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May 26, 2011

Board has yet to hire superintendent By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Worthington Board of Education hired two principals but no superintendent May 23. Angela Adrean will be the new Worthington Kilbourne High School princi-

pal, replacing Ed Dunaway, who is retiring. She currently is principal of Gahanna Middle School South. Nathan Kellenberger, currently assistant principal at McCord Middle School, will be the new Worthingway Middle School principal. No assistant principal at McCord has been named.

Adrean’s salary at Kilbourne will be $119,642 plus benefits. Kellenberger’s salary will be $94,483 plus benefits. Adrean began her career as an art teacher at Mansfield Senior High School, where Melissa Conrath, Worthington’s retiring superintendent, hired her. Adrean worked there for seven years.

She then was assistant principal at Hilliard Darby High School for five years and has been at Gahanna Middle School South for nine years. She said she was attracted to Worthington because of its reputation for excellence. “I was ready to get back in a high school

again,” Adrean said. Although the district has hired principals, no decision has been made yet on Conrath’s replacement. After two rounds of interviews, including lengthy meetings with staff and See HIRE, page A2

TWHS stadium will be getting synthetic turf By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

(From left) Loren Richardson, Mike Mauger, Tom Eshelman and Don Pendell are seen in the local American Legion Hall on May 19. Mauger will be this year’s Memorial Day parade grand marshal.

Parade, ceremonies to honor those who served By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Worthington again will honor those who served their country with a weekend full of solemn ceremonies and, of course, the grand Memorial Day parade. The parade will step off at 10 a.m. Monday, May 30, at the corner of East Granville Road and Morning Street. It will follow a course west to High Street and south on High, ending at Walnut Grove Cemetery. A memorial ceremony immediately will follow at the mound at Walnut Grove. The parade, with nearly 100 marching units, is said by some to be the largest Memorial Day parade in Ohio. Units include bands, military units,

floats, twirlers, cars and community groups. Former police chief Mike Mauger will be grand marshal. The American Legion LeasureBlackston Post 239 sponsors the parade and ceremonies. The service on the mound will feature the words of the Rev. Don Pendell, chaplain, and Col. Paul Craft, guest speaker. A 46-year Worthington resident, Pendell has served as chaplain many times. The retired Presbyterian minister was a volunteer U.S. Army chaplain in Japan in 1953. “Worthington has always been at the center of Memorial Day observances,” he said. “This is one of the

There’s no need to do a double take as the grand marshal rides by on Memorial Day. That really is Mike Mauger. Mauger is well known to Worthington residents as a 40-year veteran of the Worthington Division of Police. He retired in January after eight years as chief. What is less known is that Mauger was a Marine before he was a police officer. He enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps in 1968 and served a year in Vietnam in 1969.

See PARADE, page A2

See MARSHAL, page A2

Former police chief will be grand marshal By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A closer look

Synthetic turf will be installed at the Thomas Worthington High School stadium over the summer, thanks to a generous donation. Cards Inc., the TWHS athletics booster group, presented a check for $432,783 to the Worthington Board of Education on May 23 and will add to that donation as needed to pay for the new ground covering. The district will pay $102,000 toward the new surface. That is the amount set aside for reseeding of the playing field in the 2006 bond issue. A contract for $616,783 was awarded to The Motz Group of Cincinnati. Competitive bidding was waived in the awarding of the contract. Instead, the district “solicited several potential installers of synthetic turf,” according to the board’s agenda. Facilities director Tim Gehring told the board that forgoing the sealed bid process was “inconsistent with board policy but consistent with state law.” No board member questioned the move. Cards Inc. has been raising money for the project for many years. Synthetic turf is said to be safer than regular turf and will support sustained use, allowing more athletics and other events to be held in the stadium. According to TWHS athletics director Dan Girard, the surface will allow the school to host regional tournaments and contests,

Cards Inc., the TWHS athletics booster group, presented a check for $432,783 to the Worthington Board of Education on May 23 and will add to that donation as needed to pay for the new ground covering.

thus generating revenue for the district. Also on May 23, three Worthington Kilbourne High School students asked the board to reconsider a decision to no longer offer upper-level French classes at the school. Because of low enrollment, the upper-level courses will be offered at Thomas Worthington only, with busing to Thomas from Kilbourne available for upperlevel French students. Likewise, upper-level Latin classes will be offered only at Kilbourne, with busing available for Thomas Latin students. Students Matthew Cooperman, Jami Brunner and Rosalyn Chen told the board how valuable the upper-level French courses have been. Cooperman said the courses no longer would be a true option at Kilbourne because of scheduling conflicts. The board also voted 3-2 to not join the National School Boards Association (NSBA), contrary to a recommendation by board member David Bressman. The organization would proSee BOARD, page A2

Chamber names Lordo small-business person of year By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A dentist known for his big heart has been named small-business person of the year by the Worthington Area Chamber of Commerce. Anthony Lordo, D.D.S., has been in business in Worthington for five years. By Worthington standards, he still is a newcomer, but his generous spirit, his principle-based business, his volunteerism and continuing acts of charity have made him known throughout the community.

