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May 5, 2011

Third time is charm for G-J and salary freezes next school year. The district’s previous two levy The third time was the charm tries in November and in May for the Gahanna-Jefferson Pub- 2010 were defeated and were follic School District on Tuesday lowed by cuts and lower millage night, with the levy passing 56 requests. percent to 44 percent. In a tentative agreement apThe district’s proposed 5.2- proved by the school board last mill levy was approved month, the teachers 5,359 votes to 4,240 agreed to take two furvotes, according to lough days, valued unofficial results at $369,000, allowfrom the Franklin ing the district to reCounty Board of hire 16 teachers Elections. who were part of a Superintendent reduction in force apMark White said results proved in March. The show the voters contract also To watch video from value education, provides no and they don’t salary increase Election night, visit want any more www.ThisWeekNews.com. for teachers and cuts. no step increase After the final results were tab- for the 2011-12 school year. ulated, White announced to a “Now we’re back on firm crowd at the high school library, ground with economics,” White “That’s the Gahanna I know. said. “Let’s go back and have a Fifty-six percent to 44 percent is great ending to the school year.” a landslide in Gahanna.” The 5.2-mill operating levy is He thanked the committee expected to generate up to $8 milmembers who worked for the lion annually. The cost to propBy Chris Parker/ThisWeek levy, as well as the district’s teach- erty owners will be an additionGahanna-Jefferson Public School District Superintendent Mark White (right) addresses the crowd after results showed the school ers, administrators and everyone See LEVY, page A2 levy passed May 3. who’s sacrificing through cuts By MARLA K. KUHLMAN

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Voters approve Mifflin Township fire, police levies By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers Voters in the city of Gahanna and Mifflin Township said yes to a proposed 3.8-mill operating levy for the Mifflin Township Fire Department on May 3. The fire levy was approved 4,574 votes to 3,724 votes, according to unofficial results from the Franklin County Board of Elections. Deputy fire chief Fred Kauser thanked voters for trusting the department and giving fire-

fighters the chance to continue doing the job “We have adequate funding to sustain us, and they enjoy. we’ll be able to keep all our stations open “Out of this experience, I want citiand operating, keep response times zens to know we get the fact that these down and serve our neighborare real dollars that they work for,” hoods,” Kauser said. he said. “We take that very seriously. The levy will cost about $116 It’s absolutely our intent to stretch annually for every $100,000 of these dollars and make them last for assessed property value. five to seven years or longer.” The levy will generate about He said the department would spend $3.7 million annually for the fire dithe rest of 2011 planning and getting ready vision, according to the Franklin Counto get a new medic in service in 2012. ty auditor’s office.

The Mifflin Township Fire Department provides fire, rescue and EMS services to Gahanna and the unincorporated portions of the township, with an estimated population of 40,000. Money generated from the levy will be used to sustain current operations and improve EMS service. Mifflin Township voters also approved the police district’s 8.8-mill levy to support the police department. See MIFFLIN, page A2

City council selects City discovers trust fund Pack to fill open seat for herb center building By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Gahanna City Council has selected Tim Pack to fill the at-large council seat left vacant by the resignation of Andre Porter. Council president David Samuel said each individual had different reasons for selecting Pack from among eight candidates who had applied for the position. “He has a great knowledge of what’s going on in Gahanna, the government structure, and he served Gahanna well on the Board of Building and Zoning Appeals (BZA),” Samuel said. Pack has served as chairman, vice chairman or member of the BZA since 2000.

“I’m glad to be a part of a great community, and, hopefully, I can make a contribution as a council member,” Pack told ThisWeek. “In my travels over the years, I’ve visited many cities. I try to get the metro section of (each city’s) newspaper. We have no problems compared to other cities. We have challenges, and out of challenges come solutions, and from solutions bring strength for the future.” Pack has worked as an airline pilot since 1985. He’s currently a captain for American Airlines Inc. Pack also served as president of the Academy Ridge Community Association from 1996 to 2000. He’s a 1983 graduate of the

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Ohio State University College of Engineering. Pack hasn’t decided whether he would run in November for the council seat he began filling May 2. Samuel said an appointment would have to be made to the BZA because Pack is required to resign from that board to take the council seat. After serving only a few months on council, Porter resigned to accept an appointment by Gov. John Kasich to the Public Utilities Commission of Ohio. He was appointed to the council seat after Tom Kneeland resigned to accept the city’s technologydirector position.

By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Less than a month after Gahanna City Council approved the purchase of the Ohio Herb Education Center, 110 Mill St., city leaders learned that a trust for the building had been established in 1999 to help with preservation and maintenance costs. That trust makes the purchase of the property even a better deal, said Tony Collins, Gahanna’s parks and recreation director. Council approved the purchase of the herb center from Mill Street Development for $305,000 on April 4. While performing a title search, Collins learned a covenant had been placed on the property in 2002, when the Ohio History Society sold the property. The herb center, which was known as the Patton House, is listed on the National Register of

Historic Places as the Nafzger-Miller House. The Ohio Historical Society was a beneficiary of the Patton Trust and accepted the Patton House for the purpose of its preservation, maintenance and care. As a result of the covenant, any rehabilitation work done at the house must be done in accordance with the U.S. Secretary of the Interior’s Standards for Rehabilitation. Some Gahanna council members expressed caution in purchasing the structure because the city would be burdened with the cost of replacing or repairing the slate roof. Collins said he has obtained two quotes: a shingle with slate appearance for $13,600 and a slate roof ranging from $55,000 to $60,000. He said an asphalt shingle roof probably would be allowed under the Secretary of Interior’s standards. See HERB, page A2

See PACK, page A2

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Page A2

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Emery to leave Gahanna for Marysville By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

An expanded job scope and proximity to family attracted Gahanna service director Terry Emery to accept the director-ofadministration position in Marysville. Emery, who has worked for Gahanna since 2003, will begin his duties in Marysville on May 31. Marysville Mayor John Gore’s office announced April 29 that Emery had been selected from an initial pool of 36 applicants. “Terry brings with him a great deal of local government experience and enthusiasm, and I am looking forward to bringing him on board to move the city forward as we serve the citizens of Marysville,” Gore said. Marysville’s director of administration serves as the chief administrative officer for city government and oversees day-to-day operations in the city.

Emery told ThisWeek he didn’t formally apply for the vacant position initially, but that Gore had contacted him. “I received a call from the mayor,” he said. “After talking with the mayor, I felt comfortable submitting my resume for the position. Part of it was their interest in me. It was an appealing position because the scope of the position interested me a lot. It oversees all city operations.” Marysville has 160 full-time employees, Emery said. He currently leads 35 full-time staff in Gahanna’s service department. Emery also has a brother who owns a business in Marysville, and his parents and in-laws live near Marysville. “My wife and I are from the Marion County area, so there was some appeal there, as well,” he said. “It was the scope of the job, and the Marysville community has enormous potential, and it’s something I’m excited about.”

LEVY Continued from page A1

Emery will receive a base salary of $105,000 plus a standard benefits package provided for all fulltime city employees. In Gahanna, Emery’s base salary is $108,000. He replaces Jillian Froment, who recently accepted a position with the Ohio Department of Insurance. Emery said Gahanna has been fantastic, and the service department’s staff members have been phenomenal, from the deputy director on down. Emery said he’s most proud of improved efficiencies in the service department. “Just recently, we went to an automated metering structure,” he said. “There are technology advancements making us more efficient that makes me proud of what’s going on.” Additionally, when he arrived in Gahanna eight years ago, there were areas in the city with frequent stormwater issues that re-

sulted in flooding. “We performed projects that almost totally eliminated flooding possibilities off Cherry Bottom, near the Columbus Academy area. Recently, we did the Sycamore Run basis off Hamilton Road.” Emery, who resides on Columbus’east side, eventually will move to Marysville, he said. Prior to working in Gahanna, Emery served in various capacities in Darke County’s Greenville, with the majority of his time spent as safety and service director. Brian Hoyt, Gahanna’s publicinformation officer, said the city would begin studying the service department’s structure and determine how to move forward. ThisWeek reporter Lin Rice also contributed to this story.

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MIFFLIN for the high school at $500 per family and $250 dollars per family at the middle school. White said participation fees for band, choir and speech and debate are being studied. He anticipates a fee of about $25 per student, with a recommendation expected during May’s board meeting. He said he also expects caps to be placed on those fees. Class sizes also hinged on the outcome of the levy. As a result of its success, class sizes will be 26 students at the elementary level, 28 at the middle schools and 28 to 34 at the high school.

al $159 annually per $100,000 of assessed property value, said Julio Valladares, district treasurer. As a result of the levy passing, the high school will keep busing. White previously said this has been one of the toughest years in the district’s history, with $7 million in budget cuts on top of the previous $5 million in cuts over the past two years. Despite the levy win, the district will implement pay-to-participate fees this fall for athletics at $200 per sport for high school students and $100 per sport for middle school athletes. The passage of the levy will allow the mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com district to cap all athletics fees www.ThisWeekNEWS.com

Continued from page A1 The levy passed 118 votes to 87 votes, according to unofficial results. Only township residents voted on the police levy because the Mifflin Township Police Department serves only the unincorporated areas of the township. The police levy will cost residents about $269 a year per $100,000 of assessed property value.

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PACK Continued from page A1 Nick Hogan and Richard Kossler were the other two finalists council had considered for the open seat. Hogan has 36 years of experience in insurance, marketing and management. He founded his Gahanna-based business, Insurance Advisors, in 1994. Kossler has worked for Columbus’ SimplexGrinnell as operations manager for seven office employees and 16 field personnel since 2009. Samuel said he didn’t think council had ever received so many applications for an open council seat: 14 when Kneeland resigned and eight following Porter’s resignation. mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNEWS.com

HERB Continued from page A1 “Even better,” he said, “Mrs. (Mary Miller) Patton left money in the Columbus Foundation for historical restoration of the house. We’re excited to know there’s a funding source.” Collins said $75,000 was deposited in 1999, and some funds were used in 2002 for improvements. Franco Ruffini, Ohio Historical Society preservation officer, wrote to Collins that earnings from the Mary Miller Patton Fund have averaged $3,000 annually. “We are open to making some of these funds available to the city for its efforts to maintain and make necessary repairs to the Patton House,” Ruffini said. “We appreciate the city’s interest in the Patton House and feel that its use as an educational center by the Herb Society is consistent with preservation of the property.” Collins also learned that the property likely would be eligible for other matching grants, as well. “This is new information to us,” he said. “We feel it actually is a better deal.” Collins said the building is one of only two structures from the original town of Bridgeport. The original structure was built in 1855, and additions were made to the home in 1910. The center includes a gift shop, a parlor and a kitchen and is used for classes, parties, meetings and rentals. mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNEWS.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Page A3

Lincoln High to present ‘Thoroughly Modern Millie’ By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Lincoln High School theater department will present the Broadway musical comedy, “Thoroughly Modern Millie,� at 7:30 p.m. May 12-14 and during a 2 p.m. matinee Sunday, May 15. Director Cindi Macioce said the show is “massive,� featuring 58 cast members and large sets, even a working elevator. “Approximately 120 kids are involved on stage, in the pit and behind the scenes,� she said. “The kids and families involved sacrifice a lot to be a part of the production.� Macioce said she expects every person in the audience would find something to like in the show. “The musical is great, the dancing is high-energy and the story is an old-fashion love affair with appropriate amounts of villainy,� she said. “Thoroughly Modern Millie� tells the story of young Millie Dillmount, played by Emily Brown. She has just moved to the city in search of a new life for herself. It’s based in New York, during a time when women were entering the workforce and the rules of love and social behavior were changing. Based upon the popular movie, the stage version includes a full score of new songs and bright dance numbers, frisky flappers, dashing leading men and a dragon-lady of a villainess audiences love to hate. “The Gahanna community has always come out and supported our shows,� Macioce said. “The kids and adults participating in this show will work hard to maintain that quality of excellence the GLHS audiences deserve and have come to expect. We are

“

Approximately 120 kids are involved on stage, in the pit and behind the scenes. The kids and families involved sacrifice a lot to be a part of the production.

�

CINDI MACIOCE — director

hoping for another big hit.� In choosing a show for the students, Macioce’s primary concern was in what would give students the most opportunities, from both a performance and technical standpoint, she said. After last year’s show, “Jekyll & Hyde,� the drama department wanted something completely different, she said. “Our philosophy involves exposing the kids to different styles and types of musicals in order to make them well-rounded actors, singers, musicians and technicians,� Macioce said. “We hadn’t done a period musical comedy like ‘Millie’ since ‘42nd Street’ (2002) ... and ‘Millie’ is also a show which none of the directors had done, so it seemed like a good fit.� In addition to Brown, the characters and the students who portray them, respectively, include Jimmy Smith, Aaron Mickey; Ruth, Kelsey Mautz; Gloria, Sydni Randle; Rita, Kirsten Bockrath; Alice, Chelsea Spears; Cora, Holly Yanai; Lucille, Sara DeVaney; Ethel Peas, Ellen Wood; Mrs. Meers, Jenna LaBorde; Miss Dorothy Brown, Grace Pfeifer; Ching Ho, Randy Reynolds; Bun Foo, Jalen Carter; Miss Flannery, Emily Hurst; Mr. Trevor Graydon, Mark Batke;

Speed Tappists, Sarah Kahler, Alex Ankrim, Courtney Katzmeyer, Desiree Adams, Allison Harris, Morrisa Cohen, Erin Donohue, Emily Horn, Cassidy Martin and Stephen Sleva; The Pearl Lady, Sarah Kahler; The Letch, Stephen Sleva; Policeman, Josh Gregory; Muzzy Van Hossmere, Crystal Satterfield; George Gershwin, Christian Schaefer; Dorothy Parker, Shannon Wallace; Rodney, Cody Troyan; Kenneth, Alajuwan Brown; Dishwashers, Max Rosenthal and Chris Walker; Muzzy’s Boys, David Holland, Jacob Lisek, Chris Belgen and Jeremy Sandusky; Daphne, Carly Haberman; Dexter, Blake Hinerman; Mathilde, Holly Washburn; and New Modern, Cara Monico. The New Yorkers are played by Desiree Adams, Kathryn Auletto, Kristen Auletto, Alex Ankrim, Alajuwan Brown, Michael Chau, Morrisa Cohen, Josiah Dembroski, Emily Demjanenko, Erin Donohue, Jotjr Duncan, Emma English, Erika Gellner, Stephen George, Josh Gregory, Allison Harris, Emily Horn, Sarah Kahler, Makenzie Karl, Courtney Katzmeyer, Cassidy Martin, Cara Monico, Jamez Murray-Earliwine, Dounia Ogle, Jenna Rajczyk, Hannah Rossio, Sydney Smith, Holly Washburn, Amanda Weiss, and Carly Whipple. All performances will be held in the LHS auditorium, 140 S. Hamilton Road. Tickets are $10 and will be available for purchase beginning Monday, May 9, in the high school’s front office, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Students also may purchase tickets during lunch periods (10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.) at the concession stand in the high school. mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A4

