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May 12, 2011

Final round of interviews next week Board plans to release names of superintendent finalists on Wednesday By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers Four finalists for the Worthington superintendent’s job are expected to go through a final round of interviews next week, but their names were not being

released as of May 10. The board was waiting to hear from a person who was being recruited for the job, Worthington school board president Marc Schare said. He said he expected to know by May 11 if that person was interested in interviewing, say-

ing the finalists’ names would be announced then. Following that candidate’s response, consultants will be able to contact three or four candidates to see if they are interested in continuing to pursue the process.

“I don’t want to dribble names out one at a time,” Schare said on May 10. The board is seeking a successor to Melissa Conrath, who is retiring. Nineteen people applied for the position, and six were chosen for the first round of interviews, which occurred

May 2, 3 and 5. Trent Bowers, Worthington’s assistant superintendent-coordinator of human resources, was among those interviewed. He was the only internal candidate. See FINALISTS, page A3

High schools take brunt of budget cuts

SERVICE DAY

By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Tom Hoover (back left), Ted Hoover (right), 13, and Megan Hoover, 11, clean up the garden and plant flowers at an apartment in Stafford Village & Stafford Court Apartments on May 7 for Worthington Service Day. The event is one of the projects organized by Leadership Worthington and is done by volunteers to aid senior citizens and those in need with work at their homes.

Riverlea annexation talks focus on road, sewer costs By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The cost of repairing Riverlea streets, sewers and water lines seems to be the topic that will take center stage during the city’s annexation negotiations with the village. The annexation commission, comprising three representatives of each jurisdiction, met for the

second time May 5. Worthington might annex the 545-resident village because a group of Riverlea residents petitioned for such a move. The commissioners are charged with hammering out an agreement that eventually will be placed before voters. The cost of fixing Riverlea’s roads ranges from $1.5 million to $4.1 million, depending of the ex-

tent of the repairs. Spread out over 10 years, it could add $200,000 to $500,000 a year to the city’s street improvement project. Like Worthington, Riverlea is under the direction of the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency to evaluate and update its sanitary sewers. In initial reports, Worthington city engineer Bill Watterson estimated the cost at $1 million.

Watterson will attend the May 26 annexation meeting to clarify some of the cost issues. Riverlea’s commissioners have made it clear that they do not want Riverlea residents to be assessed for any infrastructure improvements. The commission also must clarify the services currently providSee COSTS, page A2

The Worthington Board of Education on May 9 went through a long list of cuts to be expected in several areas of operation. Thirty-three positions will be eliminated from the Worthington schools over the next year in an effort to cut spending. The cuts will hit hardest at the high schools, where 14 classroom teaching positions will be eliminated. Also being cut from the high schools will be auditorium managers, activities directors, parking-lot attendants, science-lab setup assistants and security monitors from both high schools, in addition to the book-room attendant from Thomas Worthington. The Phoenix Middle School principal’s position also will be eliminated next year, and seven positions will be cut from the central administration. Board member David Bressman warned that additional cuts would come and that they would not be popular. The cuts are expected to save about $900,000, district spokesperson Vicki Gnezda said. The figure does not include the savings from nine of the classroom positions, which already were included in the financial forecast. Only half of the cost of the additional five teachers will be felt next year because of the reduction-in-force (RIF) rules that are

A closer look Also being cut from the high schools will be auditorium managers, activities directors, parking-lot attendants, science-lab set-up assistants and security monitors from both high schools, in addition to the book-room attendant from Thomas Worthington.

part of the teachers’ contracts. That calls for each teacher to receive half of his or her salary during the first year of unemployment with the district. The district faces decreasing income because of losses that probably will be written into the state budget and decreasing property values across the district. The district stands to lose nearly $1.4 million per year in state foundation funding under the proposed state budget. It will lose even more if the phase-out of the reimbursement from tangible personal property tax is accelerated at the rate proposed. Approximately $7 million will be lost over the next two years. Another $400,000 is lost each year because of electric deregulation, which went into effect several years ago. Worthington schools treasurer Jeff McCuen also projects that See CUTS, page A3

Worthington Square renamed The Shops at Worthington Place By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Worthington Square is about to become a Place. The mall’s new owners have announced the new name of the struggling shopping center: The Shops at Worthington A $10 million loan from Wesbanco will pay for updated Place. entrances, additional exterior-oriented retail and restaurant The name change and preliminary sketches of the soon- spaces, new traffic entrances and exits, landscaping, an into-be renovated shopping center were released May 10, coinciding with the closing of renovation financing. See MALL, page A3 A rendering of plans for the interior of the shopping center.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page A2

May 12, 2011

COSTS Continued from page A1

By Eric George/ThisWeek

ed to Riverlea residents and how that would change if they were to become part of Worthington. Fire and police services already are provided by Worthington, but trash collection would change to Worthington’s provider, Rumpke; leaf pickup would be extended to Riverlea, which currently has none; and the frequency of snow removal probably would increase. The commission must determine if other, subtler changes, would be needed. “There may be things expected in the village that we don’t do,” Worthington city manager Matt

Greeson said. Riverlea commissioner Kirk McHugh said he doesn’t think that’s the case. The city also wants more information about strips of land on the north and south sides of the village that are owned by the village. The strips have not been given to abutting property owners, perhaps because of the cost associated with the platting process. “I can’t imagine a reason we would want to do that,” Worthington commissioner Robert Schmidt said. Riverlea lots also would have to be rezoned under the city’s code. Properties fronting North

High Street would become part of the Architectural Review District (ARD), but Riverlea commissioners said village residents don’t want the rest of the village to be part of the district. If not part of the ARD, Riverlea properties would be subject to the same zoning rules as the parts of Worthington that aren’t in the ARD. The rules govern such issues as lot coverage and setbacks but not aesthetics. “We don’t want to be treated any differently, from a taxation standpoint. I don’t know why we would want to be treated any differently, from a zoning standpoint,” Riverlea commissioner Scott Gordon said.

Bethany Neal sings at the May 7 Vaud-Villities rehearsal in the former JCPennry store at the defunct Northland Mall. The Vaud-Villities 69th annual peformance, titled “Celebrate!” will be held May 18-22.

Vaud-Villities annual show will ‘Celebrate!’ new locale By KEVIN PARKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Almost a surer sign of spring in central Ohio than the blooming of flowers is the arrival of another show by Vaud-Villities Productions. Back for an annual series of performances, the self-described “America’s longest-running music and dance spectacular” will be held May 18-22. The title of this year’s show is “Celebrate!” and part of the celebration will be of the troupe’s inaugural performance in a new, permanent home at the Northland Performing Arts Center. Located in a portion of the old JCPenney building on the site of the defunct Northland Mall, the new headquarters brings together every aspect of the operations of Vaud-Villities, according to board chairman Kent D. Stuckey. Although Vaud-Villities officials had anticipated the overhaul of the former department store would have been almost completed in time for last year’s show, the occupancy and food-service permits were only recently obtained. Last year’s show took place on the stage of what was once Upper Arlington High School, where the first performance took place in 1943. Stuckey said that Vaud-Villities has been “at the mercy” of a construction contractor who still hasn’t completed all the work two years past the deadline. “But the show must go on,” he said. And it will. And the performers can’t wait, according to Toni Auch, artistic director since 1993. “I think they’re really riding high now,” Auch said. “All of the things they’ve been practicing are coming to a head. Once the curtain started going up they really got excited. They said, ‘This is really looking like a theatre.’ ” The seating riser system for the Performing Arts Center is in place, Stuckey said last week. The configurable stage is scheduled to be ready for opening night, as are the lighting and sound systems. “We’re thrilled to be here,” the board chairman said. “We’re thrilled to be able to share it with other performing arts groups and the local community. “We think that this could serve as a model for redevelopment across the country, to repurpose mall facilities for community use.” Members of the Vaud-Villities cast and crew come from all across Columbus, all parts of Franklin County and even beyond, according to Auch. While the new facility involves a major investment on the part of Vaud-Villities Productions, Stuckey said that the troupe’s costs will actually be reduced by bringing the entire operation into one location. “We now have a facility that meets all of our rehearsal, warehouse and set shop needs,” he said. The lower operating costs, Stuckey added, open up a “huge landscape of new opportunities,” including additional productions by Vaud-Villities throughout the year, hosting special events and providing a venue for community activities. In fact, Stuckey said that a Christmas production is being planned and Vaud-Villities will participate in some way in Halloween events at the Northland Performing Arts Center. The Ohio State University Department of Dance, he added, will be using the center for two years while Sullivant Hall undergoes renovation. “There’s no growth without struggle,” Stuckey said. “We’re now past that phase to where we

realize the fruits of our investment and our work.” “There’s more to be excited about than to be unhappy about or concerned about,” Auch said. “There are so many things that have really worked out well. We didn’t know how successful we’d be being in a totally different area of the city, but a lot of us remember way back when Northland was the place to go.” The Morse Road corridor, where the mall was a focal point until it closed in 2002, is now undergoing a major revitalization, the artistic director noted. “It’s great to be part of that,” Auch said. “We feel very good about what we’ve got here,” Stuckey said. The 69th consecutive annual show for Vaud-Villities will not only celebrate the new venue, ac-

cording to Auch, but also the things all people celebrate, such as the circus, Broadway musicals and patriotic songs. “We’re kind of doing a reprise of some things that were very successful in the past,” she said. “Celebrate” will include a circus celebration with marching band and dancing clowns, production numbers from Broadway hits, professionally choreographed dance routines and a finale featuring the combined men’s and women’s choirs. “We love to sing patriotic music and music that’s very touching, meaningful,” Auch said. “When you put the full group together plus dancers, it puts over 100 people on stage. That’s kind of an overwhelming feeling, particularly when it’s patriotic music because it touches the heart.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Page A3

FINALISTS Continued from page A1

panel, the other will interview with the school board. On May 19, the board will meet to discuss the results of the interviews and possibly make a choice. The community panel members to receive invitations include staff members, administrators, classified employees and representatives of community groups, as well as residents. Those who accepted the invitation are Keith Campbell, Dan Lacey, Robert Cunningham, Stephanie Donaldson, Jennifer Economus, Jim Gaskill, Matt Greeson, Wayne Harvey, Tamu Lucero, Jeff McCuen, Tim Miller, David Mordoh, Kathryn Paugh, Becky Princehorn, Holly St. Myer and Abramo Ottolenghi.

Also on the list of six were Michele Evans, superintendent of Canton City Schools; Joyce Hackett, director of curriculum-intervention programs for Columbus City Schools; Blane McCann, superintendent of schools in Shorewood, Wis.; Todd Nichols, superintendent of Bucyrus City Schools; and Lisa Wendell, superintendent of Mississinawa Valley Local Schools in Union City. Next week’s interviews will be Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, May 17-19. On each of the first two nights, finalists will meet with a panel of 15 community members. The candidates will present their visions for the Worthington schools and then take questions from the panel. Two candidates will be interviewed each Visit ThisWeekNEWS.com/Worthington to night. While one candidate interacts with the see the names of the four finalists.

CUTS

MALL

Continued from page A1 property values will decrease 5 percent, resulting in a loss of $900,000 to the district each year. Last October, McCuen said the district would need a 10-mill operating levy in 2012, but school board members on May 9 said they are determined to cut spending to make sure the millage is not that high. Even the Linworth Alternative Program and the Phoenix School will be considered for elimination, Bressman said, adding that he probably would receive phone calls from people supporting each. “Everything has to be on the table,� he said. That will be true after an audit of the district’s secondary schools, expected to be started in June. The audit will look at the skills and knowledge the district expects its graduates to possess when they graduate and how the schools could best be structured to meet those expectations. Board member Charlie Wilson asked if combining the two high schools would be considered. He emphasized that he does not favor such a move. Yes, said Mark Glasbrenner, who was acting as superintendent during the board meeting be-

cause Melissa Conrath was not present. Any such change would require the input of the community, he said. Eight community members, including several high school students, addressed the board about their concerns. Among the teaching positions to be eliminated are one from the art department of Thomas Worthington and one from Worthington Kilbourne. Art classes will be larger and some students will not be served because of the cuts, the teachers and students said. Chad Ellwood is senior class president at Worthington Kilbourne. He didn’t know he liked art until he took it as an elective, he said. Now he has taken three years of ceramics, and the loss of opportunity for students will be felt, he said. “Art is a lot of the reason some students come to school,� he said. Students and teachers spoke against the elimination of the auditorium manager positions. They are needed to take care of the sophisticated equipment in the auditoriums, the students said. Not only will productions not be as good without them, but there also could be safety problems created, they said.

Continued from page A1 door fireplace, new furniture, play areas and lighting systems, according to information from the new owners. Plans call for construction to begin in the summer, with a goal for completion in time for the 2011 holiday season. Current stores will remain open during construction. No new retail or restaurant tenants have been announced. A women’s advisory board is providing input into what the women of the community want to see, according to the release. The new name was designed to reflect its history, with “Worthington� and “Place� indicating it is the “place to shop, dine and relax,� said Tom Carter, local resident and one of the mall’s new owners. The mall’s name has changed more than once. It began as the Worthington Square shopping center and then became Worthington Mall with new ownership in the 1990s. After about a decade as Worthington Mall, new owners came in and returned the Worthington Square name. cbrooks@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNEWS.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page A4

May 12, 2011

Commentary and opinion

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International businesses will see Columbus as opportunity

Letters

Many helped make Walkathon and Health Fair event a success shared from their piggy banks, this was all made possible by you. Help from the entire staff and countless parent volunteers made for a day of enjoyment. And finally to our principal, Mary Rykowski, who stepped atop the roof at 7:30 on a chilly morning never leaving her perch until school dismissal, thank you! The kids were there for you in getting you down- only to be matched by how much you are there for the kids. Penny Jones, Lori Kallas “2011 Hoof It Or Roof It� Planning Committee co-chairs

Class supported on differing views

are invited to speak. The KKK visit many years ago comes to mind. As advocated by the Partners in Citizenship and Character (PCC) organization, the Worthington community has adopted the words “respect� and “compassion� as part of its emphasis on citizenship and character. These concepts are presented by members of the Circle of Grandparents (sponsored by PCC) to children in every elementary school in the district In their actions at military funerals, the Westboro Baptist Church members embody neither respect nor compassion. By their actions, they use religion to bolster their self-righteousness without regard to the pain inflicted to others. Neither respect for the fallen nor compassion for the grieving families are seen in their exercise of their First Amendment rights. I agree with school board president Marc Schare that it is important that students, especially those who are or soon will be voters, hear and process with class discussions at an intellectual level those differing views and behaviors that, for better or worse, make this country what it is.

To the editor: I am writing in support of the invitation that has been extended to the Westboro Baptist Church by the teachers of the senior-level U.S. Political Thought and Radicalism class at Worthington Kilbourne High School. This church group is wellknown for its demonstrations at the funerals of men and women who fell in the line of duty defending the values of this country. This is a course has a longstanding tradition (30-plus years) and is no stranger to the local controversies that arise when indi- Abramo Ottolenghi viduals exposing extremist views Worthington

whether as a meeting with many of our great companies in the region or a visit abroad, is to generate more foreign direct investment, more jobs and more global connections. To do that effectively, we must continue to invest in these efforts month after month and year after year. When we travel to Germany and Israel, our goal will be to create awareness of the Columbus area and its many assets. Our region’s growing talent base, work ethic, logistics and technology strengths, established industry sectors and easy market access are just some of the reasons that international businesses thrive here. We will continue to demonstrate why the Columbus area makes sense as a location for their U.S. business operations. International business is a key part of our economic diversity in Columbus, and it is a natural extension of our efforts to develop jobs and investment here. We are proud to represent such a robust region and are excited about our appointments around the world.

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To the editor: On behalf of the entire planning committee, we wish to relay our sincere appreciation to all of those who helped make the Evening Street Elementary “ Hoof It Or Roof It� Walkathon and Health Fair a resounding success. Special thanks goes to our Health Fair Sponsors: Bruegger’s Bagels, Michael O’Tooles Restaurant, Giant Eagle, Worthington Recreation Center, Heather Appel D.D.S., Central Ohio Diabetes Association, Kroger Pharmacy, Erin Tolley D.D.S., Healthy Worthington Coalition, Scott Shearer D.C., Worthington Police Department, Worthington Fire Department, The Red Cross,Abbot/Ross Labs, Balloon Wrap Creations, Chiller North, Worthington Youth Boosters, SportsMart and Penny Jones/Keller Williams Capital Partners. To Thomas Worthington High School, thank you for the use of your track and motivation from the TWHS Cardinal. To City Manager Matt Greeson, Superintendent Melissa Conrath and school board member Julie Keegan, thank you for putting on your walking shoes. To Mayor Harvey Minton and his wife, Jane, the day was made even more special by your attendance and proclamation. To the many generous sponsoring families and the kids who

Delhi, Mumbai, Hyderabad, Bangalore and the Columbus sister city, Ahmedabad. We were able KENNY to represent a MCDONALD cross section of the region’s leading industries, including financial services, information technology, legal and education. Participants included the city of Columbus, Columbus Sister Cities International, Ohio State University, Jones Lang Lasalle, Kegler, Brown, Hill & Ritter, Bluemile Inc. and SGI Global Business Advisors. India is home to a growing number of companies looking to international markets for growth, and the U.S. market is tops on their lists. Over 10 days, our mission generated more than 40 meetings, resulting in new and strengthened relationships, business-development opportunities and institutional relationships that will benefit the region both economically and academically. Since returning from our trip, nearly 10 Indiabased companies have expressed an interest in visiting Columbus. Our objective for each economic development action,

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We’ll leave no stone unturned in our effort to attract, retain and add jobs in the Columbus region. That includes reaching out globally and leveraging our great business connections throughout the world. We must think and act globally to make an impact locally. It’s no surprise that the Columbus region must compete for business beyond U.S. borders. The Columbus2020! team travels the globe to identify these opportunities. Attracting business and supporting international business interests in the region is the job of Deborah Scherer, director of Columbus2020! global markets. Under her direction, our team first will reach out to the nearly 300 foreign-owned businesses in our region and travel to Israel, Canada, India, China, Germany and several other European countries this year alone. It must be said that Japanese companies, led by Honda and its many suppliers, remain in our thoughts and prayers. We likely will visit Japan in the fall and continue to do all we can to strengthen our relationships with the many Japanese companies that provide so many good jobs across the Columbus region. When visiting our international contacts, we will tackle a full schedule of objectives. The first target is to visit headquarters of our existing businesses to thank them for investment in our region and to explore opportunities for expansion of their businesses. Second, we want to speak to companies doing business in the United States but without current facilities or people on the ground. Finally, it is important to meet with advisers and international business organizations that could spread the word that the Columbus region is a dynamic business location for international companies. We will do just that in a few weeks when our team travels to Germany and Israel. In February, our team traveled as part of a delegation to India, and the contacts made there are starting to foster interest in our region. Together with Franklin County, we led a team to New

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Addis, Rice to marry Jamie Addis, daughter of David and Cynthia Addis of Mount Vernon, Ohio, and Adam Rice, son of Julie Weatherington-Rice and Edward Rice of Worthington, have announced their engagement. The couple has set a June 18 wedding date, with the ceremony to be held at camp Mary Orton. The bride-to-be is a 2002 graduate of Mount Vernon High School and a 2006 graduate of the University of Pittsburgh. She is employed by the Community Housing Network. The future groom graduated from Thomas Worthington High Adam Rice and Jamie Addis School in 1999, Miami University in 2004 and Ohio State University in 2007. He is employed by the Community Housing Network.

