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April 14, 2011

Oak Valley Drive

Rezoning request sent back to committee By DAVID S. OWEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers At the request of the property owner, Reynoldsburg City Council agreed unanimously Monday, April 11, not to hear the second reading of an ordinance seeking to rezone a 1.7-acre parcel on Oak Valley Drive. James L. Bates said he wanted more time to consider resolving some issues

with his proposal to rezone his land so it can be used for offices. The city’s planning commission denied the rezoning on April 7 after several residents objected to plans for the property at an April 4 public hearing. As a result of council’s actions Monday, the rezoning request will go back to the service committee for further discussion. Two addresses are assigned to the par-

Child pornography

District ‘moving forward’ to fire teacher

cel; 7961 Oak Valley Drive currently carries two zoning designations: R-3 for a single-family home and CC for community commerce. The section of the land at 7967 Oak Valley Drive is zoned CC for community commerce. Bates is requesting that both be rezoned as an offices and institutions district (CO) and said if this is approved, he plans to sell it as a building site for offices.

Planning administrator Matt Hansen said the request was denied by the planning commission because the rezoning would not meet the standards found in section 1151.04 of Reynoldsburg’s zoning code. “Those codes are used to evaluate zone district changes and they include (that) the rezoning must have compatibility with the characteristics of the site and surrounding areas,” Hansen said.

See REZONING, page A2

Spirit Sprint to benefit local school athletics


By DAVID S. OWEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers School athletic departments in Gahanna and Reynoldsburg will benefit from the second annual Spirit Sprint 5K run/walk hosted by the Cardinal Orthopedic Institute on April 17. Like last year’s run, one district will benefit more, depending on which community has the most registered participants. Stephanie Rauschenbach, marketing director for the Cardinal Orthopedic Institute, said the school district with the most registered participants will earn 75 percent of the proceeds from the event and will be presented with a trophy. The runner-up will receive 25 percent of the event proceeds. Unlike last year, Rauschenbach said, the proceeds this year will go toward the general athletics funds for each school instead of to their Safe Routes to School programs. “We found that last year, the participation suffered a bit because there wasn’t as much recognition with Safe

By BILL BUSH The Columbus Dispatch A Reynoldsburg High School teacher who has admitted to federal agents that he accessed child pornography several times a week waived his right to a bond hearing in federal court on Monday, April 11. Matthew R. Fisher, 33, has been relieved of his duties with the district. He was arrested last week after a tip from Italian police, according to a criminal complaint filed in U.S. District Court. At an initial hearing April 7 before U.S. Magistrate Judge Norah Matthew R. McCann King, he said Fisher he would retain his own attorney and that he understood he could face five to 20 years in prison plus a $250,000 fine if he is convicted on charges of receipt of child pornography. Fisher has taught ninth-grade social studies at RHS for 10 years and this year began coaching a basketball team of eighth-grade girls from two junior high schools. He was paid $54,800 a year, plus a coach’s stipend. District spokesperson Tricia Moore said April 11 Fisher had been relieved of his duties, with pay, pending a pre-termination hearing that could happen sometime this week. She said the district is cooperating fully with the United States Attorney for the Southern District, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations in Ohio and Michigan, and the Franklin County Sheriff’s Office in the investigation of Fisher. “School and district officials are shocked and disgusted by the allegations and have initiated a full internal investigation,” Moore said. “If merit is found in the allegations, the district intends to initiate termination proceedings.” A final vote on whether to fire Fisher rests with the Reynoldsburg Board of Education.


Truro Township fireman to receive annual award By DAVID S. OWEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Photos by Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

(Above) Josh McDonald heaves a weight in an attempt to to clear the bar during the Scottish games heavy athletic event during the Tartan Day celebration at the Reynoldsburg Senior Center on April 9. (Left) Jan, a border collie, herds sheep with the help of Jared Martindale (not pictured). For a multimedia presentation of Tartan Day events, visit

Truro Township Fire Lt. Chase Bryan will be honored May 1 as this year’s recipient of the Larry Parlett County Firefighter of the Year Award from Box 15 Fire Rehab Services of Columbus. Box 15 vice president Brett Barber said the award is based on a variety of criteria, including professionalism, dedication and going “above and beyond” with the fire service job and in the community. “Chase is one of those people who gives 110 to 115 percent, reChase Bryan gardless of whatever it is he does,” Barber said. Box 15 is a rehabilitation unit that provides essential nutrients and liquids to help rehydrate firefighters at the scene of a fire. Members respond automatically to greater alarm fires within the city of Columbus, as well as most other area fire departments in central Ohio. See FIREFIGHTER, page A2



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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page A2

ACCUSED TEACHER Continued from page A1 “We’re moving forward with termination proceedings and the board will then need to vote on it,” Moore said. High school principal Ed Johnson said federal investigators have indicated they have no reason to believe any local students were involved in the incidents that led to the charges against Fisher. Agents seized five computers and other storage devices from Fisher’s Pickerington home last week. Fisher told the agents that investigators would find “hundreds of images and dozens of videos containing child pornography” on his computers, some of which involved adult men having sex with girls, according to the court complaint.

Johnson said federal officials are continuing to evaluate evidence collected at Fisher’s home and are conducting a forensic analysis of his personal computers. Investigators and school officials are interested in any information that might be relevant, Johnson said. This could include any actions or statements Fisher made to parents or students that seemed inappropriate, he said. Johnson said those with information or questions and concerns can call him at (614) 5014021, or Special Agent Justin Myers of Homeland Security Investigations at (614)469-5705, extension 207. A letter that has been sent home to parents is also posted on the district’s website at A Columbus-based agent for


April 14, 2011

FIREFIGHTER Immigration and Customs Enforcement said he began investigating after Italian police notified him on March 19, 2010, that officials had identified a website offering child porn. The website, registered to an Internet firm in Pennsylvania, allowed visitors to share pornography on a “peer-to-peer” network that didn’t store files on a central server. Authorities connected Fisher to the site after collecting activity logs last April. Immigration and Customs Enforcement is the primary federal agency for investigating cyber crimes against children because many of the websites are foreign, spokesman Khaalid Walls said. ThisWeek reporter David S. Owen contributed to this story.

Continued from page A1 Barber said the award has been presented annually since 2002, in honor of Box 15’s past president, Larry Parlett. “Chase is excellent. He does a ton of work, acting as liaison between the men and the trustees, helping guys get organized and with the fire education programs and the safety house,” Truro Township Fire Chief Jerry Foltz said. “He’s very conscientious about what he does and doing it the right way and he’s an excellent candidate for this award.” Bryan, 38, grew up in south Zanesville. After graduating from Maysville High School in 1991, he became a volunteer firefighter with the Newton Township department. He graduated in 1993 from Hocking College with an associate degree in fire science. Bryan currently lives in Heath with his wife, Kelly, and is enrolled in the College of Engineering at the University of Cincinnati, pursuing a bachelor’s degree in fire science. He also served for three years with the West Licking Fire Department before being hired by the Truro Township department in 1999. He was promoted to the rank of lieutenant in 2006. Bryan said he always wanted to be a fire-

fighter because the job offers him a way to give back to the community. “You get instant gratification from your job,” he said. In addition to being president of the International Association of Firefighters Local 2932 representing 39 firefighters in Truro Township, Bryan’s main duties involve doing inspections and being a fire investigator. He also oversees the part-time volunteer firefighter program in Truro Township. He said receiving the award from Box 15 is an honor. “It’s humbling, but I work with a lot of great guys that are all deserving of that recognition,” Bryan said. He said anyone thinking about a career in firefighting should have a number of attributes, including good character, honesty, integrity and a good work ethic. “You definitely have to be dedicated to the fire service. It’s something you’ve got to live,” Bryan said. “I’ve stopped when I’m off duty just to help someone — I mean, you’re always a fireman.” trants will receive a T-shirt and reTo register or for more freshments. mation, check online at www.carRoutes to Schools,” she said. “I The top five male and female or www.premierthink people were a little bit foggy finishers will receive a certificate or call (614) 545-7914. as to where the money was going. or plaque. Buy ThisWeek photos online at “So having it be towards the athletic programs seem to be not only a great tie-in for orthopedics but also to promote healthy active lifestyles and this is a way to get kids engaged and active,” she said. Last year, 120 participants registered with Reynoldsburg, so that district took home the 75-percent share, which amounted to $1,995. The Gahanna school district’s 25percent brought it $665. “Through our sponsorships, we have all the expenses for the event covered, so that way, 100 percent of the registration fees go back to the schools,” Rauschenbach said. She said this year, the 5K run will begin at 9 a.m. on Sunday, April 17, in the parking lot of the Cardinal Orthopedic Institute, 170 Taylor Station Road near the Mount Carmel Medical Park. Runners and walkers will travel west on Westbourne Avenue, Guided tours, entertainment and refreshments | 1145 Olentangy River Road, Columbus, OH 43212 turning around at the halfway point to head back to the institute’s parking lot. Rauschenbach said Gahanna and Columbus police officers will have one lane of Westbourne Avenue blocked off for the race. The event will be a familyfriendly one, featuring inflatables for kids, music and refreshments, she said. The registration fee is $25 per person. Registration can be done online or in person the day of the race, starting at 8 a.m. All regisContinued from page A1

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REZONING Continued from page A1 the proposed district should be compatible with any elements of a local plan for the area, compatible with surrounding zoning districts and to existing plan use. “Basically, the commission didn’t find one of those standards to be met by the proposed rezoning,” Hansen said. Bates thus requested council remove the second reading of the legislation from its agenda and that action on it be deferred for at least 30 days, pending the resolution of matters concerning how vehicles should enter and leave the property. He said this will give him further time to consider options that may result in approval of his request.




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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Rotary ready for ‘chilling and grilling’ fundraiser

New fire marshal Commerce director David Goodman (left) swore in Larry Flowers as the Ohio’s new state fire marshal during an April 6 ceremony in Reynoldsburg. Flowers’ wife, Patty, held the family Bible during the oath of office ceremony.

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The Reynoldsburg-Pickerington Rotary Club is planning a live and silent auction fundraiser on April 29 at Epicures Banquet Facility at 7601 E. Main St. in Reynoldsburg Rotary Club vice president Mary Hudson said the theme is “chilling and grilling� for one of the organization’s main fundraising events. Proceeds are used to provide services to residents in both Reynoldsburg and Pickerington. “All of our money goes directly to charities and also for the $2,000 scholarship we give to a graduating senior at Reynoldsburg High School and both Pickerington high schools every year,� Hudson said. “We also use the money to purchase dictionaries, which we give one to every third-grader in each district each year,� she said. In addition, money is sent to Rotary International for putting care packages together to send to needy countries. “We just sent them $1,000 for a ‘shelter box,’ or care package, to be sent to the earthquake victims in Japan, but any time there’s a problem in the world, we send something,� Hudson said. In addition, she said the local club sends Rotary International $1,000 each year to be used for research into a cure for polio. Hudson said the mission is to have polio eradicated by 2012.

Hudson said Epicures is perfect for the fundraising event because it offers both indoor and outdoor dining areas. “This is one of the Rotary’s main fundraising events, a live and silent auction, and Epicures is the most fantastic environment ‌ it‘s a neat place,â€? she said. Food being served at the event will include gourmet hors d’oeuvres, Hudson said, which may include chicken or shrimp skewers, meatballs and crab cakes. “It’s like a full meal, all kinds of things, but set out throughout the entire evening,â€? she said. She said the auction items will include hotel packages, gift baskets, gift cards, an outdoor grill and items for the patio. Not only is the event fun, it is also a way to give back to the community and to network with other people, she said. “We also are always looking to add new Rotary members, so this is a chance to get familiar with other members and find out how much we do for the community,â€? Hudson said. The event is open to the public. It will start at at 6:30 p.m. Hudson said tickets are sold in advance only at $45 per person, which does not include a cash bar. For more information and to order tickets, call Hudson at (614) 519-8877.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page A4

