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March 9, 2011

Group clarifies bike path easement

DISTRICT I CHAMP

By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Hilliard Davidson High School junior Chase Delande defeats Massiliion Perry High School senior Tanner Lemon 9-4 to win the Division I state championship at 145 pounds March 5 at the Schottenstein Center. Delande is the first Wildcat state wrestling champion during Dominic DiSabato’s 12 years as coach. See Sports on page B1 for the story.

Hilliard’s city planning, projects and services committee tied up some loose ends, as chairman Tim Roberts put it, at its March 7 meeting. First, members unanimously forwarded on to council a resolution clarifying the city’s acceptance of a 20-foot wide bike path easement parallel to Cosgray Road, extending from Scioto Darby Road to the Heritage Rail Trails from Hoffman Farms Homeowners Association. An ordinance was originally approved in 1998 for the easement and responsibility for the bike path, which had not yet been constructed. If city council approves of the resolution, the city will repair the bike path if necessary, and the homeowners association “shall maintain the property surrounding and abutting the bike path,” according to the language of the maintenance agreement. “A while back, we began getting some inquiries about who was responsible to maintain this,” said director of public service Clyde Seidle. “We’re See GROUP CLARIFIES, page A2

BMW continues ‘Quietly effective’ Sanders to grow in 5th 1 of 4 district Merit Finalists year in Hilliard By GARY BUDZAK

By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers

From I-270 or Britton Parkway, BMW Financial Services looks like the standard corporate building. And on the inside of the 220,000-square-foot building, there are three stories of cubicles, offices and a cafeteria. On closer inspection, though, there are more BMWs and Minis in the parking lot than any other

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make, and many of the vehicles bear a manufacturer’s license plate. “Those would be cars that are owned by the company and provided to employees either on a company-car basis, or an employee lease,” said Wayne Orchowski, COO of BMW Financial Services. “We do offer our associates an opportunity to lease See BMW, page A2

2 killed in bar fight

Hilliard records first homicides since 1989 By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The first homicides in Hilliard since 1989 took place early Monday morning, March 7, during a bar fight at the VIP Lounge, 3650 Main St. Two men were stabbed to death and three other people were hospitalized, including the man charged in the murders. Hilliard Police officers arrived at the lounge at 12:43 a.m., finding the lifeless bodies of Tyler Bronson, 34, of Hilliard and Jeff

E. Fijolek, 44, of Grove City. Donald J. Schlarman, 27, of Worthington, was arrested and charged with two counts of murder after he was released from Riverside Hospital March 8. Two other bar patrons from Columbus were injured in trying to break up the fight: Thomas A. Cline, 35, and Clarence L. Shepard III, 45, were both hospitalized. “Those two victims are going to be fine,” said Hilliard Police

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Hilliard Darby High School senior Hannah Sanders is a National Merit finalist.

See NORWICH, page A2

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Hannah Sanders, a Hilliard Darby High School senior, is studying German — on her own — after taking four years of Spanish. That’s the sort of dedication to learning you would expect from a National Merit Finalist. “I’ve just started studying German on my own just for fun,” Sanders said. “If I still like German, I’ll probably want to major in it.” Sanders is one of four students in Hilliard City Schools to be named National Merit Finalists. The others, from Davidson, are Brandon Mills, Kevin Rose and Anna Saelens. The quartet is among the 15,000 nationwide to be named National Merit Finalists out of 1.5-million who try to earn the honor annually. Of those, 8,400 will receive Merit Scholarship Awards, according to the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. Joseph Palazzo, college counselor at Darby, said Sanders has a grade-point average over 4.0. “She’s a very intelligent girl, makes her contributions in and out of the classroom,” Palazzo said. “She’s quietly effective.” Palazzo said to be named a finalist, a student has to do well on the PSAT test and pull similar scores on the SAT. There are also a number of other things to fill out, such as a list of extracurricular activities, an essay and a letter of recommendation from a teacher or administrator. “This is really special for me,” said Sanders, who is picking among 11 schools for college. “I’m one of 15,000 people in the entire country to be named to this special group of really smart people. It’s just something that not a lot of people can say they are a part of.” Sanders said she is an usher at her church and works See SANDERS, page A2

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page A2

March 9, 2011

Group clarifies bike path easement Continued from page A1 just trying to put in place something that should have happened a long time ago.” Next, the committee also forwarded on to council with a positive recommendation an agreement with the Franklin County Engineer’s Office (FCEO) for the construction of a pedestrian bridge behind the Hilliard Family Aquatic Center in Reynolds Municipal Park. The cost of $130,000 was already appropriated in the city’s Capi-

“The advantages for the city is that we believe we’ll save some money, but A closer look more importantly, they’re ready to move on this, so they can have this thing built and ready by the time the pool opens An ordinance was originally approved in 1998 for the easement and rethis year (May 26),” Seidle said. sponsibility for the bike path, which had not yet been constructed. If city “I think it’s great to work out an council approves of the resolution, the city will repair the bike path if necagreement like this,” Roberts said. essary, and the homeowners association “shall maintain the property Lastly, the committee unanimously surrounding and abutting the bike path,” according to the language of the forwarded to council a resolution aumaintenance agreement. thorizing the conveyance of right-oftal Improvement Program. bridge for Hilliard. In addition, 17 more way along the southern edge of NorthThe FCEO has offered to have its parking spaces will be added at the west Parkway just east of Avery Road bridge maintenance crew construct the aquatic center. and north of the Joint Safety Services

Building to the trustees of Norwich Township. The city originally acquired the right-of-way for the Avery Road at Northwest Parkway road project, but does not need it now. However, the township would like to use it for its signage, Seidle said. “All we’re doing is giving back that extra 45 feet,” Seidle said. “We still have a total of 80 feet of right-of-way for our roadway through there, and then they will be able to do what they need to do, and not have to have any variances.”

Hilliard records first homicides since 1989 Continued from page A1 Sgt. James Redmond. Cline told The Columbus Dispatch the fight started between Bronson and Schlarman, with Fijolek trying to break it up. Bronson was stabbed in the neck and Fijolek in the chest. Shepard grabbed Schlarman as Cline punched him. Cline, a musician who was on break at the time of the incident, had stab wounds in his right forearm and thigh. Bar patrons subdued the suspect until the police arrived. “The bar patrons literally beat the hell out of this guy with pool sticks.” Redmond said. “There were 40-50 people in the bar when this happened,” Redmond said. “We had a lot of patrons who left after all this happened.” Twelve hours after the incident, the crime scene tape was removed and the blood cleansed from the sidewalk outside, and the lounge appeared to be open later that night. Hilliard Mayor Don Schonhardt said of the incident, “This can happen anywhere. It’s completely unpredictable. I don’t think it’s a reflection on the city at all.” Schonhardt said the VIP Lounge was threatened with a hearing a few years ago when its liquor license was up for renewal, and the owner “was very accommodating as far as making certain that he complied with all of the issues the police department had.”

SANDERS Continued from page A1 at Great American Cookie Company at Tuttle Mall, where she was recently promoted to supervisor. “I was thinking of majoring in a foreign language and economics,” Hannah said. “I’m not exactly sure about my future career, but I do know what I have an interest in for studying.” Both of Hannah’s parents, Brian and Rebecca Sanders, are educators.

“From an early age, she was surrounded by books, and we raised her with the thought that education is very important and your ticket to anywhere,” Rebecca said of her daughter. “She has always challenged herself to master material and learn something new,” Rebecca said. “Her computer programming ability is self-taught — she certainly didn’t get that from her parents. Every now and then I remind her: I did teach you a few things back in the day.”

The lobby of the BMW Financial Services building at the 5550 Britton Parkway with some of the J.D. Powers and Associates awards the company has won for its services.

BMW continues to grow in Hilliard Continued from page A1 the car at a very attractive rate. For a twenty-something in his first job, the opportunity to drive a BMW or a Mini which may not be in their normal means at that age is a nice perk.” Nearing its fifth year in Hilliard, the multinational corporation continues to expand with 850 associates — 60 percent being permanently employed by BMW. Orchowski calls the Hilliard location a “center of competency.” For example, call center services will be extended to Mexico by July from Hilliard. Currently, the financial center has bilingual service representatives who can field calls within 20 seconds from customers about their loan or lease in French and English, while their supervisors monitor how the call is handled. On March 22-23, potential members of the U.S. Olympic team will speak to BMW’s employees in Hilliard about their experiences. The company is a sponsor for some athletes for the 2012 Olympic Games in London. A Canadian flag flies outside the building, and BMW Financial Services will have a fun-themed Canadian Day on March 24 for its employees. The second week of April, Hilliard will be host to 75-80 of BMW’s senior leader-

We do offer our associates an opportunity to lease the car at a very attractive rate. For a twentysomething in his first job, the opportunity to drive a BMW or a Mini which may not be in their normal means at that age is a nice perk.

WAYNE ORCHOWSKI

— BMW Financial Services COO

ship worldwide at a conference to “come here to tour and learn a little bit about what we do, and hopefully take away some ideas of how they can emulate that on a worldwide basis,” Orchowski said. They will see several J.D. Power awards for the service provided by the Hilliard location in the lobby, next to some BMWs. Interestingly, the 5550 Britton Parkway address has two entrances for two businesses. In addition to BMW Financial Services, there’s a division called Alphera Financial Services. President Frederick Isele said Alphera

was created in 2002, and was launched in the United States in 2006. “BMW Financial Services, they cover all BMW automotive and motorcycles, Mini, Rolls-Royce,” Isele said. “And then we cover everything else non-BMW. We finance everything from a Kia to a Ford to an Aston Martin.” Dealers of different makes visit Alphera, which topped BMW Financial Services last year in the Power Awards for retail financing, Isele said. He attributes part of the success to community involvement. “I bring the entire team up for our national meeting, and we dedicate one of those days for volunteering at the MidOhio Food Bank in Grove City,” Isele said. “It’s an opportunity not only to give back to the community, but it’s also a great teambuilding exercise. You really get to know people outside the traditional work environment.” Officials said the Hilliard presence of BMW leads to increased sales in central Ohio through clients such as Midwestern Auto Group and Kelly BMW (BMW Financial Services) and Germain Motor Company and Crown Eurocars (Alphera Financial Services). They also pointed to employees and visitors eating at restaurants in Hilliard gbudzak@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

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Commentary & opinion

March 9, 2011

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About a century ago, Columbus, like much of the rest of America, was coping with change. A mostly rural agricultural society was rapidly becoming an urban and industrial nation. The process had begun shortly after the end of the American Civil War and would not really end until well into the 20th century. In fact, it would not be until well into the 1920s that most Ohioans would be living in or near its large cities. But at the turn of the century, the great need of new businesses was not simply for more workers with strong backs and boundless energy, although such people would always be welcome. Just as important was the need for a whole new generation of white collar workers to help handle the administrative and managerial tasks of the new world of “modern business.” In an era when most young people did not go much beyond the eighth grade in the public school system, large numbers of students missed out on the useful training that a “business course” in Columbus’s one and only high school could provide. But the need for young people in the new offices created by new businesses was still there. To meet that need, other community organizations tried to be of help. Important among them was the Young Men’s Christian Association or YMCA. Brought to Columbus in 1855 by Henry B. Carrington — a man who would later go on to some renown in the Civil War and the Indian Wars that followed — the YMCA became an important social organization. By 1893, it had established itself in a nice building at 30 S. Third St. in Columbus. In this building, young men could participate in physical education programs, religious meetings and a wide variety of educational courses. One course, taught by Homer Niday, was called “The Business Boys Training School.” Mr. Niday, the head bookkeeper at the American Savings Bank, asserted that with his course, “the question of breaking in a new office boy is settled to the satisfaction of all concerned.” Looking at a summary of Mr. Niday’s course that appeared in the local press at the time, we can learn something of both what has changed and what has not changed in local business education. “At present there are 15 boys in the ‘Business Boys Training School’ranging in age from 15 to 18 years. Promptly at seven of o’clock, they came in — brightfaced, alert, quick-stepping youngsters, whose every attitude showed they were there for business. “ And what exactly did these young men — and they were all men, as the office was no place for a lady — learn in their classes at the YMCA? “Complete mastery of typewriters of all makes, and the clever art of keeping the machines clean, oiled and in good order, proper punctuation and neatness with all copy “ “How to write a check; how to indorse a check; how to give a receipt; how to deposit money at the bank and how to give out change. “How to answer telephone calls and the importance of always being courteous, even to the most peevish caller. “How to manipulate the adding machine; how to make mimeograph copies; how to file papers and clippings; how to open and sort the mail and place it neatly

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for the man ‘higher-up’. “How to write, fold and stamp letters with accurate neatness.” Reading ED through all of this, anybody LENTZ who has recently worked in an office will notice how much has changed from a century ago. First and foremost, there will soon be as many office girls as office boys. And while complete mastery of office machines is important, most of them do not today require all that much oiling. Similarly, most adding machines have been replaced by pocket calculators and the mimeograph is now a museum exhibit rather than a means of making copies. Despite all of these technical differences between that time and our own, Homer Niday left his students with certain pieces of advice: “Be ‘Johnnie on the Spot’when needed.” “The business world has no place for the laggard, even a new office boy.” “When you go anywhere to represent your firm, show that you are proud of it.” “When you answer a telephone or greet a caller, be courteous and pleasant.” “Remember that office boys grow up very gradually and that there is sure promotion for the lad who is sincere, energetic and reliable.” “Study your employer’s business and interests and aim to make yourself valuable to him from the very first day you enter his office” While most of us will not be called upon soon to oil a typewriter or operate a mimeograph, the general advice as to deportment and discipline given by Mr. Niday is just as valuable today as it was more than a century ago. The newspaper article from more than century ago concluded optimistically, “That the business world has no place for laggards, even a new office boy, is

Courtesy of Columbus Metropolitan Library

YMCA was located on South Third St. from 1893 to 1923. The building was demolished in 1923 to erect The Columbus Dispatch headquarters.

the A B C D of this school for hustlers. That there is always room ‘higher up’ for the faithful boy is an incentive which is not overlooked. “The boys in Mr. Niday’s class will certainly be well qualified for their work when they ‘graduate.’ The course is six months long with lessons twice each week, Tuesday evenings and Thursday evenings … “A few years hence, the commercial life of the city will doubtless be represented in many ways and in various locations throughout the world by the men who, as boys, received their first lessons in business at the “Business Boys Training School” at the Columbus YMCA.” In a few years, the business school of the Columbus YMCA would leave and over the course of time become Franklin University. The YMCA itself would move in 1924 to its new home on Spring Street. The old building would be removed and an entirely new building would be built to be the home of The Columbus Dispatch. And Mr. Niday’s boys? While their names remain unknown, I would like to believe that they went on to some success. They certainly seemed to be well prepared to do so.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page A5

Norwich Township

Frustration sets in over lack of action on road By GARY BUDZAK

Trustee Mike Cope brought needs to be done.” “We’ve got issues with saniness at the meeting. tary sewers, and we’ve talked “What we really need to do about that,” said trustee Chuck to that is a mill and fill,” said Buck. “In the meantime, we keep roads superintendent Steve Mont- throwing money on the road. gomery. “The last slurry seal ap- Somehow, we’ve got to get plication is falling out, but it’s somebody to take the bull by the exposing some old cracks and horns and figure out what we’re as much salt as we’ve had to use going to do.” this year, it’s not going to be pretTrustee Larry Earman said, ty come next winter.” “Do we want the Franklin Coun“The other thing is the ditch- ty Engineers to come to our next es,” Cope said. “They look like meeting, faced with the instructhey’re almost nonexistent. Some tions that we’re going to do careful and strategic ditching something to Schirtzinger Road

ThisWeek Community Newspapers up Schirtzinger under new busi-

Improvements to Schirtzinger Road — a long-standing goal of the Norwich Township trustees -— was once again brought up at the March 7 meeting. The trustees said Schirtzinger needs repaving, widening, drainage ditches, sewers and tree trimming, and they hope to discuss their concerns with someone from the Franklin County Engineer’s office at their March 21 meeting.

this summer? What I think the three of us are saying is, we’re going to fix it.” “They’ll either tell us it’s going to be another ten years, two years, or they don’t have an idea of when (Columbus is) ever going to extend the sewer lines out there,” Buck said. “Some of those trees down through there, the branches are in the utilities and need to be cut.” “I’ll bet you we’re six to 10 years away from anything,” Cope said. “We’ve got to do something this year.”