May 5, 2011

Commentary & opinion

JA PA N E S E S T E A K H O U S E

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As it were

The city itself is the single monument to Joel Wright He is one of the more elusive men in the story of Columbus. Joel Wright is also one of the more important ones. Because of Wright, the whole downtown of Columbus is where it is, is named as it is and is laid out on lines that are still followed today. Yet there is no picture, no portrait, no sketch of this remarkable man. Wright was a member of the Society of Friends, called Quakers, and most of these people shunned pictures as a waste of time and effort. Because of the memories of his friends and acquaintances, we know a little bit about him. He was tall and strong and generally quite fit. He wore the long plain coat of the Quakers, with its large pockets with flaps folded over. He sported knee-length stockings and plain leather shoes. Both the buckles at his knees and on his shoes were made of silver and were a modest display of the success he had made of himself in Ohio. Born in 1750, Wright had missed most of the American Revolution and became known as a man who provided his own passage. Wright was a surveyor and by definition one of the few literate and well-read men in an often illiterate frontier society. In the years after the American Revolution, he spent most of his time surveying the upper reaches of the Scioto, Muskingum and Miami rivers. He also was a town planner and helped lay out Dayton, Ohio, and Louisville, Ky., among other places. After the death of his wife, Wright decided to follow his grown children into the Ohio country and eventually came to call the area around Waynesville his home. In spring 1812, he was called from southwest Ohio to do once more what he did best, only this time with even more attention to detail. Ohio in 1812 was a state in search of itself. Established in

1803, Ohio was the first state carved out of the Northwest Territory that had become a section of British ED America in 1763 and part LENTZ of the newly established United States in 1783. A nation mired in debt and with little income used this vast expanse of land to pay its soldiers’ pastdue wages. It sold the remaining land to anyone who wanted to buy. Ohio became the site of immense land grants to people from north and south, as well as people burned out by the British and even a colony of expatriate French settlers. The land immediately across the Scioto from frontier Franklinton was called the “High Banks opposite Franklinton at the Forks of the Scioto known as Wolf’s Ridge.” Most of the land, from Fifth Avenue on the north to Refugee Road on the south, was set aside for residents of Nova Scotia who had lost property because they had favored the American cause. Desperate for support, many of these people sold their land warrants to speculators and never came to Ohio. Some of the few who did settled near Broad Street and named their home after the place they left: Truro Township in Nova Scotia. By 1812, much of the land on that ridge opposite Franklinton still was empty. As such it became a place to examine as Ohio began looking for a new state capital. The first capital was at Chillicothe, a town along the Scioto River. Unlike the river towns of Marietta and Cincinnati, Chillicothe was a small frontier village and representative of the common people who were settling the new land.

Responding to requests for a more northern location, the capital city had been located briefly in Zanesville before being moved back to Chillicothe. In February 1812, after looking at many sites, the Ohio General Assembly chose the High Banks opposite Franklinton as its new home. Joel Wright came from southwest Ohio to carve that new capital city from the wilderness. Working with local surveyor Joseph Vance, Wright laid out the town of Columbus in April 1812. He picked the site of Statehouse Square and a 10-acre site for a penitentiary, as well, where the Cultural Arts Center is today. He later filed a report with the general assembly, listing all of his expenses, including the $2.43 for his journey to central Ohio. All of his expenses, including his trip home, came to $17.62. It is probably fair to say in retrospect that Ohio got its money’s worth. By June 1812, the first sale of lots occurred. James Kilbourne of Worthington paid $1,000 for a corner lot at Broad and High, and other nearby lots went for several hundred dollars each. Sales slowed when it was later learned that America had gone to war with Britain on the same day, June 18, that the sale had been held. Wright returned to Columbus in 1813 to oversee the construction of the penitentiary. When it was under way, he resigned his position as “director of Columbus.” He went home and lived in the Quaker community of Springboro until his death in 1829. There is no statue of Joel Wright in Columbus, and Wright would have been appalled if one had been erected. The capital city was his monument and a source of pride to him.

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Goodwill agencies to celebrate anniversary To the editor: Goodwill Columbus this week is among more than 165 independent Goodwill agencies across the United States and Canada observing the 60th anniversary of Goodwill Industries Week. Locally, this commemoration also allows us to thank you — our shoppers and donors, and business and government partners — for the important role you play in Goodwill’s day-to-day operations. By donating gently used clothing, furniture and household items to Goodwill, you help others. Each year, Goodwill Columbus provides 1.2 million hours of service to 3,325 participants with disabilities and other barriers through day habilitation programs, community-based supported living services, employment training and job placement services. Additionally, your donations to Goodwill divert usable goods from landfills. In 2010, Goodwill Columbus received revenues of $4.4 million from the resale of donated goods. Your dollars helped to fund more than 15 programs and services for individuals with disabilities and other barriers. Donated items we are unable to sell in our retail stores are spared

from landfills as well. In 2011, Goodwill Columbus expects to recycle more than 1 million pounds of unwanted materials — metal, plastics, and wood, wicker and miscellaneous wares. During Goodwill Industries Week, I just wanted to say “thank you” to the people of Franklin County this year for helping Goodwill continue to “break bar-

riers and build futures” for so many local individuals with disabilities. For more information on the impact of your donations to Goodwill Columbus, please visit www.goodwillcolumbus.org and www.donate.goodwill.org.

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

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Page A5

Blacklick to host ‘Strides INTERESTED IN WEARING for Pride’ fundraiser MULTIFOCAL CONTACT By MARLA K. KUHLMAN

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A closer look

Blacklick Elementary School will host its third annual eco-friendly fitness fundraiser/community day, called “Strides For Pride: Promoting Peace,” from 8 a.m. to noon Friday, May 6, at the school. Heather Bishoff, PTO president and event chair, said Strides for Pride would feature more than 40 companies participating of which 30 would be in attendance. “As a school community, we have a collective value system that we’ve tried to incorporate into our event,” she said. “Fitness, being green, working together and, this year, promoting peace: the importance of being a global citizen—stewards of all countries.” Bishoff said Blacklick is proud of the event, the level of participation and support from not only the school community but also local businesses. “As we all know, school funds only reach so far, and this is our community coming together to reach right back and pick up where school funds leave off wherever possible,” she said. Bishoff estimates about 600 in attendance for the day of walking and fundraising. Entertainment will include face painting, a hairstriping booth and dunk tank, as well as activities provided by Judy Dollenmayer Studio of Dance,

A silent auction will feature almost 100 items, such as Glow Putt Mini Golf, an OSU basketball jersey autographed by Jared Sullinger, a football by signed by Archie Griffin, gift baskets, birthday party packages, a Scarborough Tennis East membership and lunch with the principal of Middle School South, Angie Adrean, as well as lunch with Robin Schmidt, principal of Blacklick Elementary School.

Benchmark Bank, Field of Dreams Equine Education, Walgreens and Fixari Family Dental. A silent auction will feature almost 100 items, such as Glow Putt Mini Golf, an OSU basketball jersey autographed by Jared Sullinger, a football by signed by Archie Griffin, gift baskets, birthday party packages, a Scarborough Tennis East membership and lunch with the principal of Middle School South, Angie Adrean, as well as lunch with Robin Schmidt, principal of Blacklick Elementary School. The rain date for Strides for Pride is Monday, May 9. mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A6

May 5, 2011

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio

FAB10 By Jim Fischer

jfischer@thisweeknews.com

1 Gabriela Montero is to-

tally modern — young, beautiful, gifted and a contemporary tour-de-force on the classical music scene. But the truth is her calling card — a brilliant ear for improvisation — is a link to the days and names you studied in music appreciation class. Theme and Variations? Inventions? Cadenzas? All often the result of accepted “showing off” by the composer and/or performer. Montero — you may remember her performance at the Inauguration of President Obama — will perform with ProMusica Chamber Orchestra as well as a solo set Friday, May 6, as the feature piece of ProMusica’s “Rhapsody in Blue Spring Soiree.” Concert tickets are $80-$30, which includes the pre-concert reception. Call (614) 464-0066.

2 The 15th annual Central

Ohio Folk Festival is three days (May 6-8) of concerts, jam sessions, workshops, children’s

activities and more. The Saturday night headline concert features Rod and Annie Capps and Dave Hawkins. An event highlight in recent years is the Friday night “worst song in the world contest,” but fun and music are the order of the day all weekend long, as festival-goers are likely to hear ’60s protest songs, Celtic tunes and old English ballads, work songs, sea shanties and all sort of rootsy tuneage. The event is held in Battelle Darby Metro Park. Visit http://cfms-inc.org for complete information on pricing and Martin Sexton a schedule of events. May 6, with tremendous folk-rock crooner Martin Sexton. 3 The youngest daughter of Tickets are $20/ $25. Call 1-800Arlo Guthrie! How much 745-3000. folk pedigree do you want? (We suppose she could be the grand- 4 Metalcore pioneers (hed) daughter of Woody Guthrie ... p.e. are masters of tunedwhat? Oh.) down groovy fuzz, anything but Rest assured that Sarah Lee a recycled act. Guthrie carries the family name The quintet is artfully paired well. She and musical partner (and with industrial metalheads Mushhusband) Johnny Irion are sharp roomhead on the Hed to Head observers and splendid players. Tour, which visits the Alrosa Villa Sarah Lee and Johnny are tour- Friday, May 6. ing in support of their latest effort, Openers include Livan and Beta return to modern country-rock ter Left Unsaid. (recent efforts include a children’s Tickets are $20. Call (614) 885record and “Guthrie Family Rides 9125. Again” shows with Arlo) titled Bright Examples, and will play Can’t figure out modern the Newport Music Hall Friday, 5 heavy metal? Are you a

middle-aged man longing for a new take on the music of your youth? Are you a young metal fan bored with the unrelenting brutality of tuned-down guitars and annoying death-growl? Your search for the holy grail is over, when Holy Grail visits The Summit Friday, May 6. The SoCal thrashers are not so much derivative as worthy members of the family tree. Cauldron opens. Tickets are $6. Call (614) 268- Sarah Lee and Johnny 6606. Center. Tickets are $65.75/ $52.75/ $28.75. Call 1-800-745-3000. Suggest, if you will, that 6 The Beat has an insufficient jam-band groove attention span. 7 Fusing with funky backbeat and the But we’re bored with Tim Mcspacy-ness of psych-rock, DayGraw. We know he still dominates the ton’s The Werks is a standout in charts. We know he’s got a dyna- the now-established post-Phish mite baritone and still boasts those genre. The quartet creates soundscapes smoky good looks. We know he still likes to point with two fin- equally appropriate for dancing and considering, engaging audigers. But to be honest, there’s plen- ences around the country. Including the one Saturday, May ty of freshness atop the country music charts these days, includ- 7, at the Newport Music Hall. The ing Luke Bryan, who despite an Floorwalkers and Zoogma open. Tickets are $12/$15. Call 1-800affinity for country clichés, is clearly having fun on tunes like We 745-3000. Rode in Trucks, and The Band Perry, a Sugarland/Lady Ante- 8 Intense power-popsters Not Tonight Josephine (think bellum-come-lately of siblings a melodic blend of 30 Seconds to from Alabama who can play more Mars and Motion City Soundtrack) than a bit. The good news is you can catch is a band on the rise. The Tampa, Fla., quintet’s new Bryan and TBP with McGraw Saturday, May 7, at the Schottenstein CD, All On the Horizon, is buzzing pretty much every place it’s landed, from iTunes and other new media to on stage. NTJ will play Bernie’s Distillery Tuesday, May 10, with Army of Infants and Stits. Call (614) 291-3448.

makes for life in the music biz couldn’t be in fuller effect – on one hand, you’ve got keyboardist David Bryan a huge hit on Broadway and subsequently in movie theaters around the country) with the Tony Award-winning Memphis, while on the other you’ve got guitarist extraordinaire Richie Sambora departing the tour for a second stint in rehab. The band expressed its full support for Sambora but will continue its current tour without him, including a May 10 date at Nationwide Arena. Tickets are $129.50-$19.50. Call 1-800-745-3000. The Beat can’t recall the last

10 time we encountered anything as fresh as Michelle Lewis. More folk than Colbie Caillat or Jewel and more pop than Dar Williams or Joni Mitchell, with a smile that could melt you like butter in the microwave, Lewis is a no-frills singer-songwriter, delivering literate love songs with her airy, gentle soprano and surprising exuberance. Catch Lewis, touring in support of her new EP Broken, Tuesday, May 10, at the Woodlands tavern. Tickets are $5. Call (614) 2994987.

In its nearly 30 years at the

9 forefront of American rock

’n’roll, Bon Jovi has experienced much of what we’ve come to understand of the music industry. In fact, the dichotomy of what Not Tonight Josephine

Michelle Lewis

Gabriela Montero

Cuco’s Taqueria serves up unbeatable values Because today is Cinco de Mayo, why not beat the burrito-buzzsawing crowds by igniting your fiesta well before noon? I’m not talking about drinking all day long (though I’m not ruling it out, either), I’m suggesting you jump-start your morning with a zesty and stunningly cheap Mexican breakfast at Cuco’s. Most people know Cuco’s as one of the best full-service Mexican restaurants

Chilaquiles at Cuco's Taqueria.

MENU by G.A. Benton

in Columbus, and it is certainly that. But the family- and party-friendly Cuco’s serves up some unbeatable first-meal values, too. I’ll admit at first it felt a bit odd settling into a roomy booth in the modest and amusingly Mexi-kitschy Cuco’s at 9 a.m. I’m so used to digging into their fresh chips and salsa and heck-yeah margaritas (the Original, on the rocks and with half the sugar is my local benchmark) By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek that lurking over eggs and diner-style coffee

(sometimes flavored with cinnamon) almost seemed surreal. So I ordered a Vampiro cocktail to get my mind right. Made with tequila, grapefruit soda and the bracing tequila chaser called sangrita, it tastes entertainingly citrusy, spicy, sweet and tart. Anyway, sucking on that Vampiro proved to be an inspired idea. So did ordering the smorgasbord-like El Tapatio platter ($6.25). Kinda like breakfast, lunch and dinner all on a single huge plate, it’s a phenomenal deal. I got three eggs over greasy; a generous mound of addictive Mexican hash (crispy fried potato cubes blended with lots of properly fat-rendered and zingy chorizo); two terrific barbacoa tacos fashioned with soft corn tortillas wrapped around spicy, juicy and super-tender beef; and rich refried beans laced with melted cheese. Equally giddy-making in variety and size and likewise providing killer value is the hog-out ensemble called Nuevo

Cuco’s Taqueria 2162 Henderson Road, Upper Arlington 614-538-8701 cucostaqueria.com

after the eggs in the previous dish (well, plus rice and beans — don’t think you’re getting off that easy here) by ordering the good Huevos Rancheros ($5.25). In general, Chilaquiles ($5) is a clever Mexican leftovers meal made by stewing yesterday’s tortillas with condiments and other flavor enhancers. At Cuco’s, this translated into a piquant, cooked salsa verde playing off of a fresh tomato pico de gallo plus three eggs (of course), cheese and sides of those irresistible breakfast potatoes and refried beans. For something a little more unusual, but still nice, try the Oaxaqeña ($6.75). This was three ample enchiladas crammed with scrambled eggs and spuds wholly slathered in a stout black bean sauce. Like all of the breakfasts at Cuco’s, it’s an incredibly generous serving of food and flavor for a mere pittance of pesos.

