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March 17, 2011

City council sets deadline for COIC By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Work on rezoning the Central Ohio Innovation Corridor should wrap up in July. Dublin City Council on March 14 set a July deadline for city staff and the planning and zoning commission on rezoning for the COIC.

The deadline stems from a rezoning request for about 4 acres within the COIC. According to Ben Hale, who represented the owners of land on the northeast corner of Shier Rings and Eiterman roads, work has been going on to rezone the small parcel since 2006. Zoning for the Central Ohio

Innovation Center began in 2008, but rezoning is again changing for the Central Ohio Innovation Corridor, an extension of the plan that eventually would allow several types of development. Work on expanding the Central Ohio Innovation Center to a corridor began last year but a turnaround time of three months is

expected for developers to attain required permits and approval. “We’re looking at a significant shift in density,” Dublin planner Carson Combs said. “We’re looking at balancing our economic portfolio to provide all kinds of economic development in the future.” The city is working on frame-

work and code changes for the area that runs along state Route 161 and south along I-270. Combs said the work also would include the rezoning of land within the corridor to include offices, research, labs, clean manufacturing and assembly and support services such as retail. “We’re still on the timeline to

get rezoning completed by July 6,” he said. The focus on the plan is to “have the most flexibility possible in terms of development,” Combs said. The planning and zoning commission initially recommended See CITY COUNCIL, page A2

Grigsby: Dublin in ‘excellent’ shape


By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Charissa Newkirk (front row, left), Sally Burke, her father Jim Burke, Nicole Evans and Rathisa Pathmathasan and other members of the Dublin Teen Institute and Junior Teen Institute dance to Taio Cruz’ “Dynamite” as part of a flash mob performance near Indian Run Elementary School prior to the Dublin St. Patrick’s Day parade March 12. The four Dublin sophomores choreographed the flash mob, which included about 65 students from all three high schools and all of the middle schools. The group ended the performance by holding towels with “Drug Free in Dublin” printed on them, as part of the Dublin A.C.T. Coalition to prevent and reduce substance abuse. For more photos, see page B1.

Census numbers show Dublin top suburb By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

In 1987 Dublin officially obtained city status with more than 5,000 residents, but numbers from the most recent government headcount have identified Dublin as Columbus’ most populous suburb.

While all of central Ohio saw growth over the past 10 years, Dublin’s population increased by 33 percent between 2000 and 2010. Franklin County increased from about 1-million residents in 2000 to nearly 1.2-million in 2010. The population of Union County, which encompasses Dublin’s western borders, grew in pop-

ulation by almost 28 percent, while Delaware County saw a population increase of 58 percent. According to U.S. Census numbers, Dublin had a population of 31,392 in 2000. Estimations placed the population in 2005 at 35,108 and at 38,536 in 2008. Official numbers from the 2010 cen-

sus say Dublin currently has 41,571 residents. City manager Marsha Grigsby said the numbers released by the U.S. Census weren’t a big surprise. “That’s one thing we monitor on a regular basis. Every year we get infor-

“A community that cares” was the mantra of the 2011 state-of-the-city address. For the state of the city, Dublin officials highlighted accomplishments and big events that happened over the past year while focusing on a caring community. Dublin City Schools Superintendent David Axner presented the district’s recent accomplishments: a state rating of Excellent with Distinction, $11.5-million in expenditure reDavid Axner ductions, AAA credit rating and the construction of 12 new classrooms without asking voters for extra funding. Dublin also focused on 2010 successes. City Manager Marsha Grigsby kicked off her address by highlighting economic development within the city. “We have a strong history of economic de- Marsha Grigsby velopment incentives,” she said, noting that in 2010 seven economic development agreements retained about 900 jobs and created 250. “We will continue to focus on new and See GRIGSBY’S, page A2

See CENSUS, page A7

Dublin 6-year-old dies End of an era in playground accident Cason retires as ThisWeek executive editor By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A 6-year-old Dublin boy died March 12 after an accident playing while on an outdoor slide. Dublin police received a call from a resident in the 5000 block of Donegal Cliffs Drive at 5:18 p.m. March 12 who said Noah Maloney was unconscious after an incident involving an outdoor slide, a news release from the city said. According to a recording of the call obtained by The Columbus Dispatch, Maloney got en-

tangled in a rope while playing. Washington Township Paramedics transported Maloney to Dublin Methodist Hospital, where he was pronounced dead at 6:14 p.m. the release said. According to the Dispatch, Franklin County Coroner Jan Gorniak said in a preliminary report that Maloney appeared to have died of ligature strangulation. As of ThisWeek’s press time Tuesday, Dublin police were still investigating the incident, but did

By JEFF DONAHUE ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Friday, March 18, marks the end of an era at ThisWeek Community Newspapers. Late that afternoon, vice president and executive editor Ben Cason will shut down his computer, gather his cell phone and coat and quietly stroll out of the newsroom the way he has every week since 1993. However, come Monday morning, for the first time in 18 years, he won’t be leading a newsroom discussion on politics or the NCAA basketball tournament. Cason announced his retirement to ThisWeek staffers March 11, concluding a

career that spanned the height of the Watergate era as an editor at The Washington Post to building one of the nation’s most respected community newspaper organizations. Under Cason’s Ben Cason leadership, ThisWeek Community Newspapers have won hundreds of state, regional and national awards for journalistic excellence. More importantly, general manager Stephen Zonars said, Cason won the loyalty of hundreds of thousands of central Ohio readers.

“Ben has been the heartbeat of ThisWeek Community Newspapers for 18 years, and his contributions are immeasurable,” Zonars said. “On his watch, the readership of our papers has grown by more than 200,000 people, which may be the most honest reflection of how valuable the public finds our coverage, which is the product of Ben’s leadership in the newsroom.” Zonars said Cason’s legacy is the team of journalists he has assembled at ThisWeek. “We are indebted to Ben for attracting bright and passionate reporters and editors who share his love of community news and See CASON RETIRES, page A5

See MALONEY, page A2

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A2

March 17, 2011

City council sets deadline for COIC Continued from page A1 approval of the rezoning of the 4 acres in 2009, but with recent developments recommended disproval. Combs said the land would be included in city-driven rezoning that should be finished by July, but Hale said the property owners want to start marketing the property. Council member Marilee Chinnici-

Zuercher said the rezoning that has taken five years has been handled badly, but she didn’t want to approve rezoning for the land when it could be rezoning again soon for the COIC. Council set a firm deadline of July 6 for the rezoning of the COIC, and the applicant agreed to have the request tabled. In other council news, council heard the first reading of an ordinance that will

mean the $255,640 purchase of 3.8 acres on Dublin Road from the Muirfield Village Golf Club. The land eventually will host a $2.7million water tank, and the site was chosen last year after gathering public input on a few different locations in the area. City engineer Paul Hammersmith said an environmental study would be completed prior to the closing of the sale. Council will hear the second and final

reading March 28. Council also approved a $532,000 contract for work on the Blazer water tower. The water tower will be recoated for the first time since it was installed in the 1990s. The tower houses the Washington Township Fire Department’s station 95, and Hammersmith said they would have to be relocated during the work. “We are working with Duke Realty

to secure an office suite from which the medic service can operate during the daytime hours,” the staff report to council said. At night, the medic unit will operate out of station 91 on Shier Rings Road. The recoating will begin in April and is expected to be completed in 10 to 12 weeks.

Grigsby’s address: Dublin is in ‘excellent’ shape Continued from page A1 small business,” she said. When Cardinal Health came to Dublin in the mid-90s, Grigsby said, it had few employees. Now it’s one of Dublin’s biggest employers. Dublin’s Entrepreneurial Center was also highlighted. “One of the things that is pretty fascinating is that in one year we have attracted 53 companies to the DEC,” Grigsby said. The DEC also hosts a green integrator and Dublin is working to install an international business center there. “Now we need to look worldwide for business and business opportunities,” Grigsby said. Grigsby also noted the opening of BriHi Square in 2010, as well as being named a “Top 7 Intelligent Community” by the New York-based think tank, Intelligent Communities Forum. Last year marked major work on the Bridge Street Corridor Plan, which Grigsby said covers only about 6-percent of Dublin, but will bring walkable, urban mixed-use development. The city is currently working on studies and models for the area that runs along state Route 161 from Sawmill Road to the U.S. 33 and I-270 interchange with consultants “to make sure we’re aware of what’s truly needed in this area,” Grigsby said. Grigsby also touched on fiscal responsibility and how much the city depends on income tax revenues. Dublin experienced a decrease in income tax revenues in 2009 for the first time. “In 2010 income tax rebounded,” Grigsby said, adding that the city conservatively estimated 2011 income tax revenue to be on pace with 2009. “We’re cautiously optimistic that this year will be better than projected.” The state of the city also included a brief look into the future, including upcoming proj-

ects such as the final extension of Emerald Parkway, improvements to the intersection of Perimeter Drive and Commerce Parkway and the widening of the southern portion of Emerald Parkway, which will be completed with Columbus’ help. The city will also be working toward improvements at the U.S.

Route 33 and I-270 interchange launch to better communicate our laurels,” she said. “The state Dublin.” for several years. With the help with residents. of the city is excellent because of of Marysville and other central “We don’t sit back and rest on all the people who care about Ohio supporters, the project received a $2-million grant for preliminary studies. Grigsby also highlighted the 2013 Presidents Cup that will help showcase Dublin as well as a new application Dublin will soon






MALONEY Continued from page A1 not suspect foul play was involved. “It’s an ongoing investigation right now,” said Megan Canavan, public information officer. “(Dublin police are) still doing some part of the investigation to figure out exactly what happened. We know that in this point in the investigation … police do not believe it was anything else than a tragic accident.” At Bailey Elementary School, where Maloney attended kindergarten, the district’s crisis team was on hand to counsel children. “Our crisis team has been there all morning and will be there all day,” said Doug Baker, district information officer. “They’ll be there as long as they’re needed. Every situation is assessed on their own.” Superintendent David Axner mentioned the sudden death during the state of the city on March 14, calling it a “tragic accident,” and asked the crowd to honor Maloney and his family with a moment of silence.





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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page A3

Dublin to host ICF founder for ‘smart’ community honor By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

It’ll be take two as Dublin welcomes Intelligent Community Forum co-founder John Jung later this month. The city last year welcomed ICF co-founder Louis Zacharilla for a short visit in the hopes of nabbing the Intelligent Community of the Year honor, but the name was bestowed upon Suwon, South Korea. Dublin received a second chance this fall when it was named a “Smart21” community in October for the fifth year in a row by the New York-based think tank. In January, Dublin was notified it was a member of the 2011 Top Seven Intelligent Communities — for the second year in a row. As a top seven intelligent community, Dublin warrants a visit from an ICF representative. “John Jung is one of the cofounders of the ICF and since we’ve been named a top seven community again this year he is coming to town to do an on-site visit,” said deputy city manager and director of economic development Dana McDaniel. “He’ll take a look at the things we submitted in the application and do an additional assessment of us as they go forward and evaluate the top seven communities around the world and narrow it down to the number one community.” Jung will arrive in the evening on March 27 and spend the day on March 28 getting acclimated to the community.

“This is John’s first visit to the community. Louis Zacharilla has been here a couple of times,” McDaniel said. “We will orient him to Dublin and the physical space of Dublin, what we are made up of and so forth. We’ll give him the background and history, what we have going and the future. Then he’s going to meet with quite a few folks: Ohio Health, tech startups.” Because the 2011 Intelligent Community contest was based on innovative approaches to delivering healthcare while increasing productivity and eliminating unneeded costs, McDaniel said the visit will focus on some wellness initiatives and companies. “We intend to demonstrate how we leverage tech and broadband for wellness in the community,” he said. Also on March 28, the city will host a public reception for Jung from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Dublin Community Recreation Center, 5600 Post Road. “We want to do a reception to welcome him to the community,” McDaniel said. “He will use that as an opportunity to speak to the public about the Intelligent Community Forum and the purpose of his visit.” Dublin will also work to give Jung a view of how it works regionally through meetings with TechColumbus, the Ohio Supercomputer and Columbus 2020. With a focus on health and wellness, meetings with Dublin Methodist and Ohio Health are planned, as well as visits with


Dublin start-ups that focus on health. “We also have him talking to a couple of tech companies. HealthSpot … is a start-up in Dublin that’s using technology for health and wellness. The other is Neoprobe, a Dublin-based company that is doing wonderful things in the medical world,” McDaniel said. The Intelligent Community of the year is expected to be announced on June 3. Other communities that made the top seven list are: Chattanooga, Tenn.; Eindhoven, Netherlands; Issy-les-Moulineaux, France; Riverside, Cal.; Stratford, Ontario, Canada; and Windsor-Essex, Ontario, Canada.

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March 17 - 23, 2011

Dublin Recognizes

Dublin Irish Festival VIP Membership

Congratulations Bill Jacob for being named 2011 Business Person of the Year! Jacob is the owner of Bottom Line CPA, LLC and has worked in Dublin for 16 years.

Join the Celtic Rock Club, Dub Club and/or Emerald Club to experience the Festival in style. For more information or to order a membership, please visit or contact Mary Jo DiSalvo at

Business Person of the Year is presented annually to a person who has positively contributed to the betterment of Dublin’s Business Community. The recipient demonstrates superior leadership and service to Dublin and also makes the community a better place to live and work.

City of Dublin Income Tax Returns

Jacob serves as the President of Historic Dublin Business Association and helped form Blarney House Charities, Inc., the group that organizes the annual Blarney in the Alley street festival.

The City of Dublin reminds residents they are required to file a City income tax return each year. Dublin encourages all residents Business Appreciation Day to use the online filing tool which can be City of Dubin Mayor, Timothy A. Lecklider, on behalf of Dublin City Council, has found at proclaimed Thursday, March 17 as Dublin Business Appreciation Day. The day will celebrate the continued success of Dublin’s businesses and will serve as a ‘thank you’ for contributing to the community’s success through the years.

March is ‘Safe Ride’ Month

Dublin is proud to have more than 3,000 companies housed in the City. Our community is a beneficiary of exemplary service by nearly 70,000 employees. The City of Dublin invites all businesses and employees to celebrate the Irish spirit present throughout this community not only today but throughout the year.

Dublin City Council proclaimed March as ‘Safe Ride’ month. In partnership with Franklin County Safe Communities, the City is encouraging pubs and restaurants to become a Central Ohio Safe Ride participant.

Texting while Driving Ban

The program promotes responsible serving and provides vouchers to be used for taxi fare. For more information on how to participate, please visit

Dublin City Council passed a texting ban ordinance, which will take effect on March 16. The ban strengthens the existing distracted driving ordinance by making texting while driving a priority offense, a fourth-degree misdemeanor. Under the ordinance, “sending, reading or writing a text message or accessing the Internet while driving,” is prohibited.The City recommends residents become aware of the danger that texting behind the wheel presents by learning additional tips and pledging to make Dublin’s roads safer by visiting

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Toddler Theater, 10 a.m., Wednesday, March 30 at Abbey Theater of Dublin, 5600 Post Road. Visit for the latest information on upcoming performances at the Dublin Community Recreation Center.

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Intelligent Community Forum, 5 p.m. Monday, March 28 at the Dublin Community Recreation Center, 5600 Post Road. The City of Dublin requests the pleasure of your company at a reception to meet John Juang, Chairman and Co-Founder of the Intelligent Community Forum. For more information and to RSVP for the reception, please visit Visit us online for Garden tips, Oakland Gift Cards, and more specials!

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page A4

March 17, 2011

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in order was to start by cutting our own office budgets by 5 percent, for a savings of around $35.2million. Then STEVE in January, we voted to repeal STIVERS the health care law, which would cut new spending by $2.6-trillion over 10 years and reduce the deficit by $700billion. Furthermore, I joined my colleagues in cutting $100-billion from the budget for the rest of fiscal year 2011, which goes through September of this year. Now that it has passed the House, the budget for the rest of this fiscal year is now under consideration by the U.S. Senate. Lastly, I voluntarily cut my own salary by 5 percent and each month, I return that amount to the U.S Treasury to go toward paying off the national debt. These are just the first steps in the process of turning around our nation’s spending and debt crisis. As Speaker Boehner recently announced, the next step will be entitlement reform. When addressing this issue, we need to ensure that promises made are promises kept and those who are reliant on these programs today are not adversely impacted. However, we need to make certain that these programs are not just around

for our parents or ourselves but that they are still around for our children and grandchildren. The longer we put off reform of these programs, the harder it will be to fix down the road. Republicans and Democrats need to work together for Congress to make any progress on this issue. I look forward to having an open and honest conversation with my colleagues on both sides of the aisle on entitlement reform in the coming months. If we want to give our children a brighter future where they are not buried under a mountain of debt, then we need to learn to live within our means today. That is why this Congress has made reducing government spending a priority and we will continue to move forward with our commitment to restore fiscal responsibility to our country. Please feel free to contact me if you have any questions or comments on cutting government spending or any other federal issue. You can contact my central Ohio district office at (614) 2996415 or my Washington, D.C., office at (202) 225-2015. For more information on where I stand on the issues, you can sign up for my e-newsletter at www.