Chamber to give out three awards at meeting By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Three awards will be presented at the Hilliard Area Chamber of Commerce’s Annual Meeting, 11:30 a.m. Friday (March 18) at Heritage Golf Club, 3525 Heritage Club Drive. The business awards will go to: • Insource in the category of established business; • The Old Bag of Nails Pub for emerging business; • Josh Hornik of Security Plus Insurance Agency for most involved volunteer. According to the chamber, the established business award goes to a chamber member that is “innovative and civic-minded.” Insource, founded in 1999, has 12 employees and specializes in thirdparty negotiation services between large companies and UPS and FedEx, saving its clients more than $1 billion. The company, located on Northwest Parkway, was ranked the 531st fastest growing company in the United States, according to Inc. Magazine. Brett Febus is the founder and owner of Insource Spend Management

Group. The emerging business category is for a chamber member business that has shown a consistent pattern of growth since it has been established in Hilliard within the past five years. The Old Bag of Nails Pub opened on Main Street in fall of 2008. It is a participant in Taste of Hilliard and Old Hilliardfest. The most involved volunteer award is given to a chamber member who works behind the scenes. Hornik, who has been with Security Plus on Cemetery Road for five years, is a Davidson graduate who has lived in Hilliard all his life. His activities with the HACC include being a Chamber Ambassador, starting the Morning Networking Group, working on Holly Fest, Business Expos, and Taste of Hilliard. Hornik writes, “The Hilliard Chamber has been a great resource

for me over the years as it has helped me develop long-lasting relationships with many local business owners who I am now proud to call friends.” Also at the luncheon, there will be a look at the state of the chamber and its activities in 2010. State Sen. Jim Hughes and State Rep. Cheryl Grossman are expected to be on hand. “It’s a great community event, and we welcome everyone to attend and celebrate our three award winners,” said Libby Gierach, president/CEO of the Hilliard Area Chamber of Commerce. She said reservations are required and need to be made by March 15. Admission is $25 for members; or $30 for others. For more information or to make reservations, call the chamber at (614) 8767666. gbudzak@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

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BYRD Dale A. Byrd, age 74, of Canal Winchester, passed away peacefully at home on Wednesday, March 2, 2011 in the company of his loved ones. Devoted husband of 52 years to Julie (Bettencourt); loving father of Kevin (Christine), Rene (Robert) Schiefer, Michelle (Timothy) Petruskevich and Monique (Chris); and adoring grandfather to Jessica, Jennifer, Meredith (Rocco) Paas and Derek; great-grandson Jaxson; siblings, George Byrd and Sharon Gall; as well as his nieces and nephews. Born in Columbus in 1936, a graduate of Dublin High School, a very proud veteran of the U. S. Army Signal Corp, and retired from the Kroger Co. Preceded in death by his parents, George and Lillian, and sister Sandra. Above all else, Dale dearly loved his family and friends, his country, his home, the Ohio State Buckeyes, auto racing, coaching Little League sports, camping, boating and the great outdoors. The family will receive friends Friday, March 4 from 4-7 p.m., and on Saturday, March 5 from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the SCHOEDINGER EAST CHAPEL, 5360 E. Livingston Ave., Columbus, where the service will be held immediately following the visitation hours on Saturday. The family would like to express their sincere gratitude to the Mount Carmel Hospice for the compassionate care given to our loved one in his last days. If preferred, friends are asked to consider a donation in Dale’s memory, in lieu of flowers, to either Honor Flight Ohio (www.honorflight.org), The Wounded Warrior Project (www.woundedwarriorproject.org), or Mt. Carmel Hospice, 793 W. State St., Columbus, OH 43222. Memories and condolences may be shared with the family at www.schoedinger.com.

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apart.” The trustees also: • Approved Fire Chief David Long’s purchase of Lifepak 15 heart monitors; and paying for mosquito spraying by the Franklin County Board of Health. • Discussed American Electric Power’s request for right of way along Dublin Road at Wesley Chapel. “They need to move transmission lines from the south side of Dublin Road to the north side by the cemetery,” Montgomery said. Action was delayed until the March 21 meeting.

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“These general discussions have been going on for years and years,” said township administrator Wayne Warner after the meeting. “We’ve talked about widening the road, improving the road, and we’ve had public meetings.” Warner said the Franklin County Engineer’s office decided before they get into the road improvement issues on Schirtzinger, they needed to study the drainage issues, and that came out last fall. In the meantime, “the pavement’s just falling

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page A6

Helen King to celebrate her 100th birthday

Children’s storyteller visits Ridgewood By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers The author of “14 Cows for America” and other popular books is teaching Ridgewood Elementary School students how to tell their own story. Carmen Agra Deedy was scheduled to meet with all grade levels at Ridgewood March 9 to tell some of her stories. On March 10, Deedy planned to conduct workshops on writing with third-, fourthand fifth-graders. Carmen Agra Christina Dorr, media spe- Deedy cialist at Ridgewood, said the writing workshops would help inspire students on their own service project. “The children are going to be writing stories and publishing books on themselves, their family and how their family chooses to share with others,” Dorr said. “We’re publishing them here, and students will deliver them to Nationwide Children’s Hospital to share with children there.” Dorr said reading “14 Cows for America” inspired her to contact Deedy. The story is based on a New York Times article about a doctor who witnessed the tragic events of September 11 unfold and told members of the Masai tribe what had happened on

March 9, 2011

a visit to his native Kenya in the spring of 2002. The tribe donated 14 cows, a large number for them, to the United States in response. The U.S. embassy in Nairobi now has them, and the herd has grown to 35 cows. “The book almost brought tears to my eyes the first time I saw it. I wanted to connect this woman with our kids, and I wanted them to see a picture of a culture so very different from ours, and to see that no matter who we are we have something to offer to others,” Dorr said. Dorr wrote a grant to the Hilliard Education Foundation, which is funding Deedy’s visit along with Ridgewood’s PTO. Deedy, 50, who lives in Atlanta, said she visits schools and talks to students half of the year. Her three daughters helped inspire her to write. “I really love picture books, kept reading them to the girls, and tried my hand at one, and I was very lucky,” Deedy said. Children are amazed to see Deedy tell her stories without the aid of technology, she said. “In the last 3-5 years, these kids look at you like you are performing the most audacious of magic tricks,” Deedy said. “How did you do that? Forty-five minutes, no way! How did you remember it? I love just going in and telling them stories.” gbudzak@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Helen King is celebrating her 100th birthday on Sunday, March 13, from 2 to 4 p.m. in the Hilliard United Methodist Church. “She’s a pretty incredible person,” said King’s granddaughter, Elizabeth Finke. “She’s the most caring individual.” Helen was born in Galloway on March 11, 1911. She performed her first elocution at the age of 6; graduated from Wynter’s School of Expression in Columbus in 1924; and West High School in 1929. On April 17, 1938, Helen married Robert King, and they were married for 68 years. The Kings lived in a farmhouse on Frazell Road that the King family had owned since 1853. Helen was a farm wife on a dairy farm, raising chickens, hogs, cattle and two sons. She still gardens, cans and bakes cookies, and in 2010, was named Woman of the Year by the Franklin County Farm Bureau. Helen King has lived in Hilliard for 73 years, and is a member of the HUMC, the Hilliard Senior Center, and the Northwest Franklin County Historical Society. Her volunteer activities include the American Heart Association, American Cancer Society, and March of Dimes. She has five grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Helen King

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 10, 2011

Page A7

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page A8

March 9, 2011

City briefs State-of-the-city address date set Hilliard Mayor Donald J. Schonhardt will give his state-of -the-city address at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 16, in Council Chambers, 3800 Municipal Way.

Rescued dogs signed over to Clark County Humane Society The dogs recently seized from One More Chance Rescue and Adoption and being held at the Franklin County Fairgrounds, were signed over to the Clark County Humane Society on March 4, according to the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. “The local humane society can focus on placement and adoption and the ASPCA is offering its support,” said spokeswoman Emily Schneider. “The ASPCA behavior team is currently evaluating the dogs seized from the investigation to help place them with appropriate homes when they’re ready to go up for adoption.”

Hilliard residents to appear in ‘Joseph’ Thirteen people from Hilliard have been cast in “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat,” to be staged in the Palace Theatre FridaySunday, March 11-13. Taylor Bumbledare, Lanie Francis, Chris Greiner, Mindy Hayward-Hauck, David Metzler, Alexa

Rybinski, Emily Salyers, Jessica Salyers, Kyla Stroh, Anthony Trimboli, Michael Trimboli, Stephen Trimboli, and Paige Zellner will appear in the Andrew Lloyd Webber-Tim Rice musical about the biblical Joseph. The musical will be presented by Pleasure Guild of Nationwide Children’s Hospital, an organization dedicated to raising funds for central Ohio’s only pediatric hospice and palliative care program. Performances are at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Tickets are available at Ticketmaster.com, the Ohio Theatre Box Office or by visiting www.pleasureguild.org.

Hilliard native places third in accounting competition Christina Steiner of Hilliard and her teammates from Ohio Dominican University took third place nationwide in the 2010 American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) Accounting Competition. The four-person ODU team, “The Green Assets,” competed against 64 other teams over three rounds. As one of the three finalists, the Green Assets and Professor Robert Osborne traveled to New York City to present their proposal to the AICPA Board of Directors and the Chief Financial Officer (CFO) of the Umstead Hotel and Spa, their real-world client. Following their presentation, the ODU students answered questions from AICPA members.

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Hilliard residents performing in “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” are: (front row, left) Michael Trimboli, Paige Zellner, David Metzler; (second row) Lanie Francis, Alexa Rybinski, Taylor Bumbledare, Kyla Stroh; (third row) Mindy Hayward-Hauck, Stephen Trimboli, Chris Greiner, Anthony Trimboli. Not pictured: Emily and Jessica Salyers.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page A9

Libraries again offering help for job seekers By GARY SEMAN JR. ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Once again, the seven library systems in Franklin County are banding together to provide workforce training to central Ohioans. Job Help Week, the fourth such program in three years, is scheduled March 14 through March 18. The theme is “Any Age, Any Stage,” meaning there will be specific programs for teens to senior citizens. The help is free and will deal with everything from building résumés to interviewing skills

to using social media websites. All 21 branches of the Columbus Metropolitan Library system will provide programming throughout the week. “Our goal for Job Help Week is to help make connections for our customers who use the library as part of their employment search,” said Steve Hipes, project manager for the library’s job help centers. In 2010, the library system helped more than 43,000 people in its Job Help Week efforts, he said. “It’s impressive because it shows the library keeps responding to the cus-

tomers’ needs,” Hipes said. The Columbus library system is working with some new partners for the event, such as the Office of Continuing Education at The Ohio State University and the Center for Workforce Development at Columbus State Community College. The new partners join long-term supporters, such as Employment for Seniors and the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services. “The library’s all about connecting people with information,” Hipes said. “This is a great opportunity for us to

do that.” The Upper Arlington, Westerville, Worthington, Grandview Heights, Southwest and Bexley libraries also are getting involved. Upper Arlington, for example, has two days of events. No registration is necessary. From 4 to 5 p.m. March 15, Christopher Addison of DeVry University will provide interactive sessions with high school juniors and seniors, who will explore personality types and career ambitions. “When they walk away they will have a sense of what their strengths are,” said

Ruth McNeil, community relations manager. On March 17, at the main branch of the Upper Arlington library, a full slate of one-hour sessions will be offered, beginning at 10:30 a.m. and 2, 3 and 4 p.m. Career development experts from Ohio State, Franklin University, Jewish Family Services and 40 Plus of Central Ohio will provide advice on interviewing and résumé-building skills, as well as networking and career coaching. gseman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

Program announced to help fund community gardens City and county officials last week announced creation of a fund to offer grants for community gardens. Mayor Michael B. Coleman Councilmember Priscilla Tyson and Franklin County Commissioners Marilyn Brown, Paula Brooks and John O’Grady made the announcement in cooperation with the Foundation for Active Living at the Columbus Foundation. “Recognizing the many benefits of community gardens, the grant fund will support existing gardens in the city of Columbus and throughout Franklin County and encourage the creation of new

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ones,” according to a statement released jointly by the mayor’s office, city council and that of the board of commissioners. The press release touted the benefits of such projects, and said that the American Community Gardening Association reports that there are over 18,000 community gardens in the United States and Canada. “By partnering with the county, we have leveraged our respective resources to create new gardens and strengthen existing ones,” Coleman was quoted as saying. “Community gardens benefit our health, our community and our environment, and they give neigh-

bors a reason and a place to come together.” “This grant fund will support and encourage community gardens in our local neighborhoods and foster an environment of healthy living for area children,” Commissioner Brown said in a statement. “We know that if families have access to grow their own fruits and vegetables at a low cost, they are more likely to put them on their dinner table.” “Franklin County is filled with individuals and organizations that are putting their shovels in the ground and producing nutritious food,” Brooks added. “Community gardens help cre-

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ate strong communities and connect people to their food supply,” was O’Grady’s comment. “Community gardens promote healthy lifestyles by providing fresh food for families, encourage engagement among residents of all ages, create green jobs in an improving economy and increase the overall pride in a neighborhood,” Tyson was quoted as saying. To qualify for the grant, the ap-

plicant must meet requirements such as a registered 501(c) (3) of the Internal Revenue Code and be located within the city of Columbus or qualifying areas of Franklin County. Grant awards will be made up to $4,000 for each project for supplies and/or services. Scott’s Miracle-Gro will supplement grant awards with product donations. Grant applicants must access the grant application on the Colum-

bus Foundation website at www.columbusfoundation.org. The application can be found under Columbus Foundation Grants, Fund for Targeted Needs, in the Neighborhood Grants and Community Gardens section. The grant applications are due by Friday, April 1. Winners will be announced at the Earth Day celebration at Franklin Park Conservatory on April 23.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page A10

March 10, 2011

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

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Wrestling

Delande captures state title Wildcats junior 1st champ for coach By JEREMY STEWART ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Seconds before the match became official, Hilliard Davidson High School wrestling coach Dominic DiSabato went airborne. Chase Delande then turned toward his coach and the crowd with a hand in the air. He had just won the Division I state championship at 145 pounds, the first Wildcats wrestler to do so in DiSabato’s 12 years as coach. “I knew I was coach DiSabato’s first state champ and that’s an honor,” said Delande, who defeated Massillon Perry’s Tanner Lemon 9-4 in the championship match March 5 at Ohio State. “(Assistant coach Josh Chilcote) is like my other brother. He was always talking about me being state champ and I would be like, ‘Well, that’s cool and all,’but now I’m here and it feels great.” Delande used a double-leg takedown to break a 3-3 tie with a minute to go in the third period. The move was strong enough that Delande turned it into two back points and a 7-4 lead. He had taken a 2-0 lead 40 seconds into the match and scored another escape to make it 3-0 in the second period. Lemon eventually scored to make it 3-2 with 35 seconds to go in the second period. Lemon tied it 3-3 on an escape, and Delande countered immediately with a double-leg. Two more back points with time winding down clinched it. “I got one of his ankles and just pulled it to me,” Delande said of the tiebreaking move. “I thought I could do it and take some of his fight out of him and I did and got the double back (points).” Delande now has won state titles in two sports. He was a starting cornerback for the football team when it beat Cleveland Glenville 16-15 for the Division I state championship in 2009. J.D. Detmer also accomplished that feat as a kicker on the same state championship football team, and he helped the soccer team win a state title in 2007. Kicking for Davidson’s state championship football team in 2006 was Colby Catlett, who also

By Eric George/ThisWeek

(Above) Davidson’s Chase Delande (right) tries to keep Massillon Perry’s Tanner Lemon from escaping following a takedown attempt during their championship match at 145 pounds March 5 in the Division I state tournament at Ohio State. (Below) Delande tries to turn Lemon. Delande won 9-4.

was a member of the soccer team in 2007. “He’s just a winner,” DiSabato said of Delande. “It’s nothing that just started happening. He’s been a winner his whole life.” Delande finished the season 46-2. The state championship was the 100th win of his high school career. “I thought about it every night when I went to bed,” Delande said. “I would stand in the mirror with my headphones on saying if I really win this, that would be crazy. After the first two rounds of the state tournament I was thinking, ‘This is within reach. I just have to do my best.’ And I think I wrestled my best and I got it.” Davidson’s other state qualifier, Angelo DiSabato, placed fifth at 119 when Youngstown

Boardman’s John Dillon forfeited the fifth-place match. Davidson ended up with 35 points, placing it 13th behind champion Lakewood St. Edward (187). •After consecutive trips to the state tournament and nothing to show for it, Andrew Higgins of Bradley finally broke through in his final chance. Higgins placed third in Division II at 152. He defeated Medina Highland’s Tyler Bloniak 117 in the third-place match. Although he was disappointed that he didn’t win a state title, Higgins was satisfied with his victory over Bloniak, who was ranked second in Brian Brakeman’s High School Wrestling Forecast. See WRESTLE, page B4

