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January 20, 2011

G-J hoping third time is charm for levy 5.2 mills to appear on May ballot; resident says board hasn’t been fiscally responsible By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Gahanna-Jefferson school district plans to take a third stab at an operating levy May 3. This time voters will be asked to approve a three-year, 5.2-mill levy that would generate about $10-million annually, Superintendent Mark White said. If approved, it would cost an additional $159

annually per $100,000 of assessed property valuation. The board Jan. 13 voted to set the millage amount, and a special board meeting will be held Jan. 28 to place the levy on the ballot. The district’s proposed 6.8-mill levy came up short by 96 votes in November, and a 9-mill levy request in May was defeated by about 500 votes. Prior to announcing the district’s in-

tent, White noted the narrow defeat in November and said the district “respects” those who voted “with us” and those who didn’t. Resident Joe Schneider said he isn’t against the quality education Gahanna provides, but he said the school board hasn’t been fiscally responsible. He also said the Supreme Court ruled in 1997 that the state’s way of funding schools is unconstitutional.

“I suggest we — the school board, administration and voters — hold their feet to the fire and do something,” Schneider said. “Get something done so we don’t have to continue voting down tax levies. I don’t care if it’s zero to 1 mill, it’s unconstitutional.” White said the district is seeking a lower millage amount based on $7-million in reductions that’s currently being planned for 2011-12. An outline will be released

next month to detail budget items and program changes and goals, he said. White said non-personnel cuts of about $1.5-million would include supplies, technology, professional development, field trips and other areas within central-office budgets. He said he would recommend personnel cuts that would amount to about $5.5-million. See LEVY, page A2

Fiber optics

Gahanna set to begin design work for expansion By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Don’t like Ohio weather ...?

Sure, temperatures this week might hover above 32 degrees, but last week’s chills and snowfall prompted Joe Baileys of Blacklick to take his daughters, Claire Baileys (center), 6, and Maria Baileys (right), 4, and their friend, Sofia Cook, 5, to the Gahanna Municipal Golf Course to do some sledding Jan. 15. Gahanna parks superintendent Mike Musser said he refers families to the golf course, 220 Olde Ridenour Road, for sledding.

Gahanna plans to expand its fiber-optic network into the office, commerce and technology (OCT) district as a way to retain and expand businesses. City council was scheduled to vote Jan 18 on a $35,000 contract with Columbus Fiber Net to perform design work for the first three segments of a four-phase expansion. Development director Sadicka White told council the need is “urgent” because expiring tax abatements in the OCT district require immediate business retention. “We can also advance our competitiveness regionally and nationally to attract new businesses,” she said. The source for funding the expansion, White said, would come from the industrial zone that has a current balance of $887,946. The installation of 4.25 miles of fiber optics would be in the air and below-ground conduit lines, she said. “Businesses have said they would move out if See FIBER OPTICS, page A2

Council members debate whether to seek trail grant By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

It could be the end of the road for a path along the Big Walnut Creek if council refuses to support legislation to apply for grant funding through the Clean Ohio Trail Fund (COTF). City parks and recreation director Tony Collins on Jan. 10 asked council to support an ordi-

I urge council to consider this. We may not have a grant like this in the future.


nance to apply for a grant that would provide funding to complete about 3,000 feet for section 3 of the Big Walnut Trail. There’s no cost to apply for the grant, he said. Section 3 would connect the existing trail near the bridge, between Woodside Green and Academy

Park, and proceed south, making a connection to Nob Hill Drive. The cost is estimated at $343,000. The city is proposing a 75-percent grant. If approved, Collins said, the city’s obligation would be $82,000 to 86,000, with completion expected in 2012. Council president David Samuel questioned the need for Gahanna to spend $86,000, considering the poor economy. “I’m aware of the financial situation,” Collins said. “We felt it’s important to still bring this forward. … The city’s investment for such a great return has been minimal compared to the overall benefit of the community.” Collins said the city has gone through the same grant application process for the past two years, and Gahanna received an 80-20 matching grant during the last round. In September, Gahanna accepted a $366,021 check from the Ohio Department of Natural Resources through the COTF grant to construct sections 1 and 2 of the Big Walnut Trail, totaling 6,316 feet, an outlook point, drainage, See TRAIL GRANT, page A2

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Members of Peligro are (from left) Tyler Viers, bass; Jon Suh, guitar; Dominic Frissora, vocals; Chandler Eggleston, guitar; and Luke Hatfield, drums.

Peligro goes to SchoolJam, wins it all By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Gahanna teen band Peligro will be featured at the SchoolJam Germany contest in the spring, having won the title of “Best Teen Band in the USA” on Jan. 15 in Anaheim, Calif. Peligro was one of 10 high school band finalists that competed in the second annual SchoolJam USA competition. The band includes senior Chandler Eggleston, rhythm guitar; freshman Dominic Frissora, vocals; sophomore Luke Hatfield, drums; sophomore Jon Suh, lead guitar; and sophomore

Tyler Viers, bass. Peligro was judged on musicianship and stage presence when the band played three original songs called “Hollywood Red,” ”My Satisfaction” and “Lay it Down.” “It was unreal,” said Suh, who also received an individual award for best guitarist from among 20 others in the competition. “When they said our names as winners, we couldn’t believe it. I still can’t believe it. It’s like a dream. I just never thought in a million it would happen.” Frissora said Peligro performed second in the lineup of 10 bands. “After we went on, we felt like we nailed

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it,” he said. “There was tons of great talent there.” Viers said the band began celebrating after hearing their name as the winners. “When it happened, I can’t even describe it,” Viers said. “I felt great after we played. It was the biggest stage we every played. … The rest of that night I thought I was dreaming. The next day I was talking to someone about it, and I knew we really did it.” As a result of winning the contest, the band won a private music-video recording session on the John Lennon Educational Bus See PELIGRO, page A2

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Page A2


LEVY Continued from page A1 Fifty-five employees could receive reduction-in-force notices in March, pending the number of retirements and the amount of state budget cuts. To maintain an equal cut in services, White said, the personnel reductions would be spread across administrators, teachers and support staff in proportion to the amount of the budget spent in those areas. White said he also would recommend that all salary step increases be frozen for the next school year for all administrators and support staff. “The board cannot freeze teacher step increases or step increases for bus drivers because Ohio state law requires that the steps be given to the unions; however, those unions have the right to voluntarily not take the step increases,” he said. Board member Jill Schuler said she struggles with placing the tax request on the ballot unless all employees make a commitment. She cited no flexibility with personnel costs that make up 80 percent of the district’s budget. “The sacrifices some are making need to be made by the whole,” Schuler said. White said the district has not heard from the teachers union on its plans regarding any concessions; however, the association leadership and many teachers have said they are open to finding creative solutions to help with the funding crisis. Thus far, he said, more than 95 percent of administrators have agreed to take two furlough days next year to reduce their salary, thus saving the district more than $20,000. A freeze in salaries of support staff would save more than $90,000, he said. White said busing options also are being studied to determine appropriate cuts to save money and that a recommendation would be made in February. He also will make a recommendation next month for pay-to-participate fees for extracurricular activities, he said.

PELIGRO Continued from page A1 on Jan. 16. “It was pretty cool with all the gear on there,” Viers said. “They blacked out the bus and had LED lights shining on us.” Recording on the John Lennon bus was “amazing,” Frissora said. “The guys on the bus were great, and it was very professional,” he said. “We got our first track on, and we shot (video) for each instrument.” Frissora said he’s “psyched up” for the trip to Germany in April. Peligro advanced to the finals held in downtown Disney after the public cast a total of 112,000 votes online for their favorite teen band from among 47 competitors nationwide. Peligro also won $1,000 toward the purchase of new music gear, as well as $5,000 for Gahanna Lincoln High School’s music program. Suh also won a pedal-board prototype that hasn’t yet been released publicly, as well as strings and other items donated by competition sponsors. SchoolJam USA is an established music initiative, originally developed by MM MusikMedia Germany to promote popular and rock music in schools throughout Germany.

PH. 4

Continued from page A1

fencing, signs, site furnishings and site preparation. Collins said Gahanna residents have noted trail connectivity as a top priority on surveys. “We don’t know what the status of grants will be in the following year,” he said. Samuel asked Collins if he thinks walking trails are still a high priority in these tough times. “I think so,” Collins said. Councilman John McAlister said the city doesn’t have $80,000plus for bike trails. “I’m not in favor of the application,” he said. “I’ll vote no anyway.” Council committee chairman Brian Larick said the money isn’t available in the 2011 appropriations. “That means we have to dip into something else,” he said. “That’s my concern.” Samuel said he wants to make sure parks come first and then trails. He asked if the city would be charged any fees other than the $80,000-plus. Finance director Angel Mumma said the money might not come from the general fund, when it comes to a local match. “I don’t want it to be a foregone

If we don’t help bankrupt the state of Ohio, someone else will.

JOHN MCALISTER Council member

conclusion it will,” she said. Mumma said $30,000 to $50,000 could be offset through other park accounts. Mayor Becky Stinchcomb said another city would get the grant money if Gahanna doesn’t apply or if its request is denied. “I urge council to consider this,” she said. “We may not have a grant like this in the future. We may not have another opportunity. Once we build it, we’ll be done.” McAlister said he understands Stinchcomb’s reasoning but said, “If we don’t help bankrupt the state of Ohio, someone else will.” Collins said one section of the Big Walnut Trail is finished, and the second section is under construction. “This would be another section,” he said. “There’s a fourth section that goes under (Interstate) 270.” Collins said there’s a total of

$800,000. Councilman John McAlister said the city is banking on recouping the cost through income taxes. “Is there any estimate how long to recoup?” he asked. Mayor Becky Stinchcomb said the bigger question is how many businesses would the city lose if it doesn’t proceed with the fiber infrastructure. Gahanna information-technology director Tom Kneeland said the city would build a utility it owns. “We’ll grant (companies) the ability to use it,” he said. “Carriers aren’t going to come in until there are businesses already there.” White said to look at the fiber expansion as a fourth utility for the city. “We do have some properties that can immediately take advantage of it,” she said. “Eventually, it will pay (for itself). We’re looking for long-term return on investment. We’ll use the money that was generated there to reinvest in that area. It’s an appropriate use.” Council member Nancy McGregor asked how businesses currently get their Internet services. “Some are getting it through cable,” White said. “This goes beyond Internet access,” Kneeland said. “We’re only limited by physics. There’s no finite limit yet. We’re well positioned. We’ve gone from 100 megabytes a second to gigabytes and still expanding.” Council member Beryl Anderson asked if the expansion of fiber optics would be obsolete in 10 years. Kneeland said it wouldn’t. “Is this the norm around America?” McAlister asked. “Are cities expected to do this, like the 1930s pipeline?” Stinchcomb said yes, fiber is the fourth utility. Emery said other cities like Dublin, New Albany and Westerville are offering fiber as business incentives. “We’re on the forefront,” he said. “We’ve been working hard on potential users,” Stinchcomb said. “This is critical. We could lose business if we don’t move. It’s of a critical nature we put this infrastructure in.”

Continued from page A1

they can’t have the reliability of broadband,” White said. “We’re talking about this as retention strategy as well as about growth.” She said Lucent Alcatel is going to Dublin because the city offered cash, two fiber-optic lines and an income-tax rebate. “That’s what we have to compete with,” White said. “We need to use fiber as a new incentive.” The first phase of the expansion would take seven to eight weeks at a cost of $233,532. The expansion would affect 38 commercial properties along Science Boulevard, Claycraft Road, Gahanna Parkway, Taylor Station Road and Taylor. White said the seven-week second phase, costing $226,354, would run along Taylor Station, Taylor and Cross Pointe and affect 29 properties. The third phase of the fiber expansion, affecting 26 properties, would take nine weeks and cost about $365,000. It would include Claycraft, Morrison Road, Tech Center Drive and Taylor Station. The cost and time frame of the fourth phase are yet to be determined, according to White. “We’re still working on it, but it would involve another 30 commercial properties at the eastern boundary,” she said. This expansion plan builds upon the city’s previous investment in fiber-optic infrastructure over the past 10 years, White said. The current fiber-optic network has 144 strands of fiber extending over 13 miles throughout the city, touching more than 670 individual property owners. The purpose of the expansion plan is to use industrial-zone funds to make this public infrastructure investment designed to increase the accessibility of broadband services for Gahanna businesses. City service director Terry Emery said the money is in the budget for the contract with Columbus Fiber Net, which already has done all of the city’s existing fiber restoration and maintenance. “They are excellent to work with,” he said. “Once the design is completed, we’ll come back to ask to bid for phase 1.” Potentially, Emery said, Columbus Fiber Net could be one of the bidders for the entire proj- ect that would cost about

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eight sections for the trail. “We based this as a high priority based on what citizen (surveys) said in 2005 and 2008,” he said. Even if the city applies, council member Nancy McGregor said, Gahanna wouldn’t have to accept the grant and more time would allow the city to review the most recent citizen surveys. “The risk we would run is unknown,” Collins said. “If we apply and then turn it down, how does that affect future opportunities?” If the city applies for the grant, Gahanna would receive notification of its status in the fall.