“He has a heart that has no boundaries,” chamber director Kathryn Paugh said in presenting the Tony Lordo award during a May 24 luncheon at the Worthington Inn. Local businessman Dan Lacey said he has known Lordo for many years and constantly is impressed with all that he does as a professional, volunteer and family man.

“He must have 36 hours in his day,” Lacey said. Lordo moved his practice to Worthington in 2006, when he purchased the dental office of Chuck Schindler, D.D.S. More recently, he purchased the office of James Pardi. They will merge their practices at 1000 High St. on June 13. He also has a practice in Mansfield and is a part-time faculty member at the Ohio State College of Dentistry Nisonger Dental Center, treating patients with multiple handicaps and developmental challenges.

He has been active in the chamber since 2006. He has sponsored events, advised young professionals, participated in health fairs, donated door prizes and volunteered at Taste of Worthington and Market Day. He was elected to the chamber’s board of trustees in 2009. Lordo graduated from Leadership Worthington in 2008 and currently serves on the board, helping recruit new class members. He also has raised money for muscular-dystrophy groups, sponsored Little League teams and

given his time, energy and money to causes and organizations too numerous to list. He and his wife, Kimberly, also started a home renovation and rental business in the campus area, and they renovated the Clintonville home where they live with 4-year-old daughter, Lucia. Lordo said he was humbled to be named small-business person, giving credit to his office staff members, who turned out in force to support their boss on Tuesday. “With a team like that, it is easy to look good,” he said. He encouraged other small-

business owners to come up with a core-value statement, which could be referred to daily in deciding how to treat people and how to face challenges. “We help people smile” is his value statement. Those words hang on a plaque in his office and guide him and his staff daily, he said. Lordo is the 25th annual recipient of the award, which recognizes those who are succeeding, have shown growth and are involved in the betterment of the Worthington community. cbrooks@thisweeknews.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page A2

Kilbourne’s Hitchcock wins PARADE prestigious Marr jazz award The Jazz Arts Group of Columbus has named Dan Hitchcock, a junior at Worthington Kilbourne High School, the winner of the ninth annual Hank Marr High School Jazz Award. A tenor saxophone player, Hitchcock was selected from three finalists, including Dylan Bram, a vibraphonist at Dublin Jerome High School, and William England, an alto saxophone player from Grove City High School. Finalists were selected from an initial pool of entrants via submitted recordings. Judges were professional musicians Pete Mills, Tom Carroll and Jim Rupp. “The playing levels of the participants seem to get better and better every year,” Carroll said. “When I found out who the other finalists were, I knew there was a strong possibility that I

wouldn’t win,” Hitchcock told ThisWeek. “I kept practicing furiously. I was amazed when I found out I was the winner.” Hitchcock said Mark Donavan, head of the Columbus Youth Jazz Workshop, initially encouraged him to enter a few years ago. He said when his friend, Chase Potter, won the competition in 2009, “I made it a personal goal to try and win the competition.” Hitchcock started on the piano in kindergarten and the saxophone in sixth grade. He has played with the Columbus Youth Jazz Workshop and the Columbus Youth Jazz Orchestra, in addition to his school’s wind ensemble, marching band, jazz band and pit orchestra. He credited a number of past music teachers, including Jay Miglia, Donavan, Todd Stoll, Greg Taylor and Don Nathan, as well as his parents for their encouragement. He said he has modeled

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vide background on national and international education issues that should be discussed by the board, Bressman said. “I don’t think we’re the board we should be,” he said. He also said he did not expect the board to approve, as joining would cost $3,738. Only board member Charlie Wilson voted with Bressman. The board pays for professional development for staff and should do the same for the school board, he said. Veteran board member Jennifer Best said the board once belonged to the NSBA and sent a representative to its annual meeting. She recalled that the membership was not worth the cost. Julie Keegan and Marc Schare said they also could not justify the cost. Schare agreed that the level of discussion on the board needs to be improved, and more work sessions should be held. Joining the NSBA would not achieve that goal, he said.