Girls Basketball

Gymnastics

Espenschied’s shot makes Jags district champs

Darby’s Parsley finishes 12th in state all-around

By BRAD EMERINE ThisWeek Community Newspapers

It’s time for some interior decorating in the gymnasium at 2year-old Hilliard Bradley High School. The girls basketball team will be the first to get a championship banner on the wall. The Jaguars captured the school’s first district title March 3 when junior Brooke Espenschied scored with under a second remaining to beat top-seeded Olentangy 48-46 in a Division II final at Ohio Dominican University. “When I saw it go in, I just leaped up and glanced over to the bench and they were all running toward me,” Espenschied said. “After that I just remember running to the midcourt circle and all of us were jumping up and down and screaming and our crowd was going completely nuts.” Bradley improved to 20-3 and

By PAUL BATTERSON

played in a regional semifinal on March 8 against Dayton Carroll, which was 20-4 and ranked fourth in the final state poll. The Jaguars had a 46-40 lead with just under a minute remaining against Olentangy, but Braves point guard Brooke Zwayer banked in a 3-pointer with 48.5 seconds left and Olivia Zwayer tied it with a 3-pointer. “I think maybe we were a little shook after the second one to tie it,” said Espenschied, who had seven points. “The first one was lucky, but I was concerned when the second one fell through. But (coach Kathy Lindsey) called a good timeout when we were near midcourt and there was six seconds left.” Katie Lindsey took the inbound pass and got the ball to Espenschied, who drove the right By Paul Vernon/ThisWeek side and hit a running floater Bradley’s Brooke Espenschied reacts to making the winning shot from about seven feet. with under one second remaining as the Jaguars beat Olentangy

See JAGUARS, page B3 48-46 in a Division II district final March 3 at Ohio Dominican.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

As Meghan Parsley prepared for the individual competition at the state gymnastics meet March 5 at Hilliard Bradley, coach Carol Eskay didn’t provide much of a pep talk for the Hilliard Darby High School senior. Parsley didn’t need one. In her third appearance at state, Parsley was the area’s top individual finisher, placing in the top 12 three times. The Panthers senior tied Hudson’s Alyssa Gurreri and Troy’s Jennifer Hansen for 10th on uneven bars (8.95), tied Mentor’s Allie Arthur for 11th on balance beam (8.9) and was 12th in the all-around (35.75). Parsley also was 17th on the floor exercise (8.95) and tied Arthur and Stow-Munroe Falls’ Allison Marino for 23rd on vault (8.925). “I try to help, but her drive comes from within,” Eskay said of Parsley. “She knew what she

wanted to accomplish this season and knew what that would take.” Even before the final results were released, Parsley knew she was having a solid performance. Her eyes got wide when she saw her score on bars. She placed fifth on bars at district on Feb. 26 at Worthington Kilbourne with an 8.6. “I’m ecstatic with anything close to a nine at the state meet,” said Parsley, who was 28th in the all-around last year (33.975) and 34th (32.625) in 2008. “This is my last meet and I’m really putting it all out there.” Parsley, the district champion in the all-around (35.55), was one of three gymnasts from the Hilliard area competing in the individual competition. Darby freshman Nicole Norris and Bradley junior Vicki Horton joined Parsley in competing on beam. See GYMNASTICS, page B2


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page B2

March 9, 2011

Girls Basketball

Turnovers doom Davidson in district semi By AARON BLANKENSHIP

At a glance

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

•Record: 16-7 overall, 10-4 (third) in OCCCentral •Seniors lost: Sam Bradway, Rebekah Kauffman, Kelsey Sicker and Ashley Weethee •Key returnees: Lauren Bates, Maddison Blackwell, Katie Dymek and Madie Long

Hilliard Davidson High School girls basketball coach Joy Taylor told her players that they would need to take special care of the ball against Reynoldsburg’s swarming defensive pressure to give themselves a chance to upset the top-seeded Raiders in a Division I district semifinal March 2 at Olentangy Liberty. However, Reynoldsburg scored 20 points off 10 turnovers in the first half en route to a 58-39 win over the 12thseeded Wildcats. The Raiders, who led 34-15 at halftime and 50-26 after three quarters, were fueled by Aliyah Zantt, who made four 3-pointers and scored 26 points. The Wildcats, who finished 16-7 overall, were led by sophomore guard Lauren Bates, who scored eight points.

Junior forward Katie Dymek and sophomore forward Ashley Hurt both added seven points. “We worked on taking care of the ball, but Reynoldsburg is so quick and athletic and they’re one of the best teams in the state,” Taylor said. “They forced those 10 turnovers, which resulted in 20 easy points for them in the first half, and without those turnovers it would have been a close game. But they deserve credit because they have some good players who hurt us both offensively and defensively.”

It was a successful first season for Taylor, who compiled a 75-75 record at Loudonville the previous seven seasons. After struggling to a 6-5 start, the Wildcats won eight of their last nine regular-season games and finished third in the OCC-Central Division at 10-4, behind Upper Arlington (13-1) and Dublin Coffman (11-3), and ahead of Thomas Worthington (9-5), Central Crossing (5-9), Worthington Kilbourne (5-9), Hilliard Darby (3-11) and Westland (0-14). After losing to Thomas 47-43 on Dec. 10 and Coffman 56-39 on Jan. 4 during the first round of OCC-Central play, the Wildcats bounced back to beat the Cardinals 57-43 on Jan. 25 and defeat the Shamrocks 55-45 on Feb. 8. Davidson also beat Darby twice this season, winning 58-37 on Dec. 3 and

51-42 on Jan. 13, to take a 7-3 lead in the all-time series. The Wildcats carried their momentum into the district tournament, as they beat Groveport 50-33 in the first round Feb. 19 and defeated Dublin Jerome 40-30 in the second round Feb. 25 before falling to Reynoldsburg. “The girls are bummed about the way our season ended, but when they look back, they’ll be proud of what they did this year,” Taylor said. “We saw so much individual and team improvement, and it was nice to beat some of the teams that beat us earlier in the year.” Davidson loses only one senior starter in forward Sam Bradway, who averaged 5.2 points and was honorable mention all-league. Four starters are expected to return in Bates, Dymek, junior guard Madie Long and sophomore post player Mad-

dison Blackwell. Bates averaged 9.0 points and was first-team all-league and honorable mention all-district. Long averaged 9.6 points and was second-team all-league and honorable mention all-district. Blackwell averaged 6.7 points and was special mention all-league, and Dymek and Hurt averaged 6.5 and 3.9 points, respectively. “Our seniors were our leaders who kept everyone calm and together on the floor, and they will be missed,” Taylor said. “We have a large group of players coming back, and hopefully they’ve learned through this experience. I’m proud of how far they’ve come, but we’ve still got a lot of work to do to get to where we want to be.” ablankenship@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

GYMNASTICS Continued from page B1 Horton tied Holland Springfield’s Jacey Gray for 21st (8.6) and Norris tied Liberty Township Lakota East’s Natalie Potts and Cincinnati Sycamore’s Sarah Wesselkamper for 25th (8.375). Eskay, who coaches Bradley, Darby and Davidson, said both Norris and Horton will provide inspiration for their respective teams next year. “It motivates the other girls to let them know that on any given day, you could make it to state,” Eskay said. “It was a nice way to end the season.” “It’s been my dream to go to state ever since I was a freshman,” said Horton, who tied Big Walnut’s Natalie Mathews for fifth (8.7) on beam at district to qualify for state. “This year I surprised myself by making it here. There are a lot of great girls here and I thought maybe next year I’d make it.” In Parsley and Amy Wright, Darby will be the only Hilliard team losing seniors. But since all three teams practice and compete together, Eskay said it seemed like all three squads were losing someone from their program. “They served as the role models and leaders for 27 girls,” Eskay said of Parsley and Wright. “They supported everyone and made the younger ones feel just as much a part of things as the girls who have been on the team for two or three years.” None of the Hilliard teams qualified for the state team com-

At a glance BRADLEY •Finishes: Second in OCC-Capital, ninth at district •Seniors lost: None •Key returnees: Vicki Horton, Kayla Malik, Kate Roberts and Jaimee Robinson DARBY •Finishes: Fourth in OCC-Ohio, sixth at district •Seniors lost: Meghan Parsley and

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Bradley’s Vicki Horton competes on beam.

petition. Darby finished sixth (131.45), Bradley ninth (126.775) and Davidson 19th (108.275) at district behind state-qualifiers DeSales (136.85), Thomas Worthington (134.525) and Worthington Kilbourne (134.25). Darby went 4-1 in regularseason dual meets to finish second behind Thomas (5-0) and ahead of Olentangy (3-2), Dublin Coffman (2-3), Grove City (1-4) and Upper Arlington (0-5) in the OCC-Ohio Division. At the league meet Feb. 12, Darby was fourth (129.6) behind Thomas (133.575), Olentangy (132.550) and Coffman (130.2), and ahead of Grove City (128.95) and UA (120.657). Parsley won the vault (9.050), was third on beam (8.825) and

third in the all-around (34.425), while Norris finished fifth on beam (8.675). Juniors Ally Guarino, Kari Mundew and Layla Sayfee, sophomores Sierra Ridenour, Maria Rodriguez and Carrie Snider and freshmen Celest Casto, Priya Mehra and Norris are expected to return. Bradley went 4-1 in OCCCapital dual meets to finish behind Olentangy Orange (5-0) and ahead of Big Walnut (3-2), Mount Vernon (2-3), Jerome (14) and Central Crossing (0-5). The Jaguars finished second (125.675) behind the Pioneers (126.9) and ahead of the Celtics (123.1), Eagles (122.675), Yellow Jackets (109.275) and Comets (36.175) at the league meet. Sophomore Kayla Malik won vault (8.275) and bars (8.525), was third on floor (8.6) and fifth all-around (32.5). Horton was second on vault (8.2), second on floor (8.7), third all-around (32.675), sixth on bars (7.775) and sixth on beam (8.175). Sophomore Paige McKenzie was fourth on floor (8.575). Those three are expected to

Amy Wright •Key returnees: Ally Guarino, Kari Mundew, Nicole Norris and Layla Sayfee DAVIDSON •Finishes: Fifth in OCC-Central, 19th at district •Seniors lost: None •Key returnees: Lydia Gordon, Melanie Lie, Ellie Meade, Dianna Petty and Lindsey Schad

return with juniors Gabrielle Klatt, Kate Roberts and Jaimee Robinson, sophomores Rachael Bonnell, Gabby Colaiacovo and Emma Lairson and freshmen Madison McDonnell, Meghan Petikas and Molly Stover. Davidson, which struggled with numbers this season, went 2-3 in OCC-Central dual meets, finishing behind Kilbourne (50), Olentangy Liberty (4-1) and Delaware (3-2) and ahead of Dublin Scioto (1-4) and Westland (0-5). The Wildcats finished fifth (108.125) at the league meet behind Kilbourne (134.975), Liberty (128.755), Delaware (121.6) and Scioto (109.625) and ahead of Westland (70.5). Sophomore Lindsay Schad was 15th on bars (6.55), 14th on beam (7.175), 17th on floor (7.65) and 11th all-around (29.125), and freshman Ellie Meade tied for 13th on vault (7.85), was 13th on beam (7.375) and 12th all-around (28.8). Schad, Meade and freshmen Lydia Gordon, Melanie Lie, and Dianna Petty all are expected back next year.

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Darby’s Meghan Parsley competes on the balance beam during the state tournament March 5 at Bradley. Parsley finished 12th in the all-around to lead central Ohio participants. She also had the area’s top score on beam and uneven bars. For more photos from the state meet, go to ThisWeekSPORTS.com and click on “Slideshows.”

“Our motto this year has been, ‘No matter what,’” Eskay said. “So no matter what happens on the skill, the routine, the event, we always have to push through.

All of the girls really embraced that.” pbatterson@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Sports briefs Hilliard Lynx to offer field hockey clinic

Boosters at 3cats@columbus.rr.com.

The Hilliard Lynx field hockey team will offer a clinic for girls in grades 15 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. March 15-17 at Field Sports at Sports Ohio, 6400 Dublin Park Drive. Middle school coach Emily Lenko will lead the clinic. Players will learn the basics of field hockey, including rules, stick work and team play. Sticks will be provided. Players will need to provide shin guards, a mouth guard and a water bottle. For more information, e-mail Wendy Wawrzyniak of the Hilliard Lynx

Sports Shorts Paid Advertising

Sports Shorts Policy Sports Shorts are a one-of-a-kind guide to area sports-related events. Whether it’s a clinic, camp, league signups or other function, Sports Shorts is a great way to get the word out! For more info or to place your ad contact: Paul Krupa phone: 740-888-5000 Fax: 740-548-8197 Email pkrupa@thisweeknews.com Be sure to include your name, address & phone number where you can be reached. DEADLINES 11 a.m. Fri. for Thurs. Papers 11 a.m. Wed. for Sun. Papers (unless otherwise noted)

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Davidson inducts nine from 2010 class Hilliard Davidson inducted nine 2010 graduates into its athletics hall of fame on Feb. 19. The inductees are: Carly Catlett (cheerleading, track and field); Jamie Caton (soccer, basketball, track and field); Heather Coonfare (soccer, bowling, track and field); Spencer Delande (football, wrestling, baseball, track and field); Addie Goodwin (volleyball, basketball, track and field); Phil Huff (football, baseball); Holly Lundregan (gym-

nastics); Nathan Moore (cross country, swimming, track and field); and Sky Strahler (football, lacrosse).

Hueter earns NCAC women’s basketball honor Wittenberg senior Katherine Hueter, a 2007 Hilliard Darby graduate, has been voted first-team all-North Coast Athletic Conference by the league’s women’s basketball coaches. Hueter, a 5-foot-11 wing player, averaged 13 points, 8.8 rebounds and 3.4 assists a game this season. She was second-team all-conference last season.

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Midwestern Force Lacrosse, a central Ohio girls travel club, is registering players for its summer season that begins June 1. Players are divided into three age groups: elementary (grades 1-5), middle school (grades 5-7) and high school (grades 8-11). For registration information, visit www.MidwesternForceLacrosse.com. Informational meetings also will be held April 16-17 in Columbus. E-mail midwesternlax@yahoo.com for details.

The Ohio High School Football Coaches Association will conduct a combine for freshman, sophomore and junior players on March 20 . The event will be at SuperKick, loated at 409 Orange Point Drive in Lewis Center. The combine will expose players to tests conducted at combines and camps held in spring and summer. Registration is at 10:30 a.m. For further information and to obtain registration forms, visit www. MSROhio.com.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Club Hockey

’Cats, state qualifiers try to regain traction By KURTIS ADAMS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

At a glance

Hilliard was dominant in winning the Greater Columbus High School Club Hockey League’s Blue Jackets Cup for the first time. The Wildcats won all four games, outscoring their opponents by a combined score of 23-5. Casey Fulton, a senior wing player from Hilliard Davidson, anchored the effort offensively with seven points, including five assists. Matt Hannan, a junior center from Darby, scored four goals and totaled five points, and goaltenders Doug Martin, a senior from Jonathan Alder, and Gage Robison, a junior from Franklin Heights, posted two victories apiece. Hilliard defeated Northeast 62 in the final, but that game was played Feb. 20. That means that the four GCHSCHL qualifiers for the Buckeye Cup state club tournament — Hilliard, Northeast, PRPC and Newark — will enter the seventh-year event having not played a meaningful game in nearly three weeks. The state tournament runs Friday, March 11, through Sunday, March 13, in Canton and Wooster. “You just have to make sure your practices are (conducted at) game speed,” first-year Hilliard coach Mark Mead said. “We’ve done a lot of inner-squad scrimmages and scrimmaged against some of the other local teams. That’s about all we can do to stay ready and be prepared.” Newark and Northeast were among the league’s best teams during the second half of the regular season. The Generals went 7-2-1 down the stretch to forge a tie for fourth place with Athens, and they won the tiebreaker to qualify for the Buckeye Cup for a fifth consecutive season by finishing 12-11-1 in the GCHSCHL with 25 points. They followed a similar path to state in previous years, capturing the state title in 2009. “We worked the magic again,” Newark coach Don Jennings said. “It was just another amazing late-

Below is the schedule for the Buckeye Cup state club hockey tournament: MARCH 11 — 5:30 p.m., PRPC vs. North Royalton (Canton), Mason vs. Painesville Riverside (Wooster); 7:30 p.m., Liberty Township Lakota East vs. Newark (Canton), Hilliard vs. Oxford Butler County (Wooster); 9:30 p.m., Jackson vs. Bellbrook (Canton), Medina vs. Northeast (Wooster); MARCH 12 — 8 a.m., PRPC vs. Mason (Canton); 8:20 a.m., Newark vs. Riverside (Wooster); 10 a.m., Jackson vs. Hilliard (Canton); 11:30 a.m., North Royalton vs. Butler County (Wooster); noon, Lakota East vs. Medina (Canton); 1:30 p.m., Bellbrook vs. Northeast (Wooster); 5 p.m., Riverside vs. PRPC (Canton), Mason vs. Newark (Wooster); 7 p.m., Butler County vs. Jackson (Canton), Hilliard vs. North Royalton (Wooster); 9 p.m., Northeast vs. Lakota East (Canton), Medina vs. Bellbrook (Wooster); MARCH 13 — 8 a.m., No. 1 seed vs. No. 4 seed semifinal (Canton); 10 a.m., No. 2 seed vs. No. 3 seed semifinal (Canton); 4 p.m., final (Canton)