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

January 20, 2011

Columbus State coming

Remaining Clark Hall space filled big packages on the space to be occupied by Eastland-Fairfield and Columbus State and authorized soliciting bids, as well as amendments to professional agreements with the architect, construction manager and commissioning consultant for Columbus State. Board member Windy McKenna said it’s “great” to have Columbus State be a part of Clark Hall. “I think it will be a wonderful addition to the building there,” she said. “It’s a great fit. Eastland-Fairfield is looking forward to sharing the facility with them and us with them.” Superintendent Mark White said Clark Hall should be a moneymaking venture and create a revenue stream for the district. Valladares said construction manager The Quandel Group Inc. has been very frugal. “We’re pleased with them, and the architect team has worked well together,” he said. Prior to the board’s regular meeting Jan. 13, an organizational meeting was held and Charley Wise was elected president with a 3-2 vote. Board member Scott Mounts nominated Wise for president and voted for him, as did

By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Occupancy for Gahanna-Jefferson schools’ Clark Hall is full, with Columbus State Community College leasing the last available space on the first floor of the building. The school board approved lease and buildout agreements with Columbus State during its Jan. 13 meeting. Gahanna-Jefferson treasurer Julio Valladares said Columbus State would rent space from G-J over the next three years, with an option to renew. The rent amount to G-J is $162,397 for the first year, $166,780 for the second year and $171,711 for the third year. In addition to Columbus State, the EastlandFairfield Career & Technology Schools will occupy the first floor of the three-story, 50,000square-foot facility. Gahanna-Jefferson will offer classes on the second and third floors of the approximately $13-million building that’s being constructed to relieve the overcrowded Gahanna Lincoln High School. The board also approved the design and

Jill Schuler. Wise also voted for himself. Claire Yoder had nominated herself for president, and McKenna seconded the nomination. Wise, a 1997 G-J graduate, is in the fourth year of his first term on the board. If colleagues want him in a leadership position, Wise said, he’s willing to take on that role. “I want to serve, and I’m willing,” he said. Yoder was elected to the board in 2001, and her current term expires Dec. 31 2013. Mounts was nominated to be vice president by Schuler, and he was elected unanimously to that position. The appointment of board members to various committees is expected to occur later this month. The board set 7:30 p.m. on the second Thursday of each month as the regular meeting date in the Gahanna Council Chambers, 200 S. Hamilton Road. An additional meeting will be held at 4 p.m. June 29 for the end of fiscal year 2011 financials.

Page A3

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Chamber strives for business growth in new year By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Finding ways to make life better for Gahanna businesses and the community will be a theme this year for the Gahanna Area Chamber of Commerce. During the chamber’s Jan. 13 annual meeting and installation luncheon, chairman Ron Wolfinger said, “Proven ways to grow your business” will be the 2011 theme. “We’ll strive hard to work together,” he said. “We want to continue that theme.” Like budget woes with Gahanna’s city and schools, the chamber’s financials showed it spending more revenue than it generated in 2010. The Gahanna chamber brought in $152,504 and spent $156,851 for a loss of $4,347. Nonetheless, the chamber’s end of year balance showed $9,877 along with a CD valued at $34,108. “We’re still in good shape and moving forward,” Wolfinger said. The 2010 Taste of Gahanna, the chamber’s signature event, showed an increase in attendance from 632 in 2009 to 682 in 2010. Taste of Gahanna allows local

businesses to showcase their food and services, with proceeds earmarked to provide educational programming for chamber members. The 14th annual Taste of Gahanna will be on Oct. 13, while the 22nd annual chamber golf outing is set for June 27 at the Jefferson Country Club. Wolfinger reported chamber membership dipped slightly from 437 in 2009 to 432 in 2010. He said one chamber goal this year is to increase member enrollment by 5-percent. Other 2011 goals include providing more tangible benefits to members and implementing an online dues payment option. Wolfinger said the chamber is also “retooling” its website to enhance communication through advertising exposure. Other goals include more involvement at chamber events, promotion of member-to-member support and continued relationships with community leaders. During the annual meeting, the board of directors was installed by Gahanna council president David Samuel. The 2011 directors include Rick Conover,



of the Starting Block: Three Areas to Win the Race in 2011” about leadership principles and strategies. Future Chamber events include a Meet & Greet from 7:30 to 9 a.m. on Thursday, Jan. 27 about Speed Networking at The Worthington, 1201 Riva Ridge Court. A Feb. 10 membership lunch will be held beginning at 11:30 a.m. at the Gahanna Golf Course Clubhouse. The topic will be “Identifying Ways to Manage Costs & Improve Cash Flow.” For more information, visit

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of Aflac; Leah Evans, Gahanna Planning & Development; Karen Eylon, Gahanna Convention & Visitors Bureau; Nicole Green, PNC Bank; Paul Hall, Mastery Marketing Group; Bill Plesich, Renier Construction and David Pydlek, Friends Business Source. Several Chamber awards were also presented including: Large Business, Jerry Guy, CEO of KEMA Financial Credit Union; Small Business, Ron Smith of SOH Productions, and Referral Program Award, Charlie Collins of Collins Financial Services. Chamber president Leslee Blake also honored Becky Whittington, chamber office administrator, who celebrated her 10th anniversary with the chamber on Jan. 12. “She’s my other significant other,” Blake said. “Becky is a remarkable person. She gives above and beyond as a staff person. She’s bookkeeper, our customer service liaison and helps the board through thick and thin.” The annual meeting also featured keynote speaker Linda Brincks, president of Laurus Leadership Development. The theme of her talk was “Out


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

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January 20, 2011

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Gahanna’s leaders should live within our means To the editor: The Gahanna city administration and a study group selected by the administration have concluded that our city income tax should rise from 1.5-percent to 2.5-percent of residents’and employees’annual income. They state that Gahanna’s income tax rate has not changed for 33 years. The group argues that the tax increase will bring in, annually, $10-million new and needed tax dollars. Presently, the income tax brings in about $15-million annually. The group feels that an additional $10-million will allow residents to see vibrant and ubiquitous city services. They reason that additional tax dollars will prevent cutbacks and reductions in services. They raise a good concern. We all love this community and we want the best for our neighbors, our children and our children’s children. From my perspective, as Gahanna mayor from 1983 to 2001, these arguments, though well intentioned, are wrong on all counts. Although the Gahanna income tax has been the same 1.5-percent for the last 33 years, city income has not been static. Each time, every time, a resident or employee in Gahanna receives a raise, the city of Gahanna receives a percentage of that raise. Gahanna city government income has increased every year throughout those three decades, until the recent recession. An income increase for the city through the additional tax is premised upon the idea that employers, employees and residents are captive and cannot escape the new tax. Certainly, if the tax is

imposed, city income tax will increase in the short run. But the good and creative employers of the Business Park are mobile. Many, if not most, lease their facilities. They can easily relocate to other locations that have lower property tax and lower income tax rates. One of the reasons that the central Ohio suburbs have attracted commercial growth is because the cost of doing business in the suburbs has been less than the same activity in Columbus. Over the past year we have read about large corporations headquartered in Columbus seeking new suburban homes as a result of the income tax increase. Many industries have moved to America’s south or overseas for the same reason. Detroit is probably the best example of a city that thought it could impose any tax it wanted. Detroit is at 2.5-percent and has experienced an outmigration that has left the city desolate. Citizens of Gahanna are also potentially mobile. Central Ohio has seen an exodus of residents to Delaware, Licking, Fairfield and Union Counties. Many middle-income residents have left Franklin County and moved to areas that have lower taxes. The proposed tax increase will, over time, result in a loss of income to the city, not an increase. If I am reading auditor Mingo’s website correctly, Gahanna brings in about $67.47 per $1,000 of property valuation (mil). Dublin brings in about $72.71/mil and Whitehall about $22.20/mil for comparison. For many decades, Gahanna City Councils have worked to produce a strong Busi-

ness Park and a thriving commercial base. The goal has been to design a Gahanna that offers affordable amenities to its residents, a healthy school system and a great place to build a business. We have so many young residents struggling to make mortgage payments and who are welcoming new babies to their households. Other citizens are trying their best to pay back student loans. Families are sacrificing to help their children with tuition. Retired residents are adjusting to living on reduced incomes. City income is down because our residents’ income is down. Our business owners have seen sales slump and many employees are seeing reduced hours and lost commissions. As evidenced by the last election, the voters are asking for greater fiscal responsibility and accountability during these tough economic times. The city government is presently living above its income. A financial imbalance has become the norm for our administration and a majority of council. Gahanna can have a great government that lives within its income; a government that lives well on 1.5-percent of its resident and employee income. Gahanna is a green, healthy community where neighbors help each other. It is an affordable and thereby diverse community. The city of Gahanna has an adequate income tax. We should not raise the tax; instead we should expect our public leaders to live within our means. Jim McGregor Gahanna

As it were

Columbus 1861: growing, — with the pains to prove it Columbus in the early days of Ohio cities, 1861 was a town with a very good but it soon feeling about itself. Over the past would be. few decades, Ohio’s capital city B u t had grown from an almost invisColumbus in ible village of fewer than 2,000 1861 was inhabitants into a thriving city of doing quite more than 18,000 people. well and Other cities in Ohio were doing ED showed every considerably better, to be sure. LENTZ sign of even Cincinnati was the largest city in greater the state and indeed in the region. progress in the next few years to It was “the Queen City of the come. West.” And Cleveland to the north It was not hard to see why. was growing rapidly as well. It In the early 1830s, Columbus was not as large as most other was a village of fewer than 3,000


Community Newspapers

Pub. No. 468-920. ThisWeek is printed on recycled paper. Scott Hummel Lee Cochran Rich Gibson Community Editor Sports Editor Advertising Sales (740) 888-6017 Marla Kuhlman Adam Cairns Community Reporter Chief Photographer Local Office: 7801 N. Central Dr., Lewis Center, OH 43035 Editorial Phone: (740) 888-6100 E-mail: Editorial Fax: (740) 888-6006 Classified Phone: (740) 888-5003 E-mail: Classified Fax: (740) 548-8197 Customer Service: 1-888-837-4342 if you have any questions about circulation or delivery.

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ThisWeek is published each Thursday by Consumers News Services, Inc., a subsidiary of the Dispatch Printing Company. A member of the Gahanna Area Chamber of Commerce, Suburban Newspapers of America and the Association of Free Community Newspapers. Consumers News Services, Inc. reserves the right to reject, cancel or edit any advertisement at any time. If we make a substantive error in news coverage, we want to correct it. If you believe an error has been made, call the local office news number that appears in this box. CNS is not responsible for unsolicited photographs, manuscripts, press releases, etc.

people. Since it was created by the Ohio General Assembly in 1812, the town had grown slowly but surely. Then, in the early 1830s, the Ohio Canal and the National Road arrived in Columbus. In less than two years, Columbus moved from being a village of 3,000 to a city of 5,000. And the growth of the city was far from over. In the 1840s and 1850s, Columbus became a major center of transportation and trade. And most of the growth of those years had little to do with canals or the national road. It was the coming of the railroad that made all the difference. In 1850, the Columbus and Xenia Railroad chugged into Columbus and established itself at the northern boundary of the city, where the convention center is today. In case one might wonder why a railroad was built to Xenia — a nice place, but rather small — the answer lay with people who had little to do with the town. Xenia was a terminal point for the Little Miami Railroad. Board a train in Columbus and with a change, one would soon be in Cincinnati — where perhaps one wanted to be in the first place. What was it like to live in Columbus in 1861? In a few See AS IT WERE, page A5

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

January 20, 2011


In business

Continued from page A4 words, it was smelly, noxious and a little on the dangerous side. If we could take you back right now to the Columbus of 1861 and put you down at Broad and High streets, you would immediately notice several things. First, you would probably notice that your eyes were watering. The reason for this was not hard to find. Columbus in 1861 is a city that runs on coal. Burning coal heats one’s house, powers one’s business and is commonly used for many other purposes. Over the city hangs a pall of black smoke. The ash from that smoke clings to clothing and hair and seeps into the lungs. It will stain the brick of German Village houses and cling to the gravestones in the Old North Graveyard, where the North Market is today. Second, you would probably notice the smell of the city. Columbus in 1861 is a city where most people walk most of the time. The residents walk to school and to church. They walk to the market and walk to their business and other interests. When the people of Columbus are not walking, they are riding in a conveyance pulled by horses. The streets are full of horses — pulling carriages, and wagons and simple buggies. And all of those horses leave in the city streets a lot of what horses leave behind. A whole crew of convicted criminals spends most of their days walking the streets and picking up the detritus of the horses. But the most dangerous part of Columbus was the part most people never saw. The average life expectancy of an adult male in Columbus in 1861 was considerably less than 50 years. Unlike our own time, the life expectancy of adult women was even less. The death rate among women was higher because of complications of childbirth. The death rate among both men and women was higher because of a number of ailments for which vaccines and other curative medicines had yet to be discovered. In spite of all of these dangers and disagreeable aspects,

Courtesy of Columbus Metropolitan Library

This is a view of Third and Broad streets, looking south across the fence at the eastern yard of the Statehouse. The churches in the distance are along South Third Street. This is one of the earliest views of Statehouse Square and shows the yard where the crowd gathered to hear President Abraham Lincoln speak.

people continued to come to the city of Columbus. They came for the same reasons people have been coming to cities for the past several hundred years: The city was where opportunity was waiting. To really appreciate the wonder of a city like Columbus, all one had to do in 1860 was wander to the middle of town and gaze across Statehouse Square. Rising from the middle of the square was one of the great buildings in 19th-century America. More than 20 years earlier, in 1839, the small, frontier state of Ohio had decided to build a new statehouse. It was thought the building would be done in two years and cost about $200,000. The Statehouse took 22 years to build and cost $2,200,000. But now it was finally done. Occupied in 1857 after the old Statehouse burned in 1852, the new Statehouse was finally completed in 1861. It was worth the wait. It is one of America’s truly great buildings and a reflection of the strong and dedicated people who built it. On Feb. 13, 1861, Abraham Lincoln, soon to be inaugurated as President of the United States, passed through Columbus. After speaking to the Ohio General Assembly, he moved to the steps of the state capitol and spoke to the people. He concluded his brief remarks by saying, “I am doubly thankful that you have appeared here to give me this greeting. It is not

much for me, as I shall soon pass away from you, but we have a large country and a large future before us, and the manifestations of goodwill towards the government, and affection for the Union which you may exhibit are of immense value to you and your posterity forever. (applause) In this point of view, it is that I thank you most heartily for the exhibition you have given me and with that allow me to bid you an affectionate farewell.” (deafening applause and cheers) In less than two months the “affection for the Union” of Columbus, Ohio, and the rest of the nation would be tested as never before with the beginning of the American Civil War. Ed Lentz writes a history column for ThisWeek.