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vides tremendous visibility for Dublin through program advertisements, radio announcements on the OHSAA radio network, public-address announcements during each of the championships, scoreboard recognition and presence on the OHSAA website, all of which will raise awareness of Dublin as a place to stay, visit and spend money. If you know of an athletics event that Dublin could host, e-mail Josh Bricker at or call (614) 792-7666. For more information or to join the conversation via our blog, Facebook page or to follow us on Twitter, visit our new website at Scott Dring is the executive director of the Dublin Convention & Visitors Bureau.


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Central Ohio events attract even more people to Dublin tract visitors to Dublin. These tournaments attract nearly 350,000 athletes and visitors. In fact, the six champiSCOTT onships held in DRING March alone generated more than $20-million for the local economy. The bureau has partnered with the OHSAA with the goal of generating future business from the state high school championships and raising awareness of Dublin as a place to stay and visit for tournament attendees. The partnership guarantees that several high school teams will stay at a Dublin hotel during select championship events held in central Ohio. It also pro-

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It has long been a strategy of the Dublin Convention and Visitors Bureau to not only attract new athletics events to Dublin but also to position and promote the city as a great place to stay and visit for travelers attending events held across other central Ohio communities. Such events as the Arnold Sports Festival and the numerous Ohio high school state championships are just a few examples of many that potentially could bring millions of dollars to the city every year. Attracting these athletes and their travel dollars is extremely competitive. We use a variety of marketing strategies and messages to help lure these visitors to our city. In fact, what we enjoy as residents is also of great appeal to potential visitors: a safe and friendly community, free parking, easy access, great restaurants and shopping, among other attractions. Just a few weeks ago, the Arnold Sports Festival was held in Columbus and generated $42.2-million for the local economy, attracting 18,000 athletes and 180,000 visitors from more than 70 countries. This is a great example of how the city of Dublin benefits from events that are outside our city limits. Helping to ensure that the majority of hotel rooms were filled in Dublin for the Arnold, the CVB secured Dublin as the official host site for the inaugural hockey tournament. Numerous Dublin hotels hosted hockey teams from across the country for the first-time event. The 17 state high school championships held in central Ohio and run by the Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA) represents another opportunity to at-

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Astronomical government spending over the past years has pushed our national debt to more than $14-trillion and counting. My daughter, Sarah, is over a year old and when she was born, her share of the national debt was $35,000. Today, it is around $45,000. This is alarming, and Congress must start making the tough decisions on spending so we can provide our children with a better future. Many federal programs have received funding increases over the last several years that outpaced both inflation and the growth of the American family budget. In fact, over the past two years, regular non-defense, discretionary funding has increased by 24 percent, while the stimulus bill alone cost around $821billion. This spending spree is unacceptable and unsustainable. Across Ohio and the nation, families prioritize their own budgets to make ends meet and they should expect no less of Congress. We did not land in this spending crisis overnight and we will not turn around it around overnight; however, vote by vote, Congress can reduce the out-ofcontrol spending and debt. The U.S. House of Representatives has already moved forward in reducing government spending in a number of ways. It was important that the first step in putting the nation’s fiscal house

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

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March 17, 2011

Cason retires as longtime ThisWeek executive editor Continued from page A1 sports, and to Ben’s high personal standards for quality, objective and, above all, accurate reporting,” he said. “No one checks more facts than Ben. Ben’s legacy will be that his brand of journalism will live on through our staff because Ben showed them the way as he coached, mentored and nurtured them. Ben leaves us in good hands.” Two of Cason’s first hires after he arrived at ThisWeek were Lee Cochran, now assistant managing editor and sports editor, and Sandy Wallace, news editor. “I came to ThisWeek from a small daily, and it took some time for me to get used to the different pace and schedule of weekly papers,” Wallace said. “But Ben’s vision for the papers was very clear. It was all about better reporting, better editing, better writing. For Ben, content is key, regardless of whether it’s in print or online. “It will be very strange to walk

in the newsroom on March 21 and know Ben won’t be there,” she said. “We’re losing a wealth of experience and institutional knowledge — but I think I can safely say that Ben’s influence will continue to be felt for a long time.” “Ben came to ThisWeek three months before me,” Cochran said. “Soon after I started, he explained his plan for improving the papers, and it’s a vision he has followed ever since and one that will continue. The success we’ve had at ThisWeek is a credit to Ben and his vision. He knew what it took to be a successful newspaper and led us there. “He is a leader, a mentor and, most importantly, a friend. He will be missed by our readers and our newsroom.” After graduating from the University of Florida, Cason took a job at The St. Petersburg Times, where he met his wife, Carol. Cason was news editor at The Washington Post during the Watergate scandal that eventually toppled President Richard Nixon.

He said the Watergate episode was one of the most interesting times in his career. As news editor of The Post during that era, he put together many of the paper’s historic front pages. Cason said working for newspapers that were family-owned has been important to him. “I feel fortunate to have worked for family-run operations almost my entire career — the Wolfe family in Columbus, the Graham family at The Washington Post and Nelson Poynter at The St. Petersburg Times,” Cason said. “Journalism is almost always better when it’s run by families who live in the communities than by faceless large newspaper chains.” Cason said he remains a proponent of community journalism. “I think community journalism is the future of journalism,” he said. The Casons are the parents of two sons:Alexander lives in Charlotte, N.C.; David, his wife, Julie, and their two sons live in Worthington.

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March 17, 2011

Chamber brief NextGen to host wine event April 14 The Dublin Chamber of Commerce will offer wine tasting and networking April 14 at the Muirfield Village Golf Club, 5750 Memorial Drive. The NextGen Dublin Young Professionals Wine Tasting event is set for 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. April 14, and includes wine and mingling. “This popular after-work mixer featuring food, wine and music is one of our most popular NextGen Dublin events of the year, and

it’s a great event to meet many of our members while taking in the scenic views of the golf course,” said Jenny Jakse, chief operating officer of the Dublin Chamber of Commerce. Wine samples will be offered and an expert will be on hand to discuss the background, flavor and potential pairings of each wine. The tasting is $25 for chamber members and $35 for others. Wine and light appetizers are included. To make reservations, go online to or call the chamber at (614) 8892001.

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Census numbers show Dublin as top suburb Continued from page A1 mation on new population projections and also we know based on building permits,” she said. But Dublin has witnessed a slow-down in growth in the past few years. Grigsby said 2008 and 2009 each issued around 80 new residential permits, which was a big change from previous years. “It was down significantly from some peek years which were 450 in previous years,” she said. “It’s a significant slow-down, but some was anticipated as the city continues to grow out there is less land.” In fact, Grigsby said, 86 percent of residential land in the city has been developed. “There’s not a lot of residential land left in the city for development,” she said. Although Dublin has experienced growth of about 10,000 people over the last 10 years, Grigsby said staff hasn’t grown much.

A closer look According to U.S. Census numbers, Dublin had a population of 31,392 in 2000. Estimations placed the population in 2005 at 35,108 and at 38,536 in 2008. Official numbers from the 2010 census say Dublin currently has 41,571 residents.

“Actually when you go back and look at full-time staffing, 2002 compared to 2011, the number of funded full-time positions is one less than in 2002,” she said. The funded full-time positions aren’t always filled, but Grigsby said the city has kept up with demand by using contract services and moving employees around where they’re needed. “With the slow-down in development activity, we have been

able to utilize employees in the building department to go out and provide assistance with bike path and building inspections,” she said. “We utilize employees in other ways than they would have been in 2002.” Being able to shift positions around instead of funding new ones has enabled Dublin to keep up with growth and provide city services ranked high by residents on annual surveys, Grigsby said. “One of the things we take very seriously is the information we get back from surveys,” she said. “We try to focus on areas of surveys we see as areas for improvement. Every year we’re going through the budgeting process to look at the current year’s priorities and needs and try to best allocate resources and in some cases reallocate resources. We reallocate a position instead of allocating a new position.”

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Bob Cain sings and plays the tambourine as the Hooligans perform in front of Indian Run Elementary School prior to the start of St. Patrick’s Day parade March 12.

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(Above) Grand Leprechaun Margie Amorose holds a photo of her husband, Dave, as she rides down Bridge Street with other family members. Dave Amorose wasn’t able to participate. (Left) With her hair waving, Madeline Rogers dances with members of the Millennium Academy of Irish Dance.

Dublin’s St. Patrick’s Day parade Photos by Tim Norman/ThisWeek

(Above) Hannah Rex gives a high kick on stilts as she performs with the Dublin Dance Centre & Gymnastics. (Above, left) Claire Koontz helps Izzy jump through a hoop held by Claire Price as they walk with the St. Patrick’s Episcopal Church of Dublin group along Bridge Street.

(Above) Volunteer Kathy Hancock of Powell holds on to a rope to control an inflated shamrock in the gusty winds during the March 12 parade. (Above, left) Bob Tatz assumes the role of king Brian Boru while his sons, Danny and Michael, attack him as part of a performance by the Irish Living Historical Society of Central Ohio. (Left) Westerville resident Jennifer Adkins wears special shoes and socks for the St. Patrick’s Day parade that she watched with her 3-year-old daughter, Lydia, and Alicia Mances. (Far left) Bagpipes are an acquired taste for some as 4-year-old Drew Cellar of Dublin demonstrates while watching the drummers and pipers walk past during the parade.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

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March 17, 2011

Tournament to benefit family, student memories By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

More than 50 teams have already signed up for a shot at a Dublin City Schools Dodgeball Champions trophy. Teams of six to 10 players have until March 25 to sign up for the annual tournament that will have balls flying on April 1 at Dublin Scioto High School. Schools currently hosting championship trophies are Scottish Corners Elementary, Grizzell Middle School, Coffman High School — for both the high school boys and girls team — and Scioto High School, where a staff team won the adult trophy. Doug Baker, district coordinator of public information, said the trophies travel to sit at the champ’s school each year. Even though the tournament gets competitive, at heart it’s a fundraiser. Last year’s tournament took in nearly $14,000 for the Lyndsey Rice and Kyle Colello Memorial Scholarship funds, which were created after Scioto students Rice and Colello died in a car crash.

This year the memorial scholarship funds will benefit from the dodgeball tournament, as will Jerome High School student Mark Burkholder. Burkholder, a sophomore, suffered a severe head injury last fall and is making his recovery at Nationwide Children’s Hospital. Students in the superintendent’s middle and high school student advisory committee decided to help Burkholder and his family with medical bills with the dodgeball tournament proceeds. “My student committees did a tremendous job identifying this year’s worthy causes,” Superintendent David Axner said in a news release. “It is completely appropriate we reach out and help Mark and his family while continuing to support the Rices and Colellos. We hope the entire community will turn out to support these efforts and for a night of friendly competition.” Last year’s tournament had about 60 teams competing and this year’s event was on its way. Baker said the event moves quickly, though. “Dr. Axner’s student committee runs the tournament and

they’re responsible for keeping it moving,” he said. “Last year we had 60 dodgeball teams. It probably went three or three-anda-half hours … The games are timed and the clock is running.” The event raises money with a $25 entrance fee for each team, although some donate more. “Most of the adult teams raise more money than that and we challenge others to,” Baker said. Spectators will also be charged $5 for admission to the April 1 tournament. The tournament will be played as a single-elimination competition with five divisions: elementary, middle school, high school girls, high school boys and adults. One student team will be accepted to the contest per elementary school, two student teams per middle school, and four girls and boys teams from each high school. Boys and girls can play on the same team at the elementary and middle school levels. To enter a dodgeball team, email by March 25.

Parade news Parade-float winners announced

Parade entries were judged by Grand Leprechaun Margie Amorose and Dublin Irish FestiWinners for Dublin’s 2011 St. val “Best of the Fest” award-winPatrick’s Day Parade float deco- ners Sam Kieffer and Jeff and Joe rating contest were named this Myers. week. The Amanda Firefighters fes-







tival float won the Grand Leprechaun’s Choice award; the Pot O’Gold award went to the Dublin Kiwanis Club’s frog-jump float; and the Richens/Timm Academy of Irish Dance received the Rainbow award.






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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

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Siblings travel to Dublin for championships By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Two of the Richens/Timm Irish dancers in Dublin’s St. Patrick’s Day Parade last weekend will be taking their fancy footwork to Ireland. Siblings Amber and Robert Chapell qualified for the 2011 Irish World Dance Championships and will travel to Dublin next month to face other dancers from around the world. This will be Robert’s second trip to the world championships — he qualified last year — but for Jerome High School senior Amber, it will be a first. “It was really exciting,” Amber said of the November competition when she qualified for the world championships. “I cried. It’s been a really big goal for me since I started dancing.” Amber has been dancing for about 14 years. Robert, a Grizzell Middle School seventh-grader, has about eight years of Irish dancing under his belt. Robert finished 30th at last year’s world championships.

A closer look Siblings Amber and Robert Chapell qualified for the 2011 Irish World Dance Championships and will travel to Dublin next month to face other dancers from around the world.

“Last year I was nervous because it was my first time,” he said. “I’ll still be kind of nervous.” March, especially around St. Patrick’s Day, is full of performances for the siblings. The duo, along with other Richens/Timm dancers performed in Dublin’s St. Patrick’s Day Parade, at Brazenhead, the Rusty Bucket and several other places. Between performances and practice, they should be prepared for next month’s event. Both siblings attend the Richens/Timm Academy three times a week, but practice every day. “I’m here three days a week and at home I practice one hour a

day,” Amber said. “If I didn’t do this my life would be so different. I couldn’t imagine it without dance.” Next month’s competition won’t be the first time Amber has been to Ireland. “I’ve been to Ireland. I competed in the All-Ireland (competition),” she said. She also traveled to Scotland last year when Robert and her sister Alanna went to world championships. “We went to a couple of cool restaurants,” Amber said. “And a huge mall,” Robert added. For Robert, it’ll be the first trip to Ireland. “My sisters have been for the All-Ireland (competition), but I haven’t,” he said. “So I want to see what it’s like.” The world championships run from April 14 to 23. “I love seeing the competitions over there because it’s so different,” Amber said. “They’re so much better.”

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“(Registration) varies so much by class, but it’s always better to register early,” said Janet Cooper, marketing and public relations manager. “Some may be waitlisted.” The newest ARTcamp offering — “RU Ready to Rock?” — came about after staff tossed around some ideas. “In this case, Kim Good, who has been on our faculty for summer camps, is helping us put together a schedule. Her daughter takes private instrument lessons at a location where the teachers perform in a rock band,” Cooper said. “They all started talking and the idea of what fun it would be to have something like this came up with our staff.” The camp for middle and high school students aims at guitar and bass players, drummers and vocalists. At the camp, the musicians will get individualized and small group lessons from rock musician teachers. Students will learn how to form a band, how to snag a gig and other rock lessons.

A closer look Information on all ARTcamps can be found online at A flier can be picked up at the Dublin Arts Council at 7125 Riverside Drive, or requested via mail by calling (614) 889-7444. Registration can be completed in-person, over the phone or via fax. Camps range in cost from $140 to $190.

Cooper said a local music teacher who is in a band has recruited other teachers from his business to man the program. “We have four people for each instrument specialty,” she said. The new camp for rockers will run from July 18 to 22 and will conclude with an outdoor performance on the Dublin Arts Council grounds. Other camps up for grabs at the Dublin Arts Council this summer focus on clay, photography, drawing, painting and acting. According to Cooper, “Exploring Clay” and “Ceramics: WheelThrown Pottery” are always a draw.