19-3 with 22 points. The Cleveland-based North Coast Hockey League, on the other hand, awards its four state berths following the completion of its postseason tournament, which is a spread over two weeks and ended March 5. The state qualifiers were Jackson, Medina, Painesville Riverside and North Royalton. Jackson was the regular-season champion at 10-0-1 with 21 points. “It’s absolutely a different situation,” Jennings said. “Our league has battled against waiting three weeks to play the state tournament, but Jackson, as the host team, won. Once the weather warms, it’s extremely hard holding onto the players as the spring sports get started. If this keeps up, we’ll have to address maybe moving the start of our regular season back another week.” There could be some positives that come out of the delay, however. For example, PRPC slumped toward the end of the regular season as injuries mounted. The Ice Prowlers still won’t have leading scorer Kyle Hyer, a Pickerington North sophomore who is out with a broken collarbone, but defenseman Sean Straker has had more time to recover from a concussion that kept him out of the Blue Jackets Cup. Hilliard should benefit from getting right wing Drew Kennedy, a junior from Darby, back on the ice for the first time since December. He helped key the Wildcats’14-0 start before suffering a knee injury. PRPC is the only team in any of the three leagues to qualify for the Buckeye Cup every year since the state tournament’s inception in 2005. Lakota East is the defending state champion, but it lost early in the CHSHL’s tournament as Bellbrook defeated Mason in the final. Hilliard advanced to state for a third consecutive season and fourth time overall. Northeast is making its second appearance, having first reached state in 2009.

season run. Every game we played at the end was a playoff game, really.” The trick now for Newark is to regain the momentum it might have lost given that the regular season concluded Feb. 13. The Generals went 0-2 in the Blue Jackets Cup, as did regular-season league champion PRPC. PRPC finished first in the GCHSCHL at 15-7-2 with 32 points as Hilliard and Northeast both finished 14-7-3 with 31 points. The Storm went 8-2 to end the regular season but lost twice to Hilliard in the Blue Jackets Cup. It played six games in the tournament over three days, including three in a 24-hour period. “You can practice and scrimmage all you want, but it’s not the same,” Northeast coach Mark Fixari said. “There’s nothing like a real game to keep you sharp.” The 12-team field for the state tournament also features Liberty Township Lakota East, Mason, Oxford Butler County and Bellbrook after they finished in the top four of the Cincinnati High School League. Lakota East was kadams@thisweeknews.com the regular-season champion at www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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Greek kuzina By Paul Vernon/ThisWeek

Bradley’s Jasmine Junkins (right) knocks the ball from the hands of Olentangy’s Megan Beidelman during their Division II district title game March 3 at Ohio Dominican.

JAGUARS Continued from page B1 “Six seconds is a pretty good amount of time left,” coach Lindsey said. “We knew they would cover Bailey Pierron because she had a good game, especially in the first half when she had 12 of her 18 points. I told the girls that if they got the ball, and didn’t have a good shot immediately, to drive to the basket. We were in the double bonus and any foul would have been two free throws.” Senior Kellie Roudabush said her confidence wasn’t shaken when the game was tied. “It’s nice to have the last possession when the score is tied, because at worst, you go to an overtime unless you turn the ball over and they get a score,” said Roudabush, who had eight points. “I’m not saying there wasn’t some nerves and that there was no pressure. I just felt confident we could get it done. It’s a great accomplishment and it was one of the goals we set at the beginning of the season.” Jasmine Junkins added 11 points. She also played strong in a 55-40 win over DeSales in a

district semifinal March 1 at Pickerington North that avenged a 4743 loss to the Stallions in a district final last season. Junkins had seven points and 11 rebounds and controlled the paint early against DeSales as the Jaguars raced to a 29-12 halftime lead and led 4220 entering the fourth quarter. The Stallions closed the gap to nine points with about two minutes left, but the Jaguars pulled away at the end. Roudabush scored 13 points, Pierron had 12 and Espenschied added 11. The Jaguars hope they have an opportunity to add to their banner count in a regional final at 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 11, at Springfield. The Bradley-Carroll winner will play either Dayton Chaminade Julienne or Kettering Alter, which was the state runner-up last season. Chaminade Julienne was 167 before playing Alter, which was 19-5. It was the third meeting between the Greater Catholic League foes this season. Chaminade Julienne swept the Knights 39-35 and 56-49 in league play en route to winning the title. Alter beat Chaminade Julienne

36-34 in a regional final last year. The Eagles are led in scoring by post player Raytea Long (11.9) and perimeter shooters Emily Michael (9.8) and Simmone Gage (6.8). Long also averages 9.3 rebounds for Chaminade Julienne, which overcame a 14-point deficit entering the fourth quarter to beat Cincinnati Wyoming 65-58 in overtime March 4. Alter, which was ranked eighth in the final state poll, has been led in scoring by guard Allison Bockrath (12.6), post player Whitney Dabbelt (10) and shooting guard Courtney Christie (8.6). But, Dabbelt suffered a knee injury and did not play in a 54-41 win over Springfield Kenton Ridge in a district final March 4. “When you get to this point, all the teams are strong,” coach Lindsey said. “It’s three large parochial schools with tradition and us in our regional. We’re going to continue to play hard and try to play our style. We’re not going to stray from our tournament motto of ‘team first.’” bemerine@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page B4

March 9, 2011

WRESTLE Continued from page B1

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Bradley’s Andrew Higgins (left) battles Port Clinton’s Jared Flemming in a first-round Division II match at 152 pounds during the state tournament March 3. Higgins won 11-4 and eventually finished third. For more photos from the state meet, go to ThisWeekSPORTS.com and click on “Slideshows.”

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Davidson coach Dominic DiSabato leaps in celebration as Chase Delande scores a takedown en route to his title March 5.

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Davidson’s Angelo DiSabato (top) beats Wadsworth’s Aaron Worstler 3-1 in the first round at 119 pounds March 3. DiSabato finished fifth. For more photos from the state meet, go to ThisWeekSPORTS.com and click on “Slideshows.”

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Darby heavyweight Sufyan El-Geroushi (right) battles Canton GlenOak’s Derrick Evert in the first round of the Division I state tournament March 3. El-Geroushi won 3-1 and went on to finish eighth. www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Schools announce coaching vacancies The following central Ohio schools are seeking coaches: Granville — Assistant boys tennis, boys middle school track, assistant middle school track. Send résumé to athletics director Kevin Jarrett at kjarrett@laca.org by Friday, March 11.

Thomas Worthington — Assistant track and field specializing in pole vault. Send résumé to athletics director Dan Girard at dgirard@worthington.k12.oh.us or fax to (614) 883-2275. Westland — Volleyball. Send résumé to athletics director Greg Burke at greg.burke@swcs.us.

YOUTH FLAG FOOTBALL SPORTS APRIL - MAY

www.thecwc.net/sports Registration cost of $79 includes NIKE jersey & shirt and after-game snacks

REGISTRATION DEADLINE - March 20 CYPRESS 377 Alton Darby Creek Rd., Galloway, Ohio 43119 (614) 878-8192

Soccer June - August Tee Ball/Baseball August - October

Soccer June - August

REGISTER AT

NOW OPEN JOIN US FOR OUR 1st ANNUAL ST. PATTY’S DAY CELEBRATION! Thursday, March 17th Beer and Drink specials and enjoy the NCAA Tournament on one of our large HD TV’s- The best in Hilliard!

Sand Volleyball April - May

Tee Ball/Baseball August - October

boys and girls ages 4 - 12

Sand Volleyball April - May

“Everyone’s goal is to win it,” Higgins said. “I just picked the wrong weight class to try to do that. I just wrestled my best and I still upset that kid for thirdfourth. He was ranked above me all year and I came out and beat him, so it feels pretty good to take third.” Conor Driscoll also reached the awards podium for Bradley, placing eighth at 145. Driscoll broke an arm during the football season and had to have it broken again after it didn’t heal properly. Both breaks required eight-week recoveries. “I’m a better wrestler now than I was if I hadn’t broken the arm because I was able to refine,” Driscoll said. “I have some tools now that I didn’t have before.” Jake Zoller also competed for Bradley, losing both of his matches at 140. The Jaguars (20.5) placed 22nd behind champion St. Paris Graham (230.5). •Leading Darby at the Division I state tournament was Sufyan El-Geroushi, who placed eighth at heavyweight. El-Geroushi was pinned by Sandusky’s Mike Brown in 2 minutes, 7 seconds in a seventh-place match. El-Geroushi, whose primary sport is football, was happy with his performance. “It feels awesome,” El-Geroushi said. “I do this part time and it’s great to be rewarded like this.” El-Geroushi earned a spot in a placement match with a 5-3 win over Olentangy Liberty’s Luke Fleming in a second-round consolation match. He scored a takedown with 10 seconds left to seal the win. Also competing for Darby were Tyler Bowens at 160 and Cameron Longwell at 119. They both finished 0-2. Darby scored four points to tie five other teams for 56th.

4337 Cosgray Road, Hilliard

614-527-7337 Enjoy daily specials from us and Bucci’s Pizzeria Monday - 1.75 bud light and $8.75 bucket of bud light all day $5 pasta and meatball dinner with salad and bread stick from (dine-in only) Tuesday - $3.50 Long Islands & Margaritas $3.00 well drinks $10 large one topping pizza Wednesday - $3.50 Import drafts & $2.50 - $2.75 Import bottles - $7.50 one topping small pizza (dine-in only) Thursday - Ladies Night $4 Three Olive Martini - $1 off wine Friday - $4 bomb specials Saturday & Sunday - $3 bloody mary’s

Central Ohio’s choice for community news. Over 75,000 more people look to ThisWeek Community Newspapers than Suburban News Publications to find out what is happening in their neighborhoods.

Call (740) 888-6000 for advertising information. *Media Audit, Mar./Apr. and Sept./Oct. 2008 (Cumulative readership)


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page B5

In brief Artiscape slated for April 14-17

Pre-registration is suggested SWACO’s mission of reducing for workshops and catered waste, increasing recycling and events. Visit www.artiscape.com growing reuse efforts. European Papers Ltd., 539 E. or call (614) 316-3948. Grant recipients are required Town St., will host “Artiscape: to provide a 25 percent cash or An Artist’s Gathering” April 14- SWACO announces in-kind match. The deadline for 17. applications is April 16. Professional instructors will 2011 grant program For more information, applipresent more than 30 classes in Local governments, school dis- cants may contact SWACO grants bookbinding, jewelry, metalwork, tricts, nonprofits and charities are manager Bonnie Trice at (614) beading, calligraphy, altered invited to apply for SWACO’s 871-5100 or bonni.trice@swaco. books and mixed media. 2011 grant program. org. Saturday’s special events will The grants are designed to asInformation is also available include an art materials market- sist with projects that further online at www.swaco.org. place from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Art supply vendors from across the country will be on site. Admission is $5. On Sunday, an Outsider Art Fair will be held from 11 a.m. expand your tastes to 5 p.m., with finished works ranging from hand-bound books Presented by: to wearable art. Admission is free. Other events will include a preview party, evening gatherings, afternoon teas, demonstrations, a silent auction to benVisit ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine efit Dress for Success and more.

food and wine

SkillsUSA Competition winners

12-27-09 5365320

Winners from the cosmetology skills competition at Tolles Career & Technical Center are Cindra Ginter (fifth place), Amanda Bickel (fourth place), Kelsey Fitzgerald (second place), Nikki Bond (first place) and Marlee Murray (third place). Participants created a written and pictorial description of a fictional character and created a related hairstyle. An outside panel of stylists judged the students’ execution of the hair set, final hair style, thematic table dressing and written description of their character. Bond will compete at the regional cosmetology competition at Scarlet Oaks Career Center near Cincinnati.

Moms are for a lifetime.

School news Hilliard groups excel in recent competitions

The team will compete in Nashville later this month. • The Bradley symphony or• The Hilliard Darby winter- chestra, Darby symphony orguard team has placed first in chestra, Davidson chamber oreach of its competitions this sea- chestra and Davidson symphoson. ny orchestra all performed at state

contest in February. The groups all earned superior ratings, the highest possible. Three of the four groups competed in Class A, the class which requires the most difficult music.

BUT ONLY ONE CAN BE

DISTRICT TITLE COVERAGE

Vote for Columbus Parent magazine’s 2011 Mom of the Year at columbusparent.com/momoftheyear from March 1-31. The winner, to be announced in the May issue of Columbus Parent, will win a prize package that rewards her for excelling at the greatest – and most challenging – job in the world. The prize pack includes $1,000 towards a closet makeover courtesy of California Closets and a $500 gift certificate toward travel anywhere courtesy of Turnberry Travel.

Adam Cairns | ThisWeek

Visit ThisWeekSPORTS.com for the BEST COVERAGE of boys and girls high school basketball including: PLUS l Performance of the week l In-depth feature of the week l Photo slideshows

Super

CaliforniaClosets.com/Columbus

ALL HIGH SCHOOL SPORTS. ALL THE TIME

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CA$H at Your Door for unwanted or junk cars, trucks and vans. (Free tow) Call (614)444-RIDE (7433) CALL ME FIRST! CASH for your CARS $250-1000!!! Running or Not. Pay top $DOLLAR$ Call (614) 778-5660 $$CASH$$ FOR YOUR CARS, TRUCKS OR VANS. $300 & UP. FREE TOWING. ANY CONDITION. È RON 614-774-5052 WE BUY CARS Running or not Free Towing Available Guarantee *$230 614-653-6988

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HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

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SUBSCRIPTION SALES REP WE NEED SALES PROFESSIONALS IMMEDIATELY! WANT A FUN JOB WITH IMMEDIATE INCOME AND A FLEXIBLE SCHEDULE? JOIN OUR HIGHLY MOTIVATED TEAM OF SALES MEN/WOMEN DOING PROMOTIONS AT RETAIL STORES, SPECIAL EVENTS & TRADE SHOWS WHILE PROMOTING THE COLUMBUS DISPATCH!

08 Suzuki 4x4 Kingquad, like NEW! Only 12 riding hrs, green w/front & back racks, comes with cover. $4800 OBO. 614-804-3308 or 614-295-8279

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WE NEED: OUTGOING, COMPETITIVE, ENTHUSIASTIC, SPORTS MINDED GO-GETTERS, WHO HAVE THE GIFT OF GAB AND WANT TO HAVE FUN WHILE MAKING REALLY GOOD MONEY! WE OFFER: *FULL TRAINING & FIELD SUPPORT* *VALUABLE WORK EXPERIENCE* *CONTESTS FOR CASH & PRIZES* *PART TIME HOURS W/ FULL TIME PAY* *FUN WORK ENVIRONMENT* IF YOU WANT TO HAVE FUN, MAKE MONEY AND GET EXPERIENCE, APPLY NOW FOR OUR SUBSCRIPTION SALES REP AT DISPATCH.COM/CAREERS We are an Equal Employment Opportunity Employer

AUSTIN HEALEY 66 3000 ROADSTER Great shape, drives well. Call 614-619-9193. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

AUDI 08 A4 4dr, Auto, 2.0T, #MU80241 38k miles, $23,900 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com

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CHEVY 08 COBALT 4dr, LS, Red, 54k miles #MU2173 $9891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com CHEVY 03 S-10 CREW CAB 4wd, #MA8773A, $8891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com DODGE 98 CARAVAN 4dr, #MA8718A, $2891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com DODGE 10 JOURNEY AWD, 4dr, Black, #MU80243, 13k miles, $20,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com

FORD 08 EDGE Red, #MA8880B, Red, 19k miles, $21,391 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com FORD 06 Mustang GT

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES HVAC

BEAUTIFUL! 27k mi, no winters, auto, lthr, non-smoker. $14,900. 614-519-9281 HONDA 10 ODYSSEY 5dr, Charcoal, 22k miles, #MA8866A $30,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com HYUNDAI 10 SONATA 4dr, Auto, GLS, #MU80242 $13,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com Jeep Chrysler Dodge Whitesidecars.com phone quotes 800-686-2818 Quick & Painless JEEP 03 WRANGLER X 2dr, Beige, 118k miles, #MA8873A $9891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com MAZDA 08 CX-7 4dr, Grand Touring, #MA8821A 41k miles $19,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com MAZDA 01 TRIBUTE 3.0L, Auto, ES, #MA8906B $4,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com NISSAN 07 MAXIMA 4dr, V6, #MA8757A, $13,891 Call 800-337-8317 coughlincars.com Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

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

Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES METAL FABRICATOR Local metal fabricator has immediate openings for: CNC Turret Punching Press Brakes General Shop Fabricators Previous experience is a plus. Competitive wage and benefit package. Call 614-882-7423 Fax 614-882-3162 e-mail jobs@ifab.com Apply in person at, Industrial Fabricators Inc. 265 E. Broadway Ave. Westerville, Ohio 43081

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

Auto Sales Midwestern Auto Group The worlds largest group of European Brands is seeking highly motivated, highly competitive professionals for all brands and sales departments. We are growing again and have an aggressive new compensation package. Income potential is limitless ($100k +) Full Benefits, Best Facility, 16 of the world’s Best Car Brands. Previous experience preferred but not required. Internet Sales positions available as well. Please contact hr@magcars.com for interview times and dates. Hurry! Positions are limited. Only the best need apply.