• AT&T recently opened a new retail store at Easton Town Center. The store features a “try before you buy” environment. Touch-screen information stations allow customers to view rate plans and coverage maps; compare wireless devices; and shop for accessories and ringtones. Operating hours for the new store are 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday and noon to 6 p.m. Sunday. • Len Kitzen of Gahanna has joined Limited Brands as the director of marketing production for Bath and Body Works. Prior to joining Limited, he served as senior manager for Abercrombie & Fitch. He also held positions with Disney and National Record Mart. Kitzen received a degree from the Art Institute of Pittsburgh. • Allison Flatjord of Gahanna has been promoted to associate vice president of marketing for Bath and Body Works. In her new position, Flatjord will be responsible for external customer marketing. Prior to joining Limited Brands, she worked in brand management at Proctor & Gamble. Flatjord earned a master’s degree in business administration from the Harvard Business School, and a bachelor’s degree in materials engineering from the University of Michigan.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A6

Downtown magic show highlights art of illusion By GARY SEMAN JR. ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A closer look

Ron Spangler remembers the trip to his first Magi-Fest well. He didn’t make it. In 1978, he was headed there with a friend but a terrible snowstorm forced his mom to turn the car around and go home. Three years later, he successfully attended what he says is one of the biggest and oldest magic conventions in the country, and he hasn’t missed once since. Spangler, an Upper Arlington resident, has been named director of the 79-year-old convention, to be held Jan. 27-29 at the Renaissance Columbus Downtown Hotel. The Columbus convention, established in January 1932, is expected to draw about 600 people from across the country. “Every magician convention has a different angle,” said Spangler, a mechanical engineer. “One of our particular angles is we want to be a family-friendly convention. We want to be known for that.” While the convention is generally for practitioners and devotees of magic, the general public is invited to attend the convention’s annual magic show at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29 at Veterans Memorial. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for children. They are available online at or will be on sale at the box office the night of the show. The headliner is Greg Frewin, who has his own theater in Niagara Falls. Spangler described it as a Las Vegas-style magical review, complete with a juggler, dancers and assistants. Meanwhile, the convention involves magic shows, lectures, competitions and sales of merchandise. The origins of Magi-Fest can be traced to two

The Magi-Fest convention’s annual magic show open to the public is at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 29 at Veterans Memorial. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for children. They are available online at or will be on sale at the box office the night of the show.

Ohio magic dealers, Sylvester Reilly and Robert Nelson. They co-founded Ring No. 7, a local chapter of the International Brotherhood of Magicians, in 1928. Spangler, 47, described the convention as a sort of family reunion, with a lot of veterans of the convention introducing their children to the craft. “With a lot of kids, it just sticks. It stays with them. It stayed with me,” he said, adding that he doesn’t get to perform as much as he did in the past. Magic has changed over the past few decades, especially with the arrival of the Internet, which has revealed many closely guarded secrets, Spangler said. “If people really want to find it they can find it,” he said. “So magicians are trying to reinvent themselves to keep it fresh.” Jim King Sr. of wholesale supplier MAK Magic on the West Side has been involved with the convention for about 50 years. He said he’s watched participation grow, as well as interest in magic in recent years. “There’s more activity with magic, partly because of the Internet,” he said. “People can get on there and see stuff they normally wouldn’t see.”

College notes • Gahanna resident Jessica Goad graduated from the University of Toledo on Dec. 18. She received a degree in special education (cum laude). • Ashland University has announced its December 2010 graduates. Gahanna residents completed degree requirements as follows: Monica Smith received a master’s degree with a major in sport education. Beth Langhals, Mary Weaver, Megan Middleton, Aimee Gayer and Natalie Martin.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Coming up New Neighbors League of ColumTo add, remove or update a listing held at the Gahanna Municipal Golf in the Coming Up section, e-mail edi- Course, 220 Olde Ridenour Road. Call bus, luncheon the second Tuesday of Frank Walker at 901-9935. each month, get-acquainted coffee the Gahanna Sertoma Club, 6:30 p.m. third Wednesday. For meeting times the first and third Thursdays of the and locations, visit www.newneighmonth. For information and meeting lo- To join, e-mail nnlMedical Clinic, held by Vineyard cation, call Louis Posner at 476-3332. Community Church, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Gahanna Evening Lions Club, 6:30 Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly the first Wednesday of the month at p.m. the second and fourth Mondays workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 the church, 15187 Palmer Road in of the month at Affairs by Beth, 5694 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Reynoldsburg. Free sports and school Westbourne Ave. For more information, Ohio Theatre. Free. For more informaphysicals, health screenings and treat- call Chuck Rees at 475-5557. tion, call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) ment for non-emergency illnesses. VCC Gahanna Noon Lions Club, noon the 206-7962. food pantry is also open at this time. first and third Tuesdays of the month at Mezzo’s at Creekside, 123 Mill St. For more information, call David Samuel Gahanna City Council meets the at 266-1705. La Leche League of Gahanna is reGahanna Toastmaster Club, 7:30 first and third Mondays of the month activating. Mothers and their nursing p.m. the second and fourth Mondays at 7:30 p.m. at Gahanna City Hall, 200 infants and mothers-to-be are welcome. of the month at Good Samaritan Re- S. Hamilton Road. Meetings are at 7 p.m. the first Wednes- formed Church, 620 McCutcheon Road. Mifflin Township trustees meet the day of the month at the Gahanna Call Alan Meisterman at 475-2898. third Tuesday of the month at 3:30 p.m. Branch Library, 310 Granville St. Call Gahanna Rotary Club, noon at the township meeting hall, 155 Olde Heather at 414-0555 or Barbara at Wednesdays at the Jefferson Country Ridenour Road. 269-7181. Jefferson Township trustees meet Club, Blacklick. Call Brad Schneider at Community Bible Study, for women 471-8444. at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth and children through sixth grade, 9:30Rocky Fork Blacklick Accord, 7 Tuesdays of the month at the township 11 a.m. Thursdays at Peace Lutheran p.m. the third Thursday of the month hall, 6545 Havens Road. Gahanna, 455 Clark State Road. Visit at New Albany Village Hall, 99 W. Main Gahanna Civil Service Commission or call (614) St. meets at 6:30 p.m. on the first Tues855-9832. Gahanna Black Parents Associa- day of the month at Gahanna City Hall, Sunrise Masonic Lodge 783 meets tion, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the 200 S. Hamilton Road. at 7 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays month at GLHS, room A160, 140 S. Gahanna Parks and Recreation of the month at 211 W. Johnstown Hamilton Road. Board meets at 7 p.m. the first WednesRoad, Gahanna. Friends of Big Walnut Creek and day of the month at Gahanna City Hall, Soroptimist International of North- Tributaries, 7:30 p.m. the third Tues- 200 S. Hamilton Road. east Suburban Franklin County, an or- day of each month, 4991 Johnstown Gahanna Planning Commission ganization for professional women, Road. Contact R.C. Bostard at (614) meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth 6:30 p.m. the second Monday of the 470-9699. Wednesdays of the month at Gahanmonth at the Mifflin Township Administrative Building, 155 Olde Ridenour Road. Celebrate Recovery, a Bible-based recovery program for adults, 6 p.m. Fridays at Reynoldsburg United Methodist Church, 1636 Graham Road. Dinner and childcare to age 11. Call 866-5864, ext. 115. Kiwanis Club of Eastern Columbus, 7 p.m. Wednesdays, at the VFW, 4100 E. Main St. Visit the Web site at Olde Gahanna Community Partnership, 8:15 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the Olde Gahanna Sanctuary, 82 N. High St. The group represents business and residents in the Olde Gahanna area. For more information, visit Book Club, 7 p.m. the first WednesLION DANCE PERFORMANCES day of the month at the Gahanna FRIDAY, JAN. 28TH & Branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library, 310 Granville St. Call Ann at SAT., JAN. 29TH AT 6:30PM 478-2928 for more information. SUNDAY, JAN. 30TH AT 1:00PM GRIN, (Gahanna Residents in Need), 7 p.m. the last Thursday of the month at Mifflin Presbyterian Church, 123 Granville St. For more information, email Gahanna Jaycees, 7 p.m. the last Monday of the month at Massey’s Pizza, 261 Lincoln Circle. Gahanna Historical Society, 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the John Clark House, 101 S. High Hunan • Szechwan • Mandarin St. New members welcome. Gahanna Kiwanis Club, 7:15 p.m. NORTH 1930 E. Dublin-Granville Rd. Mondays except for the first Monday 1 mile East of I-71 of the month, when the club meets at (614) 523-2008 6:30 p.m. for a meal. All meetings are




na City Hall, 200 S. Hamilton Road. Gahanna Landscaping Board meets at 6 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at Gahanna City Hall, 200 S. Hamilton Road.

Support groups GriefShare a seminar and support group for people who are grieving the death of someone close, 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays at the East Side Grace Brethren Church, 7510 E. Broad St. Call 861-5810. TOPS OH 512 meets at 7 p.m. Thursdays at Mifflin Presbyterian Church, 123 Granville St. Weigh-in starts at 6:15 p.m. Mothers of School-Age Children (MOSAC), noon to 2 p.m. the first Tuesday of the month at St. Matthews Church, Havens Corners Road. Call Kitty Bauman at 476-6110. Breast Cancer Support Group, led by a psychologist, social workers and registered nurses. The groups are ongoing; join any time. Call Mount Carmel St. Ann’s at (614) 546-4180. Couples pursuing adoption meet the second and fourth Monday of the month. For location and time, call Dee at 236-2678. Sponsored by RESOLVE of Ohio. Families Anonymous, for parents of those with substance abuse or behavioral problems, 7:30 p.m. Thursdays at Overbrook Presbyterian Church, 4131 N. High St. Call 885-5199 or 875-8695.

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Girls Basketball

Gahanna trying to find answers in post By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers The Gahanna Lincoln High School girls basketball team hasn’t had many post players find the eventual success that 2010 graduate Haley Schmitt did a year ago. On the way to making the ThisWeek Super 12 last season, the now-Cleveland State University freshman averaged 14.2 points and eight rebounds. She finished her prep career with 961 points.

Trying to fill the role Schmitt played has required a group effort this season. The improved offense of senior guard Tiyona Marshall has helped the Lions compensate by becoming a more perimeter-based team. She was averaging 14 points and had made a teambest 15 3-pointers through 11 games. Taking on Schmitt’s job as rebounder and defender inside the paint have been senior Tiana Thompson and sophomore Zenobia Bess. It’s not been an easy task for either

player. “It’s a little difficult because Haley finished on a lot of her plays,” Bess said. “It’s been hard, but (we’re) adjusting to it. We don’t have very many players actually in the post this year.” The 6-foot Bess has shown flashes of growth on the offensive end. She had 13 points in a 56-40 victory over Westerville South on Nov. 26 and was averaging 7.3 points through 11 games, making her as the team’s third-leading scorer behind Marshall and sophomore guard Chrishna Butler (10.7).

Thompson is 6-1 but had seen little varsity time before this season. She had four points in a 51-43 loss to Reynoldsburg on Jan. 7. Junior Mi’Eshia Parker, who missed the Reynoldsburg game with an injury, is another player who has seen action inside. She scored six points in a 66-46 victory over Grove City on Jan. 3. Gahanna’s only losses through 11 games were to Pickerington North (56-24 on Dec. 21) and the Raiders. Marshall was held to three points by

North but scored 21 against Reynoldsburg on 9-for-15 shooting. According to coach Rick Hauser, Bess needs to be more physical to have increased success on both offense and defense. “Tiyona Marshall has played extremely well for us,” Hauser said. “We’re a lot better when (Marshall) is on the floor. I think the thing with (Bess) is that she’s just not aggressive enough. Our guards have been our leading scorSee GIRLS, page B2


DiGiando to play at Colorado College By TREY SMITH ThisWeek Community Newspapers

ward, but the team’s scoring surge following an 0-6-2 start that featured only 13 goals also can be traced to the development of younger players such as junior Sean Moser and sophomore Austin Hays. The Lions scored 46 goals in their

Gahanna resident Jordan DiGiando has signed a letter of intent to play Division I hockey for Colorado College. The former U-18 Ohio AAA Blue Jackets member said former Ohio State assistant coach Jason Lammers helped persuade him to play for the private liberal arts college located in Colorado Springs. Lammers is an assist with the Tigers under coach Scott Owens. “I had a great relationship with Jason Lammers. He was an assistant coach at Ohio State, and that was my first choice at the time,” DiGiando said. “But coach Lammers then moved to coach at Colorado College, and he recruited me there. I went for a visit and fell in love with the school, the people and the area. Everything there is very top notch and done professionally.” Colorado College competes in the Western Collegiate Hockey Association with NCAA Frozen Four regulars such as Denver, North Dakota, Minnesota and Wisconsin. DiGiando is looking forward to the new challenges and opportunities. “I’m excited to start that next chapter of my life and get the education that has been offered to me,” he said. “To play D-I college hockey is a very exciting opportunity for me and my family alike. I’ll be hard at work this summer making sure that I’m ready for the jump to college and college hockey.” Colorado College also offers a unique academic structure. The school has used the Block Plan since 1970. According to the school’s website, the plan divides the academic year into eight three-and-a-half week segments. Students take one principal course at a time, and professors teach only one. “I really liked the Block Plan when it was explained to me,” he said. “I believe it’s very good for the student-athlete. You only have to focus on one class, one test and one teacher at a time.” DiGiando left Gahanna after his junior year and has spent the last two years living in Iowa and playing in the United States Hockey League. He spent the 2009-10 season playing for the Cedar Rapids Roughriders and graduated from George Washington High School in Cedar Rapids. DiGiando tallied 12 goals and nine assists in 53 games with Cedar Rapids. Before the 2010-11 season, DiGiando was selected in an expansion draft by the Dubuque Fighting Saints and has recorded six goals and seven assists in 29 games. Playing in the USHL has provided the 19-year-old forward with a valuable learning experience because of the high level

See HOCKEY, page B2

See DIGIANDO, page B2

By Rebecca Padula/ThisWeek

The Lions’ Aaron Roberson drives the baseline past R.J. Raglin of Reynoldsburg on Jan. 7.