“The clay camps are extremely popular,” she said. “One is building up for younger students and the wheel-thrown pottery is extremely popular. It’s a chance to get on the wheel and really make something special.” Information on all ARTcamps can be found online at A flier can be picked up at the Dublin Arts Council at 7125 Riverside Drive, or requested via mail by calling (614) 889-7444. Registration can be completed in-person, over the phone or via fax. Camps range in cost from $140 to $190.

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March 17, 2011

Scout news

Heart Specialists of Ohio (HSO) is committed to delivering quality heart and vascular care to Delaware, Dublin, Hilliard, Westerville, and Worthington at our Columbus office. We offer a comprehensive menu of services that include women’s cardiovascular health, coronary and peripheral vascular intervention, and a pacemaker clinic. HSO offices are located at: Columbus

614-538-0527 Dublin police officer Eric Cochrun, left, and canine officer Barrie helped Junior Girl Scouts Olivia Timko, Michelle Lee and Janelle Gans teach Brownie Scouts about responsible animal care. The scouts organized the workshop to fulfill a Bronze Award requirement.

Junior Scouts host pet-care workshop Dublin Junior Girl Scouts Olivia Timko, Michelle Lee and Janelle Gans recently organized and hosted a pet-care workshop and collected pet-care items for the Capital Area Humane Society. A total of 15 Brownie Girl Scouts from Scottish Corners El-

ementary School attended the workshop, where they learned to sew a dog bed, make a pine-cone bird feeder and be responsible pet owners. During the program, the girls interacted with three local pets and met Barrie, the Dublin Police Department canine officer. Gans, Lee and Timko, all fifthgraders at Scottish Corners and

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members of Troop 2408, organized the workshop to fulfill a requirement toward earning their Bronze Awards, the highest award a Junior Girl Scout can achieve. Junior Girl Scout troop leader Nancy Byron said in a news release she’s proud of the three Junior Scouts. “They really display what Girl Scouting is all about,” Byron said.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page B7


The Dublin Counseling Center’s service board members are Karen Schirmer (front left), Nikki Hurto, Sharon Adamek, Terri Butler (back row), Cindy Florer, Jackie Calnon and Jill Keenan. Not pictured are members Liz Essig, Colleen Berlin and Billie Meadors.

Counseling center to host fundraiser

money for outpatient services. The Spring Bazaar, slated for 5 to 9 p.m. April 7 at the Village The Dublin Counseling Cen- at Coffman Park, 5555 Wall St., ter’s service board will host a will include local vendors of gift Spring Bazaar next month to raise and home decorating items.

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“STUDENT SPOTLIGHT” Marburn Academy is proud to acknowledge the contributions of Robert S. Garek Merit Scholarship recipient Alex Foster to the Marburn Academy community.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

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Local coaches optimistic about future By SCOTT GERFEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

When asked if he considered this season to be a breakout year for the program, Dublin Jerome High School wrestling coach Adam Huddle offered a pointed reply. “It’s only a breakthrough year if you continue to get results next season,” he said. “That’s our next goal and the beginning of our next season starts now in the weight room and getting to as many open mat events as we can.”

With seven Division I district qualifiers, the Celtics produced the most in program history. Coffman was among the area’s top teams with nine district qualifiers. The Shamrocks scored 74.5 points at the district tournament Feb. 25-26 at Hilliard Darby to finish sixth. And with a young team, Scioto had five district qualifiers. In all, five Dublin wrestlers reached the state tournament March 3-5 at Ohio State in Coffman senior Matt Muncrief (171 pounds, 31-11 record) and juniors Chris Mullucey (103, 38-10) and Ryan

Murdock (112, 44-5), Scioto junior Wesley King (215, 37-13) and Jerome senior Casey Nicholson (130, 35-8). Murdock — a sectional and district champion — placed sixth at state. He was fifth last season at 103. “I was really shooting for a championship unlike last year when I wasn’t expecting to place very well,” Murdock said. “It’s all about motivation, and I’m going to have to work that much harder.” Six of Coffman’s nine district qualifiers are juniors, including T.J. Armengau (160, 16-12), Jake Cline (135, 24-

13), Tyler McCourt (145, 28-9) and Joe Schultz (125, 26-11). Also qualifying for district were seniors Anthony Goliver (152, 24-11) and Ryan Steiner (189, 24-10). Muncrief, Murdock, Schultz and Steiner were first-team all-OCC-Central Division. Goliver, McCourt, Mullucey, junior Seth Yeack (heavyweight, 10-15) and sophomore Markell Wooden (140, 247) were third-team all-league. Sophomore Anthony Alexander (125, 13-8) was fourth-team all-league. Coffman was third (5-2) in the OCC-

Central, behind Hilliard Davidson (7-0) and Darby (6-1) and ahead of Worthington Kilbourne (4-3), Upper Arlington (3-4), Central Crossing (2-5), Westland (1-6) and Thomas Worthington (0-7). “There are a lot of good wrestlers in that junior class,” Shamrocks coach Bob Stoll said. “We’ve got two state qualifiers coming back and there are four or five of those juniors who are right there. We’ll have to fill some spots in the upper and lower weight classes, but our lineup See WRESTLING, page C2


‘Old Barn’ remains Young at heart We are in the final days of one of my favorite times of the year — the district and regional boys basketball tournaments in the Fairgrounds Coliseum. Over the 16 years that I have written for ThisWeek Community Newspapers and the 43 years that I have been part of the media covering these exciting games, I have talked about these special days that LARRY those of us who love LARSON these events get to spend together for three or four weeks. It is a homecoming for a group of individuals who work very hard to make these games enjoyable for the teams, coaches and fans. Of these individuals, none has worked harder for the past two decades than tournament director Ralph Young, who is retiring after the games this weekend. He has dedicated his life to the betterment of the world of education and has been a wonderful, soft-spoken leader for all of us who work this tournament. “I can honestly state that I have enjoyed coming to this tournament every day,” said Young, who was business manager for seven years before beginning his 12-year stint as tournament director. “When I am asked about what I will remember most about this experience, it is real simple. It is the people that I have enjoyed most and I thank God that I can remember most of them. “It is the coaches, the officials, the kids, the workers and the fans that have made this so memorable. I have really loved every phase of the job I have been assigned to do and one of the main things I have learned along the way is that every person that works with you is unique and if you just stand back and let them do their job, what a job they will do. We haven’t really changed much over the years, but I feel that if the wheel isn’t broke, you don’t need to fix it.” Reflecting on his tenure at the Fairgrounds, Young said, “This has been such a great staff to work with and I learned so much from Bill Alspach. He taught me the importance of being a good listener. He taught me to let people talk and express their views and he told me about how much you can learn from that. It was so great to work with Bill and I miss his friendship, but my wife, Nancy, and I still have Bill’s wife, Polly, to share stories with and that is a treasure to us. “Polly is just as much a fixture at the (Fairgrounds) that Bill was and we love having her with us at the games. I also am so blessed to have had Nancy right by my side through all these years. She has been such a help to me. She has shared her honest opinion on things involving the tournament and has been so great in helping me remember to get all the little things done.” Much like the things I have

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

Scioto’s Jake Harter flips a shot past Watterson goaltender Aaron King on Jan. 11. The Irish finished 7-24 overall.


Coffman fell short of main goals By AARON BLANKENSHIP ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Dublin Coffman High School hockey team enjoyed a successful season as it finished with 23-9-2-1 record. But coach Perry Pooley said his squad failed to accomplish most of its main goals, including winning the Capital Hockey Conference regular-season title, the Blue Jacket Cup and the district championship. “We had a good season overall, but the frustrating thing is we were real close to having a spectacular year,” Pooley said. “We came real close to winning some key

games to win the championships we were after, but maybe it was just a case of being a day late and a dollar short.” The Shamrocks finished fourth in the CHC standings at 10-2-1 and 21 points, behind co-champions Dublin Jerome (121, 24) and Olentangy Liberty (12-1, 24) and third-place Cincinnati Moeller (112, 22). Rounding out the CHC standings were St. Charles (7-4-2, 16), Upper Arlington (7-4-1-1, 16), Olentangy Orange (6-4-3, 15), Olentangy (7-6, 14), Thomas Worthington (5-7-1, 11), Gahanna (4-9, 8), DeSales (3-9-0-1, 7), Worthington Kil-

bourne (2-11, 4), Dublin Scioto (1-12, 2) and Watterson (0-13, 0). Coffman opened the Blue Jackets Cup with a 10-3 win over St. Charles on Feb. 10 and beat Jerome 2-1 in a semifinal Feb. 11 before losing to Liberty 3-2 in the final Feb. 13. The Shamrocks also beat Jerome 5-0 on Dec. 12 and 3-1 on Dec. 19 but lost to the Celtics 4-2 on Nov. 28. Coffman opened the district tournament with a 7-1 win over Worthington Kilbourne in the second round Feb. 20 and beat St. Charles 3-1 in the third round Feb. 26 before losing to Liberty 3-0 in a district semifinal Feb. 27.

Three of Coffman’s top players, sophomore defenseman Gunner Gruehl and junior forwards Nick Kreber and Kevin Putnam, were suspended for the Shamrocks’ final two games for violating a school policy. Putnam was the team’s leading scorer with 43 goals and 48 assists. Kreber was the Shamrocks’ top-scoring second-line forward with 13 goals and eight assists, and Gruehl was one of the team’s highest-scoring defensemen with six goals and seven assists. See HOCKEY, page C4

Boys Basketball

Sharing OCC title is highlight for ’Rocks By THAD PLUMLEY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Dublin Coffman High School boys basketball team has made a habit of being its sharpest when it faces an opponent in the Division I district tournament that it played during the regular season. Never was that more evident than a year ago when the Shamrocks avenged a pair of OCCCentral Division losses to Upper Arlington by knocking off the Golden Bears 50-48 in a district semifinal on the way to a district championship. This season, however, Coffman met its match in Walnut Ridge. The seventh-seeded Shamrocks’ postseason run ended with a 60-53 loss to the sixth-seeded Scots in a district semifinal March 6 in the Fairgrounds Coliseum. Coffman had opened the tournament with a 73-53 win over Logan on Feb. 22 and defeated Whetstone 65By Andrea Kjerrumgaard/ThisWeek 51 in the second round Feb. 25 before losing to Walnut Ridge. Coffman’s Adam Hall (left) and Eric Weisenbach battle Upper Coffman, which finished 18Arlington’s Brian Sullivan for a rebound Feb. 18. Weisenbach was 4 overall, entered the tournament See LARSON, page C5 the only non-senior starter for the Shamrocks.

At a glance •Record: 18-4 overall, 13-1 (tied for first) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Travis Beckett, Matt DiThomas, Adam Hall, Christian Heine, Dan Pfister, Zack Riddle and Dan Stucky •Key returnees: Kyle Molock and Eric Weisenbach

matchup with Walnut Ridge on a 10-game winning streak, one off the program record. Its previous setback was a 51-48 overtime loss to the Scots on Jan. 22. “I guess everything has to come to an end eventually,” coach Jamey Collins said. “We did not expect (the loss to Walnut Ridge) and it was tough to take, but you have to give them credit. They played really well.” The setback also snapped an eight-game winning streak in district-semifinal matchups and ended Coffman’s quest to reach a district final for the ninth time in 12 years. This wasn’t lost on Walnut Ridge coach Jason Bates. “They are a great team,” Bates said. “(Collins) made me reach down and do a lot of things as a coach. They were a team with a

lot of seniors and those always scare me. They were a great team that had a great season.” Although Coffman did not reach a district final, it did earn a share of the OCC-Central championship. The Shamrocks went 13-1 in league play, splitting its two games against UA, to tie the Golden Bears for first. Thomas Worthington finished third at 9-5, followed by Hilliard Davidson (7-7), Hilliard Darby (5-9), Worthington Kilbourne (5-9), Central Crossing (2-12) and Westland (2-12). The Shamrocks lost the first meeting with UA 53-52 on Jan. 14 at home, but avenged the setback with a 55-49 overtime win Feb. 18 at UA. “When we look back on things, being able to win the league is going to be a good memory,” Collins said. “The way the league culminated with that game was a lot of fun.” Coffman’s seven-member senior class played a significant role in its success this season. Three were full-time starters, another See BASKETBALL, page C3

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page C2

March 17, 2011

ThisWeek’s 2010-11 Super 12 WRESTLING TEAM The Captain

About the athletes…


Brothers helped toughen Delande




Caserta blossomed as a senior, finishing 48-11. During the regular season, he placed second in the Olentangy Invitational on Dec. 4, the James V. Horning Memorial on Jan. 22 and the Delaware Invitational on Feb. 5 and finished third in the North Canton Hoover Invitational on Dec. 17-18. Caserta then capped his career with a strong postseason, winning the Division II sectional on Feb. 19 at Hilliard Bradley, finishing second at district Feb. 25-26 at Columbus East and placing fifth at state March 3-5 at Ohio State. “Al was a hammer for us all year,” coach Matt Hammons said. “He moved up to wrestle at 135 to help the team out in duals, and he had a lot of success at both 130 and 135. Al’s a wicked scrambler. When you get in a dogfight with him, most of the time you’re going to end up on the bottom.”

By JEREMY STEWART ThisWeek Community Newspapers


Although Chase Delande of the Hilliard Davidson High School wrestling team won the Division I state title at 145 pounds, he’s still going to be treated like the younger brother of Bo and Spencer. Both Bo Delande, a 2007 Davidson graduate, and Spencer Delande, a 2009 graduate, were state qualifiers as seniors, but neither made the kind of run the youngest Delande did at the state tournament March 3-5 at Ohio State. Chase went 4-0, defeating Massillon Perry’s Tanner Lemon 9-4 in the championship match. Although neither of his older brothers won a state title, they had an influence on Chase getting one. “Being the youngest brother, they would beat up on me sometimes,” said Chase, who has been named captain of the ThisWeek Super 12 wrestling team. “I think that’s what helped me a lot. It made me mentally stronger. I could take a beating.” Spencer often came to the practice room this season to help train his younger brother. With Spencer having a nearly 50-pound weight advantage, Chase had a difficult time trying to control his brother. And for Chase, control was what it was all about. “He’s great at turning people over,” coach Dominic DiSabato said. “He’s a strong kid even though he may not look like it. He’s tough. He’s really physical and he has that football player mentality where he’s going to make you feel pain.” The only central Ohio wrestler to capture a state title this season, Chase Delande earned his 100th career victory in his match against Lemon. The junior finished the season 46-2. His only losses were to Mentor Lake Catholic’s Matt Fee at the Brecksville-Broadview Heights Holiday Tournament, which concluded Dec. 30. After that tournament, Delande was unbeatable. He swept through the OCC-Central Division dual matches, defeated Grove City’s Robert Coles 14-0 to win the Marysville sectional title Feb. 19 and defeated Olentangy Liberty’s Ethan Snyder 10-4 to win a district title Feb. 26. The state title gave Delande a state championship in two sports. He was a cornerback for the Davidson football team when it won the Division I state title in 2009. “In wrestling, it’s more of a thrill,” Delande said of winning a state championship. “In football, it’s a long game, two hours. In wrestling, it’s six minutes and all eyes are on you.”

Hilliard Davidson



The son of the coach of one of the area’s premier wrestling programs, DiSabato beats opponents not only with skill, but with a deep knowledge of the sport. DiSabato capped a stellar season with a fifth-place finish at the Division I state tournament. He finished the season 50-5 and earned his second trip to the awards podium at state. He placed eighth at 103 as a sophomore. “One thing that he’s really benefited from is he’s a smart wrestler, and being around wrestling as long as he has, he understands situations,” said coach Dominic DiSabato, Angelo’s father. “There are not too many mistakes that he makes on the mat because he didn’t know the situation.” DiSabato was named the OCC-Central Division Wrestler of the Year in addition to winning sectional and district championships.

ThisWeek’s Super 12 team profiles the top high school wrestlers — regardless of weight class — in our coverage area. The team was determined by the sports staff and by nominations from area coaches.