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


Page B6

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING Grow trust. At TruGreen, we provide our associates with challenging work and opportunities for growth.

Sales Representatives Your competitive spirit will come into play as you drive sales revenue by adding new customers and increasing sales to existing customers. TruGreen offers a competi tive base salary plus commission and great benefits. Come grow with us. If interested, please call 614-529-8648 or email us at vincentklaski@ trugreenmail.com AA/EOE M/F/V/D

SALES $31-$39K/YEAR

Verizon Wireless Sales Agent $1600/mth draw + bonus. Sales Quota. Contact: District Mgr: Mr. Grenier at 614-738-5000 or careers@ cellutiongroup.biz

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

HELP WANTED ENGINEERING/ TECHNICAL

HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES CONSULTANT, ERP SYSTEMS MANAGEMENT Consultant, ERP Systems Management, Cardinal Health, Dublin OH. Responsible for the technical monitoring, support and administration of the SAP system landscape including SAP Enterprise Portal, SAP Composition Environment, SAP R/3 (ERP), SAP Customer Relationship Management (CRM), SAP Solution Manager (Operations and ChaRM modules). Responsibilities also include project management, change management, and optimization roadmap utilizing SAP Solution Manager RunSAP methodology. Req. BS in comp sci or related + 4 yr exp w/SAP R/3 Basis administration, including exposure to Solutions Manager toolset and methods. Also requires demonstrated skills in utilizing project management techniques. Send resume to elizabeth.norman@cardi nalhealth.com or Cardinal Health, Inc. Attn. Elizabeth Norman, 7000 Cardinal Place, Dublin, OH 43017. EOE M/F/D/V Diversity Works Here. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

2740157 00-00-04

This Week’s Crossword Solution

Electrical Engineer ZMM, a Charleston, WV based architecture and en gineering firm is currently seeking an experienced electrical engineer. Candi date should be a Regis tered Professional Engi neer with a minimum of 5 years experience design ing electrical and data sys tems for buildings. A com prehensive knowledge of medium and low voltage distribution, lighting, pow er, and communications systems for various facility types is required. Typical duties include preparation of construction documents consisting of lighting, pow er, communications, fire alarm, low voltage control and electrical specifica tions. Additional responsi bilities will include as-built facility surveys, cost analy sis, and document prepa ration for compliance with USGBC LEED credits. CAD proficiency and speci fication writing experience is required. Salary com mensurate with experi ence, ZMM provides a competitive benefit pack age and will assist with re location expenses. For more info, please contact Mr. Adam Krason at ark@ zmm.com or call 304-342-0159

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL Dental Front Office & RDH Wanted Want to work in a modern, caring setting with great patients and staff? Grow ing Dublin office is in search of 2 new team members. Currently ac cepting resumes for front office admin. with 2-3 years dental experience. Also looking for PT to FT dental hygienist. Qualified candidates please fax or email resume to 614-717-0933 or drsoc1@gmail.com DENTAL HYGIENISTS Progressive dental office seeeking Dental Hygienists FT or PT. Must be people friendly, motivated and pa tient -oriented. Please fax resume to: 614-865-1951 or email: agra1212@hotmail.com

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

HELP WANTED GENERAL

March 10, 2011

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

HELP WANTED GENERAL

LPN Grove City, Physician Pri mary Practice seeking a full time LPN for a M-F Day position. Telecommunica tion, Customer Service, Computer (EMR) skills required, 1 to 3 years’ experience prefer red. Fax resumes to 614-539-4610 Attention Administrator

SENIOR ACCOUNTANT Delaware, OH co. seeks experienced accountant with excellent problemsolving, analytical, organi zational, and communica tion skills. Primary duties are posting, analysis and reconciliation of general ledger, month-end close and preparation of monthly financial statements, sales tax and commission calcu lations. Must be proficient in MS Excel and other MS Office products. BA in ac counting with 5+ years ex perience required. Send re sume & salary history to bevans@aciindustries.com

Live-In Home Caregiver

OPTOMETRIC TECH/OPTICIAN

FOCUS ON THIS WEEKENDS OFF!! FT or PT positions in Northeast suburban private practice. Paid vacation, holidays, positive work environment and family friendly schedule. Mail resume to: Optician, 6465 Summers Nook Dr. New Albany, OH 43054. Or email pdennis@gahannaeyecare.com

PHARMACY TECHNICIAN For rural area pharmacy near Columbus. Must be certified, friendly, enthusi astic, a team player, and dependable. Must also have good computer skills and the ability to work in a fast paced, multi-task envi ronment. Background check and drug test re quired. FT & PT. Benefits incl: paid vacation, 401(k) & purchase discounts. $9/HR, great hours, M-F 96, no Sundays, no holi days. Email resume to: Joedruggist@columbus.r r.com

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING Assistant General Manager Maternity Leave Cover Hertz Investment Group, managing the Capitol Square Office Building in downtown Columbus, is seeking a professional indi vidual to provide maternity leave cover for the Assis tant General Manager posi tion. Responsibilities in clude assisting General Manager with overall build ing operations and lease documents, preparation and implementation of property budget, and ana lyzing monthly/quarterly financials to provide status and variance reporting. Knowledge of Microsoft Word and Excel a must. Previous experience with Accounts Payable and Ac counts Receivable prefer red. Position will start in May 2011 and extend ap proximately to September 2011. Resumes should be submitted to Kate Lee at klee@hertzgroup.com

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

Apartment Management Positions Available Now! Hiring couples to co-manage apartment communities as well as individuals with general apartment maintenance, leasing, janitorial or housekeeping skills to fill various support positions throughout Ohio. Compensation based on ability/experience and housing is provided. Mail resume or letter of inquiry to: M. Oglesbee 45 N. 4th St., Columbus, Ohio 43215; fax to 614-487-2579; or email to mo glesbee@showemgmt.com EEOC

CLEANING Commercial PT, FT. All shifts avail. M-F, wkends. Good pay! 614-734-1400 LANDSCAPE EAST & WEST LOCATIONS Five Seasons Landscape Mgmt We are a full service landscape co. seeking: CREW MEMBERS CREW LEADERS With landscape installa tion, lawn care, irrigation, or maintenance/mowing exp. DRIVERS LICENSE IS A PLUS!! We offer competitive wag es, hiring bonus, health benefits, retirement pkg & great working environ ment. 9886 Mink St, SW Rear, Reynoldsburg, OH 43068. Call for direc tions: 740-964-2915

CALL THE EXPERTS Want to boost your home improvement business? Give yourself an advantage – call ThisWeek Community Newspapers classifieds.

Live-in home caregiver needed for elderly male in Powell area. In good health with limited use of walker. Hours are Friday, Saturday, Sunday, & Monday (around the clock). Duties include cooking,laundry & some light housekeeping. Above average salary. Send resume with experi ence to: Home Health Caregiver P.O. Box 277 Lewis Center, OH 43035 ColumbusCaregiver@ gmail.com PICTURE FRAMER Experience a must for man aging customer side and all as pects of fitting, for high end made to order company. Email re sume to: craig@hackmanframes. com

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Make cash while Columbus sleeps Earn up to

$200 a week delivering The Dispatch If you have a reliable car and would like to earn money before dawn, then why not deliver The Dispatch as an independent contractor? For more information visit www.dispatch.com/delivery, or call 614-461-8585

If you can stuff a shirt, move on. If you’re willing to stuff envelopes, read on… HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED GENERAL Social Services

HELP WANTED WAREHOUSE/ MANUFACTURING

Clinical Manager Youth & Family Services Oversees the utilization of services to high risk/high cost youth (e.g. SED, SAMI, criminal justice) including inpatient hospitalization, crisis care, respite, residential services, and intensive community based treatment services (e.g. MST and other Evidence Based Practices); Responsible for oversight and monitoring of ADAMH investment with Youth & Family Serving Provider Agencies; Assists in the development of service appropriations and financing strategies to support the provider network and community partnership development and improvement; Represents ADAMH in interface with other youthserving entities to develop working relationships with key constituency groups that work directly or have an impact on youth and families; Core Competencies/ Demonstrated Skills: Master’s Degree in Social Work, Counseling, Psychology; nursing degree or related area preferred. Must be independently licensed with State of Ohio. Six years of experience in behavioral health care practice and administration/managem ent that includes responsibility for clinical care, best practice development, and service delivery planning. Effective Care Management and administrative skills Clinical experience in the treatment of mental illness Knowledge of and experience in delivering evidence-based practices Good organizational, communication, and analytical skills Able to work effectively with a wide variety of culturally-diverse populations Excellent computer skills Apply by sending your resume to: humanresources@ adamh.co.franklin.oh.us.

HELP WANTED WAREHOUSE/ MANUFACTURING ITC Manufacturing With ITC’s consistent growth as a premier manu facturer of wire mesh & steel products, many new positions within the compa ny have been created. We are currently seeking can didates in the following positions:

MANUFACTURING INCREDIBLE OPPORTUNITIES

Worthington Cylinder Corporation, a subsidiary of Worthington Industries, is now accepting applications for manufacturing positions at the Columbus location. Find out why we have been named one of the 100 Best Companies to work for in America! * Starts at $10.50/hr * $.45/hr Shift Premium * Athletic Center * Credit Union * Barber Shop * Double time after 48 hours Apply in person at WI Employee Guard House 1085 Dearborn Drive Columbus, OH 43085 Fax 614-438-7967 Pre-Employment Drug Testing Req. EOE

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT Paralegal Real Estate/ Development Exciting opportunity exists, with an industry leader in real estate management and development. Candidates must be an experienced paralegal in the real estate and development field. The candidate will prepare and review documents for real estate and development closing. The candidate will be instrumental in working as a team member in the preparation of funding applications. The candidate will also be responsible for updating and maintaining company data. Requirements: 5 years of experience Paralegal Degree/Certification Excellent benefit package including: Health, Dental, Life Insurance, Vacation Pay; Holiday Pay, Retirement Plan and more. Successful completion of drug and criminal checks are condition of employment. EOE Please go to our website and click on the Careers Tab to fill out an application and upload a resume. WWW.NCR.ORG Commensurate with experience $37,000 to $41,000

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests ThisWeekNews.com

-General Operators (no exp req) -Team Leaders -Maintenance Techs Please send your resume to prudolph@itcmfg.com or call us at 1-800-5676592 for more info.

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

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HELP WANTED GENERAL

At Quantum Health, we all pitch in no matter the job. (“Everyone stuffs envelopes” is literally one of our core values). Who are we? A fast growing company that has a blast delivering better healthcare - while lowering healthcare costs. If you’re passionate about helping people and want to launch a career at one of the Best Places to Work in Columbus, here’s your chance to bring it! Exciting opportunities include: • IT Director • Financial & Planning Analyst • Director of Wellness/Health Management • Patient Services Representative • Case Manager Nurse • Pre-Cert/Utilization Review Nurse • Eligibility Coordinator • Web Designer/Webmaster • Facilities/PC Tech • Project Manager • Business Analyst • Manager of Training • Information Systems Manager • .NET Appl Developer

Think you’ve got the right stuff? Apply at www.quantum-health.com today.

Full-Time Cashier/ Shift Manager - $11.75/Hr +$4.00/hr additional when performing Shift Manager Duties It takes a unique person. Someone who’s dedicated. Who excels in a supported, team-oriented environment. And is ready to do what it takes to earn the rewards – like higher wages, generous vacation time, and great benefits – that come from a successful career at ALDI. With more than 30 years in the industry, we are the leading select-assortment grocer and one of the largest food retailers in the world, with over 4,000 locations.

Hiring Event For our Columbus area stores Monday, March 7th 7am-1pm & 4pm-7pm Hampton Inn & Suites - Easton 4150 Stelzer Road Columbus, OH 43230 Visit ALDI.us/storejobs for more information Requirements: High school diploma/GED, must be available to work anytime between 6am-11pm, retail experience preferred, drug screening/background check, the ability to lift 45 pounds Benefits: Higher wages • Major medical, dental and vision insurance • Generous vacation time Paid holidays • 401(K) No Calls Please. ALDI is an Equal Opportunity Employer


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 10, 2011

Instruction

Announcements

Pets & Livestock Broad & Wilson Area Male looking for roommate to share home. Have own BR, share BA, computer use & other home privileg es. Rent negotiable. Call 614-279-2593 or 614-286-6900.

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783

ACCLAIM HOSPICE presents

Loss, Grief and Recovery Open to the public 2800 Corporate Ex change Blvd. Suite 140 Columbus, Ohio 43231 (At I-270 and Cleveland Ave. beside the Embassy Suites) Beginning March 15th and Ending April 19th

Every Tuesday evening for 6 weeks

Merchandise CANE CORSO PUPS 7 pups; 4 females & 3 males. Born 12/31/10. Pups range from $500$1500 depending on pet quality to show quality. Call 614-515-0266.

MUST PRE-REGISTER BY PHONE 614-890-8900 1-877-890-9740

ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638 Discover How To Get FREE Unlimited Cell Phone Service, & HUGE Residual Profits! Get complete details by watching our FREE informational VIDEO online .... www.PhoneGoldRush.com 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 PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaran teed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.thehomemailer.com School of Rock Franchises Available in most areas! "The Country’s Preeminent Rock Music School for kids ages 7-17"- The Washing ton Post. 877-556-6184 www.schoolofrock.com

Grove City Coins & Currency - New shop needs inventory! Free appraisals on coin collections. Will beat anyone’s price. US silver dollars $20+.

614-946-3846 FIREWOOD DRY BARN STORED 100% split, full cord delivered. Call 614-531-0436

Yamaha Clarinova Digital Piano, 4 years old, orig. purchase price $4,000. Treadmill and fooseball table, call 614-260-5621.

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!

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

Goldendoodle Puppies Non-shedding, happy, healthy, well loved, child friendly, popular people pleaser. Call 937-843-2046 Cell: 937-935-2566; Email: muchinippi@ embarqmail.com; Visit: goldendoodlesohio.com GOLDEN RETRIEVERS AKC, 2 M $300 & 1 F $350 11 weeks, 2nd shots. Call 740-367-7131 or 740-416-6993 LAB PUPPIES - AKC, 7 wks, fox red, blonde, & blk, health gtd, exc. confirma tion, vacs., wrmg. & hearthguard done, paper trn’d, in home raised, all trng. started, $450-$850. Dublin 614-873-3181 L.M. Lab Pups. Choc, AKC, vet chkd, health guarantee, $500, 740-968-0110

Springer Spaniel Puppies $200 each 614-530-8616 or 614-390-9149

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

REPTILE SALE & SHOW Buy, Sell, Trade. Sat. March 19, 9am - 3pm Moose Lodge #11 1500 Demorest Rd, Cols, 43228 614-459-4261, 614-457-4433 www.allohioshows.com

Real Estate

Call ing u abo t sav ! even more

GERMAN SHEPHERD pups - AKC, Vet checked. European lines, great for family or work. Older dogs also avail. Starting at $700. Call 614-592-2614 www.goldenhausK9.com

Apartment rental package Starting at $70/month for any 4 papers! (740) 888-5003

100 ACRES FOR SALE $2000 per acre. Good building sites and excellent deer hunting! Can be sold whole or divided (740) 593-3553 or 591-3848

NEED SOMETHING? Check out the classified section

Antique Center 13th Year Anniversary

15% OFF Every Item in The Mall DOOR PRIZES & FOOD SPECIALS ALL WEEKEND! Just 35 miles west of Columbus!

Don’t miss This Huge Antique Buying Event! 4785 E. NATIONAL RD. SPRINGFIELD, OH 45505

GARAGE DOOR AUCTION SUNDAY, MARCH 13, 1:00 P.M.

Check out ThisWeek’s award-winning Web Site!