Amaneser ($7). The roll call on that one went like this: • Three fried eggs (because three’s better than two, right?) enticingly simmered in a zippy ranchero sauce then winningly plopped atop fried corn tortillas • Soupy, full-flavored black beans • What the menu calls bacon or sausage but happily turned out to be more of that well-done chorizo • Two big and very nice pancakes (dessert’s too often neglected in the morning, don’t you think?) that were light, had attractively crisp exteriors, were pleasantly flavored with vanilla and sprinkled with powdered sugar. Yeah, that’s a lot of food. For a more Check out the new Columbus-area dinmodest repast, you could just call it quits ing guide at www.ColumbusCrave.com

Chefs to converge on Audubon Center for fourth Taste event

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Kevin Caskey, owner and chef of Skillet, puts raspberries on the raspberry panna cotta with lemon and rhubarb verbena. It is one of the dishes he is making for the Taste of Dine Originals event to be held May 12 at Grange Insurance Audubon Center.

Kevin Caskey can’t wait to show off his chops next week at the fourth annual Taste of Dine Originals. The chef and owner of Skillet in Schumacher Place will serve raspberry panna cotta with rhubarb and lemon verbena, along with some other creations. Caskey is among 50 chefs participating in the fourth annual event, to be held May 12 at the Grange Insurance Audubon Center, 505 W. Whittier St. He said he hasn’t participated for two years and is eager to get back. “It’s good exposure for our group as a whole,” he said. “We’re all independently owned restaurants, and we’re a diverse group. And in one night you can taste not only the food offerings but understand the concept and thoughts that went into the development of the restaurants that make up our group.” The gala will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. Tickets are $100 and can be purchased at www.dineoriginalscolumbus.com. Some tickets might be available on the day of the event and may be purchased at the door. Proceeds benefit Dine Originals Columbus and the Buckeye Ranch, which provides mental-health treatment and alcohol and drug services for children with behavioral or psychological and substance-abuse disorders. “We’re blessed to be part of the event for four years,” said Michelle Aro, development coordinator at the Buckeye Ranch. “The partnership we’ve built with the Columbus Dine Originals group has been fantastic. They’ve been a wonderful group to work with.” The event has been moved from the Smith Bros’ Hardware Co. building downtown because it simply outgrew the space, said

Katharine Moore, executive director of the local chapter of Dine Originals. The Audubon Center, on the Whittier Peninsula, provides a modern backdrop with attractive surroundings, she said. “We thought it really complemented our messaging and mission because they are green and our members have that commonality,” Moore said. “It’s such a beautiful oasis in downtown Columbus that people don’t know about. So it’s fun for us to introduce that venue to a whole new crowd. In addition to food, more than 30 vineyards will be represented, as well as local breweries and micro distilleries. One of those is Watershed Distillery, just outside Grandview Heights. “We are excited to be a part of it,” Greg Lehman, co-founder of the company, said of the celebration. “I think it’s a good way for us to be involved locally.” A silent auction will feature cooking lessons, private dinners, special events, art and rare bottles of wine. Moore said chefs look forward to showing off their talents and mixing with the crowd. “They have fun riffing off each other,” she said. “They’re very competitive on what they put out. But they’re there to talk to their customers in a way that they just don’t have the opportunity to on a busy Saturday night.”

www.ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine

Recipe of the week

Maple blueberry crème brulee, courtesy of Brian McCafferty of Matt the Miller’s.

Grille in recently torn-down City Center Mall, and a silent partner. They will tear down an existing BP gas station to make way for the new 2,000-squarefoot building at 3255 Silver Drive, where North Broadway and Interstate 71 meet near Clintonville. Chix & Fries will offer grilled chicken tenders, fried boneless tenders and chicken wings and french fries, plus four or five signature sauces and sandwiches. The restaurant should be open sometime in the fall, Mandas said. He said the place is bringing back the Italian herb-crusted chicken sandwich that was popular at the Boulevard Grille and the ColumChicken and potatoes will be the obvious bus Arts Festival. The food at the new restaurant will be comstaple of Chix & Fries, a new enterprise owned by Jim Mandas, formerly of the Boulevard petitively priced, he said.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Page A7

City proceeding with Central Park infrastructure By MARLA K. KUHLMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A closer look

Gahanna City Council approved two resolutions May 2 and will consider additional legislation May 16 to provide infrastructure at Central Park for future economic development. Development director Anthony Jones said the city needs shovel-ready sites at Central Park, especially after JPMorgan Chase recently announced its plan to lease 122,000 square feet of office space at 800 and 825 Tech Center Drive. The Tech Center-Science Boulevard connector will link the eastern portion of Tech Center Drive with Science Boulevard, completing the Central Park concept, which began with the Bedford landfill closure and concludes with the infrastructure projects needed to create developable land surrounding the former landfill, Jones said. Council approved a resolution to authorize the director of public service to take bids for the Tech

Development director Anthony Jones said the city needs shovel-ready sites at Central Park, especially after JPMorgan Chase recently announced its plan to lease 122,000 square feet of office space at 800 and 825 Tech Center Drive.

Center-Science connector, including the connector street, water, sanitary sewer and the Tech Center-Taylor Road multipurpose trail. City engineer Karl Wetherholt said the four projects would be bundled to be bid under one contract, including the connector street and the sewer extension that would have to be built prior to the road construction. The funding for the sewer would come from the sewer capital-improvements fund.

The Science Boulevard storm outlet provides the storm-sewer outlet to serve the existing school maintenance facility, the Science Boulevard extension, the golf depot and the future development of the lots on the west side of Science Boulevard. Wetherholt said the Tech Center-Taylor bike trail is the last component. “It comes up to Taylor Road and ties into Gahanna Woods,” he said. It will be funded partially through the Clean Ohio Conservation Fund, which also paid for the purchase of the preserve areas in Central Park. Council also approved taking bids for phase 1 of “The Industrial Zone” fiber-extension project. “I’m really excited about the fiber,” Jones said. “I think that will play a major role with business retention. It’s also a tool to attract businesses.” Legislation also has been introduced to enter into a contract with Advanced Civil Design for design work for the Science Boulevard storm outlet, at a cost of $14,000. Additionally, council is

considering a contract with Bird Houk Collaborative for the design of the Science Boulevard landscape plan, at a cost of $13,900. The plan will include screening of the existing school maintenance facility, and the connector is being designed to accommodate a combination of rain gardens and landscape screening. Jones said he’s tremendously excited to continue with the infrastructure plans at Central Park. He told council on April 25 that the city’s available office space has decreased dramatically with the expected addition of Chase. “It’s a primary goal to plan appropriately,” he said. “We need ample land with infrastructure in place. We don’t have that much land available in the community any more. This will allow us to attract large users. This shows we are serious about economic development.” mkuhlman@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNews.com

Zoombezi Bay adds two new water slides By JENNIFER NOBLIT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

An anaconda and python will be added to Zoombezi Bay’s lineup of tides, rapids and twisters. Two new serpentine slides — Anaconda Falls and the Python Plunge — will snake into Zoombezi Bay when the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium water park opens later this month. “Anaconda Falls is unique and different from anything we have in Zoombezi Bay,” said John Gannon, Zoombezi Bay senior vice president. Slide-side research in Florida and Alabama went into picking the two new water rides that will serve as the first major additions to the four-yearold park. “That was a nice day at work. We tested waterslides. Its fun, but it’s a necessary experience because you want something that will be exciting and invigorating,” Gannon said. “We rode slides and picked the best ones.” Anaconda Falls starts in an enclosed “serpentine slide,” Gannon said. “You don’t know if you’re shifting left or right, up or down. You go through the slide and then burst into sunlight and you immediately drop down 30 feet on a steep hill and that carries you up a 30-foot incline that looks like a skateboard ramp.” After a few harrowing moments on the ramp — “There’s no lip, it looks like you could go over the side, but physics won’t allow it,” Gannon said — the riders start traveling downhill backwards and eventually land in the splash pool.

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Two new slides — Python Plunge and Anaconda Falls — are under construction at Zoombezi Bay. To see a video of the new slides, visit www.thisweeknews.com.

The Python Plunge uses the same entry tower and starts with a downhill plunge before shooting uphill then down again. “It’s a watercoaster. It’s like a rollercoaster because you’re going uphill,” Gannon said. “This is the first one at Zoombezi Bay.” Anaconda Falls is like six other slides across the country, but according to

Gannon, the Python Plunge is an original. “It’s a combination of two waterslides,” he said. “The Python Plunge doesn’t exist anywhere else.” Along with offering something new for Zoombezi Bay visitors, Gannon said the new slides are working toward a shorter time in ride lines. “We’re excited to reduce line length

at other slides,” he said. “The new slides have good capacity. A lot of people will be able to ride these in an hour’s time.” The new slithering slides will also sidle up to the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium. “Where they are is a strategic move to bring the waterpark closer to the zoo,” Gannon said. “You’ll be able to see these water slides from the zoo

entry plaza…We hope it adds some excitement to a zoo visit. If you’re at Jungle Jack’s Landing you’ll be able to hear screams from the water park.” Bringing the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium attractions closer together will also mean a few animals at Zoombezi Bay. Six macaws will be perched at the Zoombezi Bay entrance and Gannon said from 2 to 3 p.m. every day animals will be brought to the water park that often visit the Late Show with Jack Hannah and make other appearances at schools and events around central Ohio. “We’ll have everything from flamingos walking around to penguins and cheetahs, snakes, bunnies, turtles,” he said. Visitors can get a crack at the new slides and other water rides when Zoombezi Bay opens its doors at 10:30 a.m. May 21. Gannon said visitors can win free tickets to the season openers from 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. May 21 and 22 at Kroger by purchasing a Pepsi product. The water park will also be open from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. May 25 to 27, before opening at 10:30 a.m. May 28 for the regular season. Admission to Zoombezi Bay is $25 for children ages 2 to 8 and seniors aged 60 and over, and $33 for ages 10 and up. Admission also includes access to the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium. Season passes and reduced rates for zoo members are also available. For more information, look online at zoombezibay.com.

Choral group’s artistic director moving away By KEVIN PARKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A series of concerts by the Magpie Consort will be the swan song, almost, for the 20-voice choral ensemble’s artistic director. Clintonville resident Sheena Phillips, who came to Columbus from her native Scotland in January 2000 when husband Christopher H. Brew became an assistant professor at Ohio State University, will be moving to the Princeton, N.J., area this summer where Brew has landed another position that’s too good to pass up. Leaving will be a bittersweet experience, Phillips admitted last week. “Very much so,” she said. “It will be a huge wrench to leave all the groups that I’m involved in.” This will be especially true when it comes to the “Magpies,” as members of the a cappella group, who come from Clintonville, Worthing-

ton, Dublin, Hilliard, Old Town East, Westerville, Lewis Center and Galloway, call themselves. Phillips said that her involvement with the group has enabled her to stake the unlikely claim of having made a career of choral music in Columbus. “The Magpies have really been a center of that for me, and in a way the group that’s been the closest to my heart because I’ve got the greatest artistic freedom with them,” Phillips said. “They’ve really become friends. It’s a sad thing to leave it.” She’s scheduled to direct the singing group, which met for the first time in the dining room of David and Karen Carpenter’s Clintonville home in February 1998, for the spring program, titled “The Garden” and debuting for the public on Saturday, May 7. Phillips will close out her career as artistic director for the Magpie Consort (the third definition of the word is “a group of instrumentalists and singers who perform music, especially old music”) when she leads them for the final time a

choral festival set for Saturday, June 4, at 7 p.m. in the First Congregational Church. Phillips said that her departure will not clip the wings of the Magpies, and that the members are working on putting together a job description in preparation for advertising for a new artistic director. “The Magpies intend to continue singing together, and are currently seeking people with an interest in directing the group this fall,” according to the announcement of the spring performances. “I feel certain they will continue in some form,” Phillips said. “Our spring program celebrates birds, flowers and springtime, with a joyful mix of madrigals and lute songs, quiet and rowdy folk song arrangements, medieval spring songs, Janequin’s delightful ‘Le Chant des Oiseaux (Birdsong),’ Japanese poetry and songs about bees, clouds and magpies,” according to the announcement.