April 14, 2011

Commentary & opinion


As it were

Foos lobbied for capital to be named Columbus It was a time when numbers of people in central Ohio seemed to be larger than life and among those early settlers, Joseph Foos was — in more ways than one — a bit larger than most. He was part of the restless generation that grew up during and shortly after the American Revolution and eventually began to move over the mountains into the Ohio Country. Born in 1767 in Chester County, Pa., Foos moved with his family first to Tennessee and then to Kentucky. By the time he was 30, he had become a strong and experienced frontiersman, but he was a man still looking for a place to call his own. Having just married young Lydia Nelson, he heard in 1797 that an acquaintance named Lucas Sullivant was establishing a town at the forks of the Scioto and Olentangy rivers in the Northwest Territory. Deciding to seek his fortune in Ohio, Joseph Foos arrived in frontier Franklinton in 1798 with his wife and infant son, Nelson. There were not many people in the village. The few who had arrived in the fall of 1797 saw their homes and possessions inundated in a flood in March 1798. The whole town had relocated itself to higher ground to the west of the river and it was here that Foos built his own cabin. To make a living for his family, he soon opened a tavern and inn at his home and later operated the first ferry across the Scioto to the Refugee Tract east of the river. The tract had been set aside for refugees from Canada and was virtually unoccupied. Joseph Foos had not had much formal education, but that lack was remedied when an itinerant Irish schoolmaster arrived in town looking for work and a place to stay. Having no money, the schoolmaster provided Foos with lessons in return for room and board and an occasional libation. With his new ability to read and write with some fluency, Foos soon found his niche: He went into politics. Foos would serve as one of the three judges in the first Franklin County Court of Common Pleas in 1803. In 1808, he was elected to the state senate and would serve — with an occasional interruption — until 1828. As a member of the Ohio General Assembly, Foos lobbied hard to have central Ohio become the site of a relocated state capital. After the “High Banks opposite Franklinton” was selected as the place for a new capital city, Foos was appalled to learn that a number of people thought the new town should be named Ohio City. He

disagreed. A great admirer of Christopher Columbus, Joseph Foos believed the town should be named for the ED explorer. After using LENTZ the tried-andtrue method of persuasion accompanied by liberal amounts of strong drink, Foos convinced a majority of the assembly to name the town Columbus. During the War of 1812, Foos raised a militia company. He quickly rose from a captaincy to the rank of brigadier general of volunteers. Perhaps one of the reasons he moved up in rank so quickly was his ability to give stirring speeches to his troops, albeit a bit different than the ones we might hear today. Arriving at Camp Barr on the Sandusky Plains, he addressed his men, in part, as follows: “This cruel and relentless foe, instigated by the enemies of liberty, would gladly imbue their hands in the blood of your wives, your mothers, your sisters, your children and traffic their scalps for British trinkets. These considerations induced me, under the direction of His Excellency, the governor of the state, to collect and march you to this place.” Foos went on to say the armies of the United States “were rolling on, like an impetuous torrent, toward the Canadas,” and that “the sons of liberty will subdue that land of despotism and knock off the manacles of her slaves.” Arriving back from the war in 1816, Joseph Foos took up his seat in the Ohio Senate and returned as well to the operation of his tavern and ferry. The proprietors of Columbus were thankful to Foos for his help and gave him a lot in downtown Columbus. Foos accepted the lot but preferred to remain among his

friends and acquaintances in Franklinton. Lydia Nelson Foos had died in 1809, leaving the general with five children. In 1812, Foos had married Margaret Phifer of London in Madison County and six more children would be born to that marriage. In 1816, Foos was defeated in a campaign for Congress and moved to Madison County and “took up farming.” He continued to serve in the Ohio Senate and in 1825 was appointed major general of the Ohio militia. In the 1820s, the success of the Erie Canal in New York prompted great interest in the construction of canals in Ohio. Foos supported the building of canals in Ohio but he had other ideas, as well. He introduced a resolution in the Ohio Senate “to apply to the court at Madrid for the privilege of examining the ground and opening a canal for the passage of vessels from the Spanish Main across the continent to Lake Nicaragua, or such other point in that quarter that may be found most practicable.” He then published a pamphlet explaining his proposal in greater detail. The idea was ridiculed by many as being totally impractical and it came to be called “Foos’s Folly.” But to the end of his life, Joseph Foos held to his view that a canal across Central America could and would eventually be built. And, of course, he was right. Joseph Foos died in 1832. He had lived long enough to see Columbus grow from a small village in the forest to become a thriving town of several thousand people. The canal had arrived and in the year of his death, the National Road had reached the capital city. It must have given a certain satisfaction the man who gave Columbus its name.

Election letters The deadline to submit election-related letters to ThisWeek Community Newspapers is noon on Fridays. All letters must be signed and must include a daytime phone number that can be called for verification. No phone numbers will be published. No unverified letters will be published. Candidate endorsements will be published online only. Thursday, April 21, is the last day election-related letters will be printed. ThisWeek Community Newspapers reserves the right to edit all letters for space, clarity and to remove content that is libelous.

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Adam Cairns

A story in the April 7 edition of ThisWeek Reynoldsburg contained incorrect information about zoning on a 1.7-acre parcel on Oak Valley Drive. According to owner James Bates, the land at 7961 Oak Valley Drive currently carries two zoning designations: R-3 for a single-family home and CC for community commerce. The section of the 1.7acre parcel at 7967 Oak Valley Drive is zoned CC for community commerce.


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Dear Reynoldsburg Neighbor: I have been honored to be Councilman for the past three years, but my term will expire at the end of December 2011. It has been an exciting and fulfilling three years serving you and I hope you will give me that opportunity to do it again. I have been very much involved as your Ward 1 Representative, presently serving as the Finance Chairman for the City of Reynoldsburg. I have also served as Chairman of the Safety Committee and Vice Chairman of the Community Development Committee. I have been involved in numerous projects during the past three years to make our City a better place in which to live. I have been working hard with the City Administration to better our streets, and to clean up our communities. I also do whatever I can to work for the needs of my constituents. I have worked very closely with the Mayor and will continue to do so if I gain re-election for another four years. You support will be greatly appreciated. I look forward to working for you again.

Scott Dame (740) 888-6035

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Page A5

Hudson: Bed tax revenue held steady in 2010 \By DAVID S. OWEN

night at any of the three hotels $75,000, while the city receives ety of community activities held in Reynoldsburg. These are listaries. “Our bed tax revenue is steady, ed in the organization’s yearly Those three hotels, all located thanks in large part to the devel- activities calendar pamphlet, Hudnear Interstate 70, are: The Days opment at Taylor Square shop- son said. Most of the list covers Inn & Suites on Brice Road, the ping center and the proximity of events scheduled from March Holiday Inn Express & Suites on I-70 and I-270,” Hudson said. until December and includes Taylor Road and the Fairfield Inn “It’s been good for us. Because events sponsored by such organ& Suites on Taylor Road. we’re sitting right there on I-70, izations as the Reynoldsburg Area Hudson said the visitors bu- we get a lot of leisure travel.” Chamber of Commerce, the reau receives 60 percent of the In addition, the visitors bureau Reynoldsburg Community Asbed tax collected, with a cap of helps coordinate the wide vari- sociation (RCA) and the

Reynoldsburg-Pickerington Rotary Club. Among those events are various yearly fundraisers held by the Rotary Club and chamber of commerce, and the annual Tomato Festival (Aug. 19 and 20), Fourth of July Parade and Family Movie Nights, sponsored by the RCA. Another event the visitors bureau brought to Reynoldsburg 18 years ago is the annual Mount

ThisWeek Community Newspapers located within the city‘s bound- the rest.

The executive director of the Reynoldsburg Visitors and Community Activities Bureau reported last week that the city’s bed tax revenue held steady in 2010, despite an uncertain economy. Mary Hudson said in her annual report the Reynoldsburg collected $176,976 in bed tax revenue last year, thanks to tourism in central Ohio. “The economy still presents a problem, but tourism in central Ohio has managed to hold its own, and the state of our visitors bureau is healthy,” Hudson said. “Over the last two years, there’s been dips, but I think overall, things are starting to come back. People still do local leisure travel and we’re right on the interstate.” The visitors bureau was formed in 1989 after the state of Ohio and Franklin County enacted what’s known as a bed tax, which is the bureau’s main source of income. The tax can only be collected from hotels within a municipality’s boundaries and only if a convention or visitors bureau has been established and registered. The bed tax in Reynoldsburg is a 6-percent tax applied to the cost of an individual room per





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Meetings Reynoldsburg American Legion Post 798, 7 p.m. Thursday, April 14, at the Truro Township Fire Station, 6900 E. Main St. Members and new personnel are welcome. Eastland-Fairfield Records Commission, 6 p.m. Wednesday, April 20, in the office of the superintendent, 4300 Amalgamated Place, Groveport. The meeting, conducted in open session, will address the disposal of public records as mandated by Ohio Revised Code 121.22. Reynoldsburg Football Parents Association, 6:30 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month in the fieldhouse at Reynoldsburg High School, 6699 E. Livingston Ave. Visit Reynoldsburg Lions Club meets the second and fourth Wednesdays of the month at City Barbeque, 5979 E. Main St. New members are welcome. Call Mike Slonaker at (614) 861-8552 or Kathy Baker at (614) 861-1580. Reynoldsburg Board of Education, 7 p.m., the third Tuesday of each month in city council chambers, 7232 E. Main St. Beta Sigma Phi, Xi Kappa Omega Chapter, meets the first Tuesday of each month. For membership information, call Norma at (614) 837-4265. Reynoldsburg Raider Diamond Club, 7:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of the month at City Barbeque, 5979 E. Main St. Central Ohio 9-12 Project, 5 p.m. the second Wednesday and 7 p.m. the fourth Saturday of the month. Meeting location varies. For information, call Mike Lyons at (614) 561-4040 or email Free clinics, sponsored by Vineyard Community Church, 6:30-8:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the church, See COMING UP, page A8

Prices valid 4/14/11 - 4/18/11 unless otherwise noted. While supplies last.

Coming up

Reynoldsburg Truro Historical Society Open House, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, April 16, at 1485 Jackson St. Bring canned goods and other non-perishable items for Reynoldsburg Helping Hands. Free admission and refreshments. Call 868-5354 or visit Plant and Flower Sale, 9 a.m.7 p.m. May 5-7 at Gender Road Christian Church, 5336 Gender Road. Call the church at (614) 834-5973 for information. Baked Chicken Dinner, 4:307:30 p.m. Saturday, April 16, at Wagram United Methodist Church, 9535 Mink St. S.W. Donations will be accepted and used for church maintenance. Call (740) 927-3017. Indoor Yard Sale, sponsored by Gender Road Christian Church, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. May 6 and 9 a.m.2 p.m. May 7, at 5336 Gender Road. Call the church at (614) 834-5973.

Carmel Fitness Challenge, scheduled this year on Aug. 20. More information about the Reynoldsburg Visitors and Community Activities Bureau and a list of this year’s activities are available from Hudson at (614) 866-4888 or online at




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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page A6

April 14, 2011

New photo slideshows added weekly. Check out our collection of photo slideshows from local events happening in your community on

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tive director for just under nine rable moment in his tenure. Up until 1985, public libraries The council has 11 employees received funding based on a perand represents the interests of only centage of the intangibles tax, the public libraries in Ohio, not school amount of investments held by and academic ones as is typical in residents of a given county, Evans other states, according to Evans. said. This resulted in some stark Some organization in one form inequities in funding between one or another has represented public part of the state and another, he libraries in the Buckeye State back noted. into the 19th century, he said. Up In 1985, that formula was until the 1930s or ’40s, three dif- replaced with the Library and ferent organizations looked after Local Government Support fund, different aspects of library oper- which came out of the state income ations: the Ohio Library Trustees tax. It was about the same amount Association, Ohio Library Asso- of money as before, but included ciation and Ohio Friends of the a system for equalization between Library Association. the have and have-not sections of These eventually combined, Ohio. although not entirely for some Things went along pretty decades, Evans said. Up until the smoothly, and in fact Ohio was late 1990s, what had been three one of the models library officials separate organizations continued in other states looked up to in terms to maintain separate boards of of state funding support, up until directors. that fateful afternoon in June 2009, The missions of those three enti- according to Evans. ties included professional training The ax didn’t end up cutting as well as advocacy to maintain quite as deeply as initially profinancial support for public posed by Strickland, and the Ohio libraries. Library Council executive direc“The end result is to serve the tor credited the vocal opposition public libraries which ultimately of library officials, trustees, patrons serve the public,� Evans said. and Friends organizations for that. Library funding has undergone “It was a tremendous effort on some major changes since 1985, behalf of the libraries themselves according to Evans, up to and to gear up their communities in including the proposed 30-percent response to the governor’s prodrop in state support Gov. Ted posal,� Evans said. “It was tremenStrickland called for at 4 p.m. June dously overwhelming to see the 19, 2009 — obviously a memoSee STATE CUTS, page A7

ThisWeek Community Newspapers years.

When officials from statefunded departments, agencies, boards, etc. get together these days to commiserate with one another about looming budget cuts, public library representatives can say, “I’ve felt your pain.� While library funding is only to be cut a modest 5 percent in Gov. John Kasich’s proposed biennial budget, the executive director of the Ohio Library Council hastens to point out that comes on top of a 23-percent reduction in state funding since 2008 and a 30percent cut over the past five years. “Everybody’s catching up with libraries now,� Douglas S. Evans said last week. Operating out offices off Schrock Road in the Northland area, the Ohio Library Council “is the statewide professional association which represents the interests of Ohio’s public libraries as well as their trustees, Friends and staffs,� according to the nonprofit’s website. Of the state’s 251 public libraries, 238 are members of the council, Evans said. The council’s annual operating budget is $1.2 million. “We run a pretty lean operation, but it’s not inexpensive to be an advocate with state government,� said Evans, who has been execu-

Event Zoo to host 2-day spring celebration The Columbus Zoo and Aquarium will blend its Earth Day and Eggs, Paw and Claws celebrations this year for Earth, Paws and Claws on April 22 and 23. The spring celebration will include egg hunts for zoo animals, treats from local vendors, conservation information, entertainment and other family-friendly activities.