Boys Basketball

Warr provides versatility off Lions’ bench By JARROD ULREY

third in the state poll and secin the Super 7. “Personally, I’ve never felt this good,” Warr said. “I’m used to winning, but to win this much is a good feeling.” Warr has been a significant part of that success despite coming off the bench. Though he scored just three points as Gahanna beat Reynoldsburg 7039 on Jan. 7, he was averaging 7.9 points through 10 games, making him the Lions’ thirdleading scorer. Warr has provided a spark in two particular areas: outside shooting and rebounding. After making nine 3-pointers all of last season, he made seven of his first 15 attempts this season. Through 10 games, he was

ThisWeek Community Newspapers ond

Although many of the Gahanna Lincoln High School boys basketball team’s nine seniors played limited roles a year ago, nearly all of them got to be participants in some form in the team’s Division I state tournament run. The same can’t be said for senior Trey Warr, but that hasn’t kept him from quickly fitting in this season. After being the most consistent inside threat in his first season on varsity a year ago for Reynoldsburg, Warr transferred to Gahanna for his final prep season. The 6-foot-3 forward has contributed in various areas for the Lions, who are ranked

By Rebecca Padula/ThisWeek

Aaron Jackson of Gahanna Lincoln tries to put up a shot despite being fouled by Reynoldsburg’s Ryan Carter during the Lions’ 70-39 rout of the visiting Raiders on Jan. 7.

shooting 49 percent from the floor overall and was the team’s second-leading rebounder at 4.3 per game, including averaging 3.3 on the defensive end. “The thing we like is that he’s

so versatile,” coach Tony Staib just gives us a boost, and he said. “He can finish above the seems very happy coming off rim, he can drive it and he can the bench.” rebound. Every night he can Warr scored a team-best 14 have stats in every category. See BOYS, page B2 He’s not one-dimensional. He


Improving Lions looking to alter standings By KURTIS ADAMS

At a glance

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Gahanna Lincoln High School hockey team has played its way back to an even record in the Capital Hockey Conference. The Lions are 4-4 with eight points in league play with three games this weekend, including a matchup with firstplace Cincinnati Moeller on Saturday at Cincinnati Gardens. The Crusaders and Dublin Jerome are tied for first in the 14-team league at 8-1 (16 points). Olentangy Liberty is third at 7-0 (14 points) and is the only team without a league loss. The seventh-place Lions, who participated in the Walter F. Ehrnfelt Tournament last weekend in Strongsville, resume their CHC schedule against St. Charles on Friday at the Dispatch Ice Haus. They also play fourth-place Olentangy Orange (4-3-1, 9 points) on Sunday at Chiller Easton. “We’re looking a lot better than we were early in the season,” senior forward Quentin Holmes said. “I see us playing pretty well in the second half. It just comes down to finishing at the net and piling up the wins.” The Lions put together a season-best three-game winning streak before falling 5-0 to Upper Arlington in their most re-

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

Gahanna’s Andy Yates battles for the puck with Denis McPhillips of Watterson during a game earlier this season. The Lions are 6-12-3 overall and 4-4 in the Capital Hockey Conference.

cent league game on Jan. 8. They defeated Dublin Scioto 10-0 on Dec. 31, Worthington Kilbourne 5-2 on Jan. 1 and DeSales 3-2 on Jan. 7. “We’ve got a lot of upside going into the second half,” coach Dante Scuderi

said. “We’re still a young team playing so many sophomores, but we’re gaining experience and confidence. As the season has gone along, we’ve shown we can be competitive every night.” Holmes is the most experienced for-

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Gahanna Lincoln hockey team: *Dec. 17 — Lost to Olentangy 6-4 Dec. 19 — Defeated Cincinnati Sycamore 6-1 Dec. 21 — Lost to Troy 6-4 *Dec. 31 — Def. Dublin Scioto 10-0 *Jan. 1 — Def. Worthington Kilbourne 5-2. Quentin Holmes and Sean Moser scored two goals apiece. *Jan. 7 — Def. DeSales 3-2. Austin Hays scored two goals and Nick Kasubinski made 28 saves. *Jan. 8 — Lost to Upper Arlington 5-0 Last Friday-last Monday — Played in Walter F. Ehrnfelt Tournament in Strongsville. The Lions tied Maumee at 0, lost to Kalamazoo (Mich.) 7-2, lost to Sycamore 6-5 and def. DeSales 3-0. *Friday — St. Charles at Dispatch Ice Haus Saturday — Cincinnati Moeller at Cincinnati Gardens. The Crusaders and Dublin Jerome lead the CHC at 8-1 each with 16 points. Sunday — Olentangy Orange at Chiller Easton Of note: The Lions are 6-12-3 overall and 4-4 in the CHC. *Capital Hockey Conference game

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January 20, 2011

Boys Basketball

Several of district’s top teams to be on display By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Three central Ohio high school boys basketball teams ranked in the top 10 in the Division I state poll, as well as several other expected area powers, will be in action this weekend at a pair of college venues. The ninth annual Ohio Play-By-Play Classic, which in past years has been held at Ohio State, features four games Saturday at Capital University and three Sunday at the Schottenstein Center. An event Saturday at Ohio State forced organizers to find an alternative location for games that day. “We haven’t played at Capital before, but it’s a really nice facility,” said Dublin Coffman coach Jamey Collins, whose team opens the event at 2 p.m. Saturday against Walnut Ridge. “They had a little jam up because the Schottenstein Center wasn’t available on Saturday, but the organizers were up front about it. It’ll be good for the kids to be in that environment.” Below is a breakdown of the matchups at the Play-By-Play Classic: •Dublin Coffman vs. Walnut Ridge — After winning a Division I district championship and going 20-4 a year ago, Coffman was fourth in the Super 7 for Jan. 10-16 despite having several new players in key roles. Senior guard Christian Heine is a four-year varsity play-

er and key member of the team’s backcourt and senior guard Zack Riddle is averaging 17 points in his first season with the Shamrocks after transferring from Watterson. Walnut Ridge was first in the City League-South Division entering play last Tuesday and features one of the area’s biggest frontcourts. Senior Austin Traylor, a 6-foot-4 forward who has verbally committed to play football for Wisconsin, is averaging 19 points. Senior Dwayne Bazemore is a 6-10 post player. “They’re just loaded with talent,” Collins said. “They’re the type of team we’ll have to play in the tournament, so it will be a good test for us.” •Gahanna vs. Chillicothe — The only matchup that features two stateranked teams will pit Gahanna, the No. 4 team in Division I last week, against Chillicothe, the No. 2 team in Division II a week ago. The Lions are led by senior Stevie Taylor, an Ohio University signee who is averaging 16 points, three assists and 2.7 steals. Jamel Morris, Brandon Smith and Trey Warr are other key players among a nine-member senior class that has Gahanna ranked second in the ThisWeek Super 7 poll. Chillicothe sports a frontcourt that features 6-9 junior Malik London and 6-7 senior Jalen Ragland but also has a pair of talented players in the backcourt in sophomore point guard Zach


Below is a list of the games in the ninth annual Ohio Play-By-Play Classic: SATURDAY (games at Capital University) 2 p.m.: Dublin Coffman vs. Walnut Ridge; 3:45 p.m.: Gahanna vs. Chillicothe; 5:30 p.m.: Westerville South vs. Burlington (N.J.) Life Center Academy; 7:15 p.m.: Northland vs. Akron St. Vincent-St. Mary SUNDAY (games at Ohio State) 12:15 p.m.: Canal Winchester vs. Hartley; 2 p.m.: Teays Valley vs. St. Bernard Roger Bacon; 3:45 p.m.: Fairfield vs. Peebles

Johnson and senior Tyler Manion. “I love Capital’s gym,” Lions coach Tony Staib said. “It’ll be a good environment.” •Westerville South vs. Burlington (N.J.) Life Center Academy — South, which was ranked sixth in the state poll last week and third in the Super 7, has a Division I recruit in Wisconsin-signee Traevon Jackson. The 6-2 guard averages 17 points and more than four assists for the Wildcats, who have a trio of other ball-handlers with significant experience in seniors Ben Jones and Damarkeo Lyshe and junior Isaiah Rogers. Life Center won nine of its first 12 games and features 6-8 senior forward Laquinton Ross (21.5 ppg, 10.9 rebounds), senior guard John Johnson (18.5 ppg, 3.6 assists) and junior guard Andre Horne Jr. (13.5 ppg, 7.2 rebounds). Ross signed with Ohio State

At a glance Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Gahanna Lincoln boys basketball team:

Continued from page B1 points in a 65-33 win over Columbus East on Dec. 18 and led with 14 during a 78-56 win over Grove City on Jan. 3. He also has contributed defensively as Gahanna held five of its first 10 opponents to under 40 points. “I was really pleased with the way we defended against Reynoldsburg,” Staib said. “Any time you can hold an OCC team to 39 points, I think that defensively we really set the tone of the game. Trey is a very respectable kid who’s fit in well with the chemistry of our team.” “It was a big thing for me when I decided to move,” Warr said. “A lot of people heard about it. My mom and I got an apartment down the street from (Gahanna Lincoln) and I’m really enjoying it so far. Coach Staib is open to talking about


*Last Friday — Defeated Groveport 57-33. Jamel Morris scored 13 points, including two 3-pointers, and Stevie Taylor scored 12 as the Lions led 47-19 after three quarters. Last Saturday — Def. Delaware 5445. Morris and Trey Warr scored 12 points apiece and Jordan Martin scored 11. Gahanna led 37-25 at

anything if you need to talk to him. I played with Jamel (Morris) and Brandon (Smith) in AAU, and other than that I’m getting to know the guys.” •OF NOTE — Gahanna’s final non-league game of the regular season will take place at 3:45 p.m. Saturday at Capital University when it faces Chillicothe in the Ohio PlayBy-Play Classic. It will mark the only contest of the seven-game, two-day event to feature two state-ranked teams, as Chillicothe was second in the Division II state poll last week.

halftime. *Friday — At Newark. Gahanna beat the Wildcats 62-38 on Dec. 7. Saturday — Play-By-Play Classic at Capital University (3:45 p.m.) vs. Chillicothe *Tuesday — Home vs. Lancaster. The Lions beat the Gales 71-34 on Dec. 10. Of note: The Lions are 12-0 overall and 7-0 in the OCC-Ohio. *OCC-Ohio game

in November. •Northland vs. Akron St. VincentSt. Mary — Northland is off to another solid start despite losing 2010 Naismith Player of the Year Jared Sullinger to graduation, with senior guard Trey Burke taking on the leading role. A Michigan-signee, Burke heads a cast that also features 6-8 juniors Jalen Robinson and Devon Scott as well as junior guard Jordan Potts. The Vikings were fifth in the state poll last week and first in the Super 7. St. Vincent-St. Mary split its first 10 games, as senior DeVonte Beard (14.9 ppg), senior Ricky Johnson (11.8 ppg) and 6-6 junior Lorenzo Cugini led the way offensively. •Canal Winchester vs. Hartley — Two of central Ohio’s best Division II teams this season have been the Hawks and Indians, who were first and third, respectively, in the area coaches poll last week. Hartley, which snapped DeSales’ 50game home winning streak with a 5140 victory Jan. 7, is led by 6-6 sophomore post player Jacob Matuska and senior forward Kendal Sherrod. Seniors Joe Collier (6-5 post player), Sam Jones (6-0 guard), Kyle Schriml (6-1 forward) and Michael Walker (510 guard) are among the top players for Canal Winchester. “Kids enjoy playing at the (Schottenstein Center),” said Indians coach


Kent Riggs, whose squad last competed at the Play By Play Classic in 2008. “It’s been a good experience for us over the years. Hartley is playing really well right now, so we know we’ll have our hands full.” •Teays Valley vs. St. Bernard Roger Bacon — Teays Valley opened by winning seven of its first eight games, holding opponents to an average of 40.5 points. Senior Nate Anderson, a 6-9 post player and North Carolina-Wilmington signee, leads the Vikings. Other key players are Tyler Dresbach and Cole Bowling. Roger Bacon was 7-3 at the mid-point of its regular season, with senior guard Paul Byrd (15.6 ppg, 4.3 rebounds) and 6-6 senior Jabriel Coaston (11.9 ppg, 4.7 rebounds) leading the way. •Fairfield vs. Peebles — Fairfield won six of its first nine games, as junior guard Jeff Woods led in scoring (9.7 ppg). The Indians have been holding opponents to an average of 46 points per game. Peebles got off to a 6-1 start, with 6-2 seniors Andy Countryman and Blake Justice leading the way. Justice had 42 points in a 67-65 loss to Manchester on Dec. 28, and Countryman scored 29 in an 89-49 win over Chillicothe Southeastern on Dec. 3.