Looking for a tenant? 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)

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Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK! ThisWeekNews.com

(866) 790-4502 Move in NOW for Just $149 Section 8 Accepted Call: 614-374-7245 or stop by at: 645 Galli Ct (off of Georgesville Rd., just off Old Sullivant Ave) Restrictions May Apply

Prices Good For One Week Only! 1BR starts at $379 2BR starts at $490 TW Starts at $595 PLUS receive your 1st month FREE! MENTION THIS AD!

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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

Independent contractors needed to deliver The Columbus Dispatch. Requires early hours, ability to work on your own and dedication. Dependable transportation required Call For More Information or visit our website www.dispatch. com/delivery

(614)461-8585. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Advertise your

Easter services

in the special Worship directory.

IMPORTANT DATES: Thursday papers:

Hilltop Area Small office space for rent in a professional building, Shared lobby w/ indv suites Approx. 550 sq ft. Ideal for optometry, bus. office, med. supplies. Will negotiate monthly rate. 2575 W. Broad St.

Deadlines: April 8 and 15 Sunday papers: Publishes: April 10 and 17 Deadlines: April 6 and 13

Call (740) 888-5003

GROVE CITY HIGH SCHOOL BAND BOOSTERS l a u n n A 25 th

SPRING ARTS & CRAFTS BAZAAR SATURDAY, MARCH 12, 2011 9:00 AM TO 4:00 PM SUNDAY, MARCH 13, 2011 10:00 AM TO 4:00 PM ENT B M N I A ERT ENT

Y THE BAND ON SUNDAY AFT

ERNO ON!!

GROVE CITY HIGH SCHOOL 4665 Hoover Road

Best Community Newspaper Web Site in the Nation — 2008 Best Group-owned Weekly Newspaper Web Site — 2008 and 2009

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

Heart of Ohio

(INTERNET SALES MERCHANDISE EXCLUDED FROM THIS EVENT)

OWNER: SHOFF DOOR CO. AUCTIONEER: JACK GOODBAR

Pleasant Grove Townhomes

614-278-6033

PHONE: (937) 324-2188 www.heartofohioantiques.biz

LOCATED AT: DELAWARE CO. FAIGROUNDS 236 PENNYSLVANIA AVE., DELAWARE, OHIO. (MERCHANTS BLDG.0 TAKE RT. 37 (E. CENTRAL AVE.0 6 LIGHTS TURN RIGHT ON N. SANDUSKY TO PENNSYLVANIA AVE. TURN LEFT GO 3-1/2 BLOCKS TO FAIRGROUNDS. Haas, Overhead and Shoff garage door sections. 1/2 hp Genie and commercial garage door openers. Approx. 100 garage doors will be offered in this auction, one sided steel and insulated doors, several insulated doors w/sunburst glass tops, track, springs, trim, 300’ hanging metal and door hardware. 8x7, 9x7, 16x7, 10x8, 10x10, 12x12, 14’, 16’, 18’ wide commercial and other size doors available. For a different size or style door to be added to this auction call (614) 837-4710. Door installation available, bring a truck or trailer. Open for preview 2 hrs. before auction. All sales final & sold "as is". Terms: Cash, charge card and check w/positive I.D. 10% buyers premium will be charged. Tax will be charged unless you have vendors number. All doors must be removed 2 hrs. after completion of auction.

NORTH & WEST PROPERTIES FOR SALE N. - Large 5BR home, 3BR, on lg. lot, beautiful, voted safest neighborhood, fitter upper home at at fantastic price, $175,000 obo. Real tors welcome with MSL at 3% interest. West - 24 units 1BR apartment com plex, most apts. rented. Great deal, $400,000 obo. Call 614-325-3576 or 614-276-7153.

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

EXIT 62 AT THE INTERSECTION OF I-70 & US-40 SPRINGFIELD, OH

Call (740) 888-5003 today!

Take that family vacation you’ve always dreamed of!

Publishes: April 14 and 21

Open Daily 9:30–6:00

Cost $26 $44 $7314

Strong CreditGood Area Bumps every 5yrs 7.3 Cap – Principals Only Call Carter:

Old Village Ohana, $99 Deposit! 2 Bed for $449 a month. W/D hookup; Pets ok; Sec 8 ok Playground !! 614-385-4911

614-878-0104

MARCH 19th & 20th

Readers reached 70,854 115,945 326,067

GROVE CITY 3677 Demorest Rd. Twin single, 2BR with 1/2 basement, includes water, sewage & trash paid. $700 per month. No pets. Senior Citizen discount. Call 740-406-1973

$99.00 deposit *restrictions apply* CALL FOR ADDITIONAL SPECIALS & DETAILS!

Customer Appreciation Weekend!

Take advantage of these great rates! 5 LINE ADS

EARN UP TO $ 250 PER WEEK!

Ohio – NNN – 20yrs

866-703-5737 x102 LIFE’S A JOURNEY ENJOY THE RIDE WITH US! Full board avail or lease one of our 3 beau ties. Make it an adventure, not a chore. Come make great new friends. Call Sherry, 614-580-8157

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

6:00 pm - 7:30 pm

Page B7

(740) 888-5003

Breakfast and Lunch Served Daily Homemade Food and Baked Goods Admission $2.00, 1:00 Senior Citizens, Children 12 and under are free Free admission on Sunday when you present a church bulletin


Page B8

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

AVON "Celebrating 125 Years" Flexible, Easy and Fun! $10 Business Start-Up! Call, Anita, Sr. Exec.,ISR

1-877-871-4275 12 years Exp. Leading Others to Success! Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.homemailerpro.com Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.homemailerpro.com REAL ESTATE CAREER! Join the most successful sales force in Central Ohio. The finest technology, tools & training available. Call 24 Hr. recorded message to learn more 336-7575

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: Discover How To Get FREE Unlimited Cell Phone Service, & HUGE Residual Profits! Get complete details by watching our FREE informational VIDEO online .... www.PhoneGoldRush.com 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 up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565 Local Data Entry/Typists needed immediately. $400 PT-$800 FT weekly. flexible schedule, work from own PC. 800-262-8135

Recreation

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:

Black, low mileage, Very good condition!

614-206-0442 A Job Well Done Again

HARLEY DAVIDSON 04 SOFTAIL Excellent condition, only 35,000 miles, lights been modified, extended mirrors, $9,500. Call 614-539-0233.

EMAIL YOUR AD!

Get the word out with ThisWeek’s classifieds.

(740) 888-5003

614-235-1819 1 6 11 15 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 27 30 31 32 33 35 37 39 43 48 50

67 69 70 73 77 79 80 82 85 87 89 90 92 95 96 98 100

ACROSS Shrimp kin Eclipse shadow Grain layer Pennsylvanie, e.g. Bellow’s “The Adventures of __ March” “Air Music” Pulitzer winner, 1976 Like Hubbard’s cupboard Very attractive Amherst sch. Bowlers have them Documentary about a Ravi Shankar concert tour? Sitcom about an endearing dimwit? Reserved Geometry figure On __-to-know basis Hypothetical primates Not at all excited Entered gradually Waste, as time Show about a nonsensical grain grinder? Giant in the woods “Great taste” beers, familiarly Summer goal, maybe “No __!” Pressed for payment “__ all in your mind” Moral principles Lincoln Ctr. site Prolonged pain Hopi home Symbol on the film poster for Eastwood’s “Hang ’Em High” Mt. Shasta’s state Box for practice Drama about an opinionated military? Sheep’s kin In concert Natural sponge Telescope eyepiece Brooks of country Boston Coll. conference since 2005 Confident comeback JFK posting Ill will “Mayor” author Former USSR member Ankle bones Early stage Talk show about words like “zeppelin” and “dir-

103 104 106 107 108 111 115 119 122 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 26 28

29 34 36 38 39 40 41 42 43 44

igible”? Many a texting whiz 10,000 square meters Lampblack Sioux enemies Starbucks size Attending USC, e.g. Like some drilling Sitcom about a team of aromatherapists? Financial show about the fermented honey market? Straight up Bizarre Procter & Gamble razor Cowardly Lion’s farmhand alter ego Of the kidneys Got together Really smell Ice cream brand Nonplus Until now DOWN “Straight Up” singer Abdul Bit of tongue-wagging Mescal source Joker Twitter source Modern folklore “Le __ d’Arthur” Payoff Do over, as a kitchen “Are not!” comeback Hardly big shots? Like a bump on a log Goddess of the hunt Straightened up New newts Inner tube shapes Hewed Little shaver Tried to get a seat “I only regret that I have but one life to lose for my country” speaker More despicable 1955 Argentine coup victim First name in nature photography Chalet backdrop Drama about an Asian virus? Sphere opening Property claim Feminine title Air traffic images Like the sky during fireworks

Basement Problems Solved www.buckeyespecialized .com (614)203-0761

#1 Bsmt Remodeling

AA. Progressive Basement Fully Insured. Refs. avail. Most basements under 10k Same job Less $$$ Call Steve 571-2093 www.myspace.com/ aaprogressivedrywall

REMODELING PAINTING, & HANDYMAN John, 614-260-2860 freshlookdesigners.com

Visit us online at ThisWeekNews.com

65 66 68 71 72 74 75 76 78 81 82 83 84 86 88 91 93 94 97 99 101 102

105 107 109 110 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 120 121 123

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

ADDUCATIONAL TV By John Lampkin

or bath remodel. A $169 Value! SPONSORED BY:

"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

57 58 60 63

On a liner, say Liner’s primary section Disguised, briefly Wharf on the Seine Old-timey words of emphasis WWII Axis general Earthworm environs Short film maker? Drama about an obnoxious superhero? Cone head? Big heads Rhône city Juanita’s “a” Entangled Last Olds made Quemoy neighbor Scarecrow’s lack Eschew BP competitor Pace Only daughter of Elizabeth II Abundant Terra __ Rembrandt’s contemplative subject Gossip Longtime New Yorker cartoonist Roz “I Saw __ Again”: 1966 hit Appraised items on a PBS “Roadshow” Had a hankering Frantic Villain to “avoid” in 1980s Domino’s Pizza ads, with “the” Insolent Resistance unit Edit Dieter-friendly Like fruitcakes Oater actor Lash Like crackerjacks General Bradley Grand affair Diet Black Hills st. Zeus’ spouse “Brave New World” drug Puzzle finisher’s cry

FREE FAUCET w/every kitchen

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

Exp. Aid Seeks to be companion to elderly. Reliable, trustworthy and compassionate. Ref. Avail. 908-720-1387

45 46 47 49 53

(local call)

classified@thisweeknews.com

www.ThisWeekNews.com/experts

ELDERLY CARE in Private Home. Lots of experience. Hot meals. Lots of love. Reasonable Rates. 777-5850

Advertise your expertise in ThisWeek’s Call the Experts section!

(740) 888-5003

CALL THE EXPERTS SENIOR HOMECARE BY ANGELS We send you the best home caregivers for hygiene, meals, light housework. Up to 24hr care. Caregivers are exp. in elder care. Very reasonable rates. We do things your way! (614) 561-0075 www.v-angels.com

Expand your home improvement business!

Repair Specialists/Chimneys

51 52 54 55 56 59 61 62 64

Marlin 22 target rifle, bold action, Baretta semiautomatic 22 target pistol with two 10 round clips, both new cond., $275ea. Call 614-678-4535

NayNay’s Home Care Since 2005. Exp. mom of 4 w/refs. 2 FT openings. Newborns to preschool. CPR. Tax deductable. Smoke-free. Fenced yard w/play set. School month field trips. 614-527-1436

Honda 03 VTX 1800

HAVING A GARAGE SALE?

March 10, 2011

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs

614-235-1819

CHIMNEY REPAIR SPECIALISTS DM Thompson Masonry TUCKPOINTING, Liners Rebuilds, Sweeping Call 614-263-1272

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

COMPUTER EXPERTS On-site. Same Day Service Low Rates. Certified Techs. ANY COMPUTER ISSUE! 614-465-3278 fastteks.com

$29/Hour Labor PC Repair at your home. Call Kevin at (614)580-5189

Hastings Construction CONCRETE WORK DRIVEWAYS 40X18,$3500 STAMPED & COLORED PATIOS 16 X 20, $3,000 FREE ESTIMATES Lowest Price! No Deposit! Call Shawn 614-516-8398 www.hastings constructionco.com RONNIE (614)870-9228 GALLION CUSTOM CONCRETE LLC Decorative concrete, drives, patios, remove & repair. 30+ yrs exp.Lic/Ins. Member BBB. Reputation built on qual. www.gallion customconcrete.com To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

ROOFING • SIDING • GUTTERS WE ARE YOUR

MISSING PIECE

B & C Decorative Concrete Color & Stamped Concrete Licensed, Bonded, Insured Call 614-384-3447 or visit: bcdecorativeconcrete.com B & C Decorative Concrete Color & Stamped Concrete Licensed, Bonded, Insured Call 614-384-3447 or visit: bcdecorativeconcrete.com DAN FEW CONCRETE 38 Years in Central Ohio. Drives, Walks, Pole Bldg, BB courts. Lic/Bond/Ins. Call 614-575-8561

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

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

Paige Gutters/ Drains $10 off with ad 5% Senior Discount Seamless Gutters:

SUPERIOR GUTTER CO. Free Estimates 614-853-9905 5" & 6" Seamless Gutter Repairs-Cleaning-Toppers

* Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867 AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444 Gilbert Hauling All Types Bobcat, Demolition, Dumpsters 614-207-3554 or 614-476-1689 John’s Dumpster Hauling Best Rates in Town Trash Outs & Dumpster Rental Avail. Cash Special È 614-774-0302 T & C Hauling: Clean Outs, Yard Waste, Furn. Appl, Junk Removal. Free Ests. Call: 614-561-1209

Call TIM the HANDYMAN You buy it ~ I install it! Plumbing, electric, ceilingfans, garage openers, etc. 12 yrs exp.*614-370-1957

BOB TEAGUE Ceiling fans, Electrical, Phone & Cable Jacks, 30+Yrs., 614-478-2100

Installed, screened, Cleaned

Concepts in Construction

Underground Drains: Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

5542019

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

SEWERQUEST 614-746-3340 Free no obligation estimate

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

Residential and Commercial Water and Sewer service Repaired and Installed

614-236-2000

Stop Flushing money down the drain New toilets installed for $144.99 ACCREDITED BUSINESS

www.columbushandyman.net

Insured • Licensed

EARTHCRAFT LANDSCAPING Mowing & Maintenance Spring Cleanups/Mulching 614-771-8498 "CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Mulch, Paver Brick Patios /Walkways, Design/Install FREE EST, 614-332-1498 Full Service Lawn Care Company For Commercial and Residential. 614-2712263 bentleylawncare.com Call for Free Estimate R&J Lawn Care

Any Day, Any Time! Senior Discounts Dave at 614-284-9444

Aaron Allen Moving Owned by Military Veteran Bonded & Insured PUCO #158-044-HG (614) 299-6683 & 263-0649

CUSTOM COLORS SPRING SPECIAL FREE Gutter Cleaning & Powerwash with an Exterior Contract. Angie’s List , BBB,

614-394-4499 A Budget Priced Company with Professional Quality. BUDGET PRO SIGN-UP in March & get a FREE POWERWASH w/whole house paint job. Ins/Free Est, 614-237-4187 budgetproservice.com A Job Well Done Again Painting, Powerwashing, Stucco & Drywall Repair, Gutter Cleaning, Carpentry. Need some thing done? Just ask! (614) 235-1819 Call Today!

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

Painting Solutions LLC Schedule Exterior Painting and save 15%. Interior and drywall. Senior Discount. Trust the Pros not the Joes. Call 614-595-0864 PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222

Robinson PLUMBING Service/Repair Specialist Master Plumber does all the work. No inexper ienced kids like the big companies. 268-5325 McAtee LLC for all your inhome and external water, sewer, and gas plumbing needs call 614.252.9400 www.mcateellc.com

Licensed, Insured and Bonded

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

Topsoil Mulch Sand Limestone Gravel Comtil Spreading Available Bobcat Services & Patio Excavations, Alexander Hauling 614-491-5460

GROVE CITY TREE Tree Trimming & Removal, Stump Grinding & Firewood. FREE ESTIMATES 614-871-2979 Certified Arborist Fully Insured A-Accurate Tree

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

FREE EST. Insured

614-261-7190 Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

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

PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home improvement.com 614-578-3026 DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003

MOWING MULCHING IRRIGATION CONSTRUCTION

FREE ESTIMATES www.ryanslandscaping.net

614-403-6256

Cutting Edge Landscaping Spring Clean Up SPECIAL starting at $40.00 Mowing SPECIAL starting as low as $15.00 Services We Offer

• Spring clean up • Mowing • Trimming • Edging

24-Hour Emergency Service

BUCKEYE PAINTING CO Average Room $89 Exterior Trim Ranch, $399 Insured, Bonded, BBB buckeyepaintingco.com Scott, 614-402-4736

• Paver Patios • Paver Sidewalks • Mulching • Landscape Design

25 years of experience MONTHLY SPECIAL

www.benchmarkroofing.com

EXPIRES 3/31/11

Contact us today for your free estimate.