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Guests participating in the concerts will include Eugene Braig on guitar, Jeff White on percussion and dancer Meghan Western. “The Garden” will be performed at four venues in Columbus, beginning at 8 p.m. on May 7 at Maynard Avenue United Methodist Church, 2350 Indianola Ave. On Mother’s Day, Sunday, May 8, there will be a 2 p.m. performance in the Franklin Park Conservatory, 1777 E. Broad St. St. Leo Church, 221 Hanford St., will be the venue for the 8 p.m. performance on Saturday, May 14. Finally, the spring series concludes on Sunday, May 15, at 4 p.m. in Redeemer Lutheran Church, 1555 S. James Road. The suggested donation for those attending is $10, with the exception of the May 8 performance, which is free with admission to the Conservancy. For information, visit www.magpieconsort.org.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A8

Community news Asphalt-recycling center decision tabled The Columbus Board of Zoning Adjustment tabled until May 24 a request for an asphalt-recycling center to operate at 370 Morrison Road, just north of Westbourne Avenue. Gahanna development director Anthony Jones attended an April 26 meeting to oppose the application of Columbus Bituminous Concrete Corp., which is seeking a special permit and zoning variances for the proposed recycling center. Because the proposed asphaltrecycling center would sit just several hundred feet south of Gahanna’s border, Gahanna officials say, it would have an adverse effect on the Office, Commerce and Technology District, as well the Hunters Ridge and Rathburn Woods neighborhoods. Brian Hoyt, Gahanna publicinformation manager, said the Columbus board didn’t have a quorum to discuss or vote on the proposed request during the April meeting, so it tentatively has been

rescheduled for Tuesday, May Sunday, May 15. Beginning at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, May 14, a 24. “Princess Tea Party” will be held in honor of Myah. Gahanna Christian Cost for the show and tea to present ‘Cinderella’ party is $5 per ticket, with all Gahanna Christian Academy’s proceeds going to the Myah music department will present Fund. Rodgers & Hammerstein’s “CinTo order tickets for “Cinderella” May 12, 13 and 15 as a derella,” call (614) 536-1601. benefit for Myah Sue Knecht, a Anyone wanting to make a 4-year-old who has been diag- general donation to help with nosed with an inoperable brain medical costs may send a check tumor. payable to GCA and note “Myah Arwen Rimmer, instrumental Fund” in the memo of the check. music director, said academy teachers Paul and Karen Hartje Graduates, educators learned in February about their granddaughter, Myah’s, condi- slated for Hall of Fame Three graduates of Gahanna tion. The costs for her treatment are Lincoln High School will be the mounting quickly, but the fam- ninth group inducted into the ily refuses to give up hope and GLHS Alumni Hall of Fame beis pursuing every possible av- ginning at 1:15 p.m. Friday, May enue for treatment, according to 13. Jack Barckoff, Cynthia GibRimmer. bons and Chip Ingram are the Myah is at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis. honorees to be inducted. The dayThe shows will be held at the time venue allows for more than school, 817 N. Hamilton Road, 200 students to attend and hear at 7:30 p.m. Thursday and Fri- the accomplishments, insights day, May 12-13, and at 3 p.m. and contributions of the individ-

Coming Soon…Your own PERSONAL PHYSICIAN!

uals. In addition, the GJEF Cornerstone recipients will be recognized, including Jennifer Block, Wanda Dworkin and Louise Siegel. Each honoree will provide a brief comment about her role as a builder of excellence in the Gahanna-Jefferson district.

by Greg VanHorssen EXPLAINING HEARING LOSS IN CHILDREN Up to one in every 1,000 children has some kind of serious hearing loss. While approximately half of these cases can be traced to hereditary causes, parents of a child with a hearing loss and none of their own may wonder what caused their child’s hearing impairment. According to new research, the culprit may be a virus that the mother contracted while pregnant. Cytomegalovirus (CMV) is a common virus that infects most people at some point in their lives, but it seldom causes obvious illness. For women who are already infected when they become pregnant, the chances of infecting their unborn children are quite small; women who become infected with CMV while pregnant have a higher chance. At ABSOLUTE HEARING SOLUTIONS, our experienced staff of professionals is committed to providing the highest-quality service in the prevention, assessment, and treatment of hearing disorders. Our facility is equipped with state-of-the-art testing tools, allowing us to best diagnose and treat your hearing symptoms. If you or a family member are not hearing as well as you could, please call us today at 614-654-4309 to schedule a comprehensive hearing exam. On average, our patients travel 40 miles each way to save 25% to 70% on their hearing! We are located at 1000 Morrison Rd., Suite H, Gahanna. We handle Starkey, Phonak, Siemens, Unitron, MicroTech, GN ReSound, Rexton, Oticon, and Widex. Plus, we have the same products as NU-Ear, Audibel, AudioSync, and Miracle Ear, but you will save $1,000’s with us!

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Gahanna Lincoln High School’s junior-senior prom, “Soiree Rouge,” will be held beginning at 8 p.m. Saturday, May 7, at The Ohio State University student union, 1739 N. High St. The disc jockey for the event will be Buckeye Sounds. Ticket prices are $45 each and will be on sale through Friday, May 6, in the concession stand at the high school during lunch periods, as well as prior to and after school May 5 and 6. Students who bring a signed “Prom Promise” card will receive a $5 discount. —Marla K. Kuhlman

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Page A9

Coming up To add, remove or update a Gahanna Evening Lions listing in the Coming Up section, Club, 6:30 p.m. the second and email editorial@thisweek- fourth Mondays of the month at news.com. Affairs by Beth, 5694 Westbourne Ave. For more information, call Chuck Rees at 475-5557. Events Teen Driving Rally, noon-4 p.m. Saturday, May 7, at the Ricart Mega Mall, 4255 S. Hamilton Road. Interactive demonstrations, mock crash site, interaction with police officers and state troopers. Registration appreciated. Visit www.ricart.com or call (888) 695-4352. Post Secondary Options Meeting, 7-8 p.m. May 11 at the Gahanna Branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library, 310 Granville St. Topics will include Ohio’s fastest-growing jobs; ways to serve the community and country; and questions to ask military recruiters. Call 892-7345. Pancakes for Pelotonia, 9:30 a.m.-noon Sunday, May 15, at Hannah Park, 6547 Clark State Road. Chris Cakes will flip pancakes to fight cancer. Cost is $8 per person. Children 4 and younger eat for free.

Health Medical Clinic, held by Vineyard Community Church, 6:308:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the church, 15187 Palmer Road in Reynoldsburg. Free sports and school physicals, health screenings and treatment for non-emergency illnesses. VCC food pantry is also open at this time.

Meetings Capitol City Barbershop Chorus, 7-9 p.m. Mondays at Gahanna Community Congregational Church, 470 Havens Corners Road. La Leche League of Gahanna, 7 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the Gahanna Branch Library, 310 Granville St.. Call Heather at 414-0555 or Barbara at 269-7181. Community Bible Study, for women and children through sixth grade, 9:30-11 a.m. Thursdays at Peace Lutheran Gahanna, 455 Clark State Road. Visit columbusnortheastcbs.org or call (614) 855-9832. Sunrise Masonic Lodge 783, 7 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of the month at 211 W. Johnstown Road, Gahanna. Soroptimist International of Northeast Suburban Franklin County, an organization for professional women, 6:30 p.m. the second Monday of the month at the Mifflin Township Administrative Building, 155 Olde Ridenour Road. Celebrate Recovery, a Biblebased recovery program for adults, 6 p.m. Fridays at Reynoldsburg United Methodist Church, 1636 Graham Road. Dinner and childcare to age 11. Call 8665864, ext. 115. Kiwanis Club of Eastern Columbus, 7 p.m. Wednesdays, at the VFW, 4100 E. Main St. Visit the Web site at www.kiwanis.org. Olde Gahanna Community Partnership, 8:15 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the Olde Gahanna Sanctuary, 82 N. High St. The group represents business and residents in the Olde Gahanna area. For more information, visit www.oldegahanna.com. Book Club, 7 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the Gahanna Branch of the Columbus Metropolitan Library, 310 Granville St. Call Ann at 4782928 for more information. GRIN (Gahanna Residents in Need), 6:30 p.m. the last Thursday of the month at Mifflin Presbyterian Church, 123 Granville St. For more information, email grin_gahanna@yahoo.com. Gahanna Jaycees, 7 p.m. the last Monday of the month at Massey’s Pizza, 261 Lincoln Circle. Gahanna Historical Society, 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month at the John Clark House, 101 S. High St. New members welcome. Gahanna Kiwanis Club, 7:15 p.m. Mondays except the first Monday of the month, when the club meets at 6:30 p.m. for a meal. All meetings are held at the Gahanna Municipal Golf Course, 220 Olde Ridenour Road. Call Frank Walker at 901-9935. Gahanna Sertoma Club, 6:30 p.m. the first and third Thursdays of the month. For information and meeting location, call Louis Posner at 476-3332.

Gahanna Noon Lions Club, noon the first and third Tuesdays of the month at Mezzo’s at Creekside, 123 Mill St. For more information, call David Samuel at 266-1705.

Gahanna Toastmaster Club, 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month at Good Samaritan Reformed Church, 620 McCutcheon Road. Call Alan Meisterman at 475-2898.

Gahanna Rotary Club, noon Wednesdays, at the Jefferson Country Club, Blacklick. Call Brad Schneider at 471-8444. Rocky Fork Blacklick Accord, 7 p.m. the third Thursday

of the month at New Albany Village Hall, 99 W. Main St. Gahanna Black Parents Association, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at GLHS, room A160, 140 S. Hamilton Road.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A10

Metro Park district The following is a list of ColumPicnic Area. Watch and learn Carroll bus and Franklin County Metro• Friday Night Fishing, 6:30- about ospreys, herons, kingfishpolitan Park District programs for 8 p.m. Friday at the Springhouse ers and other feathered fish-eaters. this week. • Mother’s Day Bike Ride, Program Area, for ages 15 and younger. Fish from the edge of 1:30 p.m. Sunday at the Glacier Battelle-Darby Creek the pond. Limited poles and bait Knoll Picnic Area. Look for flowMetro Park ers, birds and other signs of spring available. 1775 Darby Creek Drive, • Wildflowers on the Ridge, on a 12-mile bike ride. Galloway 11 a.m. Saturday at the Spring• Birding at its Best, 8 a.m. house Program Area. Take a 1.5- Sharon Woods Metro Park Saturday at the Indian Ridge bul- mile walk to discover wildflow6911 Cleveland Ave., letin board. Enjoy a morning cho- ers in bloom. Westerville rus of warblers, finches, orioles • Wildflower Wander, 2 p.m. and other birds. Highbanks Metro Park Sunday at Spring Hollow Lodge, • Central Ohio Folk Festival, 9466 U.S. 23 N., Lewis Cen- 1069 W. Main St., Westerville. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday and Sunter Take a one-mile on- and off-trail day. Free concerts, jam sessions • Warblers on the Move, 7:15 hike in search of wildflowers and and children’s activities. Headline a.m. Saturday at the Nature Cen- edible plants and learn about their concerts are $10 in advance; $15 ter. Take a 3.5-mile walk and historical uses. at the door. Visit www.cfms- learn how to identify warblers inc.org. by sight and songs. Slate Run • Preschoolers: Dirty Dirt, Living Historical Farm 9:30 or 11 a.m. Tuesday at the Inniswood Metro Gardens 1375 state Route 674 N., Cedar Ridge Lodge. Discover why 940 Hempstead Road, Canal Winchester dirt is important for all living things Westerville • Eggs, Feathers and Fowl, through story, song and craft. • National Public Gardens 1-3 p.m. Saturday. See how • Photo Basics: Wildflowers, Weekend, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Sat- chickens were butchered and eggs 7 p.m. Wednesday at the Cedar urday and Sunday. Celebrate Na- were preserved without refrigRidge Lodge. Learn techniques tional Public Gardens Day at In- eration on an 1880s farm. Chicks for wildflower photography along niswood and receive a free seed may also be hatching in the the trails and prairies. packet. kerosene-powered incubator. • Metro Five-0: Wildflowers, 10 a.m. Thursday, May 12, at the Pickerington Ponds Interpreters and assistive listenMetro Park ing devices for persons with hearnaturalist’s office, for ages 50 and older. View trillium, trout lilies, 7680 Wright Road, ing impairments are available Canal Winchester for any program. Call 891-0700 Dutchman’s breeches and other wildflowers on a one-mile hike. • Flying Fish Eaters, 2 p.m. (TDD 895-6240) to schedule Saturday at the Glacier Knoll these services. Blacklick Woods Metro Park 6975 E. Livingston Ave., * Reynoldsburg • Metro Five-0: Birdwatching, 9 a.m. Saturday at the Ash Grove Picnic Area, for ages 50 and older. Learn about bird$ lect Mattress Sets watching as a hobby and as an ex- Get 200 off se $599 Minimum purchase cuse to take a slow stroll. • Mother’s Day in the Swamp, at 2 p.m. Sunday at the Nature Center. See tiny baby creatures born in the swamp. • Preschoolers: Swamp Things, 10 a.m. or 1 p.m. Wednesday at the Nature Center. Discover what critters live in the swamp.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Page A11

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Faith and Fellowship ALLSAINTS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Worship Services at 8:30am & 10:00am 5101 Johnstown Rd, New Albany (North of Morse) 614-855-8267 www.allsaintsnewalbany.org

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page A12

Neighbors in the news Wexler receives Advocate Award

patients. Wexler practices at Gahanna Family Medicine Center and is an Dr. Randall Wexler of New Al- assistant professor of family medbany has received the inaugural icine in the Ohio State DepartPhysician Advocate Award from ment of Family Medicine. He attended medical school at Wright the Ohio State State University and completed Medical Assoboth residency training and a felciation. lowship in Family Medicine at The award Mount Carmel Medical Center in recognizes a Columbus. He also holds a masphysician who ter’s degree in public health from goes beyond OSU. the primary role of provid- Dr. Randall ing clinical Wexler LifeCare Alliance treatment to their patients by advocating at the honors volunteers local, state and federal levels for LifeCare Alliance, central the well being of the medical pro- Ohio’s leading Meals on Wheels fession, patients and communi- provider, recently honored indities in which he or she serves. viduals, groups and corporations Wexler has served on the for their work as volunteers durOSMA Focused Task Force on ing the annual Volunteer Recogstate legislation since 2005 and as nition Event, held in April. its chair from 2006 until March Gahanna residents honored at of this year. He has testified be- the event were Matt Couch and fore the legislature more than 10 Eve Esch, who received the Protimes on behalf of the OSMA. ject OpenHand Columbus ComSome of the legislation he has tes- munity Service Spirit Award. tified in favor of includes the elimSherry Hill of Blacklick reination of mandatory referrals for ceived the Corporate Meals-ondermatologist appointments and Wheels Route Coordinator Spirmandatory coverage for diabetes it Award.

College notes  The University of Cincinnati has announced its fall 2010 dean’s list. Blacklick residents named to the list were Lauren Wasserstrom, Abby Weisenberger and Daniel Wodarcyk. Gahanna residents named to the list were Greg Bennett, Garet Camella, Ashley Childs, Grant Dinan, Gregory Dinan, Patrick Fleming, Maria Gallagher, Nicholas Gerken, Scott Giroux, Benjamin Gregg, Christina Hester, Philip Jarboe, Randall King, Jacob Krebs, Adam Kuhn, Darryl Mason, Michael McClain, Jessica McMillan, Hali Nacdimen, Ivuka Omwukwe, Camille Powell, Katherine Rush, Lauren

Schneir, Timothy Shamblin, Heather Silverman, Aaron Stansberry, Jessica Watka and Andrew Yakscoe.  Brant Hysell, the son of Tex and Monica Hysell of Gahanna, is a member of Phi Sigma Theta National Honor Society at Ohio State University. Phi Sigma Theta is dedicated to recognizing and rewarding academic achievement at institutions of higher learning.  Taylor Wirth, the daughter of Lisa Wirth of Gahanna, has been named to the winter quarter dean’s list at Otterbein University. Students must achieve a 3.6 grade-point average to qualify for the list.

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In brief NDCC offers classes, financial workshop New Directions Career Center, 199 E. Rich St., has announced several programs. The nonprofit center will offer a “Creating Career Options” class from 5 to 9 p.m. May 16 and 18,

and from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 21. Participants will gain a better understanding of themselves, their options and networking opportunities. NDCC provides assistance regardless of ability to pay. For registration information, call 8490028, ext. 100.

