls though 9801 Hyland Croy Road, Plain City day at the Indian Ridge bulletin board. Take a two- story, song and craft. • Raptor Hike, 2 p.m. Sunday at the bulletin board

at the picnic shelter at the main park entrance. Search for owls and hawks on a 1.5-mile hike. Interpreters and assistive listening devices for persons with hearing impairments are available for any program. Call 891-0700 (TDD 895-6240) to schedule these services.

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Automotive Service Advisor Honda 00 Civic EX Coupe $6599. Moonroof, immaculate condition, approx. 133K miles, comes with 4 BF Goodrich prem. whls. + 2nd set of new Yokohama tires with Motegi racing rims, alloy & low profile. Call 740-548-7322 Jeep Chrysler Dodge phone quotes 800-686-2818 Quick & Painless

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HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES 3D ELECTRICAL ENGINEER Hilliard co. seeking a degreed Electrical Engi neer. Must have electrical design & engi neering experience with mobile systems. AC/DC Design & Troubleshooting, Solid Works or any 3D CAD & MS Office. Multi plexing, Bill of Materials & Hydraulics exp. a plus. EOE. Send resume to

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Start the New Year with a New Career We have an opening for an Experienced GM and ADP advisor. We offer competitive pay plan and plenty of work. Must be above average with customers, Customer Satisfaction is a must. If you are wanting to start the New Year with a New Direction call 614-560-1835 ask for Jay, or e-mail or stop in at 1588 Columbus Pike Delaware Ohio 43015 Community news Sports Videos Contests

We are swamped with work and are unable to take customers in on a timely basis. We have the traffic to increase our serv ice business 25% and need 4 certified techni cians immediately. If you have the experience and training to fix it right the first time we want to talk to you. We Offer: Above average flat rate pay Monthly bonus Aggressive vacation plan Paid holidays and personal days Hospitalization plan 401K and more We are a drug free work place and do background screening. Start the New Year off right and come work for the best. Don’t delay, this op portunity doesn’t come around often. Call 614-848-0335 or email resume to thall@

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Acura 05 TSX 6-Speed $11,500 Fun to drive 6speed in 4dr sedan 87k miles, 200hp 2.4L i-VTEC Original non-smoker owner


Page B6

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager



EPOXY FLOORING Finisher/Laborer. No drugs. Drivers License req. Exc. pay. Exp pref. Call 614-451-9485. HVAC

Residential Service Technicians Atlas Butler Heating & Cooling is currently searching for Residential Service Technicians with at least 2 years of residential troubleshooting experience. At Atlas Butler, you can progress at your own pace in our innovative compensation program and your earnings potential is unlimited! We have year round work and our training program has won two national awards. We offer 40 hours of paid training per year so you can keep up on new products. Requirements include EPA certification, clean background, good driving record, and a great attitude. Benefits include medical, dental, vision, life, disability, and 401(k) plan. If interested and qualified, please contact Greg at (614) 737-8609, fax resume to (614) 294-1625 Attn: Greg, or e-mail resume to Atlas Butler is a Drug Free, Equal Opportunity Employer.

HVAC / Sheetmetal 15 experienced, commercial HVAC / ductwork installers needed a.s.a.p. Must have tools, transport, 10 Hour OSHA a plus. Long-term work, paid benefits. Call 1-888-932-3564

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MECHANICS needed in the Columbus, Obetz, Ohio area ∂Heavy Duty Diesel Mechanic Experience ∂Has own tools ∂CDL with endorsements a plus ∂Proficient with Arc Welder, MIG, and Alum Welding ∂Must have knowledge in Preventative Maintenance (PM’s), Electrical, Suspension, Airbrake, Diagnostic and Repair skills ∂Pneumatic/Tanker experience a plus ∂Uniforms provided ∂Very competitive pay ∂Excellent benefits ∂ASE Certified ∂EOE ∂Shift will be 3 - 11 with overtime ∂Apply in person only at 2271 East Williams Rd Columbus, Ohio 43207 ∂NO CALLS PLEASE


DRIVER - CDL 2 yrs exp. 38 cents / mile. Home most wkends. Call 614-449-7793.


Decked Truck Drivers

Independent Contractors No Truck to Own or Lease. DRIVER - CDL A FT Deliver decked trucks pig We are a top supplier for gyback. Class A CDL w/1 the US Postal Service & need driv - yr OTR exp, Double/Triple Endorsement, and Tow ers Car required. ASAP for Columbus route. Unimark Truck Transport Must 866-254-2884 have at least 3 years Class A exp. No DWI/DUI in lifetime, Driver clean MVR. MOVE NOW TO A Paid vacation, 401(k) & DRIVERS COMPANY great postal contract wag CDL-A, HAZMAT, es. Home every 2 YRS OTR night! Email Steve.Crosby EARN UP TO .485/MILE @ PLUS GREAT BENEFITS or call (MANY ARE PAID) 410-799-1085. 877-628-3748 EEO/AA/M/F/D/V Driver - CDL A Drivers New 2011 Freightliner Cascadias $3,000 Sign-On Excellent Performance Bonus Bonus Opportunity! Become an Owner High Miles at Great Pay w/ Tire/Mechanic Operator with Comtrak’s Dry Van Freight. Must Experienced tire professio Lease to Have CDL-A, Good Driving nal with container and Purchase Program Record, Hazmat chassis experience need & TWIC Card Rewarded. ed. Must have own tools. Lease to Purchase Hazmat Teams Needed. Exelent starting salary. Program Western Express Must be able to travel local ∂ $0 Down Payment CALL TODAY! ly. resumes to ∂ Easy & Affordable 888-858-3372 Payments Driver ∂ No Credit Hassles HELP WANTED CDL-A Van & Flatbed ∂ 2 Year Warranty Included TRANSPORTATION/ Tractor Trailer ∂ 1 yr TT Exp w/ CDL-A Drivers DRIVERS req. Solos and Teams Great Pay & Benefits! CDL A DRIVERS 866-722-0291 Home Weekly! OTR Drivers Needed for a APPLY ONLINE: Busy, Growing Company Good Miles, Pay & DRIVERS - CDL A CALL TODAY: Benefits! FLATBED 800-609-0033 6 months OTR Exp. & Good MVR required. $2000 $IGN-ON BONU$ Driver: CDL Training For More Information Career Central Call 1-800-326-8889 ± Regional runs Or visit us online at: ± Home weekly ± Great benefits

Do You own a 2000 or newer Cargo Van? We are looking for independent contractors for local & long haul deliveries. Great Pay! Benefits! Fun atmosphere! Must have clean driving/criminal background or 3905 Business Park Drive Cols, OH 43204 DRIVE KNIGHT IN 2011! Daily of weekly pay Single source dispatch Late model equipment 27 service centers Complete benefits pkg CDL-A w/3 mos OTR exp 800-832-8356

*CDL TRAINING * Our priority is not just to train you, but to EMPLOY you OUR COMPANY DRIVERS Earn up to $40k First Year! NEW TEAM PAY Earn Up to .48¢/Mi (877) 369-7113 Driver-COMPANY

Experienced OTR Drivers * Consistent Miles * Excellent Health Benefits 6 mo. OTR exp. & current CDL ALSO HIRING TEAMS 877-521-5775

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HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS Drivers OWNER OPERATORS Highest Paying Dedicated Runs $3,000 Sign-On Bonus ∂ Paid FSC - Loaded & Empty ∂ 75% Drop & Hook ∂ Home throughout the week ∂ Save up to $4k with fuel discount program ∂ Save up to 30% with Tire Discount Program ∂ Ask us about our lease to purchase program ∂ 1 yr TT exp w/ CDL-A req. 866-722-0291 Drivers–this week only! $250 bonus on your first two paychecks! *Midwest fleet – no East CDL A + 1 year OTR req. Call 1-800-851-8651 Drivers Wanted

LEASE PURCHASE PROGRAM - $2400 COMPLETION BONUS ∂ 12 month lease program with option to buy ∂ No credit check ∂ No money down ∂ Various makes and models available ∂ Average 91 CPM (based on avg. length of haul) + fuel surcharge ∂ Also hiring Solos and Owner Operators Don’t miss out. Call today!