On April 22, zoo animals will hunt for eggs from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Other April 22 events include: zoo character meet and greets at 4:45, 5:30. 6:45 and 8 p.m.; Aqua Bunny at 6 p.m. at the Aquarium; Character Carrot Caravans at 6 and 7:15 p.m.; the Radio Disney Crew at 5:30 and 7 p.m.; and the Animals on Safari Show at 5 p.m. Activities on April 23 are: Egg hunt for animals from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Zoo character meet and

greets at 10 and 11:30 a.m., 1 and 2:30 p.m.; Aqua Bunny at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. at the aquarium; Character Carrot Caravans at 10:45 a.m., 12:15, 1:45 and 3:15 p.m.; Radio Disney Road Crew at 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; and Animal Encounters at 11 a.m., 1 and 3 p.m. Admission to the zoo is $14 for adults, $9 for age 2-9 and $10 for age 60 and over. Children ages 2 and under are free. For information, visit


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public’s response to the governor’s proposal. “We did not go out to the public and tell them what to say. We put the word out. The word that came back to the legislature, to the governor, was the public’s own word: They valued the public libraries.� In the majority other states, libraries are supported almost entirely by local funding, and access to them is limited to those who pay, according to Evans. The city or county owns and runs the libraries. In Ohio, state money supports libraries, which are controlled by local boards answerable to their patrons, he said. This distinction, Evans said, was brought home to him when, two weeks after becoming executive director of the Ohio Library Council, he attended a national conference. “So you’re the one who got the plum job in Ohio,� counterpart after counterpart commented to him, Evans recalled. State funding “has created a level of library service statewide that is unmatched throughout the country,� Evans said. “Needless to say, we’re very proud of that,� he added. “It is still by far the best in the country.�

Evans: ‘Libraries are constantly changing’ Someone with no computer at home and not much more knowledge of how to use one is advised to apply for this or that form of state assistance. But the only way they can do that is ‌ online. Where are they going to go? They’re going to head to the nearest library, and they’re going to find help there, according to Ohio Library Council executive director Douglas S. Evans. Once upon a time a “museum for books,â€? libraries have become much more, Evans said, and are on their way to becoming even more in response to social needs not being met by other public institutions. Evans cited examples around the state, many of them reflected by the Columbus Metropolitan Library, of the addition of homework and job help centers, tutoring programs, Internet access and even ongoing assistance with starting a business. In Cleveland, library personnel help patrons handle the paperwork needed to obtain a passport. Increasingly, Evans said, public libraries are providing the conduit between the public and the government. “Libraries have become an extension of government/social services,â€? he said. For library officials, it’s a case of: If not us, who? “It really has become that situation,â€? Evans said. “The libraries have really assumed that role, regardless of whether anyone wants them to.â€? Library services, he said, are driven by community need and, increasingly, technology. Therefore, library services are continually evolving. “That need is constantly changing,â€? Evans said, “so libraries are constantly changing.â€? — Kevin Parks

ALZHEIMER’S CARE *No purchase necessary to enter or to win. Must be 18 years or older to enter. See a PNC Bank Broad Waggoner Branch representative for official rules and entry forms. One entry per individual. **Open a select new PNC Bank Personal Checking Account with qualifying direct deposit by 4/30/11. First direct deposit must be credited to your PNC Bank Checking Account by 6/30/11 and your checking account must remain open in order to receive the $100 which will be credited to your account within 30 days of the first direct deposit transaction. The payout will be identified as “Direct Deposit Reward� on your monthly statement. A qualifying direct deposit is defined as a direct deposit of a paycheck, pension, Social Security or other regular monthly income electronically deposited into a Free, Performance or Performance Select Checking Account or the Spend Account for Virtual Wallet. The direct deposit must be made by an employer or an outside agency. Transfers fromoneaccounttoanotherordepositsmadeatabranchorATMdonotqualifyasdirectdeposits.Newaccountwillnotbeeligibleforofferifanysignerhassigning authority on an existing PNC Bank consumer checking account. Limit one premium per new account. If multiple accounts are opened with the same signers, only one account will be eligible for the premium. For this offer signing authority will be defined by the customer name (s) and social security number (s) registered on theaccount.PNCBankcustomerswithanexistingcheckingaccountarenoteligibleforthisoffer.Š2011ThePNCFinancialServicesGroup,Inc. Allrightsreserved. PNC Bank, National Association. Member FDIC [10223]

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Page A7

Financial finesse

Continued from page A6

Douglas Evans, executive director of the Ohio Library Council, met recently with the organization’s intellectual freedom committee. The Ohio Library Council “is the statewide professional association which represents the interests of Ohio’s public libraries as well as their trustees, friends and staffs,� according to the nonprofit’s website.

Ohio Library Council

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Setting and keeping financial goals With the coming of the spring season comes the opportunity to start fresh in all areas of your life — including your finances. As you consider this, it’s important to include financial resolutions on your list. Following are some tips to help you set financial goals and start off on the right foot:  Set measurable goals and put them on paper. Instead of making a resolution to simply save more money, set an amount you’d like to save and chart your progress. Writing out your resolutions creates a contract with yourself that will increase your likelihood of success.  Have a plan. If you decide to save, break it up into more manageable pieces and write down your plan. Reaching $5,000 means saving roughly $420 per month. Then figure out how you can trim about $100 a week from your expenses (bringing lunch from home, skipping the lattes, etc.). By breaking it up, the big number will seem reachable.  Make it automatic. If creating an emergency fund is your goal, consider having a portion of each paycheck automatically deposited into a savings account. Direct deposit makes it less likely you’ll be tempted to use the money for other purposes and both employers and banks make it easy to set up and direct funds into different checking, savings or other accounts. Saving just $25 a week through this disciplined approach will net you $3,900 in

three years.  Use a system to track your money. Money management software can provide a complete picture of your personal finances; free demo versions of some of the popular money management JORDAN programs are available MILLER III online. Additionally, through online banking, many financial institutions make it easy to download your account information to these programs.  Save your receipts. Keep all of your receipts and statements for the year in a folder. Having detailed records of expenditures can help you gain a better understanding of your spending patterns and could lead to greater tax deductions for those who itemize. When you set your financial resolutions and develop your plan, include your entire family in the process. This is a great way to teach children how to manage money and develop good spending habits — a crucial life lesson and one that children should learn at an early age. Teaching children about finances and personal responsibility will help them become successful, independent adults. Jordan Miller is a financial center manager with Fifth Third Bank. He can be reached at (614) 291-2017 or

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page A8

April 14, 2011

Big Lots to fill former Big Bear site in Pickerington By NATE ELLIS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

“Staff just officially learned of this possibility last week when we processed Big Lots zoning certificate application,” Pickerington city manager and development services director Bill Vance said. “This property is zoned C-3, which allows for the commercial retail use. Therefore, a zoning certificate was approved by staff. “Building plans (are) still being reviewed,” he said. Big Lot officials did not return a total

After sitting vacant for seven years, the former Big Bear site along Hill Road North could soon have a new big-box tenant. Pickerington city officials confirmed April 8 that Columbus-based Big Lots has signed a lease to occupy the site of the former Big Bear in the Hill Road Plaza.

of six calls seeking comment on April 7, 8, 11 and 12. However, a Realtor with CB Richard Ellis, which owns the strip mall that includes the former Big Bear site, also confirmed a lease had been finalized. The Realtor declined further comment. Vance said no tax abatements or incentives have been offered to the company, nor did he expect them to be. Big Lots’ zoning certificate for the site has been approved by the city, and

no special-use authorizations are needed for its renovation, Vance said. “Building plan approvals are approved based upon their adherence to Ohio Building Codes,” he said. “This commercial building/store already exists and has the appropriate C-3 zoning for another commercial retail use.” Vance also said company officials had yet to meet with the city to discuss when the store would open, or how many employees it might have.

According to the city’s development website, the building Big Lots will occupy was built in 1970 and is 55,990 square feet. It anchors a 90,780-square-foot plaza located between 1111 and 1221 Hill Road North. The anchor site has been vacant since 2004, when the Big Bear store closed after parent company Penn-Traffic declared bankruptcy and got out of the grocery business entirely.

Coming up Continued from page A5 15187 Palmer Road S.W. Available services include computer repairs, tax preparation, chiropractic care, medical care, vision care, legal advice and auto care. For more information, visit or call (740) 927-7729. Health care professionals who would like to volunteer may contact the church. Widow or Widowers Club, 1 p.m. the second Saturday of each month at the Reynoldsburg Senior Center, 1520 Davidson Drive. Call Nancy at (614) 759-9291. Reynoldsburg Republican Club, 6:30 p.m. the last Wednesday of every month at the Reynoldsburg Public Safety Building. Visit for more information. Kiwanis Club of Reynoldsburg, noon Wednesdays at Scrambler Marie’s, 7970 E. Broad St. Call Philip Kiser at (614) 8680859. Reynoldsburg Chapter of AmSpirit, 7:45 a.m. Wednesdays at 5300 E. Main St., Suite 203. Call Mark Mason at (614) 2061100 for more information. Reynoldsburg-Pickerington Rotary Club, noon Tuesdays at Wesley Ridge Community Center, 2225 state Route 256. Visit or email for more information. Cub Scout Pack 316, 6:45-8 p.m. Thursdays at Brice United Methodist Church, 3160 Brice Road. For information or questions, call Tom McInnerney at 863-5221 or email

United Methodist Church, 1636 Graham Road. Provides motherto-mother support through meetings, publications and telephone and Internet consultations. Call (614) 446-9784 or (740) 927-5323. Celebrate Recovery, a Biblebased recovery program for any

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The Worship Directory is your weekly listing for religious events in your community. Weekly prices vary by the amount of space occupied and the number of areas in which it appears. We welcome information about your services, special holy days, informative or inspirational programs. For more information or to place your worship directory listing please call 740-888-5003 or email Proof deadline is Thursdays at 3pm for the following Thursday.

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port group for people who are grieving the death of someone close, 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays at the East Side Grace Brethren Church, 7510 E. Broad St. Call 861-5810.

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MOMS Club Pickerington North Chapter, 10 a.m. the third Wednesday of the month at Peace United Methodist Church, 235 Diley Road. This is a support group for stay-at-home moms liv-

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Support groups La Leche League of Reynoldsburg, 7:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at Reynoldsburg

adult suffering from a hurt, habit or hang-up, 5:45 p.m. Mondays at Reynoldsburg United Methodist Church at the Crossroads, 1731 Brice Road. Includes dinner andcare for children up to age 11. Call 866-9570 or visit

America’s future is in the hands of our children and the teachers who teach them.

THE TEACHER OF EXCELLENCE AWARD If your teacher inspires you to learn, nominate them today for the Teacher of Excellence Award. The winning teacher will receive: • Computer set up for classroom • Donatos classroom pizza party • Class trip to COSI Columbus • PT Reptiles eduction program • Class receives passes to LazerKraze Deadline for nominations is May 10

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Businesses: support your school district’s inventors at the Supporting Innovation Expo at COSI May 20 & 21. Call (614) 348-1763 or visit

Are you so challenged by daily caregiving responsibilities that you can't imagine finding stimulating and meaningful activities to share with your loved one with dementia? Do you have a family member living in a facility and would like to improve the time you spend visiting with them? If you answered yes to either of these questions, join us to discover fun and interactive ways to make moments count!

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Page A9

Metro park district The following is a list of Columbus and Franklin County Metropolitan Park District programs for this week. Blacklick Woods Metro Park 6975 E. Livingston Ave., Reynoldsburg • Metro Five-0: Coffee & Wildlife Watch, 8 a.m. Saturday at the Nature Center. View wildlife through the windows while enjoying a cup of coffee. • Preschoolers: The Beech Tree Puppets Discover Seeds, 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Beech Maple Lodge. The puppets learn that seeds are more than just food. Blendon Woods Metro Park 4265 State Route 161 E., Westerville • Preschoolers: Neat Nests, 1 p.m. Saturday at the Nature Center. Learn how and why birds make nests for their young. Take away a bag of nesting materials to help birds get started on their nests. • Trillium Trek, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Nature Center. Take a leisurely stroll in search of wildflowers. • Homeschoolers: Neat Nests, 10 a.m. or 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Nature Center, for ages 6-9. Learn how and why birds make nests for their young. Take away a bag of nesting materials to help birds get started on their nests.

Pickerington Ponds Metro Park 7680 Wright Road, Canal Winchester • Here Come the Herons, 2 p.m. Saturday at the Glacier Wright Road parking lot. Learn about the great blue herons and watch them at their nests. • Hike the Greenway, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Take a four-mile walk along the Blacklick Creek Greenway Trail. • Preschoolers:Awesome Amphibians, 10 p.m. Thursday at the Glacier Knoll Picnic Area. Discover frogs, toads, tadpoles and salamanders with stories and activities. Sharon Woods Metro Park 6911 Cleveland Ave., Westerville • Garlic Mustard Extravaganza, 2 p.m. Sunday at Spring Hollow Lodge, 1069 W. Main St., Westerville. Help rid the preserve of the invasive plant and sample food made from garlic mustard. Slate Run Metro Park 1375 state Route 674 N., Canal Winchester • Secret Swamp, 2 p.m. Sunday at the Shady Grove Program Area. Stake a 1.5-mile hike over rugged, off-trail terrain and search for salamanders, frogs and other swamp creatures.

Slate Run Living Historical Farm 1375 state Route 674 N., Canal Winchester • Sheep on the Farm, 1-3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Watch sheep-shearing, meet the lambs and learn about the uses of wool Three Creeks Park 3860 Bixby Road, Groveport • Geocache Egg Hunt, 3-5 p.m. Saturday. Bring your GPS unit and search for plastic eggs hidden throughout the park. Find them and win a prize. Limited GPS units will also be available to borrow. • Campfire Serenade, 8 p.m. Saturday at the amphitheater. Listen to frogs and birds as you sit by the campfire. Bring food to grill. • Blooming Bells & Lilies, 1 p.m. Sunday at the Confluence Trails bulletin board. View trillium, trout lilies, bluebells and other wildflowers. • Tram Birds & Blooms, 4 p.m. Sunday at the Heron Pond bulletin board. Hop aboard the tram to see what’s blooming, who’s awake and who’s returned for spring. Interpreters and assistive listening devices for persons with hearing impairments are available. Call 891-0700 (TDD 895-6240) to schedule these services.