Oswald, Neike announce plans Kristin Oswald, daughter of Tom and Carol Oswald of Worthington, and Brandon Neike, son of Frank Agnew and Tamara Hallas of Columbus, have announced their engagement. The bride-to-be graduated from Thomas Worthington High School in 2006 and from Ohio State University in 2010. She is pursuing a master’s degree in education at OSU. The future groom is a 2005 Gahanna Lincoln High School graduate and a 2009 Ohio State University graduate. He is a staff associate with Young Life. The couple set a June 18 wedding date, with the ceremony to be held at All Saints Lutheran Kristin Oswald and Brandon Neike Church, Worthington.

Amazing Student Volunteers scholarship finalists announced ThisWeek Community Media and Columbus State Community College have announced the finalists for the Amazing Student Volunteers scholarship contest designed to showcase volunteer efforts of youth in central Ohio. The scholarship, presented by Columbus State Community College and supported by Stanley Steemer, was open to students in kindergarten through 12th grade in ThisWeek’s five-county cover-

age area: Delaware, Fairfield, Franklin, Licking and Union counties. Entries also were accepted from Madison and Pickaway counties. ThisWeek received several entries for the contest, which concluded April 30. Staff members from ThisWeek and HandsOn Central Ohio served as judges and chose the finalists, whose stories and photos will appear in the May 19 edition of ThisWeek and online at ThisWeekNEWS.com. The first-place winner will receive a $1,000 scholarship, and two runners-up will receive $500.

Ten honorable-mention entrants will receive family passes to COSI. The finalists for the Amazing Student Volunteers scholarship are Skyla Andy of Marysville, Graham Bowling of Delaware, Libby Erwin of Reynoldsburg, Hunter Frey of Delaware, Glen Gainer of Westerville, Holly Klepek of Worthington, Eric McCorkle of Dublin, Caitlin Rigsby of Reynoldsburg, Madi Ryan of Westerville, Kristen Sellan of Westerville, Erika Severance of Blacklick, Kailynne Tangeman of Marysville, Jonathan Zins of Dublin and Zachary Zins of Dublin.

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May 12, 2011

Library news

Library lines

Stock up on books from the library Poet Emily Dickinson wrote, “A little Madness in the Spring/Is wholesome even for the King.” If you’re mad about books, then this spring — in fact, this weekend — will be the perfect time to fill your book fix, and get a jump on your summer reading needs. Because whether you’re enjoying a sandwich in your car during a lunch break, in between innings at your child’s softball game or planning a relaxing week at the beach, summer and books go together like ice cream and hot fudge. Scheduled this weekend (May 13-15) at Old Worthington Library, 820 High St., the sale offers high quality books for everyone on your list. You’ll find bestsellers, cookbooks, biographies and more, all for only

The Friends provide approximately $30,000 each year to Worthington Libraries. In 2011, the Friends have already paid for last month’s Community Breakfast, and in the coming months will sponsor the library’s Summer Reading League, a partnership with the Columbus Clippers. Friends money is also used for staff support and furniture and equipment. So, help the Friends continue their support of Worthington’s libraries by attending this weekend’s book sale. From children’s books and mysteries to biographies and bestsellers, you’re sure to find what you and your family are reading.

HILLARY KLINE

$1. Children’s books will be four for $1. Sale hours are from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, May 13 and 14, and from 1 to 5 p.m. on Sunday, May 15. As a membership organization, a significant portion of the Friends’ annual income comes from dues, but the majority comes from the book sales that are scheduled throughout the year. Not all library activities and services are covered by public funding, which is why the Friends book sale this weekend is so important. Every penny made will go back into keeping Worthington Libraries one of Hillary Kline is communications specialthe best systems in the state. ist for Worthington Libraries.

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The following programs are offered by Worthington Libraries. Old Worthington Library is at 820 High St., Northwest Library is at 2280 Hard Road and Worthington Park Library is at 1389 Worthington Centre Drive. Call (614) 8072626. • The Friends Foundation of Worthington Libraries will hold a book sale from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, May 13, and Saturday, May 14, and from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday, May 15. Old Worthington Library will host the sale, where bestsellers, cookbooks, travel books, classics and more will be available for $1 each. A pre-sale for Friends members is scheduled for 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, May 12. Nonmembers can join at the sale. • A yoga storytime is planned for 10 a.m. Saturday, May 14, at Northwest Library. Children

ages 2-6 and their families are invited to hear stories and tell them through basic yoga poses and stretching. • During a Pirate Palooza storytime, children will hear stories and sing songs about infamous buccaneers. Those attending are encouraged to come in costume for the program, which begins at 10:30 a.m. Monday, May 16, at Worthington Park Library. • Text Me, a book discussion group for teens, will meet at 7 p.m. Monday, May 16, at Northwest Library. The topic will be Francisco Stork’s “Marcelo in the Real World.” • “Middlesex,” by Jeffrey Eugenides, will be the topic of the Wednesday, May 18 meeting of Northwest Passages, a morning book discussion group. The meeting will begin at 10:30 a.m. at Northwest Library.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Page B1

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By Eric George/ThisWeek

Kilbourne’s Cody Strayer is mobbed at the plate by his teammates on May 6 after hitting a two-run home run during a 5-3 victory over Thomas Worthington in OCC-Central Division play.

Baseball

Kilbourne opens tourney with victory By SCOTT GERFEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers Being the defending OCC-Central Division champion, the Worthington Kilbourne High School baseball team didn’t expect to enter the Division I district tournament with a losing record. The Wolves have been inconsistent at the plate and on the mound. “As a team, we’ve just done things that have held us back,” senior Alio Gasbarro said. “But recently our bats

have been coming around and we’ve been hitting. At this point, it all depends on if everybody wants it or not.” Kilbourne looked like a team that didn’t want its season to end in its tournament opener on May 9 against Newark, as it won 7-6 in eight innings to improve to 11-11 overall. Gasbarro, who pitched the eighth in relief of Cody Strayer, picked up the win to improve to 3-4. Gasbarro pitched a two-hitter in a 5-3 victory over Thomas Worthington on May 5.

“We had some high expectations, but we’ve just been so inconsistent,” coach Jeff Boulware said. “With the rain, it’s been difficult. You build yourself up to play and it’s just been hard to get into any rhythm. But it’s been the same for everyone.” The Wolves played host to Dresden Tri-Valley or Westerville South in a second-round tournament game on May 11, with the winner facing top-seeded Pickerington North or Groveport in a district semifinal on Monday, May 16,

at Hamilton Township. If Kilbourne reaches a district final, it would face eighth-seeded Olentangy Orange, ninth-seeded Grove City, 12thseeded Hilliard Darby or Thomas on Wednesday, May 18, at Hilliard Davidson. “I think we’re a team that’s starting to put things together,” Boulware said before the win over Newark. “We’ve been getting base runners, but I think we’ve been a team that’s tightening up at the plate. It’s just going to take that

one guy stepping up and getting a big hit.” Against Newark, the Wolves scored twice in the bottom of the seventh to force the extra inning. Strayer, who pitched seven innings, was 4-1 with a 2.55 ERA entering the postseason. Another key starter for the Wolves is freshman Jacob Niggemeyer, who was 4-1 with a 2.84 ERA through 21 See BASEBALL, page B3

Softball

Track & Field

Wolves end losing streak against Cards

Wolves’ Loveday making impact

By JEREMY STEWART ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Members of the Worthington Kilbourne High School softball team finally know what it feels like to beat Thomas Worthington. The Wolves defeated Thomas 10-6 on May 6, marking their first win over the Cardinals since the Worthington Classic in 2004. The teams met again in 2007 and ’08 in the Classic — the event was rained out in 2005 and ‘06 — and began playing twice a season in 2009 when they became OCC-Central Division rivals. “We called it ‘The Curse,’” Kilbourne catcher Alexis Williams said of the drought against Thomas. “We definitely wanted to break the curse and we finally did, so that feels good.” Thomas won the first meeting this season 4-3 in 11 innings on April 18. The Cardinals appeared to be on their way to another win in the second meeting, as they

loaded the bases in the top of the first inning. However, the Wolves limited Thomas to only one run that inning and then scored five in the bottom of the inning. With one out in the top of the seventh inning, the game was delayed because of lightning. During the delay, it started to rain and the game was called. Kilbourne coach John Warinner is hoping the victory sparks a deep postseason run. “This is a great win at the right time,” he said. “We struggled a little bit (in a 5-4 win over Whitehall on May 5). We came back to win that one and it was a nice way to end that game. (Against Thomas), the girls did what they needed to do and scored five runs in the first inning.” Starting strong has been a point of emphasis this year for the Wolves after they tended to start slow last season en route to finishing 11-17. “We try to (score early) against all the teams we play,” Williams said. “Last year we tried to come

By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

improved to 12-7 after beating Big Walnut 3-1 on May 7. Thomas is seeded sixth in the district tournament and had a firstround bye. The Cardinals play host to Mount Vernon or Walnut Ridge in the second round Thursday, May 12. The winner plays seventh-seeded Marysville, ninthseeded Dresden Tri-Valley or Independence in a district semifinal Tuesday, May 17, at Picker-

Hannah Loveday has endured quite a culture shock the past nine months. The sophomore thrower for the Worthington Kilbourne High School girls track and field team moved into the district from Gallipolis, doubling the number of her classmates. But not only has Loveday adapted to her new surroundings, she has become an important asset for the Wolves. “Gallipolis is like a hick town. I’m not used to being close to everyone or everything,” she said. “If you need to get some milk or something from the store, you had to plan things out. Now, you just get in the car and go get it.” Loveday arrived at Kilbourne with an impressive résumé. Last spring as a freshman at Gallipolis Gallia Academy, she placed

See SOFTBALL, page B3

See TRACK, page B3

By Eric George/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Lizzie Cherry safely slides into third base May 6 as Thomas’ Kenzi Hannum takes the throw during their OCC-Central game.

from behind instead of coming out with that pop. We knew if we (started strong against Thomas), this one was ours. This is a big win. Everyone was so fired up and we just need to keep that energy going.” Kilbourne opens the Division I district tournament Thursday, May 12, at home against Westerville South or Hilliard Darby in the second round. The Wolves, who are seeded fifth, had a firstround bye. The second-round winner plays

eighth-seeded Delaware, 12thseeded Westerville Central, Brookhaven or Reynoldsburg in a district semifinal on Tuesday, May 17, at Pickerington North. The semifinal winner likely faces second-seeded Gahanna or 11thseeded Pickerington Central in a district final May 19 at Pickerington Central. Kilbourne has beaten Darby twice this season, winning 4-0 on April 4 and 7-4 on April 20. Darby fell to 8-13 after losing to Teays Valley 9-3 on May 7. South


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B2

May 12, 2011

Lacrosse

Kilbourne boys hoping to learn from loss By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

the half,” said May, whose team also had defeated Sewickley Academy 14-4 on May 1. “We continued to put our foot on *May 11 — Played Hilliard Davidson the gas and take the team out (in the secMay 13 — At New Albany ond half).” Of note: The Wolves were 11-5 overall and 3Thomas Worthington went 1-1 in the 2 in the OCC-Buckeye before May 11. MSLCA tournament, defeating Western THOMAS Below are the recent results and coming schedReserve 11-10 on May 6 and losing to ules for the Kilbourne and Thomas boys *April 20 — Def. Dublin Coffman 13-12 *April 22 — Lost to Dublin Jerome 8-3 lacrosse teams: Detroit Country Day 6-5 on May 7 in a *April 27 — Def. Scioto 11-7 KILBOURNE round-robin tournament. April 30 — Def. Cincinnati Sycamore 11-0. It *April 20 — Defeated Dublin Scioto 12-3 Against Western Reserve, the Cardiwas the Cardinals’ second shutout since 2005. April 30 — Def. Pittsburgh Shady Side Acadnals trailed 7-2 midway through the first May 4 — Def. St. Charles 6-3 emy 12-7 half but cut the deficit to 7-6 by halftime. May 1 — Def. Sewickley (Pa.) Academy 14-4 May 6 — Def. Hudson Western Reserve Acad*May 3 — Lost to Upper Arlington 11-9. The emy 11-10 in the MSLCA round-robin tournaThomas took an 11-8 lead in the second game was a rematch of last year’s Division I ment in Hudson half before Western Reserve scored the May 7 — Lost to Detroit Country Day 6-5 state final, which UA won 10-8. final two goals. *May 11 — Played Upper Arlington May 6 — Def. Sewickley (Pa.) Academy 13-4 Of note: The Cardinals were 8-8 overall and 2Kyle Gratz had one goal and five asin MSLCA “B” bracket semifinals in Hudson May 7 — Lost to Pittsburgh Mount Lebanon 3 in the OCC-Buckeye before May 11. sists against Western Reserve and Ian *OCC-Buckeye game 10-9 in “B” bracket final Anderson and Ross Mauck each had two goals. on goal in the final 20 seconds but could- Academy in a “B” bracket semifinal. The Cardinals matched their season n’t score. Charlie Bassani had five goals. low for offense against Detroit Country May was pleased with his team’s ef“We came out real strong and man- Day, which was 5-8 entering the game. fort in a 13-4 win over Sewickley (Pa.) aged to get a nice lead (5-0) going into “We put everything we had into that

At a glance

For the Worthington Kilbourne High School boys lacrosse team, the Midwest Scholastic Lacrosse Coaches Association tournament May 6-7 at Hudson Western Reserve Academy was a painful refresher course on what happens when a team lets an opponent hang around. The Wolves placed second in the fourteam “B” bracket after squandering a sixgoal lead in the second half of a 10-9 loss to Pittsburgh Mount Lebanon. “We need to view this as a lesson,” coach Drew May said. “We have to learn how to put away a team when we have the chance. We were up 9-3 in the third quarter, but we couldn’t put them away. “That’s been a little bit of an issue this season. You just have to go out and execute.” After Mount Lebanon took the lead with 3:30 left, Kilbourne had two shots

first game and didn’t have anything left for the second day,” coach John Galipault said. “Western Reserve is a top-notch team and Detroit Country Day wasn’t that much. We didn’t respond the way we should have.” •Thomas girls coach Ally McCarthy doesn’t anticipate an easy road for her team in the postseason. Seeded fourth in the Division I North/Central Region tournament, the Cardinals will open against Olentangy Liberty or Delaware in the second round on Wednesday, May 18. The winner plays Toledo St. Ursula or Stow-Munroe Falls in a regional semifinal May 23. “We could have some very tough games in the tournament. We have to be prepared for that,” McCarthy said. “If we win that (first-round) game, then we could face Toledo St. Ursula in the second round. They’re always a tough competitor. We’re See LACROSSE, page B3

Boys Tennis

Players turn attention to sectional tourney From staff reports Hilliard Darby, Hilliard Davidson, Pickerington Central and Upper Arlington high schools will play host to the Division I boys tennis sectional tournaments Thursday, May 12, and Saturday, May 14. The top four finishers in singles and doubles at the sectional sites advance to the district tournament May 20-21 at Davidson. At the UA site, Dublin Coffman’s Hiromi Nakayama, a twotime state qualifier, is the top seed in singles, followed by UA’s Brandon Griffin (second), Olentangy Orange’s Doug Ganim (third) and UA’s Jeff Melvin (fourth). UA’s Billy Weldon and Stu Little are seeded first in doubles, with Coffman’s Jack Buchan and Leon Cai (second), UA’s Eric Vannatta and Nate Wallace (third) and Orange’s Tanner Greene and Ryan Jay (fourth) rounding out the top four. Losing to New Albany 3-2 in the first round of the OTCA Division I team tournament on April 20 not only ended UA’s string of eight consecutive appearances in the state team tournament, it forced the Golden Bears to put extra emphasis on individual success. “It stings a little bit, but it’s not like our season is ruined,” said Weldon, who won the state doubles championship with Little last season. “We still have the goal of getting as many individuals as we can on to the state tournament.” New Albany dominated the seeds in the Darby sectional, as Sean Yun, Steve Miller and Sam Romanoff are seeded first, second and fourth, respectively, in singles and John Hendrix and Oliver Sybert (first) and Jordan Rabe and Ameen Farwana (third) are two of the top three seeds in doubles. St. Charles’ Dennis Gleason is seeded third in singles, and St. Charles’ Grant Dolven and Weston Niermeyer and Pickerington North’s Sam Prewitt and Dylan Bhaerman are seeded second and fourth, respectively, in doubles.

By Todd Seimer/ThisWeek

Thomas’ Carlos Wailbl returns a shot during doubles play earlier this season. The Cardinals will compete in the Division I sectional tournament at Pickerington Central.

At a glance

By Eric George/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Jack Klein leaps to return a shot May 7 during the OCC-Central tournament.