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Landair Transport, Inc is currently seeking a Part Time Driver Orientation Instructor. Employee will Instruct New Driver Orientation, Explain company poli cies and procedures, Re view DOT regulations. Candidate must posses great communication skills and enjoy working in a group environment. PT M-W 16-22 Hrs.Wk EMail Resume to: or fax resume to: (423)783-1353. OWNER-OPERATORS ∂ $1,500 Sign-on Bonus! ∂ GET HOME DAILY! ∂ Roundtrip Dedicated Freight ∂ All Miles Paid the Same, Loaded or Empty ∂ Leading Fuel Surcharge Paid 100% Call Today Company Drivers Needed Too!

866-733-2902 www.drivefor Resolve to start a new CAREER with:

LOCAL REGIONAL DEDICATED …these Positions await the RIGHT DRIVER! Great Pay & Benefits. Class A Drivers, call: HOGAN TODAY! 800-444-6042


ûATTENTIONû START THE YEAR MAKING MORE $ MONEY! $ Earn up to $25 p/h Energetic call center needs more sales reps due to increased demand. We offer: ∂ Hours 8:30 a.m-5 pm ∂ Paid Training ∂ Benefits

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Must Pass Background Check CEMETERY SALES MEMORIAL ADVISORS 2 local cemetereis in Columbus/Lewis Cen ter have immediate opening for FT professional Family Service Advisors and Pre-Arrangement Ad visors. HERE ARE THE BEN EFITS TO THINK ABOUT:

Vestcom International is the industry’s leading provider of shelf pricing labels, promotional signage and marketing solutions to retail corporations.

We are currently looking for team-minded, hard-working individuals with stable work history for the following positions and shifts: Full-Time Laser Print Operator up to $16.00/hr (DOE). We operate 2 shifts/day 7 days/week (shifts will vary). Laser print experience a plus (Xerox), computer skills req’d (MS Outlook & Moving files), excellent written and oral communication skills, able to lift 25-50 lbs necessary, requires standing over 2/3 of the time daily. Full-Time Label Machine Operator up to $15.00/hr (DOE). We operate 2 shifts/day 7 days/week (shifts will vary). Insertion machine experience, mechanical aptitude, computer skills, able to lift 25-50 lbs necessary, requires standing over 2/3 of the time daily. Full-Time Distribution Technician up to $13.00/hr (DOE). We operate 2 shifts/day 7 days/week (shifts will vary). Quality control and inspection experience, separation, packaging and shipping experience; computer skills, excellent written and oral communication skill, able to lift up to 50 lbs and stand over 2/3 of the time daily.

¶ You’ll be represent ing a very active pro gram of important planning for the fu ture. ¶ In addition to your income, you’ll receive liberal benefits, incl. health, life and disabil ity insurance, 401K,paid vacation. ¶ It’s a person-toperson activity; per fect for people who really like other peo ple. Sound interesting? If you want to take ad vantage of this excel lent opportunity, we now have open in our Cemeteries. Please call Angela at 740-548-5509 or email kingwoodmp@ EOE.

HIRING EVENT! Earn What You’re Worth! We need Sales Professio nals who aren’t afraid to write their own check in a Call Center environment. Our Sales Reps enjoy: ∂ Paid Training ∂ M-F 8:30-5 p.m. ∂ Unlimited Income Potential ∂ Medical Benefits To be considered for the opportunity please call:

January 6, 2011


Retail Sales Merchandiser MeadWestvaco Consumer & Office Products, a lead ing manufacturer and mar keter of school and office supplies, planners and or ganizing tools is seeking a PT worker (4-8 hrs. per week) to lead plan-o-gram executions, inventory au dits, store remodels for as signed retail stores. We are looking for someone who can provide excellent service and maintain a good working relationship with others. You must make bi-weekly calls on as signed stores, be able to work independently, man age time effectively, multitask and problem solve. Must have a valid driver’s license to drive to store and must be able to lift 25 lbs. for stocking and rotat ing product on shelves. Upper Arlington and Westerville Marc’s stores. E-mail a cover letter and re sume to or fax your resume to 937-495-4553. SALES REPRESENTATIVE Sales Representative posi tion for a dynamic manu facturing company with sales activity of over $100 million/year. Metallurg Vanadium Corp., soon to be AMG Vanadi um, Inc., is a wholly owned subsidiary of AMG Ad vanced Metallurgical Group N.V., a global leader in the production of highly engineered specialty metal products & advanced vac uum furnace systems. Lo cated in Cambridge, OH. Metallurg Vanadium Corp. is the leading North Ameri can producer of ferrovana dium. Skills: ¶ Exceptional interpersonal skills; ability to relate well to people ¶ Excellent verbal and writ ten communication skills ¶ Attention to detail; good follow through skills ¶ Quick study, ability to "think on your feet"; ability to develop strong negotia tion skills ¶ Proficient in Microsoft Office Suite ¶ Professional, positive and enthusiastic attitude ¶ Strong leadership potential ¶ Willingness to travel Education and Experience: ¶ Bachelor’s degree req. ¶ Up to five years of sales exp.preferred but not req. ¶ Metals or steel experi ence a plus After learning Metallurg Va nadium’s operational proc ess, product lines and cus tomer base, the individual will assume responsibility for regional sales and trad ing activities. Competitive salary and benefits offered. Metallurg Vanadium Cor poration is an EEO. Qualified applicants, email resume to HR@ or fax to 740-439-5990.

HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES CAD OPERATOR - STRUCTURAL Consulting engineering firm seeks computer opera tor, experienced or trained in "Revit Structures", to pro duce STRUCTURAL draw ings and details for build ings. Prefer background in Structural or Architectural drafting. Excellent fringe benefits. Salary commen surate with experience and ability. Please send re sume and salary history to: JEZERINAC GEERS & ASSOCIATES, INC. CONSULTING STRUCTURAL ENGINEERS 5640 Frantz Road Dublin, Ohio 43017 EOE

HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES CONSULTANT, ERP SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT Consultant, ERP Systems Management, Cardinal Health, Dublin OH. Responsible for the technical monitoring , support and administration of the SAP system landscape including SAP Enterprise Portal, SAP Composition Environment, SAP R/3 (ERP), SAP Customer Relationship Management (CRM), SAP Solution Manager (Operations and ChaRM modules). Responsibilities also include project management, change management, and optimization roadmap utilizing SAP Solution Manager RunSAP methodology. Req. BS in comp sci or related + 4 yr exp w/SAP R/3 Basis administration, including exposure to Solutions Manager toolset and methods. Also requires demonstrated skills in utilizing project management techniques. Send resume to elizabeth.norman@cardi or Cardinal Health, Inc. Attn. Elizabeth Norman, 7000 Cardinal Place, Dublin, OH 43017. EOE M/F/D/V Diversity Works Here. Manager, Technical Services (The Scotts MiracleGro Company, Marysville, OH). Must hold a bachelor’s or higher degree or foreign equivalent in Computer Sci., Info. Sys., Comp. & Software Sys. or a rel. field & have 7 yrs of SAP ABAP design & dev. exp. which must include a minimum of 1 yr of exp.: designing & dev. in each of the modules – Workflow, Web Dynpro, PLM (EH&S, Specification Management, Recipe Management, DMS, cFolders, cProjects, xRPM), ERP (Materials Management, Finance, Sales & Distribution), HCM (Personnel Administration, Personnel Development, Organizational Management, Time Management), & SRM (Enterprise Buyer Professional). Must also have 3 yrs of exp. managing a team of developers. Must be certified in ABAP & NetWeaver Web application dev. Exp. may be, but need not be, acquired concurrently. Apply w/resume to: Heather Busick, 14111 Scottslawn Rd. Marysville, OH 43041. No reloc. avail. No 3rd party responses. EOE. SOFTWARE ENGINEER Pillar Technology Group, LLC hires Software Engi neer in Columbus, OH. Duties: apply the principles and techniques of comput er science, engineering, and mathematical analysis to the design, develop ment, testing, and evalua tion of the software and systems that enable client s’ computers to perform their many applications, re search, plan, and design various software applica tions based on client speci fications, responsible for Validation/Testing of soft ware applications as per client’s requirements, cre ate or modify software to fit client’s needs, interact with clients to better under stand their needs and opti mize software design. Send Resume to HR Man ager, 5597 Covington Meadows Ct. Westerville, OH 43082.

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Outbound Sales

Full-Time Heidelberg Guillotine Journeyman up to $20.00/hr (DOE). We operate 2 shifts/day 7 days/week (shifts will vary). Heidelberg or similar Guillotine (cutter) experience, computer skills, excellent written and oral communication skills, able to lift up to 50 lbs and stand over 2/3 of the time daily. To apply visit or send your resume to EOE/Drug-free Workplace

Excellent seasonal opportunity for sales professionals. Work in an outbound call center contacting previous customers – WARM leads! $12/hr plus commissions and benefits! Located in Dublin. Shift: 8a-5p or 12p9p. Contact Elizabeth at 614-775-1400 or eflaherty@innosourceinc.c om

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VAN DRIVERS 2 Years OTR Need Class “A” CDL

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401K One Dispatcher Good Benefits Good Weekly Pay Sign On Bonus

Employee Owned 800-524-5051 OR Apply Online:

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011



WEB Developer/ E-commerce

Chalmers P. Wylie VA Ambulatory Care Center Columbus, OH recruiting for:

Univenture, Inc., a dynam ic manufacturing compa ny of media packaging products is looking for a Web Developer/Ecommerce. Responsibilities include content development on our many websites as well as improvements and updates to our ecommerce site. This professional will work with our marketing and IT teams to improve our existing websites and develop new sites and pa ges. Candidates should have the following experi ence: • Site development using web authoring tools and HTML (Dreamweaver, Flash) • Proficient in Illustrator and Photoshop. • Relational database ap plications • E-commerce manage ment • Affiliate program man agement Univenture offers competi tive wages and a compre hensive benefits pack age, including health in surance, 401K plan and paid vacations. EOE. Please send resume, sal ary requirements, and links to existing work to: employment@Univenture .com. You can also send it to: Univenture, Inc. Attn: HR 13311 Industrial Parkway Marysville, OH 43040


Assembly Technicians ATS Ohio, a leading Columbus manufacturer of custom robotic and automated assembly systems, presently has an opening for Assembly Technicians. This individual will build and test custom automated assembly systems, utilizing Mechanical blue prints and Electrical drawings. You will be required to build machines from print, and integrate third party equipment. After the systems are completed and perform to expectations, the system is disassembled and shipped to the customer’s facility. You will then travel to the customer sight to install the equipment and to train personnel in the operation and maintenance of the system. A strong mechanical background is required. Experience in robotic assembly or equipment is required. The candidate must have the ability to keep abreast of leading-edge technology, and the ability to work with and communicate effectively with people at all levels of the organization. Complete details available on our web site, Careers section. For immediate consideration, apply on-line at: Equal Opportunity Employer

Engineers Scholastic Inc is looking for an Industrial Engineering Manager and Electrical Engineer at the Jefferson City, Mo Distribution Center. Apply online at: EOE M/F/D/V

Find what you’re looking for in the ThisWeek Community Newspaper Classifieds!

Infection Control Preventionist RN: Specializes in identifying, controlling, and preventing outbreaks of infection in the healthcare settings. Collects and analyses infection control data as well as plans, implements and evaluates infection prevention and control measures. Prefer BSN with at least 1-2 years experience in Infection Control.

Women Veterans Program Manager: Responsible for administering, planning, monitoring, and evaluating the Women Veterans Health Program to include outreach activities, collects and analyzes data as well as case managing, consultation and/or education of Women Veterans health issues to providers, staff and community. Prefer BSN with at least 1-2 years experience in Women’s Health.

Operating Room/Float Perioperative RN: Scrub or circulating OR roles; prefer BSN with at least 1-2 years experience.

Primary Care RNs and LPNs: 1-2 years experience in an outpatient clinic or inpatient-hospital setting; prefer BSN for RNs Send your resumes to ROSALEE RIZO, RN, 614.257.5291 or Offers full range of benefits: Health Benefits, Life Insurance, LongTerm Insurance, Federal Employees Retirement System, Vacation and Sick Leave and Paid Federal Holidays. AA/EOE


Dental Assistant MEDICAL Busy Southwest office is DELIVERY looking for a strong team player to help with Home Infusion chairside assisting, inven tory, and manage large We are seeking mature, sterilization facility in a committed individuals to faced paced environment. deliver medication and Candidate must be detail supplies to patients oriented, organized and throughout Southern Ohio have strong communica and into surrounding tion skills. Approx 32 hrs states on a full-time basis. per wk, requires 2 eve Interested candidates must nings. Great pay, benefits be compassionate, with 401(k). Beautiful facili positive, honest and ty with advanced technolo - reliable. This position will gy. Email resume w/salary work some weekends and req to Holidays in an on-call or fax to 614-875-5716. capacity, so candidates must be flexible. HOME HEALTH AIDE EARN $10 PER HOUR TO Requirements: high school PROVIDE SERVICES FOR diploma, valid OH driver’s YOUR FAMILY MEMBER license, good driving OR FRIENDS!!! if your record, current and family members or friends ongoing auto insurance receive Medicaid and coverage, the ability to lift a needs assistance with dressing, bathing, running 50lb box from the floor and excellent communication of errands, light house skills. A comprehensive cleaning, medication re background check and minders, or meal prepara drug screen will be tion they may qualify for required for the candidate services. Training provid selected for this position. ed. Flexible hours. Call 614-376-7181 for additional Please submit your letter of interest, resume and salary information. requirements to:

Licensed Social Worker

needed for Licensing Spe cialist position. We need a special person to partici pate in our mission. Small specialized agency serving children with disabilities. Positive work environment and motivated team. Locat ed in Gahanna Ohio. Com petitive Salary and bene fits. Must be certified Adop tion Assessor, have licens ing experience and be fa miliar with ODJFS rules that governor foster care practices. Interested appli cants can complete an ap plication on our website at You may also send resumes to: Social Work Manager, Life Start Inc., 142 N. High Street, Gahanna Ohio 43230 or fax to the atten tion of the Social Work Manager at 614-471-6912. MEDICAL ASSISTANT FT. Fast paced derm. practice in Westerville seeking a qualified, motivated assistant to join our team. Duties incl. surgery, patient education, etc. Previous experience preferred. Call Joyce 614-895-0400 Ext 115.