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May 5, 2011

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Softball

Gahanna hitting, running to wins By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Fueled by one of the district’s top individuals as well as strong pitching and defense, the Gahanna Lincoln High School softball team went 25-6 overall and was a Division I regional runner-up a year ago. The Lions have used a new formula — one that includes utilizing their overall team speed — to find success this season. Despite having 2010 graduate and Miami University freshman Kayla Ledbetter to lead the way a year ago, Gahanna scored 135 runs last season for an average of 4.3 per game. Through 13 games this season, the Lions had scored 81 runs for an average of 6.2 a game, with the only offensive stumbles coming in a 5-1 loss to Sarasota (Fla.) on March 30 and in a 2-1 loss to Groveport in an OCC-Ohio Division game on April 18. “We’ve been hitting the ball tremendously compared to last year,” junior second baseman Tanya Busby said. “Our bats are definitely doing a lot better. Kayla was definitely a leader who we relied on, but everybody else has gotten so much better this year and everyone is jelling well this year. We all work well together.” Senior Tiyona Marshall, a Miami University signee who had 17 stolen bases a year ago, again has been one of the offense’s key contributors. Marshall bats third in the lineup behind junior leadoff-hitter Montana Fishel and Busby, while senior pitcher Brandis Fishel is hitting cleanup. Juniors Sarah Seidel and Emily Vinsel also have provided strength while batting fifth and sixth, respectively, according to coach Jim Campolo. Through 11 games, Marshall, Montana Fishel and Busby all were batting .500 or better, and the Lions were successful in 23 of 25 stolen-base attempts. “I think part of the key to our offense is our speed,” Campolo said. “We’re pretty much based on our speed, and we do throw a lineup out there where just about everybody can run. The big thing is that we’ve done a better job of moving base runners. “Our top six in the lineup haven’t changed at all during the course of the season. Our first three girls are very, very fast, which again puts tremendous pressure on defenses because they’ve got to control our speed. They’re all good slappers and good bunters. Brandis has been one of our power hitters the last couple years, and the (first) three (in the lineup) do a good job of getting on ahead of her. We depend more on moving runners by bunting than by stealing bases.” After beating Pickerington North 9-3 on April 21, Gahanna was off until April 28 when it beat North 7-1 during the secSee SOFTBALL, page B2

By Mike Munden/ThisWeek

Lance Wiles of Gahanna Lincoln spikes the ball past Hilliard Bradley’s Ian Davis (9) and Cameron Kelly during the Lions’ 16-25, 25-15, 25-20, 25-22 win April 28.

Boys Volleyball

Lions’ Wiles leading by example By KURTIS ADAMS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Lance Wiles of the Gahanna Lincoln High School boys volleyball team doesn’t believe he took a leap of faith last month when he committed to play at Lourdes College, a Franciscan school in Sylvania that will begin playing men’s volleyball next spring. “Not at all,” the 6-foot-8, 210-pound senior middle hitter said. “I believe in my coaches.” Wiles said he was encouraged to become the NAIA school’s first commitment by his club coach, Randy Cline, who works with Lourdes assistant Mike Froelich. A part-time Columbus resident, Froelich serves as director of operations for the Elite Volleyball Train-

ing Center in Plain City, where Wiles plays club ball. “It’s a great opportunity for Lance,” Gahanna coach Mike Sage said. “Being 6-8 helps, of course, but I think they also liked his work ethic and his aggressiveness at the net. “He’s the kind of guy who is always in the gym working to get better. Our whole group is like that, really. If we have a 5 o’clock practice, they’ll be there at 3:30 or 4 ready to get started. I have to chase those guys out of the gym sometimes. Volleyball isn’t a ‘me’ sport, and Lance and the rest of the team have really embraced that.” Such attitudes have helped the Lions develop into one of the top teams in the Division I East Region. They were ranked fourth in the regional poll last week be-

hind Hilliard Darby, Hilliard Davidson and Mount Vernon, which ended Gahanna’s eight-match winning streak with a 25-18, 28-26, 33-31 victory on April 21. The Lions rebounded to win their next two OCC-Capital Division matches to improve to 13-6 overall and 6-2 in the league before playing Pickerington North on May 3. Mount Vernon, which swept the season series with Gahanna, led the OCC-Capital with an 8-0 mark before playing Pickerington Central on May 3. The Yellow Jackets were ranked ninth in the state poll last week. The Lions lost three of their first four matches and were 3-5 overall before their turnaround. Sergio Bruyako, a junior middle hitter, rejoined the lineup just as the team’s winning streak was gathering steam with

a 25-18, 25-22, 25-17 victory over Pickerington North on April 12. His return enabled 5-6 senior Jerry Vo, who is one of the smallest players in the OCC-Capital, to return to his natural position as the team’s libero. About the same time junior right-side hitter Jonathan Harrison returned to the lineup after suffering a broken finger that also required five stitches. “We’ve really improved defensively,” Sage said. “Volleyball is all about passing, and that’s been one of the keys for us getting better defensively.” Through 18 matches, Vo was leading the team in digs (110) and service aces (15) and Josh Gruenbaum and Michael Tobin were averaging 3.5 and 3.4 kills per See VOLLEY, page B2

Gahanna Christian Roundup

Boys volleyball team showing improvement By FRANK DiRENNA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Steve Friend/ThisWeek

Gahanna Christian’s Gina McGrath lunges to tag out Brooke Warner of Grove City Christian as teammate Tori Williams looks on during a MOCAL game April 29. Gahanna Christian lost 17-0 in five innings.

After watching his team win just one match last season, Gahanna Christian Academy boys volleyball coach Nate Kirk believed it would improve on that performance this spring. The Eagles have not only bettered that win total, they have been competitive in several of their losses. Gahanna Christian entered the week 3-10 overall and 2-5 in the Central Ohio Volleyball League. Last season, it finished 1-16 overall and 1-9 in the COVL. “I’m real happy with the way things are going,” Kirk said.

“The matches that we have lost have been far closer than they ever were last year. We’re in the matches this year. We’re not out of them like we have been in the past. I’m very pleased. It’s a big improvement.” Kirk called a five-game match against DeSales on April 12 a highlight of the season, as the Eagles rallied from a twogame deficit to win 21-25, 1825, 25-18, 25-21, 15-12. “DeSales is usually a team that beats us,” he said. “We were real surprised that we won. It was a really good win for us.” Gahanna Christian posted its other victories against Licking See EAGLES, page B2


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

Online coverage, updated daily at

Boys Tennis

Jerome captures first Worthington Cup title

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

By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Top stories Spring Football: In this installment of the Friday Night Live: Spring Edition, we’ll look at what Northland is doing to build on its breakthrough season last fall. Will the City League-North Division be another tight battle among Beechcroft, Brookhaven and Northland? Or will one of the other teams step forward? Admirable Assistant: ThisWeek’s Jarrod Ulrey profiles Ian Burkhart, who serves as a volunteer goalkeeper and defense coach for the Dublin Jerome boys lacrosse team. On June 13, 2010, the 2009 Jerome graduate was left paralyzed after an accident at the Outer Banks in North Carolina. Next stop, South Beach: Larry Larson, Mr. High School Sports, profiles New Albany senior Taneisha Cordell, who currently holds the area’s fastest time in the 400 meters and 800 and will run track at the University of Miami (Fla.) next season.

Page B3

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Photo of the week MUDDERS DAY — Pickerington North’s Abbey Paulus (left) and Big Walnut’s Christa Ford vie for the ball on a muddy field during a game April 26 at Big Walnut. North won 15-3.

my perspective is that I don’t want to waste my time. You just have to deal with it and make the best of life.” — Ian Burkhart, volunteer assistant coach for Dublin Jerome, who is paralyzed and confined to a wheelchair.

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Under first-year assistant Log onto Facebook.com and coach Leah Fickell-Howard, search "ThisWeekSports" to the Dublin Coffman softball become a fan. team was batting .315 Quotable through 16 games. That’s a Follow us “You just have to work with significant improvement from what you have. It’s a little bit last season when the ShamFollow us on Twitter @TWSof a struggle sometimes, but rocks batted .251. portsFan today.

Sports briefs Youth football sign-ups under way

GCSTO instructor Erin Harris at harriserin@ymail.com or (614) 582-2597.

Registration for Gahanna Youth Football League mini, junior and senior teams is under way at www.gahannayouthfootball.com. In addition, sign-ups are scheduled at McCorkle Park from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 14 and 21, 6 to 8 p.m. May 26, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. May 28 and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. June 4 and 11. The league also is looking for coaches. Those interested should contact Londale Rowell at (614) 432-3380 or gahannayouthfootball@yahoo.com. Applicants will undergo background checks.

Middle school state track meet is May 29

Sheets sets Capital record in discus Capital University sophomore Emily Sheets, a Gahanna Lincoln graduate, threw the discus a school-record 134 feet, 5 inches in the Kenyon Spring Invitational on April 23. She won the javelin with a personal-best throw of 114-6 and finished third in the high jump with an effort of 5-1 3/4.

GCSTO offering free swim lessons The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is offering free swimming lessons to underprivileged children on June 4 and 9 and July 2 at the Gahanna swimming pool. GCSTO also will award scholarships to participants based on their financial need and family status. For more information or to sign up, contact

The sixth annual middle school state track and field meet is scheduled for May 29 at Groveport High School. More than 950 student-athletes and 80 teams from across the state will compete. For more information, visit www.ohioyouthrunner.org.

Soccer tournament coming to Dublin The Dublin Soccer League will play host to the U.S. Youth Soccer Kohl’s American Cup recreational tournament on June 11-12. It’s one of 30 stops on the tournament’s 2011 circuit. Registration is open to U8 through U15 recreational teams. The entry deadline is May 14. Visit www.dublinsoccerleague.com/KohlsCup.html for tournament rules and entry forms.

The champions of the Worthington Cup tennis tournament usually are the players who are strongest in all facets of their games that particular day. For Dublin Jerome High School’s Sean Stein, who won the doubles title with teammate Kent Seitz, that meant his kick serve was on target in the final on April 30 at Worthington Kilbourne. For Thomas Worthington’s Casey Cempre, who won the singles title, that meant the rediscovery of his backhand. “I’ve been really getting my kick serve in,” Stein said. “I’ve been working on that serve for the last 10 years and it’s probably the best part of my game. I can always rely on my serve.” Stein and Seitz used strong serving to defeat Gahanna’s Canyon Teague and Jesse Shivener 6-4, 6-3 to capture the doubles championship. Their title, coupled with Jerome’s Frank Kuo placing third in singles with an 8-1 win over Olentangy Liberty’s Vick Chhabria, gave the Celtics their first Worthington Cup championship. Jerome scored 15 points to finish ahead of Thomas (12), Liberty (11), Upper Arlington (11), Gahanna (8), St. Charles (7), Kilbourne (6) and Hilliard Davidson (4). Seitz and Stein hope to follow the path of UA’s Stu Little and Billy Weldon, who won the Worthington Cup last year and went on to win Division I sectional, district and state titles. The past two years, three of the top four finishers in the Division I state doubles tournament played in the Worthington Cup. “This means a lot,” Stein said. “People were talking about whomever wins this tournament

At a glance

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Gahanna Lincoln boys tennis teams: *April 25 — Defeated Pickerington Central 4-1 April 29 — Def. St. Charles 4-1 April 30 — Finished fifth (8) in eightteam Worthington Cup behind champion Dublin Jerome (15) *May 2 — Def. Reynoldsburg 5-0 *May 4 — Played Groveport *May 5 — At Grove City May 7 — OCC-Ohio tournament at Pickerington Central Of note: The Lions were 10-3 overall and 5-0 in the OCC-Ohio before May 4. *OCC-Ohio match

usually goes on to win state.” “It’s just good preparation all around,” Seitz said. “We know we can beat a lot of teams. We’ve gotten our confidence back.” To win the Worthington Cup title, Seitz and Stein had to hold off Teague and Shivener, who defeated UA’s Weldon and Eric Vannatta 10-6 in the first round. “It’s definitely a big step. We’ve never been invited to the Worthington Cup in my four years,” Shivener said. “For us to come in and place second in the event definitely makes a statement.” “I just think we came ready to play,” Teague said. “We’ve been talking about the Cup for a while now. It’s my first time here and my first time playing with Jesse, and beating UA was pretty big for us. We just had fun and everything went well.” Also in doubles, Liberty’s Mitchell Lothes and Alexander Hathaway defeated St. Charles’ Grant Dolven and Weston Nier- pbatterson@thisweeknews.com meyer 9-7 to place third. Wel- www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Schools announce coaching vacancies The following schools are seeking coaches: DeSales — Boys and girls swimming. Send résumé to athletics director Tom Neubert at tneubert@cdeducation.org. Dublin Jerome — Girls tennis, assistant girls basketball. For girls tennis, send résumé by May 31 to Nick Magistrale, athletics director, Dublin Jerome High School, 8300 Hyland Croy Road, Dublin, Ohio 43016. For assistant girls basketball, send résumé 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.

Dublin Scioto — Junior varsity girls basketball. Email cover letter and résumé by May 6 to girls basketball coach Matt Fisher at bballcoachfisher@aol.com. Granville — Boys basketball. Send résumé by May 9 to athletics director Kevin Jarrett at kjarrett@laca.org. Jonathan Alder — Boys basketball. Send résumé by May 6 to athletics director Tom Vargo at vargoto@alder.k12.oh.us. Watterson — Softball. Send résumé to Mike Roark, athletics director, Bishop Watterson High School, 99 E. Cooke Road, Columbus, Ohio 43214, or email mroark@cdeducation.org. Westerville North — Assis-

Capital to hold softball camps Capital University softball coach Nan Payne will direct camps this summer for girls entering grades 5-12. The schedule includes a day camp June 13-16, hitting and bunting camps June 13, 21 and 22, a residential camp July 47 and a mini-camp Aug. 8-9. For more information, contact Payne at (614) 236-6487 or npayne@capital.edu. Camp brochures are available at www.capitalcrusaders.net.

don and Vannatta defeated Thomas’ Mark Evans and Harrison Chang 8-5 to place fifth, and Kilbourne’s Sam Lazaroff and Roger Juang defeated Davidson’s Zach Page and Greg Tiffan 8-0 to place seventh. Cempre maintained Worthington’s four-year tradition of winning the singles title of the Worthington Cup, as he defeated Little 4-6, 6-4, 10-6 in the final. Cempre said he had struggled with his backhand the week leading up to the event, particularly in a 6-1, 6-2 loss to Weldon during the Cardinals’ 4-1 loss to the Golden Bears on April 27. “The biggest thing was I could make my backhand,” Cempre said. “Usually my backhand is a pretty good, but the last week I have struggled with keeping my backhand in court. I think just because it’s the Worthington Cup, I played better.” Considering how well he and Weldon played together last year, Little was sort of a surprise entrant in singles. However, Little and Weldon plan on playing doubles in the postseason. Little said the Worthington Cup was a good tuneup for the OCC-Central Division tournament on Saturday, May 7, at Davidson and the postseason. “OCCs are big,” Little said. “We have a great tradition of winning the league and a lot of the top teams in our conference were here. It’s good to get a feel on how everyone is playing.” Also in singles, Kilbourne’s Brian Aguirre defeated Davidson’s Spencer Walter 9-7 for fifth and St. Charles’ Dennis Gleason defeated Gahanna’s Stephen Cheng 8-1 for seventh.