At the Pickerington Central site, Thomas Worthington’s Casey Cempre is the top seed in singles, followed by Westerville Central’s Luke Buchanan (second), Grove City’s Joey Hemphill (third) and Westerville Central’s Blake Burns (fourth). In doubles, Pickerington Central’s Chase Thomas and Dallas Stang are the top seed, with Olentangy Liberty’s Mitchell Lothes and Alexander Hathaway (second), Thomas’ Mark Evans and Harrison Chang (third) and Liberty’s Vick Chhabria and Matt Wong (fourth) rounding out the top four. At the Davidson site, Dublin Jerome’s Kent Seitz and Sean Stein, who placed fourth at state in doubles last year, are the top

seed in doubles, followed by Gahanna’s Stephen Cheng and Canyon Teague (second), Worthington Kilbourne’s Sam Lazaroff and Roger Juang (third) and Davidson’s Zach Page and Greg Tiffan (fourth). In singles, Gahanna’s Jesse Shivener is the top seed, with Dublin Scioto’s Sean Ferguson (second), Jerome’s Frank Kuo (third) and Kilbourne’s Brian Aguirre (fourth) rounding out the top four. •OCC-CENTRAL — Upper Arlington won four courts in the league tournament on May 7 at Hilliard Davidson en route to winning its 29th consecutive league title. The Golden Bears had 76 points when the OCC-Central

Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas boys tennis teams: KILBOURNE May 2 — Match vs. Wellington postponed May 4 — Lost to DeSales 5-0 *May 5 — Lost to Thomas 5-0 in second round of OTCA Division I tournament May 7 — Competed in OCC-Central tournament at Hilliard Davidson. Play was suspended before all matches were completed. Sam Lazaroff and Roger Juang placed third at first doubles. May 9 — Defeated Olentangy Orange 4-1 May 10 — Played Olentangy Liberty May 11 — Played Watterson May 12, 14 — Division I sectional tournament at Davidson. Top four finishers in singles and doubles advance

tournament was halted because of bad weather, followed by Thomas Worthington (55), Dublin Coffman (48), Worthington Kilbourne (40), Davidson (37), Hilliard Darby (27), Westland (10) and Central Crossing (1). Two matches at first doubles — the championship match between UA’s Lucas Rooney and

to the district tournament May 20-21 at Davidson. Of note: The Wolves were 5-7 overall before May 10 and finished 3-4 in the OCC-Central. THOMAS May 2 — Lost to Lexington 4-1 *May 5 — Def. Kilbourne 5-0 in second round of OTCA tournament May 7 — Competed at OCC-Central tournament at Davidson. Play was suspended before all matches were completed. Joey Wortman and Dave Edison placed second at first doubles. May 11 — Played St. Charles in district semifinal of OTCA tournament. Winner plays Gahanna or New Albany in district final. May 12, 14 — Division I sectional tournament at Pickerington Central. Top four finishers in singles and doubles advance to the district tournament May 20-21 at Davidson. Of note: The Cardinals were 11-4 overall before May 11 and finished 6-1 in the OCC-Central. *OCC-Central match

and Central Crossing all completed competition on May 7. “(Winning the league title) means a lot to us,” said UA’s Wallace, who teamed with Vannatta to defeat Thomas’Joey Wortman and David Edison 6-2, 6-1 in the final at first doubles. “We have a really great tradition here at UA. We try to go out and win this every year.” “Nate and I are playing doubles together in sectionals, so this is good momentum to move forward,” Vannatta said. “Our net game was working, we were communicating well and we finished off points.” UA swept the three singles courts. At first singles, Weldon was leading Nakayama 6-2 in the final when Nakayama defaulted because of an injury. Stu Little defeated Coffman’s Leon Cai 60, 6-1 in the second singles final and Brandon Griffin defeated Buchan 6-3, 6-4 in the third singles final. UA went 7-0 in the OCC-Central regular-season dual matches. Thomas was second at 6-1, followed by Coffman (5-2), Davidson (4-3), Kilbourne (3-4), Darby (2-5), Westland (1-6) and Central Crossing (0-7).

Ben Minton and Coffman’s Bobby Lowe and Sam Dinnin and the third-place match between Davidson’s Michael Porter and Pat Holland and Thomas’ Paul Bohorquez and Matt Sisco — were suspended and were scheduled to be completed May 10. Kilbourne, Darby, Westland www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

LACROSSE

Sports briefs Henderson quits as Thomas coach

Cardinals’ Davis to swim at Xavier

Taylor named Warriors coach

Jeff Henderson has stepped down as coach of the Thomas Worthington boys cross country team after guiding the Cardinals for four seasons. In 2010, Thomas finished sixth (141 points) at the OCCCentral Division meet behind Dublin Coffman (25), Hilliard Darby (65), Hilliard Davidson (74), Upper Arlington (111) and Central Crossing (132) and ahead of Kilbourne (147) and Westland (250). The Cardinals then placed 14th (318) in the 18-team Division I, district 3 meet behind champion Westerville North (52). Senior Will Maier (53rd, 17:28.11), freshman Jack Dotts (61st, 17:36.66), junior Albert Darling (62nd, 17:37.59), senior Ray Crook (70th, 17:48.22) and junior Adam Withers (72nd, 17:50.18) scored. None of the runners advanced to state.

Carly Davis, a four-time Division I state qualifier for the Thomas Worthington High School swimming and diving team, signed a letter of intent May 9 to swim for Xavier University. Davis was on the 11th-place 400-yard freestyle relay and the 20th-place 200 free relay at the state meet last winter.

Midge Taylor has been named girls tennis coach at Worthington Christian. Taylor served as an assistant last fall under Scott Smart, who resigned after four seasons. The Warriors went a program-best 18-2 in dual matches last fall and had two individuals and one doubles team advance to the Division II district tournament.

SOFTBALL

Guist wins all-around McCord Middle School student Allie Guist won the allaround title in the Senior B Division at the Ohio State Level 7 National Gymnastics Championships on April 9 at Bowling Green State University. She won the uneven bars and placed second on balance beam and vault. Guist trains at Midwest Gymnastics & Cheerleading.

ington Central. The district final is May 19 at Pickerington Central, with the likely opponent being top-seeded Central Crossing. “We’re not going to look ahead,” coach Tom Gianas said. “We have to play each game and, even with the district tournament, we can’t get ahead of it.” Gianas also is looking for his team to stay focused in its remaining OCC-Central games. The Cardinals played Westland on May 11 and play host to Upper Arlington on Friday, May 13. They also must make up a league game against Central Crossing, which is led by pitcher Savannah Dorsey. Thomas could benefit from facing Dorsey before its potential matchup with the Comets in a district final. Gianas and Central Crossing coach Rona Dorsey talked on May 9 but did not decide on a makeup date.

Rubadue medals in national meet Rachel Rubadue, 14, of Worthington, recently won silver and bronze medals in the USA Diving Spring Junior National Championships in Knoxville, Tenn. She also qualified for the USA Diving Senior World Championship Synchronized Diving Trials in May in Tallahassee, Fla.

At a glance

Continued from page B1 Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas softball teams: KILBOURNE *May 4 — Defeated Dublin Coffman 7-3 May 5 — Def. Whitehall 5-4 *May 6 — Def. Thomas 10-6 *May 9 — Def. Westland 2-1 *May 10 — Played Central Crossing in makeup from May 3 May 12 — Home vs. Hilliard Darby or Westerville South in second round of Division I district tournament. Winner plays eighth-seeded Delaware, 12thseeded Westerville Central, Brookhaven or Reynoldsburg in district semifinal May 17 at Pickerington North. Semifinal winner plays secondseeded Gahanna, 11th-seeded Pickerington Central, Dublin Scioto, Marion-Franklin, Northland, Upper Arlington or Columbus West in district final May 19 at Central. The Wolves are the fifth seed.

Of note: The Wolves were 18-4 overall and 10-3 in the OCC-Central before May 10. THOMAS *May 4 — Game vs. Central Crossing postponed *May 5 — Def. Coffman 13-5 *May 6 — Lost to Kilbourne 10-6 May 7 — Def. *Darby 7-2; lost to Teays Valley 6-5 *May 9 — Def. Upper Arlington 7-2 *May 11 — Played Westland May 12 — Home vs. Mount Vernon or Walnut Ridge in second round of Division I district tournament. Winner plays seventh-seeded Marysville, ninthseeded Dresden Tri-Valley or Independence in district semifinal May 17 at Pickerington Central. Semifinal winner plays top-seeded Central Crossing, Briggs, Franklin Heights, Lancaster, Logan or Whetstone in district final May 19 at Central. The Cardinals are the sixth seed. *May 13 — Home vs. Upper Arlington in makeup from May 3 Of note: The Cardinals were 15-5 overall and 8-3 in the OCC-Central before May 11. *OCC-Central game

“Not sure when we’re going to get the game in,” Gianas said. “We might have to wait to see what he OHSAA is going to do, because there are a lot of people in this situation.”

Before May 10, Central Crossing sat atop the OCC-Central at 11-0, followed by Kilbourne (103) and Thomas (8-3).

triple and one home run, and senior infielder Will Meador, who was hitting .309 with 12 RBI and two doubles. Although Dublin Coffman has wrapped up the OCC-Central title at 13-1, the Wolves could

at least finish in a tie for second with a victory over Thomas on Saturday, May 14. Before May 10, Davidson and Kilbourne were both 9-4.

www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

BASEBALL Continued from page B1 games. Among Kilbourne’s offensive leaders through 21 games were Strayer, who was batting .354 with 12 RBI, four doubles, one

www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

At a glance

Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas baseball teams: KILBOURNE *May 5 — Defeated Central Crossing 10-1 *May 6 — Def. Thomas 5-3 *May 7 — Lost to Coffman 8-5 May 9 — Def. Newark 7-6 in eight innings in first round of Division I district tournament May 11 — Played Dresden Tri-Valley or

Westerville South in second round of district tournament. Winner plays topseeded Pickerington North or Groveport in district semifinal May 16 at Hamilton Township. Possible district final opponents on May 18 at Hilliard Davidson are 12th-seeded Hilliard Darby, eighth-seeded Olentangy Orange, ninthseeded Grove City or Thomas. *May 14 — At Thomas Of note: The Wolves were 11-11 overall and 9-4 in the OCC before May 11. THOMAS *May 5 — Lost to Upper Arlington 4-3 *May 6 — Lost to Kilbourne 5-3 May 7 — Def. Urbana 4-3; def. Springfield 8-7

Page B3

May 9 — Def. Northland 9-5 in first round of Division I district tournament *May 10 — Played Darby May 11 — Played ninth-seeded Grove City in second round of district tournament. Winner plays eighth-seeded Olentangy Orange or 12th-seeded Darby in district semifinal May 16 at Grove City. Possible district final opponents on May 18 at Hilliard Davidson are top-seeded Pickerington North, Groveport, Kilbourne or Westerville South. *May 13 — Home vs. Darby *May 14 — Home vs. Thomas Of note: The Cardinals were 13-8 overall and 4-6 in the OCC before May 10. *OCC-Central game

At a glance

Continued from page B2 going to have to tweak a lot of what we do. “The focus of the year has been ‘leave it.’ We have eight seniors and this is their last time playing together. We focused on the importance of leaving it and putting everything we have out there.” Although the Cardinals played two Pennsylvania teams in the Cleveland Heights Invitational on April 29-30, McCarthy got to scout several possible opponents, including St. Ursula and Hudson, the top seed in the North/Central Region. That same weekend, she posted her 100th win with a 12-2 victory over Canonsburg (Pa.) Peters Township on April 29. “I was really surprised,” said McCarthy, who is in her seventh season with the Cardinals. “You look at the wins and the losses and the memories. To look at the number, it’s staggering to think that many games have been played. The time goes so quickly.” Kilbourne faces Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame in the first round of the South/Central Region tournament on Wednesday, May 18. The Wolves defeated Mount

Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas girls lacrosse teams: KILBOURNE *April 21 — Lost to New Albany 115 April 26 — Def. Davidson 16-8 April 30 — Lost to Cincinnati Ursuline Academy 11-6 *May 4 — Lost to Upper Arlington 116 May 6 — Def. Olentangy 11-10 *May 10 — Played Hilliard Darby May 13 — Home vs. Columbus Academy May 18 — Home vs. Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame in first round of Division I South/Central Region tournament. Winner plays New Albany, Hilliard Davidson or Watterson in regional semifinal May 23. The regional final is May

Notre Dame 11-6 on April 2, but coach Doug Troutner believes any information garnered from that game might be outdated. “We can make some vague generalities about how each team played the first time, but I’m sure both teams have come a long way since then,” Troutner said. “I think it could be a very good game.” According to Troutner, Kilbourne has improved in the draw circle since the first matchup with Mount Notre Dame. Carly

26. Of note: The Wolves were 8-6 overall and 1-3 in the OCC-Buckeye before May 10. THOMAS *April 21 — Def. Coffman 15-5 *April 26 — Lost to New Albany 1110 April 29 — Def. Canonsburg (Pa.) Peters Township 12-2 April 30 — Def. Sewickley (Pa.) Academy 11-2 May 4 — Def. Westerville North 163 May 11 — Played Jerome May 18 — Home vs. Olentangy Liberty or Delaware in first round of Division I North/Central Region tournament. Winner faces Toledo St. Ursula or Stow-Munroe Falls in regional semifinal May 23. The regional final is May 26. Of note: The Cardinals were 11-3 overall before May 11 and finished 3-2 in the OCC-Buckeye. *OCC-Buckeye game

Cameron primarily has been handling the draw for the Wolves, with Mariah Minichello also seeing action in the draw circle. “But it’s also the people on the outside (of the draw circle),” Troutner said. “They’re getting ground balls, hustling and boxing opponents out. In the end, it doesn’t matter which way the ball goes. It’s who comes up with the ball that counts.” pbatterson@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

TRACK Continued from page B1 sixth in the shot put at the Division II state meet with a throw of 39 feet. This year, her best throws have been 37-2 1/2 in the shot put and 114-9 in the discus. “It can be easy to get lost when you come from a smaller school like Hannah did, coming from 100 to 150 kids in your class to over 300. That can be difficult,” girls coach Chip Seely said. “But Hannah has already scored over 100 points and has missed two meets. She has surpassed (the point total) that anyone had last year and she’s only competing in two events instead of four. “She is averaging about 15 points per meet and has always been in the top three in the shot (put) and discus in all of the big meets we have been at.” Loveday, whose father, Walter, was a thrower at North Gallia High School and Marietta College, said she has natural talent in the throwing events. “I feel like I’m built for (throwing) with broad shoulders and muscular build,” she said. “In the shot (put), (my success is built) mostly on my technique. You can be as strong as you want, but if you don’t have good technique, you can’t throw the shot. If you don’t have technique, you can throw it maybe 40 feet, but not much farther. “The discus is also about technique, but it is also about speed and smoothness. Sometimes I try to muscle (the discus), but that doesn’t work. You have to be smooth and calm when you throw the discus.” Seely believes Loveday is driven to succeed. “When Hannah came here, we were showing her the facilities and we have an honor board

At a glance

Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas boys and girls track & field teams: KILBOURNE *May 3 — Boys: Lost to Thomas 83-54; Girls: Defeated Thomas 7264 May 12, 14 — OCC-Central meet at Hilliard Davidson May 17-19 and May 21 — Division I district meet at Hilliard Bradley. Top four in each event advance to regional May 25 and May 27 at Pickerington North. THOMAS *May 3 — Boys: Def. Kilbourne 8354; Girls: Lost to Kilbourne 72-64 May 12, 14 — OCC-Central meet at Davidson May 17-19 and May 21 — Division I district meet at Bradley. Top four in each event advance to regional May 25 and May 27 at Pickerington North. *OCC-Central meet

to go out for track. “I started in the seventh grade, but I actually didn’t want to go out,” she said. “I had a friend, Erin Fisher, who wanted to do it so badly. She quit at the end of the season, and I stayed with it.” On April 30 in the Gary Smith Invitational at Thomas Worthington, Loveday placed first in the shot put (35-7) and second in the discus (109-2). Later that day, she was in a car accident, as she tried to dodge tire tread that came loose from a tractor trailer. The accident left her with a stiff neck, leaving her participation in the OCC-Central Division meet on Thursday, May 12, and Saturday, May 14, at Hilliard Davidson in jeopardy. If she can’t compete in the league meet, she hopes to be back for the Division I district meet, which will be held May 17-19 and May 21 at Hilliard Bradley. “Hannah will be checked out and we’ll see what she can do (for the OCC-Central),” Seely said. “You never know with a neck injury and you want to make sure everything is OK before she competes.” Loveday awaits her chance to return to competition. “My goals are to get 45 feet in the shot and 130 feet in the discus, but that might be difficult to reach after the accident,” she said. “I have come close to those in practice but not during a competition.” “Hannah is one of the most talented athletes on the team,” Sarmiento said. “She is always there to encourage other athletes to step up and do well. She has a lot of maturity and hopefully she will be healthy for the league and district meets.”

in the weight room with categories such as dead-lifting 150 percent of your body weight and things like that,” he said. “When she saw that (board), she said that she wanted to see her name on there and now it is.” Kilbourne throwing coach George Sarmiento said Loveday studies her performances and constantly works to improve her technique. “Hannah is a student of the sport, and that’s a big thing,” Sarmiento said. “She has been throwing since she was in the seventh grade and she watches more film than anyone on the team. She is extremely focused. She takes coaching well. She doesn’t look at it as criticism, but as a way to improve.” Despite her lineage, Loveday shennen@thisweeknews.com had to be encouraged by a friend www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B4

May 12, 2011

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio Country-folk singer-song-

FAB 5 By Jim Fischer

jfischer@thisweeknews.com

1 Most of the young singers

in the Columbus Children’s Choir weren’t even born when the group was founded 15 years ago. They’ll be around, however, for the choir’s 15th birthday season, which closes with concerts Sunday, May 15, at Capital University’s Mees Hall. The season’s theme has been “The World of Music,” and that theme continues both by virtue of the program itself — which includes music by Canadian and Danish composers, a Chinese folk song, South African freedom song Siyahamba and more — but also the welcoming of guest performers Con Brio children’s choir (3 p.m. performance) and the Columbus International Children’s Choir (7 p.m.). “It’s amazing,” longtime music director Sandra Mathias told The Beat. “We’re really excited. We’ve invited kids back who’ve been with us in all that time” for the concerts. Tickets are $10/$8. Call (614) 220-5555.

Berg had been collecting songs

5 writer Matraca Berg’s new over the years, many that hadn’t

The Airborne Toxic Event

Beat worked hard to SoCal will play the Newport 2 The keep finding The Airborne Music Hall on Sunday, May 15. Toxic Event pretentious, what with the jazz and classical overtones and the self-aggrandizing literacy of the lyrics and disaffected affectation of Mikel Jollett’s vocal delivery. But tunes like Sometime Around Midnight, Wishing Well and Changing grew on us. Eventually, we decided this, if it were pretense, wouldn’t be right any other way. The postmodern rockers from

Vauxhall Broadcast opens. Tickets are $15/$17. Call 1-800-7453000. Start with a boyfriend-girl-

3 friend duo and add in a few friends for color, and you end up with Brooklyn’s Acrylics. Molly Shea and Jason Klauber offer up the kind of stuff destined to find its way into a TV ad that makes everyone ask, “Who is that?” Touring with Swedish pop act Junip, Acrylics will play the Wexner Center for the Arts on Sunday, May 15. Tickets are $16. Call (614) 292-3535.