Medical Billing

CLINICIAN Masters level independently licensed clinician needed for full time position at The Center for Balanced Living. Visit TheCenterForBalanced

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Practice has a FT opening in billing dept. Will handle all aspects of medical bill ing, focusing on collec tions. Need an organized, & dedicated professional for busy practice, team work & flexibility required. Only interested in appli cants with strong experi ence. Email resumes to sn and include salary request. Visit for more details.


CSI Infusion & Network Services E-mail:

Health Care Plus, A Leader in the Home Health Care Industry for the last twenty years. Selected as one of Cen tral Ohio’s Best Places to Work. Has a full-time position for an RN. Immediate Benefits Excellent Health Insur ance Plan Exceptional Per Visit Rate Home Health Experi ence, MDS or Restorative Nursing a plus, but not required. Call Russ Delaney 1-800-223-9519 rdelaney@

HELP WANTED GENERAL ABA Therapists Needed Immediately Care Providers Looking for ABA therapists to work with 12 year old child with Autism. Currently doing an ABA program with the child. Looking for high energy, dependable, reliable, consistent people. Experience is a plus but not necessary. Looking for someone with some psychology background, but not necessary. Training will be provided as well. Must have High School diploma or GED. To apply go to www.LIFE-INC.NET or fax a resume (614) 471-6912. EOE All Students


Hospitalists Management Group (HMG), one of the fastest growing hospitalist companies, is seeking Nurse Practitioners and Physician Assistants for exciting new career opportunities at MedCentral-Mansfield Hospital. • Generous Compensation Package • 401K Contributions • Expense Account • Malpractice Coverage To learn more about the benefits of working for a premier hospitalist group, please contact us. (888) 464-3627 HELP WANTED GENERAL


1-5 wk. work program, flex. hours, $16.25 base-appt., customer sales/service, will train, all ages 17+, call 614-485-9443 Interview now, start after xmas! Asst. Mgr/Mgr. Trainee

R U Making $500/per week?! Young successful art co. looking for 7-12 sharp, out going individuals who are energetic, money motivat ed and love working in a fun environment. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY $500/week while in train ing. for personal interview call

614-791-3300 and simply ask for Nikki

Page B7





Avg. $3000 -$4000 a month OPPORTUNITY IS CALLING

Care Providers Needed For People with Disabilities

DELIVERY DRIVER NEEDED Growing distribution co. is looking for an additional Delivery Driver. $10.50/HR. NO CDL req’d. Must have clean MVR. Apply in per son, M-Thurs, 5885 Greenpointe Dr. S. Suite C. Groveport, OH 43125.

Program Manager Bell/Africentric Therapeutic Community (ATC)

Care providers needed to work with children and adults with disabilities in a family home setting or supported living setting. Provide personal care, outings, specialized developmental activities, meal preparation, and transportation. Related If you have great communi experience or education cation Skills, call our desired, but not required. Columbus Office High school diploma or toll free: GED, valid driver’s license, 866-639-7767 and reliable transportation ext. 1715 required. Extensive must pass background training provided. check Competitive wages and benefit. Part time Babysitter Wanted openings. Fax a resume Reynoldsburg Area call to (614) 471-6912 or apply (740) 701 3518 or at www.LIFE-INC.NET . (614) 288 7742 EOE Our Call Center is Growing. We provide: * Paid Training * Full Benefits * Vacation Time * No Weekends No eve nings

Did you know: you can place your ad online? Go to: and click on CLASSIFIEDS! To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

CLEANING / HANDYMAN Medical office, dwtn location. 7:30AM-2:30PM, Mon-Fri. Call Mrs. Royder, 614-221-3300.

Visit us online at

Orthodontic Assistant Exp’d. PT Mon, Wed, Sat. X-ray lic. req’d. Email resume: Job@american

Registered Nurse

is accepting applications for full & part time positions in the following departments Floral Design - Crafts - Custom Frames - Art - Hobbies - Wearable Art - Fabric - Needlework Cashiers Applicant must be mature & self motivated. Previous experience in the craft or hobby field is preferred, but not necessary. Starting salary is commensurate with experience. Benefits Include: Competitive Salaries - 401k Plan - Medical & Dental Plan - Life Insurance Paid Vacation - Sick Leave Merchandise Discount Closed Sunday Apply in person at

Cambria Suite 19100 Lyra Dr. Columbus Applications will be taken 8:00 - 5:00 Mon, Tue & Wed Equal Opportunity Employer

FT SERGEANT FT OFFICER $14 - $17 Otterbein University has openings for a Sergeant and a Security Officer in our Security Dept. Duties include: patrolling, responding to emergencies, investigating, filing reports, etc. Must possess and maintain a Police OPOTA certification. For complete description visit: www.otter jobs.asp Send a cover letter and resume to: Otterbein University, Attn: Human Resources, 1 South Grove St., Westerville, OH 43081, fax: 614-823-1511, or email An EEO Employer and Educator

GET A JOB NOW! Light industrial and clerical positions available in and around the Grove City area as well as all over town. Special recruiting in Grove City for long term, short term and temp to hire posi tions! Our recruiter will be at the LAQUINTA INN 3962 JACKPOT RD MONDAY 9A-2P Many positions require clean background check & drug test. Bring your valid picture ID and a sscard or birth certificate with you. CROWN SERVICES, INC. 276-9696

Classifieds sell (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Columbus Area, Inc. is seeking a Program Manager for our BELL/ATC Program. This individual will supervise the community based TC operations. Ensure daily TC programming is implemented according to program schedule and TC protocol. Assist in implementing programmatic and administrative policies and procedures in order to maintain program’s goals, objectives, certification and licensing requirements. Provide supervision to program’s employees. Oversee all clinical and residential functions and ensure all task are completed according to Agency and Program guidelines. Bachelo r’s degree and at least a CCDC1 or Alcohol and/or Drug scope of practice; at least 5 years experience working in the AOD field required. MSW, LPCC, and knowledge of Therapeutic Community, previous management/clinical supervision experience preferred. Please forward resume to Human Resources, Columbus Area, Inc., 899 E. Broad St., Columbus, Ohio 43205, or fax it to (614) 221-2560 or email twilliams@ EOE


ThisWeek Community Newspapers is your community source.

Who’s got the beat? We do! Read the

BeatBlog on and join ThisWeek arts, dining and entertainment reporters for their take on central Ohio.


Must love sports. A lot. Read the 1812 Nut on and get all the central Ohio sports your pretty little head can handle.


ConAgra Foods, Inc. is one of North America’s leading food companies, with brands in 97 percent of America’s households. Our production facility located in Troy, OH, is currently seeking applicants for the following positions. SHIFT MANAGER PRODUCTION– 2ND SHIFT Responsible for managing plant production activities on 2nd shift to produce products that meet established quality, customer service, safety, innovation and cost metrics consistent with schedules and policies. Implements standard work and maintains improvement through sustaining behaviors, operating with discipline and rigor, implementing autonomous maintenance.

PRODUCTION TEAM LEADER – ALL SHIFTS Leads team members to identify, manage, and execute the plants process improvement opportunities. Manages production staff to attain production and quality goals. Identifies problems or bottlenecks in production processes and resolves issues.

QUALITY TEAM LEADER – 2ND SHIFT Provides supervision, technical assistance and scheduling to quality assurance technicians.As a quality assurance professional, he or she is involved in all aspects of quality and safety including but not limited to audits, HACCP program evaluation, GMP training, sanitation evaluation, insect and rodent control, purchasing supplies, working with operations personnel on quality and safety issues, experience communicating with the U.S.D.A. on a regular basis, implementing policies and procedures and evaluating new equipment installation or repair.