Super 12 NAME Al Caserta Chase Delande Angelo DiSabato Travis Drumm Pat Elflein Trevor Fiorucci Noah Forrider Andrew Higgins Brady Hutchins Ryan Murdock Vince Pickett Bobby Smith



Dom Barlow Conor Driscoll Sufyan El-Geroushi Anthony Fosco Payton Gutierrez Josh Hall Caleb Hetterscheidt Evan Jackson Morgan Miller Tyler Miller Nathan Pressley Ryan Sanders Dan Satterthwaite Chris Settles Craig Thomas


Heath Hilliard Bradley Hilliard Darby Olentangy DeSales Ready Olentangy Hartley Marysville Marysville Canal Winchester St. Charles Grandview Hamilton Township Olentangy Liberty

Sr. Jr. Sr. Jr. So. Sr. Sr. Sr. So. Jr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr.

152 145 Hwt. 135 103 112 152 215 189 152 Hwt. 215 215 Hwt. 152

Pickerington North



Chase Delande went 46-2 this season, capped with the Division I state title at 145 pounds.

Past Captains Westerville North’s Josh Demas (2009-10), North’s Jesse Dong (2008), Westerville Central’s Brendan Barlow (2007), Westerville South’s Anthony Ciraky (2006), Hamilton Township’s Nick Hackett (2005), New Albany’s Larry Reichard (2004), Westland’s T.J. Enright (2003), Hamilton Township’s Jason Hackett (2002), DeSales’ C.P. Schlatter (2000-01), Ready’s Tommy Rowlands (2000) and Pickerington’s Keaton Anderson (1999).


Elflein could be among the early favorites to win the Division I state heavyweight title next season following the graduation of Centerville’s Kyle Rose, who defeated him 7-5 in a district final en route to winning the state title this year. Elflein went 1-2 at state, but he was eliminated by a pair of eventual placers in matches decided by a combined three points. “That was Pat’s first time at state, so it was a good learning experience,” coach Brad Harris said. “Now he knows what he needs to do going forward,” Elflein, who packed on 40 pounds after his sophomore year, finished the season with a 35-9 record and set the single-season program record with 28 pins. He already has football scholarship offers from Indiana and Northwestern.

Hilliard Bradley

By Eric George/ThisWeek



Though only a sophomore, Forrider is a two-time placer at the Division I state tournament. As a freshman, he finished eighth at 119. This season, he placed sixth at 130 and finished with a 41-10 record. For his career, he is 85-18. This season, Forrider won the title at the Marysville sectional before winning the district title. He entered the state tournament ranked eighth in his weight class in Brian Brakeman’s High School Wrestling Forecast. “Noah is a huge part of our program as a competitor and a leader,” coach Shawn Andrews said. “His experience at the state level as a two-time placer is a great example to the kids on our team as to what it takes to be successful.”

Dublin Coffman

WT. 130 145 119 215 Hwt. 119 130 152 125 112 160 103


Drumm upstaged Heath teammates Dom Barlow, a four-time state placer, and Mason Robinson at the Division III state tournament as the heralded trio concluded their careers with a combined 496 victories. Drumm was the Bulldogs’ top finisher, placing fifth to finish the season with a 34-3 record. He had eight postseason pins and won a district title Feb. 25-26 at Coshocton, where his father, Robin, died of a heart attack following one of his matches three years ago. “Of our three (state qualifiers), Travis was the most focused,” coach Roger Morgan said. “If he didn’t think he had a legitimate shot at winning (state), he wouldn’t be here.” Drumm, a two-time state qualifier who was a state alternate as a sophomore, finished with 160 career victories. He has signed to play football at Tiffin University.


YR. Sr. Jr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. So. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Fr.

Honorable Mention


SCHOOL Olentangy Hilliard Davidson Hilliard Davidson Heath Pickerington North Olentangy Marysville Hilliard Bradley Canal Winchester Dublin Coffman Central Crossing Ready


Canal Winchester

In Bradley’s first two seasons, Higgins became one of the wrestlers who would help lay a solid foundation for a successful program. He ended his prep career by becoming the program’s first state placer. Higgins placed third at the Division II state tournament, beating Medina Highland’s Tyler Bloniak 11-7 in the third-place match. Higgins had a 44-4 record this season using what coach John Riggs said was an unusual technique. “He has a very unique style where he uses a lot of scrambling,” Riggs said. “He’s great with his legs and with tilts. He’s able to put his opponents in situations that maybe they haven’t seen before.” Higgins won sectional and district championships en route to qualifying for state and was named the OCC-Capital Division Wrestler of the Year.

Central Crossing






Not only did Hutchins earn a 50-8 record but he did so in dominating fashion, pinning 41 opponents, which ranks him ninth on Ohio’s all-time season leader list. For his career, Hutchins compiled a 15648 record with 113 pins. His career pin total ranks 12th on Ohio’s all-time list and his win total was one shy of Seth Morton’s program record for career wins. “By earning six points with every pin, Brady has accounted for hundreds of team points for us,” coach Trent Brooks said. “Brady was an all-around dream to coach and he set the tempo for our team both on and off the mat.” Hutchins finished first in the Cambridge Invitational on Dec. 4, the Watkins Memorial Invitational on Feb. 5 and the Division II sectional Feb. 19 at Licking Heights. After placing second at district, he went 1-2 at state for a third consecutive season.


Murdock added to his résumé this season as both a Division I district and sectional champion. After finishing fifth at the state tournament at 103 as a sophomore, he placed sixth at 112 and finished this season with a 44-5 record. He entered state ranked second in Brian Brakeman’s High School Wrestling Forecast. “His goal was to win it this year, but it made it tough when he lost his first match (at state),” coach Bob Stoll said. “He’s got another year to try to do it. “He’s going to be a heck of a boost for our other guys next year as a leader.” Murdock, a three-time district qualifier, was first-team all-OCCCentral Division as the Shamrocks finished third (5-2) behind champion Hilliard Davidson (7-0).


Fiorucci added to his already impressive résumé this season, finishing with a 45-7 record and winning five tournaments. He won the Olentangy Invitational on Dec. 4, the North Canton Hoover Invitational on Dec. 17-18 and the James V. Horning Memorial on Jan. 22. He also successfully defended his titles at the Division II sectional and district tournaments. Having placed eighth at 103 at state in Division I as a freshman and second at 103 in Division II as a sophomore, Fiorucci went 3-2 and placed fifth at 119 at state this year. “Trevor was dominant all season, and his only losses were to studs in tough tournaments,” coach Matt Hammons said. “He’s a pinner. Whether he’s on top or bottom, there’s always a good chance that Trevor is going to put someone on their back and stick them.”



If high school wrestling fans didn’t know who Pickett was before the Division I district tournament, they quickly found out after he demolished the competition on the way to a district title, winning each of his four matches by tech-fall, major decision or pin. He beat Olentangy Liberty’s Nick Kaczkowski 13-0 in the final. “I always say you have to be good on your feet. You have to be good in escape and you have to be able to hold someone down. Vince is good at all three of those,” coach Jamie Ramirez said. “That makes him difficult to wrestle. He’s tall and lanky. He’s hard to shoot on and he’s got a great shot himself. Plus, he has a bit of a mean bone.” Pickett, who finished the season 50-3, placed fourth at the state tournament.



Not often does a freshman make as much of an impact as Smith did this winter. He helped the Silver Knights win the CCL title and then followed with a Division III sectional title and a third-place finish at district. Smith went 3-2 at the state tournament. He won his first two matches before losing his next two. He bounced back to pin Marion Pleasant’s Zon Fields in 4 minutes, 40 seconds to finish fifth. Smith, who finished with a 43-4 record, had lost to Fields in a semifinal at the district tournament Feb. 26 at Coshocton. “He’s a very determined wrestler,” coach Chance Van Gundy said. “I’m just looking forward to the next three years. I’ve had several freshmen come in that were good, but I don’t think any has been as special as Bobby.”

WRESTLING Continued from page C1 should be pretty strong.” Jerome and Scioto also lose few seniors. Along with King, junior Ian Richeson (119, 23-21), sophomores Yoshi Akutsu (heavyweight, 23-12) and Anthony Trocchio (18-

17, 130) and senior Gabe Shirkey (171, 25-11) reached district. King and junior Brandon Carbajal (152, 33-12) were first-team all-OCC-Cardinal and Shirkey was second-team all-league. Junior Brian Fox (160, 27-17) was third-team all-league and freshman Mitchell Carbajal (103, 12-

17) was fourth team. “Everybody from 152 pounds up had a winning record, so we should be set for next season,” Scioto coach Scott King said. “Wes wasn’t happy with his performance at states, but I told him he’s already accomplished something most people won’t do and

At a glance COFFMAN •Finishes: Third in OCC-Central, second at sectional, sixth at district, 46th at state •Seniors lost: Anthony Goliver, Austin Hyland, Redur Mohammad, Matt Muncrief and Ryan Steiner •Key returnees: T.J. Armengau, Jake Cline, Tyler McCourt, Chris Mullucey, Ryan Murdock and Joe Schultz JEROME •Finishes: Fifth in OCC-Cardinal, third at sectional, 22nd at district •Seniors lost: Jordan Dunlea, Juven Lopez, Brad Myers and Casey Nicholson •Key returnees: Jack Austin, Bennett Comfort, Kyle Harness, Brett Mowery and Andrew Pearson SCIOTO •Finishes: Sixth in OCC-Cardinal, seventh at sectional, 27th at district •Seniors lost: Alex Gier, Jerry Miles, Max Schreck, Gabe Shirkey, Jack Stamets, Matt Travis and Oleg Vashilizhenko •Key returnees: Yoshi Akutsu, Brandon Carbajal, Mitchell Carbajal, Brian Fox, Wesley King, Ian Richeson and Anthony Trocchio

that’s getting there. He’s got next year yet.” Scioto finished sixth (2-5) in the league, behind Olentangy (70), Olentangy Liberty (6-1), Westerville North (5-2), Marysville (43) and Jerome (3-4) and ahead of Westerville South (2-5) and Westerville Central (0-7).

A sectional champion, Jerome senior Brad Myers (171, 34-7) was first-team all-OCC with junior Jack Austin (145, 35-16). Nicholson was second-team all-OCC and sophomores Andrew Pearson (130, 16-11) and Bennett Comfort (112, 33-10) both were third-team all-league. Pearson was

injured for much of the season. Senior Juven Lopez (145, 2311) was fourth-team all-league. Also qualifying for district were junior Kyle Harness (152, 25-15) and sophomore Brett Mowery (215, 23-17).

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page C3

Girls Soccer

Irish’s Scoliere to join sister at Ohio State By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers Life will be changing for Megan Scoliere — on and off the soccer field. The senior midfielder for the Dublin Scioto High School girls soccer team not only will be playing the sport at Ohio State, she will be moving to the back as a defender. Scoliere signed a letter of intent Feb. 4 to play for the Buckeyes.

“They liked my feet because they said I could play forward, midfielder or as a defender,” said Scoliere, who also considered Kentucky and Duquesne, a school in Pittsburgh. “They look for players who can play a variety of positions. But being a defender is nothing new because I have played defense my entire life in club soccer with Ohio Premier.” Scoliere led the Irish in scoring last season with 14 goals and 13 assists, and she also has the program record for ca-

reer scoring with 93 points on 32 goals and 29 assists. She helped the Irish finish a program-best 17-2-1 last fall and reach their first Division I district final, where they lost 1-0 to eventual state finalist Pickerington North. She was first-team all-state and the Player of the Year in the OCC-Cardinal Division, which Scioto won at 6-0-1 for its first OCC title since 2004. “Megan is a great all-around player and is a leader on the field,” Scioto coach

Track/Cross Country

Coffman’s Collins signs to compete for Dayton By AARON BLANKENSHIP coach (Sarah Hinkley). Her ThisWeek Community Newspapers coaching style fits me well, because she has plans for me to get When Megan Collins arrived better each year.” During Hinkley’s first season at Dublin Coffman High School, she was a 4-foot-9 freshman with as coach, the Flyers women’s a slender build and the goal of cross country team finished third merely competing for the cross (75 points) in the Atlantic 10 country and track and field championship meet behind Richmond (43) and La Salle (68). teams. Dayton also finished ninth After growing eight inches and becoming more muscular, (248) in the 33-team Division I Collins developed into such a Great Lakes Regional as Michisuccessful runner that she began gan State (80) won the champigetting recruited by Division I onship. Under the direction of coach college cross country and track coaches by the start of her sen- Adam Steinwachs, the Flyers women’s track and field team ior year. Collins visited several uni- scored 161 points to win the Atversities, before signing a letter lantic 10 indoor championship of intent on Feb. 3 to run cross meet Feb. 18-19 ahead of runcountry and track at the Uni- ner-up Charlotte (159). “I don’t have a big goal for versity of Dayton. “I’ve grown a lot, both phys- college yet, because I don’t want ically and as a runner, since my to put a limit on myself,” Collins freshman year,” Collins said. “I said. “I’m just going to do my was looking for a school that I best. I do know that I want to go could run for, and ever since I into special education, because took an official visit to Dayton I’ve always wanted to be a (on Nov. 7), it’s been my No. 1 teacher.” Collins, a four-year letterchoice. “I also looked at Miami and winner in cross country, finished Xavier, as well as some other 102nd in the Division I state meet places, but Dayton was the best in 19 minutes, 45.1 seconds as fit for me. I felt I fit in with the a senior. She also combined with team very well and I love the (cross country/assistant track) Brooke Sciullo, Clarissa Bons

and Rachel Weber to place 15th in the 3,200-meter relay (9:29.45) in the Division I state track and field meet last year as a junior. “Megan has always been a consistent runner, who I never remember having a bad race,” said Jim Ferguson, Coffman’s girls cross country and girls track and field coach. “She’s made steady progress in the four years she’s been here, and she’s gotten bigger and stronger, too. She used to specialize in the 3,200 in track, but she’s developing more speed and she was a successful 800 and mile runner last year.” Ferguson believes Collins, who carries a 4.0 grade-point average, has the potential to be an even more successful runner at Dayton than she has been at Coffman. “We’re not a program that runs a lot of miles, so she has the potential to get stronger and better in college,” Ferguson said. “She’s a great kid and a great student who still has a lot of room for growth, and I think that’s why a lot of college coaches were interested in her.”

Chris Adams. “You can put her anywhere on the field and she will play well.” At OSU, Scoliere will be joining her sister, Danielle, a senior midfielder who has started the last two seasons. “It’s really exciting because the only time I played with her was in one year of high school when I was a senior and she was a freshman,” Danielle said. “The biggest difference for her will be the speed of play in college because everything is so fast and so physical.”

Megan said her sister offered plenty of insight to get her ready for college soccer. “My sister is always telling me I need to get a lot stronger before I get there. She said I’m too weak,” said Megan, the daughter of Michael and Nancy Scoliere. “She said if I want to play with the big dogs, I’m going to have to get bigger.”

Kayser wins sportsmanship award From staff reports Dublin Coffman gymnastics coach Julie Kayser has won a Sportsmanship, Ethics and Integrity Award from the Ohio High School Athletic Association. Kayser was honored March 4 at the state tournament at Hilliard Bradley. “I’m totally thrilled with it. It’s an honor just to be nomi-

nated by your fellow coaches,” Kayser said. “It’s an honor that is coming from the coaches and it’s a one-time deal. It’s the highest honor you can get as a coach.” Kayser has been named Coach of the Year by the state (1992, 1993 and 2007), the Central District (1987, 1998 and 2009) and the Ohio Capital Conference (2007 and 2009). She

has led 12 teams to the state tournament while winning six district and 11 OCC titles. Kayser coached at Upper Arlington from 1985-98, winning the state championship in 1995. During that time she had one individual state champion, Katie Bernon, in 1994. She retired from UA in 1998 but returned to coaching two years later at Coffman.

BASKETBALL Continued from page C1

was a starter for much of the season and two others had postseason starts. Guard Zack Riddle was only part of the program for one year after transferring from Watterson, but was the Shamrocks’ leader on the court. He led the team in scoring (16.5 points per game), assists (4.1) and 3-point shooting percentage (43.5). Riddle scored 20 points or more seven times, including a career-high 30 in a 63-40 win over Kilbourne on Feb. 11. He was named first-team all-league and third-team all-district. Guard Christian Heine, a fouryear varsity player, averaged 13.4 points, made 57 3-pointers and shot 42 percent beyond the 3-point line. He also made team all-league and was able mention all-district.