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tant football (wide receivers/defensive backs). Contact coach Mike Owens by May 13 at owensmi@wcsoh.org. •To add to this list, contact ThisWeek at (740) 888-6069 or sports@thisweeknews.com.

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


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page B4

May 5, 2011

Community garden grants awarded As part of Earth Day celebrations last month, Franklin County Commissioners and Columbus Mayor Michael B. Coleman announced the organizations selected to receive support for community gardening projects this spring. Organizations receiving awards are: • A Living Community Church Inc. • Actors’Theatre of Columbus • Advent United Church of Christ • AmerCrest Improvement Group • Arts & College Preparatory Academy • Blendon Township • Brown Road Community Church • Cambodian Mutual Assistance Association • Christ United Methodist Church • Church of All People-Ganthers Place • Church of the Good Shepherd United Methodist • Clintonville-Beechwold Community Resources Center • Columbus Recreation and Parks Community Recreation Council-Barrack

• Columbus Recreation and Parks Community Recreation Council-Indian Mound • Community Development for All People • Community of Holy Rosary and St. John the Evangelist • Community Refugee and Immigration Services Inc. • Concordia Lutheran Church • Corpus Christi Church • Earthtouch • Epworth United Methodist Church • Excel Preparatory Schools Inc. dba Mansion Day School • Faith Ministries Inc. • First English Evangelical Lutheran Church • Four Seasons City Farm • Friends of Goodale Park • Friends of St. Stephens Inc. • Friends of the Cultural Arts Center • German Village Society • Glenwood United Methodist Church • Grace United Church of Christ • Heart of Ohio Family Health Centers • Highland West Neighbors Association • Hilltop Christian Community Development Corp.

• Koinonia Development Corp. Reeb-Hosack Community Baptist Church • Livingston Park Neighborhood Improvement Association • Mount Vernon Avenue District Improvement Association Inc. • Nationwide Children’s Hospital Foundation • Native American Indian Center of Central Ohio • New Harvest Urban Arts Center • Ohio Environmental Council • Ohio Orthopedic Center of Excellence Foundation • Olde Towne East Neighborhood Association • Otterbein University • Prince of Peace Lutheran Church • Ramseyer Presbyterian Church • Rebuilding Together Central Ohio • Tawi Family Village • The Homeless Families Foundation • The Salvation Army • Union Grove Baptist Church • Upper Arlington Lutheran Church • What It Takes •Young Men’s Christian Association of Central Ohio

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

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HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES Cadillac 02 Deville, well maint; Northstar eng, new er tires, 1 driver, a real beauty! Not a scratch on taupe body. 106K mi. High end features. Asking $6500. 614-337-9970 Chrysler 03 PT Cruiser GT Turbo EXCELLENT CONDI TION. $3500.00 Contact: Charles Grinstead 1-614-837-2003 4-speed AutoTrans A/C 112,000 business miles Chrysler 03 PT Cruiser GT Turbo EXCELLENT CONDI TION. $3500 Contact: Charles Grinstead 1-614-837-2003 4-speed AutoTrans A/C 112,000 business miles

for unwanted or junk cars, trucks and vans. (Free tow) Call (614)444-RIDE (7433)

Visit us online at ThisWeekNews.com

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

Full-time, North side, HVAC a must, painting, electric, maintenance, Apt. available, nice staff and property. Fax resume to 614.888.6461 AUTOBODY TECH Fiberglass autobody panels co. looking for indi vidual with experience in making fiberglass parts by hand lay-up. 10 miles S of Cols. 740-983-4777 or 740-983-2273.

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

INDUSTRIAL SALES GREATER COLUMBUS BASED Master Distributor of shipping and packag ing materials is seeking a self-motivated, ambi tious territory sales rep resentative for our 20 plus year old Columbus territory. This territory is in com mission with unlimited potential. E.O.E. . Salary Base $36K . Approx $31K Commission First Year . Group Benefits . Profit Sharing Plan . No Overnight Travel

Canvassing - Love the out doors? Love to talk to peo ple? Love to exercise? Up to $13.81/hr canvassing neighborhds, must have li cense. Will train, Co. pro vided. Open interviews MTh 9:30-11a. 2846 Banwick Rd, off James Rd. near Rt. 33 exit 614-429-3200

Resumes only: Ship-Paq, Inc. Attn: HR Dept. 3845 Port Union Rd. Fairfield, OH 45014 FAX: 513/682-2208 hrdept@ship-paq.com

(local call)

ThisWeekNews.com

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

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

(740) 888-5003

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

Apartment Service Tech

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

Driver: CDL Training

Career Central

NO MONEY DOWN *CDL TRAINING * Work for us or let us work for you!

Unbeatable Career Opportunities * Trainee * Company Driver LEASE OPERATORS Earn up to $51k LEASE TRAINERS Earn up to $80k (877) 369-7113 www.centraltruck drivingjobs.com

Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

(740) 888-5003

Safety Supervisor – Construction Smoot Construction is currently seeking a candidate to fill the role of Safety Supervisor on a large construction project.

Sleep Lab Technician

Part-Time (Benefit Eligible)

rd

3 Shift nd

Lab Medical Assistant

Full Time

2 Shift

Registered Nurse - Long Term Care

Full And Part Time

All Shifts

Registered Nurse-OB (Experience Preferred)

Part Time

1st Shifts

Registered Nurse-Surgery

Part Time (Benefit Eligible)

1st Shifts

Registered Respiratory Therapist

Contingent

All Shifts

Occupational Therapist

Contingent

1st Shift

Minimum requirements: ∂ OSHA Authorized Trainer for Construction Safety with Current CPR / First Aid Training ∂ Demonstrated understanding of Ohio Revised Code, OSHA, NFPA and other applicable regulations and requirements ∂ Demonstrated ability to work in a team environment to provide technical guidance and communicate the Safety & Health message ∂ Demonstrated proficiency in Microsoft Office Suite of products ∂ Five (5) years of field safety experience, or three (3) years of field safety experience with a degree from an accredited college ∂ Two (2) years of H & S Program Management experience ∂ Must pass a criminal and federal background check as well as a Drug Screening for Controlled Substances ∂ Legally authorized to work in the US and will not now, or in the future require sponsorship for an employment visa status. Our company has a long standing excellent safety record. We have achieved this level of success by fostering our relationships with our associates, and choosing associates who believe in proactive methods of achieving environmental and safety excellence. If you feel that your mindset and qualifications match our standards for this fulltime project safety supervisor position, please forward your resume and salary requirements to smootsafety@srsmoot.com

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS Driver: CDL Training

Career Central

NO MONEY DOWN *CDL TRAINING * Work for us or let us work for you!

Unbeatable Career Opportunities * Trainee * Company Driver LEASE OPERATORS Earn up to $51k LEASE TRAINERS Earn up to $80k (877) 369-7113 www.centraltruck drivingjobs.com

DRIVER - Class A Must live within 30 mi of Gahanna, OH. Heavy equipment operator pref, but not req. 2 years servic ing septic systems and en vironmental remediation desired. Pre-employment drug screen req. Benefits after 90 days. Call 614-471-8060.

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

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

DRIVERS IMMEDIATE OPENINGS Top Pay! Class A CDL & 1 yr OTR. Home weekends. Company benefits. 614-717-9751.

Route Coordinator Delivery/ Manager - No CDLs needed. Make up to $15.81/hr. No experience needed, daily bonus, FT, M-F. high school students welcome. CO. car provid ed. Open Interviews from 9:30-11a. Bring ad for signon bonus. Mon-Thurs. 2846 Banwick Road, off of James Rd. near the Rt. 33 exit 614-483-7091

DRIVERS, WE NEED YOU!

INTERNAL SALES COORDINATOR

ûûûûûûûûûûû

Immediate Opportunities! No CDL? NO Problem! Local CDL Training Available. Great Benefits & You could earn up to $750$800/week! What are you waiting for ? Call Today! 1-866-987-8257

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

Faith & Fellowship Advertise your services in Columbus Parent Magazine, ThisWeek Community Newspapers and TheBAG.

Reach out to your community and bring them to your worship and fellowship programs.

To list your services and events please call (740) 888-5003 or email classified@thisweeknews.com

CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

International poultry equipment manufacturer located in Raymond, Ohio, seeking Internal Sales Coordinator. Requirements: Fluent in English and Spanish; working knowledge of MSOffice with in-depth Excel knowledge; Corel Draw and Quickbooks knowledge preferred; excellent communication skills; work independently; highly organized; detail oriented. Salary based on knowledge, skills and requirements. We offer a full range of benefits. For complete job description, please email: applicant@salmet.us No phone calls. EOE

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

Admissions Assistant

Mayfair Village Nursing Center is currently look ing to fill our entry level Admissions Assistant po sition. Ideal candidate will have excellent cus tomer service skills, must be computer savvy, as well as having a true de sire to work with the eld erly. Hours are Monday -Friday, 12pm to 8pm. If interested, please sub mit your resume to Tracy Ross@lcca.com or stop by in person to complete an application at: 3000 Bethel Road, Columbus, Ohio 43081 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)


Page B6

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

MEDICAL SCHEDULER

LANDSCAPE CREW LEADERS & CREW MEMBERS. Need 3 yrs landscape maint & mowing exp. Must have valid OH DL. Call S.A.T. Landscape - Central Ohio’s leading landscape co. since 1978. 614-457-8257

NEEDED FOR HOME HEALTH AGENCY TO SCHEDULE APPTS & COORDINATE MEDICAL SERVICES TO INDIVIDU ALS W/DISABILITIES. TEMPORARY POSITION FOR 3 MTHS WITH THE POSSIBILITY OF BECOM ING PERMANENT. MUST HAVE GREAT ORGANIZA TIONAL SKILLS & MEDI CAL BACKGRND. PLEASE SEND RESUME TO LYNN1STCORP@ AOL.COM

NURSES, AIDE & SECRETARY Fast Growing Westerville Area Health Agency Immediate Openings Flex Hrs & Comp Pay. Also Home Health Aide training. Call 614-818-1999

Optometric Assistant Reynoldsburg optometry office. 35-40 hrs/wk to per form patient pre-testing. Eye care, contact lens or medical experience helpful but will train. Must be out going, energetic, team player. email resume to info@ecavision.com

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

Collections Guardian Finance Company Part-time positions now open with flexible late afternoon/early evening hours plus some Satur days. Training will be pro vided. Candidate must have a strong, independ ent work ethic with a good attendance record and possess great people skills. Resumes may be sent to Jfeaver@ guardianfinancecompany. com or faxed to 527-8590.

PART TIME HOUSEKEEPERS Worthington Christian Village Worthington Christian Village is a great place to work offering a total ministry to the senior adults of Central Ohio. Fill out an application online at wcv.org or fax your resume to (614) 842-9541

THINK BIG! International Company has Immediate Openings REGISTRATION AGENTS Average $25/hr. No Experience -No Problem! Mr. Crosby, 614-388-9264

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS!

Multiple Openings!

HELP WANTED CLERICAL/ SECRETARIAL OFFICE HELP Action Pest Control, Inc. has immediate openings for Office Help. Open Inter views on Monday, May 2, 9AM-3PM at 750 Cross Pointe Rd. Suite A, Gahanna. Or fax resume to 614-367-9505 or email Jobs@actionpest.net

Announcements

HELP WANTED GENERAL

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

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

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

Instruction DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPON. UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammograms, Breast Can cer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deducti ble, Non-Runners Accept ed. 1- 877-632-GIFT DO YOU EARN $800.00 IN A DAY? YOUR OWN LOCAL CANDY ROUTE 25 MACHINES AND CANDY ALL FOR $9995.00 ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED 877-915-8222 Do You Want to Be Rich? Want to Know The Secret Behind "The Secret"? Bil lionaire Shows You How for Free. Go to www.YourW ishisYourCommand.com for FREE offer. PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.thehomemailer.com THIS 160 BILLION DOLLAR SECRET Will Forever Change The Way You Look At Making $$. Video: www.MoneyNotStress.com

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

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests

(740) 888-5003

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Avia tion Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 Place in: Employment Opportunities

ThisWeekNews.com

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

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

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

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CLASS 0F 2011 Texas Hold Em’ Poker Night Fundraiser. Emeritus at Chestnut Hill Assisted Living will hold a Texas Hold Em’ Poker Night to raise money for the Walk to End Alzheimer’s. It is limit ed to the first 100 players and advance reservations are welcome by calling 614-855-3700. Buy in is $30.00 and one re-buy is available. A 50/50 raffle will be held. Complimentary re freshments provided. Emeritus at Chestnut Hill is located at 5055 Thompson Road, Columbus, Ohio 43230.

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests

ThisWeek covers the news as it happens.

ThisWeekNews.com

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

Show your favorite graduate how proud you are of them in our special Class of 2011 editions, appearing on June 2 and 5! Congratulations

BEST VALUE!

LORI LESTER

5-7 lines and photo

We’re so proud of you! OSU bound! Love, , Mom, Dad, Annie ! lee Ry d an ie gg Ma

ONLY $30 5-7 lines ONLY $20

Dublin Coffman

A GREAT JOB IF YOU LOVE SENIORS! We need dependable, caring & mature people ready to work now! Assist w/bathing, toileting, transferring, meal prep & light housekeeping. We offer: one-on-one client care, competitive pay & flexible hrs & days. Exp. preferred but not required. Home Instead Senior Care Call: 614-486-6643 M-F 8am-4pm DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

May 5, 2011

Submission deadline: May 23

Call (740) 888-5003 to place your grad greeting today!