At a glance

Continued from page B1 ers, and when they’re not scoring, we’re in trouble. “With our post play, I do think that (Thompson) has been playing a lot better and she’s been earning more minutes.” •TOUGH STRETCH — Hauser was hoping that the Lions would go 3-1 during the four-game stretch that began Jan. 7 against Reynoldsburg. They lost that game and had their game against Watterson on Jan. 11 postponed because of bad weather. Gahanna rescheduled the game with Watterson for last Tuesday and plays host to

The Cavaliers, who won six of their first seven games, are led by post players Malik London (6-9) and Jalen Ragland (67) and guards Zach Johnson and Tyler Manion. “We played Chillicothe (last) summer at Ohio State, and they’re a very talented team,” Staib said. “Malik London is a big post player and they have guards that can light it up. We go at Newark (Friday) and then come back and play the next afternoon.” Continued from page B1

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Gahanna Lincoln girls basketball team: *Last Friday — Defeated Groveport 67-61. Tiyona Marshall scored 21 points, including three 3-pointers, and Quiera Lampkins scored 15 to lead Gahanna, which outscored the Cruisers 41-26 over the final two quarters. Last Sunday — Def. Solon 54-28 in Fairfield Federal All-Ohio Prep Shootout at Pickerington Central. Marshall

Newark on Friday before traveling to Lancaster on Tuesday. The Lions were seventh in the Super 7 for Jan. 10-16 and Watterson was fourth. In the first matchup against Newark, Gahanna led 24-22 at halftime before outscoring the

scored 18 points to lead Gahanna, which led 25-12 at halftime and outscored Solon 23-11 during the third period. Last Tuesday — Played Watterson *Friday — Home vs. Newark. Gahanna beat the Wildcats 50-42 on Dec. 7. *Tuesday — At Lancaster. The Lions beat the Gales 64-49 on Dec. 10. Of note: The Lions were 11-2 overall before last Tuesday and are 6-2 in the OCC-Ohio. *OCC-Ohio game

Wildcats 15-9 during the third quarter en route to a 50-42 win on Dec. 7. Marshall led the Lions with 17 points, with Butler scoring 14 and sophomore point guard Quiera Lampkins scoring 10.


Sports briefs GCSTO holding swim tryouts More information also is available on the web at

The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is looking for new athletes. GCSTO was ranked by USA Swimming as one of the top 100 teams in America in 2009 according to the national governing body USA Swimming. The team will practice at Columbus Academy, the Concourse Hotel Fitness Club, St. Charles Preparatory School and the Columbus School for Girls. New swimmers are allowed two weeks with the team to see what it has to offer. For more information, contact GCSTO coach Steve Nye at (614) 478-5445 or stevenye@sbc-

Lessons available in shot put, discus Former U.S. Olympic coach Criss Somerlot will provide shot put and discus lessons at a “throws center” at 189F W. Olentangy St. in Powell. The lessons are for athletes in high school and junior high. Somerlot, who lives in Powell, was a U.S. Olympic coach in 2004 and 2008. He also was a coach and teacher at Centerville High School near Dayton. For more information, contact Somerlot at (614) 560-1251 or

Chiller Easton, but after this weekend that’s the only game remaining against an opponent currently above them in the standings. “We’ve got Moeller, Orange and Jerome back to back to back,” Scuderi said. “That’s a tough stretch for anyone. “We’d like to win them all, of course, but picking off even one or two of them would really give us a boost.”

next nine games and went 5-4. “Not any one guy really stands out,” Scuderi said. “Quentin Holmes is putting the puck in the net, but we’re showing good variety in our offense. Austin Hays is scoring, too, and Sean Moser is setting the pace. He’s getting a lot of time on special teams. He’s a real physical player.” Still, the Lions could use a signature CHC victory before playing in the Blue Jackets Cup, which begins Feb. 11. They face Jerome on Jan. 29 at

DIGIANDO can beat a first-place team, and it’s not even a surprise,” he said. of competition seen each game. “This league has some of the “Every team is so good and hardest-working people you will so skilled that a last-place team find, no one ever takes a day Continued from page B1

off here because if you do there is someone else out there who is working harder than you.”

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OWU offers softball clinics John D. Slyman Agency Ohio Wesleyan University softCall us to learn about ball coaches and players will hold pitching and catching clinics for accident forgiveness girls in grades 5-12.

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For pitchers in grades 5-8, clinics will be held 9 a.m. to noon Saturday, Jan. 29, and Saturday, Feb. 12. For pitchers in grades 912, clinics will be held 1 to 4 p.m. Jan. 29 and Feb. 12. A catching clinic for grades 5-12 will be held 9 a.m. to noon Jan. 29. Registration is limited to 50 per clinic. Registration forms are available at or by calling (740) 368-3737.

Visit for complete coverage of central Ohio high school basketball. Throughout the week, Hoop It Up offers previews of top games, recaps of great performances, polls, slideshows, videos and player features on the more than 150 boys and girls basketball teams in’s coverage area.

Top games

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GAMES OF THE WEEK BOYS: Westerville South vs. Burlington (N.J.) Life Center Academy, 5:30 p.m. on Jan. 22 at Capital University. GIRLS: Thomas Worthington at Upper Arlington, 7:30 p.m. on Jan. 21.

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Top performances BOYS Upper Arlington’s Brian Sullivan scored 29 points to lead his team past Dublin Coffman 53-52 in a meeting of undefeated teams on Jan. 14. GIRLS Africentric’s Raven Ferguson scored 36 points to lead her team to an 80-59 win over Eastmoor Academy on Jan. 11 in a matchup of first-place teams.

Top stories

Richard Gibson (740) 888-6017 (local call) By Steve Friend/ThisWeek

Photo of the week McKenzie Bailey of Dublin Coffman goes airborne to grab a loose ball away from Upper Arlington’s Chiara Paradiso (back) and Ali Gerlach last Friday. The host Golden Bears won 48-42.

his father, Tom, who passed away from colon cancer in 2005.

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Check out our YouTube channel, chock full of videos produced Quotable by It’s easy to find, too. Go to “Since freshman year I wear Yo u Tu b e . c o m / T h i s We e k ... the same socks. Don’t worry, NewsSports today. I wash them before every game, but it’s the same pair.” Friend us — Upper Arlington senior guard Mary Corbett on her Log onto and pregame rituals. search "ThisWeekSports" to become a fan.

OHSAA: Committee proposes new factors for determining tournament divisions. Boys Basketball: Preview of this weekend’s ninth annual Ohio Play-By-Play Classic, which includes Northland, Coffman, Walnut Ridge, Westerville South and Gahanna. Girls Basketball: Hilliard Note of the week Davidson senior Rebekah Follow us Kauffman has battled panic atNon-public schools won 19 tacks throughout her career. of the 27 total state team titles Short, sweet and limited to Wrestling: Olentangy junior awarded by the OHSAA during 140 characters, follow us on Ryan Brady is motivated by the 2010 fall season. Twitter @TWSportsFan today.

Schools announce coaching vacancies The following schools are seeking coaches: Dublin Jerome — Boys golf, girls soccer. Send résumé to Nick Magistrale, athletics director, Dublin Jerome High School, 8300 Hyland Croy Road, Dublin, 43016 or e-mail Hamilton Township — Assistant softball, middle school baseball. Send résumé to athletics director Mark Beggrow at Hilliard Darby — Boys cross country, girls golf, assistant junior varsity boys soccer. Send résumé to Chad Schulte, athletics director, Hilliard Darby High School, 4200 Leppert Road, Hilliard, 43026 or e-mail Johnstown-Monroe — Track, junior varsity baseball, seventhgrade baseball. Contact athletics director Mike Carter at (740) 9672721 or St. Charles — Golf. Send résumé to athletics director Dave Lawler at Thomas Worthington — Assistant track and field specializing in pole vault. Send résumé to athletics director Dan Girard at or fax to (614) 883-2275. Upper Arlington — Field hockey, assistant track and field specializing in pole vault. Send résumé to girls athletics director Jodi

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Palmer at for field hockey and to coach Joe Cutler at for track. Watterson — Assistant boys track and field specializing in sprints and jumps. Contact coach Matt McGowan at or (740) 587-0376. Wellington — Middle school assistant baseball and softball. Send résumé to athletics director Elizabeth Clapacs at cla-

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Enter To Win Tickets to: Westerville Central — Track and field specializing in jumps and sprints. Contact athletics director Andy Ey at (614) 7976827 or Westerville South — Boys soccer, assistant boys and girls soccer. Contact athletics department at (614) 797-6004. Westland — Football, volleyball. Send résumé to Greg Burke at

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

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January 20, 2011

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio

that same display to the Southern Theatre Saturday, Jan. 22. Their program includes selections by Bach, Debussy, Bernstein, Praetorius, Rossini and Mozart. Tickets are $40-$15. Call (614) 469-0939.

busy week for the 1 A Columbus Symphony Or-

any good collective, 3 Like each of the three legendary-

chestra begins at the Ohio Theatre Friday and Saturday, Jan. 2122, with the second in the CSO’s winter Russian Masterworks programs. Associate conductor Peter Stafford Wilson takes the podium for the concerts, which include Tchaikovsky’s 1812 Overture. (Does it get any bigger?) Guest cellist Julian Schwartz joins in, as well. Tickets are $20.50-$66.50. The orchestra celebrates its 60th anniversary with a gala performance featuring guest pianist Lang Lang Thursday, Jan. 27. (More on Lang in the BeatBlog.) Newly appointed maestro JeanMarie Zeitouni conducts the pro-

in-their-own-right members of The Flatlanders has a role to play. Joe Ely is the performer — dude makes records and plays out. Jimmie Dale Gilmore is the mystic — he even looks the part, with his flowing gray mane and weatheredand-wise countenance. Butch Hancock is the poet — a songwriter’s songwriter through and through. The trio played here on its “reunion tour” but will appear this time without band in tow — just Ely, Gilmore and Hancock in a stripped-down, acoustic master show. The Flatlanders will play the Columbus Maennerchor Sunday, Jan. 23. Tickets are $30. Call (614) 462-2636.

FAB 5 By Jim Fischer

Lang Lang

gram, which includes Mussorgsky/Ravel’s Pictures at an Exhibition and features Lang on pieces by Liszt and Chopin. Tickets are $97.50-$37.50. Call (614) 228-8600.

2 Cleveland-based Burning

River Brass has traveled the world over sharing the kind of power and majesty that only brass and percussion can bring. The 12-piece ensemble brings

Burning River Brass

chamber shredders. friends/colleagues who’d played off-the-wall rock n’ roll tunes. 4 Rootsy That’s what we’ve decid- in various combinations over the Touring in support of their ed is an ideal way to describe Punch Brothers, the quintet fronted by mandolin virtuoso Chris Thile, formerly of Nickel Creek. Grown organically out of

5 Anberlin guitarist Christian McAl-

haney offered that one of the best things about their current co-headlining tour with Circa Survive is keeping the sets to a controlled length in order to save the singers’ voices. When it’s suggested he would need no such favor, he deadpanned, “Right. My fingers never get tired.” A good thing, given the amount of time the modern rock quintet spends on the road. McAlhaney said the band won’t rehearse together for this upcoming tour because of the length of the previous one and the shortness of the break between. “We just played these songs a bajillion times in a row, so we’ll likely just have an e-mail exchange about a set list and that’s it,” he said. McAlhaney said he’ll fly in to Richmond (Virginia, the next tour stop) and meet the rest of the band a day before the show.

Anberlin, with co-headliner Circa Survive and opener Foxy Shazam, will play the Newport Music Hall Saturday, Jan. 22. Tickets are $18.50/$21. Call 1800-745-3000.

The heavy touring schedule is dictated in part because the band has a new record out — Dark Is The Way, Light Is A Place hit late in 2010 and debuted at No. 9 on the Billboard 200 Albums.

“The last record (New Surrender), we felt like it was rushed,” McAlhaney explained. “We signed with Universal Republic just after Cities came out, and they wanted new material. We were tour-

years, Punch Brothers combines traditional acoustic instruments (mandolin, guitar, banjo, fiddle, bass), players with mad skills and repertoire from extended, composed pieces to covers of

ing and writing — it ended up being OK. “But we decided for Dark to really take our time,” he said. “It was very planned-out. We had a clear idea of what we were trying to get at.” Which was a record more moody and challenging while retaining the band’s anthemic approach. Another way Dark finds the band stretching itself is in arrangements. McAlhaney said one of his favorite songs on the record is Pray Tell, which is very percussion-heavy. “At one point in the recording process, there were seven people playing drums in the studio,” he said. “It was very cool mixing all that percussion.” The title of the album is taken from a Dylan Thomas poem, and McAlhaney said he was sold right away. “We are just poachers (of the line), but to me, it’s a dark but hopeful phrase,” he explained. “This record has more of

2010 release, Antifogmatic, Punch Brothers return to the Lincoln Theatre stage Monday, Jan. 24. Tickets are $26. Call (614) 469-0939.

a darker feel, but no matter how tough life is, there’s a light at the end.” McAlhaney said signing with a major label wasn’t necessarily planned, but it fit with the group’s goals. “There’s a saying that if you want to make God laugh, tell him your plans,” McAlhaney said. “But obviously, in everything you do, you have goals and a plan to achieve them. We have a group agreement on what we’ll do and what we won’t do. As long as there’s growth and momentum — we just don’t want to spin our wheels. “The bigger the band gets, the better,” McAlhaney said with a laugh. “I love the idea of art for art’s sake, but art doesn’t pay the rent.” For more from The Beat’s interview with Anberlin guitarist Christian McAlhaney, read the BeatBlog at

Cumin Indian Restaurant a fine replacement for Bayleaf When I heard Bayleaf was going out of business, I grimaced. The Polaris-area restaurant was one of my favorite places for Indian food. But when I heard the Cuisine of India people were taking over, I cheered up. You see, like Bayleaf, Cuisine of India is modern and authentic, serving both beloved classics and lots of contemporary-style dishes popular in cosmopolitan Indian cities. So when I waltzed into Cumin Indian Restaurant my expectations were pretty high. After a few visits, I realized this newbie was destined to shoot to the top of my Indian food list. Other than closing off the formerly open kitchen, Cumin’s owners haven’t performed any drastic cosmetic makeovers. It’s still a big, modern, open and airy room with few, if pleasant, decorations (chiefly multi-hued, saucer-shaped chandeliers) to distract visitors from


Cumin 1025 Polaris Pkwy. 614-854-0775 Cuisine: Indian

by G.A. Benton the task at hand — masticating on fabulously flavored chow. While buffets aren’t usually my thing, Cumin’s is, especially on weekends. That’s when the chaat station gets cranking, and I’m an inveterate fan of chaat. If you’ve never had them, chaats are Indian street-sold snacks that are meat-free riots of bold condiments, wild flavors and manifold textures. Fortunately, this generalization held true on a recent — and blissfully lengthy — lunchtime stopover at Cumin’s great buffet. In front of a longish line and manning a mammoth round pan, the buffet’s chaat guy began with a crispy puck of a potato pancake. To that he added a scoop of soupy,

By Daniel Sohner/ThisWeek

The Mixed Kabob Platter at Cumin: lamb, mixed grill and chicken.

highly seasoned chickpeas. Then came the garnishing : tart yogurt; chutneys of coriander (spicy) and tamarind (sweet); diced raw onion, tomato and cilantro; plus a finishing dusting of exotic, eggy-tasting chaat masala. It’s a crazy mess to eat, but I find its push-me/pullme flavors and textures to be an incomparable delight.