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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page A10

April 14, 2011

School news Youths bound for Buckeye Boys State Reynoldsburg High School juniors Marcus Andrews, Benjamin Kister, Andrew Templeman and Seth Thomas have been selected to participate in American Legion Buckeye Boys State. Boys State is a nine-day, intensive education program about Ohio government. Each partici-

pant becomes a part of the operation of a local, county and sate government. Activities include legislative sessions, court proceedings, law enforcement presentations, assemblies, a band and recreation. Students are selected by local American Legion posts. Boys State will be held June 11-19 on the campus of Bowling Green State University.

Eastland students excel at state contest The Eastland Career Center chapter of Business Professionals of America participated in a State Leadership Conference in Columbus in March. More than 30 students competed in contests during the conference. Students who placed in the top 10 include Sebastian

McKown of Gahanna Lincoln, Anthony Thompson of Pickerington High School Central and Mark Zortman of Reynoldsburg High School. All are students in Eastland’s programming and software de-


Community news

velopment program. Students who placed in the top five and qualified for the National Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C., include interactive media seniors Doryan Arnold of Gahanna Lincoln and Thomas

Wimbish of Reynoldsburg. Rain Clark (programming and software development) and Sheyenne Jones (financial services) both earned first-place honors and also qualified for the national conference.



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Lions Club plans May turkey shoot The Reynoldsburg Lions Club spring turkey shoot will be held every Sunday through May 15 at 13685 Basil Road in Pataskala. . The event will be held from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m., and will not be held on Easter Sunday. A “turkey shoot” is shotgun

bingo in which targets are used. No live turkeys are involved. The winner of each shot is awarded prizes of bacon, turkey or cash. Special shoots are available for $4-7, with prizes of special cuts of meats. Food and beverages will be available on site Those participating should bring their own shotguns. Sleeved guns

and shells are not permitted. The turkey shoot is one of the club’s largest fundraisers. The Lions support Reynoldsburg Special Olympics and Reynoldsburg Helping Hands, as well as sightsaving programs and programs to assist the visually impaired. For more information, call Mike Slonaker at (614) 8618552.



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April 14, 2011

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Preacher jumps at chance to succeed Early season track meets can be a challenge for high school athletes. There usually is the issue of getting back in competition mode, and the weather certainly can be a factor. The Watkins Memorial Icebreaker Invitational was held the first weekend of the spring sports season and it lived up to its name with temperatures in the 30s. But the cold seemed LARRY to have no effect on LARSON Brookhaven senior standout Nigel Preacher, who won the high jump at 6 feet, 9 inches and the long jump with an effort of 21-10. How good was that performance? The 6-9 would have won the Division I state title last spring, and the 21-10 would have been seventh-best at state. Preacher followed his sterling opening performance by high jumping 6-8 the next weekend in the Wildcat Premier at Hilliard Davidson. “My early season success has surprised me some because I hadn’t jumped a whole lot entering the competition,” said Preacher, who was third in the high jump (6-7) and 11th in the long jump (21-4 3/4) at state last year. “My goal this year is rather simple. I want to get the gold medal in the high jump at the state (meet) and I want to place in the long jump.” Preacher, who moved to Columbus a year ago after attending Pontiac Northern High School near Detroit, said his attitude toward jumping is kind of unusual, but it works for him. “Most jumpers are way more serious in competition and practice than I am,” he said. “I actually think I am kind of a goofball and joke around more than I should, but my relaxed attitude seems to help me under pressure and my success, especially in the high jump, has made me much more self-confident. I remember when I started high jumping in the seventh grade I didn’t think I was very good at all, but my coaches said I had lots of promise. When I started track in the ninth grade, I added the long jump because I loved watching my older teammates compete in it. “My success in the long jump hasn’t come as easy, but that challenges me even more. I have a long stride, which helps me in the long jump and I actually like it better than the high jump, but I’m not as skilled at it.” A year ago, Preacher high jumped 7 feet in a meet at Mifflin. He said he owes all his positive results to his coach, Steve Ayers. “My coach has prepared me so well for track,” Preacher said. “He has made me do a ton of conditioning and it takes a lot more running than you would think to excel at both the high jump and the long jump.”

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Reynoldsburg’s Taylor Snare slides back to first base to beat a pickoff attempt against Grove City on April 6. The visiting Raiders lost 5-4 in eight innings.


Reynoldsburg honors Starling By KEN KITCHEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

During Dave Starling’s 27-year tenure as coach, the Reynoldsburg High School baseball team won 398 games, five OCC championships, two district titles and one regional championship. Starling retired following the 2009 season. In a ceremony on April 9, the Raiders retired his No. 24 jersey and unveiled a sign on the fence behind the home bleachers with his number and career statistics. In addition, current Reynoldsburg coach Rob Gravatt announced that the annual Raiders Classic has been renamed the Reynoldsburg Starling Classic. “Words can’t explain how I feel. It’s quite an honor,” said Starling, a Reynoldsburg graduate who still holds baseball and football records at the school. “I had a chance to work with some great people over the years.” Gravatt, who arrived at Reynoldsburg in 2003 to serve as an assistant under Starling after being the head coach at Walnut Ridge, said he owes a lot to his predecessor. “He told me he couldn’t pay me and I offered to pay him if he’d let me coach here,” Gravatt said. “He’s been a father figure and a friend for over a decade.” Reynoldsburg was 3-5 after splitting its two games in the newly named Reynoldsburg Starling Classic on April 9. The Raiders lost to Liberty Union 76 in the opener before beating London 21-5 in five innings in the second game.

By David Yunker/ThisWeek

Former Reynoldsburg coach Dave Starling (left) and current assistant coach Jason Leslein pose during ceremonies to retire Starling’s jersey number on April 9.

Reynoldsburg, whose roster includes 10 seniors and eight returning starters, was looking forward to a strong start to the season. Last year, the Raiders finished 19-11 and reached a district final

before losing to Upper Arlington 21-5. you and be more consistent.” “We’re not happy with where we are The Raiders had committed 22 errors at,” senior third baseman Jon Sheline through eight games. said. “We’ve just got to do the small See BASEBALL, page B2 things, like battle with two strikes on

Boys Tennis

Korada hopes strings tuned for event By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Junior Sai Korada of the Reynoldsburg High School boys tennis team is relishing the chance to play in the Panther Invitational on Saturday, April 16, at Pickerington North. “I’m really looking forward to it,” said Korada, who plays first doubles with sophomore Pope Lake. “You get a chance to face a lot of different opponents and, if you do well, you can gain a lot of confidence. It’s a good motivator.” Korada attends Metro High School and See LARSON, page B2 takes classes at Ohio State. The only class

he takes at Reynoldsburg is orchestra. Though he played junior varsity as a freshman, his schedule didn’t permit him to play last year as a sophomore. “I don’t know how he does it,” coach Mark Mathias said with a laugh. “I don’t think he sleeps a whole lot.” Lake also is in his first varsity season at Reynoldsburg after transferring from Wellington. “Those two players both didn’t play for us last year, but they’ve fit in well with the rest of the team,” Mathias said, referring to Lake and Korada. Playing tennis has helped Lake adjust to his new school.

“Being on the tennis team makes me feel more at home,” said Lake, who played for Wellington last year. “I’ve had a lot of fun with these guys, and that’s helped me with the transition to a new school.” Korada said he and Lake have meshed well together as a doubles team. The duo was 1-2 after losing to Fisher Catholic’s Matt Renard and Mike Renard 6-4, 5-7, 6-3 on April 9. “We both have our separate talents, but they work together when we are on the courts,” Korada said. Also new to the Raiders’roster this season are freshmen Zach Kahl, Isaac Khan and Yosef Maher.

“The thing I’m most pleased with is our depth,” Mathias said. “We have nine players competing for the seven varsity spots. I’m very pleased with the attitude and how they’ve competed in matches so far.” Mathias said his team’s youth and inexperience and the postponements of two matches have hampered the Raiders’ development. “We’re still in that early phase where we’re trying to figure where players should go and who fits best where,” Mathias said. “It’s just taken a little bit longer than normal.” See TENNIS, page B3

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page B2

April 14, 2011

OHSAA votes down spring football practice Girls soccer expanding to three divisions next season By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The OHSAA sparked emotion in more than one direction April 7 when it denied a proposal from the Ohio High School Football Coaches Association to allow a two-week period of skill instruction in May. According to the official OHSFCA release that has been posted online by several news outlets, including, the proposal asked for two weeks of football instruction during the final two weeks of May. The timeframe for the workouts would have been a maximum of 10 hours and would not have exceeded more than two hours per workout. Also as part of the proposal, athletes participating in an OHSAA spring sport would have been required to complete their season before participating

in the football workouts. For spring sport coaches such as A.J. Auld of the Dublin Jerome High School boys lacrosse program, the OHSAA’s unanimous rejection relieves the continuing pressure for prep athletes to specialize. “I encourage my guys to be multisport athletes because it’s good for a number of reasons,” Auld said. “I know the OHSAA promotes all sports and not just football. If they approved this, why would they just allow one sport to be able to do that? Why wouldn’t they allow basketball to do it? I have a good relationship with the football coach at Jerome, and us sharing players has been mutually beneficial. I know I can’t simulate the intensity (during a practice) that one of my players can have going up against one of their rivals on a Friday night, and the same is true in the other direction.” For others such as Brookhaven’s Steve Ayers, the OHSAA’s decision to deny the proposal was “kind of disappointing.” In its official release, the OHSAA cited “concerns over the impact it would have on other spring sports, as well as the requests that would come from other sports.”

The OHSAA indicated, however, that it is examining the possibility of expanding the 10 days of coaching currently permitted over the summer in all team sports. Some of the nation’s most recruited football states, including California, Florida and Texas, are among those that have some format that includes spring football practice. “We really don’t get that many days in the summer,” said Ayers, who is an assistant football coach with the Bearcats and the school’s head coach for wrestling and boys track and field. “Down south they all have spring football, and as a state it kind of puts us behind. It seems like another thing to hold us back. We kind of felt good that they were thinking about it. When coaches collaborate, they can work it out.” Among the reasons the OHSFCA created the proposal was a concern regarding AAU flag football programs and their influence on OHSAA-sponsored football. In addition, it cited a lack of opportunity for Ohio high school football players to display their skills to college coaches during the May recruiting period.

Online coverage, updated daily at

“I know a lot of people might be against it, but obviously I’m a football coach and I’m also a football fan,” Dublin Coffman football coach Mark Crabtree said. “Anything that can be done to promote the sport of football I’m in favor of doing. During the last two weeks of May, most of our players are doing absolutely nothing unless they’re competing in a regional tournament in their spring sport, and those are the kinds of athletes that we’d want to be competing at that time. “Football is the one sport that gets the short end of the stick because all of the other sports you can do yearround in some form. We’re limited the most, yet it’s the biggest sport with fans and them being fanatical about it.” •The OHSAA voted 6-3 to approve a proposal from the soccer coaches association to expand the girls soccer state tournament from two divisions to three beginning this fall. Girls soccer surpassed the 501-team benchmark during 2010. Twenty-three teams from the Central District competed in Division II last fall, producing one district champion. Although the OHSAA has not an-


nounced breakdowns by division, teams such as Worthington Christian (116 girls) and Wellington (77 girls) likely would be among those that would drop to Division III. Worthington Christian was seeded third for the district tournament and Wellington was seeded eighth last fall. “That gives us a better chance once we get into the tournament,” Worthington Christian athletics director Kevin Weakley said of his team’s likely drop. “The challenge in Division II is that there are a lot bigger schools than us in it like Bexley and Hartley. When we made the jump to Division III with the boys, it helped us significantly.” Another effect of the increase in divisions is that schools such as DeSales and Watterson as well as some Columbus City Schools would drop from Division I to II. DeSales and Watterson have been perennial powers in boys soccer while competing in Division II, but neither school got past the district semifinal round while competing in Division I in girls soccer last fall.