MAINTENANCE TEAM LEADER Lead activities of workers engaged in repair, maintenance, and installation of machines, tools, and equipment. Responsible to eliminate all causes of failure and ensure full useful life in coordination with daily maintenance completed by operating personnel. Provide technical and problem solving support for the plant and maintenance crews. Must be willing be to work a rotating schedule of 12 hour shifts and overtime as needed

Must love sports. A lot. Read the 1812 Nut on and get all the central Ohio sports your pretty little head can handle.



Responsible for sanitation requirements for machinery, equipment and the facilities. Develops and maintains plant sanitation programs and procedures. Collaborates with engineers, suppliers, contractors and plant employees to ensure a clean and sanitary facility.

Got a room to rent? Get the word out to more than a quarter million readers with ThisWeek Community Newspapers! Apartment/Home Rental Package 10 lines or 5 lines with photo, 4 weeks, any 4 markets for $75 (each additional line $7.50) Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK! (740) 888-5003

Find great employees with an ad in the Employment Extra Jan. 16. What’s in it for you? To place your ad, call 614.675.4679.


An Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer. If interested in one of these positions please go to and type in the position name. Resumes will be reviewed and ConAgra applicants will be notified of eligibility.

Page B8

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager


Program Manager/State Hospital Liaison Columbus Area, Inc. is seeking a Program Manager/State Hospital Liaison for our Specialty Teams. The individual will provide clinical leadership and supervision to the Community Treatment Team Wraparound staff and will have Twin Valley Behavioral Health (TVBH) Liaison responsibilities. Persons served have varied clinical needs and diagnoses. Monitor, track and report regularly on consumer, staff and program goals and objectives. In conjunction with the Clinical Director(s) and other Clinical Management Staff, develop and implement outcomes-based programming utilizing best practice models. Requires a LISW-S or LPCC-S with at least five years of clinical experience in assessment and treatment of individuals with severe mental illness, as well as dually diagnosed disorders. Must be able to teach staff how to manage their caseloads and prioritize client needs. Knowledge of best practice models of ACT, IDDT, IMR (WMR) and DBT, preferred. Please forward resume to Human Resources, Columbus Area, Inc., 899 E. Broad St., Columbus, Ohio 43205, or fax it to (614) 221-2560 or email twilliams@ EOE

RING IN THE NEW YEAR WITH A GREAT NEW JOB! Bring your excellent com munication skills and goal driven attitude.

TOP AGENTS EARN $13-16/Hour @ Great AM/PM Hours @ Work 25-34 Hours Weekly @ Supportive, Paid Training

CALL TODAY TRAINING CLASS BEGINS SOON! 614-985-3005 Please visit our website to apply online columbus SAFETY / RECRUITER Regional trucking co. look ing for Safety/Recruiter. Must be knowledgable with DOT reg. & CSA 2010. Please send resume to: PO BOX 1794, Westerville, OH 43086-1794.

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call


Executive Director Primrose Retirement Com munities is looking for a dy namic leader to join our management team and oversee the day-to-day op erations of our independ ent and assisted living community in Lancaster. Responsibilities will include daily management duties, including payroll and staff ing, as well as the market ing of the community. The ideal candidate will have 35 years experience in man aging a successful team in a senior living setting. We offer an excellent salary and benefit package as well as a fantastic work en vironment. Apply today! Please send resumes to smilatovich@primrose or apply online at http://www.prim No phone calls please. EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR The Arts Castle in Dela ware, Ohio is seeking a dy namic leader for communi ty arts center. The Arts Castle offers hundreds of classes each quarter. Non profit management experi ence required. Responsi bilities include fundraising, grant acquisition, commun ity relations and all aspects of management of center. Strong administrative and fiscal management skills are required. Position in cludes some evenings and weekends. For more about The Arts Castle, see Send resume & salary req. to: or mail to Kathy Cope, The Arts Castle, 190 W. Winter St, Delaware, OH 43015.

HELP WANTED CLERICAL/ SECRETARIAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT - FT Executive sales professio nal seeks individual w/ strong computer skills for Dublin office. Word, Excel & Outlook req. 35 hrs/wk. M-F. Call Fri 764-1168 for Sat interview.

Got a room to rent? Get the word out to more than a quarter million readers with ThisWeek Community Newspapers! Apartment/Home Rental Package 10 lines or 5 lines with photo, 4 weeks, any 4 markets for $75 (each additional line $7.50)

(local call)



James A. Rhodes State College is West Central Ohio’s largest two-year college with nearly 4150 students, and more than 100 Associate degrees, majors and certification programs. The following position is available:

Executive Director of Development For a listing of duties, qualifications and the application process see the position posting on our website. Check the "Rhodes State Employment Opportunities" at the bottom of the home page of AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY/ ADA EMPLOYER, M/F, V/D


COLLECTIONS PARALEGAL We are seeking a Collec tions Paralegal with 2-3 years experience in han dling collection matters (Foreclosures & Bankruptcies). Responsi bilities include manage ment of multiple cases, re searching various county websites, maintaining large databases with other asso ciated tasks, including fre quent contact with clients. This fast-paced position re quires a high level of or ganization, initiative, and ability to multi-task. The ideal candidate will have solid document manage ment and case organiza tion skills and excellent at tention to detail while be ing able to work in a fast paced work environment. Excellent computer skills required, including the Mi crosoft Office Suite, Excel, and use of databases in cluding Access. You must be able to type 50+ words per minute and will have transcription work along with trial notebook prepara tion, as well as coverage of phones as needed. Paralegal certificate is re quired. Please forward your re sume, if you meet the re quirements. To: Firm Ad ministrator, Loveland & Brosius, LLC, 50 West Broad St., Suite 3300, Co lumbus, OH 43215. LEGAL ASSISTANT Worthington law firm needs FT assist. to prepare wills & trusts, w/ 5yrs min exp, skilled in Word, excellent grammar & writing skills. Much client contact & must have concern for client problems. Addtl. duties: answer phone, greet clients and assist in probate admin. Email resume w/ salary & benefit requirements to estateplanning_

SECRETARY Looking for FT secretary for a doctor’s office in NW Columbus. Must be a non-smoker and able to multitask. Duties include answering phones, filing, scheduling patients, and managing patient traffic in the office. Please mail resume and reason you would be qualified for this position to 1010 Bethel Rd., Columbus, OH 43214.



PIANO LESSONS Caring µ Patient µ Joyful B.A. CO State University Dinah Jordet 614-359-6668

Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-488-0386

Real Estate Omaha Steaks Wrap up your Holiday Shopping with 100% guaranteed, delivered-tothe-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 67% PLUS 2 FREE GIFTS - 26 Gourmet Favor ites ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today! 1-888-702-4489 Mention offer 45102 AAD or /gift03 Wine of the Month Club Send the gift of wine all year long! 2 Bottles each month from award-winning wineries around the world. Call 888-751-6215 and get FREE SHIPPING!


Columbus Paper/Postcard Show, State Fairgrounds (717 E. 17th in Rhodes Building). Sun. Jan. 9th, 9 am-4 pm, Admission $6. Contact Terry 614-206-9103 columbuspapershow Bring this ad, save $1.00!!!