SAVE TIME: Email submission to classified @ thisweeknews.com HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

Merchandise Moving Sale (5/6-5/7). Moving Sale this Friday and Saturday from 10-2! Many items available, furni ture (kitchen, living room, bedroom), avon collectables, lawn mower, doll collection, dishes, desk, end tables, lamps, and much more. All items 4 Garage Sales need to go!! Great deal Sat. May 7th 8 - 2 s.Address: 1445 Chester 164, 209, 214, 219 ton Square South, Colum Springbrook Dr, Gahanna bus, 43229. Off Cherrybottom Rd., North of Rt. 62. HH items, Neighborhood Garage desk, area rugs, Sale - Sat. May 7th, 9a-3p fabric ottoman, in The Preserve S.D. (over outdoor chase, 3 in 1 600 homes) located N.E. of printer/scanner/copier, the intersection of children’s items & MORE! Thompson/Hamilton Rds. Rain or shine. Annual 12 Trees Subdivi sion Sale, 5/6 & 5/7, 9a-3p. New Albany Salesman Antiques, electronics, furn, Sample Sale, New: kitch childrens, HH & more! Off en gadets, cookware, elec Sunbury Rd @ Hoover, tronics, flatware, furniture, enter Smoke Burr rugs, too much to men or Goldsmith tion!! Sat, May 7th, 9amASBURY PARK COMMUNI - 2pm. 5900 Triplett Sq, New Albany 43054 TY GARAGE SALE Off Waggoner Rd. btwn. Treasure/Rummage Sale Main & Broad St., Reys. St. Alban’s Church Bexley. Turn on to Astra Circle 333 South Drexel. watch for the red balloons. DOUBLE-PRICE Fri. & Sat. May 6 & 7, 9-5p. Thurs 5/5, 5-7, Fri 5/6, 9-6 BEXLEY COMMUNITY HALF-PRICE SALE Sat 5/7, 9-noon. Saturday, May 7, 9a - 3p 2 full floors of 713 Grandon, clothes, furniture, 701, 747, 805, 936 electronics, & more! Roosevelt, 956 Vernon, 793, 809, 876, 884 Remington, 661 Cassingham, 653 Euclaire Tiffin Flea Market COMMUNITY (largest show in GARAGE SALE Northwestern Ohio) NEW ALBANY LINKS May 7 & 8, 21 & 22 Sat, May 7th, 9am-2pm 9am-4pm. No Pets. Directions: 161 to Free admission. Seneca New Albany Rd. exit, County Fairgrounds. 100 look for signs. Hopewell Ave Tiffin, OH 44883. (419) 447-9613. Community Garage Sale www.tiffinfleamarket.com Saturday, May 7th 8am1pm. The Crossing Creek Area off Cherry Bottom Rd. & Johnstown Rd. Gahanna ,OH. BUYING GOLD/ CRAFT SALE/YARD SALE SILVER JEWELRY Please Join Us Broken ok. State cert. May 14th, 9am-2pm scale. Safe Your tables only $10 Grove City location. FOE 1623 Brice Rd., Reyn 614-946-3846. Lunch items & bake goods We’ll beat anyone’s price! available for sale. 614-208-9596 or 614-507-1815 HUGE MOVING SALE May 6, 7 & 8- 9am-5pm BCF Firewood 8387 Rodebaugh Rd Seasoned µ 614-397-2752 Reyn., furn., toys, kids Residential & Restaurant clothing & shoes, strollers, Wood. Stump Grinding. car seats, wooden swing set, lawn mower, electron ics, sports collecting cards Kitsmiller’s Crossing Annual Community Sale TWIN BEDS (2) , in Blacklick Complete Set Inc Sheets, Saturday May 7th, 8a-2p, Comforter & Frame, At least 50 houses " BRAND NEW " involved in giant $600 for both, Mary Ann community garage sale! 724-470-8420 (cell)

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

GOT CLUTTER?

(740) 888-5003

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

(local call)

(740) 888-5003

LEGAL NOTICES

LEGAL NOTICES

Legal Notice of Bid Opening For Leasehold Interest and Development Opportunity At ADB Airfield Solutions, our mission is to provide our customers the latest technology, delivered at uncompromising levels of quality, and supported by unparalleled levels of customer service. We are the leading designer and manufacturer of innovative products, solutions and services for airfield operations around the world and are currently accepting application/resumes for the position of Import/Export Specialist. As an Import/Export Specialist you will be responsible for ensuring ADB Airfield is in compliance with governmental laws, rules and regulations governing import and export. Position will ∂ Establish processes and systems to assure that the Company is in compliance nationally and internationally; ∂ Auditing these processes to assure company remains in compliance as laws, regulations and international conditions change; ∂ Assisting in the timely readying, delivery, and confirmation of international shipments; ∂ Develop relationships with Customs Brokers and International Customers

HAD ENOUGH WITH PHARMACEUTICAL SALES? Joining the city’s top media sales team may be just the cure! We know some big changes are coming to the pharmaceutical industry — for your sales career, these changes may not be necessarily for the better. But good news: The Columbus Dispatch is here to give you the opportunity to be part of the state’s best newspaper and a media group with the largest reach in Central Ohio. Come be part of an exciting and challenging profession, meet new people, have the opportunity to excel professionally — and be rewarded for your efforts.

The Board of Education of the Gahanna-Jefferson City School District hereby gives public notice of bid opening (as of May 16, 2011) for the leasehold interests and development opportunity described in this notice. The proposed project relates to a largely undeveloped, approximately 3-acre portion of a broader development site owned by the School District at 83-109 N. Hamilton Road in Gahanna, near the northwest intersection of Hamilton and Granville Roads, the site of the School District’s recently constructed Clark Hall. The School District invites your participation in a sealed-bid process to select a developer to ground lease from the School District and develop the 3-acre development site. The School District has compiled a packet of materials in the form of a Request for Proposals (RFP) outlining further background information about the development opportunity and setting forth the specific requirements for timely and properly submitting a proposal for development of the site. The RFP package and the terms and conditions of the ground lease are available for review by prospective bidders in the Office of the Treasurer of the School District, Julio Valladares, at 160 S. Hamilton Road, Gahanna, Ohio 43230 (614-478-5534).

Qualifications: ∂ 5-7 years experience in an import/export environment with at least 1-2 years of experience in a supervisory role; Bachelor’s degree preferred; or the equivalent combination of education and demonstrated experience in import/export planning and execution. ∂ In depth working knowledge of domestic and international import/export laws and regulations, and the ability to analyze and implement legal and regulatory revisions as they are mandated. ∂ Intermediate level of knowledge of popular application software programs ∂ Excellent written, verbal and interpersonal communication skills for effective interface with all internal and external contacts. For a full description of this position, please visit our website at www.adb-airfield.com. You will find our employment opportunities under our About Us section. For consideration, please e-mail cover letter, resume and salary requirements as follows: Email to: Hr.us@adb-air.com Enter Subject: Import/Export Specialist Attach Documents: Cover Letter, Resume, Salary Requirements (attachments should be a .doc (MS Word) or .pdf (Adobe)

The bid opening date, when the RFP will be first available for inspection and review, will be May 16, 2011, and a public preproposal meeting will be held to discuss the opportunity on June 2, 2011. Proposals must be in writing and must substantively respond to the questions and requests for information indicated in the RFP. Proposals will be opened and reviewed beginning August 2, 2011, which is also the due date by which bids must be submitted for consideration. Proposals must be consistent with the form of bid described herein (and more specifically outlined in the RFP) and must be submitted (by providing five separately bound copies of the submission) to: Gahanna-Jefferson City Schools, Attention: Julio Valladares, Treasurer, 160 S. Hamilton Road, Gahanna, Ohio 43230. Additional information concerning this opportunity may be found at www.gahannaschools.org.

No calls please. An equal opportunity employer M/F/D/V.

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS

POA HOME AUCTION

Sealed proposals for the Fuel Site Demolition Imp. No. 967 will be received at the office of the City Engineer of Gahanna, County of Franklin, State of Ohio, 200 South Hamilton Road, until 11:00AM on:

May 13, 2011

299 Oak Hill Dr., Westerville, OH 43081

and at that time and place will be publicly opened and read aloud. All bids shall be considered valid until 60 days after the opening date, although not accepted or rejected.

SAT.

Copies of the Contract Documents, Specifications, Proposal, Bid Guaranty and Contract Bond, are on file as of April 28, 2011 after 9:00 AM in the office of the City Engineer in the Municipal Building, 200 South Hamilton Road Gahanna, Ohio, where they are available for inspection and/or may be obtained by prospective bidders upon payment of $25.00 per set, which amount will not be refunded.

MAY 21, 2011

1PM

Each bid shall contain the full name and address of each person or company interested in the same and shall be accompanied by a bid guaranty in the form of either (1) a bond for the full amount of the bid, or (2) a certified check, cashier’s check or irrevocable letter of credit in an amount equal to 10% of the bid, made payable to the City of Gahanna, Ohio.

We are looking for the best of the best and are willing to invest in the right candidates! Power of Attorney needs to sell this well maintained Ranch Home and personal property in Westerville. This 1965 Home has 3 bedrooms & 2 baths w/approx. 1520 sq. ft. Features include fresh paint, hardwood floors, 2-car garage, central air, partial basement & brick fireplace. Property also has sunroom & fenced backyard. Hills and Dales Subdivision. This property is convenient to I-270 & Shrock Rd., Westerville Schools, Entertainment, Shopping & Much More. MUST SEE. OPEN HOUSE DATES – Sat. May 7 @ 1-3 pm • Wed. May 11 @ 4-6 pm

Find out by applying today at dispatch.com/careers.

Submitted for publication on behalf of the Gahanna-Jefferson City School District, Franklin County, Ohio

TERMS· $5,000 Non-refundable deposit day of Auction. Closed in 40 days and Sold As-Is. 10% Buyers Premium will be added to the winning bid. Seller will provide Title Insurance. Broker Co-op Welcome. Sells subject to POA confirmation. Call for more details. **Personal Property to sell same day starting at 10 AM.**

Real Living Auction Division Tom Rawn Auctioneer/ Realtor Mark Cather, Realtor Projects Coordinator In Cooperation w/Cindy Dunigan (Realtor) O: (614) 837-1000 F: (614) 340-3388 www.SellAtAuctions.com or www.rawnauctions.com

All proposals shall be made on the standard bidding blanks, furnished by the City of Gahanna and shall be enclosed in sealed envelopes, addressed to the Director of Public Service, City of Gahanna, Ohio, and clearly marked: “FUEL SITE DEMOLITION IMP. NO. 967”. The bidder will be required to state in full detail his experience in this class of work under Statement of Qualifications. Bids from contractors inexperienced in this particular class of work will not be considered. The work shall commence no sooner than JUNE 20, 2011 and be completed by JULY 22, 2011. Each bidder must insure that all employees and applicants for employment are not discriminated against because of race, color, religion, sex, or national origin. State Labor Standards Provisions and State Wage Decisions will be applicable to this project and are a part of the bid specifications. The City of Gahanna, Ohio, reserves the right to reject any and all bids, including any bids, which in the opinion of the Public Service Director, show evidence of unbalanced prices, and also to waive technical defects as the interest of the City may require. Project Estimate: $316,000.00 TERRANCE A. EMERY DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC SERVICE


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

May 5, 2011

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 news papers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net Allstate Auto Insurance. So Many Ways to SAVE. Switch Today & Save Hundreds! You’re in good hands, ALLSTATE. Call for Your FREE Quote. 1-888-861-8912

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Give the perfect gift for Mother’s Day and show you care with our All the Canada Drug Center is Frills bouquet- Over 50% your choice for safe and off Reg. $44.99 Sale Price affordable medications. $19.99 +s/h. Our licensed Canadian Call 888-587-0771 or visit mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of www.ProFlowers.com/Cher ish up to 90% on all your medi cation needs. Call Today Pets & Livestock 888-459-9961 use Promo code save135 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and Weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call to find out how to get a free bottle of Bergamonte! 888-470-5390 DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

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

COCKAPOOS A cuddly companion ! Shots, wormed, microchipped. $450 740-966-0491 Golden Retriever Puppies AKC $250. First shots, dewormed, born 2/10/11. Call 740-418-0357 If no an swer, leave message.

A picture is worth … Pique our reader’s attention with a photo of what you’re selling and watch the calls come pouring in.

CLASSIFIEDS

Place your ad today! (740) 888-5003

Tiny teacups. Reg, shots, vet, etc. !ADORABLE ! 740-644-5656

New Albany Schools 3BR, 1 full BA ranch, great loc., fen in bkyard, 1 C gar., close to freeway & Easton, $1,150/mo. Ready now for move in! Call 614-506-1244.

! KITTENS ! Cute as can be! Vet checked, litter box trained. Loving indoor homes only. Galena, 740-965-2015

$389/mo. 1 BR $499/mo. 2 BR

YORKIES

REYNOLDSBURG SCHLS Ê$150 Sign-on bonus

È614-868-8650

Real Estate

Gahanna Ranch Condo by Owner. 2 bedroom, 2 full bath. Attached Garage. 1066 sq. ft. $109,900 614-478-8377

Blacklick - 2024 Reynoldsburg/New Albany Rd., very good cond. Gahanna Schools 3bd/ 1ba, all brick ranch, private, Appl Incl, Sec System, wall-to-wall carpet, 3/4 FB w/storage & WD Hookup, almost 3 acres, Blacklick Crk behind prop. $1150 Rent + Sec Dep 703-477-7395 Independence Village 3BR, 3BA, full bsmt (partially fin), 2 car attached garage, ranch style house. New kitchen, windows, carpet, fresh paint. $1100 mo. + $1050 dep. www.cibrentals.com 317-491-8576 or 614-209-3319 Near East Side North 22nd St. 3 bdrm/1ba, LR, DR, kitch, all weather front porch, full bsmt, carport, large rear yard, refrig, stove, DW. $650/mo + $650 dep, Sec. 8 OK. 740-382-6691

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

Olde Gahanna û Jefferson Woods û 2-3BR flats - Ask about Specials! No pets please. (614) 478-3089 Wallace F. Ackley Co. Realtors www.WFACO.com

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

YEARLING GREEN

Call 614-868-9750

Call for Details 614.584.0836 4227 Rickenbacker Ave. Apt. 618 Off of Yearling Rd in Whitehall Town Center *Restrictions May Apply se habla espanol 614-516-7827

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

" CHRISTIAN’S " PAINTING & BASEMENT WATERPROOFING 614-279-7876 740-641-1987

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

Advantage Paving Res. Com. Driveways, parking lots, schedule now for spring. Over 35 yrs exp. Call 614-832-6700

Bobcat & Backhoe Service Free Estimates µ Footers Trenching µ Post holes Final grades µ Reseeding Good concr ete finish work! Call Gil: (740)467-3939

DIMAGGIO CONCRETE

Ceramic Tile, Carpet, Hardwood floors, kitchen & bath remodeling Basement Finish Insured. Free Estimate Call 614-406-0488

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs

614-235-1819

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

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

Classifieds sell (local call)

(740) 888-5003

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

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

Household Services • HOUSEKEEPING • CERTIFIED CHEF • PERSONAL ASSISTANT Organized, Reliable, Honest, & Discrete

East Side

Excellent References

Call Christine (614) 313-4262

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

1BR $399, 2BR $499, 3BR $629 Section 8 Accepted

**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

Walking Distance to Limited/Express

Each unit includes:

(740) 888-5003

(local call)

To qualify you must be at least 62 or are disabled/handicapped Call Mon.-Fri. 9-1 614-863-6478 TTY 800-750-0750