At a glance

Continued from page B1 “It’s not just the number of errors, but they’ve come at crucial times,” Gravatt said. “Once we start doing the small things and eliminate the crucial errors, we’ll be fine. I believe in the heart and soul of this team. We will turn it around.” Senior shortstop Mike Castro, who drove in two runs against Liberty Union, thinks the team might be pressing a bit. “We know we can do it, but we have to settle down and not stress too much. We need to relax,” he said. “At times, we’ve shown life, and we have to show it every inning, not just one inning per game.” Senior left fielder and co-captain Taylor Snare said the solutions are right in front of them. “We have to focus all game

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Reynoldsburg baseball team: March 28 — Defeated Clayton Northmont 8-7 at Fort Walton Beach, Fla. March 29 — Lost to Tipp City Tippecanoe 11-2 at Fort Walton Beach, Fla. March 30 — Lost to Crestview (Fla.) 13-2 at Fort Walton Beach, Fla. March 31 — Lost to Carlisle 7-6 at Fort Walton Beach, Fla. *April 6 — Lost to Grove City 5-4 in eight innings

long, cut down on our errors and get hits,” he said. “For example, on bus rides to road games, we’re not focused. We need to get our heads in the games before the games and visualize good things.” Injuries have played a role in the Raiders’ slow start. Threeyear starting shortstop and pitcher Weston Weiss is out for the

*April 8 — Def. Newark 11-7 April 9 — Lost to Liberty Union 7-6 in Reynoldsburg Starling Classic April 9 — Def. London 21-5 in Reynoldsburg Starling Classic *April 11 — Games vs. Newark postponed *April 13 — Played Pickerington North *April 15 — Home vs. Pickerington North April 16 — Home vs. Westerville North (DH) *April 18 — Home vs. Lancaster *April 20 — At Lancaster Of note: The Raiders were 3-5 overall and 1-1 in the OCC-Ohio before April 13. *OCC-Ohio game

season and junior first baseman Jeff Murray missed four games with a concussion. Murray also missed the game against Liberty Union to take the ACT. He returned for the London game and hit a three-run home run in the second inning.

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Photo of the week HE SHOOTS AND SOARS — Westerville Central senior Jake Marburger goes airborne to shoot between Westerville South seniors Brandon Boll and Nick Snyder (23) on April 8. Marburger scored one goal as the Warhawks beat the Wildcats 9-5.

Spring Football FRIDAY NIGHT LIVE RETURNS In the second week of a spring football series looking at central Ohio high school programs, ThisWeek is featuring the OCC-Central Division. To read full offseason stories on each team, as well as any throughout central Ohio during the coming weeks, go to Friday Night Live at Next week: OCC-Cardinal

Top stories Spring Football: The OCCCentral Division is featured this week. It’s arguably the best of the four OCC football divisions, so what are the teams doing in the offseason to keep that reputation intact? OHSAA Rejects Football Coaches : ThisWeek’s Jarrod Ulrey breaks down the OHSAA’s unanimous decision

to reject the Ohio High School Football Coaches Association’s request for two weeks of practice in late May. En Garde!: Ulrey also provides a complete recap of central Ohio’s efforts at the state high school boys and girls fencing championships. Grooms Hurdles Injuries: ThisWeek’s Aaron Blankenship features Gahanna’s Abby Grooms, who is looking to compete at state track for a third season despite battling multiple injuries in her career.

Note of the week Hilliard Davidson football coach Brian White is preparing for his 13th season. During his tenure, White has led the Wildcats to two Division I state titles (2006 and ‘09), four regional titles and five OCC titles.

Mobile Web

Visit on your smartphone. Just go to Sign up for News Alerts so when breaking news Quotable occurs, we’ll send alerts to your “I used to do ballet and I phone. hated ballet ... it’s fun to play with swords.” Friend us — Taylor McIntyre, Columbus School for Girls junior fencer. Log onto and She earned her third consecu- search "ThisWeekSports" to tive state title in the foil com- become a fan. petition on April 10 after beating Columbus Academy’s AbiFollow us gail Kaye 15-4 in the championship match. McIntyre began Follow us on Twitter @TWSfencing at age 10. portsFan today.

All-Americans Ohio Wesleyan’s 1,600-meter relay team of senior Sean Patrick (Delaware), sophomore Matt Martin (New Brighton, Pa.), senior Kody Law (Reynoldsburg) and sophomore Ethan Freet (London) earned All-America honors at the NCAA Division III indoor track and field championships March 12 at Capital University. The relay finished eighth in 3 minutes, 23.05 seconds, becoming the Battling Bishops’ first indoor relay team to earn All-America honors.

Soccer, volleyball, football, dance, bowling, softball and more! Check out the Youth Sports Spotlight on the homepage of


LARSON Continued from page B1 Ayers said Preacher works hard at his craft. “Nigel has a very good work ethic. He trains hard and his willingness to be great is what makes him a good jumper,” Ayers said. “The experience that Nigel had last year at the state championship meet has helped him a lot. There are many kids who freeze up under that kind of pressure and Nigel embraced that situation and took his (natural) ability and used it.” Preacher, whose twin brother, Aryton, is one of the top area sprinters, said the more pressure he faces, the better he competes. “I really love it when I know I have great competitors against me. It always makes me want to jump higher and higher,” he said. I’ll see you at a meet. Larry Larson is a former athletics director at Grandview High School. He can be heard as “Mr. High School Sports” on WTVN 610 AM.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Page B3


Celtics win state title; Bexley’s Hutchison foils foes By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Two months ago, Dublin Jerome High School senior Leo Shea decided the best way to help his team at this year’s state boys fencing championships was to switch from competing in the foil event to competing in epee. The points he scored by placing 10th in the junior (U19) men’s epee last weekend at the Steelwood Fencing Center in Columbus provided the kind of contribution necessary to help the Celtics capture their first state championship. Shea, who made it to the “Table of 16” round in epee, helped Jerome finish with 112 points. Upper Arlington (103) and Dublin Coffman (98) followed among the six schools that posted team scores. In the girls competition, Rocky River finished first and UA was second. “It’s Jerome’s first-ever state championship. It’s been long awaited and I’m very, very pleased,” coach Simon Birkhoff said. According to Birkhoff, the

By Andrea Kjerrumgaard/ThisWeek

Taylor McIntyre (left) of Columbus School for Girls fences Isabel Randolph of Upper Arlington during the state tournament April 9 at Ohio State’s Steelwood Fencing Center.

Celtics had a 38-point lead after the first day of competition April 9 and struggled April 10 but managed to hold off UA and Coffman. Jerome freshman Noah Myers

tied for third in the junior (U19) men’s saber. Also for the Celtics, Kirklen Thomas Shedlock placed sixth in saber and 10th in junior (U19) men’s foil, Matthew Wiese was fifth in foil, Garrett Turley

Meghan Crawford, a 17year-old junior at Reynoldsburg High School, has qualified for the Interscholastic Equestrian Association’s national finals April 28-May 1 in Upper Marlboro, Md. Crawford rides for the Bookmark Farms team based in Pataskala.

Parks and rec offers JumpBunch classes The Reynoldsburg Parks and Recreation Department will offer JumpBunch Sports and Fitness for Kids classes on Wednesdays through May 18 at the JFK Park Gazebo. The classes help children ages 15 months to 5 years old

prepare for participation in organized sports. For more information or to register, call (614) 322-6806 or visit

Schools announce coaching vacancies The following schools are seeking coaches: Bexley — Girls soccer. Send letter of interest and résumé by Friday, April 15, to Molly Feesler, athletics director, 326 S. Cassingham Road, Bexley, Ohio 43209, or email DeSales — Boys and girls swimming. Send résumé to athletics director Tom Neubert at Dublin Jerome — Assistant girls basketball. Send ré-

sumé by May 31 to girls basketball coach Matt Martin, c/o Nick Magistrale, athletics director, Dublin Jerome High School, 8300 Hyland Croy Road, Dublin, Ohio 43016. New Albany — Girls tennis. Send résumé by Friday, April 15, to athletics director Kevin Reed at

Midwestern Force Lacrosse, a girls travel club, is registering players for its summer season that begins June 1. Players are divided into three age groups: elementary (grades 1-5), middle school (grades 57) and high school (grades 811). For registration information, visit

you have one singles player and three doubles teams from each squad,” Mathias said. “You get to see some doubles pairings that you might use in the future at the end of the season.”

The Raiders will be tested at the Panther Invitational, which also includes Chillicothe, Hudson, Olentangy Orange, Poland Seminary, Solon and boro. “It’s kind of a fun format where

Girls lacrosse club registering players

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Continued from page B1

At a glance

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Reynoldsburg boys tennis team: April 4 — Match vs. Hilliard Darby postponed *April 5 — Defeated Newark 5-0 April 6 — Lost Dublin Scioto 5-0 April 7 — Match vs. Chillicothe postponed April 8 — Def. Fisher Catholic 4-1

ing exposition at Easton. She won the Division II Summer National Championships in July 2009 in Grapevine, Texas, and said that over the last couple years she has “gotten really serious.” “I used to do ballet and I hated ballet, but my mom told me I couldn’t quit unless I do another sport,” McIntyre said. “I didn’t start out being as serious as I am now. I do track also, so that kind of builds up my endurance for fencing. It’s fun to play with swords.” UA’s Sterling Streb won the saber competition, and teammates Manting Lao (tied for third), Isabel Randolph (eighth) and Rachel Hucek (10th) all placed among the top 10. In epee, Hucek was third, Arnling was fifth and Jerome’s Emily Park placed eighth.

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was sixth in foil and Ben Crawford was eighth in foil. Bexley’s Aaron Hutchison won the foil competition, beating Dayton Chaminade Julienne’s Edmund Gehres 15-9 for the title.

“I was hoping (Jerome and Coffman) would go one-two. We didn’t, but it was really close,” Birkhoff said. “It was kind of a rough morning (April 10) after (Jerome) had a big lead after the first day. Noah Myers is a first-year fencer who used to do Eastern martial arts, so him taking third is really quite impressive.” •Columbus School for Girls junior Taylor McIntyre earned her third consecutive state title in the women’s foil competition. McIntyre, a Gahanna resident who also competes for the CSG track and field team, beat Columbus Academy’s Abigail Kaye 154 in the championship match. After receiving a first-round bye, she beat Rocky River’s Alexis Burnley 15-0 and Rocky River’s Mary Burns 15-5 to advance to the final. Coffman’s Eleni Christofides tied for third and UA’s Megan Arnling (ninth) and Isabel Randolph (10th) also placed in foil. “Third time’s the charm,” McIntyre said. “Hopefully I’ll (win) all four years.” McIntyre began fencing as a 10-year-old after seeing a fenc-

April 11 — Match vs. Hilliard Bradley postponed *April 12 — Played Pickerington North April 13 — Played Westerville South in OTCA match *April 14 — At Lancaster April 16 — Panther Invitational at Pickerington North *April 19 — Home vs. Groveport April 20 — Home vs. Westerville Central Of note: The Raiders were 2-1 overall and 1-0 in the OCC-Ohio before April 12. *OCC-Ohio match


At Huntington Park Call 614-236-8141 or visit Ron Golden Baseball School

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

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Contact your local independent Motorists agent today. Your agent chooses to represent Motorists because of our quality products, reasonable prices and decades-long track record of providing outstanding customer service.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page B4

April 14, 2011

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio

FAB 5 By Jim Fischer

1 Few halls are as embedded

in the consciousness of popular American music as Harlem’s Apollo Theater. The litany of artists who began their career there reads like a who’s who of jazz, R&B and soul. The Columbus Jazz Orchestra pays tribute to this rich history with “A Night at the Apollo” through Sunday, April 17, at the Southern Theatre. Joined by singer Marva Hicks, the program will celebrate the music of Ella Fitzgerald, Gladys Knight, James Brown, Sam Cooke and more. Tickets are $49-$41. Call (614) 294-5200.

Melissa Greener

sy-pop tunes. Kinda like Norah Jones meets Katy Perry. She might prove a bit edgy for the upper echelons of superstardom, but Pritchard — who also was in the original cast of Spring Awakening on Broadway — has “buzz artist” written all over her. She’s touring in support of her debut album, Wasted in Jackson. The Beat is admittedly hit 2 and miss when it comes to Tickets are $12/$14. Call 1predicting opportunities to say 800-745-3000. you-saw-them-when, but we can’t shake the notion that Friday, April 3 Irene Kelley is one of those diamond-in-the-rough artists, 15, at The Basement, is one of those times, as young Lauren a singer-songwriter who’s had Pritchard opens for Brandon some success with her songs James and Matt White, a pair (which have been recorded by Trof Johnny (Mayer)-come-latelys. isha Yearwood, Alan Jackson, Pritchard’s voice is lush, pow- Loretta Lynn and more) but who erful and beguiling, an instrument displays genuine chops as a perin full effect on her soulful, root- forming artist as well.

Lauren Pritchard

The Latrobe, Pa., native’s path became clear when she was kicked out of her Led Zeppelin cover band in high school for suggesting they add a Dolly Parton song to the set list. Her new CD, Thunderbird, is a treat. Kelley, with opener Melissa Greener, is hosted by Six String Concerts and the McConnell Arts Center of Worthington Friday, April 15, at the MAC. Tickets are $20/$15/$23. Call (614) 4310329. If there is an indie hip-hop

4 scene amid the glamour and violence of mainstream rap, Atmosphere epitomizes it. Sadly, the Wednesday, April 20, show by the Minneapolis-based duo at the Newport Music Hall is sold out. So if you want some hip-hop conscience in the coming days, you’ll have to hope that by the time you read this, the Talib Kweli show Friday, April 15, at Skully’s Music Diner, is not yet sold out. (It happened for his Skully’s date last year, so…) The one-time partner of Mos Def drops clever rhymes and serious wordplay over soulful and jazzy riffs. Tickets are $20/$25. Call (614) 291-8856.

Steffanie Leigh as Mary Poppins, Talon Ackerman as Michael Banks and Camille Mancuso as Jane Banks in the National Tour of Mary Poppins.