Post-chaat, there’s a dizzying array of buffet choices — the thing goes on forever. I counted six meat entrees (two in kabob form); five veggie entrees; two soups; two rice dishes; a large salad/condiment bar and four desserts. I liked everything I tried, but was especially fond of the Baigan Bharta (wonderful eggplant stew),

Aloo Cabbage (addictive mixed vegetable curry), and spicy, sweet and sour chicken dumplings. As for non-buffet appetizers, the huge, dense and firm chilimarinated homemade cheese kabobs (Paneer Shaslik, $9) had a great grilled flavor but their accompanying veggies (onion, garlic, peppers) were disarmingly uncooked. For an explosive curry, go for the Cumin Melthi Harydi ($12). Featuring a complex, aromatic, rich, carrot-colored gravy with a sneaky heat, the head-spinning dish was cleverly equipped with refreshing, mouth-cleansing sticks of ginger. Awesome. On the tamer side, but still terrific, was Cumin’s sizzling grill

($15, easily feeds two). Like a giant platter of mixed Indian fajitas, it’s a great way to sample several items on Cumin’s large menu. The “grill” was a round-up of about five kinds of smokily seared, delicious kabobs, my favorites of which were Haryali Tikka (juicy, boneless chicken chunks in a zesty pesto) and Lajwab Seek kabob (huge logs of ground lamb with minced green pepper, onion and cilantro). The mammoth dinner came with fluffy basmati rice and excellent dal. While none of Cumin’s desserts disappointed, the Gajar Halwa ($4 — milky, cardamomy, nutty and fruity shredded carrots) — was especially fun to munch. To read G.A. Benton’s blog, visit

Greek diner near UA takes simple approach to food, ambience Yiagos and Stratis Kostoglou had simplicity in mind when opening Greek to Me. The menu, for the time being, is a small and manageable collection of breakfast and lunch fare served in a humble dining room with blue and white gingham tablecloths and some Greek accents. “We want to make sure we serve good Greek food. We don’t want to make things complicated,” said Stratis, who opened the store with his father at 4697 Reed Road in Northwest Columbus. The breakfast items consist of the familiar – omelets, pancakes, French toast and typical sides, such as bacon, links and home fries. The lunch menu offers similarly approachable dishes, such as gyros,

subs, moussaka, pastitsio and souvlaki. They wanted prices to be inviting, too, as most entrees run between $6 and $8. It is the first restaurant for the pair. Yiagos worked as a steward on Greek cargo ships, helping coordinate three meals a day, not to mention private functions, for 30 hungry sailors. He eventually opened A Matter of Steak in Westland Mall, which he later sold. Meanwhile, his son was an assistant kitchen manager at Texas Roadhouse. Greek to Me takes over 1,300 square feet of space that was most recently occupied by Pizzano’s. It seats 50.

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Yiagos Kostoglou shaves gyro meat in his new restaurant, Greek to Me, at 4697 Reed Road in Northwest Columbus on Jan. 13.

The Kastaglous have loftier ambitions for their bill of fare. They want to slowly introduce daily specials and hope to have a beer-and-wine license in place by this spring. They also plan to have dinner services available by summer. The restaurant is open for breakfast and lunch daily. For more information, call 614-725-4323.

restaurant business kept tugging at his apron strings. Lashish offers a variety of Middle Eastern sides, including falafel, babagannoush and hummus, plus soups, salads, kebabs and fish dishes. It also serves up several Greek classics, such as pastitsio and moussaka, and an array of desserts. He stresses freshness in his products. For example, he is grinding the meat in-house for his kebabs Lashish, the Greek, offering a large and rea- and burgers. Most items are $6 to $10. Large ensonably priced Mediterranean menu, has opened in trees are in $12 range. There is no alcohol. Northwest Columbus. The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner hours The restaurant, owned by Mohammad Ballouz, daily. For more information, call 614-457-5800. has taken over 1,200 square feet of space at 788 Bethel Road, ramping up the international flair of the Olentangy Square shopping center, which includes Banana Leaf (vegetarian Indian), Min-Ga (Korean) and Bamboo Café (Vietnamese, Thai). ■ Even wine connoisseurs The cornerfind refreshment elsewhere. stone of the menu Wine Wisdom columnist Chris is genuine Dillman recommends Jolly shawarma: skewFor a video of this restau- ered sheets of Pumpkin Brewery’s Oro de Calrant, visit www.thisweek- lamb and beef, abaza online at marinated for 48 Chris Dillman hours, cooked on a vertical rotisserie. The juices of tomatoes and Recipe of the week lemon, placed at the top of the assemblage, gloss the meat and add flavor. “You’ve got to go to New York to get this,” Ballouz said. With the pita option, he brushes the bread with hummus and adds Bermuda onion, mint and tart sumac. He finishes it off on a Panini grill to crisp the bread. A shawarma platter is an alternative. Ballouz is a familiar face on the central Ohio restaurant scene, having worked for a number of years for Niki Chalkias, the proprietor of FisherRaspberry brie chicken, courtesy of John man’s Wharf restaurants. “Guido” Magnacca of Cimi’s Bistro. Ballouz left the restaurant business and was a cultural adviser for the defense industry. But the

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

January 20, 2011

Page B5

Home sales Gahanna 577 Thistle Ave, 43230, Jennifer M. D’entremont, $189,900. 573 Wickham Way, 43230, Chase C. Forman and Kaitlyn M. Forman, $179,000. 4275 Hanging Rock Ct, 43230, Kathrine C. Roston, $177,480. 3960 Deer Knoll Dr, 43230, Marie E. Michel, $137,500. 198 Empire Dr, 43230, John P. Chestna, $129,933.

Blacklick 7461 Pinecrest Dr, 43004, Scott H. Rhodes, $440,000. 7320 Pinecrest Dr, 43004, Justin L. Weisbrod and Kimberly A. Weisbrod, $397,655. 7601 Schneider Way, 43004, Gail M. Frankeberger, $270,000. 965 Vanwert Loop, 43004, Joseph S. Ngocho, $172,500. 7874 Waggoner Trace Dr, 43004, William M. Laing, $160,761. 1272 Candora St, 43004, Alexis Feliciano, $149,990. 7920 Birch Creek Dr, 43004, Jeffrey D. Hickman and Pamela M. Hickman, $119,700. 7824 Waggoner Chase Blvd, 43004, Amanda T. Price and Sean

136 Broadway St, 43062, Wells P. Riley, $108,000. 487 Sandmar Dr, 43004, Wells Fargo Bank NA, $50,000. 113 Autumn Wood Dr, 43062, Fargo Bank, NA, $94,000. 234 McDougall Ln, 43004, Mandy B. Smith and Matthew C. Dunham, $37,000. Fannie Mae, $50,000. 187 MacFougall Ln, Unit 49New Albany B, 43004, David Keseg, $30,000. 4101 Hammersmith Cir, 43054, Reynoldsburg and Sarah Druckenmiller Robert, 2101 Hughey Dr, 43068, $320,000. Khamsang Chanthasene, $97,900. 7225 Dean Farm Rd, 43054, 7663 Broadwyn Dr, 43068, Brian P. and Alicia D. Finn, Fannie Mae, $70,000. $310,850. 3079 Rumford Ct, 43068, An5340 Snider Loop, 43054, drew Proud, $67,900. Chaminda Prabhath Palliyaguru, 2830 Kelley Ct, 43068, Najad $286,367. M. Jama and Mohamed L. Ab5070 Notting Hill Dr, 43054, dullahi, $47,000. Wei-Wei Wu, $272,497. 138 E Main St, 43054, and Pataskala Julie Gabbay Abraham, $110,000. 116 Hidden Hills Dr, 43062, Northland Marlene P. Frank and Douglas J. Hart, $435,000. 4581 Emslie Dr, 43224, Tobey 1705 Beech Rd SW, 43062, A. Culler, $61,700. Michael D. Ryan, $185,000. 2239 Yellow Pine Ave, 43229, 103 Glenn Crossing Dr, 43062, Wesley E. Goudy, $150,250. 5364 Aqua St, 43229, Brian J. Afton L. and Christopher Smith, $164,900. West, $129,900. 664 Sleigh Court, 43062, Rone1453 N Burnley Sq, 43229, ka Prince-Johnson, $136,000. Barbara M. Pierson and Robert 6454 Summit Road Southwest, L. Mullen, $105,000. 2395 Green Apple Ave, 43229, 43062, Damian Goodman, $65,000. Sandra A. Stevens, $88,000.

2309 Hampstead Dr, 43229, Jeremy Michael Turner, $73,000. 5297 Stock Rd, 43229, Gregory A. Payen and Tina M. Payne, $72,500. 2882 Heatherleaf Way, 43231, Reed E. Collins, $169,900. 2759 Minerva Lake Rd, 43231, Richard E. O’Sullivan and Sharon K. O’Sullivan, $156,000.

Barry L. and Nicole Hardin, $138,000. 3515 Karikal Ct, 43081, Sayuri and Kumiko Matsuura, $117,500. 6889 Regency Dr, 43082, Robert and Sheryl Bukovec,


Westerville 8005 Oakwind Ct, 43081, Scott and Philana France, $218,000. 1378 Goldsmith Dr, 43081, Aaron and Judy Crawford, $212,000. 742 E College Ave, 43081, DeCenzo Company, $200,000. 5975 Oswald St, 43081, Colleen M. Wiza, $198,235. 6103 Witherspoon Way, 43081, Jody L. Henry and Jaclyn R. Henry, $194,565. 146 Cobblestone Ave, 43081, Jeffrey D. Frank and Leigh O’Frank, $192,000. 5673 Marshfield Dr, 43081, Sarah A. Scovell, $164,216. 166 Bombay Ave, 43081, James S. Smith and Carol J. Smith, $143,500. 6004 Woodshire Dr, 43081,

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$355,000. 5905 Tournament Dr, 43082, Larry H. Brown and Carol J. Snyder, $335,000. 6382 Grassmere Dr, 43082, Bruce Nicoll, $286,666. 675 Little Rock Rd, 43082, William R. and Marilyn J. VanGieson, $282,975. 673 Olde Mill Dr, 43082, James W. and Sharon L. Burnheimer, $247,336. 668 Little Rock Rd, 43082, Jeffrey P. and Jean E. Hecker, $222,971. 5551 Covington Meadows Ct, 43082, Gina Paschal, $196,250. 653 McCorkle Blvd #A, 43082, Mae L. McCorkle, $180,000.

Johnstown 370 Hillview Drive, 43031, Erna L. Hassebrock, $101,000. Check out recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods at Click on Recent Home Sales.

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Metro Parks Blendon Woods Metro Park 4265 State Route 161 E., Westerville • Preschoolers: Ducks on the Ice, 1 p.m. Saturday at the Nature Center. Play a simple game to learn how ducks keep warm standing barefoot on the ice. • Cabin Fever Reliever, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Nature Center. Take a brisk two-mile walk. • Homeschoolers: The Miracles of Plants, 10 a.m. or 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Nature Center, for ages 6-12. Discover the functions of the plant parts as you make and eat a salad. Bring an empty jar to take home sprouting seeds.

January 20, 2011

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tional hike. • Preschoolers: Coyotes Capers, 9:30 a.m., 11 a.m. or 1 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 27, at Spring Hollow Lodge, 1069 W. Main St., Westerville. Learn about the park’s wild canines.

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Inniswood Metro Gardens 940 Hempstead Road, Westerville • 38th Annual Winter Hike Series, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Garden entrance. Take a guided twomile hike along the trails and garden paths.

Highbanks Metro Park 9466 U.S. 23 N., Lewis Center Sharon Woods Metro Park • Secret Lives of Burrowing 6911 Cleveland Ave., Animals, 1 p.m. Sunday at the Westerville Nature Center. Explore the un• Coyotes in Ohio, 6 p.m. Sun- derground world of animals the day at Spring Hollow Lodge, 1069 live and hibernate beneath the soil. W. Main St., Westerville. Learn about the life history of coyotes Interpreters and assistive listenand view trail camera pictures, ing devices are available for any then try to call in a few wild ca- program. Call 891-0700 (TDD nines in the woods on a short, op- 895-6240) to schedule services.