All Electric Full Bath Central Air Private Entrance

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003

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

GAHANNA~EASTON AREA

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

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

OFFERING 1 BEDROOM APARTMENTS

STUDIO APARTMENTS

Call Today! (614) 237-3460 û Gahanna û 1BR/2 BR/3 BR

Ask About Our Specials

e-mail maggiesprague@att.net

614.475.8002

Visit us at www.lanecoapartments.com

(local call)

Childcare-In private home, evenings/night shift 3-11 or 11-7. close to OSU East Hospital. Reasonable rates, 614-804-4066

or bath remodel. A $169 Value! EXPIRES 3/31/11

BOB TEAGUE

DIMAGGIO INC. Bsmts, Garages, Kitchens, Baths, Room Additions, Licensed, Bonded, Insured BBB, Visa/MC 614-794-0207 dimaggioconstruction.com

û (614) 237-1795 û

HANDYMAN SERVICE Kitchen & Bath Upgrades How Can We Help You? Call Mike Javor @ (614) 562-2576

* Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867

Insured • Licensed

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

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

1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office www.1800GotJunk.com

C & J HAULING Estates, Dumpster Rental, Clean-outs; Bsmt, Garage, Yard, Brush. Bonded. 24/7 FREE EST, 614-237-3903

www.columbushandyman.net BBB & Angie’s List Approved

FERTILIZER & WEED CONTROL APPLICATIONS ! Customer testimonials & lawn pictures at www.Par5LawnCare.com or call 614-837-2750

STNA (Nurse’s Aide) classes $299 Max Healthcare Svcs 614-423-8585. 2151 E. Dublin Granville Rd. Cols

MOW 4 LESS

CUSTOM COLORS

µ Residential / Commercial µ Insured / Experienced µ Free Estimates

614-579-3229 MOWING SERVICE Comm. & Residential Starting at $23.00. Mention this ad for a FREE CUT!!! 614-302-7008, More Svs Weedbustersonline.com

BJ’S MOWER REPAIR & SERVICE Mower Tune-Up Specials $95(Riding), $65(Push) (614)471-3624

DIMAGGIO LANDSCAPE Pavers/Stone Retaining Walls, Bobcat, Pergolas, Decks, Fences, BBB Visa/MC, 614-794-0207 dimaggioconstruction.com

AFFORDABLE LAW Divorce. Bankruptcy 842-7100 Atty. Lewis N. Osterman 1150 Morse Rd. Columbus Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

Roofing • Room Addition KITCHEN AND BATH REMODELING •GARAGES SIDING • WINDOWS • ELECTRICAL • PLUMBING

250 OFF

ANY JOB OVER $5000

EXPERIENCED DEPENDABLE

LICENSED • BONDED • INSURED

614-837-3046

OH LIC 24238

Roofing • Room Addition

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

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

EZ ROOFING & SIDING Installation & Repairs 20 yrs exp, Fast response! Bonded, Insured, FREE EST, 614-348-6021

TREES R US TREE SERVICE Experienced Arborist everyone can afford. Fully Insured. Excellent rating on Angie’s List FREE EST. 614-989-3437

614-394-4499

BURT’S PAINTING " SPRING SPECIAL " 15 Yrs Exp. FREE EST Locally Owned & Operated

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

NATURE’S WAY Tree Removal/Pruning Brush Clean-up. Landscaping Services. Free Est. 614-783-9575

A-Accurate Tree FREE EST. Insured

614-261-7190

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

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

WE ARE YOUR

MISSING PIECE

614-539-3412 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222

COMPLETE PLUMBING Affordable Rates Small Drains Cleaned Licensed, Bonded, Insured 740-965-1679 Jack L. Woods Plumbing Residential Plumbing Repairs OH Lic #25971 *882-9700*

Madison Plumbing

EMERY’ S MAINTENANCE BUILDING & REMODELING,INC.

24-Hour Emergency Service

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

A Budget Priced Company with Professional Quality. BUDGET PRO SIGN-UP today & get a BUDGET PRO FREE POWERWASH SPRING CLEANUP, Mulch w/whole house paint job. Mowing starts at $25/week. Ins/Free Est, 614-237-4187 All landscaping needs. budgetproservice.com 614-237-4187 A Job Well Done Again "CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Painting, Powerwashing, Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Stucco & Drywall Mulch, Paver Brick Patios Repair, Gutter Cleaning, /Walkways, Design/Install Carpentry. Need some FREE EST, 614-332-1498 thing done? Just ask! ü DOG GONE GOOD ü (614) 235-1819 Call Today! Experienced Reliable PRECISION 1 Friendly Lawn Service. Call Serving Central Ohio Since Dave 614-625-6510 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000

ûRepairs Unlimited û Plumbing, Electric, Paint, Kitchens, Baths, Flooring, Basements and More Call Greg (614) 296-4232

AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444

$

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

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 w.dicklavytrucking.com 1-800-345-5289 or 1-937-448-2104

CASTLETON GARDENS

Wellington Way Apartments

This Week Only!

No Job Too Small or Big Interior/Exterior Custom Kitchen & Baths Roofs. Siding. Windows. Electrical & Plumbing Floors. Doors. & More Lic/Bnd/Ins (614) 206-8118

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

RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL

1-877-871-4275 12 years Exp. Leading Others to Success!

BIG TYPE

Near Airport & Easton

Concepts in Construction

Accurate Garage Doors

Hauling/Dumpster Service Bobcat Service. BushHog Work. Fair Price Hauling 614-947-2268 / 418-9333

on ThisWeekNews.com

Available to Travel? Earn Above Average $$$ Selling with Successful Young Business Group! No Experience Necessary. Paid Training. Lodging, Transportation, Provided. 1-877-646-5050

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

FREE FAUCET w/every kitchen

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 constructionco.com

Driveways, patios, side walks, & decorate stamp. Visit us at www.Rooster BrothersConstruction.com È Call Doug 614-206-0345 TW Haning Concrete Since 1986 35 yrs. exp. Drive-way, patios, etc. Tear out & replace-insured 614.890.7247

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experi ence, All looks needed. 1800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations:

Makes you look twice!

SPONSORED BY:

DAN FEW CONCRETE 38 Years in Central Ohio. Drives, Walks, Pole Bldg, BB courts. Lic/Bond/Ins. Call 614-575-8561

Read the

Lunch Ladies blog

Page B7

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

ATTN SALES REPS: Inc.500 Co CPAY (www.cpay.com) is now hiring Sales Partners in your 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

AVON

Don’t waste the best part of the day on a bad lunch.

3 MONTHS FREE RENT

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

DRIVEWAY SPECIAL, Patios, Stamped/Color, Lic/Bonded/Ins, Visa/MC BBB, 614-794-0207 dimaggioconstruction.com

TRUCK AND AUTO REPAIR BUILDING

Very nice 2BR TH, new kitchen, stove, refrigerator and dishwasher included, W/D hkup, nice backyard, small outside storage shed, off street parking. $575/mo. 614-565-8347

www.ThisWeekNews.com/experts

"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

NEW ALBANY 1,000 sf, 1BR, 1.5BA, fin ished LL (could be 2nd bedroom). Pets ok. Range, frig, dishwasher, micro wave included. Clubhouse w/workout facilty and pool access. $980 mo. 614-202-9649.

" WHITEHALL "

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

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

ELITE DECKING Pwrwash µ Preserve µ Stain Decks, Fences & Houses Call 614-849-9265

BENCHMARK ROOFING Roofing, Siding, Gutters FREE INSPECTIONS Licensed, Insured, Bonded

614-236-2000 benchmarkroofing.com To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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

www.benchmarkroofing.com

614-236-2000

ACCREDITED BUSINESS

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

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


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Rocky Fork Enterprise

Page B8

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

May 5, 2011

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

CT

TRA

IN

CON

CLIVDON

GRANVILLE

THE RESERVE

SAGE CREEK

Stately home with private backyard and golf course views. 1st flr master with sitting area and fireplace, dual WIC’s and large master bath, private backyard and patio. Dual staircase to large kitchen with center island, SS appl. Family room with fireplace. Wood paneled den, finished LL. $7500 Decorating allowance

Elegance & Harmony grace this home though out. The Historic Lucius D. Mower federal style home built in 1824 brings all the old world charm to life; window seating, hardwood flooring, walk-out covered porch, 11' ceilings, 3 décor. Gas fireplaces, grand entry, pocket doors & perennial gardens. Urban living at it’s best.

So many upgrades and changes made to this already great house; new granite,oven, warming drawer & dishwasher, HWF, built in selving & cabinets, wet bar & cooler in family rm, enlarged patio, covered porch, mstr bath, HUGE mstr closet, add’l storage off master closet, hi eff HVAC & generator. LL w/kitchen, rec rm, BR & BA.

Living at it’s best in this gated community with estate lots. Beautiful, well kept ranch with great natural light, vaulted ceilings, field stone fireplaces, multi level deck, prof finished walkout LL with custom bar and entertainment center. Gorgeous wooded 1.7+ acre ravine lot.

Offered at $939,000 Jean Lesnick @ 614-537-5376

Offered at $898,000 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

Offered at $695,000 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

Offered at $449,500 Jean Lesnick @ 537-5376

THE CRESCENT

FENWAY

THE FARMS

ACREAGE

Classic Georgian-Palladian Home steps from the Golf Course, NACC & Market Street shopping. 6,333 SF finished in this 6 bedroom 6.1 BA home. 4-car garage. 3 frplc. Marble & Brazilian Cherry floors. LRG Kitchen w/new appliances. Finished Lower Level. Wine locker w/150+ bottle wine storage.

Perfect all brick home w/3-car garage on private landscaped lot in Fenway. Elegant flowing style perfect for entertaining. Vaulted owners suite w/sitting room, hardwood floors, oversized walk in closet. The open kitchen has white custom cabinetry, stainless appliances & granite counters. Finished LL too!

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

8.89 Acre building site in New Albany with rolling terrain, meadows, woods & water views. Very deep site provides privacy. Building site has been prepped for new construction. Old existing 1954 home on property (as-is) . Great opportunity to build new home with horses & barn!

Offered at $849,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

Offered at $729,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

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

Offered at $425,800 Alan Hinson @ 348-8000

ACKERLY PARK

UPPER FENWAY

ASHTON GROVE

NEW ALBANY OFFICE CONDO

Fantastic new classic Georgian located in Ackerly Park just a very close stroll to market street amenities, arts center, school campus etc. Dynamic home with gold award winning kitchen/great room, first floor guest suite, second floor master retreat with loft, the largest mstr closet you’ve ever seen and outdoor living!!

Beautiful lot in upper Fenway. Close stroll to two parks, market street shops, schools. Exc condition, original owner, Bob Webb built. Fantastic screen porch w/2nd level veranda. Huge MB w/sitting area, deluxe bath & incredible closet! Great kitchen w/granite, SS appl, open to 2-story great rm! Owner licensed in Ohio.

Shows like an art gallery! Owner invested over 250K in remodeling! Virtually every inch redone inc amazing kitchen/hearth rm/great rm combo. Spa mstr w/hdwd flrs & frplc. 3-season rm w/ high ceilings, slate flrs & fireplace. Outdoor living w/blue slate patio, 4th fpl, incredible outdoor oasis. Close stroll to trails/village.

Great opportunity to purchase excellent condition office condo in Smith’s mill office park adjacent to NA surgical center. Part of highly designed master plan w/ new hotel breaking ground across street, 12 min to airport. 5 Exec offices, quad fully wired work stations in ctr, kitchen, bath , storage rm, small lobby!

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

Offered at $429,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

Offered at $625,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

Offered starting at $450,000 Call Mark Neff @ 402-8929

WIVELISCOMBE

THE RESERVE AT NEW ALBANY

WINDALE FARMS

WATERSTON

Backs to woods in private Wiveliscombe! Loaded w/ charm & unique details thru-out inc open foyer, sunroom, top notch gourmet kitchen, rear garden views, MBR ste w/lux bath & large rooftop terrace, prvt carriage ste, 1,700 SF fnsh LL w/media rm, refreshmt statn, wrkout rm, rec rm, & full bath. Easy bike ride to NACC!

Complete renovation since time of purchase. Unbelievable quality & square footage added at every turn. 2 additional bedrooms added on 2nd floor with 3rd bedroom addition over garage/carriage suite. Converted original screened porch into fabulous mudroom & laundry with heated floors & Rocky Mountain hardware.

2009 kitchen remodel-TAKE A 2nd LOOK! Exquisite 5 BR, 4.5 BA & on secluded 4.88 acres w/waterfront view. 6,900 SF of beautifully finished living space including wood paneled library, luxury 1st flr MBR, wine cellar, in-ground pool, loggia, hot tub, water features, deck, patios, porch, & lush gardens & landscaping!!!

Custom built w/in-ground saltwater pool on lrg lot! Elegant appts inc flr-to-clg wd panld study, lrg granite/ stainless chef’s kitchen, 1st & 2nd flr laundry, generous rm, luxry MBR w/sittg rm, carr ste w/LR/BR/ BA & priv stairs. Fnsh LL w/bar, 5th BR, BA, theatre & huge rec rms. Private fenced backyard w/patio, & pool & outdr FP!

Offered at $1,250,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $1,250,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $1,599,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

Offered at $1,399,000 Jane Kessler Lennox @ 939-8938

WATERSTON

PLANTERS GROVE

HARRISON POND

Prestigious Waterston new build by Yore Fine Homes! Over 4,500 SF of beautifully finished living space. Flanked by $1M + homes. Oversized lot. Select finishes & options. See attachments for specs & allowances.

Excellent Showcase “Elkins” floor plan features 3 living spaces on 1st floor, 3-car garage & over-sized fenced backyard w/great entertaining patio. New hardwood floors throughout most of 1st floor,neutral décor, stainless appliances, huge island kitchen, white cabinetry, custom master closet. Bonus room can be bedroom #4.

HAMPSTED VILLAGE

Meticulously maintained one owner home. New hardwood flooring, carpeting, SS appliances, freshly painted and ready for new owners. Recently completed HUGE finished lower level rec room and ½ bath. Great location on quiet cul-de-sac with median parkway.

Offered at $815,000 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Offered at $469,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Offered at $359,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Hard-to-find popular Berwick model with generous formal living & dining rooms, bright center island white kitchen w/stainless refrig, 2-story great room w/fireplace, 1st flr study, large MBR suite & bonus room (or 4th bedroom). The large deck & backyard are perfect for everyday living & outdoor entertaining.

Offered at $349,900 M. Kate & Tony Thomas @ 939-1234

Alan Hinson

Mark Neff

Jane Kessler Lennox

M. Kate & Tony Thomas

614-348-8000

614-402-8929

614-939-8938

614-939-1234

614-537-5376

AlanH@newalbanyrealty.com

MarkN@newalbanyrealty.com

JaneL@newalbanyrealty.com

TonyT@newalbanyrealty.com

JeanL@newalbanyrealty.com

Jean Lesnick


ThisWeek Rocky Fork Enterprise 5/5/11