Starting forward Adam Hall averaged 8.5 points and a teambest 7.1 rebounds and was second-team all-league and honorable mention choice all-district. Guard Matt DiThomas averaged 6.5 points and was special mention all-league. The other seniors were guards Travis Beckett and Dan Stucky and forward Dan Pfister. Beckett and Pfister each started a tournament game. “It was a great group,” Collins said of his team. “Everyone fit in well, and it made for a good mix of kids. The camaraderie was great this year.” The Shamrocks expect to return one full-time starter from this season in 6-foot-11 center Eric Weisenbach, who averaged 7.0 points, 4.9 rebounds and 3.5 blocks and was honorable mention all-league. He had a careerhigh 18 points against Whetstone.

Also expected to return are junior guard Brad Schulze and sophomore forwards Jason Hall and Kevin Marsh. Schulze had a career-high 12 points against Logan. Another player expected to return is junior Kyle Molock, a guard and Purdue University recruit who missed the entire season after suffering a severe knee injury last summer. A starter as a freshman and sophomore, he averaged 14.0 points and 3.0 assists and was named first-team all-league and honorable mention all-district last season. “I like the guys we have back and we have some good ones coming up from the (junior varsity) team that went 16-2,” Collins said. “What I like a lot is their basketball IQ. That makes things really exciting.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page C4

March 17, 2011

HOCKEY Continued from page C1 “Beating St. Charles and Jerome in the Blue Jackets Cup were highlights,” Pooley said. “Beating Jerome three times was a big deal for us, too, because we’ve got a good rivalry and they’re a very good team. I feel we could have won the Blue Jackets Cup based on how well we played, but we just couldn’t find a way to get the goals we needed to beat Liberty.” The Shamrocks lose 10 seniors, including goaltender Nathan Schuman (18-7-2-1, 2.12 goalsagainst average, 90.4 save percentage), forwards Sam O’Brien (34 goals, 51 assists) and A.J. Early (7 goals, 13 assists) and defensemen Steven Panchyshyn (3 goals, 10 assists, plus-32), Matt Smith (6 goals, 11 assists, plus27), Gregory Strine (9 goals, 19 The Dublin Suns basketball team won the DYA seventh-grade tournament A-bracket championship. assists, plus-37) and Matt Terry Team members are (front row, from left) Kayden Molock, Sam Yancer, Andrew Tomko, Drew (7 assists, plus-17). Schroeder; (second row, from left) coach Tim Love, Kazu Takemoto, Soon-Woo Kwon, Austin “Our seniors had a great run, Tomko, Spencer Love, Joe Weeks and coach Jeff Tomko. playing in two district finals and reaching the state final four last year,” Pooley said. “Sam O’Brien played every game like it was his last and had a great year. Nathan Schuman really answered the bell as a firstyear starter in goal. And we’re losing four defensemen who were really good, too.” Junior Kyler Burich is expected to become Coffman’s No. 1 goaltender next season, after going 5-2 with a 2.05 GAA and a 90.3 save percentage this season. Junior Eric Gute (1 goal, 9 assists, plus-30) is expected to be the Shamrocks’top returning defenseman, and Putnam, Kreber, and sophomores Ian Flinders (35 goals, 33 assists) and Chris DiBiase (10 goals, 4 assists) are expected to be the team’s top returning forwards.

Suns capture title

At a glance COFFMAN •Record: 23-9-2-1 overall, 10-2-1 (fourth) in CHC •Seniors lost: Tommy Cox, Ryan Druseikis, A.J. Early, Joel Myatt, Sam O’Brien, Steven Panchyshyn, Nathan Schuman, Matt Smith, Gregory Strine and Matt Terry •Key returnees: Ian Flinders, Gunner Gruehl, Eric Gute and Kevin Putnam SCIOTO •Record: 7-24 overall, 1-12 (13th) in CHC •Seniors lost: Colin Best, Alexander Filice, Andy Harrigan and Paul Tela •Key returnees: Grant Noppenberger and Zach Vallette

“The difference between next year and the past seven years is we’re going to be rebuilding instead of reloading,” Pooley said. “We’re going to be really young and inexperienced for the first time in a long time.” •After finishing 13th in the CHC standings, Scioto went 12 to finish fourth in the Blue Jackets Cup consolation tournament, beating Kilbourne 6-2 on Feb. 11, losing to Thomas 4-0 on Feb. 12 and losing to Gahanna 9-0 in a consolation final Feb. 13. The Irish then lost to Gahanna 4-1 in their district tournament opener Feb. 18 to finish 7-24 overall. Junior forward Grant Noppenberger said the highlight of Scioto’s season was going 3-1 in the MLK Tournament in Monroe, Mich., to place third. The Irish opened the tournament with an 8-4 loss to Ottawa Hills on Jan. 14, but bounced back to beat Akron Hoban 7-0 and Cincinnati Elder 7-2 on Jan. 15 before defeating Hoban 5-4 on Jan. 16. The Irish then beat Watterson 7-0 on Jan. 21 to complete a four-



Tournament champs


The Dublin Fever sixth-grade girls basketball team won its division in the DYA tournament. Team members are (front row, from left) Gabi Zamary, Tiff Ehlen, Beth Lustgarten, Olivia Lacy, Louisa Garfias; (second row, from left) Leah Lauderback, coach Luis Garfias, Madi Hart, Hannah McDonald and coach Melanie Hart.

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game winning streak. “The best part of our season was definitely the Michigan tournament where we went 3-1, because we played so well,” Noppenberger said. “We didn’t play that well in the Blue Jackets Cup, but we played a lot better against Gahanna in our tournament game.” The Irish lose four seniors, including forward Colin Best (3 goals, 7 assists) and defenseman Paul Tela, both of whom served as team captains. Scioto expects to return four of its top five forwards in juniors Sean Isernhagen (7 goals, 3 assists) and Tyler Smoot (4 goals, 4 assists), sophomore Zach Vallette (21 goals, 23 assists) and freshman Tate Bowen (10 goals, 9 assists). Junior goaltender Chris Beatty and Scioto’s top two defensemen, Noppenberger (22 goals, 5 assists) and sophomore Bryant Tela, also are expected back. “Our seniors were good role models, but I definitely think we’ll be a lot better next year with a lot of returning players coming back,” Noppenberger said.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page C5

Signing Day

Jerome student-athletes announce college picks By FRANK DiRENNA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Three Dublin Jerome High School athletes plan to compete in college at the Division I level. Jack Beebe will play football at Dayton, Carli Pimm will play soccer at Akron and Carly Bauer plans to participate in the track and field and cross country programs at Cincinnati. •Beebe was a key contributor on the Celtics defense last fall. The 6-foot-3, 225-pound defensive end had 25 1/2 tackles and forced four fumbles. He was named second-team all-OCCCardinal Division. Beebe said he chose Dayton over Division III Case Western Reserve in Cleveland. Beebe’s sister, Erica, is a senior at Dayton. The Flyers compete in the Football Championship Subdivision, formerly Division I-AA. “Dayton has always been my favorite school,” Beebe said. “Before I was even considering playing football in college that’s where I wanted to go. My sister went there. It’s a place I just wanted to be at.” Beebe will join Cody Carr (Ohio), Tyler Friedrich (Dayton), Kevin Jackson (Air Force), Ricky Kovatch (West Virginia), Steve Mehrer (Kent State) and Sean Sward (Dayton) as Celtics who have gone on to play college football at the Division I level. “We knew Jack was going to have a shot coming off of his jun-

ior year,” Jerome coach Mark Hundley said. “The question with him was did he show up enough on film. Right down to the last minute, it was still questionable whether he was going to get in or not, but they ended up making room for him and he’ll fit in pretty well over there.” Last season, the Celtics finished 6-4 overall and 5-2 in the OCC-Cardinal, second behind Westerville South (6-1). “We had some big games at Jerome and some news coverage,” Beebe said. “That helped. Also, Jerome is emerging as more of a threat now than we have been in the past. There’s some teams that are watching out for us and that’s getting us some more recognition. We’re starting to get some good players.” •Pimm was a key member of the girls soccer team during her four years. She selected Akron because of its proximity to central Ohio. “I decided to stay in Ohio,” Pimm said. “I also considered Ohio University, Dayton and Marshall. I really liked the coaches and players at Akron when I visited. It just seemed like a good fit.” Former Jerome coach Annie Murphy Gage said Pimm’s work ethic and talent led to the Division I opportunity. “As a freshman, Carli came in and immediately caught my attention,” said Murphy Gage, who resigned following the 2009 season. “She had a tireless work rate

and a fitness level that many athletes will never achieve. Her speed and agility were only a few of her many assets. She was both dynamic and quick with the ball at her feet. Her one-versus-one skills were not her only weapon, however. Carli also had the knack for being a playmaker as well as a defender.” Pimm credits Murphy Gage and her club coach, Matt Ogden of Ohio Premier, for her development in the sport. Last season, Pimm had seven goals and four assists as Jerome finished 10-6-3 overall and 5-2 in the OCC-Cardinal, in a second-place tie with Olentangy Liberty behind first-place Dublin Scioto (6-0-1). The Celtics reached a Division I district tournament semifinal, losing to Liberty 2-1. Pimm was named first-team all-league and all-district. •Bauer is expected to be a preferred walk-on at Cincinnati, but hopes to earn a scholarship. Bauer competed on the cross country team all four years at Jerome and is preparing for her third track and field season. As a sophomore on the cross country team, Bauer had a personal-best time of 20 minutes, 18.61 seconds at the Les Eisenhart Invitational at Thomas Worthington. She expects to compete in the 400, 800 and 1,600 meters this spring.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011


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HONDA 00 CIVIC -2door EX Very sporty! One owner, silver, excl cond, 120k mi, srvcd evry 3-4k m, only in 3 harsh winters, over 30 mi/gal, $4300 ûMust see to appreciate û Call 614-286-8960 after 6 pm HYUNDAI 10 SONATA 2.4L 4cyl, silver, auto, nice! Priced now $13,899 Joseph Auto Center of Columbus Ask for John 866-312-3447 Jeep Chrysler Dodge phone quotes 800-686-2818 Quick & Painless PONTIAC 10 VIBE Silver, 1-owner, 1.8L 4cyl, great economy, now $12,963 Joseph Auto Center of Columbus Ask for John 866-312-3447


HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES HVAC Hiring Service, Install & Tune-up Technicians. Call Judy at 614-888-7332.


DELIVERY DRIVER/ WAREHOUSE F/T WITH BENEFITS Responsible for delivering our products to customers and delivering a high level of customer care. No CDL req’d. Apply at Panel Town & Floors, 1063 Dublin Rd., Cols, OH 43215. 488-0334

Line Haul & Utility CDL A w/Hazmat & Doubles 1 yr. exp. w/acceptable MVR Estes Express Lines 1009 Frank Road Columbus OH 43223 or fax resume to 614-275-4383 EOE/M/F/D/V

Got a room to rent?

Who’s got the beat? We do!

Visit us online at HELP WANTED GENERAL

Read the


Donate Your Car Civilian Veterans & Soldiers Help Support Our U.S. Military Troops 100% Volunteer Free same Day Towing. Tax Deductible. Call and Donate Today! 1-800-404-3413 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPON. UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info FREE Towing, Tax Deducti ble, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT

NOTICE What happens when you use

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


Shade Publishing’s One Yr. Anniversary Celebration/ Fundraiser Casino Night March 26, 2011 8pm -12am Location: Quarthouse Mansion on 303 S. Front St., Columbus, OH. Portions of the proceeds will benefit: Columbus Youth Expressions and The Trevor Project. Tickets $30 on Eventbrite or at the door.

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

Fix it Build it Improve it

Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available.

ThisWeek is your community source.

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003

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




(local call)

(866) 790-4502 (toll free)


Make cash while Columbus sleeps Earn up to a week delivering The Dispatch

ADOPTION- A loving alter native to unplanned preg nancy. You choose the family for your child. Re ceive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!


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NOW HIRING: Experienced Collections Agents! *TOP BASE PAY *

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This Week’s Crossword Solution



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


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



Professional Class A driv ers, OTR tractor trailer, good pay, great home time, health ins., 401k, paid vacation, bonus pack age, and top equipment all in a small company atmos phere, but backed up with large company benefits. Call Blake @ 888-967-5737 or inexperienced drivers or refreshers call Lavonna @ BMW 06 530I. Silver-Gray 877-440-7890 or 888-283Metallic, accident free, 0038 or see website smoke free, navigation, au to, premium & cold weath er package. Well main HELP WANTED tained. New battery. Ask ing $21,500 67k miles RETAIL POSITIONS 614-620-7116 BUICK 10 LUCERNE BRIDAL SALES Beautiful car, quicksilver metallic, 3.9L V6, lots of Must have clothing retail room, $22,999 sales exp. Must work Joseph Auto Center nights and weekends. of Columbus Email your experience Ask for John 866-312-3447 to: CHEVROLET 09 HHR alanraybridal@ Red w/gray interior, only 45k mi, 1-owner, sharp vehicle, now $11,997 HELP WANTED Joseph Auto Center of Columbus MEDICAL/DENTAL Ask for John 866-312-3447 CHEVROLET 10 Mental Health: IMPALA LT Great family car! Full pow - Case Manager/Community Support Worker er, leather, now $17,999 Joseph Auto Center Local Behavioral of Columbus Healthcare Organization Ask for John 866-312-3447 desires person with a Bachelors or Masters De CHEVROLET gree in social Work, or the 96 LUMINA equivalent, and licensure Good condition, as an LSW to provide com CD player, munity based assess power windows, 189k mi, ments, support, and coun $1650 obo. seling. Send resume to: 740-972-1943 Clinical Team Leader, HONDA 04 CIVIC LX North Community Counsel 5-speed, 1-owner, ing, 1495 Morse Road, great shape! Suite B-3, Columbus, OH $6995 43229. May also send via Joseph Auto Center e-mail to: info@northcom of Columbus EOE. Ask for John 866-312-3447

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MANUFACTURING Client Support EMPLOYEES Coordinator Yenkin-Majestic is seeking experienced mixers or bak First impressions are ers. Must be available for paramount. One of the all shifts and ability to lift region’s largest fee-only 50 lbs. is a must. Great financial planning and starting wages and full investment management benefits package. firms is seeking candidates Send resume to for our Client Support LANDSCAPE myronl@yenkinCoordinator position. LABORERS - FT or fax to We’re looking for a frontOwn transportation. (614)253-5315, or visit office professional with a 2004 Leonard Avenue, positive, caring demeanor Call 614-946-4280. Columbus, between 9am who will be responsible for and 4pm, Mon-Fri to welcoming clients; complete application. answering multiple phone Live-In Home lines; routing mail; maintaining office Caregiver supplies/equipment; Live-in home caregiver generating monthly needed for elderly male reports; and supporting in Powell area. In good HCM staff. Qualified health with limited use of candidates will have a high walker. Duties include Get the word out to more school diploma or cooking,laundry & some than a quarter million equivalent, experience in a light housekeeping. readers with ThisWeek professional office Above average salary. environment, excellent Community Newspapers! Send resume with interpersonal and experience to: communication skills, and Apartment/Home proficiency in Microsoft Home Health Caregiver Rental Package Office applications (Word, P.O. Box 277 10 lines or 5 lines Excel). We offer a Lewis Center, OH 43035 with photo, 4 weeks, any competitive base salary ColumbusCaregiver@ 4 markets for $75 commensurate with (each additional line $7.50) experience, incentive bonus plan, proven career HELP WANTED Call today and rent development program, WAREHOUSE/ your apartment excellent benefits &401(k) MANUFACTURING with employer contribution. THIS WEEK! For confidential (740) 888-5003 consideration, email ITC Manufacturing resume & salary req. to With ITC’s consistent hr@ growth as a premier manu or mail it to: Anne Remias, facturer of wire mesh & SPHR, Hamilton Capital steel products, many new Management, Inc. positions within the compa 5025 Arlington Centre ny have been created. We Blvd., Suite 300, are currently seeking can Cols, OH 43220. didates in the following positions: -General Operators (no exp req) -Team Leaders -Maintenance Techs Please send your resume to or call us at 1-800-5676592 for more info.