Three guesses what job

5 Steffanie Leigh was working when she got the lead role in the national tour of Mary Poppins. “I was definitely not as good a nanny as Mary Poppins,” Leigh told The Beat with a laugh. That bit of real-life coincidence is just a stage-setter for the magic of which Leigh gets to be a part on a nightly basis. “To be ‘practically perfect.’It’s fun to create those illusions,” Leigh said. Those illusions include, of course, flight, but also a plethora of items retrieved from her magic bag during the opening number, Practically Perfect. (Leigh refused to provide behind-the-scenes secrets for either.) She did, however, explain that the stage production storyline is not a mirror image of the 1964 film, as the creative team opted to adapt some of the same and some different vignettes from the book on which both are based. “It’s more of a character study of the family and their transformation,” Leigh explained. A family — the Bankses — which she

Broadway Across America – Columbus will present the national tour of Mary Poppins April 20 through May 8 at the Ohio Theatre. Tickets are $65-$25. Call (614) 469-0939.

pretty amazing.” Leigh concurred, adding that longtime fan favorites like Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious and Jolly Holiday stand alongside new numbers composed for the stage show like the powerful Anything Can Happen. “But I really love singing Feed the Birds,” Leigh added. “It has such beautiful lyrics and melody. And, in our production it’s set in front of a beautiful backdrop of St. Paul’s Cathedral.” Both Mancuso and Leigh have seen the movie over and over, but more from a fan’s perspective than an actor’s. Leigh said that, while the stage show is different, the film’s popularity is nothing to run away from. “We embrace the fact that it’s well-known,” she explained. “I’ll never be Julie Andrews. But I love getting to play such a magical character, where you can just let your imagination go.”

helps transform. Her charges include Michael and Jane Banks, the latter of which is played by 11-year-old Camille Mancuso of Blacklick. “We start off being total brats and snobs,” Mancuso told The Beat. “Mary takes us on some crazy adventures and we realize we don’t have to be brats. We can just have fun.” And fun is had by all. Mancuso said the children are the busiest of all the cast members, but that it seems a fair trade to participate in all the rollicking, frolicking fun. “I get to spell Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious every day,” Mancuso said. “And getting to interact with all these great people For more from The Beat’s inon stage is a blast. It’s so much terviews with Camille Mancuso fun to sing and dance because these and Steffanie Leigh, read the Beatsongs are energetic and crazy. It’s Blog at

Turkish delights abound in Dublin strip mall Situated in present-day Turkey, the historic city of Ephesus was a major urban center, even during the high times of the ancient Greeks and the Roman Empire. Situated in a strip mall in Dublin, Cafe Ephesus brings to our area those potent traditions of lusty Turkish cooking at unbeatable values (big portions, great food and right-on prices). Cafe Ephesus adds to its cost-effective attractions by subtracting the adult beverage part from your bill: It doesn’t sell booze. And while the place isn’t fancy, it’s far from a drag to eat in its modern and pleasant facilities. In your ears will be rousing Turkish tunes and on the walls are a few framed, postcard-worthy photographs of watery scenes near the famous city. There are also a couple of colorful, hanging Turkish rugs, some pretty blue tiles along the back wall and a paneled, festive painting of a laid-out banquet positioned above the little semi-open kitchen.


Cafe Ephesus 6720 Perimeter Loop Road, Dublin 614-798-8091 Web: Cuisine: Greek & Mediterranean Price: $$ ($10-$20 per person) Patio: No Hours: 11 a.m.-10 p.m. MondaySaturday, 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Sunday

by G.A. Benton Of course, it’s what’s on the dishes that counts, and that’s the most impressive aspect of Cafe Ephesus. A great way to begin exploring some of its bold Turkish flavors is with the Combination Plate of dips and salad-cold appetizers ($14, easily serves three). Arrayed like a dartboard, that killer veggie-heavy platter hit the bulls-eye of authenticity with Kisir, similar to tabbouli but more complex and crunchy, with nuts and a much higher bulgur-toparsley ratio; Ezme, like a fiery Turkish salsa; Haydari , a rich and thick yogurt dip brightened by dill and mint; Dolmasi, vegetarian grape leaves stuffed with cinnamon rice, pine nuts and currants; Barbunya Pilaki, a neat pinto bean, onion, potato and tomato salad; Soslu

By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek

The ezme appetizer at Cafe Ephesus.

Patlican, like a lovely ratatouille; Patlican Saltasi, a great, smoky, fresh and lemony baba ganoush; and a rich hummus flavored with cumin and lemon. From the hot appetizers, it’s hard to

lamby Shish ($15) and Doner ($12) — Turkish gyro, but so much better than the usual stuff. Seekers of more aromatic food might pick the sausagey Adana kebabs ($12), also available in a nifty chicken version. Not into kebabs tonight? No problem, Ephesus has you covered with a seafood dish like an unusual, rich and terrific Tilapia ($13), baked with mushrooms, peppers, onions and plenty of cheese and sided with one of Ephesus’ great salads. But there are also other terrestrial triumphs, like wonderful cabbage rolls (Lahana Dolmasi, $12). Desserts lived up to Ephesus’ fantastic savory fare. Try the homemade, nottoo-sweet baklava ($5) that’s flaky and golden brown on top, dense and nutty underneath.

beat the marvelous and minty Mucver ($6). Probably the healthiest pancakes you’ll ever eat, they’re crispy yet springy and made with shredded veggies (mostly zucchini and potato) and come with a side of herbed yogurt dip. You gotta get the kebabs right at a Turkish restaurant, and Ephesus certainly does. Served with a fluffy rice pilaf plus a pickled cabbage, parsley and raw onion mix (good for making little sandwiches with the ubiquitous grilled pita here), they all rocked. It’s nearly For a complete guide to impossible to pin down a favorite, but local restaurants, visit heartier eaters might target the juicy and

Bakery gets cooking inside Chinese restaurant in Clintonville Ying’s Tea House & Yum-Yum has a sweet new partner. Ying Liu, owner of the Clintonville restaurant, and baker Elena Birukow have formed Yum-Yum Bakery, which now occupies a portion of the space at 4312 N. High St. Birukow’s creations run the gamut — from savory to sweet and touching all styles. Pastry cases are lined with cannoli, napoleons, Russian-style stuffed buns, fresh-baked breads, cinnamon rolls, muffins and other baked goods. Unconventional flavors are in order for doughnuts and cupcakes, she said. “I have many ideas,” she said. She is particularly known for her elaborate

wedding cakes. Birukow also takes special orders for desserts that are not part of the daily lineup. “Everything a bakery can do, I can do,” said the Moscow native. To make things convenient for the earlymorning crowd, the bakery opens at 7 a.m. every day. Liu, for her part, said she is bent on improving the coffee drinks and tea options. She soon will start importing loose-leaf teas from China. Birukow and Liu met through a mutual

friend. Liu said she originally intended to open a dessert shop three years ago but it morphed into a full-service Chinese restaurant. Originally, she sublet half the space from a maker of Middle Eastern pita. She took over the enIt’s safe to say Roger Gentile tire 3,600-square-foot space about a year ago likes wine a lot. after the former occupant closed. And he wants others to enjoy The bakery and restaurant are open daily. it as much. For more information, call 614-262-7587. “I try to make wine relatable

Hometown Oriental Carryout and Deli has changed hands. The Northwest Side restaurant, owned by husband-and-wife team Hartanto Nugroho and Liliana Liem, has been renamed Lily’s Asian Cuisine, 787 Bethel Road in the Olentangy Plaza. The couple said they will continue to offer most items on the previous menu while they introduce their own bill of fare, which offers mostly Chinese with the occasional Japanese and Thai dish, too. They already have installed a sushi bar. Liem formerly was a sushi chef at Whole Foods. It’s a big change for the 2,100-square-foot space, known for its cafeteria-like austerity as well as duck and barbecued pork hanging on hooks behind the counter. (Both items will remain on the menu but will not be displayed in the same manner.) Most entrees are in the $10 to $12 range. Siblings Marie and Peter Kwan recently owned the restaurant. Peter Kwan has stayed on as one of the chefs but his sister is no longer By Tim Norman/ThisWeek with the restaurant. Elena Birukow shows off one of her cakes while standing next to the counter filled with The new owners say they will do some cosother delicacies she creates at Ying’s Teahouse & Yum-Yum Bakery, 4312 N. High St. metic work to the interior and intend to apply Yum-Yum Bakery is located in a portion of the Chinese restaurant in Clintonville. for a license to sell beer and wine.

Over the years, the space has been transformed. He has traded a deli for Mama Mimi’s Take N’ Roger Gentile Bake Pizza. The space has undergone several remodeling projects. A second-floor room is used for wine-tastings and classes. “If you don’t change, you’re going out of business,” he said. At 65, he still enjoys his job. “Do you understand how much I love this?” he said. To see Gentile’s review of 2009 Geretto “Confidenza” Refosco IGT, go to

to people,” said the owner of Gentile’s, the Wine Sellers. “Wine should be fun.” Gentile, who’s spent more than 40 years in the business, is the new Wine Wisdom columnist for Food & Wine. He replaces sommelier Chris Dillman. The author of two books — “The Basics of Wine” and “Discovering Ohio Wine” — has spent most of his adult life selling wine and educating people about the subject. For a short time, he was a TV personality — the Wine Wizard — on PM Magazine and later did restaurant reviews for the show. Recipe of the week The shop, 1565 King Ave. in the Grandview Heights area, was founded by his father in 1954. Shortly after graduating from Ohio State University, Gentile began working at the store fulltime. He would later return to Ohio State to teach wine classes. The shop is a wine and craftbeer depot with no pop, potato Ahi tuna stack, courtesy of chips, lottery or beef jerky. Bradley Balch of Tucci’s.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011

Page B5

Able to help people in their community! Able to make a difference with their time!


Able to WIN A

Students at Bishop Hartley High School, 1285 Zettler Road, will present “Rehearsal for Murder” at 7:30 p.m. April 14-16. Cast members include (first row) Mark D’Andrea, Kimberly Osborn, Adam Maxfield, Andre Dargahi, Max Steele, (second row) Cate Pfister and Brooke Nerderman. The play is a classic “whodunit?” mystery. Tickets are $7 at the door.


Home sales Reynoldsburg


Nominate your child, friend or yourself! Submit a 3- to 5-minute video or a 500-word narrative showcasing the impact this child makes by volunteering in our community.

Horn, $182,000. 995 Caroway Blvd, 43230, Morgan Stanley Credit Corp., $148,000. 4175 Little Pine Dr, 43230, Brenda L. Moore, $68,000.

7053 Winnow Court, 43068, 114 Royalty Dr, 43062, Lorant Vanny Hem and Reasey Hem, Ipacs and Shelley M. Ipacs, $109,900. $193,340. 312 Hayloft Ct, 43062, David E. Jones and Mary B. Jones, $154,000. Blacklick 108 ESwine Dr, 43062, James 7287 Poppy Hills Ct, 43004, L. Herring and Jane H. Herring, Elissa Gunsorek, $410,000. $149,000. 7868 Waggoner Trace Dr, 43004, Robert B. Joyce, Jr. and Gahanna 136 Creekside Green Dr, Harolyn K. Joyce, $196,953. 43230, Michael Jonathan Hoffer, Check out recent home sales in $302,418. 5417 Wolf Run Dr, 43230, other central Ohio neighborhoods Noah M. Colvin and Alison M. at

Open to children in Delaware, Fairfield, Franklin, Licking, Madison, Pickaway and Union counties, grades K-12. Contest ends April 30. Winner will be announced in the May 12 edition and online at Please see complete rules online.


In partnership with:

Presented by:

expand your tastes

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Enter by April 30!

Submit your nomination today! Visit

food and wine

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Indoor Air Quality Specialist Atlas Butler Heating & Cooling is looking for candidates to fill an opening in their Indoor Air Quality department. Major responsibilities of this position are source removal (duct cleaning) and installing indoor air quality products. The successful candidate must possess good mechanical & electrical skills, a great attitude, neat appearance, and great communication skills. A clean background and good driving record are also essential. If interested, please e-mail your resume to or fax your resume to (614) 294-1625. Atlas Butler is a Drug Free, Equal Opportunity Employer


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HELP WANTED ENGINEERING/ TECHNICAL FIELD SERVICES TEST TECHNICIAN Excellent position for learning & advancement, 40-50% travel. On the job training. Great benefits & 401k. Experi ence in ventilation, HEPA filtration a plus. Send resume & salary re quirements to: EMB C/O PO Box 29151 Columbus, OH 43229 Network Engineer Gahanna-Jefferson Schools is seeking a Net work Engineer to oversee a large Windows 2008 network fully virtualized with Vsphere ESX 4.1 (80+ virtual servers). Suc cessful candidate will have a minumum certification of MCSE & demonstrate ex pertise with SANs, Ex change, SQL & Cisco switching, wireless, VoIP & NAC. Apply to: 614-478-5598

Got a room to rent? …and start a rewarding ca reer with Pepsi-Cola Bot tling Company - North Divi sion, the Central Ohio bev erage industry leader. Our Columbus Sales Team is currently looking for Utility Trainees (Job duties incl. selling, de livering & merchandising our products). For more information visit our website at m/columbus. Click on "Ca reers" to learn more about our current openings and for information on how to join the winning team. EOE M/F/D/V SALES REP Whitehall, OH Geosynthetic and erosion control products supply company is looking for an Outside Sales Rep. Should be ex perienced in contractor sales. Excel lent benefits, 401(k) & co. vehicle. Email resume to: J To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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Who’s got the beat? We do! Read the

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



Solvay Advanced Polymers, a global leader in the development and production of highperformance specialty polymers, is seeking talented individuals for a Utility Engineer opening at our Marietta, OH plant. Incumbent will provide operations leadership for all Site Utilities (Steam/Condensate, Electricity, Nitrogen, Air, Water, Natural Gas, Thermal Oxidizers, Wastewater, etc), ensuring that utilities are operated in a safe, cost effective, environmentally sound and efficient manner while supporting all site requirements and plans. BS in a related engineering field and 3-5+ years experience in an industrial plant setting required (Utilities background strongly preferred). Must have strong safety values, high work ethic, ability to successfully influence diverse colleagues across functions, excellent communication skills, computer proficiency and ability to work in a flexible environment where tasks and priorities can change quickly. Qualified candidates may e-mail resume and cover letter to with subject "Utility Engineer". No other form of contact can be accepted. Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)



Hospice Director of Nursing Fast growing, multi-state company looking for a dy namic and energetic per son to lead our Hospice start up in Columbus, Ohio. If you are a seas oned professional with hospice start up experi ence and looking for a company that values hard work, fun and opportunity then this is the company for you. Send resume to: Rich.Johnson@

Treasury Accountant Utility seeks individual with accounting background to perform cash management and other treasury activi ties. Must have college de gree in accounting; CPA certificate preferred. Two to four years prior experi ence, desirably with use of Dynamics/ Great Plains software. Competitive salary/ excellent benefits. dberger@buckeye

Medical Receptionist Needed, previous medical experience required. Excellent salary / benefit package. For immediate considera tion. Fax resume to 614-863-5010.