4 Blame Usher all you want

for Justin Bieber. After all, he is responsible. But credit him, then, also for his effortless manner and ear for a hook, as demonstrated by a seemingly endless string of hit songs. On his OMG Tour, Usher is joined by Senegalese-American singer Akon (presumably to sing

The Acrylics

Usher

the hook on every third song) as well as Dev and the Cataracts and Tinie Tempah. The tour will stop at the Schottenstein Center on Wednesday, May 18. Tickets are $96.50$26.50.

record, The Dreaming Fields, was been recorded by others, and, en14 years in the making. couraged by her friend and fellow It wasn’t supposed to be that performing songwriter, Gretchen way. Peters, decided it was time to put Berg, who as a songwriter them down. scored her first No. 1 song while “It’s my dream record,” she said. still a teen, was signed to a record “Some of the songs are more than deal in the early 1990s but never 10 years old, but some I just wrote quite fit the bill of what the in- this year. It’s my heart and my dustry was wantsoul.” ing. In 1997, the The record insame year her cludes You and song, StrawberTequila, which also ry Wine (recordhappens to be set to ed by Deana be the next single Carter), was from Kenny Chesnamed song of ney’s latest album. the year by the Berg said she harCountry Music bors no professionAssociation, she al jealousy over any Matraca Berg will play the released an of her songs, that she Columbus Maennerchor on album on Rising never pre-determines Saturday, May 14, in a conTide Records, what she might give which closed cert sponsored by Zeppelin away and what she soon thereafter. Productions. Duo Ryan might hold for her“My record- Humbert and Emily Bates self. ing career had will open. Tickets are $25. “I’m kind of a been kind of Call (614) 565-6130. whore that way,” she frustrating,” she said. “The plan joked. “I write songs. I love it when was to chill out for a couple years. other people record my songs.” It turned into 14. It’s one of those Additionally, she admitted that things.” Carter’s award-winning rendition She said the prolonged hiatus of Strawberry Wine put her in a from recording often was a func- bit of a bind. tion of personal and family obli“After she recorded it, I didn’t gations (“I was working at home, know how to play it myself,” Berg writing songs and working in the said. “She made it so much her garden, so folks just always fig- own, it was shocking because I ured ‘Matraca’s available’”) rather can usually see myself in a song than professional disinterest. And no matter what. That was just the she still was writing songs that exact right artist and the exact right were becoming hits for the likes song.” of the Dixie Chicks, Sara Evans, As for having her own record Gretchen Wilson and others. once again, she admits she’s ap“The next thing I knew, a lot of prehensive about folks finding and time had gone by,” she said with enjoying it. a knowing laugh. “Shoot. It’s hard to put into She’s never been bitter about words,” she said. “It hasn’t really the “major label” thing — more hit me yet.” matter-of-fact. “I’m just as guilty” as the in■ For more from The Beat’s industry, she said. “That’s one of the terview with Matraca Berg, read reasons I stopped, so I could get the BeatBlog at www.ThisWeeka better picture of what I wanted.” News.com.

Worthington Inn has revamped spring menu MENU

The backs of the rock-tour-apt black T-shirts worn by busboys read: “Local, Fresh and Natural since 1831.” On the restaurant's Twitter feed — near notices by G.A. Benton for its just-released spring menu and a wine dinner featuring grilled quail, ramps and morel mushrooms — was this: “I already know because you’ve seen this cook with wine, sometimes I even add it reviews headline and photos. to the food. (W.C. Fields).” What cheeky But do you take my point? Mention eatery could I be speaking of? OK, you the extraordinary Worthington Inn, and too often people say “great Sunday brunch” and then, as the image of an expensive and vintage joint visited with parents takes hold, the conversation sputters. And that is sad. Yes, the greatingredient- and creative-chef-drivBy Jodi Miller/ThisWeek en Worthington King's Farm chicken entree at the Worthington Inn. Inn exists in the

uppermost echelons of Columbus restaurants, so it can be pricey. And sure, it’s housed in a museum-quality, 19th-century country mansion. But the inn offers some oh-so-good values and isn’t in the least lagging behind our local-ingredient-focused fine-dining scene. If you doubt these things, you’re likely the one lagging. Part of the Worthington Inn’s 2011 spring menu is its revamped pub offerings available in the casual bar area (where terrific jazz bands play on Friday and Saturday evenings) and the front-porch-like patio. From that short food list, the Ohioraised, grass-fed beef Lights Out Burger ($13) was a knockout. Arriving on a toasted, locally baked Stan Evans sesame-seed bun was a lean and mean heavyweight-champion patty with a killer grilled crust. This juicy mauler is brilliant, robed in thick-cut, super-crispy bacon, fun “tobacco onions” (like ungreasy onion straws), arugula, cheddar cheese and a zingy and sweet barbecuetype sauce. In the burger’s corner were

terrific, fresh house-transformed pickles and nifty hand-cut fries. Some extra cheap selections from the pub menu are the thin and snappy-crusted Grilled Flatbreads. These come in either a surprisingly spicy meat version (with hot Italian sausage and banana peppers) or a rich and pungent veggie (with Point Reyes bleu cheese, shiitake mushrooms, spinach and caramelized onions). Both are half-priced during happy hour (3-7 p.m. Monday through Friday), setting you back about $5. At $2.50, the clever Cucumber-Chili Ceviche is always cheap and bursting with light, lively and refreshing flavors. Here, big hunks of cucumber are bathed in fresh lime, a habanero zest heating up and cooling off sprinkles of cilantro. The new dinner menu frequently — and winningly — unites Mediterranean cuisine with Asian flavors and French techniques. Thus a lovely duck appetizer special ($14) presented beautiful, fanned-out pink fowl gently “black tea smoked.” Accompanying the meat was

a neat peanut-buttery noodle salad (with slivered veggies and spicy nuts) plus a not-gloppy sweet chili sauce. Ginger and sesame oil tied together the plate’s clean flavors. Also great was the Spring Lamb ($32). Perfectly grilled, succulent chops were outfitted with fluffy couscous topped with a racy artichoke and harissa ragu, plus the yin and yang of minty tzatziki and sriracha sauces. If you think chicken, mashed potatoes and green beans sound humdrum (they do), try them here and you'll think again. A black-peppery crusted, locally raised free-range half bird (with a deboned thigh) arrived with a rich demi-like morel gravy, tangy spuds and a buttery and pretty succotash of haricots verts, squash and tomatoes. Dessert-wise, the shortcake-like Strawberry Molly ($8) similarly added cheffy verve (and white chocolate mousse) to another spring-flinging favorite. The moral (and morel) of this story: the inn is in.

DiBella’s: Our sandwich bread rises to the occasion So you’re thinking, “Yawn. Not another sub shop.” Indeed, another national sandwich chain has picked Columbus for its next Ohio store. DiBella’s Old Fashioned Submarines, based in Rochester, N.Y., has opened at 4949 Tuttle Crossing Blvd. Adam Burton, chief marketing officer for the company, stresses that DiBella’s is not just another sandwich shop. “Once you try our subs, you’re not going to want anybody else’s,” he said. “Give it a shot. Trust me: It’s better than anything you’ve ever had.”

DiBella’s joins countless other sub shops in the region, both national and homegrown, including Subway, Jersey Mike’s, Quiznos, Penn Station, Jimmy John’s, Potbelly, Charlie’s Grilled Subs, w.g. Grinders and Johnny Buccelli’s. One key difference, Burton said, is the bread. The frozen dough is delivered raw to each of the company’s 21 corporate stores, where it proofs and is baked

By Eric George/ThisWeek

An early lunch crowd lines up at DiBella’s Old Fashioned Submarines on May 5. The store opened recently at 4949 Tuttle Crossing Blvd.

on site. Another distinction is that DiBella’s does not toast its subs “because we don’t think that’s fair to our bread,” he said. Similar to other sandwich chains, it offers cold and grilled meats, topped with a choice of cheeses and condiments. Subs come in small (7 inches), medium (10) and large (14). The menu is rounded out with green salads and fresh-baked cookies, chips and pasta, macaroni and potato salads. DiBella’s started as an Italian grocery store in 1918 and began selling subs about 30 years ago. It became a subs-only business 20 years ago and began expanding five years later. “It had a personal feel that really resonated with customers,” Burton said, adding that DiBella’s has 21 stores in four states. The location for the first Columbus store, an outparcel at the main entrance of the Mall at Tuttle Crossing, was chosen because of the high traffic counts, growth in the area and stellar demographics, Burton said. The 4,000-square-foot space formerly was occupied by a Cord Camera. A patterned ceiling, subway-tiled floors, red neon signs, diner-style booths give an “old-school” atmosphere, he said. “From the first step you take in the door, you will notice the difference,” Burton said. “It doesn’t feel like a chain when you come in.” David Kincheloe, president of National Restaurant Consultants, said the fast-casual segment of the industry is flourishing because of the economy. As long as DiBella’s differentiates itself from the throng of current sandwich shops, it can thrive, even in the competitive central Ohio market, he said. “If they’re providing what is perceived by the guest as a true value, they’ll fit in and generate their own kind of market excitement,” he said. DiBella’s is open lunch and dinner hours daily. For more information, call (614) 717-1111.

www.ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine

Recipe of the week

Tavern meatloaf, courtesy of Geri Ziemba of the Dublin Village Tavern.

■ Wine guru Roger Gentile says the 2010 Barnarrd Griffin Sangiovese Rosé is sophisticated and versatile with a wide variety of foods. ■ First Draft columnist Michael Paull recommends the Point Roger Gentile Special Lager, a subtle, sweet and satisfying summertime brew. ■ Free gift cards. We thought that would get your attention. To qualify for a $50 gift certificate from Barcelona, sign up for the weekly Food & Wine e-newsletter. Details are on the Food & Wine page at ThisWeekNEWS.com.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Page B5

Business Mason joins Ohio Historical Center Jane M. Mason of Worthington has been named director of marketing and communications for the statewide organization that encompasses the Ohio Historical Center. The center includes the state museum, state archives/library and the Ohio Historic Preservation Office, as well as 50 other historic sites and museums around the state. Mason received national recog-

nition in public relations for her work at D.A. Hoerr and Sons in Peoria, Ill. She has served in senior marketing and strategic planning positions in St. Louis at National Systems Inc., as well as in retail management. Mason’s previous experience also includes nonprofit management. Mason holds a bachelor’s degree from the University of Nebraska in Lincoln and a master’s degree from the Harvard Extension School. She also studied art history at Santa Reparta in Florence, Italy.

April Cardinal Stars Thomas Worthington High School PTSO “Cardinal Stars” for the month of April 2011 are: (front) Hannah Berridge, Emily Poleway, Annalee Haviland, Liam Bacon, Rob Schuetz, Cole Miracle, Jazzmine Thomas, (second row) Sarah Williams, Kendall Kwiatkowski, Izzy Darling, Vanessa Gordon, Chayoung Lee, Christina Otani, Andrew Shackelford, Samantha Russell, (third row) Edward Lia, Sam Bachmann, Joe Reibel, Megan Kessler, Marina Herritt, Wendy Shumaker, Navpreet Uppal, Yadvinder Bhullar, Chelsea Murden, (back) Emma Mayhood, Matthew Hofacre, Rachel Chizever, Claire Durfee, Emma Steele, Nathan Ferris, Grace LaDuke, Abala Alawy, Anurag Salandri, (not pictured) Riddharma Sharma, Bethanni Shoewalter, Tony Ritchie, Kyle Hofacre, Yee Yoon Lee, Brandon Gussier, Patel Charmi, Andrea Barrezueta and Annica Veljanovski.

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All stores open daily! • Delivery service available www.oaklandnursery.com

CALL 614-268-3834 FOR OAKLAND LANDSCAPE DESIGN


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B6

MAC news The following programs, classes and events are offered by the Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington, 777 Evening St. The MAC is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, 12 to 5 p.m. Sunday and until 9 p.m. Thursdays. Building admission and parking are free. For more information, e-mail arts@mcconnellarts.org, visit www.mcconnellarts.org or call (614) 431-0329. • “Focus on Four: Showcase of Four Worthington High School Emerging Artists” will be on view through May 15. Four emerging young artists from the Worthington school district will show their work in a formal setting. • “Basted Vision: Contemporary Art Quilts by Off Our Blocks” opens with an artist reception from 6 to 8 p.m. May 12. The exhibit will be on view through July 4. • A revolving exhibit of artists from Central Ohio Plein Air will be on view through Sept. 30. • The MAC writers group meets every other Friday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The next meeting is May 20. The group is led by David Bell. Members read,

Military

share and offer feedback. Free. • The Mad Men will perform at 8 p.m. Friday, May 13. The group includes current and past members of Phil Dirt and the Dozers, a Columbus-based ‘50s‘60s rock and roll band. Tickets are $15 online and $20 at the door. • Brothers Andy and Chris Shaw will perform acoustic material at 8 p.m. Thursday, May 19. Tickets are $8 online and $10 at the door. • Worthington Walks to the MAC will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday, May 15. Walk, bike, or run to the MAC and explore the arts in Worthington. Activities will include a parking lot chalking project. • A community fiber workshop will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 4. Meet “Off Our Blocks” quilt artists and experiment with contemporary surface design. Suitable for all ages. Free. • Spring is blooming at the MAC. Dance, act, photograph, build, paint or print your way into warmer weather, with more than 35 artistic opportunities starting in the next few weeks. A full schedule is available online. Registration for summer art camp is also open.

Kera N. Clark has been awarded an Air Force ROTC scholarship to attend a host college or university. High school seniors from across the United States are selected Kera Clark after a competitive application process based on comprehensive tests scores, scholastic achievement, school officials’ evaluations, extra-curricular activities, and community involvement. Upon graduating from college and completing the ROTC program, the cadets are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Air Force. The new lieutenants select and enter various career fields to train as pilots, navigators, engineers, medical personnel, business management fields, and special operations. Clark is currently attending Thomas Worthington High School. She is the daughter of Beth A. Clark of Worthington.

May 12, 2011

one of the

finest chinese restaurants offers authentic Chinese cuisine, specializing in Hunan, Szechwan and Mandarin in an atmosphere that exudes class and friendliness.

NORTH 1930 E. Dublin-Granville Rd. 1 mile East of I-71 Hunan • Szechwan • Mandarin

(614) 523-2008

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Reporting what may be one of the best reasons yet to purchase a hearing instrument, new research shows that hearing-impaired individuals have an increased risk of developing dementia as they age. The study involved more than 600 men and women between ages 36 and 90 over a decade. Each of the study’s participants had a hearing test at the beginning of the study, and none had signs of dementia. By the end of the study, nine percent of its participants had some kind of dementia. Those with mild hearing losses had nearly twice the chance of developing dementia as those with normal hearing. The risk was threefold for those with moderate hearing losses and fivefold for severe impairment. Choosing a hearing professional is one of the most important decisions a hearing impaired person can make At ABSOLUTE HEARING SOLUTIONS, our goal is to provide the best possible hearing care, based upon each patient’s individual needs. We fit and dispense state-of-the-art hearing instruments and related devices to suit all types of hearing loss and lifestyles. Please call us today at 614-654-4309 to schedule a hearing evaluation. 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.

Digital set-top equipment required. Some services may not be available in some areas.

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There’s a new way to shop at Easton! Fruits, veggies, herbs and flowers. Free range chicken, and grass fed beef and cheese. Specialty foods and eco products. It’s all from Ohio’s finest growers and artisans. Join us this summer for: special events and children’s activities n cooking demonstrations and food sampling veggie valet – A free place to store your food purchases while shopping Easton.

June 2 through September 29

located in the parking lot between west elm and fado irish pub

www.EastonFarmersMarket.org


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

College notes • Peter Collins and Claire Watkins of Worthington were named to the dean’s list at DePaul University for the winter quarter of the 2010-2011 academic year. A graduate of Thomas Worthington High School, Collins is a freshman majoring in geography and urban planning. To be named to the list, a student must have earned a gradepoint average of 3.5 or better. • Lauren A. Zuk was named to the dean’s list at Butler University for the fall 2010 semester. The 2008 Worthington Kilbourne High School graduate is a business marketing major. She is a member of the university’s Business Administration Marketing Association, Alpha Kappa Psi Business Fraternity and Independent Council. • Ohio University has announced its winter 2011 dean’s list. Worthington students named to the list were: Taylor Newton, Megan Hilton, Jennifer Rogers, Joseph Phelps, Lindsey Adams, Kaitlyn Crist, Jonathan Renard, Alissa Lombardi, Rebecca Fischer. Catherine Kovell, Tyler Fogal, Ryan Joseph, Shawn Finneran, Matthew Bishop, Hannah Skrobot, Connor Fais, Adrienne Reinhart, Savannah Aepli, Jordan Pfahl, Staci Anthony, Taylor Bush, Kerby Bright, Connor Gartland, Mary Deroy, Callie Reynolds, Joshua Frash, Kelly Phillips, Anastasia Beynon, Alison Zins, Katelyn Harris, Kylie

Page B7

In brief

Kirksey, Brittany Marxen, Nicole Rhinehart, Courtney Wineland and Briana Sims. • Several Worthington residents were among the winter 2011 graduates of Ohio University. Katelyn Lawyer received a bachelor’s degree in psychology. Jennifer Kutney earned a bachelor’s degree in communication sciences and disorders. Brooke Erdy received a bachelor’s degree in education. Terrence Wilson earned a bachelor’s degree in political science. Michael Joseph earned a bachelor’s degree in political science/pre-law. Morgan Augur received a bachelor’s degree in journalism. Brian Saffell received a bachelor of business administration degree. • Jackie Richards of Worthington is a spring 2011 graduate of Hope College. Richards earned a bachelor’s degree in theatre. She is the daughter of Randy and Jennifer Richards.

Leadership program set Applications are being accepted for Leadership Worthington’s two-day leadership development program, being held June 17 and 18 in Worthington. The program is open to Worthington City Schools students entering the eighth grade in the fall. Participants will learn leadership qualities and volunteerism through team activities. The program fee is $85. Applications are available by calling (614) 883-3057 or downloading a form from the Web site at www.leadershipworthington.org/forms.htm.

FREE ADULT COMPUTER TRAINING Connect Ohio is sponsoring 6 hours of introductory coursework through local libraries & community colleges covering: x

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ADMISSION OPEN HOUSE May 16, 2011 • 7:00 - 9:00pm • Grades 1 - 12 Please RSVP your attendance to Barbara Davidson at

614-433-0822 or bdavidson@marburnacademy.org Learn why Marburn parents say:

“We know of no other school that has this much to offer.”

ThisWeekNEWS.com

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www.marburnacademy.org

COLUMBUS CREATURE FEATURE Asian Elephants

Hi Kids! Here’s a picture of my friend Phoebe walking around with her son, Beco. She is one of the Asian elephants you can visit at the Columbus Zoo and Aquarium.

Learn at the Zoo

Phoebe has lived at the Columbus Zoo since 2002. She is 24 years old and has had three calves. Two of her sons, Bodhi and Beco, live here too. Just like our moms, Phoebe taught Beco and Bodhi how to swim, find food and stay out of harm’s way.