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PHYSICIAN/ HOSPITALIST Columbus, Ohio. Provide impatient care predominantly in settings such as medical wards, acute care units, intensive care units, rehabilitation centers, or emergency rooms. Manage and coordinate patient care throughout treatment. Evaluate and manage medical patients admitted to the hospital. Requirements include: Medical Degree, as well as, completion of three years of Residency training and experience in an accredited program in the field of internal medicine; Board Certification in Internal Medicine; 6 months experience working with and supervising medical residents and medical students; and Medical Licensure in the State of Ohio of license eligibility. Send 2 resumes and cover letters by mail (no calls) to Columbus Inpatient Care, Inc., ATTN: Jeffrey B. Thurston, D.O., 793 W. State St., Room 3N09, Columbus, OH 43222

Did you know: you can place your ad online? Go to:



Chase the Global Financial leader is looking for talented people to join our team of approximately 15,000 employees in the columbus area.

We are currently hiring in many different areas.

Seeking RNs & HHAs for growing agency. FT & PT avail. Fax resume to 614501-2934 or call Debbie at 614-501-1879 and click on CLASSIFIEDS!








Makes you look twice!


Join our team in Westerville!


Full time position in community mental health center. Must be licensed in State of Ohio with one year of nursing. Experience in community mental health or psychiatric setting preferred. Crisis intervention and institutionalized patient experience helpful. Will work primarily in the community where you will evaluate, monitor and treat clients. Mileage reimbursement. Must have Ohio Driver’s license/auto. Salary: $55K. Hours: Monday thru Friday. Resumes accepted at NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Cols., OH 43201, or fax to 614-298-2227 or e-mail EOE


WILL TRAIN New office needs manage ment & administrative help. No exp. necessary. Call 614-505-6977. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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

Full time entry level position in community mental health center. Degree required. LSW/PC/CCC/ CDCA preferred. Knowledge of community resources and experience with SMD clients with substance abuse problems a plus. Willing to train. Must have Ohio driver’s license/auto. Work primarily in the community. Mileage reimbursement. Salary: $11/hr., Monday thru Friday, 8 am to 4:30 pm. Option of four 10-hour work days after 6 months of employment available. Applications/resumes accepted at NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Cols., OH 43201, or fax to 614-2982227 or e-mail EOE

FINANCIAL SERVICES CASE MANAGER Full-time position in community mental health center. Must have degree and SMD experience. Basic math and computer skills required (Excel preferred). Ability to work with figures/budgets. Will maintain documentation files for audit requirements. Ohio driver’s license/auto required. Will work as needed in the community. Resumes accepted at NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Cols., OH 43201, or fax to 614-298-2227 or e-mail EOE


PLANT OPERATORS OPC Polymers, a leading manufacturer of coatings resins in Columbus, is seeking operators for proc ess equipment. Prefer the candidate have 2 yrs exp. in manufacturing. Interest ed applicants must be ADOPTIONavailable for all shifts and A loving alternative to have the ability to lift 50 unplanned pregnancy. You lbs. when nec. OPC is a choose the family for your drug-free workplace and child. Receive pictures/info an Equal Opportunity of waiting/ approved Employer. couples. Living Email resume to myronl@ expense assistance. or fax to 1-866-236-7638 (614) 253-5315, or visit Birthmother: We’ll care bet. 9-4, 2004 Leonard about you as you get to Ave. Cols, OH to complete know, an application. married couple hoping to become ADOPTIVE SAFETY, FACILITIES PARENTS. Expenses paid. & PURCHASING Lisa 1-888-324-8934 MANAGER Full-time position in Donate Your Car community mental health Civilian Veterans center. Bachelor’s degree & Soldiers Help Support required. Must have ability Our U.S. Military Troops to manage projects. 100% Volunteer Knowledge of construction Free same Day Towing. and building’s mechanical Tax Deductible. system a plus. Strong Call and Donate Today! written, analytical, and 1-800-404-3413 organizational skills required. Able to work DONATE YOUR VEHICLE nights and weekends. Receive $1000 Word, Excel and e-mail GROCERY COUPON. usage required. UNITED BREAST Supervision and CANCER FOUNDATION. fundamental math skills Free Mammograms, required. Please list salary Breast Cancer Info www.ub requirements. Credit FREE Towing, Tax check, background check Deductible, Non-Runners and drug test will be Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT processed. Resumes/applications Instruction accepted at NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Cols., OH 43201, or fax to 614-2982227 or e-mail EOE

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


Take part in the

JOB ALERT CAREER EXPO Your Next Great Hire is Waiting Aladdin Shrine Center 3850 Stelzer Rd., Columbus, OH. 43219 Wednesday, Feb. 23 • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. PRESENTED BY:


Explore new career opportunities online at: Keyword: CMH


COME SEE WHAT’S IN IT FOR YOU: BOOTHS BEGIN AT JUST $650. Call your Dispatch Account Executive at 614-675-4679

Full-time position in com munity mental health cen ter - residential program. BA degree with group Attend College Online from home, mental health resi Home. *Medical, dential, hotel/motel opera *Business, *Paralegal, tions experience preferred. *Computers, *Criminal Good supervisory, man Justice. Job placement agement, communication assistance. Computer skills required. Current available. Financial Aid if Ohio driver’s license/auto qualified. Call required - have ability to 800-488-0386 drive pick-up truck. Good driving record a must. Will work Sunday thru Satur Merchandise day, 2nd & 3rd shifts as scheduled. Responsible for supervision of staff at multi ple facilities. May require mandatory overtime. Holi day hours required. Applications/resumes ac cepted at NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Cols., OH 43201, e-mail or fax to 614-298-2227. EEO

HELP WANTED FOOD SERVICE/ HOSPITALITY SPRING FEVER Clippers Baseball starts March 30! PT Positions Available: ± Concession Supervisors ± Suite Box Seat Servers & Runners ± Stock Crew ± Exp’d Cooks & Dishwashers Applications are accepted at: 330 Huntington Park Ln Mon-Fri 10A-4P 614-255-0008 Enter through double glass door under baseball hat awning. Huntington Park Ln & Nationwide Blvd across from the Buggy Works. Sodexo values workforce diversity. EOE/M/F/D/V.

MOVING SALE Call for details at 614-537-5682 Dining Rm Set, Queen Sleeper Sofa, Upholstered Recliner, Pool Table, Micro Suede Theater Chairs, Cord of Wood, 2 Kitchen Tables & Chairs.

GLEN REST MEMORIAL ESTATE (1) Plot for sale in Block F , Section 636, Grave #2 $600, Please Call 352-799-4117 Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

January 20, 2011

Page B7

Real Estate Grove City Coins & Currency - New shop needs inventory! Free appraisals on coin collections. Will beat anyone’s price. US silver dollars $19+.

614-946-3846 BUYING GOLD/ SILVER JEWELRY Broken ok. State cert. scale. Safe Grove City location.

614-946-3846. We’ll beat anyone’s price!

FIREWOOD, SEASONED Delivery. Full cord $145; 1/2 cord $85. (614)554-2551

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!

LEGAL NOTICES PUBLIC HEARING Gahanna Planning Commission Wednesday, January 26, 2011 7:00 p.m. CU-0001-2011 To consid er a Conditional Use appli cation to allow installation of outdoor display equip ment for sale of farm mar ket products from April through October for a peri od of 5 years; property lo cated at 360 S. Hamilton Road; by Tom Carr, appli cant. Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 S. Hamilton Road, Gahanna

WESTERVILLE DEER RUN SUB. DIV. 2BR Condo, 1.5BA, 1 car attach. gar., heated swim ming pool, ceramic tile in kit. & bath, new kit. cabi nets & roof, WBFP, scenic view, $99,000; short term lse. avail. Call 614-5190085 ask for Dave.

Don’t Pay Rent! Own This! 2 br., 1.5 ba. Reynoldsburg Condo. For only $500/mo. New flooring, paint, & applicances. Over 1,000 sq. ft. Private patio. $1000 back at closing. Call 614-546-6982 for details.

DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003

Advertise your service! $26 gets you any 5 papers weekly. (5 line minimum) (740) 888-5003


Classifieds sell

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 America!) Low down, no credit checks, owner financing. Free Map/Pictures. 866-254-7755

Pets & Livestock 100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-thedoor delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1-888-702-4489 mention code 45069SVD or www.O Chihuahua/Pekingese Advertise your product or Puppies - M&F, light tan/ service nationwide or by cream color, 1st shots, region in up to 12 million wrmd, ready now. $125households in North $175 614-374-2311 America’s best suburbs! Chow Chow Pups AKC Place your classified ad in Reg. 2 Blue Female, 1 over 815 suburban news Black Male, Wormed, papers just like this one. Good Temperament, , Call Classified Avenue at Born 9/17 $500. each 888-486-2466 or go to ww 614-428-4779 Cocker Spaniel Puppies ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE AKC. 1 male and 1 female, tails docked & dew claws Talking Meter and diabetic removed, dewormed and supplies at NO COST, plus first set of shots. Call 614FREE home delivery! Best 570-4497 no answer leave of all, this meter eliminates message & will call you painful finger pricking! back. Call 888-449-1321 Cocker Spaniel Puppies DIRECTV DEALS! FREE UKC, born Oct 25th, 1st Movie Channels for 3 mos shots, tri color 2 males, - starting at $34.99 for 24 $250 each. Parents on site, mos -210+ call after 6pm at Channels+FREE DIRECTV 740-625-6749. CINEMA plus, Free Installa tion! Limited time only. Miniature Pinschers New Cust only. 7 weeks old, blk, 1-866-528-5002 promo Males & Females, code 34933 CKC, tails docked, $125. HELP WANTED! Brenda 614-678-1619 Make $1000 a Week Sean 614-323-2311 mailing brochures from home! Guaranteed Min Pins - 3 F black/tan, Income! FREE Supplies! $180 each. 10 wks, vet No experience required. chkd shots/wrmd, tails Start Immediately! cropped, dew claws. www.homemailerprogram. 614-446-1805 net Reynoldsburg New ADT customers ADT 24/7 Monitoring starting at just $37.99/mo. Free Se curity Review. Call Now! 1-866-528-5002 promo code: 34933 Get the word out Send Flowers to your with ThisWeek’s Valentine! Starting at just $19.99. Go to www.proflow classifieds. to receive an extra 20% off your order (740) 888-5003 or Call 1-888-587-0771

SELL/RENT YOUR TIME SHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $78 Million Dollars offered in 2010! www.sellatimeshar (800)640-6886

EAST - 4863 Kresge Dr., Refugee & Noe Bixby area, 3BR, 1BA ranch, CA, lrg kitchen w/appls, 1C gar, lrg fen backyrd. $745 mo + $745 dep. No Sect 8 or bsmt. 614-475-4148 GAHANNA SCHOOLS 4 BR ranch 2BA, LR, FR, DR, kitchen, vaulted ceilings, fenced yard, appliances, enclosed patio, free water, well & septic systems, no pets, quiet neighborhood, no Sec. 8, month-to-month rent, $950/mo+deposit Call 614-778-0269

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediatelyfor upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experi ence, All looks needed. 1-800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations:

WESTERVILLE DEER RUN SUB. DIV. 2BR Condo, 1.5BA, 1C. attach gar., ht’d swim. pool, ceramic tile in kit./ BA, new kit. cabinets & roof, WBFP, scenic view, $995 mo. Short term lse. avail. 614-519-0085 Dave.

DO YOU EARN $800.00 IN A DAY? YOUR OWN LOCAL CANDY ROUTE 25 MACHINES AND CANDY ALL FOR $9995.00 ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 877-915-8222 Earn $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately!

Ê$369/mo. 1 BR Ê$499/mo. 2 BR

Community news Sports Videos Contests

Call 614-868-8650


Reynoldsburg Schools $150 Sign-on bonus

PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from home. Income is guaran teed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.homemailerprogram. net

Brookside Manor

Call 614-866-2843 4653 Refugee Road. *Some Restricitons May Apply

U.S. GOVERNMENT NOW HIRING! 2011 POSITIONS $9.00/Hr. Entry Level up to $125,000 per year. -Office Assistant, -Materials Han dler, -Auditor, _Social Services. CALL TODAY! 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95

GREAT WINTER SPECIALS 2BR Townhouse, 1.5BA starting at $595, Pet Friendly, W/D Conn., Garages, Private Entrance, Patios Brady Commons Apts. " 614-891-6265 "


EARN $1000’s WEEKLY! Receive $12 for every envelope stuffed with our sales materials. Free 24-hr. information. 1-800-682-5439 code 10

JEFFERSON WOODS In Olde Gahanna 2BR flat, $525-$585/mo. 1 Month Free / No Pets (614) 478-3089 Wallace F. Ackley Co. Rltrs


LEGAL NOTICE Sealed bids will be received by the Board of Education of the Gahanna-Jefferson Public School District until 4 pm, local time, on February 8, 2011, at the Treasurer’s Office, 160 S. Hamilton Rd., Gahanna, OH 43230, and opened and read immediately thereafter in the High School Cafeteria Annex, 140 S. Hamilton Rd., for all labor, material, and services necessary for the Eastland-Fairfield Career Center at Clark Hall Tenant Improvement, located at the northwest corner of Hamilton Road and Granville Rd., Gahanna, OH, (estimated construction cost = $659,219.21) as described in the Contract Documents prepared by Bird Houk. Direct all questions to David Gregg, The Quandel Group (phone: 614-570-1775 or email: Bids received after this time will not be accepted. A copy of this legal notice is posted on the District’s web page,, under District News; click on “Seeking Bids for Eastland-Fairfield Career Center at Clark Hall", describing this next phase of the project. Contract Documents may be examined without charge during business hours at: Dodge and Builder’s Exchange Plan Rooms, 1175 Dublin Rd., Columbus; Quandel Group’s office, 8181 Worthington Rd., Worthington, OH; and the Central Ohio Minority Business Administration, 1000 E. Main St., Columbus; and may be purchased from Key Blueprints Inc., 195 E. Livingston Ave., Columbus, OH 43215, Phone 614-228-3285 for a refundable deposit of $50.00/set payable to GahannaJefferson Schools. Shipping charges are separate. Partial sets will not be issued.