GERMAN SHEPHERD Germany’s Vice-Universal Sieger, at stud. Training,obed,home protection,sch classes im ports, young dogs, pups for sale. offering winter workshop call to sign up Boarding available. 740-756-7387

German Shepherd Pups AKC, 7 weeks old, black/tan, shots/wrmd, $400 cash Call 740-892-4900

Piano - Baldwin 6’3" Artist Grand Model L, with Adjustable Bench. Serial #345916 (1997). PERFECT! RARELY PLAYED. Free Delivery. $13,900 no tax. Bob, 937-974-3252

WANTED - Beer and liquor tap handles, signs, mirrors 419-235-5054

GOLDENDOODLE Puppies 9 weeks, black, registered, shots. Smart, easy to train. Parents on premises, no to low shedding, non-allergy, $500 each. Cash/ Visa/MC. A breeder of 7 years. Call 419-560-0056 Mt. Gilead GOLDENDOODLE PUPPIES! $600 For more information, visit: www.DicksonRanch

Pets & Livestock The Jewelry Refinery will pay $18.10/gram for 14K. We buy gold, diamonds, platinum, silver, silverware, and costume Jewelry. We sell fine & vintage jewelry, diamonds, fur coats, real purses. 12 E. Bridge St. Dublin next to Domino’s Pizza. 614-266-4848 M-F 10a-6p, Sat 10a-5p. Closed Christmas & New Years. The Jewelry Refinery will pay $18.10/gram for 14K. We buy gold, diamonds, platinum, silver, silverware, and costume Jewelry. We sell fine & vintage jewelry, diamonds, fur coats, real purses. 12 E. Bridge St. Dublin next to Domino’s Pizza. 614-266-4848 M-F 10a-6p, Sat 10a-5p. Closed Christmas & New Years.

GOLDEN DOODLES. 6 weeks old 4 F 5 M near the Jeffersonville Outlet Mall. F-1 great family pets 740-572-6816 937-5845059 Puppies are $650

Australian Shepherds New Years special! Awe some Aussies highest qual ity! Standard size, Blue & Red Merles, Black & Red Tris. AKC, NSDR, ASDR, socialized, vacs, health guar. No breeding. Financing Avail. See online. 740-294-4471.

Golden Doodles - F1b’s, CKC, outstanding lines, vet checked, certified healthy, $1,200. Call 330-679-2180

Golden Retriever Pups AKC, Eng/Amer. champ lines, very light. Vet check, 614-397-2752 cert. healthy. Parents are Residential & Restaurant OFA. $1,200. Wood 330-679-2180 FOUND 2 cats, Westbrooke subdiv, Boxer Puppies AKC Cham - Golden Retriever Pups C.J.’S FIREWOOD Hilliard, neutered male, AKC, OAF, CERF, GUARANTEED THE BEST! pion Bloodline available to black & gray tiger about 1 $525-$675, loving homes! Ready the First Time Client - $175, yr old. Small female, tor 330-417-0178 week of January 3, 2011. 5 $325-2.5c, Since 1981 toise shell, less than 1 yr out of a litter of 7 to choose www.GoldenMeadowsOhio 614-747-3031 µ 457-0858 old. Both clean, just cold & .com from: 3-male flashy fawns, FIREWOOD lost. Call 614-529-0368. 1-male flashy brindle, and Seasoned, Golden Retriever Pups 1-female flashy brindle. For Cut & Split Oak & Hardwoods. AKC, OAF, CERF 1 ton delievered $170. more details or to schedule $525-$675 Call 614-374-2311 an appointment to see 330-417-0178 ADOPTION- A loving alter them, please contact us! www.Golden native to unplanned preg mikawilliams9@ nancy. You choose the family for your child. Re Great Dane Pups Boxer Puppies - DOB 10/7, ceive pictures/info of Blacks $500, akc, 3 F avail, 2 fawn & 1 waiting/ approved couples. Blue merles $600, brindle. Tails docked & Living expense assistance. Harlequins $700. CKC reg, dew claws remove. UTD 1-866-236-7638 Cash only shots & deworm. Vet ck. Donate Your Car 937-243-1106 $275. 740-627-7358 Civilian Veterans & Jack Russell Puppies Cane Corso Pups, Adults, Soldiers Help Support Our Mini’s, $300, & Breeding Pair for sale, U.S. Military Troops Beautifully marked, $1000 ea. 1 red M pup 100% Volunteer 614-530-8616 $500. ICCF reg, all Free same Day Towing. Cherry highboy w/ bonnet colors avail. Going out of Tax Deductible. top - H 81"; D 18"; W 36 business due to illness of Call and Donate Today! 1/2". 11 total draws (2 shell child. Hunter’s Kennel, 1-800-404-3413 carved). Drawers w/ premi Lab puppies Glenn, 614-484-2432 um brasses. 12 years old & 6 weeks, DONATE YOUR VEHICLE exc cond. $1,600 OBO. CANE CORSO registered chocolate & black, Receive $1000 GROCERY 418-5758 puppies, 1st shots, dew not registered, $50 COUPON. UNITED claws removed, tails Ready now! BREAST CANCER docked, dewormed. Call 740-207-1815 FOUNDATION. 419-443-0791 Free Mammograms, Breast MALTESE FEMALE PUP or 567-220-0194 Cancer Info PY. Female puppy, FREE Towing, Tax Deducti - Advertise your product or babydoll face, all shots, service nationwide or by ble, Non-Runners Accept microchipped, vet region in up to 12 million ed. 1- 877-632-GIFT checked, small, quality households in North Ameri blood lines. $795 OBO. BIG TYPE ca’s best suburbs! Place (614) 451-7188 Makes you look twice! your classified ad in over Olde English Bulldogs 815 suburban newspapers IOEBA reg, 1F, 8 wks old, just like this one. Call Clas HELP WANTED POP, large Bully head, sified Avenue at 888-486Asking $900. GENERAL 2466 or go to Cavalier King Charles - M, 2nd shots & dewormed. 7 mos, bheim, 614-216-4318 ATTENTION DIABETICS microchipped, all certified Old English with Medicare. Get a FREE papers, shots/wormed, Bulldog Pup Talking Meter and diabetic $700 Male, white w/ black spots, supplies at NO COST, plus Loves kids! 7 weeks old, Gargoyle FREE home delivery! Best 614-718-9005 bloodline, $900 OBO, of all, this meter eliminates COCKAPOO Puppies 614-732-3061 painful finger pricking! 1st rate companion ! Call 888-449-1321 Old English/Har-Pel mix Shots, wormed, $100 each, shots, DIRECTV DEALS! FREE microchipped, $450 wormed, Movie Channels for 3 mos 740-966-0491 BEAUTIFUL! - starting at $34.99 for 24 740-384-1913 mos -210+ Channels+FREE DIRECTV PEKINGESE PUPS CINEMA plus, Free Installa 3M, white w/ cream mark tion! Limited time only. ings. Wormed, 1st shots, New Cust only. $200 ea. 740-775-2514 1-866-528-5002 promo code 34933

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Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK! (740) 888-5003

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January 6, 2011

Freezer beef - Texas longhorn - no hormones, grain and hay fed, weighs approvx. 1200 lbs, 75 c/lb live weight. 937-464-4187

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Euro GREAT DANE AKC XMAS PUPPIES - 2 M Man tle, Show marked, vet chkd, shots, excellent pedi gree, $2,000 firm, also 10 mo, M, merle Great Dane $500, 614-402-8048 view photos at www.MastadaneBreeding. com Community news Sports Videos Contests

RAT TERRIER/ TOY POODLE MIX PUPS Cute, sweet & small. 8 weeks old, 1st shots, dewormed; M-$100; F-$150. Call 740-225-1475. Dublin 4 beds and 3 baths 3/4 acre appraised at $242,000 to be sold to highest bid der on Sunday 1/9. Bidding begins at $119,500. Rottweiler - F, 2 years old, Open house: AKC and UKC reg, full Ger Sat 1/8 - Sun 1/9 man, 90 lbs, great mother, 12PM -6PM at $1200. 50 Longview Drive, Dublin. Also 2 F Rott puppies, Owner reserves right 8 wks, $500 ea. to reject any offer Call 614-425-3041, for any reason. Circleville (614) 805-1202. Rottweiler Puppies for sale ORIENT - OPEN SUNDAY AKC, shots, wormed, 1/9/11; 2-4PM 6180 Gay POP, tails & dewclaws Road, 43146. FSBO, Love done, $350 OBO. ly 4BR, 2.5BA home on 5 Call 614-309-2873 gorgeous acres. Beautifully or 614-873-8562 maintained, immaculate condition. EZ access to I-71; 25 min. to downtown! Recently reduced to $269,900. Call (614)877-4517 for details.