• Keeper for a Day: for ages 13-17 years May: • ZooTots: for ages 18-36 months • Twilight Tours • Family Class: Backyard Birding • ZooKids: for ages 3-5 years • Wild Encounters Tours: for ages • After School at the Zoo: 10 years & up for grades 3 – 7

When they were each about seven months old, she led them into the deep end of the pool where they learned to kick and splash to stay afloat. If they got tired and needed help, she would extend her leg so they could hold on and rest. What a marvelous mom! You can adopt an Asian elephant at www.columbuszoo.org.

Looking Ahead: • Summer Day Camps: for ages 3-5 and grades 1-7 • Family Class: Backyards for Wildlife • Family Night Hikes To register visit: www.columbuszoo.org

Zoo Kid Corner

Adam R. from Grove City, OH Age: 7 Education Program: Home School Adventure Series

• Adam loves coming to the Zoo to see his favorite animal, Hanna, the reticulated python. Hanna lives in our Asia Quest region and can be found lounging in her pool on most days. • Adam also enjoys coming to our Home School Adventure Series. His favorite class topic this year was the rainforest, because Sid, our two-toed sloth, came to visit the class. He watched Sid closely while he hung on his branch eating peaches and eggs. • When asked if he could go anywhere in the world to see an animal in the wild, Adam said Africa to see gorillas. Adam likes watching the gorillas that live at our Zoo play outside on warm days.

For More Creature Feature Fun, Games & Activities Visit:

www.ColumbusCreatureFeature.com


Page B8

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

LOCAL CALL

Your Your free free online online classifieds classifieds

(740) 888-5003 Automotive OLDSMOBILE ’03 ALERO 4dr Sdn GL1, Sterling in color, AUTO, 58.6K mi, SALE $6,980 Call Doug, 614-818-4935

A-1 ALL AUTO’S $ WANTED $ Unwanted & Junk Autos Cash Paid, FREE Towing Craig 614-989-0429 Act today, we’ll tow it away! Now buying vans, cars, trucks, motorcycles & ATVs! Any condition, with or without titles. 614-732-9231

PONTIAC ’09 G8 GT Sport Red Metallic Ext, 6.0 L, 8 cyl, AUTO, Loaded SALE $27,450 Call Judd, 614-657-0307

Employment

CA$H at Your Door for unwanted or junk cars, trucks and vans. (Free tow) Call (614)444-RIDE (7433) EXCLUSIVELY NORTH!!! $$Cash$$ for Your Unwanted Vehicles Running or Not. Same Day Service. Call 614-329-4879

WE BUY CARS All makes & models. FREE APPRAISALS " 614-891-6424 " ColumbusCarBuyers.com

BUICK ’08 ENCLAVE CXL FWD, 4dr, Auto, Cocoa Metallic Ext, Fully Loaded SALE $29,980 Call Judd, 614-657-0307 CHEVY ’99 SUBURBAN As clean as they come! Loaded, Low Miles SALE $8,980 Call Judd, 614-657-0307 FORD ’99 EXPEDITION XLT, 8 Passenger Seating, Very Nice! SALE $6,480 Call Doug, 614-818-4935 GMC ’08 Yukon XL Denali AWD 4dr 1500, Red Jewel Tintcoat Ext , 29.5K mi, SALE $39,980 Call Doug, 614-818-4935 2009 Hyundai Santa Fe, $25,500. Excellent condi tion - like new! Exterior: White Interior: Black Leath er Engine: V6 Mileage: 9.700 Sunroof 6-disk CD changer Trailer hitch Call Bill: 614-309-4346

Chevy 99 Silverado 2500 4x4 regular cab, 81k miles, good cond., auto, A/C, V-8, new tires, bed cap $7,500 Call Dan 614-206-1282 DODGE 10 CHARGER SXT Deep Blue, 3.5L 6cyl, Beautiful Car- now only $19,880 Joseph Auto Center of Co lumbus Ask for John 888-702-0462 GMC ’06 Sierra 1500 2WD Crew Cab Short Box SLE1 Fire Red Ext, 8 Cyl, Auto SALE $10,980 Call Brad, 614-570-4486

CHRYSLER 03 TOWN & COUNTRY LX quad seating, front & rear AC & heat, Michelin tires, looks & runs great! 249k mi. $3,150. 614-288-1000 1999 Mercury Villager Sport 96K. Good Condi tion, Fully Loaded, Leather, DVD, Rear AC. Not been in an accident. As is. $5900 (OBO) Evenings 614-354-6665

ACURA ’08 TSX Sedan 4dr, AUTO, Alabaster Silver Metallic Ext, Leather SALE $20,980 Call Brad, 614-570-4486 BUICK ’11 LaCrosse CXL FWD, Red Jewel Tintcoat Ext, 6 Cyl AUTO, Loaded SALE $27,980 Call Judd, 614-657-0307 BUICK ’07 TERAZZA CX Very Low Miles, Loaded w/features including rear entertainment SALE $17,480 Call Brad, 614-570-4486 Ford 06 Freestyle SEL black ext. w/ gray lthr int., loaded, always gar., 84K, V6, auto, front & rear AC. MP3 player, snrf, dual pwr seats, 18-26 mpg. $11,900. 937-654-2262 2000 Jeep Cherokee Sport 4x4-102K, N/S, AUTO, 4.0, 4WD, Medium Blue Ext + Cloth Int, P/W, New A/C, CD Player, Good Tires$6,500/OBO-Great Condition-614-202-8763 if interested. MAZDA ’07 MAZDA3 4dr Sdn Auto i Sport, Red Ext, 65K mi, Loaded, SALE $14,580

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES CONSTRUCTION No exp needed. Paid train ing, good salary & bene fits, vacation, $ for school. HS grads ages 17-34. Call Mon-Fri 1-800-282-1384 or jobs_ohio@navy.mil

HAIR STYLIST COS/BARBER Modern Male is too busy to keep up. If you are looking to build your career and income apply at Modern Male Spa lo cated in Dublin. Great hours, paid vacation, signing bonus! 24 Darby Street, Dublin Ohio. 614.588.0550 modernmalespas.com HVAC SHEET METAL MECHANIC 2-3 yrs min. exp. Well est. co. Excellent pay & benefits. 614-337-0111.

PAINTERS, FT

Experienced Commercial grade ONLY. Must be able to pass background and drug testing. Insurance avail. Call 614-891-4336. EOE

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

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

DRIVERS National company needs experienced semi drivers for local flatbed deliveries (Ohio, Kentucky, & West Virginia area). We are re cruiting experienced flat bed drivers for local fulltime positions offering va cation, paid holidays, uni forms, medical, dental, vi sion, life, and 401(k). ∂ Must be 25 years of ae ∂ Must have Class A CDL ∂ Tank experience preferred, but not required. ∂ 2+ yrs. experience pref., including flat-bed ∂ Clean driving record required ∂ Drivers home every night Apply in person only Monday-Friday, 9 am - 4 pm. No phone calls please. The QUIKRETE Companies 6225 Huntley Rd. Columbus, OH 43229 FLATBED DRIVERS Hiring Flatbed drivers to run East of the Mississippi Must have 2 years current tractor trailer driving experi ence with a minimum of 6 months flatbed Best Specialized Call Today! 800-849-1818 www.bestspecialized.com

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING !!ABSOLUTELY THE BEST OPPORTUNITY!!

Sales ConsultantSales Manager Join our winning team and you will enjoy

∂ A competitive edge with the benefits of patented ROOFER / SHEET products METAL MECHANICS ∂ Thorough training Safe, quality driven compa program with ongoing ny seeking only experi support enced roofer/sheet metal ∂ A sales position with the mechanics. Must have at opportunity of least 5 years experience. advancement into sales Valid license. Must have management/management transportation to work. ∂ Pre-set, pre-qualified Phinney Industrial Roofing appointments (614) 308-9000. EOE, Drug ∂ Full benefits package Free Work Place. $15/$19. ∂ 401K ∂ $75,000 + THE FIRST HELP WANTED YEAR

TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

Call today and ask for Mr. Grove 1-800-828-5837

CANVASSING MANAGER $1,000 Sign-On Bonus

Call today to see if you have what it takes to drive for us. Great pay packages and an Entry Level Program. Drive OTR Operating Centers throughout the U.S. Call Today

1.800.845.1676 or apply online at maytrucking.com

DAILY HOME TIME Drivers No-touch, 90% drop/hook, dedicated lane opportunities and competitive pay! At a large beverage plant with our North Columbus Dedicated Fleet. Call today ! 1-888-880-5907

DRIVER CDL A Tractor Trailer

WANTED IMMEDIATELY! No need to look any further! Growing Premier Truck Load Carrier with new business opportunities seeks Company Drivers and Owner Operators to start immediately. Earn top $$$, Avg. up to 3,000 miles/wk. Great starting pay for experienced drivers with a clean safety record. Steady year round work. We offer Quality Home Time, No Touch Freight, No waiting for backhauls, Late model Kenworth equipment. Medical/ Dental / Prescription / 401(k). Vacation/Holiday/Sick Days paid. Safety Bonus average of $1,200 per year. Fuel & Roadside program for O/O’s. Friendly Family Environment. Ask about our “Sign on Incentive Programs” and much more. Must have 2 yrs ver. exp. PINNACLE FREIGHT LINES, INC., Zanesville OH and Carlisle PA Terminal Loc. Call Recruiting NOW! 800-922-0227 Ext. 2204

DRIVERS $850-$970 per week Home daily - Col OH 859-824-4050 Drivers: DEDICATED DRIVERS Full Time Regional ∂ $1,000 Sign On Bonus ∂ Avg $900+ per Week Part Time Drivers ∂ Fri-Sun; $175 per day ∂ Day & Night shift available CDL-A w/1 yr req’d, 23 yoa, 888-241-2597 www.nficareers.com

HAVING A GARAGE SALE? Get the word out with ThisWeek’s classifieds. (740) 888-5003

Call Doug, 614-818-4935

May 12, 2011

Are you a people person? Do yo like to talk to people? If you answered yes, how would you like to get paid to do just that? Looking to hire immediately! Looking for the right person to lead our canvassing team. Candidate must possess a positive attitude and be able to hire, train and lead a team to generate appointments door to door. You must also have a valid driver’s license with less than 4 points. We use our car, not yours? Generous wage PLUS bonuses, and commissions! Call Mr. Conley 614-850-5600 between 9am-and 5pm Don’t delay, call today!! GROWING NATIONAL COMPANY RAPIDLY EXPANDING LOOKING FOR

Inside/Outside Customer Service Reps Full and Part Time Available Benefits and Bonuses!!! ARE YOU ORDINARY OR EXTRAORDINARY?? Energetic, Exceptional, Tal ented, Resourceful, Awe some, Outstanding, Ready to be the best, Dynamic, In vigorating People, Need to Apply, Right Now! Yes, we mean YOU!! Call Today to Schedule An Interview!! 1-800-828-5837, ask for Mr. Case Residential Fence Sales Successful fence and land scape firm seeking individual with strong sales, organizational, and communication skills to sell residential fencing on commission. Will be pricing and putting togeth er quotes, ordering materi als, scheduling crews, con ducting quality inspec tions, meeting new clients and maintaining relations with our existing client base. Prior experience in fence sales and installa tion preferred. Fax a resume with cover letter to 614-855-7724 or email to angie@rockyfork. com. Clean driving record and pre-employment drug screening required.

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

ROUTE SALES

Accounts Receivable Hilliard based co. is seek ing a person to handle A/R. Duties include: job pricing, invoicing, writing up new orders, service contracts & collections. Quickbooks experience is highly recom mended. Background check is required. email re sumes to: hspci.employment@ hspci.com

Part Time Office Manager No weekends. 20-30hrs. Answer phones, Customer service, order processing, Accounts Payable & Re ceivables, check manage ment and general adminis trative. Req’d 10 yrs Cus tomer Relations exp, fluent in Microsoft Office, strong Excel and Accounting exp. Need flexible, reliable, pro fessional multi-tasker. No benefits. Background check & references req’d. Send resume/references to info@homestatfarm.com or fax 614-718-3063.

NICKLES BAKERY enjoys a multi-state reputation for the finest quality bakery products. Join us if you live in the Columbus area for Route Sales work. You MUST be motivated, possess an exceptional work ethic, be able to work flexible hours, including Saturdays and an excellent driving record. Exp. pref. If you are interested in a great wage and benefit package, apply in person Mon-Sat. 9a-4p, at: NICKLES BAKERY 590 N. Hague Ave. Columbus, OH 43204 EOE

HELP WANTED ENGINEERING/ TECHNICAL Controls Engineer/Designer Direct project mgmt HVAC DDC Controls team, min 5+ yrs experience, using function block program ming and Niagara AX Cer tification is a plus. Com mercial new const. & retrofits; sys integration, Sequence of Operations, O&M manuals, engineer ing of Sequence of Opera tions strategy estimating & presentation of quotes are all required. Some field work & service call experi ence is required. Competi tive pay, 401k & benefits. Email havcdept@gmail.co m

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

MA Podiatry seeks MA with GXMO license. Excellent pay. Fax resume to 614-890-8253 or Email to footdoctor82@yahoo.com

Assistant Property Manager We are looking for an out going person to assist the Property Manager with day-to-day activities. Good communication and organ ization skills are necessary. Onesite experience and leasing experience de sired. Competitive salary and excellent benefit pack age. Fax your resume to day to (614) 853-3585.

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

Controller Hilliard based co. is look ing for a controller. Duties include but are not limited to: A/P, A/R, 401k, taxes, sales taxes, insurance, Medical Laser Tech DOT licenses, payroll and Mobile medical laser rental company looking for hard - misc. HR duties. A strong working, dependable per - accounting background is required. QUICKBOOKS son. Will be responsible for transport of lasers in a safe knowledge is preferred. A manner, set up laser equip - background check is re quired. Please email re ment on site staying with the machine during its us - sumes to: HSPCI.employm enta@HSPCI.com age and then taking equip ment on to the next case, providing laser service to customers as requested. Varied hours; must have good driving record. Salary plus bonus; 401k, benefits. Military or medical back ThisWeek covers the ground preferred. Fax re news as it happens. sume to 800-892-7893

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

PHONE ROOM INTERVIEWERS Delve, a marketing re search company, offers hours up to 40 hrs/week. Duties include calling our database, screening for qualifying participants in taste tests, focus groups & product testing. Individu als are invited and paid for their opinions. Absolutely no sales. Daytime $8/hr & evenings $8.50/hr. Apply at 7634 Crosswoods Dr. Cols 43235. Office hrs: Mon-Fri 9am-7pm. For directions, call 614-436-2025

SOCIAL WORKER/ COUNSELOR

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT

Announcements

Coordinator of Student Activities TERRA STATE COMMUNITY COLLEGE is accepting applications for a FT Coordinator of Student Activities. For the complete position posting and to express in terest in this position, visit Terra’s web site at:

www.terra.edu/jobs An online application form must be completed and only online applications will be accepted. No phone calls please. Review of applications will begin May 23rd. Terra State Community College is an Equal Oppor tunity Employer.

HELP WANTED CLERICAL/ SECRETARIAL EXECUTIVE ASSISTANT Dynamic Delaware, OH company seeks energetic Executive Assistant to the CEO. Duties include correspondence, file maintenance, complex spreadsheet analysis, payroll and light accounting. Must be organized, detail oriented, able to prioritize and meet deadlines. Min. 5 yrs experience, must type 45+ wpm. Hours 9:30A- 6:30P. Send resume including salary history to bevans@aci-industries.com.

Full-time position in com - TRANSCRIPTIONIST/ munity mental health cen FILE CLERK ter. Must be LSW/PC Full-time position in (LISW/PCC preferred). community mental health Knowledge of and experi center. Must be HSG or ence conducting mental equivalent with ability to health and substance type 55 wpm. One year abuse assessment and experience in use of treatment required. Work electronic with child, adolescent, fam dictating/transcribing ily and adult clients in out equipment required. patient counseling. Mini Experience with document mum of two evenings per imaging, switchboard week, may work out differ operation, filing and record ent locations. work preferred. Salary: Resumes accepted at $11/hr; Hours: Mon thru NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., Fri, 8am - 5pm Cols., OH 43201 or fax to Applications accepted at 614-298-2227 or e-mail to NCMHS, 1301 N. High St., hr@ncmhs.org EOE Cols., OH 43201, or fax to 614-298-2227 or e-mail WANTED hr@ncmhs.org EOE fun, energetic hard working people for expanding company. Have several openings in entry level management and administration. No experience necessary. Find what you’re Training provided. Call for immediate interview 614looking for in the 505-6977 ThisWeek Community Newspaper Classifieds!

DOG GONE? All Lost Dogs Come Here! Franklin County Dog Shelter 1731 Alum Creek Dr. 614-525-4360 www.FranklinCounty Dogs.com HALF-PRICE SALE! $42 - $67 Including shots, spay or neuter.

ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Receive $1000 GROCERY COUPON. UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT

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

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

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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.

We are looking for the best of the best and are willing to invest in the right candidates!

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

We have immediate openings for: • Assistant Managers FULL AND PART-TIME: • Sales People • Cashiers • Stock Associates • Office Positions ROSES OFFERS YOU: • Excellent Working Conditions • Competitive Starting Salary • Paid Vacations (full-time) • Medical Insurance Program (full-time) • Retirement Savings 401K Plan (full-time) APPLY IN PERSON AT: Roses Stores 1501 E. Dublin-Granville Road Columbus, OH 43229-3307 Begin Accepting Applications: Monday, May 16, 2011 • 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM Tuesday, May 17, 2011 • 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM APPLY IN PERSON AT: Days Inn 2100 Brice Road Reynoldsburg, OH 43068 Begin Accepting Applications: Wednesday, May 18, 2011 • 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM Thursday, May 19, 2011 • 8:30 AM - 5:30 PM EOE/M/F/ADA


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Instruction

Real Estate

Pets & Livestock Fri. & Sat. May 13 & 14, 8a.m.-3p.m Furniture, elec tronics, bikes, TV, house hold goods, baby & kid clothes, toys, collectible, sporting good sample sale.