We’re growing fast and need to hire hundreds of call center professionals in the next 20 days. ∂ We’ve improved our already generous compensation package ∂ Now offer one of the most competitive pay and bonuses in the industry ∂ Generous paid time off, health insurance and reimbursement options Apply today online at: Visit our Career Fair on March 17th 8am-6pm 3000 Corporate Exchange Drive, Columbus, Ohio 43231. AA/EOE/M/F/D/V

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011


Pets & Livestock HATS

Women’s Beautiful Hats, HUGE Kids Consignment NOR-LAKE WALK-IN BUYING GOLD & all styles and colors. 614-871-7298 Sale March 18-20 One COOLER/FREEZER SILVER JEWELRY Weekend Only!New & gen w/ refrigeration & BROKEN OKAY tly used baby & kids items 4 stainless steel doors I COME TO YOU!! clothing, toys, baby gear, 56 ft x 22 ft x 10 ft pack and plays, high price negotiable 14kt. $19/Gram; chairs & much more. Thou 937-212-8357 100% Guaranteed Omaha 10kt. $14/Gram sands of items starting at Steaks - SAVE 64% on the Certified Scales REFRIGERATED just $1. Don’t miss it!Polka Family Value Collection. TANDEM AXLE P&L Coin & Dot Tots 6788 Perimeter NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 19th Century craved wood Loop Drive in Dublin in the TRAILER ON WHEELS Collectibles FREE GIFTS & right-to-thestatue of Saint Anthony of 6 ft x 10 ft Giant Eagle Shopping Cen door delivery in a reusable 614-404-9679 Podua Italy Authentic - stat - ter next to Chipotle.Friday For sale or rent cooler, ORDER Today. ue measures: 55"T, base is 9-7 Saturday 9-6 Sunday 9937-212-8357 Need Cash??? 1-888-702-4489 mention 15" square. Certified anti - 1(Most items 1/2 off on Su or 937-669-COLD The Jewelry Refinery pays code 45069SVD or www.O que appraisal $5,000; ask nday)www.shoppolkadot the highest in town guaran - ing $3,600. Call for more Wipe Out Credit Card teed. We pay $18.10/gram information 614-725-3242 Debt! STOP Garnishments, for 14K. We buy gold, dia Advertise your product or Repossessions, monds, platinum, silver, service nationwide or by Foreclosures & Harass costume jewlery, and sil region in up to 12 million verware. We buy Estate households in North Ameri - ment! Attorney Driven - Na tionwide Offices you can place Jewlery 12 E. Bridge St. ca’s best suburbs! Place FREE Consultation! Se Dublin next to Domino’s your classified ad in over your ad online? Habla Espanol Kingwood Cemetery Pizza. 614-266-4848. 815 suburban newspapers Call Now - 888-476-3043 on Rt. 23 - 2 side by side M-F 10:30a-6p, Sat 10a-5p. just like this one. Go to: hillside plots. Call Classified Avenue at To place an ad for your Your home country in your Overlooking scenic area. 888-486-2466 or go to ww bazaar or seasonal event home! $3,000 for both. and click on CLASSIFIEDS! call (740) 888-5003 (local call) Enjoy your favorite chan 614-599-5400 nels from back home. DIRECTV DEALS! FREE DIRECTV offers a huge se HELP WANTED HELP WANTED HELP WANTED Movie Channels for 3 mos lection of packages offer - starting at $29.99 for 24 FOOD SERVICE/ FOOD SERVICE/ FOOD SERVICE/ ing news, sports and enter mos -210+ HOSPITALITY HOSPITALITY HOSPITALITY tainment from countries Channels+FREE DIRECTV and regions around the CINEMA plus, Free Installa world - including South tion! Limited time only. Asia, China, Korea, Viet New Cust only. nam, Brazil, Philippines and Russia. Plus, get bo Earn $1000 a week Mailing nus channels at no addi Brochures from Home. Free Supplies! Guaranteed tional cost with any interna tional package. Income! No experience 1-866-528-5002 Promo required. Start Today! Code: 34933

Did you know:


Immediate opportunity for qualified professional seeking a challenging career in an established, full-service family restaurant.

Looking for a sincere, friendly, energetic, motivating individual with a positive attitude to expand our management team at our Delaware location. Buehler’s has been a family-operated business since 1929 and we operate a total of 11 restaurants. Open 7am-8pm Mon thru Sat and 7am-2pm on Sunday. A min of 1 year exp. as an Assistant Manager in a full service dining operation is required. Must possess a strong knowledge and desire for outstanding customer service with potential to be an outstanding leader. Our complete benefit package includes Hospitalization, Vacation, Paid Holidays, 401K, Life and Disability coverages. For confidential consideration, apply online at: under the Category Manager - Food Service category. EOE HELP WANTED GENERAL



WESTIES Taking deposits M & F, $450 740-966-0491

Real Estate

American Bulldog Pups NKC reg. bully types, 2 F/2 M, brindle & white, dew claws, POP, $350. Call 740-815-1239

BULLDOGS Olde English Puppies M/F - merle, red, shots, wormed, reg (NDR). ALSO Brindle 8 mo F, spade, hsbrk, microchip. $800 & up. (740)625-7364

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

Take advantage of these great rates! 5 LINE ADS Readers reached 70,854 115,945 326,067

Cost $26 $44 $7314

Call ing about sav re! o m n eve

Chinese Crested - AKC, 1 male, 1 female, 9 mos. old. Chihuahuas: AKC long haired blue & white. 3lbs Female, 1.5 years old, also 4lbs Male, 2 years old. Must sell due to illness. 937-845-1325

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 DUBLIN RANCH CONDO 2BR/2BA. My owner’s are Golden Retriever AKC Pup - leaving me, I need to be fil led with love, joy & peace. pies. $400 for females Included great room, din $350 for males. Check out ing room, kitchen with our website vaulted ceilings, open stair way to finished L/L with or call 740-275-2843 rec. room, BA, laundry room & storage room. Attached 1 car garage with more storage area, owner of a new furnace & C/A in stalled in 2010. New win dows, appliances and wa ter heater. TLC with planta tion shutters, build-in bookcases.Landscaped & Great Dane 9wks M $475, enclosed furnished patio. F 13wks $500. 1 adult Under $150’s. Call to Great Dane M $350, Yorkie make appointment Tcup $600, Yorkiepoo at 614-766-4578. $350, Maltese 6wks F $450, M $400. Hlth gtd. Pay Pal available. Call for pics Can drive to meet S.E. Marion County 740-820-2460. 3200 sf ranch home on 16 IRISH WOLFHOUNDS-AKC acs w/pasture, pond, trees. 3 car gar w/workshop, REG. 2 MALES, 12 2400 sf pole bldg + 16 acs MONTHS OLD, POP, bottom land w/wildlife. SHOTS, $400,. (740) 815Must sell - price reduced 7457 to $359,000! LAB PUPPIES - AKC, 8 Call 614-679-1959 wks, fox red, blonde, & blk, health gtd, exc. confirmation, vacs., wrmg. & hearthguard done, paper trn’d, in home raised, all SUNNY FLORIDA trng. started, $450-$850. 19 Unit Mobile Home Park, Dublin 614-873-3181 L.M. steady income, water front. Visit: www.kibsfishcamp.c om; 772-215-2757 for info. Sale price $439,999.

COCKAPOO Puppies 1st rate companion ! Shots, wormed, microchipped, $350/$450 740-966-0491 DOBERMAN PUPPIES AKC, champion line, pa rents on premises, up-to-date on shots, 10 weeks, $600. Call 740-816-2936

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

MALTESE H ybrid Puppies. $300-$400. Non shed, non allergic. Toy breeds. Malteshons, Maltepoos, Maltetzus. Taking deposits! See pics or visit: blueribbonkennelsofohio. com or call 740-332-4968.

Easter services

3434 Gallant Rd. 4BR, 2.5BA, bonus room, Miniature Pinscher den, 2600 sf on 1.9 acres. Pups Reg., small (6-8 $1595/mo. lbs.), tails docked, Roger Schmidt Realty dew claws removed, 614-578-7418 POP, shots, M & F. DELAWARE CITY Call 614-940-1580. 3 & 4 BR, 2.5 BA


MINIATURE SCHNAUZERS-8 WEEKS , WORMED, POP , 3 MALES AND 3 FEMALES . $150 (740) 815-7457.. DID NOT reg. Sire Newfoundland Puppies $850 Gorgeous, Black, AKC! Ready! Vet + shots newfoundlandlover10@gm

in the special Worship directory.

Thursday papers: Publishes: April 14 and 21

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

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 24 29 32 33 34 35 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 49 52 53 54 57

DOWN It’s not an original Water source Crooner Mel Giraffe relative Leaves alone Pres. during Brown v. Board of Education Chevy SUV Supermodel Wek Dessert choice French isl. south of Newfoundland Bean and Welles Ball girl Those, in Tenerife Obama, e.g.: Abbr. Form letters? Drug money? Zip Credit card name under a red arc Cupid’s counterpart Tropical grassland Stowe novel subtitled “A Tale of the Great Dismal Swamp” NBC newsman Roger One way to get to Paris Novelist Deighton Prado pictures Old strings Boston department store founder River of Tuscany Nevada senator Time to beware Stone marker Request to a dealer Coming-out party? Like Tom Jones, by birth SDI weapons Oscar winner Patricia Missile with a feathery flight Benedict XVI, e.g. Half a dance Pen name Proverbial sword beater

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

I BEFORE E’S By Jack McInturff

HOUSE FOR RENT 2BR, 1 car garage, full basement, $525/month. Call 614-889-8650. HOUSE FOR RENT 3 BR, 2 car garage, full basement, Olentangy School Disctict, $550/mo Call: (614)889-8650.

Hilltop Area Schnauzer/ Mini Puppies & young adults AKC, shots & dewormed, socialized with children and cats, pa rents on site, M-$300; F-$400. Call 875-8633 or 623-5394.

Call (740) 888-5003 58 Occurring before: Abbr. 60 Block 61 ’60s Israeli prime minister 62 Some ’Vette coverings 63 Unites 64 Jazz __ 65 Dramatist Fugard 66 Dear, in Dijon 67 You can get down on one 68 Illegal payments 71 Class-conscious gps.? 72 Formerly, formerly 73 Bumpkin 74 Fund for hammer parts? 76 “Circle of Friends” author Binchy 77 __-European languages 78 Corn holder 79 Accomplish 80 Bone: Pref. 82 Certain NCO 84 Orchestra members 87 It may be taken in a parlor 88 Popular shift 89 Early communications satellite 91 Put into groups 94 Elizabethan expo 95 Turns 96 Ones against us 97 Wikipedia policy 98 Math subgroup 99 Blissful settings 100 Douglas and others 101 Gangsta rap pioneer 102 Tibetan priest 103 Satyr’s kin 104 Hunted 107 Make lace 108 Northwestern sch. where Cougar Gold cheese is made 110 Inside info 111 Pie chart fig.

Homes 2 car att gar. $1250-$1675. Deposit required. Lease option available. Available after 4/1. Call 614-325-3683.


Deadlines: April 8 and 15

dough 103 Kurdish relative 104 Confectionery collectible 105 Hair cover 106 Cry of anticipation 109 Meryl as a coquette? 112 Check before cutting 113 Stadium stratum 114 Oriole Park at __ Yards 115 Words before an important announcement 116 1974 CIA spoof 117 Hotel meetings, perhaps

ARIZONA LAND LIQUIDATION Starting $99/mo., 1 & 2 1/2-Acre ranch lots 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport NO CREDIT CHECK Guaranteed Financing, Money Back Guarantee. 1-800-631-8164 Code 4001 m


Call (740) 888-5003 today!

Advertise your

ACROSS 1 Like good jokes 7 Night music 11 Focus at a boxer’s school? 20 Brought out 21 Got off 22 Source of a vital supply 23 Meek Jolly Roger crewmen? 25 Rear-ends, say 26 Theater aisles, usually 27 NASA’s “Go” 28 Some reality show winners 30 Flowery welcomes 31 R.E.M. hit, with “The” 33 “Games People Play” author Eric 34 Hang behind 36 One-million link 37 Old strings 38 Sporty Italian wheels 42 Polish protector? 45 Spent the cold season (in) 46 Pro foe 48 How some soccer games end 49 N.J. neighbor 50 Selection word 51 Red-costumed actor in “Veggie Tales”? 53 Moses sent him into Canaan to spy 55 Misses some of the lecture, perhaps 56 Swedish city connected by a bridge to Copenhagen 57 Root vegetable 59 Take really short catnaps during a Henny Youngman routine? 69 Failed flier 70 Culture: Pref. 71 Collar victim 75 Spin-off starring Valerie Harper 76 Tiny nestling’s cry? 81 Sets straight 83 Mil. spud duties 84 Paddled boats 85 Raw rocks 86 Mineral involved in much litigation 88 Ownership dispute? 90 “Casey at the Bat” autobiographer 91 Barrage 92 “To Kill a Mockingbird” Pulitzer winner 93 Boston transit syst. 94 Londonderry’s river 95 R rating cause 100 Mideastern pastry

Page C7

SHIH-TZU PUPS Purebred, ready now!

Remodeled 3 BR, 1 BA, bsmt, fen yrd, priv. drive, $750/mo, Sec 8 ok û Call 614-272-0993 û

ABINGTON VILLAGE Currently renting beautiful & spacious, 1660 sf, 2 BR, 2.5 bath townhomes. Step from your priv, fncd garden patio into a 1st floor large open great room. Enjoy a fully equipped kitchen & the finished Tudor Pub Rm on the lower level. Rent starts at $780-$805 mo. Dublin SD. Call for a tour of your new home TODAY! û (614) 766-9133 û

740-998-9027 Weimaraner AKC Puppies for sale. We have 9 pup pies for sale-3 silver fe males and 6 silver males. Both parents in house. All pups are AKC registered. Tails docked, dewclaws re moved, wormed and first shots. Family raised. Will be ready for your loving home March 31. Please call 614-336-8799 for more information.

Award-winning editorial coverage

LAKE ERIE RENTAL On sandy beach, A/C, sleeps 6-8. Weekly $800-900. 419-898-2889.

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)


Call Scott Braumiller Real Estate Agent

Office: 614-766-5330 ext. 150 7239 Sawmill Rd., Suite 210, Dublin, Ohio 43016


Cell: 614-581-1661 Each Office Independently Owned and Operated

Page C8

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Linden Area 2 lots for sale Residential, near busline, hospitals and churches, ideal for small homes, below market value, $3,800 for both (neg) avail together or separate.

Take that family vacation you’ve always dreamed of!

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

Independent contractors needed to deliver The Columbus Dispatch.

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



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

(740) 888-5003

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


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

Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping HomeWorkers since 2001! Genu ine Opportunity! No experi ence required. Start Immediately!

ABLE TO TRAVEL National Company Hiring Sharp People. Able to Start Today. Transportation & Lodging Furnished. NO EXPERIENCE Necessary. Paid Training. Over 18+ 970-640-7343 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 School of Rock Franchises Available in most areas! "The Coun try’s Preeminent Rock usic School for kids ages 7-17"The Washington Post. 877-556-6184

Should You Rollver your 401(k)? FREE CD exposes PAID IN ADVANCE! Make the 7 Most Dangerous $1000 Weekly Mailing 401(k) Rollover Mistakes. Brochures from Home. Call our toll-free recorded Income is guaranteed! message (800)730-3918 to No experience required. request your copy Enroll Today! Recreation **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Expe rience Required. NOW HIR ING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Expe rience Required. NOW HIR ING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 KEYSTONE 04 COUGAR Earn up to $150 per day M-290EFS Undercover Shoppers 5th Wheel. Must see! Needed to Judge Retail & Super clean, only 3,000 Dining Establishments miles on tires, $14,995. Experience Not Required Call 614-891-2779 Call Now 1-877-737-7565

A Job Well Done Again

Trying to Get Out of Debt? NO Obligation- Compli mentary Consultation. $10k in Credit Card/Unsecured Debt. YOU have Options!! Learn about NO Upfront Fee Resolution Programs! Call 888-452-8156 DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

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



Tax Preparation, Consulting & E-File Individuals & Small Businesses Call 614-973-8376 for Appt.