CASTLETON GARDENS 1 BR APARTMENTS AVAILABLE NOW!! Rents are based on 30% of adjusted income & includes all basic utilities To qualify you must be at least 62 or are disabled/ handicapped

Call Mon.-Fri, 9-1 614-863-6478 • TTY 800-750-0750 Visit us at

A PREBID CONFERENCE will be held on January 25, 2010, at 4 pm in the High School Cafeteria Annex. All bids must be accompanied by a Bid Guaranty in the form of either a Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond for the full amount of the bid (including all add alternates) or a certified check, cashier’s check, or an irrevocable letter of credit in an amount equal to 10% of the bid (including all add alternates), as described in the Instructions to Bidders.

Need home improvement help?

No Bidder may withdraw its bid within sixty (60) days after the bid opening. The Board reserves the right to waive irregularities in bids, to reject any or all bids, and to conduct such investigation as necessary to determine the responsibility of a bidder.

Check out our Call the Experts section!

(local call)

(740) 888-5003


Hygienitech Mattress Cleaning &Upholstery Cleaning/ Sanitizing Business. New "Green" Dry, Chemical-Free proc ess removes bed bugs, dust mites, and harmful allergens. Big Profits/Small Investment. 1-888-999-9030 www.Hygi !!ABSOLUTE GOLDMINE!! Looking for serious entrepreneurs, MLM leaders and business owners. UNLIMITED INCOME POTENTIAL!!! Launch of New Total Health Company. Call 1-888-283-1398

Earn Extra Money Fast from Home. Be Your Own Boss & Set Your Own Hours. You Keep 100% of all the Profits! Go to: Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565

NOTICE What happens when you use

BOLD TYPE? Bold type attracts attention. Use it to make your ad STAND OUT.

CALL (740) 888-5003 and tell your customer service representative to use bold in your ad!

Between High School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel w/ Young Success ful Business Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050. ABLE TO TRAVEL National Company Hiring Sharp People. Able to Start Today. Transportation & Lodging Furnished. NO EXPERIENCE Necessary. Paid Training. Over 18+ 970-773-3165

IN-HOME PROVIDER Loving environment with activities & 14 yrs exp. Certified in all areas. All meals included. Soundra, 614-496-2356

Advertise Your Business Here Landscapers, Handyman, Remodeling, Auto Repair, Lawn Maintenance, Contractors Choose your neighborhood or many… become the Call the Experts Sponsor!

To advertise your expertise, call (740) 888-5003 or toll-free (866) 790-4502.

OPTIMAL FINANCIAL @ REPORTING @ Accurate & Affordable Quickbooks Bookkeeping Svcs, Exp’d Accountants. Visit our website at www. optimalfinancialreporting .com or call 614-776-2253 Tax Prep. & Accounting Professional & affordable. Free e-file & prior taxes. 614-794-1958 or 440-1934

CALL ME FIRST! CASH for your CARS $250-1000!!! Running or Not. Pay top $DOLLAR$ Call (614) 778-5660

"LET THE EXPERT DO IT" STEVE’S BASEMENT AND DRAIN TILE REPAIR Downspout Drain Lines Sump Pumps French Drains Basement Repair Waterproofing 34 Years Journeyman Pipe Filter FREE ESTIMATES! (614)352-1075


A Professional Service for the "particular". Exc Ref. Reas. Rates, Bond/Ins. MARGARET’S UPSCALE CLEANING 846-2377

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

HAHN’S ELECTRIC Quality work & materials at affordable prices. OH LIC 20240, Insured, 614-237-3524

JWC Electrical "No job too small" Lic/Ins, Res/Comm, Senior disc, 614-296-0902

Central Ohio Garage Door BROKEN SPRINGS? BEST PRICES IN TOWN! 17 Years Exp, BBB 614-440-DOOR (3667)

DIMAGGIO INC. Kitchens/Baths, Bsmts, Room Additions, BBB/Angie’s, Visa/MC 614-794-0207

HANDYMAN SERVICE Kitchen & Bath Upgrades How Can We Help You? Call Mike Javor @ (614) 562-2576 Greg Mercer Construction all phases, repairs, electric carpentry, plumbing, drywall, painting No Job Too Small - (614) 755-4265 Kitchens, Baths, Carpentry, Plumbing, Minor Electric, Drywall, Ceramic Tile, 17 yrs Exp. Ins. Free Est. Jerry û 614-563-5488

Concepts in Construction Accurate Garage Doors Service call only $25 Broken spring? Problem with Openers? 24/7 Svc µ 614-888-8008 $10 Off Svc call w/ ad

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!

No Job Too Small or Big Interior/Exterior Custom Kitchen & Baths Roofs. Siding. Windows. Electrical & Plumbing Floors. Doors. & More Lic/Bnd/Ins (614) 206-8118 Carpentry ∂ Home Repair Renovations & Trim Detail 30+yrs. exp. Mike Gregory

û (614) 237-1795 û

DIVORCE $350* Covers Children, etc. * Excludes Gov’t Fees 1-800-522-6000, ext 110 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Buckeye Painting Co. Medium Size Room $65 2 Coat Exterior Trim $550 Insured, Pics & Refs @ 614-556-4251 PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000


Madison Plumbing Licensed & Insured ûFree Ests. û Call Today! Karl (614) 313-7806

"A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222

DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003




A Division of Benchmark Contractors

Not sure if you have damage... We offer a FREE, NO OBLIGATION inspection • Award winning Co. w/a large referral base • 15 Yr Workmanship Warranty • GAF Master Elite Installer • Licensed, BBB member, Insured, & Bonded • Insurance Repair Experts


ALL REPAIRS DONE IN YOUR HOME Clean, Oil, Adjust $29.95 Repair/Service, Guarant’d 614-890-7362



Award-winning editorial coverage

FREE 2nd Opinion ON ANY REPAIR OR NEW SYSTEM Expires 2-15-11


STILES OF OHIO, INC. "Interior Solutions." Prompt, clean, courteous. 614.738.9595

J.P. Plumbing Repair Toilets, faucets, disposals, water heaters, & hose faucets. $65/hr. Jeff: 614-891-4131 Sat., Sun no extra charge! Jack L. Woods Plumbing Residential Plumbing Repairs OH Lic #25971 *882-9700*



614-396-7202 No overtime rates until after 8pm weekdays.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page B8

We have been here from the beginning. We know New Albany Best!

January 20, 2011

NEW ALBANY REALTY, LTD. 220 market Street Suite D • New Albany, Ohio 43054 Phone 614.939.8900 • Fax 614.939.8925





Subtantially remodeled, power planters grove location across from park! 4 BR, 2 1/2 BA. Refinished hardwood floors, updated kitchen & BA’s. Beautiful fenced yard, 3-car garage, fireplaces in great room and den, all new paint, fixtures and appliances! Amazing all season sunroom.

Gorgeous Georgian Dutch colonial exterior, fresh, clean & classic, coastal themed interior. 2010 Parade entry by New England homes/Garth auctions, 2009 BIA people’s choice award winner! Great value, lots of bonus features & upgrades inc largest master closet you’ve ever seen! Well below price to construct!

2009 BIA Development of the Year! Five beautiful home sites remaining! Private cul-de-sac neighborhood in Gahanna secluded yet close to all amenities. Enjoy views of ponds, woods and wildlife. Amazing prices!

Great Blacklick location within minutes to Easton, Airport, Downtown and more! Wooded home sites in great cul-de-sac neighborhood. Connectivity to walking trail to Jefferson Community Park! Choose your own builder! Lot prices starting at $60,000!

Offered at $535,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

Offered at $899,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

Offered at $79,000 - $179,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

Offered starting at $60,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929





Unique opportunity on 8 acres is a Kevin Knight custom built home with 8 bedrooms, 9 baths, a pool & car barn w/office, kitchen, & BA located in gated community, The Farms. Country setting, but close to everything!

LOOK AGAIN! Extensive work just completed Jan 2011. Quality Guzzo custom build beautifully fnshed w/awesome views of NACC golf course, lg crnr lot, rare 3rd flr w/full bath, granite/stainless kitchen w/Viking appl’s inc. prof. range, wrmng drwr, wine refrig, fnshed LL w/home theatre. Motivated Seller-Bring Offer!

Great Bob Webb custom-built home on large corner lot! Features include hardwood flrs thru-out 1st flr, study w/french drs, white kitchen open to sunny casual DR & GR w/FP, beautiful formal DR & LR, large brick paver patio and private backyard! 2-car side loading garage & finished LL. Walk or bike to Market Sq & NACC!

Immaculately maintained, neutrally decorated 1st flr MBR on lg cornr lot! Features inc. hrdwd flrs, 2-story GR w/FP & tons of nat. light, white kitchen w/sunny casual & formal DRs, & loft perfect for 2nd lvl den, playroom or home office. Huge backyard! New carpet, faucets, HVAC, back steps, new roof & 2005 hot water tank.

Offered at $4,750,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $1,199,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $435,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $209,900 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938





Welcome hm to this pristine Jeff Block custom built hm in beautiful Tiverton featuring granite S/S Chef’s kit, lg casual DR, GR w/built-in entrtnmnt cntr, huge owners retreat w/oversized shower, prof fin LL w/media area, rec rms, bathrm & lots of storage! Large lot w/brick paver patio. Steps from NACC golf course & leisure trl!

This exquisite Trumbull pln w/lg frnt porch features 1st flr MBR, open flr pln & fabulous outdoor living complete w/private patio & hot tub! New carpet thru-out, new bamboo HDWD flr in study, new roof, whole house water softener & purifier, central vac. Finished LL w/BA. Sports court & 2.5-car garage!

Unique custom home w/fine details & finshs inc. HDWD flrs, granite in kitchen, laundry & all baths, priv carrg ste w/sprate LR & BR, finishd LL, lrg raised brick patio, huge fencd bckyrd, 3-car gar. Mostly brick w/Hardie-Plank, 3-zone HVAC, tankless hot water htr, & drct vent FP. Close 2 walking trails & greenspaces!

Spectacular curb appeal-wide front porch overlooks the park! Fabulous “Langford” model, similar to Chiswell plan. 2-story foyer, spacious kitchen w/stainless appliances, jetted tub in MBR, beautiful décor, open great room!

Offered at $720,000 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Offered at $429,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Offered at $669,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Offered at $179,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234





Stately home with private backyard and golf course views. 1st flr master with sitting area and fireplace, dual WIC’s and large master bath, french doors leading to private back yard and patio. Dual staircase entering large kitchen with center island, SS appl. Family room with fireplace. Wood paneled den, finished LL.

Truly one of the best lots in Pickett Place! Comfortable int & ext. living spaces, ample bedrms each w/full bath, great flow throughout, HW flooring, granite & stainless kitchen, 2nd story laundry, 9' ceilings on 1st flr & 2nd floors, speaker system, slate patio, screened porch, & irrigation sysm. Fabulous!

Wow an Entertainer’s Delight! This home boasts of comfortable living spaces both inside and out! Resort Style back yard with multiple living spaces including Screened Porch, Raised Deck, and Paver Patio. Upgrades throughout includes Glass-Paned French & Pocket Doors, 9' Ceilings, Surround Sound, Backup Generator & more.

Must come take a look! Total renovation with all new stainless appliances, granite surfaces, travertine in master bath, new hardwood flooring, 5 BR, bonus room included with full bath & closet! New carpet, fixtures, hardware, finished lower level with half bath! Great lot!!

Offered at $999,000 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

Offered at $499,900 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

Offered at: $649,000 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

Offered at $445,050 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376





Authentic Barn home on 2.2 ac w/vaulted open post & beam architecture. Slate & wood flooring, custom kitchen w/oversized copper island. 1st floor guest suite w/deluxe bath could be 2nd Owners Suite. Large guest bedrooms w/private baths, Owners BR w/Spa-like shower, custom cabinetry & bedroom sized closet.

Reduced $250,000! New Albany Farms, custom barn home on 1.5 ac lot w/stunning features that include vaulted owners suite w/sitting rm, gourmet kitchen w/cherry cabinetry w/Viking & Thermadore appliances, vaulted family rm w/wall of windows, Finished LL w/home theatre, carriage suite over 3-car garage.

Classic Georgian-Palladian Home steps from the Golf Course, NACC & Market Street shopping. 6,333 SF finished in this 6 BR, 6.1 BA home. 4-car garage. 3 FP. Marble & Brazilian Cherry floors. Lg kitchen w/new appliances. Finished lower level. Wine locker w/150+ bottle wine storage. Seller will lease for $5,000/mo.

WOW! This parade home has been completely remodeled with new kitchen & new master bath. Kitchen open to family room & morning room & overlooks english gardens & brick terraces. 1st floor owners suite w/large sitting room. Oversized guest bedrooms w/generous closets. Slate roof, new wood floors, new carpet, lighting & more.

Offered at $1,225,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

Offered at $998,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

Offered at $899,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

Offered at $898,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

Alan Hinson

Laura Kohler



Jane Kessler Lennox Jean Lesnick 614-939-8938


Janice Moorehead

Mark Neff



M. Kate & Tony Thomas


1/20/11 ThisWeek Rocky Fork Enterprise  

January 20, 2011 edition of ThisWeek Rocky Fork Enterprise.

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