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Avia tion Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Mainte nance (877)818-0783 Medical Management Careers start hereGet Connected Online. Attend college on your own time. Job Placement Assiscance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-482-3316 www.CenturaOnline.com Medical Management Careers start hereGet Connected Online. Attend college on your own time. Job Placement Assiscance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-482-3316 www.CenturaOnline.com

Merchandise

BIG SALE! SAT., MAY 14, 2011 8AM-1PM 6886 Bowerman St East, Wor thington. Details online at h ttp://columbus.craigslist.or g/gms/2358321127.html COMMUNITY GARAGE SALE May 14 & 15, 9-3. Highmeadows & Green Meadows S.D. Directions: off Powell Rd. btwn. 315 & 23 North. Maps available at entry. Dublin Garage Sale 8142 Winchcombe Dr (Summitview/Sawmill area) 5/13-5/14 - 8am-noon. Furniture-wash/dry - bikes toys - housewares DUBLIN GARAGE SALE Sat. May 14, 9-3 6387 Morrisey Place Cramers Crossing off Avery, Vera Bradley items Dublin Neighborhood Garage Sale Sat May 14th, 9am-2pm River Forest, Ashford & Indian Hill Rds. FOREST PARK CIVIC Association Community WIDE GARAGE SALES. SATURDAY, May14 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Maps and listings of participants will be at Karl Rd. & Sandalwood entrances to Forest Park between 9 - 11 a.m.

Garage Sale. Sat, May 14, 8am - 2pm 28211 Davington Dr., Dublin Hockey, LAX, Base ball equip. Bikes, Fisher Price pool table, books, dishes, Xmas, more! û GRANVILLE û MOVING/YARD SALE 111 Chapin Place (end of cul-de-sac) Saturday, May 14 7 am - 6 pm Furniture, HeywoodWakefield, Ruffel Wright, mattresses, fridge, washer/dryer, Fiesta, lamps, collectables, clothes, lawn & garden HUGE 2 FAMILY MOVING SALE - POWELL 387 Highmeadows Village Dr. Friday/Saturday 9-3 SIGNED OSU FTBL + more. BIG SELECT, HI QUALITY. Details at OhGetIt.com HUGE ANNUAL NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE Sat. May 14th, 8a-4p. The Meadows at Cheshire Sub. off Africa Rd, S of Cheshire Rd, near Alum Creek Lake. MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE. May 20, 8am-3pm May 21, 8am-2pm 790 Pingree Dr. Worthing ton. Furniture: Dresser, file cabnet, bistro table and chairs, pub table and chairs, etc. Baby/Toddler: Clothing, boppies, toys, baby bath, excersaucer, etc. Household items and more. MULTI-FAMILY GAR. SALE 1296 Tranquil Dr., Worth. 43085. Sat., 5/14 14, 9a2p. H/H items, kids items, clothes, furn. & more! Multi Family Sale May 13 & 14, 9am-2pm 255 Thornbury Ln, Powell Furn., toys, jewlery, chandeliers, sinks, fridge, newer dishwasher & more! Neighborhood Sale Dublin 22+ homes in Hemingway Village, Sat. May 14th, 8am-2pm. Too many great deals to list! POWELL GARAGE SALE 5/14 - SAT 9-2. Bainbridge Mills Subdiv off Sawmill Pkwy-1/2 mi N of Summitview Rd. Toys, clothes, books & movies, holiday items, misc. HH items SPRING RUMMAGE SALE New Albany UMC at 3rd St. and Rt. 62 May 20 & 21, 9a-2p Furniture, clothes, assort ment of infant & children items, never-openedabove-ground pool.

The Shores & Parkshore Community Garage Sale. Lewis Center 43035. 600+ homes garage sale. Fri/Sat May 13 & 14, 9am 2pm. 3 mi N of Polaris Pkwy btwn. 23 & I-71. En ter from N. Old State Rd. or Lewis Center Rd.

Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medi cation needs. Call Today 888-459-9961 use Promo Yard Sale & Food for Mongolian & World Mis - code save135 for $25.00 off your first prescription sion. Please Come and en and free shipping. joy food & Korean BBQ, Yard Sale, and Children’s Diabetes/Cholesterol/ programs. We, BethelWeight Loss Natural Grace UMC, cordially invite Product for Cholesterol, you and your families to Blood Sugar and Weight. join our annual Fundraiser Physician recommended, for the Mongolian & African backed by Human Clinical Mission trips. May 14 (Sat) Studies with amazing 10:00am-5:00pm results. Call to find out how 1220 Bethel Rd. to get a free bottle of Columbus, OH 43220 Bergamonte! YARD SALE RAIN OR 888-470-5390 SHINE Sat 05/14 10am3pm Yates Point Ct Powell Baby gear, clothes & toys. Gender neutral & boy.

4-PIECE GIRL’S BED SET Including 4-post Twin Bed plus Mattress. Like New Condition, " 614-572-5887 "

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

SHOP+ 4000ERS DEAL

Cash paid for your Unwanted Restaurant Equipment. 1 piece or your entire restaurant. 614-898-6965 or 614-843-9096

HAVING A GARAGE SALE?

(740) 888-5003

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests

English Mastiff Puppies AKC Champion Blood Line. 5 Fawn with black Mask 4 Boys and 1 Girl Born 2/28/11 They are 9 weeks old and have had there 2nd round of shots vet checked and 4th deworming. All puppies have over 13 Champions in 5 Genration Pedigree on Sires Bloodline and 5 Champions on the Dams 5 Generation Pedigree Bloodline we have the Dam onsite and the sire can be seen online. $700.00 each Contact Dino or Mary at 614-861-3537

CHIHUAHUA AKC, Teacups & more. $300 and up! www.chihuahuagal.com È 614-747-8855 COCKAPOO Puppies 1st rate companion ! Shots, wormed, microchipped. $450 740-966-0491

Get the word out with ThisWeek’s classifieds.

Min Schnauzer, AKC Reg. I have 12 wks old puppies 1 female & 2 males left. They had 3rd shots, deworm 3 times, declaw, tail dock n vet check. Ask for Missy (937)484-9101.

2 BR garden apt. Beautiful updates, quiet neighborhood, new windows, Furnace & AC. $400 SD, $595/mo. Close to Old Worthington, parks, library. Commercial One 324-6717 Condo FSBO $155,000 (Polaris Highland Lakes) | Will CO-OP 3% 3BR, 2BA, 2-car| Ranch Vaulted Ceil ings +Frplc W&D +Full Appl Ste | 1,422sf +168sf 3-season | Fitness & Pool | 614-560-6072 [Open 1-4 Sun 5/15]

YORKIE PUPS - males, CKC, 7 weeks, 1st shots/wormed, vet check 2x, tails docked, $500 614-879-7241 or 614-879-6617 yorkie purbreed tiny airytaildogs@aol.com614390-1722

Rush Creek Village

THE ROUND HOUSE

ON-SITE PUBLIC AUCTION

510 Evergreen Circle, Worthington GO TO rushcreekroundhouse.com for more information

ThisWeekNews.com

Heart of Ohio Antique Center’s

SPRING ANTIQUE EXTRAVAGANZA MAY 19TH - 22ND Extended Hours until 8pm Thursday - Saturday! Over 50,000 Fresh items stocked for this event. Short 35 minute drive from Columbus. Springfield Antique Show May Extravaganza dates May 20th – 22nd. Just 2 miles West at the Fairgrounds (9/17 - 9/19) 4785 E. National Rd., Springfield, OH (Exit 62 @ I-70 & US 40) Open Daily 9:30- 6:00

Page B9

2046 E. Powell Road, Lewis Center, OH 43035 MONDAY, MAY 23, 2011 @ 7:00pm MINIMUM BID $175,000 NO BUYER’S PREMIUM 3 Bedroom Cape Cod - Full Basement - 2.25 acres Olentangy School District - 2-car Side-Load Garage Screened Porch - 616 Sq. Ft. Barn w/Concrete Floor Del-Co Water - Waste Treatment System - Well OPEN HOUSE 1 HR. PRIOR TO AUCTION Hardwood floors, some carpet, the lot is sloped wooded - private - slate floor entry formal dining room - formal living room Chris Davis, Auctioneer/Realtor

614-880-0808

Contemporary Log Home. 3bed 2bath 5acres. Open floor plan, lrg kitchen ma ple cabinets.Master w/ dbl headed walk-in shower, whirlpooltub & lrg walk-in closet. Just 30 minutes north of Polaris. All this for just $124,900!!! Call 614-296-9113

NOTICE

ON CHARLES MILL LAKE 2BR cabin w/loft, water view, heat/air, vaulted ceil ings, wooded setting, deck. Dock privileges, $72,500. www.realtor.com È 419-989-0584 .

What happens when you use

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

CALL

For more details, go to www.auctionohio.com

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

(937) 324-2188

Truly Amazing 215 Acre Farm in Southeast Ohio. Here, here! Get your farm here! This is an absolutely spectacular 215 m/l acre farm in Morgan County. With approximately 80 acres of tillable bottomland, a year-round creek, house and barns, and mineral rights (ATO)! Its located at the end of the dead-end road, so it offers plenty of privacy and you hear only what nature has to offer! The wooded hillsides offer plenty of cov er for deer and turkeys. If you are a hunter like me, then youll be slobbering at the mouth when you see this piece! The land is nice and fertile for farming (or food plots). Last year, the open ground was used for such things as corn, hay, food plots, and pasture. The uses of this property are limitless! The 3 bed room house is partially fin ished, so you can add your finishing touches. There are 2 cabins, one large barn, 2 milk houses, and several other sheds/barns. Did I mention the historical covered bridge over the creek? It does not come with the property, but is rather an old crossing on the township road that is only available for crossing on foot. Very neat!!! If you are looking for a true, one of a kind farm, then do yourself a favor and sched ule your showing! Call Brooks at 740-591-3279

Shop online at www.heartofantiques.biz

û LOGAN, OHIO û Private 3 BR home on quiet country road + guest/rental cottage, clear pond, on 11+ acres www.hockinghillscountry home4sale.com Call Mike or Donna at 740-380-9828

UPCOMING REAL ESTATE AUCTIONS DUBLIN - Exec home, 3000 sf, completely furn, 2 mstr BR, 2.5 BA, must have references. $1600 mo. No pets, NS. Prefer over 50, no kids. Avail June 1st. 614-581-2425

May 21 at 9:00 am 2926 Creek Rd Sunbury, Oh 2 bdrm ranch home w/detached 4 car garage on 0.780 ac Open house May 15 from 1-3 pm

Book your GARAGE SALE today! Call your ad in:

May 21 at 1:00 pm 15265 Olive Green Rd Centerburg, Oh story and half farm house 3 bdrms 2 story barn, pond and some woods on 6 acres Open House May 15 from 3:30 to 5:30 pm

Place ad online:

June 1 at 5:00 pm

25 19 $

$

1650 State Route 61 Sunbury, Ohio 3 bdrm 3 bath brick ranch wlwalkout and kitchenette in lower level, fireplace in living room, 54x54 pole barn ( half insulated), pond, woods, ravine lot exceptional setting on 12 acre lot. Also being offered 2 ac partially wooded building lot or buy all 14 ac. Open House: May 18, 5-7 pm or May 22 from 4-6 pm

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

June 11 at Noon

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

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

2266 County Road 605 Sunbury, Oh 3 bdrm ranch home w/walkout 2 car attached garage, 30x40 pole barn, pine grove, woods, open areas, large pond w/shelter house all on 19 ac. Open Houses: May 9 from 5-7 pm • May 22 from 1-3 pm • June 5 from 1-3 pm

More information about all of these properties online at chipcarpenterauctions.com

Chip Carpenter Real Estate and Auction Co. Chip Carpenter Broker/Auctioneer 740-965-1208

CLASS 0F 2011

POA AUCTION 299 Oak Hill Dr., WESTERVILLE, OH 43081 SAT.

MAY 21, 2011

10 AM

REAL ESTATE Well maintained Ranch Home and personal property. 1965 Home 3 bedrooms & 2 baths w/approx. 1520 sq. ft. Fresh paint, hardwood floors, 2-car gar., air, basement, sunroom & fenced backyard. MUST SEE. HOMES sells at 1 PM.

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

5-7 lines and photo

ONLY $30 5-7 lines ONLY $20 Call (740) 888-5003 to place your grad greeting today!

Congratulations

LORI LESTER We’re so proud of you! OSU bound! Love, , Mom, Dad, Annie ! lee Ry d an Maggie

Dublin Coffman

BEST VALUE!

Submission deadline: May 23

SAVE TIME: Email submission to classified @ thisweeknews.com

Call for Bid packet - $5,000 Dep. Closed in 40 days and as-is. Sells subject to POA confirm.

HOUSEHOLD, TOOLS & ADDITIONS FURNITURE – Walnut Depr. china cabinet; Early fullsize bed; Dressers; Rockers; Desk; Lamp tables & stands; End table; Bookshelf; TOYS & COLLECTIBLES – 1930’s tricycle; Ohio Art Co. tin top; 60’s tin Super Dozer; Mars Catnip tin pop up; Dawara Mickey toy; 1888 Bible; Pope John Paul II Bible; Vintage sewing basket; Old doll; CI skillet; Nice 3 gal. jug; Vint. Violin w/bow (In the rough); Wood artist box; Oil lamps; Porc. oil funnels; GLASSWARE, CHINA & ETC. – Roseville 168-6 pitcher; Roseville bowl; Vict. pitcher; Carnival pce.; Lenox candle holder; Ruby Flash pitcher; Salts; Fostoria glass; Depr. bowl; Amberina blown pitcher; Fire King bowls; Figurines; Sm. Wedgewood dish; Pyrex bowls; 16 pce. Enesco spice set; Royal Copenhagen pitcher; Asst. fine china; MISC. – Beaded Indian purse; Costume jewelry; 14K ladies ring; Stieff pewter coffee set; Catholic items; Lge. reverse painted castle; Lge. mirror shadow box; Misc. pictures; APPL. – Frig. 18 cu. ft. refrig. freezer; Hotpoint washer & dryer; Fire safes; Lamps; Phones; Microwave; CHRISTMAS ITEMS – 5 wood German 15" Nutcrackers; Vintage reindeer & animals; Wood & ceramic nativity sets; Asst. X-mas village sets; Precious Moments (Enesco) – TOOLS & MISC. – Lufkin 100' rule; Dremel 4" table saw; B&D cordless drill; Nut driver set; Toro leaf blower; Socket sets; Old sm. wood tool box; Oilers; Drill bits; Misc. hdw.; 1300 psi washer; 6' wood step ladder; Misc. tools and L&G. ADDITIONS – 1950’s soda fountain cup holders; Brass washboard; Kids racing bike; Vintage lighters; Carved pipe; Ant. Fancy tin ceiling tiles; Old wood tote; Fabric & soft goods; Country store paper holder; Old OAK washstand; Oil lamps; Old books; Old doilies; Brass items; Misc. glassware; Sterling salt & peppers & candle holder; X-mas items; TOOLS – Sanders; Toro blower, LN; Sears shop vac, LN; Werner 5' alum step ladder; Sears drill; Hdw. & misc. tools. TERMS – Cash or Check w/Photo ID.

Real Living Auction Division Tom Rawn Auctioneer/Realtor 614-833-2454 John B. Auctions (johnbauctions.com) Mark Cathers, Realtor (614) 837-1000 www.auctionzip.com or www.rawnauctions.com

Auction ®

CLINTONVILLE/ GRACELAND/ WORTHINGTON AREA - 2 BR, short-term lease, bring your own bedding, $895/mo. Call Phillip Morris Real Estate at 614-224-2026 or 614-805-8875

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

$99 MOVES YOU IN! We are currently leasing 1 bdrm apts on the Northeast Side of Columbus. Our garden style apts feature stove, fridge, and a/c. 614-847-0777 1870 Dunbar Dr. Columbus, OH

û NORTH - off 161 û W of 71, North Meadows Blvd. 1 BR $385 Completely renovated Call 614-937-5186 or 614-679-9557 Westerville Senior Housing NOW ACCEPTING SECT. 8 APPLICATIONS (62 Years and Older) Efficiency & 1Br Apts. 614-899-1997 TDD: 1-800-221-3676 Equal Housing Opportunity

Brand New Luxury condominiums for rent near downtown Worthington, secured building & parking, W/D in each unit, 1 & 2 Bdrm, some with balcony & fireplace, starting at $900/mo please call (614)273-8529 For More Information To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)


Page B10

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Condo for Rent/Dublin Schools. Condo for rent off Bethel Rd.- 2 bed, 2 & 1/2 baths, 2 car garage, finish ed basement, wood floors & carpet, deck/porch, club house w/ pool & fitness room. All appliances in cluding washer/dryer. Rent includes water & trash re moval. Dublin Schools. Great community within walking distance to shop ping, dining & movie thea tre. Available June 1st. Call 614-264-2809, if interested.

N.W. DUBLIN AREA HEATED WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR LEASE 3500 square feet. Near intersection of State Route 161/U.S. Rt. 33. Call (614)352-7067. N.W. DUBLIN AREA HEATED WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR LEASE 3500 square feet. Near intersection of State Route 161/U.S. Rt. 33. Call (614)352-7067.

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

Between High School and college? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel w/ Successful Young Business Group. Paid Training. Transporta tion, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experi ence, All looks needed. 1-800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations: Bulk Pneumatic owner operators - Tons of Texas based frac sand runs in Texas. Complete rigs only. Excellent investor opportu nities with very high ROI’s! Call 888-567-4972 PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaran teed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.thehomemailer.com

**2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 HOW TO GET EASY MONEY EVERY Month For Placing 5 Classified Ads! Or Let Our Experts Do it! Call our 7 Min Msg. 1-800-446-9060 Ext 1192 Work from Home Part-Time: $500-$1500 Full-Time: $2500-$5000 Full Training Provided (740)422-9128 WorkFromHomeOhio.com Business in A Box!! Run Mini-Office Outlet from home computer. Free Online Training & Support StartBuildingFreedom.com I MADE $180,000 IN 6 Months In A Down Economy! Let Me Show You How I Did It! www.make180K.com

Classifieds sell (local call)

(740) 888-5003

CALL THE 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

Vitullo/Cautela Concrete/Flatwork Drives/Patios/Walks Repair/Install Call Dan 614-570-7867

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

VRC Basement finishing, Bathroom remolding, All Drywall needs & Roofing Call Shane: (614)735-3173 Call TIM the HANDYMAN You buy it ~ I install it! Plumbing, electric, ceilingfans, garage openers, etc. 12 yrs exp.*614-370-1957

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

Creating The Ultimate Family Living Space 614-836-7663

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

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

Advantage Paving Res. Com. Driveways, parking lots, save your drive, seal it today! Over 35 yrs exp. Call 614-832-6700

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN

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

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

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

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

Irish Hills Construction NO JOB TOO SMALL Interior/exterior painting, kitchens, baths, windows, doors, plumbing, floors, decks, fences, & more. 614-777-6169 Carpentry ∂ Home Repair Renovations & Trim Detail 30+yrs. exp. Mike Gregory

û (614) 237-1795 û

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

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

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

Ronk Construction (614) 260-8866 Licensed & BBB A+ rated member ronkconstruction.com CAPITAL CITY CEMENT Resid/Comm, Drives, Walks, Foundation/Footer Lic/Bonded/Insured 614-885-5784 or 792-9343

(local call)

(740) 888-5003

CLASSIFIEDS

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

Boat Parking at Hoover Red Bank Retail//Boat Ctr Sunbury/ Maxtown Rd Seasonal or Yearly Parking Call Lynn 439-6405

Visit us online at ThisWeekNews.com

Place your ad today! (740) 888-5003

CLASSIFIEDS

www.columbushandyman.net

"#1 BUCKEYE PAINTING" Best in the World! Average Room $150 3 Room Special $300 Exterior Painting $699 FREE Power Wash buckeyepaintingco.com Scott, 614-402-4736

CJ’S LAWNCARE Proudly Serv Since 1981 We do ALL & 4 less! Residential: $25-$35/cut Bus/Apt: 25%(Off 2010 $$) 614-457-0858, 747-3031

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

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

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

Handley Plumbing Snake Drains, Outdoor Spigots, Downspouts 614-622-7352, 876-9681

Madison Plumbing

Interior & Exterior SWISHER & SONS 50+ Yrs. in Bus. Ref. Free Est/Bonded, Ins.