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HELP WANTED GENERAL APARTMENT MANAGEMENT NOW HIRING! Resident Manager Cou ple For apartment com munity in Central Ohio. Excellent position for retir ees of any age. Duties in clude renting & light maintenance. Salary, 2BR apartment with washer/ dryer and all util ities paid, plus paid 3 week vacation and holi days. Pleasant working environment. Please send both resumes and include code CJ Email: recruitingoh@ or Fax: 614-863-3006 EECO

This Week’s Crossword Solution

2740157 00-00-04

Make cash while Columbus sleeps


Page B6

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg


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in the special Worship directory.

IMPORTANT DATES: Thursday papers: Publishes: April 14 and 21 Deadlines: April 8 and 15 Sunday papers: Publishes: April 10 and 17 Deadlines: April 6 and 13

Call (740) 888-5003

BIG SALE 4/14-16 Many antiques, furniture, houseware, toys, etc. Thur (4-7pm), Fri (9-5), and Sat (8-3). 14394 Palmer Rd, Reynoldsburg. Priced to go! GARAGE SALE April 29 & 30, 8a-3p 7360 State Rt 204 Pickerington Something for everyone!!! Humongous 4 Family Garage Sale, Fri & Sat 9a-4p, off Tussing Rd, 7592 Kittansett Lane, clothes, toys, HHG, books, comp items, furn, gard items, collectibles, shoes & baby clothes. No Sale If Rains Moving Sale - April 16 ONLY Downgrading, lots to sell, crafts, furniture, toys, household items. 8am until ??? 112 Claytonbend Dr. (Watkins Rd/Broad Intersection) " MOVING SALE " Fri-Sat, April 15-16, 9-4pm 438 Knob Ave, Reyn. Stove, Fridge, Gas Grill, Furniture, Baby Crib, Kitchen & Misc. Items.

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 64% on the Family Value Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 Plus 3 FREE GIFTS & right-to-thedoor delivery in a reusable English Bulldog - Female, cooler, ORDER Today. 7 months old, AKC reg. 1-888-702-4489 mention Brindle & white, must sell. code 45069SVD or www.O $1,650. 614-332-8690 Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 10 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 750 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue Peketzu, Peketese, at 888-486-2466 or go to Maltechon, Maltetzu PUPS, $250-$350 depending on Allstate Auto Insurance. breed, size, color & sex of So Many Ways to SAVE. pup. Some non shed & Switch Today & Save non allergic, some Hundreds! You’re in good extra tiny. Visit: hands, ALLSTATE. Call for blueribbonkennelsofohio. Your FREE Quote. com 1-888-861-8912 OR call 740-332-4968 DIRECTV DEALS! West Highland White Terri FREE Movie Channels for er.Very sm. AKC. POP. Vet 3 mos - starting at $29.99 cked., 1st shot. 6 wks. for 24 mos -210+ $500. alexiscornett@hotm Channels+FREE DIRECTV 740-289-9625 CINEMA plus, Free Installa tion! Limited time only. YORKIES New Cust only. Reg., shots, etc. 1-866-528-5002 promo Pad trained. POP. code 34933 Males $325. È 740-644-5656 Earn $1000 a week Mailing Brochures from Home. Real Estate Free Supplies! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Today! Personalized All-In-One Easter Basket- OVER 50% OFF! Regular Price $32.99 YOU PAY $15.99. Includes Personalization; Plush Bun ny, Chocolate; Candy and Peeps® Visit www.Personal Barcelona Sq., or Reynoldsburg Call 1-888-903-0973 REDUCED! 2BR, 1.5 BA. Move-in cond! New appliances. $29,900 OBO Case Track Hoe. 2001 614-565-6070 9010B Case Track Hoe, low hours, like new Asking $79,900.Also have Intl. Dump truck for salefor UPDATED 3 BEDROOM more info or to see equip RANCH WITH PRIVACY ment. call(740) 441-3702 FENCE. 1-Story Brick Ranch, 1-Car Att. Garage, Custom Wood, Ceramic Tile, Newer roof & porch. Community news 4653 E. Livingston Ave. Call Help-U-Sell at 614Sports 861-7600. ZANESVILLE area, Duncan Videos Falls - log home, 3BR, 2.5BA, 2160 sq ft, full bsmt, Contests 2 car garage. On 10.3 acres, pond, part wooded. Close to schl. FSBO $310,000. 740-303-3113.

Award-winning editorial coverage

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

Book your GARAGE SALE today!

Looking for a tenant?

Place ad online:

Get the word out to more than a quarter million readers with ThisWeek Community Newspapers!

25 19

Apartment/Home Rental Package 10 lines or 5 lines with photo, 4 weeks, any 4 markets for $75



IN 4 COMMUNITIES OF YOUR CHOICE 5-line ad to grab shoppers’ attention

(each additional line $7.50)

Flat rate. Non-commercial advertisers only. Add lines or communities for a nominal charge.

(740) 888-5003 local call TOLL FREE (866) 790-4502

" SUNBURY AREA 5 ACRE LOTS Flat, on corner of Lane & Justimere Rd. 2 nice pond sites. Delco water available. 400 ft. frontage, black top rd., $59,900/lot. New homes, garages & pole buildings. Schlabach Builders Ltd. Call 330-674-9386 or 740-501-5840 Community news Sports Videos Contests


Rents are based on 30% of adjusted income & includes all basic utilities

East - Good Location 3 & 4BR single family homes. Move in immediately. Fully renov, spacious rms, H/W flrs, new carpet, fen yard, gar, bsmt. Rent $850-$900. Deposit required. 317-491-8576 or 614-209-3319

East - Reynoldsburg 3BR, 2BA, 1C att. gar C/A, fenced yard, like new, updates. No section 8. $975/mo. Call 614-581-4554 NORTHEAST 5345 Ivyhurst Drive 3 BR, 1 BA ranch, garage, finished bsmt., C/A, private backyard. Immaculate con dition!! $825 mo. plus $750 deposit. No section 8. È614-778-3164.

REYNOLDSBURG AREA Off Carbondale Drive 4 BR, bi-level split, 2-car garage, new carpet dwnstrs, screened-in back patio, lrg fen bckyrd w/shed, $850/month + 1st month deposit, no pets, back ground and credit check required, no Section 8 / 614-657-7104 /

South - 295 E. Innis $700/mo, no Sec. 8, 3 BR, 1.5 BA, 2-car grg, fen yrd, basement, kit appl incl, call Mike 419-571-3702 WHITEHALL 2BR, family room, 1.5 car garage, modern kitchen with built-in stove, washer/dryer hookups, $630 rent plus deposit. Tenant pays all utilities. Call 614-497-2376.

$369/mo. 1 BR $499/mo. 2 BR

” Reynoldsburg Schools Ê$150 Sign-on bonus

È614-868-8650 Best Kept Secret in Reynoldsburg 1 & 2 BR Apartments Walking distance to: û Shopping û Parks û Busline We pay Water & Sewer $199 Security Deposit + $200 Off 1st Month’s Rent! 614-868-0385

Call Mon.-Fri, 9-1

BEXLEY AREA 2BR, new BA, C/A, living room, dining room, full kitchen, basement w/washer/dryer hkup., 1 car garage w/opener, appliances, storm windows. $585 mo. w/water included. Available beginning of May! Call 614-235-6481

614-863-6478 TTY 800-750-0750


To qualify you must be at least 62 or are disabled/handicapped Visit us at

Clean up and make $$$ at the same time with ThisWeek Classifieds.

(740) 888-5003



ORDINANCE NO. 8-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO ENTER INTO CONTRACT FOR SUMMIT ROAD RECONSTRUCTION PROJECT, PHASE II; AUTHORIZING APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS TO BE RECEIVED; AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance authorizes contract for Summit Road Reconstruction Project, Phase II in the amount of $2,280,561.65, which includes an Alternate Bid 2, and a contingency amount of $200,000; and authorizes appropriation of funds to be received from OPWC. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11 ORDINANCE NO. 9-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO ENTER INTO CONTRACT FOR CONSTRUCTION ADMINISTRATION/INSPECTION SERVICES FOR THE SUMMIT ROAD RECONSTRUCTION PROJECT, PHASE II; AUTHORIZING APPROPRIATION OF FUNDS TO BE RECEIVED; AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance authorizes contract with The Mannik & Smith Group in the amount of $149,500 for construction administration/inspection services, for the Summit Road Reconstruction Project, Phase II; and provides for the appropriation of funds to be received. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11 ORDINANCE NO. 10-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO PURCHASE ONE 2011 FORD F-250 TRUCK FOR THE WATER DEPARTMENT AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance authorizes purchase from Ricart Properties, Inc. one 2011 Ford F-250 truck, purchase price $26,513 for the Water Department. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11 ORDINANCE NO. 11-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO PURCHASE ONE 2011 FORD F-550 TRUCK FOR THE WASTEWATER DEPARTMENT AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance authorizes purchase from Ricart Properties, Inc. one 2011 Ford F-550 truck, purchase price $37,414 for the Wastewater Department. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11

Classifieds sell

Call your ad in:

April 14, 2011

CLASSIFIEDS Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK!

(740) 888-5003

ORDINANCE NO. 12-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING MAYOR TO PURCHASE ONE 2011 FORD F-450 DUMP TRUCK FOR THE STORM WATER DEPARTMENT AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance authorizes purchase from Ricart Properties, Inc. one 2011 Ford F-450 dump truck, purchase price $48,124 for the Storm Water Department. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11 ORDINANCE NO. 13-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE AUTHORIZING CITY AUDITOR TO SEEK REIMBURSEMENT FROM OPWC FOR PRELIMINARY ENGINEERING WORK PAID FOR, FOR SUMMIT ROAD PHASE II PROJECT; AND AUTHORIZING CREDITING OF MONIES RECEIVED; AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY BE IT ORDAINED BY THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF REYNOLDSBURG, OHIO: SECTION 1. That the City Auditor be and is hereby authorized and directed to seek reimbursement from OPWC (Ohio Public Works Commission) for preliminary engineering work paid for, for Summit Road Phase II project. SECTION 2. That any monies received by the City from OPWC shall be credited to the Capital Improvements Fund (410). SECTION 3. That this ordinance is deemed to be an emergency measure necessary for the financial needs of the city, and further to be able to receive the funds as quickly as possible; wherefore upon adoption by Council this ordinance shall be in effect immediately upon signature by the Mayor. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11 ORDINANCE NO. 14-11 PASSED: March 28, 2011 ORDINANCE TO AMEND THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF REYNOLDSBURG, OHIO: CHAPTER 160 EMPLOYEE COMPENSATION SECTION 160.02 “AUTHORIZED POSITIONS, PERSONNEL, CLASSIFICATION AND PAY GRADE” SUBSECTION (a) “ADMINISTRATIVE”; and TRANSFERRING FUNDS THEREFOR AND DECLARING AN EMERGENCY Ordinance changes the part time position of City Attorney Clerk to full time; changes the full time Auditor’s Secretary to part time and changes the pay grade classification from 13 to 10; changes the pay grade of Deputy Auditor from 13 to 15; Tax Administrator from 12 to 15; and Accounting Manager from 20 to 21. Legislation also transfers funds to cover changes. William L. Hills, President of Council ATTEST: Nancy C. Frazier, Clerk of Council APPROVED: Bradley L. McCloud, Mayor Date: 3-31-11

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

April 14, 2011


Brookside Manor 3 MONTHS FREE RENT Call 614-866-2843 4653 Refugee Road. *Some Restricitons May Apply se habla espanol 614-516-7827

û Gahanna û 1BR/2 BR/3 BR

60’ x 60’ with 4- 14’ doors & 1/2 acre fenced & gravel lot. Near airport.