Shih-Tzu puppiesAKC, UTD on shots, vet checked, white paws & chest, $350 ea. 614-214-8912 Raised in our home for your family. Shorkie Puppies. Worlds cutest puppies. Eight weeks old on Christmas Eve. Four males left, shots are up to date. Serious buyers only. Please leave a message at 614-7340500. $350 each. YORKIE PUPS - 1 M, 11 wks, $350, 614-879-6617; M & F, 7 wks, CKC reg, 1st shots, wormed, vet chkd 2x, M $500, F $550, 614-879-7241 YORKIE PUPS - 1 M, 11 wks, $375, 614-879-6617; M & F, 7 wks, CKC reg, 1st shots, wormed, vet chkd 2x, M $500, F $550, 614-879-7241 YORKIE PUPS - DOB 9/1/10, AKC registerd, shots & wormed $450-$600 each. Call 330-243-0955

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

Ù CANDLEWOOD LAKE HOMES , LOTS & LAKE FRONTS 419-946-7355; 419-571-0786 or ÊCheck Website SUNDAY FOR OPEN HOUSES AT Seneca Lake 2 story log home, 3BR, CA, lrf. FP, dock & more! see at www. 740-581-8733

ARIZONA BUILDING LOTS FULL ACRES AND MORE! Guaranteed Owner Financing No credit check $0 down - 0 interest Starting @ just $99/mo. Close to Tucson’s Intl. Airport Hear free recording at 800-631-8164 Code 4001 or visit m Own 20 Acres $129/mo. $13,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas (safest city in Ameri ca!) Low down, no credit checks, owner financing. Free Map/Pictures. 866-2547755 www.sunsetranches. com To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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CLASSIFIEDS To advertise call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

January 6, 2011

Call to see if you qualify for a Federally Insured Loan Contact Anna at ENG Lending ∫ 937-747-3331 ∫

Delaware City 3BR, 2.5 BA home, corner lot, with deck, 2 car att gar. $1175 mo. Lease option available. Pet deposit. 614-325-3683 Worthington - 2BR, 2.5 BA Attached garage, new floors, $710/month, some pets OK Call 614-582-0029

Westside 2Br Twin Single 2720 Vanderberg Ave, 43204. No pets, off-street parking. $475/mo. Call 614-279-1821

270 & SAWMILL 2BR, 1.5BA, all new crpt., 1/2 fin. bsmt. w/W/D hkup & WBFP, very clean, 1 Mo. FREE Rent, $685/mo.+$500 security deposit. Showings Thursdays & Sundays only. Call for appt. 614-3253690. ABINGTON VILLAGE Currently renting beautiful & spacious, 1660 sf, 2 BR, 2.5 bath townhomes. Step from your priv, fncd garden patio into a 1st floor large open great room. Enjoy a fully equipped kitchen & the finished Tudor Pub Rm on the lower level. Rent starts at $780-$805 mo. Dublin SD. Call for a tour of your new home TODAY! û (614) 766-9133 û

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Visit click on classifieds 110 113 115 118 120 123 124 125 126 127 128 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 24 29 32 34 36 37 38 39 41 42 44 45 48 49 51 54 56 57 59 62 64 65 67 69

107 Intro for John? 108 Malaprop or Miniver

Turnover, e.g. Hops-drying kilns Advanced teaching deg. Part of ASAP Fabric softener delivered overseas? Adopt the naturist philosophy Consecrate, in a way Architectural molding Fashioned Dictators’ underlings Paddle-wheel craft

70 Open for Christmas

DOWN Hammett canine Believed, to Tweety Smooch in the shadows Aggressive pinballer It might mean “I’m hungry!” Hero’s birthplace? Narcissus snubbed her “The Nutcracker __” 1959-’60 heavyweight champ Johansson Recital rebuke Totally “Grace Before Meat” essayist Some bar shots Climbed Shots Mozart’s birthplace, now: Abbr. Goat’s friend? Boating on the briny Set of questions “It couldn’t be worse!” Barrie baddie “Dilbert” intern Phone on stage, e.g. Recital highlights Dreads sporter Richard’s counterpart in the 1956 election Girl leader? German border river Meet, as a challenge Beatnik’s “Got it” Wrest Record holder? Slide show effect Coal channel Smooth and soft Hillary helper Actor Grant __ volente: God willing Sculptor’s tool Indians, on scoreboards Ginseng, for one Sexy sleepwear With 105-Across, “GoodFellas” Oscar winner

79 Jeremy and friends, in


71 Short 72 Ices, maybe

Page B9

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THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

73 A scandal often ruins one


74 Aboriginal Walkman? 77 Success/failure


metaphor 78 Central “Zits” comics 82 Yemen’s capital 84 It’s heard a lot in Los Angeles 85 Buckeye State 88 Three, in 84-Down 90 How a youngster might watch a parade, with “on” 91 End in __ 93 Apollo’s instrument 95 Movers with motors 96 Uncomplicated type of question 97 “Great” feature of Jupiter 100 Quit 102 Quimby in Beverly Cleary books 104 Hammett hero 106 Play groups 108 Texter’s output: Abbr. 109 Ginseng, for one 111 Christmas classic opening 112 Wild harangue 114 Muscle twitches 116 Suffix with confer 117 Colorful worker? 119 Of no value, in Normandy 121 Hamburg article 122 Dr. of hip-hop

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page B10

January 6, 2011

The Susan Wainfor Advantage Group 614-582-7355 • 614-850-4663

Nestled in the trees overlooking the Scioto river, this one-of-a-kind home is available in The Quarry. Be soothed by the calm waters as you relax on your deck! The newer kit is updated w/Miller cab, updtd BA, soaring ceils in the LR, & a LL that is perfect for informal entertaining. Asking price for this exquisite home is.





Located just steps from historic downtown Dublin this riverfront home is situated on almost a half acre lot w/a deep water dock. Home features Brazilian Cherry hdwd flrs, mother-in-law suite/apt, 4 FPs, deck overlooking the river & 4-car tandem garage. Stop in for a visit & stay for a lifetime.

4 Columbus Duplex’s-total of 8 units. Low maintenance exterior, perfect owner occupied and investor! All units rented with higher rent potential. Curb Offers Only.

1st flr owners ste w/spa BA. 3 more lg BR. 2-sty GR open to kit featuring grnt & crisp white cabntry. 1st flr den & lndry, loft, professionally fin LL w/full BA, entrtnmnt area, tons of storage, & a LL kit. Lg lndscpd yd w/dk, gazebo & att 3-car heated gar.






MLS#2940504 $419,999







CARRINGTON WAY 2-STORY Fabulous 4 BR 2-story w/designer upgraded kit w/granite counters & tray ceil. Large 1st flr den w/French doors. Hdwd trim & 6-panel doors thru-out. Recently painted w/soft palate of colors. Expansive owner suite w/marble shower & whirlpool tub.