263-6056 * 218-6808 PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000

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

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

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

Architectural Restoration Home Improvement Contractors

James Hardie Siding 614-836-7663 BENCHMARK ROOFING Windows, Siding, Gutters & Toppers. All work Guaranteed. BBB, Licensed/Insured 90 & 180 SAC Financing Visa/MC/DC/AX Free Est. 614-236-2000

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

614-236-2000 benchmarkroofing.com PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home improvement.com 614-578-3026 Feazel Roofing Company theproofisintheroof.com Roof Repair & Replace Chimney-Siding-Gutters Call Now...614.898.7663 HUGHES Roofing/Siding/Gutters Lic.-bonded-insured. BBB. Serving Central Oh for 30 yrs. 614-882-0811

A Job Well Done Again Repair Specialists/Chimneys 614-235-1819 Stucco Repair Specialist Free Est, Prompt Service Call Rob: (614)-436-8364 Visit our website: AllSeasonsWallSystems

* VITULLO * Topsoil/Mulch (bag or bulk) delivery & installation Discount Prices. Bobcat Services. Call Dan 614-570-7867

CUSTOM COLORS

614-394-4499

Service/Repair Specialist Master Plumber does all the work. No inexper ienced kids like the big companies. 268-5325

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

Experienced Arborist everyone can afford. Fully Insured. Excellent rating on Angie’s List FREE EST. 614-989-3437 SID’S TREE CARE Tree Trimming, Removal & Pruning Lowest Price...Guaranteed! Sid - 614-562-7695 BBB www.sidslawncare.com M & J Firewood & Tree Service: mulching, yard work, tree & stump remov al, & free estimates. 937466-2148 or 937-509-3289

A-Accurate Tree FREE EST. Insured

614-261-7190 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

REMODELING CARPENTRY PAINTING FLOORING ELECTRICAL PLUMBING ADDITIONS DECKS HEATING & COOLING SPECIALIST DOORS & WINDOWS PROPERTY MANAGEMENT AND MORE

Architectural Restoration

Robinson PLUMBING

TREES R US TREE SERVICE

The Wife’s HANDYMAN

Outdoor Kitchens & Patios

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

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

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

PAINTING AFFORDABLE LAW Divorce. Bankruptcy 842-7100 Atty. Lewis N. Osterman 1150 Morse Rd. Columbus

24-Hour Emergency Service

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

Architectural Restoration

Kitchen & Bath Design Specialists 614-836-7663

Paige Home Improvement Contractors

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

Underground Drains:

5542019 BENCHMARK ROOFING Gutters - Roofing - Siding Your Exterior Specialists!

614-236-2000

AAA AFFORDABLE Dumpsters. Do you have junk, trash, yard waste, roofing? We can help you! We have 5-20 yard dumpsters. Call Today Visa/MC Accepted Dave & Becky: 614-476-3626 1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office www.1800GotJunk.com * Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867 AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444

Services Include:

Architectural Restoration, LLC.

Gutters/ Drains

Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

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 RONNIE (614)870-9228 GALLION CUSTOM CONCRETE LLC Decorative concrete, drives, patios, remove & repair. 30+ yrs exp.Lic/Ins. Member BBB. Reputation built on qual. www.gallion customconcrete.com

Recreation

614-836-7663

Accurate Garage Doors

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C1

A special advertising section to ThisWeek Community Newspapers

BREAST AND CERVICAL CANCER PROJECT

State funding aids early detection In December of 1989 Elizabeth Cassady’s mother Roberta informed her “We realize that it’s unrealistic to expect the BCCP to family that she had been diagnosed receive more funding during these tough economic with breast cancer. Elizabeth recalls her concern for her mother was times. When the current budget problems are resolved overwhelming. So was the concern for and the state can dedicate more resources toward her own health as she knew she may be prevention, we will continue to show the cost benefits at a higher risk of breast cancer than the average woman. of early screening versus treatment and ask that Elizabeth also understood, through funding be increased.” her mother’s own battle, that if detected early the survival rate is very good. She — KATIE CARTER determined her best chance to fight the KOMEN COLUMBUS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR disease, if ever she were diagnosed, would be to catch it early through years-old and her insurance didn’t write an appeal letter to her insurance regular screenings. cover mammograms for women under company informing them of her mothUnfortunately at the time of her the age of 40. So every year she would er’s diagnosis and her higher risk. mother’s diagnosis Elizabeth was 25-

“Every year before my screening, I would simply change the date on the appeal letter I sent the year before as I expected the insurance company would deny payment for my mammogram,” Elizabeth said. For Elizabeth, her annual encounter with the red tape was worthwhile as the screenings gave her knowledge and peace of mind. A couple years ago Elizabeth began working contract jobs and found herself unable to afford health insurance or the cost of screenings — yet her income was too high to be eligible for the state’s Medicaid program. Even more frightening, the team at the Columbus Cancer Clinic detected a mass in her left breast during her annual mammogram.

Needing a second screening and an ultrasound, the Cancer Clinic informed Elizabeth that she would be eligible for assistance through the state’s Breast and Cervical Cancer Project (BCCP). Administered by the Ohio Department of Health through funding by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and state budget appropriations, the BCCP provides mammograms, diagnostic testing and case management services to low-income women in Ohio who don’t have insurance coverage and fall in the eligibility gap for the state’s Medicaid system. Last year, the Ohio BCCP screened See STATE, on page C3


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C2

May 12, 2011

A special advertising section to ThisWeek Community Newspapers

OUTSTANDING INDIVIDUAL VOLUNTEER

Carole Morbitzer selected for award Morbitzer says she got involved with Komen Columbus after coaching a close volleyball match. One of her star players, Lindsey, seemed distracted. Later, on the bus ride home, she noticed Lindsey and four other girls crying. Once they returned to school she approached Lindsey and discovered that her mother had just been diagnosed with terminal breast cancer. “I stood there in the rain with Lindsey, her head on my shoulder and we both cried,” Morbitzer said. “When I got in the car, it hit me. Those other four girls who were crying with Lind-

sey...their mothers had breast cancer also.” Knowing she had to get involved, Morbitzer entered her school in the High School Team Challenge Program for the Komen Columbus Race for the Cure in 2000. The Hamilton Township team continues to grow every year due to a combination of new students joining with alumni, friends, and family. Last year the team reached an all time high of 816 members, and Morbitzer hopes that number will be surpassed this year. One of those alumni running

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Morbitzer receives the 2011 Most Outstanding Individual Volunteer of the Year from Susan G. Komen for the Cure. She was singled out for the award from tens of thousands of volunteers worldwide.

Photo courtesy of Komen Columbus

During the 2010 Komen Columbus Race for the Cure, Morbitzer, on left, high-fives a student. Last year her school, Hamilton Township, had more than 800 people on its team. This year Carole’s team is 900.

are all there for the same purpose, to join in the fight. There are times when you will laugh and in the next instant, cry. I tell my students right at the beginning, ‘You all know I’m going to cry!’ They al-

ways laugh because they know! I tell them, ‘Be prepared to cry also. You are going to have fun, but you are also going to realize that you are a part of something bigger than you could imagine.’”

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with her every year is Lindsey, who was also one of the first people Morbitzer called after finding out she received the Outstanding Individual Volunteer Award. “[Lindsey] began to cry and said, ‘I am so proud of you.’” Morbitzer said. “In my 16-year career, I have told hundreds of students that I am proud of them. It was the first time that a former student said those words to me.” In the 11 years Morbitzer has coached volleyball with Hamilton Township, she has had seven players experience their mothers’ battles with breast cancer. This motivated her to raise an incredible $95,027 for the Columbus Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure through Race registrations, pledges,Volley for the Cure events and other donations. “Every year I learn of more students who are affected by breast cancer,” Morbitzer said. “I will do everything I can for the rest of my career to get students involved in the fight against breast cancer. I will continue to encourage students to participate in the Race for the Cure every year...now and for the rest of their lives...or better yet, until there is a cure.” Each year, Morbitzer not only organizes a team to be in the race, but another 200 volunteers at the start line. Her group even choreographed a dance they taught to breast cancer survivors and then performed at the Survivor Ceremony on Race day. She says her students have a great time during the race, but do remember what is important, the survivors. “When the survivors come through those State House doors [at the Survivor Ceremony], I will look around and I will see several students in tears,” Morbitzer said, “It is during those moments when I have realized that my students get it. They understand why they are there and realize that they are a part of something amazing.” Under Morbitzer’s tireless direction, every year a new group of students becomes engaged in the breast cancer cause not only at Hamilton Township, but in Central Ohio, as she provides advice and suggestions to other area high schools for forming Race teams and planning Volley for the Cure events. As Outstanding Individual Volunteer of the Year, Morbitzer shares this advice for those participating in their first Race for the Cure: “You may have seen footage of the race on TV or looked at pictures in the paper, but you cannot truly understand what it is like until you have participated in the race. It is an experience like no other. To think that over 50,000

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Wife. Teacher. Coach. Volunteer. Words that just begin to describe Carole Morbitzer, this year’s Outstanding Individual Volunteer Award winner from Susan G. Komen for the Cure, the world’s leading breast cancer organization. Morbitzer was selected among thousands of Komen for the Cure volunteers worldwide for her dedication to the breast cancer cause, constant new ideas and willingness to lend a hand. But Morbitzer’s contributions go far beyond that—- she has inspired hundreds of others to become passionate about breast cancer.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Page C3

A special advertising section to ThisWeek Community Newspapers

SURVIVOR CEREMONY

Regina Brett to speak at post-race event On May 14, downtown Columbus will be transformed into a sea of pink as thousands gather to participate in the annual Susan G. Komen Columbus Race for the Cure. Within the crowd of pink-clad people—there were more than 50,000 participants in 2010—certain individuals stand out because they are just a little bit pinker than all the rest. Hundreds of breast cancer survivors, marked by their solid pink t-shirts, will run and walk the 5K race course this year—accompanied by family, friends and the Central Ohio community. After the race, all survivors will be invited to participate in the Sur-

vivor Ceremony & Celebration, an empowering, inspirational event that will start at 10:45 a.m. on the west steps of the Ohio Statehouse. The keynote speaker for this year’s celebration knows all too well what it means to be a breast cancer survivor. Regina Brett has been cancer-free for 14 years. She has sisters and cousins who have lost their lives to the disease. Her daughter found out in 2007 that she, like Brett, carried the BRCA1 gene, which can cause breast cancer, and chose to have her breasts surgically removed. Brett is a well-known and respected columnist for the Cleveland Plain Dealer and a Pulitzer Prize finalist twice for pieces she

wrote for the newspaper. She is also the author of God Never Blinks: 50 Lessons for Life’s Little Detours, an inspirational collection of essays, and she hosts a weekly call-in radio show on Northeast Ohio’s NPR affiliate station. At the Columbus survivor ceremony, Brett will celebrate breast cancer survivorship surrounded by fellow survivors and those closest to them—in addition to thousands of other Ohioans. As each survivor crosses the finish line, they will receive a pink rose and be asked to proceed to Survivor Palooza, a special tented area designated for survivors, to prepare to be honored at the

ceremony. During the event, they will parade across the Statehouse lawn in order of length of survivorship—from those undergoing treatment to those who have been cancer-free for decades— and assemble on the steps of the Statehouse to be recognized. The celebration won’t be without music. The Hot Pink Racers, a local band that combines punk rock and pink, will get the crowd moving. The band was organized exclusively for the Columbus Race for the Cure by Joe Cygan, the widower of Heather Pick, a Columbus television news anchor who lost her fight with breast cancer in 2008. Rebekah Smith, a talented young Columbus singer,

will also perform with accompianist Scott Solchert. Awards will be given to survivors and top runners. All are welcome on the State-

house lawn after the race this year to join in this amazing celebration of survivorship—and be part of finding a cure to end breast cancer forever.

RACE MAP

STATE FUNDING AIDS EARLY DETECTION Elizabeth Cassady pictured with her mother Roberta, used the BCCP program to pay for mammograms, when she did not qualify for Medicaid.

Continued from page C1

our own self-evaluations and screenings. It’s about saving lives.� In October, Elizabeth accepted the job as the Canteen Manager at the VFW Post 4044 in Columbus. While she has never participated in the Susan G. Komen Columbus Race for the Cure, she was given the responsiPhoto courtesy of Komen Columbus bility to coordinate the Post’s 2011 team – a task Elizabeth would be fine. It was through the $250,000. The women who says has special meaning. qualify but don’t receive screen- assistance from the BCCP that Coincidently Elizabeth’s ings often show up later at hospi- she got the additional screenings friends and family will also be she and her doctors needed to tal emergency rooms with canparticipating in the Race for the cers that have grown and spread effectively manage her health. first time led by her mother “I am very grateful for the resulting in more costly treatRoberta, a 22-year as a breast ments and a much lower chance BCCP for helping me maintain cancer survivor. the proper mammography for survival. For more information about schedule set forth by the physiDuring Elizabeth’s follow up the Ohio Breast and Cervical examinations it was determined cians,� Elizabeth said. “As a Cancer Program visit woman, I consider it a ‘have to’ that the mass that was found www.odh.ohio.gov. The Susan G. that we all be more diligent with Komen for the Cure Columbus was only tissue and that she Affiliate is also encouraging supporters and advocates to contact their state legislators to urge them to keep funding the BCCP.

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13,591 women - of which 213 were diagnosed with breast cancer. Unfortunately as the state has faced difficult budget challenges in recent years, funding for the program has been significantly reduced. Based on the most recent data, 150,601 women in Ohio (8 percent of the population) are eligible for BCCP however only 11 percent of that population can be screened at current funding levels. In the proposed state budget for fiscal years 2012-2013, funding for the Ohio BCCP program is reduced by another $228,000 over the next two years translating into roughly 1,300 fewer screenings. Ohio’s Komen affiliates recognize the state’s fiscal situation, so instead of asking legislative leaders to restore funding at levels from previous years, the request is to refrain from any additional reductions. “We realize that it’s unrealistic to expect the BCCP to receive more funding during these tough economic times,� Komen Columbus Executive Director Katie Carter said. “When the current budget problems are resolved and the state can dedicate more resources toward prevention, we will continue to show the cost benefits of early screening versus treatment and ask that funding be increased.� While state lawmakers work to reform the Medicaid system to reduce costs and improve health outcomes for Ohioans, advocates for the BCCP warn that any additional reduction in access to the screening program will only lead to increases in overall health care costs. While the average cost of BCCP services is $175, the cost of treating later stage breast cancer can exceed

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

WE’VE OPENED A NEW DOOR TO BREAST HEALTH The James has created a revolutionary approach to your breast health. The new JamesCare Comprehensive Breast Center brings together the world’s leading breast cancer researchers and physicians in one place, on one team—yours. In this unique environment, your multidisciplinary team of James experts shares a singular focus on preventing, detecting, treating and curing your breast cancer. Open the door to better breast health. Call 1-800-293-5066 today to schedule an appointment. cancer.osu.edu


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May 12, 2011

Police reports

Coming up To add, remove or update a Thursday at 8425 Pulsar Place. listing, email editorial@thisweek- Call Kellina Snyder at (614) 395news.com. 1228. Sawmill Road Toastmasters, 11:45 a.m. on the first and third Meetings Mondays of every month at FlyColumbus Outdoor Pursuits ers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkwill hike the Columbus Art Walk at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 25, way. Visit http://sawmill.freeand Gahanna Woods at 2 p.m. toasthost.us. Guests are welcome. Dublin Worthington Rotary, Sunday, June 5. All walks meet noon Wednesdays at La Scala, at Whetstone Park, North High 4119 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Street and Hollenbeck Drive. Call Worthington Toastmasters (614) 442-7901 or visit www.outmeets from 7:30-9 p.m. the secdoor-pursuits.org. Accountant Information ond and fourth Tuesdays of the Market, Worthington-Wester- month at the Worthington Muville Chapter, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. nicipal Building, 6550 N. High the second and fourth Tuesdays St. Visit worthington.freeof the month at Scrambler toasthost.com. Worthington Alliance of Marie’s, 6152 Cleveland Ave. Call African American Parents and (614) 478-8187. Central Ohio Civil War Educators, 7-8:30 p.m. the secRoundtable meets at 7 p.m. the ond Monday of the month at Worsecond Wednesday of each month thington Education Center, 200 at Ohio Health Medical Campus, E. Wilson Bridge Road. AmSpirit Business Connec300 Polaris Parkway. Call Tim tions Cardinal Chapter, 7:30 Maurice at (614) 818-9175. Pulsar Chapter of AmSpir- a.m. Tuesdays at La Chatelaine it, 11:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. every French Bakery and Bistro, 627

Page C5

High St. For more information, call Deborah Bonner at (614) 3538458. AmSpirit Business Connections, Crosswoods chapter, 8 a.m. Wednesdays at Champps, 161 E. Campus View Blvd. Call Wendy Ciehanski at 825-0488 or Chris Anderson at 889-0808. AmSpirit Business Connections, Enterprise chapter, meets from 7:30-8:45 a.m. Thursdays at La Chatelaine, 661 High St. Call Laura Vermilya at 937-6281. New Neighbors League of Columbus, luncheon the second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday. For meeting times and locations, visit www.newneighborscolumbus.com. To join, email nnlcolumbus@yahoo.com. Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Ohio Theatre. Free. For more information, call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) 206-7962.