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

"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

#1 Bsmt Remodeling

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


A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs


CENTRAL OHIO CHIMNEY SWEEP Stove Maint/Safety Inspect Fireplaces $70, Wood Stoves $85, Inserts $125 Call Paul 614-769-6144

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

CLERICAL SERVICES Let me help you make $$$ ûûûûûû Prospecting, outgoing calls Joint ventures, filing, researching, 614-607-8639

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

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

JWC Electrical TV & Computer Repair Inexpensive, on site repair only. Same Day Service Call for pricing 614-313-8457

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

$29/Hour Labor

Bobcat & Backhoe Service FREE Estimates µ Footers Trenching µ Post Holes Final Grades µ Reseeding Concrete µ Foundations 1-740-467-3939

PC Repair at your home. Call Kevin at (614)580-5189

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

DIMAGGIO CONCRETE DRIVEWAY SPECIAL, Patios, Stamped/Color, Lic/Bonded/Ins, Visa/MC BBB, 614-794-0207 Driveways, Patio’s & more Free estimates call

Ronk Construction (614) 260-8866 Licensed & BBB A+ rated member

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

Paige Gutters/ Drains

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings. Affordable Prices. Call 614-551-6963. ûûûûûûûûûûûûû

Ceramic Tile, Carpet, Hardwood floors, kitchen & bath remodeling Basement Finish Insured. Free Estimate Call 614-406-0488 Hardwood Flr Resurfacing ONLY 99c PER SQ. FT. FREE ESTIMATES Call Fabulous Floors 614-824-7484

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

$10 off with ad 5% Senior Discount Seamless Gutters: Underground Drains: Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

5542019 BENCHMARK ROOFING We are your EXCLUSIVE Central Ohio Dealer for

AAA AFFORDABLE Dumpsters. Do you have junk, trash, yard waste, roofing? We can help you! We have 5-20 yard dumpsters. Call Today Visa/MC Accepted Dave & Becky: 614-476-3626 1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office * Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867 C & J HAULING Estates, Dumpster Rental, Clean-outs; Bsmt, Garage, Yard, Brush. Bonded. 24/7 FREE EST, 614-237-3903

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!




FREE ESTIMATES 614-403-6256

FURNITURE REFINISHING STRIPPING & REPAIR FREE Pick-up & Delivery Senior Discount 34 Yrs Exp

Insured • Licensed

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

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page D1

Vino Vino in Grandview; so nice they named it twice When I first wrote about Vino Vino around five years ago, the little Grandview hub had a lot of buzz about it. Well, frankly, I hadn’t heard much Vino Vino talk lately. After a few recent visits, I think I know why: Its many patrons are trying to keep this terrific place (and its brashly flavored, artfully plated dishes sold at really great prices) all to themselves. Comfy, urbane, sophisticated, casual — these were the adjectives that popped into my brain as Brazilian music played (a much appreciated Vino Vino mainstay) and I perused the lengthy vino list. The wine-named place has a few flights with grinning descriptions, a ton of bottles that range from an unoaked Chilean chard (Cousino Macal, $22) to a big Barolo (Marcarini, $80) and lots of food-friendly juice in between. Salads are certainly solid here. The Charleston ($6) is one of those walnut and Maytag blue cheese numbers, but nicely done — with earthy julienned veggies and a lightly applied bright vinaigrette.

Vino Vino


1371 Grandview Ave., Grandview 614-481-8200 Web: Cuisine: Contemporary American Price: $$ ($10-$20 per person) Patio: Yes Hours: 5-9 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 5-10 p.m. Friday-Saturday

by G.A. Benton If you’re more of a Caesar person, pick the Parmesan Peppercorn ($6). It’s like a spicy and creamy version minus the anchovy but plus sweet corn kernels and a hunk of fresh avocado. Before moving on, I should mention that the last salad — along with a bunch of other goodies — are available in smaller portions for $3 (some are $4) during Vino Vino’s spectacular happy hour, which is one of the best in town. Other happy hour highlights include: a killer Fish Taco (get the lettuce wrap option) that’s bold, huge and colorful and easily rivals any in the city; a very nifty crab cake actually packed with crab, nicely butter-browned and offering a flattering hint of mustard; a super-juicy sirloin and portobello slider; and an excellent blackened tuna and veggie pizza.

Fried chicken took a fun and nutty Thai turn in the Pistachio Crusted Chicken ($13). Two large logs of juicy boneless breast meat were pistachioed and bread crumbed and presented in crusty jackets. They were accompanied by dense and garlicky smashed redskins, a nice veggie medley starring broccoli and a sweet Thailike chili sauce. The Roasted Salmon ($15) was a platefilling big fillet of grill-marked pink fish roused into specialness by a butter sauce with an intense lemon zestiness. Jasmine rice was on the side for sopping up the attention-demanding sauce. A dense but not super heavy NYCstyle cheesecake ($6) was good on its own, but even better with its accessories — nuts, fruit, syrup and cinnamon.

had a highly attractive, crackly brown crust. Cutting the richness were an herby, chunky and addictive marinara sauce plus a little balsamic-drizzled salad. Goat cheese went entree in the veggie-tastic Asparagus Risotto Tower ($12). A stellar vegetarian dish, it stacked the rich risotto with accumulating layers of By Daniel Sohner/ThisWeek diced portobellos; a sort of fire-roasted Asparagus Risotto Tower from Vino bell pepper and onion chutney; and a final Vino in Grandview. top floor of charred asparagus spears. Back on the regular menu, the Baked Surrounding the tower was a moat of To read G.A. Benton’s Goat Cheese ($8) was a marvelous starter. earthy, spicy and wonderful French green blog visit ColumbusMolten in the middle, the tangy cheese lentils rippled with lusty goat cheese.

Northland welcomes Nigerian restaurant on Cleveland Ave. Esther Ajiboye thinks Columbus is ready for something many residents rarely, if ever, have tried: Nigerian cuisine. Ajiboye and her husband Olawale have opened Intercontinental Restaurant, a 30-seat eatery in the Northland area. Opening day two weeks ago, the restaurant served 200 cus-

tomers. Since then, a steady stream of diners has flowed through Intercontinental, supping on such dishes as plantains with spinach, goat meat with mixed okra stew and fish pepper soup. “We’ve been very busy,” Mrs. Ajiboye said.

The reason, she suspects, is the paucity of Nigerian restaurants in the region. In fact, she claims that Intercontinental, 5777 Cleveland Ave., is the only one in the state. Also in its favor are the healthful aspects of the cuisine — nothing is deep-fried — and the price. All meals start out at $7.99. Prices go up if customers

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Esther and Olawale Ajiboye have opened Intercontinental Restaurant featuring Nigerian cuisine at 5777 Cleveland Ave.

ask for extra portions. Both Ajiboyes are from the western part of Nigeria, where each owned a restaurant. “Cooking brought us together,” Mrs. Ajiboye said. “Food brought us together.” “This is the first time we are working together,” her husband said. “I enjoy it. She’s a good cook.” Columbus is no stranger to regional African cuisines, offering a wide variety of styles: Figs Café (a mix of Ghanaian and Western fare), Blue Nile (Ethiopian) and Solay Bistro (Somali), for example. Mr. Ajiboye said many of the restaurant’s West African dishes, such as jollof rice, are shared throughout most of the continent. One of the most popular dishes at Intercontinental is moi moi, made from a base of black-eyed peas that are soaked, peeled, cooked and pureed, and seasoned with a variety of ingredients. After it is boiled in foil and firms up into a loaf, the moi moi is cut into pieces to be eaten on their own or served with meat. Another big seller is egusi soup, made of melon seeds, and often served with a ball of pounded yam, where diners peel off pieces of the globe and dip it into the soup as they eat. Mrs. Ajiboye said the spice level of the dishes is mild and suited to most diners but there is a habanero

salsa served tableside for those who want a spicy condiment. The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner hours daily. For more information, call 614-843-5665. Spain Restaurant is opening a second site in Lewis Center. The Spanish eatery, a Northland staple for 12 years, will take over the site most recently occupied by Beebs Deli, 76 Powell Road. The

3,500-square-foot building, which will seat around 100 people, is just west of U.S. Route 23. The menu and pricing structure will remain largely unchanged, said general manager Luis Aguilar. A specific opening date is not certain, but it should be ready within two months. He said the plan is to keep the current site at 888 E. Dublin-Granville Road and have a less formal menu.

■ Beer columnist Michael Paull recommends Bam Biere from Michigan, a light barrel-aged saison with a potent sour-beer punch. Read his column at

Recipe of the week Michael Paull

■ Don’t forget to sign up for the Food & Wine enewsletter, which offers restaurant news, reviews, dietary advice, and beer and wine recommendations. Best Herb-roasted lamb, courtesy of Mark Grant of Bravo. of all, it’s free.


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page D2

March 17, 2011

Police reports Dublin police • Several boards, a ladder and other construction material were stolen from a residence under construction in the 6000 block of Heather Bluff Drive between 7:50 and 8 p.m. Feb. 28. A neighbor saw two men loading the material into a truck, police reports said. • An iPod was stolen from a bag left in the Abbey Theater at the Dublin Community Recreation Center, 5600 Post Road between 3 and 5:30 p.m. March 1. • Dublin police responded to a call regarding the theft of $400 from a checking account at a residence in the 6600 block of AveryMuirfield Drive between 8:59 p.m. March 3 and 9:30 p.m. March 5. According to police reports, a debit card was used to take money out of a checking account rather than buy food, as intended by the resident. The reporting party identified a suspect, whom Dublin police found with drug paraphernalia. • The window of a vehicle parked in the 6700 block of Village Parkway was broken and a suitcase and groceries were stolen between 7 and 9:30 p.m. March 6. Three other vehicles were also broken into at the same business in the same timeframe, and a laptop, GPS unit and several other items were stolen. • A wallet and $20 were stolen from a man while at a business in the 6300 block of Frantz Road between 11:45 and 11:55 p.m. March 6. • A Dublin police school resource officer reported a case of disorderly conduct at noon March 7 at Scioto High School, 4000 Hard Road. According to police reports, a student stole a sandwich from the cafeteria and began yelling when approached about the alleged theft. • An undetermined amount of money was stolen from a business in the 500 block of North Metro Place between March 5, 2010 and Feb. 1. Police reports Community headlines delivered weekly to your inbox. Sign up today at

Safety tips from the Dublin police Tip: Prevent Burglary! Install outdoor floodlights with motion sensors and turn them on at night.

said the theft is currently under investigation. • Assault was reported at the West Bridge Academy in the 100 block of West Bridge Street between Feb. 21 and March 7. According to police reports, a teen reported being punched in the face several times over a two week period. • A GPS unit, necklace and clothing was stolen from a vehi-

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cle parked at a business in the 5500 block of Tuttle Crossing Boulevard between 9 p.m. March 7 and 6:20 a.m. March 8. According to police reports, the lock was punched out to gain access to the vehicle. • The window of a vehicle parked in the 400 block of Metro Place North was broken and a briefcase was stolen between 7 and 7:40 p.m. March 9.




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HOW TO ENTER: The 2011 SPRING Contest runs March 1 - 31, 2011. 1. Color in the picture and neatly fill out the entry form. 2. Take your picture/entry form to any Central Ohio Kohl’s Department Store Customer Service desk by March 31st. 4. You will be given a participation ribbon and a free “Safety for All Seasons� Activity Book at the Customer Service Counter, while supplies last! 5. Prizes will be awarded to three entries from each store. Nationwide Children’s Hospital will notify award-winners. PRIZES: First: $25 Kohl’s Gift Card and a Free Bike Helmet. Second: $10 Kohl’s Gift Card and a Free Bike Helmet. Third: a Free Bike Helmet. Helmets must be picked up at Nationwide Children’s Hospital and fitted for safety, or shipped with parental consent. HOW TO GET A FREE ACTIVITY BOOK WITHOUT ENTERING: Activity Books will be available to anyone (regardless of entering) at Kohl’s Customer Service desks, at Nationwide Children’s Hospital Close to HomeSM Centers, or through the contact information below.


FOR MORE INFO: about safety, this contest, or to obtain an Activity Book in a foreign language translation, please go to or contact or call (614) 355-0679.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page D3

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page D4

School news Davis student advances to state-level bee

The competition, organized will proceed to the national competition in Washington and the by Time Warner Cable, includes National Geographic Society will 10 teams from five Midwest Davis Middle School eighth- pay for trip expenses. states. grader Max Wylie has qualified The team and others in the confor the state level of the Nation- Robotics team test were taped by Time Waral Geographic Bee. ner and the videos can be seen Wylie won the Davis Middle competes in TV contest on the local on demand channel School championship in JanuA team from Chapman Ele- 411. ary and took a written exam to mentary and Davis Middle Each view is a vote and videos advance to the state level con- School, that participated in the can be watched multiple times test. Wylie will be one of 100 Dublin Robotics FIRST Lego through May 1. Ohio students to compete in April league, has been chosen as a fiEach member of the winning in Mansfield. nalist in the Midwest Connect A team will be awarded a $1,000 Winners of the state contest Million Minds Competition. scholarship.

Moms are for a lifetime. BUT ONLY ONE CAN BE

Vote for Columbus Parent magazine’s 2011 Mom of the Year at 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.

Washington Twp. parks & rec The Washington Township Parks and Recreation Department is at 4675 Cosgray Road. The community center is at 5985 Cara Road. Call 652-3922 or visit All events meet at the community center unless otherwise noted. • Children can put their natural sense of wonder to work and explore Kaltenbach Park during “Wild Adventures.” Play and inquiry in a natural setting will encourage creativity and an appreciation for living things. Children will also enjoy singing and making a craft. For ages 4 to 6. Cost is $20 for residents and $25 for non-residents. The class will meet from 10:15 to 11:15 a.m. Tuesdays, May 3-24. Register by April

26. • JumpBunch staff members teach lively and positive classes to help children build motor skills, coordination, balance and sports confidence. A program for ages 15 to 36 months, accompanied by a parent, will be offered from 9:30 to 10 a.m. Fridays, April 15 through May 20. A program for ages 3 to 5 (must be potty trained) will be offered from 10:15 to 11 a.m. on the same dates. The cost

Weekly newspaper.

is $37.50 for residents and $42.50 for non-residents. Register by April 8. More information is available at • During “Wacky Wednesday—Bunny in the Park,” children will make a craft and visit with the Easter bunny for a photo opportunity. There will be no egg hunt. The program will meet from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, April 13. Participation is $1 per child.