Call 614-868-9750


Security deposit moves you in! Newly renovated. 614-475-5900

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

7 Stall Barn for Lease w/ indoor arena, water, electric, fenced in property Rt 16 East of Pataskala (740) 927-0028

Linden Office Space Well-established prof. building Space available alongside long-term medical leasers Total 3,500 sq ft can be divided, ideal for general office, optometry, real estate, medical supplies, etc. Will negotiate monthly rate. 1570 Cleveland Ave. 614-278-6033

Classifieds sell (local call)

(740) 888-5003

Retail space for lease 1200 sq ft, $950/mo û Available Immediately û Located at S.R. 256 & W. Columbus PRIME LOCATION! Near Pickerington Central Center includes convenience store, beauty salon & retail store Call 614-237-6677 or 614-582-5413

Reynoldsburg Humphries Industrial Park, off Route 40, zoned M-1, 2000-4000 sq ft, insulated warehouse with office and bathrm, $6.00/sq ft negotiable. 740-927-9494

ATTN SALES REPS: Inc.500 Co CPAY ( is now hiring Sales Partners in XXX area. Commissions paid daily, plus bonuses and residual income. Sell Visa and MasterCard services to businesses. Proven and accomplished company with career opportunities. Call 1-800-213-3350

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

1 4 9 14 18 19 20 21 22 24 25 26 27 29 30 31 33

Professional Office Building Long-term medical leasers Immediate positive cash flow, newly remodeled, excellent cond, appr. 28,000 sq. ft, 3 flrs, elevator 1570 Cleveland Ave Located in renovated Linden area Busline, spacious parking Possible owner financing Priced below market value Contact Matt 614-716-0509 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Need home improvement help? Check out our Call the Experts section!

36 39 40 41 46 47 48 49 53 55 56 58 59 61 63 65 68 70 71 72 73 74 75 77 79 83 85 87 88 89 93 96

ACROSS Shut (in) It may have rollers Jilt Health care reform lobbying group Affirmative often repeated About to undergo Simplifies Sand’s “which” *Memorabilia at a reunion Santa kisser of song Cardinal manager Tony La __ VW antecedents? Dance step Preserve, in a way All gone Harbor-at-dawn skyline highlights *Venus’s undoing, perhaps Carping comments Gussy up Peter, Paul and Mary *Reason to agree to a pact Ones with “Esq.” on the door Ballpark figure Italian fashion giant Boonies pests GPS part: Abbr. Vientiane’s land Opinion Long. partner Chills Carnegie __ University Cheri of “SNL” Indiana cagers *Political platform buzzword Lost parcel inquiry Skyline highlight ’50s-’60s teen idol Frankie Caper 1040 ID Not solid, linewise Representation Dog food brand Sunrise liquors Cooking oil seed 1040, line 32 deduction Accident investigation agcy. *One profiting from bad debts Nancy Reagan designer Piano part

12 years Exp. Leading Others to Success!

Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately!

DICK LAVY TRUCKING HIRING DRIVERS! 2,500-2,750 miles per week. Rider Program. Holiday/Vacation Pay. Home most weekends. 98% No touch Freight. ww 1-800-345-5289 or 1-937-448-2104

Between High School and College? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel w/ Young Successful Business Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050.

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


97 Sailing teams 98 *Frequent health care event 100 Line dance 103 It might be civil or criminal 104 Part of a self-satisfied laugh 105 Dog asleep on a roof 107 Tina’s ex 110 Wash away slowly 111 Last Supper query 113 *Contract seeker 116 Forfeit 117 “Fiddler on the Roof” dairyman 118 Bliss in Texas et al. 119 1959 Kingston Trio hit 120 Scand. land 121 Beef source 122 Narc’s discovery 123 “A __ of this gout!”: “King Henry IV, Part 2” DOWN 1 With 115-Down, make a required contribution 2 Watchers 3 Shipshape 4 Sis or bro 5 Sailor’s array 6 Happening 7 Puffs of grass? 8 Before, before 9 Gyrene’s motto 10 Kung __ chicken 11 John P. Sousa, e.g. 12 Sit tight 13 Justin Timberlake’s former band 14 Fish keeper 15 “Emma” novelist 16 Move, as a restaurant patron 17 Political objectives 23 Latin dance 25 *Sales promotion component 28 Quaker at a ski resort? 32 Caracas hrs. 34 Portuguese king 35 Big name in cosmetics 36 A/C units 37 Military force 38 Gym count 42 Certain locks 43 Support providers 44 Rock genre that evolved from punk 45 “If I Ruled the World” rapper 46 Similar 49 Gin fizz flavoring 50 Like some heat: Abbr.


Alley’s Alterations Includes leather, & more!! Years of Exp., Shorten jeans for only $10 - 3129 Fair Ave (614)235-7220

CALL ME FIRST! 7 days a week. CASH for your CARS $250-1000!!! Running or Not. Pay top $DOLLAR$ 614-778-5660

Hastings Construction CONCRETE WORK DRIVEWAYS 18X40, $3500 PATIOS 16 X 20, $1750 FREE ESTIMATES Lowest Price! No Deposit! Call Shawn 614-516-8398 www.hastings Rooster Brothers Construction. Driveways, patios, sidewalks, & deco rate stamp. Visit us at www.RoosterBrothers È Call Doug 614-206-0345 DAN FEW CONCRETE 38 Years in Central Ohio. Drives, Walks, Pole Bldg, BB courts. Lic/Bond/Ins. Call 614-575-8561

AUTO DETAILING At your home or office. 614-279-7876, 774-6195

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Paige Gutters/ Drains $10 off with ad 5% Senior Discount Seamless Gutters: Installed, screened, Cleaned

Underground Drains: Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

5542019 AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444 A Speedy’s Hauling & Clean-up. Free metal pick-up. Tree removal. Same day estimate. 614-948-3364

"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


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

Bobcat & Backhoe Service Free Estimates µ Footers Trenching µ Post Holes Final Grades µ Reseeding Concrete µ Foundations Call Gil: 740-467-3939

614-279-7876 or 774-6195


Accurate Garage Doors

Custom Carpentry/Repairs

Service call only $25 Broken spring? Problem with Openers? 24/7 Svc µ 614-888-8008 $10 Off Svc call w/ ad Central Ohio Garage Door BROKEN SPRINGS? BEST PRICES IN TOWN! 17 Years Exp, BBB 614-440-DOOR (3667)


Honest, dependable wom an will do resid. & commer. spring cleaning, windows & painting. 15 yrs exp. Great refer. 614-678-1923

CLERICAL SERVICES Let me help you make $$$ ûûûûûû Prospecting, outgoing calls Joint ventures, filing, researching, 614-607-8639 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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

(740) 888-5003

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

Carpentry ∂ Home Repair Renovations & Trim Detail 30+yrs. exp. Mike Gregory

û (614) 237-1795 û

HANDYMAN SERVICE Kitchen & Bath Upgrades How Can We Help You? Call Mike Javor @ (614) 562-2576 ûRepairs Unlimited û Plumbing, Electric, Paint, Kitchens, Baths, Flooring, Basements and More Call Greg (614) 296-4232 Greg Mercer Construction all phases, repairs, electric carpentry, plumbing, drywall, painting No Job Too Small - (614) 755-4265

The Aerator Guys, LLC Lawn aeration service Quality lawn aeration at an affordable price.


92 93 94 95 96 99 100 101 102 106 108 109 112 114 115

Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565


THE JOB FOR YOU! $500 Sign-on-bonus. Travel the US with our young minded enthusiastic business group. Cash and bonuses daily. Call Andrew 888-301-0019 today. **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

Visit us online at

More red than pink Foment, with “up” Level Russian pancake Little helper *Many a bank record Shape “Evil Woman” gp. Cantina appetizer Surreptitious signal Basilica area Six preceder Ryan and Benjamin: Abbr. “Norma __” Harmonic Words after run or split Vegas toss “Come on down!” announcer “Monsters, __” Doves do it Not as rich, commercially Stem Tools for 97-Across Decaf, facetiously More chic Wrench name Center of activity Mont. neighbor Lines from the heart, briefly Online guy with a list Soviet cooperatives Scopes Trial attorney Futile Modern oven option Vouchers Barbizon school artist It may be comic Novgorod negatives Does away with Dole running mate Within: Pref. Nautical rope Hardwood tree See 1-Down, and word that can precede both parts of the answers to starred clues

Community news Sports Videos Contests

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

HEAVY DUTY By Susan Miskimins

Insured • Licensed

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

FERTILIZER & WEED CONTROL APPLICATIONS ! Customer testimonials & lawn pictures at or call 614-837-2750

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

J.P. Plumbing Repair Toilets, faucets, disposals, water heaters, & hose faucets. $65/hr. Jeff: 614-891-4131 Sat., Sun no extra charge!

Madison Plumbing CUSTOM COLORS

EARLY BIRD SPECIAL Free Estimate on all Lawn Cutting / Care. Shrubs trimmed, edged, mulched GUTTERS CLEANED Sr Disc. 25 yrs exper. 614-497-4162; 496-5887

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


MOW 4 LESS µ Residential / Commercial µ Insured / Experienced µ Free Estimates

614-579-3229 BUDGET PRO SPRING CLEANUP, Mulch Mowing starts at $25/week. All landscaping needs. 614-237-4187 "CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Mulch, Paver Brick Patios /Walkways, Design/Install FREE EST, 614-332-1498

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

81 82 84 85 86 89 90 91

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

EXPIRES 3/31/11


$29/Hour Labor

77 78 80

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

or bath remodel. A $169 Value!

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

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

69 70 72 73 76

Page B7

FREE FAUCET w/every kitchen

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

51 52 54 56 57 60 61 62 64 65 66 67 68

A Budget Priced Company with Professional Quality. BUDGET PRO SIGN-UP in April & get a FREE POWERWASH w/whole house paint job. Ins/Free Est, 614-237-4187

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

#1 Professional Organizer ûûûûûû Bring peace to your home office,garage,basement,ect 614-607-8639 low rates!

PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home 614-578-3026

A Job Well Done Again Painting, Powerwashing, Stucco & Drywall Repair, Gutter Cleaning, Carpentry. Need some thing done? Just ask! (614) 235-1819 Call Today!

Feazel Roofing Company Roof Repair & Replace Chimney-Siding-Gutters Call Now...614.898.7663

"#1 BUCKEYE PAINTING" Exterior Painting $699 FREE Power Wash 3 Room Special $225 Scott, 614-402-4736

BANKRUPTCY Chapter 7 or 13. Flat fees, Free consult, pymt plan, eve/wkend appts. 614-834-7110

PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000

LOCKSMITH John’s Lock "n" Bolt Deadbolt lock installation & Door Repair (614)370-6912


Visit us online at

24-Hour Emergency Service

A Job Well Done Again Repair Specialists/Chimneys 614-235-1819

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


(local call)

(740) 888-5003

A-Accurate Tree FREE EST. Insured

Pick up delivery of broken metal products. Repair Replace, Renovate. All metals & #1 on Angies List Smartworks : 614-578-0322


Clean, Oil, Adjust $29.95 Repair/Service, Guarant’d 614-890-7362

Classifieds sell

THE EMERALD ASH BORER IS HERE! FREE Tree Assessments from Donley Tree Care! " 614-260-0234 " See our ad on Page A3!



" SPRING SPECIAL " 15 Yrs Exp. FREE EST Locally Owned & Operated

Sully’s Tree Care, Inc. SPRING SPECIALS Firewood/Gutter Cleaning Tree Removal/Land Clearing/Hauling/Storm dmge. Free Est. Fully Ins. Sr. Dis. 614- 922-0622

Sharp Run Siding Siding, Roofing, Deck Railings, Replacement Windows - BB Member with 18 yrs. exp. Call John Raber @ 330.674.2302






250 OFF







A Division of Benchmark Contractors

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

OH LIC 24238

Roofing • Room Addition



ThisWeek Community Newspapers Reynoldsburg

Page B8

April 14, 2011

Matt Steele - Coughlin Hyundai Sales Manager, Invites you out!!


2300 Hebron Road, Heath, OH 43056

*See dealer for LIMITED WARRANTY details.

New 2011 Hyundai Sonata GLS

Automatic, Air Conditioning,

Keyless Entry, Power Windows & Locks

Model #HY1711

MSRP........................................................$21,280 COUGHLIN DISC........................................ -$2,800




$ OR

(With Owner Loyalty**)

New 2011 Hyundai Tucson Power Windows & Locks, Cruise MSRP . .................................$19,740 COUGHLIN DISC....................... -$760 Model #HY1743




New 2011 Hyundai Elantra

Several to choose from! Starting at $ Model #HY1878


New 2011 Hyundai Sante Fe V-6 MSRP .....................................................$26,015 COUGHLIN DISC...................................... -$2,525 REBATE................................................... -$1,000

ON SALE $ FOR $ Model #HY1765

Monday-Thursday 9AM-8PM Friday 9AM-6PM Saturday 9AM-5PM Sunday Closed

22,490 21,490 OR

(*with HMFC Financing)




***Must show proof of ownership. **Must finance through Hyundai Motor Finance Company. *Financing available with approved credit. All rebates to dealer. Vehicle for illustration purposes only. Offer expires 4/30/11.

ThisWeek Reynoldsburg 4/14  

Reynoldsburg edition 4/14

ThisWeek Reynoldsburg 4/14  

Reynoldsburg edition 4/14