Worthington police • On May 2 at 12:30 p.m., a man was assaulted by another man during a road rage incident at state Route 161 and Seabury Drive. • On May 2 between 10:30 a.m. and 7:40 p.m. in the 5600 block of Selby Court, someone kicked in the rear door of an apartment and stole a wallet. • Between March 23 and April 1 at Zettler Hardware, 687 High St., someone stole three birdbaths and turned over flower pots outside the rear door of the store. • On May 2 between 7 and 7:20 p.m. at Villa Nova, 5545 N. High St., someone broke into a vehicle and went through a purse that contained no valuables. • On May 3 at 7:22 p.m., a man stole all of the clothing from a display table at the front of the Talbot’s store at Worthington Square. Value was estimated at $1,340. He was described as black and in his 50s. He left in

a light green Toyota with front end damage. • On May 4 at 10:30 a.m., an Ohio Supreme Court justice and Worthington resident reported she had received a threatening letter. The Ohio State Highway Patrol is investigating. • On May 5 between 2 and 2:45 p.m., credit cards were stolen from a locker at the Worthington Community Center, 345 W. Wilson Bridge Road. They were used fraudulently.

• A welcome mat was stolen from in front of Blue Frost Cupcake, 657 High St. • On May 6 between 6:15 and 7:40 p.m. in the 700 block of High Street, two vehicles were entered and property removed. • A resident of the 500 block of Park Boulevard was cited into Franklin County Environmental Court on a building code violation for failure to maintain his property after being ordered to do so.

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As a member in good standing with the Better Business Bureau and Angie’s List, Weather Armor has been helping central Ohio homeowners improve the value of their homes for more than 10 years. In addition to awnings, the company offers a complete line of Gutterglove products. Visit www.rolltecawnings.com for more information on its awnings.

The Rolltec retractable awning extends farther from your home than other awnings on the market to allow for more space for entertaining in the shade.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C6

‘Busloads’ expected to attend ‘Village Valuables’ By GARY SEMAN JR.

Village Valuables started as kind of treasures you will find.” The event also is good for Garten Tour but broke off as its some businesses in the area. A own event because it didn’t fit crowd of hungry patrons often in with the mission of the tour, begins gathering at Rooster’s on City Park Avenue about an hour Glick said. “We thought it was best to before it opens at 11 a.m. have all your yard sales at once,” “Usually people are lined up” he said. to get in, said Brandy Grove, Pat and Patty Phillips, who general manager of the restaulive on Lathrop Street, won’t rant. have anything for sale but intend George Stefanidis, owner of to take advantage of the deals in Easy Street Café on Thurman the neighborhood. Avenue, said he, too, expects a Patty Phillips said it’s a great hectic morning and afternoon. “It’s busy. It’s nuts,” he said. way for German Village residents to connect over some bevEasy Street, which opens at erages while also showing off 10 a.m., will offer its traditionthe community. al menu of Greek and American “It is a big social event,” she tavern fare, as well as a full comsaid. “It’s one of the biggest plement of brunch items. events to bring outside people Stefanidis said he’s happy to to the village.” be part of the Village Valuables It’s also a good time. tradition. “It’s probably one of the most “Everybody looks forward to fun events in the village because it,” he said. you get to ‘people watch’ to the max,” she said. “And you always gseman@thisweeknews.com get to go around and see what www.ThisWeekNews.com

ThisWeek Community Newspapers an add-on to the Haus und

It’s spring cleaning — German Village style. Village Valuables, described as central Ohio’s largest yard sale, will be held throughout the neighborhood from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 14. “It is a spectacle,” longtime participant Jerry Glick said. “You would not believe the things up for sale.” Glick said the sale is so big, people often plan their vacations around it. “There are busloads of people who come, even from out of state, for this because it’s like 300 yard sales at one time in one neighborhood,” he said. Glick and friends will sell everything from furniture to books to Ohio State paraphernalia. He’ll even have a sailboat — well, at least a picture of one. The real thing is docked at Buckeye Lake.

May 12, 2011

Church St. Patrick’s slates Chocolate Fest St. Patrick’s Episcopal Church in Dublin, 7121 Muirfield Drive, will host Chocolate Fest 2011 from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 14, to raise money for the regional Episcopal Community Services Foundation (ECSF). Chocolate Fest is a bake-off featuring homemade chocolate recipes. Prizes will be awarded by celebrity judges from Jeni’s Splendid Ice Cream, Graeter’s Ice Cream, Our CupCakery in Dublin and Cincinnati confectioner Aglamesis Brothers. The event also will feature a silent auction. Some of the items up for bid are national retail gift cards, international gourmet beers, artwork and house wares, and family passes to Columbus Museum of Art. To preview the auction items, visit www.Bidding-

ForGood.com/ECSFsouthernohio. Tickets are $10 for adults, $5 for children and $20 maximum per household. The tickets will be available for purchase at the door or may be bought online at www.ECSFsouthernohio.org. Proceeds from the Chocolate Fest will support programs that address hunger, homelessness and many other human needs throughout southern and central

Ohio. Event sponsors are TriHealth, PNC Bank, Episcopal Retirement Homes, Graeter’s, Aglamesis Brothers, Southern Ohio’s Episcopal Deacons, St. Peter’s Episcopal Church in Delaware and Ascension & Holy Trinity Episcopal Church in Wyoming, Ohio. For more information, call ECSF executive director Ariel Miller at (513) 221-0547.

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One of the young students listed below has the winning invention of The 2011 Central Ohio Invention Convention BEXLEY Lauren Ehrlich Noah Luehmann Abigail Luper Alexia Moore Alec Russo BLOOM CARROLL Devin Heiberger Mikhayla Henry Rachel Horn Anna Kruse Kori Kuzma Lexa Marlo Amber Phipps Megan Phipps Mikayla Treitmaier CATHOLIC DIOCESE Reagan Kiechle Maddie Schamer COLUMBUS Destaney Smith Jared Stewart COLUMBUS PUBLIC Emil Adams Moriah Back Jeremy Baggs Kiruthigia Balamurugan Saba Bekuretsion Rylee Boddeker-O-Connor Kiley Brown Kristal Callendar Kurtis Chenoweth Alaina Craig Bela Csejtey Kayin Derden Jaseiah Edwards Ella Eichhorn Mallory Eichler Diane Fambro Sydney Feltz KaRayl Flemister Chloe Flemming Layne Flory Allison Gammons Lila Gerger

Robert Giehl Marko Godina Jaeden Good Henry Goodburn Madison Hall Madison Hall Leelynn Harper Alayjah Harshaw Daniel Havens Darcy Himes Nikolas Hinkle Jalen Hutchinson Kyle Juracich Jose Koluder-Ramirez Cecelia Lykens Myles Martinez Yenifer Martinez Hernandez Jolie Mason Derek May Tyler Morefield Cindy Mullins Danielle O-Leary Drew Oesterling Melissa Olvera Anya Phillips Stephen Pierson Savannah Pinkston Taylor Reese Samira Rezwan Tyler Richardson Hannah Rizzi Madison Russell Tryston Shelton Aleecya Sims Mariama Singhateh Tahlei Skagga Brielle Smith Nicholas Spencer Brittany Stewart Darien Strozier-Willis Tommy Suhayda Arielle Swinehart Abigail Thompson Amanda Trimble Risa Shay Watkins

Andrea Wells Lauren White Elysia Williams Austin Worline DELAWARE Bobbi Adams Connor Bryant Sarah Carpenter Elizabeth Childers Mackenzie Collett Melissa D’Angelo Max Draper Jenna Justice Emily King McKenzie Knodell Brandon Levering Alexis Loyacano Max Marley Kai Mays Kajsa Mays Katelyn Smith DUBLIN Adam Akins Colin Gagne Joel Izenson Aubrey Jones Andy Leonard Kyra O’Connor Cameron Ogden Sriram Raju Chad Ray ECOLE FRANCAISE Haley Keller Helen Hughes GAHANNA Mindy Agranaoff Alexandra Beim Aaren Celentano Nick Hoednen Andrew Lau Luke Merrick Taylor Miller Arefa Motiwala Aubree Packer Jacob Philip

Paul Provan Saujana Rangaswamy Gavin Reid GROVEPORT MADISON Sydney Bernthold Brody Baumbusch Michayla Jacks Coulter Jacks Breann Lee Sage Leigh Kaitlyn Martin Aleydali Medina Jacob Metzger Wesley Rubinean Makayla Smith HOME Kira Benson Jorie Benson Christopher Britt Jared Britt Roshan Kumar Marisa Tayal Aaron Tayal LANCASTER CITY Emma Bosser Grace Holbrook Clayton Lunsford Nathan Pechar LICKING HEIGHTS Aubrey Barrington Lincoln Edsall Treye Plants Anthony Salmeron Kathleen Sears Noah Steele Ethan Wuertzer NEWARK Spencer Bowman Hannah Curliss Andrew Davisson Parker Emerine Micah Estevez Owen Freshour Gary Hall Nicholas Harvey

Andrew Harvey Sara Hill Barbara Hogan Cassidy Hufford Kaleb Jarrett Spencer Koontz Elizabeth McCanna Stephanie McClary Stephanie McClury Haven McCoy Chase Meade Ian Murphy Lajayeda Ocasio Catey Sedor Sierra Southern Ellen Spitznogl Veronica Williams OLENTANGY Kyle Akerman Alexandra Bartolomei Camden Baumberger Hope Baumeyer Alexis Berry Gabrielle Cawthon Anna Cecil Samuel Covert Lauren Delligatti Aidan Driskill Samantha Fedio Noah Feeney Ryan Funk Carly Haimerl Zachary Hill Dylan Ingram Elaine King Avery Kissler Julia McGuire-Allen Lauren Newcomb Jonah Pearson Tommy Robinson Molly Sawyer Simon Slagle AJ Smith Ethan Stamp JP Suozzi Trevor Ward

Lexie Weithman Emily Williams Jacob Yeray REYNOLDSBURG Eliana Davis Reagan Duchesne Stephanie Dunham Carolyn Haeger Mitch Klecan Olivia Menear Darius Montero Megan Moody Brennan Perion Joey Russell Sidney Shaffner Trevor Strohm SOUTH-WESTERN Rachel Armstrong Blake Bissell Taylor Brokaw Drew Carmichael Katelyn Cobb Noah Hanna Tessa John Jordan Killian Hanna Kohler Abigail Lucas Alex Mabry Andrew Meister Marissa Melucci Kyle Metheny Megan Morbitzer Brandon Parr J.J. Price Michael Rosta Alex Schimmoller Taylor Secreto Sydney Smith Zoe Terry Rachel Thompson Kayla Tippett Taylor Towsend Paige Vincent Grant Williams Elizabeth Zinn

ST MARY Gillian Baker Hunter Wotruba Christina Bryant UPPER ARLINGTON Gabrielle Adams Reagan Belhurn Enzo Bergese James Buchholte Ruth Buergenthal Amelia Burns Brian Colgan Emma Davidson Theodore Dimitrov Emerson Gifford CJ Karsatos Chloe Miller Blake Skidmore Hunter OHIO Triplett VIRTUAL ACADEMY Aaron Lyman Steven Peters Ivory Robinson Danielle Shook WELLINGTON Camille Simpson WESTERVILLE Zachray Adams Tommy Bell Matthew Benton Bema Bonsu Parken Brown Brian Courts Jennifer Courts Andrew Dellasanta Christopher Dixon Cailin Duffy Molly Foster Jake Halliwell Greg Hassenplug Kyle Hazell Tyrone Johnson Emma Lentz Dominic Letterio Kate Long

Chris Lytus Emily Malick Makala McMurray Marcus Morphy Coleton Morr Abigail Neely Nya Olmsted Corrynn Osborne Katie Weaver Allison Weidmann Ian Wesley WORTHINGTON Andrew Gao Graham Heaton Andrew Highley Liam Hughes Madison Kiger Zoe Kiger Emily Piatt Ruby Richardson Scout Richardson Nicky Roychowdhury Cole Tucker WORTHINGTON CHRISTIAN Caroline Mousa OTHER Brooklyn Becker Austin Biller Henry Bright Kenton Colvin Ian Frim Kate Hans Lindsey Heinmiller Katherine Kelly Haley Plantz Ryan Schamer Adam Schrepferman Erin Van Kley Elizabeth Van Parepeghem Connor Whitacre Ali Winter Ian Wray

Good luck to all the finalists for the 2011 Invention Convention Saturday, May 21, 2011 at COSI Columbus Open to the public!

IT’S NOT TOO LATE! Businesses: support your school district’s inventors at the Supporting Innovation Expo at COSI May 20 & 21. Call (614) 348-1763 or visit Just-Think-Inc.com.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 12, 2011

Page C7

Financial finesse

Home sales

Preparing your teen for college Have a college-bound teen? It’s never too early to start prepping for financial and personal safety on campus. Having a child that is getting ready to graduate and head off to college can be an exciting time. It is also a great time to take the opportunity to teach teens how to keep their guards up and to protect themselves before they have to learn the hard way. So here are a few tips to consider discussing with your teen before he or she heads off to college: Give kids a chance to manage money. A great way to build your children’s financial foundation is to open a checking and savings account in their names. Ensure that they understand how to balance their checkbooks and make timely entries as money comes and goes. With a savings account, they’ll be able to see the value as the account grows and will feel em-

powered by contributing to the account. Add a bit of reality to financial conversations. If your teen is ERIC anxious to rent his first CLARKE apartment and live off campus, show him your monthly bills. This should help him gain a better understanding of how much things really cost and how much he will need to budget to cover his bills before he gets in over his head. Is a free T-shirt worth access to a Social Security number? The likely answer is, probably not, but our teens might not see it that way. This is a time when teens need to learn about how to care for their “identity” and how quickly thieves can steal their identity. This is an opportune time to

43035, Erin B. Saad and Michael Worthington 8827 Olenbrook Dr, 43085, V. Saad, $333,641. Riddhl Patel and Maitney Patel, $265,253. 6482 Tonbridge St, 43085, Joseph L. Ream and Julie S. Ream, $225,000. 1413 Boswall Dr, 43085, Lars Noetzold, $182,923. 872 Sheldrake Ct, Unit 21-B, 43085, Delores D. Hallowell, $66,000.

give your children a basic understanding about the access their Social Security numbers provide to their identity and how long it can take to repair their credit if it gets into the wrong hands. Not sure where to start? Some of this information might be provided during your teen’s college orientation, but if you’d like to give your teen an advantage, you might consider conColumbus/43235 sulting your financial institution 1100 Kempton Run Dr, 43235, for tips on talking to teens or seek Janet Marie Simsic, $400,000. seminars offered on such topics 211 Oak St, 43235, Equity Trust as campus safety, protecting your Co., $380,000. identity and the do’s and don’ts 6766 Maplebrook Ln, 43235, of having that first credit card. Young Jin Kim and Erlina Sampaouw, $259,900. Fifth Third Bank will be host5989 Winstead Rd, 43235, ing “College Prep 101 Open Mark and Dennis Velco, $217,400. Houses” on May 18, 20 and 21 8008 Leaview Dr, 43235, at area banking centers. Please Tausha M. Sundermeier, contact Eric Clarke, Membership $137,000. Banking Specialist for Fifth Third Bank, to RSVP at 614-744-5357 Lewis Center or Eric.Clarke@53.com. 7349 Walker Wood Blvd,

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2844 Atoll Dr, 43035, Charles E. Pollock, $265,000. 8608 Olenbrook Dr, 43035, Christopher W. Johnson, $166,000. 1600 Franklin St, 43035, Cathleen Culwell and Jason Ullman, $46,650.

Clintonville/ Beechwold 108 Olentangy Point, 43202, Kevin M. and Cheryl Straker, $240,000. 170 Patterson Ave, 43202, Rebecca J. Milnes, Trustee, $55,000. 127 Orchard Ln, 43214, Tara M. Krohe and David C. Krohe, $249,000. 80 E Henderson Rd, 43214, Charles O. Weisant, $212,000. 577 E Stanton Ave, 43214, Patrick Crawford and Lori Burkholder, $169,500. Check out recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods at www.ThisWeekNews.com. Click on Recent Home Sales.

The Laurel Way of Caring Comes From Within Established 1963

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At The Laurels, caring is more than providing excellent skilled nursing and rehabilitation services. It’s also being a companion and treating each guest with the utmost dignity. It’s what we call “The Laurel Way of Caring”, and it comes from within each one of us. That’s the difference.

We also offer: • Specializing in short term orthopedic rehabilitation • Separate rehab wing • Fine dining with nutritious meals • Physician staff available daily • 24 hour/7 day a week admissions

• Kitchen Aid • Sub-Zero • Frigidaire • Amana • Asko • Best • Scottsman • Bosch • Jenn-Air • Thermador • Viking • Electrolux • Whirlpool • Maytag • Wolf • Fisher & Paykel • DCS

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We Would Like To Thank Our Corporate Sponsors Presenting Sponsor: Worthington Youth Boosters Gold

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SPRING IS BACK AND TIME FOR THOSE LANDSCAPE PROJECTS, TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR SPRING SPECIALS TODAY! 10% off Spring Clean-ups 15% off Patio Installations 10% off Landscape Installations

Our landscape services include:

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• Landscape Design (all design work is done in AutoCAD)

• Mike And Laura Telich (Owners)

• Landscape Renovation and New Installation

• Supergames

• Tree and Shrub Care (Prune, Fertilize for plants up to 15’)

• The Andersons

• Lawn Care Fertilization

Silver

• Lawn Care Mowing • Paver/Brick/Natural Stone Patio and Walkways

Aaa Ohio Auto Club, Buckeye Nissan, Dr. Anthony Lordo DDS, Huntington Bank, Kroger, Insight Bank, Laurels At Worthington And Norworth, Smith Dairy Enterprises, Telhio. Bronze

• Segmental, Engineered or Natural Stone Retaining Walls • Landscape Seat Walls and Columns • Low Voltage Landscape Lighting • Pergola’s for Patio

Bob Evans, Crimson Cup, Drs. Albright And Schnulo Optometrists, Fleet Feet Sports, Moody's Printing, Northwest Oral And Facial Surgery, Park National Bank, Ralph A. Kerns & Associates, Reynolds Travel, School Pride, The Labuda Advantage Real Estate Jo-Anne Labuda And Lynn Nadler, Urban Coffee.

• Landscape Arbors • Landscape Water Features (Pond or Pondless)

www.landscapedesignsolution.com Call 614-632-7737 or e-mail jbasnett@landscapedesignsolution.com


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C8

May 12, 2011

www.CamTaylor.com Serving the Real Estate Market Locally & Globally 614-888-0307 G!

TIN

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Cam Taylor Co. is very busy and is looking for a few hard working Realtors速. Please contact Greg Giessler for a confidential appointment. greg@camtaylor.com or 614-888-0307

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SALE PENDING

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6869 BOWERMAN W.

ThisWeek Worthington 5/12  

ThisWeek Worthington 5/12

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