614-519-4274 Cuttingedge2011@yahoo.com

The Wife’s HANDYMAN REMODELING CARPENTRY PAINTING FLOORING ELECTRICAL PLUMBING ADDITIONS DECKS HEATING & COOLING SPECIALIST DOORS & WINDOWS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT AND MORE

614-396-7202 OVER 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE ----FREE ESTIMATE----


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page C1

Great deals, healthy meals and Asian flavors at Poong Mei From its sign outside, Poong Mei — aka Spring of China — claims it’s a Chinese restaurant. And you do pass through a red-and-gold imperial-type “China gate” by G.A. Benton portal to enter the place’s dining room. But one gaze at Poong Mei’s menu or the food laid out on its busy tables (many is more Chinese than Japanese, neither filled with obvious regulars) informs you is the dominant ethnicity. Because while that while this self-described “Asian bistro” Poong Mei certainly has Chinese and Japanese appendages, its head, heart, body and soul are purely Korean. Ambience-wise, Poong Mei is neither particularly distinguished nor bad looking. Lived-in but not dumpy, it’s got a sort of past-its-prime, small-town country club vibe. Likely its most standout features are a huge, sports-tuned projection TV and goofy, piped-in stringy music, By Dan Sohner/ThisWeek which could’ve been exCuddled Tofu Soup with Beef Short Rib at Poong Mei. humed from the sound-

MENU

tracks of melodramatic ’70s movies. So the food’s the thing at Poong Mei — and fortunately, the food is very good. A sensational shareable starter was an octet of obviously homemade Steamed Pork Buns ($8). Served on a steaming metal tray, they were beautiful snowwhite pillows with puffy, delicate, meltin-your-mouth textures and lovely, mildly fermented, sourdough-like flavors. Inside each was a wildly juicy scallionflecked clump of lusty, sausagey ground pork. Also great was a more robust group meal-igniter which could equally serve as a large entree for a single diner — Seafood Noodle Soup ($10, comes with a fine array of “ban chan,” small plates). In a super fragrant, medium spicy red broth were Poong Mei’s phenomenal housemade noodles (long, thin, silky and springy) plus bits of tender seafood-like green mussels, little shrimp, cuttlefish and octopus. A handful of veggies — like sweet carrots and earthy greens — rounded out the bowl’s happily married flavors.

Poong Mei 4720 Reed Road, Upper Arlington 614-273-9998 Cuisine: Chinese and Asian Price: $ (up to $10 per person) Patio: No Hours: 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Sunday-Thursday, 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Friday-Saturday The hits kept coming — as did the sweet deals and healthy meals — with the Cuddled Tofu Soup with Beef Short Rib ($12; I got the vegetarian version). A bold, garlicky and mildly spicy chili broth held lots of wiggly bits of silky tofu plus veggies such as unmushy zucchini and cloud ear mushrooms. At the last second, a raw egg had been dropped into the gurgling hot broth — and I was amazed how much it enriched the soup when I broke the egg’s yolk and stirred it through the quick-cooking pot. But wait, there was more! The supersatisfying, lean soup (which included ban chan) had a fatty accomplice in the form

of irresistible kalbi (three bone-in shortribs) slathered in a sweet, thick sort of barbecue sauce. Poong Mei’s terrific housemade noodles were the basis for a dramatically allblack stir-fried Zhang Mun ($11). Looking like a dish of squid ink-sauced pasta but tasting like the marvelous (if a bit greasy) Asian stir-fry it really was, this nifty noodle-athon united pork, tiny shrimp, a lot of onions, veggies and assorted seafood bits in a salty fermented black bean sauce. Whether it’s that Chinese-style dish, or a neat Chinese-Korean hybrid like Shredded Pork with Hot Pepper ($12) or a great, straight-up Korean Hot Stone BiBim-Bob ($10), Poong Mei does it well, inexpensively and with genuine flavors. To read G.A. Benton’s blog, visit ColumbusDiningGuide.com

Factory worker returns to food industry After working factory jobs both in Delaware and in central Ohio, Anuson “Chris” Khumauksorn is once again pursuing his love of cooking and the restaurant business. The Bangkok native has opened Taste of Thai in the Polaris area, replacing Ha Long Bay, a Vietnamese restaurant at 8489 Sancus Blvd. The menu offers a

being its chef — isn’t exactly what Khumauksorn had in mind. Sure, he helped his mother run a restaurant in his native Thailand, while also earning a bachelor’s degree in business management. A cousin who owned a restaurant in Florida beckoned, so Khumauksorn and his family moved to the Sunshine State to help. He removed himself from the restaurant industry for several years and moved to Ohio with his wife. Yet he longed to return to the business and staked out a location in the Polaris area, which currently has a lot of restaurants but no Thai. The interior – and store sign – at Taste of Thai is bright yellow for a reason, as the color symbolizes warmth and cheerfulness, he said. By Eric George/ThisWeek He said there’s still Taste of Thai owner Anuson “Chris” Khumauksorn prepares his pad Thai a learning curve for with rice noodles, shrimp, chicken, eggs, ground peanuts, beansprouts and some customers, who scallion in pad Thai sauce. tend to group all Asian

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w i d e range of Thai classics, from t o m yum soup to pad Thai to shredded papaya salad. Most entrees are in the $9 to $11 range, with a few of the house specialties costing around $15. Owning a restaurant — and

cuisines together. Or they have another stigma about Thai. “People think of Thai food as spicy, hot,” he said. Therefore, he makes it clear that he will adjust the spice level to the diner’s preference. For now, there is no alcohol, but Khumauksorn said he intends to apply for a license to sell wine and beer. Taste of Thai is open for lunch and dinner daily. For more information, call 614-436-3735. Fresh off the opening of the successful San-Su, Yun Hui “Yumi” Wada has another restaurant planned for Bethel Road. Aoi, a Japanese restaurant, will take over the 5,000-square-foot building that once housed Einstein Bros. Bagels and Boston Market, 876-878 Bethel Road. The menu will feature sushi, noodle dishes, tempura and the like. It is expected to open in May. Meanwhile, Wada has leased SanSu, a Korean restaurant, to Jae Uk Jong. Wada is the founder of the two local Genji Japanese Steakhouses, among other enterprises.

In an economy that still struggles to gain traction, William Glover walks a fine line. The chef and owner of Sage American Bistro in the University District must balance cost, quality and value. “I think we’re as competitive as it gets in that regard,” said Glover, who is now a contributor to Food & Wine. Part of the reason for his success, he said, is his staff. “I’ve got a great team,” he said. Not to mention the effort and creativity that seem to go a long way toward customer satisfaction, he said. His new spring menu will offer a scallop nestled in ginger aioli and crowned with red pepper marmalade, with a streak of balsamic reduction accenting the plate. While seasons play an important part in the menu, whimsy is just as important, he said. Glover said if he’s inspired, he will change the menu more than four times a year. “I don’t like to draw lines in the sand,” he said. Glover said he’s been somewhat restrained in pricing, never

Recipe of the week

For Sage American Bistro chef and owner William Glover’s recipe for Frisee salad topped with a poached egg, go to www.ThisWeekNews.com/food andwine.

charging more than $30 a plate at Sage, 2653 N. High St. Indeed, local sourcing is important, he said. And purveyors have gotten more savvy in that regard, not only carrying more regional ingredients, but showing chefs how to get them. “It’s amazing right now what’s happening as far as local food sources go,” he said ■ Calorie Countess Jennifer Burton continues her series on weight-loss tips.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page C2

March 9, 2011

Police reports Hilliard police Feb. 21 • A man was cited for disobeying a traffic control device following an accident on Ridgewood Drive. Four injuries were reported.

Road and Hoffman Farms Drive. • Two men received traffic citations at the Cemetery Road and I-270 overpass. • Three people were cited for speeding on I-270. There was also a non-injury accident on I-270 South and no citation was issued.

causing $350 in damages. • Two women were transported to the hospital after attempting to harm themselves. • An unknown person(s) removed copper wire valued at $300 belonging to Pizzuti Construction on Sunlight Court. Two can lights were broken, causing $40 in damages. • A woman reported that an unknown person(s) stole silverware and earrings from a Braidwood Drive address. Total loss is $800. • Two car thefts were reported on the 3000 block of Park Mill Run Drive. Unknown persons broke door handles and windows to steal items, including a GPS unit. • Non-injury accidents were reported on private property at the 3000 block of Mill Run Drive and the 2000 block of Walker Road.

Feb. 23 Feb. 27 • A woman reported damage • A man reported an animal done to her vehicle by an unbite at the Franklin County Fairknown vehicle/driver on Bigelow grounds stables. Drive. • A 19-year-old woman reported that she was physically asFeb. 25 saulted by a known person at • A 27-year-old man was cited Meadowbrook Lane. While the for failure to yield at a stop sign assault was being investigated, when his vehicle slid on ice she was arrested for underage through a stop sign at Lyman and liquor consumption. Reynolds drives, causing anoth• A folding knife was found on er vehicle to strike him. No inLeppert Road and impounded at juries were reported. Hilliard Police Department for • A 26-year-old woman was safekeeping. cited for failure to control when • A female reported a known her vehicleslid on the snow, went person caused $300 in damage over a curb and struck a sign post to her vehicle on Linda Road. Ten March 1 at Britton Parkway and Cemehours later, she reported a known • A 27-year-old man was artery Road. No injuries were refamily member assaulted her. rested for OVI after being stopped ported. • A man reported the theft of for a traffic violation on Linda • A 13-year-old male was dea laptop computer valued at $800 Road. He was released on a court partmentally charged with posfrom his vehicle on Davidson summons. session of drugs and drug paraRoad. • A 27-year-old man was cited phernalia on Cemetery Road. • A 26-year-old man was cited for a seat belt violation, failure • A 37-year-old woman was for speeding on Hilliard Rome to use turn signal and unlicensed cited for failure to control when and Sutter Home roads. operation at Crandon Street and her vehicle struck the side of an• A 22-year-old man was cited Paxton Drive. other vehicle on Trueman Boulefor an expired/unlawful license • A vehicle valued at $10,000 vard and Trueman Court. plate on Hoffman Farms Drive belonging to a man was report• A man was cited for assured and Scioto Darby Road. ed stolen on Leppert Road. The clear distance following a non• A 43-year-old woman was vehicle was later recovered. injury accident on the 4000 block cited for an expired/unlawful li• Property belonging to a of Avery Rd. cense plate on Grove and Nor- woman was found on Cemetery • Two men were cited for unwich streets. Road and turned over to the licensed operation on I-270 South. • Five people received citations Hilliard Police Department where • A 17-year-old male was cited on I-270. it was impounded for safekeepfor driving under suspension at ing. Cemetery Road and Fishinger Feb. 28 • A juvenile spat on an 11-yearBoulevard. • A 28-year-old man was sum- old at a Hilliard Rome Road admoned into court for drug abuse dress. Feb. 26 • Two citations were issued on and possession of drug para• A 22-year-old man was arphernalia following a traffic stop Cemetery Road at the I-270 overrested for OVI, possession of marpass. on I-270 North. ijuana and drug paraphernalia • A man reported that an un• A 34-year-old man was arafter a traffic stop on Hilliard rested for OVI following a traf- known person(s) entered his veRome Road. fic stop on the 4000 block of hicle on Bradford Drive and stole • A 32-year-old man was arseveral credit cards. A leather seat Cemetery Road. rested for drug abuse after a traf• W W Williams on Parkway was cut by an unknown object, fic stop at Interlachen Drive and Lane was cited for excessive false causing $700 in damages. Main Street. • A 27-year-old woman was alarms. • A 33-year-old woman was • An unknown person(s) broke cited for expired/unlawful license arrested on an outstanding warthe rear window on a vehicle be- plate on Luther Lane and Main rant following a traffic stop on longing to Waves of Glory Chris- Street. Cemetery Road and Main Street. • A 33-year-old woman was tian Ministries on Patcon Way, • Two women on Kroehler Drive had currency, a CD player and a handicap placard stolen from their unlocked vehicles. Total loss is $161. ENTER TO • A man reported that an unknown person(s) entered his unlocked vehicle on Heritage Lane and removed a rifle, scope, and prescription medication. Loss is Saturday, March 26, 8 pm $775. Sunday, March 27, 3 pm • A 17-year-old female was cited for failure to control following a two-vehicle non-injury Jean-Marie Zeitouni, conductor accident on Lacon Road and PaxKatherine Chi, piano ton Drive. • A 34-year-old woman was cited for backing without safety following a non-injury one vehicle accident. ENTER-TO-WIN a 4 pack of tickets • A 22-year-old man was cited for speeding on the 3000 block to see the Columbus Symphony perform of Main Street. Bolero! • A 19-year-old man was cited for duty to yield from a private drive on Scioto Darby Road and Enter At: Scioto Farms Drive. • A 24-year-old woman was www.ThisWeekNews.com/contests cited for speeding on Britton Parkway and Hayden Run Road. Presented by: • A 45-year-old woman was cited for speeding on Cosgray Road and Parkmeadow Lane. columbus & symphony • A 38-year-old was cited for a seat belt violation on Cosgray Jean-Marie Zeitouni, Music Director

cited for disobeying traffic control devices at Cemetery and Leap roads. • A 64-year-old woman was cited for not stopping at a stop sign on Hoffman Farms Drive and Laura Lane following a noninjury accident. • A 38-year-old woman was cited for assured clear distance on Avery and Davidson roads following a non-injury accident. • A 38-year-old man was cited for not wearing a seat belt at Britton Farms Drive and Britton Parkway. • A 33-year-old man was cited for improper display of license plates on Davidson and Dublin roads. • Enterprise Rent a Car on Cemetery Road reported that a known person rented a vehicle and has failed to return it. March 2 • A woman reported that an unknown person(s) entered a Dublin Road address and removed a fox fur coat valued at $1,000. • A suitcase and personal property was found on Park Mill Run Drive and impounded at HPD for safekeeping. • A 40-year-old woman was arrested on Lyman Drive for an outstanding warrant through the Minerva Police Department following a traffic stop. She was released to their custody. • A 16-year-old female was transported to the hospital after ingesting several prescription pills at Hilliard Darby High School. • A 39-year-old female was transported to the hospital from a Wayne Street address for selfinflicted injuries. • A 14-year-old boy reported an unknown person stole his cell phone and cash at Darby High School. Loss is $48. • An unknown person(s) broke a window on a man’s vehicle at Dave & Buster’s on Park Mill Run Drive, causing $300 in damage. Several items were stolen, including a gear bag and contents belonging to the Columbus Police Department. Total loss is $702. • An 18-year-old woman was issued a citation for failure to control after she lost control of her

vehicle and struck a cable barrier on I-270 North. No injury claimed. • A 57-year-old man was cited for expired/unlawful license plate on Cemetery Road. • A 28-year-old woman was cited for speeding on Alton Darby Road. • A 38-year-old man was cited for parking in excess of 24 hours on Cordoba Street. March 3 • A 17-year-old female was arrested for being out past curfew on Luxair Drive. She was later transported to the hospital. • A 15-year-old female was transported to Ohio State University Hospital from Hilliard Darby High School. • A woman on Carolyn Drive reported that an unknown person(s) used her bank account information fraudulently. • A 37-year-old man was arrested on Jeannette Road for an outstanding warrant through the Columbus Police Department. A 19-year-old man was also arrested on an outstanding warrant through the Grove City Police Department. • A 17-year-old female was cited for right of way at intersection following a non-injury

accident at Britton Parkway and Hayden Run Road. • Seven people were issued miscellaneous citations on Cemetery Road. • An 18-year-old woman received two citations on Scioto Darby and Walcutt roads. • A 41-year-old woman was cited for speeding on Willow Glen Road. • A 17-year-old female received three citations on Avery Road and Gaymon Drive. • A 49-year-old man was cited for speeding on Britton Parkway and Carrington Way. • A 24-year-old man was cited for tinted windows on Avery Road and Main Street. • A 29-year-old man was cited for driving under suspension/restriction on Fishinger Boulevard. March 4 • A 32-year-old woman was arrested for OVI at Cemetery Road and I-270 overpass after being stopped for a traffic violation. She was released on a court summons. • An 18-year-old woman was arrested for OVI at Alton Darby and Roberts roads in Brown Township following a traffic stop. She was released on a court summons.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page C3