Popular 5 level split floor plan w/3-car garage in Hoffman Farms. Home features kitchen with Corian countertops and 42 in cabinets, baths with whirlpool tubs and tile, and some hardwood flooring. Located close to bike trail, YMCA, restaurants and shopping

Scenic Hilliard 2-story on 1.6 acres. Features 4 BR, 2.5 BA, FR w/fireplace, st floor laundry. Newer roof, siding & gutters. 32x48 detached outbuilding. 3-car attached garage. Owner agent.


Open kit w/SS appl’s, Quartz counters, lg island & an abundance of cabinets. Upgraded fixtures, ceramic tile, Milguard windows, skylights, screened porch, newer roof & wood floors. Formal dining & living rms, fin bsmt, 4 lg BRs, 2.5 BAs. Stop in for a visit and stay for a lifetime!

Desirable Scioto Run with a flair! 2-story Entry enhanced by abundance of natural light will impress you! Cooks delight kit w/large gathering island which opens to sunroom & FR complete w/FP. 1st floor lndry, fnshd LL, mature trees, cul-de-sac & more! Priced to Sell!!

Step inside & admire the 2-story entrance, large island kitchen, sunny eating space, 4 large bedrooms, spa-like bath & vaulted owners suite. A fenced yard with large deck perfect for backyard smores & parties! Bright, light & room for everyone.












Spacious 4 BR, 2.5 BA home with 3,163 SF of living space. Great potential in this 2-story. Large master suite w/sitting area, 2 large walk-in closets, double sinks. Large kit open to 2-sty grt rm. Nice private lot. This is a short sale & needs some TLC priced to move fast.

B’ful well maintained 4 BR, 3.5 BA, 2-sty in River Landings. Gleaming hdwd floors in entry & kit. Grnt cntrs & center Island in lg kit with bay eat-in area open to spac fam rm with FP. Nice all season rm with hdwd flr & views of great lndscpd bkyd w/brick patio.






3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home in quiet neighborhood offers natural light,open floor plan, large kitchen, 2-story great room, 1st floor owner bedroom, loft/den, great finished lower level & deck. Easy access to Rails to Trails.

MLS#210022187 $255,900




Ranch 3 BR home boasts stylish living spaces. Vaulted great room, beautiful mahogany floors, baths & kitchen w/ ceramic tile floors. SS appliances, dining room & 1st floor laundry, finished lower level & screened porch. $249,900



Pride of ownership shows throughout this one owner home w/1st flr owner suite & BA. Large kitchen includes appliances & plenty of cabinets. Great room is open w/cathedral ceilings & skylights. Formal BR, bsmt, loft, & neutral décor throughout. Enjoy the covered porch or entertain in the fncd bkyd w/deck.




HERITAGE WOODS 2-STORY Great Curb appeal in this 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2,072 SF 2-sty. Frml liv & din rms. Spacious kit with center islnd & new SS appl’s that is open to grt rm. Loft overlkng 2-sty grt rm w/walls of wins & FP. Lg yd with vinyl privacy fence & patio. Price to sell.

MLS#210010330 $215,000



Amazing property just 25 mins west of Hilliard. 3 lg BR, 2 full BA, 3-car det gar, summer house, & just over 9 acres full of fruits trees & walking paths. The 1st floor features kit w/hdwd flrs & eat in area, liv rm, den, fam rm, WB stove, & 1st flr owners BR w/BA.

MLS#210005143 $249,900


Open, spacious floor plan with room for everyone! All new carpet, paint, granite kitchen & baths! This home has been lovingly maintained. 4 large bedrooms, 2.5 baths, deck overlooking green space & so much more!






Open, spacious floor plan with room for everyone! All new carpet, paint, granite kitchen & baths! This home has been lovingly maintained. 4 large bedrooms, 2.5 baths, deck overlooking green space & so much more!

This spacious 4 BR, 2.5 BA home features a formal DR, paver patio, eat in kitchen & inviting family room with gas fireplace. 1st floor laundry. Home is subject to short sale approval. Take advantage of this great opportunity today.








Private setting for this end unit ranch condo. Vaulted GR w/FP & dining area. Large kit, 1st floor lndry, guest BR/den, owner’s suite w/vltd ceiling, walk-in closet & BA. Fnshd LL w/full BA & storage. Deck w/great views of green space & nature plus 2-car gar.

The Glenn is perfectly nestled near the Scioto River, shopping, & easy access! This 2-story home is updated w/a lovely spa BA, pretty kitchen w/new cntrtps, newer roof, HVAC & a shady bk patio!





HILLIARD RANCH One story 3 bedroom home with 2-car garage. Screened in porch, new carpet & exterior paint, newer roof & full basement. Full bath off of owner’s rm, WB stove & eat-in kitchen. Great views from the front porch of the sunsets. Won’t last long at this price.


MLS#210027168 $130,000

ORCHARDS AT BIG BEAR Best location with views of open green space. First floor easy living with vaulted great room with a gas fireplace. Two owner’s suites with vaulted ceilings. 3-season room. Isn’t it time to experience a maintenance free lifestyle?

Property has it all! Stream, fire pit, pond, patio, deck, hot tub & 3-season rm. Owners suite w/ new Berber carpet & private access to BA. Wood floors on 1st floor. Large FR open to DR. New appl’s, roof & siding. Newly finished basement w/built ins, surround sound & office.



MLS#210021546 $179,900

Enjoy carefree living in this 2 BR, 2.5 BA condo located just minutes from downtown Hilliard. New roof, freshly painted, FP, fnshd bsmt, att gar & patio all await the new owner! Walking distance to schools, Heritage Park & Rails to Trails.



COVENTRY MANOR CONDO Maintenance-free lifestyle! 1st floor owners’ ste & utility rm w/extra cabinetry & cntrtps. Professionally fnshd LL w/a FR. Two generous size BRs upstairs will be a perfect for guests w/a full BA & loft area. The kitchen is open to the GR & has glass tile backsplash & Corian cntrtps. MLS#210028167






Well maintained brick ranch home in the heart of Hilliard. New roof in ‘08. Kitchen has been updated with oak cabinets. Large family room addition with french doors to the patio & fenced yard. Newer windows, trim & 6-panel doors. 2-car tandem block gar has work benches & electric. Great starter home!!

Enjoy the country life w/city access in this all brick 3 BR, 2 BA ranch. Kitchen w/custom cabinets & hardwood floors, front screened-in patio & oversized 2.5-car garage. Over half acre lot. SOLD “AS IS”

Own cheaper than rent. Rehab of this home is almost complete. Flooring, kitchen, bathroom & paint will all be new. Walking distance to schools.

















Gather in the vaulted great room addition! Kitchen has cherry cabinetry and a cozy window seat overlooking the fragrant mimosa tree. Hardwoods floors, 4 generous size BRs, 2 full BAs & a beautiful fenced yard with shed. Buckeye tree included!

4 bedroom, 2.5 bath split. Beautifully updated kitchen w/SS appliances & newer laminate flooring. Large LR & DR. Hardwood floors in all BR & closets. 3-season room overlooking well landscaped fenced yard w/deck & shed.

Updated 3 BR ranch with cherry cabinetry, designer stainless appl’s, gorgeous granite w/an island that is open to the living room w/natural hardwood floors. Updates include the roof in ‘05, tankless water system ‘08, furnace & A/C in ‘07 & so much more.

Super value on this 3-level split! Lovely full brick fireplace in living room, & lower level is finished with second fireplace. Expansive fenced yard with patio & mature trees. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths & fully equipped kitchen!









50.66 acres Agricultural zoning. CAUV renewed, Lease rights until December 2011 farming 48.20 acres with income of $4,820 annually.



1/6/2011 edition of the Dublin Villager  

Jan. 6, 2011 edition of the Dublin Villager.

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