March 17, 2011

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

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March 17, 2011

Coming up To add, remove or update a munity, 103330 Sawmill Park- 11:45 a.m. on the first and third listing, e-mail editorial@ way, Suite 600, Powell. All Mondays of every month at Flyers Pizza, 3967 Presidential equipment is provided. way. Visitors are welcome. Members focus on improving public Meetings Events speaking skills. Visit Dublin Garden Club, 7:30 March Madness Network ing Event, sponsored by p.m. Wednesday, March 23, at Guests are welcome. NextGen Dublin, 5:30-7 p.m. the Dublin Justice Center, 6565 Mommies and Munchkins, Thursday, March 24, at Buffalo Commerce Parkway. Matt Cel- 9:30-10:30 a.m. Tuesdays and Wild Wings, 6595 Perimeter lura of Good Nature Organic Thursdays. This is a faith-based Drive. Enjoy free appetizers and Lawn Care will discuss organic fitness walking class made up of drink specials. Reservations re- lawn and garden care. Free and caregivers and their children. quired. Visit www.nextgen- open to the public. Columbus Woman’s Club The group will walk more than a mile at each meeting, at variWine Tasting, sponsored by Luncheon, noon Thursday, April ous locations in the 7, at the Clintonville Woman’s NextGen Dublin, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Hilliard/Dublin area. Free. Visit Club, 3951 N. High St. The cost Thursday, April 14, at Murifield the club website at www.momVillage Golf Club, 5750 Memo- is $18. Sharon Schrock will pres- to regisrial Drive. $25 for members and ent, “How Sweet and Savory.” ter and view the location calen$35 for non-members. Register For reservations, call MarJean dar. Call Summer Sisney at (812) at or Keller at (614) 451-4344. OCLC Toastmasters 478, 499-7469. by calling (614) 889-2001. Christian Marketplace Netnoon the first and third Thursdays of the month at the OCLC work Dublin Chapter, 11:30 Health main building, 6565 Kilgour a.m.-1 p.m. the first Friday of Yoga classes for people with Place. Members focus on im- each month at LaScala Restaucancer, 11 a.m. Mondays, 4 p.m. proving speaking and leadership Wednesdays and 9:30 a.m. Sat- skills. Call (614) 825-2611. urdays, at The Wellness ComSawmill Road Toastmasters,

rant, 4199 W. Dublin Granville Road. Christians in the marketplace are invited to attend for lunch, fellowship, prayer, networking and business presentations. All are welcome. Registration fee is $2. Call Jim Brewer at (614) 792-7766 or visit Dublin Worthington Rotary, noon Wednesdays at La Scala, 4199 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Dublin Lions Club, 7:30-8:30 a.m. the second and fourth Fridays of the month at the Rise and Dine Restaurant, 7573 Sawmill Road. Call Ron Robbins at (614) 888-8773. Dublin A.M. Rotary Club, 7:30 a.m. Fridays, at the Country Club at Muirfield Village, 8715 Muirfield Drive. Call (614) 327-7166 or e-mail Friends of Concord Township, 7:30 p.m. the third Mon-

day of the month at the Shawnee Hills Civic Association, 36 W. Mohawk Drive. For more information, visit or email Kiwanis Club of Dublin, 7 p.m. Mondays, at Mary Kelley’s, 7148 Muirfield Drive. Call (614) 889-9007 or visit Kiwanis Club of Greater Dublin, noon Tuesdays at Mary Kelley’s, 7148 Muirfield Drive. For more information, call (614) 717-4910 or visit Northwest Civic Association, 7 p.m. the first Wednesday of each month, except July, at Meadow Park Church, 2425 Bethel Road. The Right ConnectionDublin Chapter, 7:30 a.m. the second and fourth Friday of the month at Panera Bread, 6665 Perimeter Loop Road. Call Sher-

ri Herrick at (614) 806-5917. Dublin AmSpirit, 8 a.m. Tuesdays at Panera Bread, 6665 Perimeter Loop Road. For more information, contact Alan Amstutz at (614) 791-9933 or e-mail Wesley Davids American Legion Post 800 of Dublin, 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Mary Kelley’s in the Shoppes of Athenry, 7148 Muirfield Drive. All veterans are welcome. Call (614) 214-6451 or e-mail Inventors Network meets to discuss the invention process at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at TechColumbus, 1275 Kinnear Road. The meeting fee is $5 for non-members and $36 per year for members. Call (614) 470-0144 or visit See COMING UP, page D7

Theater news

‘Stuart Little’ Dublin resident Ernest W. Nicastro as The Storekeeper and Emily Cipriani as Stuart Little are featured in the cast of Columbus Children’s Theatre’s production of “Stuart Little.” The play, based on the classic children’s tale by E.B. White, runs through March 27 at CCT’s Park Street Theatre, 512 Park St. For information or to reserve tickets, call (614) 224-6672.

FREE Adult Computer Training At your local library or community college

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Further education File taxes online

Call 1-855-NOW-I-CAN (669-4226) For local dates and locations

KEEPING SCORE According to FICO, about 1.2 million people have seen their credit rating drop from the top 800-850 tier since April 2008. During that same period, about 2.2 million Americans have had their FICO scores drop below 600, which has long been considered to be the lower cutoff point of “prime” creditworthiness. If you are concerned about your credit rating score, request a free copy of your credit score annually, and report (and correct) errors. The second step toward credit score rehabilitation involves paying down your credit balances if at all possible. The less debt you owe reduces your “credit utilization,” which is the amount of your total debt as a percentage of your available credit lines. Paying down credit card debt is an important step for improving your credit score. Having professional financial guidance can help you build and conserve your money so you can achieve your goals. I specialize in helping pre-retirees and retirees implement wise, prudent investment strategies and avoid common investment traps. Most importantly, we will routinely review the portfolio and make adjustment if needed. Investment management is on a fee-only basis. Please call me at 614-734-8458 for independent, unbiased financial guidance. My office is located at 5650 Blazer Pkwy., Suite 100.

5650 Blazer Parkway, Suite 100 Dublin, OH 43017



Limited-time offer. Offer may be changed or discontinued at any time without notice. Requires new 2-year wireless voice agreement of $39.99 or higher with min $15/mo DataPlus plan. Subject to wireless customer agrmt. Credit approval req’d. Activ. fee up to $36/line. Coverage & svcs, including mobile broadband, not avail everywhere. Geographic, usage & other conditions & restrictions (that may result in svc termination) apply. Taxes & other chrgs apply. Prices & equip. vary by mkt & may not be avail. from ind. retailers. See store or visit for details and coverage map. Early Termination Fee (ETF): None if cancelled during first 30 days, but a $35 restocking fee may apply; after 30 days, ETF up to $325 applies (details Subject to change. Agents may impose add’l fees. Regulatory Cost Recovery Charge up to $1.25/mo. is chrg’d to help defray costs of complying with gov’t obligations & chrgs on AT&T & is not a tax or gov’t req’d chrg. Screen images simulated. ©2011 AT&T Intellectual Property. All rights reserved. Apple, the Apple logo, and iPhone are trademarks of Apple Inc., registered in the U.S. and other countries.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

March 17, 2011

Page D7

Coming up Continued from page D6 New Neighbors League of Columbus, monthly luncheon the second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday of each month. The league is a social organization whose purpose is to bring together new residents of the Columbus metropolitan area to meet and make friends while adjusting to their new surroundings. NNLC offers a variety of special interest groups and activities. Visit for meeting times and locations. For information on becoming a member, e-mail Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Ohio Theatre, 55 E. State St. Rev. Charles Montgomery officiates. Free. For more information, call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) 2067962.

Support groups Low Vision Support Group, 2-3:30 p.m. Monday, March 28, at the Griswold Center, 777 High St. This month’s meeting topic is an open discussion. Transportation is available for residents in the city of Worthington. Call (614) 842-6320 to schedule a ride. New members welcome. Divorce Recovery Support Group, 6 p.m. Sundays at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. The group will meet through June 19. Childcare is available. Share experiences, learn to cope and receive hope.

Register by contacting Gene Cahall at or call (614) 451-8745, ext. 114. GriefShare, 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays through April 20 at Grace Church, 7600 Liberty Road. GriefShare is a biblically based video series on grief and recovery subjects. Following the video, group members share with each other. Fee is $15, including reference books. Registration required. Call (740) 8816200 or e-mail Mental Health Through Will-Training, sponsored by Recovery International, 7-8:30 p.m. Thursdays at Worthington Presbyterian Church, 773 N. High St. Individuals struggling with stress, anxiety, panic, fatigue, depression or fear are welcome. Call Paul at (614) 8956760 or e-mail Better Breathers Club of Dublin, 6-7:30 p.m. every third Tuesday of the month in the front lobby conference room of Dublin Methodist Hospital. Monthly topics will be discussed. Enjoy new friendships and support. Free and open to anyone who is diagnosed with any pulmonary disease, their loved ones and caregivers. Light refreshments are provided, along with door prizes. Wheelchair accessible. Al-Anon, for friends and families of alcoholics, 8 p.m. every Thursday at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Anorexia Nervosa, Bulimia Nervosa and Binge Eating Disorder Support Group and a group for family/friends of those

with eating disorders, 6:30-8 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of each month, in Buildings O and G on the OSU-Harding campus, 445 E. Granville Road, Worthington. Free, but donations are accepted. Call (614) 293-9550 or visit At A Loss, support group for parents who have lost a child, 67:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of the month at Dublin Counseling Center, 299 Cramer Creek Court. Call (614) 889-5722 for additional information. Celebrate Recovery, 7 p.m. Thursdays at Upper Arlington Lutheran Church’s Mill Run campus, 3500 Mill Run in Hilliard. A half-hour social time precedes the start of the meetings. Childcare is available. For more information, leave a con-

fidential voice mail at (614) 4513736, extension 7317, e-mail or visit www. Chronic Fatigue and Immune Dysfunction Syndrome/Fibromyalgia meeting, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Overbrook Presbyterian Church, 4131 N. High St. Call (614) 457-5132 for more information. Depression Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus, 7-9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Call (614) 547-9788. Meadow Park Church of God is not affiliated with the DBSA. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus – Young Adults, 79 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 (614) 547-9788. Emotions Anonymous, 7-8 p.m. Tuesdays at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. For more information, call (614) 470-0397 or visit The MOMS Club of Dublin Southeast offers support for stayat-home mothers. E-mail the membership coordinator at MOMS Club of Dublin West plans a variety of activities each month, including a monthly meeting, mom and tot activities, play groups, parties and a Moms’ Night Out. For more information, call (917) 836-7194 or email momsclubofdublin- MOMS Club of Northwest Columbus and Upper Arlington, 9:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Lord of Life Lutheran Church, 2480 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Call Amy at (614) 459-4877 or Kate at (614) 457-9602. Mothers Swapping Skills, a support group that is forming online at com/group/mothersswappingskills or call (614) 467-4627. Support group for people with cancer and their support people through the Wellness Community of Greater Columbus. Free weekly, day and evening groups and stress reduction classes. Located at 103330 Sawmill Parkway, Suite 600, Powell. Call (614) 791-9510 for more information or to register.

Fit to Succeed: What Every Parent and Community Needs to Know about Fitness and Nutrition for Kids. An Evening with David Satcher, MD, PhD Thursday, March 24th, 7– 8 pm Nationwide Children’s Hospital 700 Children’s Drive, Columbus Stecker Auditorium $10 per person/$15 for two

Buy photos on

light refreshments • exhibits open at 6 pm

Join Dr. David Satcher, Director of the Satcher Health Leadership Institute and 16th Surgeon General of the United States, at Nationwide Children’s Hospital as he discusses building community capacity to develop healthy children and what we can do to come together and make a difference for Ohio’s children. To register, visit or call (614) 355-0662.

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©2011 Ted’s Montana Grill, Inc.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Dublin Villager

Page D8

Animal shelter offering lower fee for adoption CHA Animal Shelter is celebrating St. Patrick’s Day by offering lower $17 adoption fees on cats six months and older during March. CHA cats are spayed or neutered, have a microchip implanted and are vaccinated before they are available for adoption. The lower $17 fee is supplemented by The Pilkinton Adoption Fund. CHA Animal Shelter is a nonprofit organization that has been helping homeless animals since 1975. It is at 3765 Corporate Drive, near the intersection of Westerville and East DublinGranville roads. The shelter is open for adoptions Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 6:30 to 8 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. The shelter is closed on Wednesdays. Photos and information about available cats and dogs may be viewed online at

The Bob & Lorene Hetherington Team

Check out all homes for sale on the web:

FEATURED HOME STUNNING YET AFFORDABLE Located on a quiet cul-de-sac, this house shows like a model with its new island kitchen and new baths.It’s been beautifully maintained with a newer roof and windows. It also features a finished lower level. Terrific price for Dublin Schools. $198,500 MLS#211003794

In The “Just Looking” Stage?

$209,900 MLS#211007715

BEAUTIFUL BRANDON This new listing features one of the best backyards in Dublin. This updated house also has a supersized kitchen with new granite and backsplash and a huge laundry/mud room. The finished lower level adds another 850 SF of living space plus a third full bath.

Email/text us what you’re looking for. T




$336,500 MLS#211007355






TERRIFIC TARTAN New Price on this fantastic five bedroom home with almost 4,000 square feet in popular Tartan Fields. The two story great room features a wall of windows and opens to a deluxe island kitchen. Watch March Madness in the wonderful upstairs bonus room. Walking distance to Eli Pinney. $549,000 MLS#210029446


DREAM HOME/SUPER PRICE The price was just slashed on this gorgeous dream home on Tartan Fields Drive featuring $137,000 in recent updates. The house has a new kitchen, new master bath w/luxurious shower and new floors throughout. It also includes a LL media room with wet bar and additional full bath. Price recently reduced $30,000. $595,000 MLS#210041776

FANTASTIC LOCATION This stunning three level townhome has a great location near Dublin Coffman and the Rec in the heart of Dublin. It features new carpet, new granite counters and new windows. You’ll love the large family room and finished lower level. What a buy! $162,000 MLS#211003103






Check out recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods at Click on Recent Home Sales.

UPDATED TOWNHOME You’ll love the remodeled kitchen and baths in this 3 bedroom townhome in Shannon Park, a short walk to Dublin Coffman and the Rec. Stainless appliances, backsplash and updated counters in kitchen. This home will floor you.

You see what the agent sees.

The buy of the season. This exquisite executive home in highly sought after Falcon Ridge is now priced 10’s of thousands of dollars under what it was first listed for. Will be sold as is. Nice lower level w/bar, media and exercise rooms. Gorgeous setting on more than an acre in prime Powell neighborhood. $509,900 MLS#210037463


$329,900 MLS#21007119

We have great tools to help! We’ll design a personalized home web page that is “live” in real time.


4470 Metler Ct, 43065, Thomas J. Czajkowski and Lisa A. Czajkowski, $555,000. 319 Balsamine Dr, 43065, Mathew D. Scott and Tara L. Scott, $402,360. 117 Forest Ridge Ct, 43065, Craig Brose and Angela K. Brose, $310,000. 4225 Scioto Parkway, 43065, Gregory Reynolds and Jill Reynolds, $300,000. 2185 Castlebrook Dr, 43065, Gugang Chen and Ye Mei, $286,000.

This beautiful Dublin home in popular Brandon features a fantastic island kitchen with new granite countertops, hardwood floors and a new gas oven/stove. Other highlights include a finished lower level with a rec room, 3rd full bath and wine cellar. Backing to Brandon park, the house has a terrific backyard and large paver patio.

7581 Southview Ct, 43235, Manmohan K. and Kamal Kamboj, $430,182. 7728 Hidden Hollow Dr, 43235, Kylene S. Deitemyer and Todd M. Deitemyer, $400,000. 137 Sanctuary Ct, 43235, John M. McLaughlin and Jessica J. McLaughlin, $378,500. 5703 Brinkley Ct, 43235, Gerry D. Yoder and Deana R. Hopper, $164,000. 5642 Wigmore Dr, 43235, Fannie Mae; Condo, $74,000.

Plain City




9690 Ketch Rd, 43064, Timothy J. and Terra D. Cameron, $187,000. 14417 Taylor Rd, 43064, John E. and Kimberly A. Grieg, $174,000.


Check us out on the (614) 734-7820

Home sales 4174 Borge Way, 43016, Hoa T. Nguyen, $560,636. 2468 Tevis Ann Ct, 43016, Wells Fargo Bank, NA, Trustee, $160,000. 6894 Rings Rd, 43016, Coretta Gonzalez and Carlin Delaney, etal., $98,900. 8129 Grant Dr, 43017, Craig W. Stephens and Rebecca L. Stephens, $640,000. 5837 Kingham Park, 43017, Nedra P. Hadley, $480,000. 7621 Forest Knoll Dr, 43017, Kyle D. and Clare Krumlauf, $385,000. 8640 Finlarig Dr, 43017, Barmak Akbar-Khanzadeh and Jennifer L. Akbar, $348,000. 7410 Earlsford Dr, 43017, Lynn Sautter Beal, $298,000. 6709 E Hobbs Landing Dr, 43017, Michael S. Rummel, $263,521. 3251 Cranston Dr, 43017, Daniel C. McGinnis and Kathryn E. McGinnis, $185,000. 3228 W Case Rd, 43017, U San and Lai Peng Lam, $150,000. 166 Corbins Mill Dr, 43017, Nicholas L. Beyers; Condo, $125,000. 298 St Andrews Dr, 43017, Steven K. Weyl, $108,000.

March 17, 2011



New price on this adorable home in Dublin schools. Sellers just dropped the price below $270,000 on this attractive home with so much to offer: finished lower level, immaculate kitchen with granite counters, 2nd floor laundry and spacious master suite. What a buy!

This amazingly affordable house has been completely redone with new baths and a new kitchen adorned with new granite, appliances, and tile backsplash. All for under $160,000. Don’t wait. Call us today.

$269,899 MLS#210039589

$159,899 MLS#211007145

Your homebuyer goals deserve attention Wells Fargo Home Mortgage has products and programs to fit virtually any homebuyer need. To put your goals into action, call your local mortgage consultant today!

Matt Schoedinger Stagecoach Priority Certified

8001 Ravines Edge Court, Suite 302 Columbus, OH 43235 Office: 614-310-1113 Cell: 614-397-8194 • Fax: 866-552-3104 Wells Fargo Home Mortgage is a division of Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. © 2010 Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. All rights reserved. AS476385 12/10-12/11

ThisWeek Dublin Villager 3/17  

ThisWeek Dublin Villager 3/17

ThisWeek Dublin Villager 3/17  

ThisWeek Dublin Villager 3/17