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page C4

March 9, 2011

Metro Park district The following is a list of Met- the world of real worms. ropolitan Park District of Columbus and Franklin County pro- Glacier Ridge Metro Park grams for this week. 9801 Hyland Croy Road, Plain City Battelle-Darby Creek • Salamander Search, 2 p.m. Metro Park Saturday and 6 p.m. Wednesday 1775 Darby Creek Drive, at the bulletin board at the picGalloway nic shelter at the main park en• Bluebirds, 9 a.m. Saturday trance. Take a one-mile hike and at the Indian Ridge bulletin discover salamanders at the verboard. Learn how to help increase nal pool. the population of these colorful thrushes on a two-mile hike. Highbanks Metro Park • Bison, 1 p.m. Sunday at the 9466 U.S. 23 N., Lewis Cennaturalist office. Take a threeter mile hike and welcome the park’s • Metro Five-0: Level 2 —Welnewest inhabitants. come Spring, 1 p.m. Friday at the Nature Center, for ages 50 Blendon Woods Metro Park and older. View a slide show and 4265 State Route 161 E., take an optional short walk to see Westerville signs of the changing season. • Preschoolers: Ssssnakes!, 10 a.m. Saturday at the Nature Cen- Inniswood Metro Gardens ter. Discover snakes through song, 940 Hempstead Road, story and role-playing. Westerville • Mysteries of Flight, 2 p.m. • Meet the Artist, 2-4 p.m. SunSunday at the Nature Center. Dis- day at the Innis House. Meet artist cover how nature invented flight of the month Paul Williams and and how animals fly. view his photography. • Homeschoolers: working See METRO, page C5 Worms, 10 a.m. or 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Nature Center, for ages 6-12. Enjoy stories from the book “Diary of a Worm” and explore

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Seventh-grade honors The Hilliard Heritage Middle School seventh-grade Students of the Month for February were: (first row, left) Nick Untch, Jenna Wendel, Caroline Rice, Mackenzie Mobley, Jessica Wagner; (second row) Eric McCardle, Hannah Donovan, Lucas Herrick, Taylor Shook, Madeline Esposito, Samantha Sech, Stephanie McGinnis; (third row) Cole Phillips, Kurt Worley, John Gray, Shelby Stapleton, Nicholas Fabbro, Nicholas Kallis and Hosh Lisco. Not pictured: Anna Burkhart.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Page C5

Metro Park district Continued from page C4

Eighth-grade honors The Hilliard Heritage Middle School eighth-grade Students of the Month for February were: (first row, left) A.J. Williams, Cole Biedenharn, Ryan Leeka, Gage Hazelett, Alexander Stewart, Ryan Rampi; (second row) Ethan Midgley, Rachel Kijowski, Sarah Eisner, Vivian Kwong, Amelia Young, Gabrielle Adrian, Sydney Zerby; (third row) Ryann Howard, Madeline Platfoot, Cole Clark, Heath Morris, Ethan Mullet and Michael Alban.

Pickerington Ponds Metro Park 7680 Wright Road, Canal Winchester • Search for Spring, 2 p.m. Saturday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Take a two-mile walk in search of frogs, migrating birds and other signs of the season. • Timberdoodle Time, 6 p.m. Saturday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Take a one-mile walk to watch the aerial courtship of the American woodcock. • Backcountry Wandering, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Take a three-mile on- and off-trail walk to search for migrating birds and singing frogs. • Calling All Coyotes, 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Discover ways coyotes live with humans and ways humans can live with coyotes and try to call some in with howls on a two-mile hike.

Road, West Jefferson • Woodcock Watch, 6:30 p.m. Saturday at the Prairie View Picnic Area. Search the fields for the courtship flight of the American woodcock. Sharon Woods Metro Park 6911 Cleveland Ave., Westerville • Wild Ones, 10 a.m. Saturday at the Spring Hollow Lodge, 1069 W. Main St., Westerville. Join the Columbus chapter for its monthly meeting about the use and importance of native plants. Slate Run Metro Park 1375 state Route 674 N., Canal Winchester • What is a Woodcock?, 6:45 p.m. Saturday at the Buzzard’s Roost Picnic Area. Learn about woodcocks and watch for their courtship flights.

Interpreters and assistive listening devices for persons with hearing impairments are available for any program. Call 891-0700 Prairie Oaks Metro Park (TDD 895-6240) to schedule 3225 Plain City-Georgesville these services.

Missing teeth? Mini Dental Implant is a lower cost option For years, patients Another advantage have had alternatives for over the traditional bridge is tooth loss with crowns, that mini dental implants are bridges, partial or full dentures. A newer Dr. Butler is a Certified excellent alternative is the Mini Dental Trainer for the MDI implant Implant, or MDI. The system and has placed the procedure, which is most MDI implants in the offered by Dr. James state of Ohio. Butler, can be used to replace a single missing not connected to adjacent tooth or an entire row of teeth. Common problems, teeth. such as difficulty cleaning The advantages between teeth and food of a single dental implant entrapment, are eliminated. over traditional options are The MDI also costs numerous, says Dr. Butler. half the price of traditional First, he says, the teeth next implants. And mini implants to the missing tooth are not can be placed on the same prepared or ground down as day that they’re ordered, they would be for a bridge. enabling patients who Instead, surrounding natural have a mini dental implant teeth are saved and left placed in the morning to undisturbed.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page C6

March 9, 2011

Coming up To add, remove or update a ter, 3810 Veterans Memorial listing, e-mail editorial@thisweek- Drive. Jonathan Meier will present a program on rain barrels. Call news.com. Patti Aronhalt at (614) 560-3978 Hilliard Kiwanis, 6:30 p.m. Events Thursdays at Brown Township Lenten Fish Fry, 4:30-7:30 Hall, 2491 Walker Road. Guests p.m. March 11-April 15, at St. welcome. Visit www.hilliardkiBrendan School, 4475 Dublin wanis.com. Road. Adult meals are $8.50 and Hilliard EverGreen Team, 6children’s meals are $3.50. Soda, 7 p.m. the first Tuesday of the beer and desserts sold separate- month at the Hilliard Municipal ly. Carryout available. Building, 3800 Municipal Way. Lenten Fish Fry, 4:30-7:30 Residents looking to make a difp.m. Fridays, March 11-April 15, ference in the community may eat St. Margaret of Cortona mail hilliardevergreen@yahoo.com Church, 1600 N. Hague Ave. $9 or call Carrie Stanley-Davis at for adults, $8 for seniors and $4 (614) 876-1224. for children 10 and younger. Free Tri-Village Sertoma, nooncoffee; pop and beer available. 1:15 p.m. Wednesdays at the Four Carryout available. Call the parish Seasons Columbus, 4643 Trueoffice at 279-1690. man Blvd. Call (614) 885-6219 for information. Morning Business Network Seniors The following meet at the Exchange, 8-9 a.m. the second Prairie Township Senior Center, Friday of the month at Chick-fil4616 W. Broad St., unless noted. a of the Market at Hilliard, 1988 Hilliard Rome Road. Open to all Call (614) 878-5110. Exercise Programs, Aero- current Hilliard Chamber of Combics—10:30 a.m. Mondays and merce members. Call Libby GierWednesdays (free), Gentle ach at 876-7666 or e-mail Stretchers—10 a.m. Tuesdays info@hilliardchamber.org. Mommies and Munchkins, and Fridays (free), Line Danc9:30-10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and ing—noon Mondays ($2). Thursdays. A faith-based fitness walking class of caregivers and Meetings children who walk a mile at each Hilliard Area Garden Club, meeting. Free. Visit www.mom7 p.m. Tuesday, March 15, at the miesandmuchkins.net or call Hilliard Community Senior Cen- Summer Sisney at (812) 499-

7469. Hilliard Toastmasters, 7 p.m. every first and third Monday at the Hilliard Senior Center, 3810 Veterans Memorial Drive. Visit the club’s Web site at hilliard.freetoasthost.us. Rotary Club of Hilliard, noon to 1 p.m. Thursdays at Heritage Golf Club, 3525 Heritage Club Drive. Visit http://hilliardrotaryclub.org. Hilliard Chapter of Network Professionals Inc., 7:30 a.m. Fridays at Atrium II, 5455 Rings Road. Call Frank Agin at 4765540. Hilliard Jaycees, 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Carriage Court Communities, 3570 Heritage Club Drive. Call Carrie Montgomery at 774-4751 or visit www.hilliardjaycees.org. Hilliard Toastmasters, 7 p.m. the first and third Mondays of the month at the Hilliard Recreation Center. Call 279-5061. Hilliard Civic Association, 7 p.m. the second Monday of the month at Mel’s Diner in Old Hilliard. Call 340-9557 or visit www.hilliardcivicassociation.org. Hilliard Lions Club, 6:30 p.m. the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at the Hilliard Senior Center. Rhythm Reelers Square Dance Club, 8-10:30 p.m. the second and fourth Fridays of the month at Hilliard Presbyterian

Church, 3600 Leap Road. Call Bill or Judy Podolski at 889-0223. New Neighbors League of Columbus, luncheon the second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday. For meeting times and locations, visit www.newneighborscolumbus.com. To join, email nnlcolumbus@yahoo.com. Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Ohio Theatre. Call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) 206-7962. Sawmill Road Toastmasters, 11:45 a.m. on the first and third Mondays of every month at Flyers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkway. Visit http://sawmill.freetoasthost.us. Guests are welcome.

Classes & workshops WOW, Word On Wednesdays, Bible study for children in grades 1-12, meets from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Hilliard Presbyterian Church, 3600 Leap Road. Cost is $40 for the year or $2 per week. Call Kim Trimboli at 876-7121.

Support groups MOMS Club of HilliardNorthwest, a social and support group for mothers and children, meets the first Monday of the month. Other activities include playgroups, field trips and more.

E-mail momsclubhilliardnorthwest@yahoo.com or visit www.momsclubhilliardnorthwest.org. Celebrate Recovery, 7 p.m. Thursdays at Upper Arlington Lutheran Church’s Mill Run campus. Social half-hour precedes

meetings. A meeting for women only is at 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, with childcare available. For more information, visit www.ualc.org/celebraterecovery. Depression Bipolar Support See COMING UP, page C7

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

March 9, 2011

Attention realtors!

Coming up Continued from page C6 Alliance of Northwest Columbus, 7-9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Call 547-9788. Meadow Park Church of God is not affiliated with the DBSA. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus – Young Adults, 7-9 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month in Room 126 of Summit on 16th United Methodist Church, 82 E. 16th Ave. Also open all-age group. Free and open to the public. Call 547-9788. Overeaters Anonymous, 4 p.m. the first Friday of the month in the Panera Bread community room, 3625 Fishinger Blvd. Call Carol at (614) 777-8596. or visit the www.OA.org. Widows and Widowers Group, meets for various social activities such as lunch and dinner. All invited, no charge. For information call Shirley at (614) 539-7948. Parkinson’s Disease Support Group meets at 10 a.m. the third Tuesday of each month at Carriage Court of Hilliard, 3570 Heritage Club Drive. Call Dena Uscio at (614) 529-7470. AA,Ala-Teen and Ala-Non Support Groups, 8 p.m. Tuesdays at the Hilliard Church of Christ, 4300 Avery Road. A support group for people struggling with panic meets on an as-needed basis. To express interest in participating, call 878-2697. Hilliard LaLeche League, 10 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month and 7 p.m. the third Tuesday of the month at Scioto Ridge Unit-

Page C7

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ed Methodist Church, 4343 Dublin Road. Call Lisa at 771-9372 or Carol at 764-0661. Grief Share, a support group for those who have lost a loved one, 7 p.m. Wednesdays at the Hilliard Church of Christ, 4300 Avery Road. Tough Love International, 7-9 p.m. Tuesdays at Scioto Ridge United Methodist Church, 4343 Dublin Road. Call the Tough Love Hotline at 1-800- 333-1069.

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Government The following meet in the Hilliard Municipal Building, 3800 Municipal Way. Mayor’s Court, 8 a.m. Wednesdays in council chambers. Court hours are 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Hilliard City Council, 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month. For agendas, visit www.cityofhilliard.com. Hilliard Planning and Zoning Commission, 7 p.m. the second Thursday of the month and the fourth Tuesday, when necessary. For agendas, visit www.cityofhilliard.com. Board of Zoning Appeals, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month in council chambers. Civil Service Commission, 6:30 p.m. the first Monday of the month in the mayor’s conference room. Shade Tree Commission, 6:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month in the mayor’s conference room. Recreation and Parks Commission, 7 p.m. the fourth Thursday of the month in council chambers.

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2768 Carifa Dr, 43026, Aaron P. Sanderson and Abbey G. Sanderson, $179,000. 5588 Villa Gates Dr, Units 65588, 43026, Judith F. Twiss, $174,000. 2944 Culver Dr, 43026, Matthew I. Verhotz and Jacquelyn M. Verhotz, $149,900. 5794 Trailwater Ln, 43026, Beau J. Brammer, $135,500. 2669 Whirlwind Cove Ct, 43026, Nicholas R. Sheets and Ashleigh R. Sheets, $124,700. 1896 Dry Wash Rd, 43026, Michael S. Zimmerman and Gayle N. Zimmerman, $124,000. 5561 Bluegrass Way, 43026, American General Financial Services, $90,000.

7619 Tullymore Dr, 43016, Cynthia and Jared Stefango, $308,000. 7345 Clover Park Way, 43016, US Bank, NA, $260,000. 6448 Walden Cir, 43016, Amir and Hufza Hanif, $247,805. 5342 Crossing Lane, 43016, Taryn W. Dickens, $165,000. 5146 Dry Creek Dr, 43016, HSBC Bank USA, NA, $130,000. 6637 Brodie Blvd, 43017, Stephen C. Leonard and Kimberly A. Leonard, $636,931. 7271 Palmer Ct, 43017, Mathew S. Robinson and Allyson M. Robinson, $600,000. 6449 Greenstone Loop, 43017, Michael R. and Melissa D. Myers, $560,000. 6207 Enke Ct, 43017, Kim E. Honaker and John A. Honaker,

Columbus/43228 2302 Siskin Ave, 43228, Guy B. Selsor and Constance E. Foos, $159,500. 1432 Bellow Falls Pl, 43228, Kanisha L. Goff, $154,509. 1444 Bellow Falls Pl, 43228, Shawn W. Uhas and Allison M. Luczka, $137,609. 414 Carilla Ln, 43228, Laura and Broderick Hotchkiss, $55,165.

Galloway 360 Mogul Dr, 43119, James A. Bodine, $198,656. 395 Millett Dr, 43119, Justin M. Keranen and Adrienne L. Keranen, $155,200. 352 Mogul Dr, 43119, Scott M. Binion, $145,460. 8518 Conbrook Ct, 43119, Erich P. Smith, $85,000. 6629 Elm Park Dr, 43119, Fannie Mae, $68,000. 8432 Conbrook Ct, 43119, Robert B. Smith, $48,900.

Jr., $355,000. 6688 Wisteria Circle, 43017, Michael Cao, $350,000. 3177 Dartford Trace, 43017, Roy C. Leahy and Elizabeth A. Leahy, $329,000. 6891 Bishops Crossing Circle, 43017, Josh and Kristy Betts, $325,000. 5527 Capelstone Ln, 43017, Joseph B. Musselman and Tracy L. Musselman, $289,000. 7674 Aldridge Pl, 43017, Justin T. Otayco, $256,900. 6719 Cooperstone Dr, 43017, Linda D. Campbell; Condo, $256,000. 7811 Bartles Ave, 43017, Dennis W. Whalen, $177,000. 3071 Glenloch Cir, 43017, Romin Iqbal and Fraheen Syeed Kapra; Condo, $124,750.

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2265 Atlee Ct, 43220, Penelope J. Perkins, $337,500. 4249 Castleton Rd, 43220, Lyn and Cheri Amaral, $255,000. 3507 River Avon Cir, 43221, Pamela J. Liebert, $589,900. 3498 Riverview Dr, 43221, Richard H. Pin and Lydia Giordano, $391,500. 3577 Redding Rd, 43221, Ralph A. King, $177,500. 1904 Zollinger Rd, 43221, Caitlin J. McLain and Scott J. Chaffin, $158,500. 3236 Brookview Way, 43221, Francis T. Gallo, Jr.; Condo, $127,300. Check out recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods at www.ThisWeekNews.com. Click on Recent Home Sales.

WHAT COMPASSION FEELS LIKE. Dealing with the realities of a life-limiting illness is challenging. Receiving compassionate, personal care during that trying time shouldn’t be. That’s why there’s Mount Carmel Hospice. Mount Carmel Hospice offers the most compassionate, patient-centered hospice care available. Our experienced, empathetic team of board-certified hospice physicians, nurses, social workers, aides and chaplains works with each patient and family to provide comprehensive and deeply personal care not just for the body, but the mind and spirit as well. Because that’s what compassion feels like. Ask your physician or healthcare professional for a referral to Mount Carmel Hospice, or call 614-234-0200 or visit mountcarmelhealth.com/hospice to learn more.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Hilliard

Page C8

March 10, 2011

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ThisWeek Hilliard 3/10