community leaders, a superintendent has not been named to replace Conrath. The field has been cut from four to three, with Dublin deputy superintendent Michael Trego removing his name from consideration because of family concerns. That leaves three finalists:  Trent Bowers, assistant superintendent/coordinator of human resources in Worthington: Bowers has been interning as assistant superintendent this year, preparing to take over for assistant superintendent Mark Glasbrenner,

By JIM FISCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

his playing after the “laidback tenor style” of players like Lester Young, Dexter Gordon, Stan Getz, Gerry Mulligan and others. “I know I can make a fool of myself by trying to play lots of notes, so I just try to play the good ones,” he said. Hitchcock said he hopes to continue his study of jazz saxophone in college. As winner of the Hank Marr Award, Hitchcock received a $500 cash award and will perform as a featured guest artist with the Columbus Jazz Orchestra during its July 22 JazZoo concert. Hank Marr was both an elite jazz organ player and prominent educator. The Jazz Arts Group established the award in Marr’s name to honor his 50-plus years as a performer, teacher, arranger and conductor. jfischer@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekNEWS.com

May 26, 2011

MARSHAL

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largest parades and memorial services in the state, and I’ve been privileged to serve as chaplain.” Craft is deputy commander for the 174th Air Defense Artillery Brigade of the Ohio National Guard. He enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps Reserves in 1983 and was commissioned into the U.S. Army in 1986. He lives in Columbus and is superintendent of Delaware City Schools. Everyone is encouraged to attend the service at Walnut Grove at the end of the parade. Observances actually will begin Sunday, May 29, when 1,300 handmade poppies will be placed on the graves of veterans at local cemeteries. The poppies were made by members of the ladies auxiliary of the American Legion post. On Memorial Day morning, members of the post will begin services at 6 a.m. on the Village Green. The flag will be lowered to half-staff and “Taps” will be played. The ceremony will be repeated at St. John, Flint, Resurrection, and Kingwood cemeteries.

First as a rifleman and then a platoon radioman, he saw action and earned a Bronze Star and a Purple Heart, serving with Charlie Company, 1st Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division. His combat base, An Hoa, was in the Quang Nam province, about 20 miles southwest of and along the route to DaNang. Skirmishes were mostly small but regular, yet he was wounded in a big battle in late 1969. While conducting patrols in the area of Liberty Bridge, LeBac 5, his platoon was ambushed. A fellow soldier stepped on an IED, burning his foot and eye badly. Cpl. Mauger assisted in directing supporting arms to defend the platoon and in directing a medical-evacuation chopper in for the Marine, who succumbed to his wounds. Mauger wanted to stay and fight, describing his injury as a “flesh wound,” but was forced to board the chopper and spend

who is retiring.  Michele Evans, superintendent of Canton City Schools.  Thomas Tucker, superintendent of Licking Heights Local Schools. Board members said they are reviewing applications carefully, checking references and considering input from community meetings. Earlier, the board had predicted it would name the new superintendent May 19 but then delayed until May 23. Board president Marc Schare said he expects to name someone to the district’s top job May 26.

10 days aboard a medical ship. Seeing those who were wounded and dying was a sight he will never forget, and watching the medics work was impressive, he said. Mauger returned to duty and then was shipped back to the United States in February 1970. Eight months later, he joined the Worthington Division of Police. Asked how often he thinks of his year in Vietnam, Mauger answers without hesitation. “Every day,” he said. The experience taught him about people, leadership and commitment and instilled in him an appreciation of everyday life. “After you see people die, you realize that the days you think are bad days aren’t bad at all,” Mauger said. He also remains proud to be a Marine and to have been chosen to lead the parade on Memorial Day. “Being grand marshal is a nice award,” he said. “It’s not just me; everybody who has been in the service is a grand marshal that day.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page A3

Support system

Blue Star Mothers form bond while children serve overseas By JAYME DETWEILER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

For some mothers, the somber meaning behind Memorial Day can be sobering. The thought of a brave son or daughter serving overseas, in hostile territory, can worry a mother sick, with fear that her child is alone and in harm’s way. When those thoughts become overwhelming, help is available from the Columbus chapter of the Blue Star Mothers of America. The Blue Star Mothers group is a nonpartisan, nonpolitical service organization comprising mothers who have or have had children serving in the U.S. military. The organization also promotes public awareness of military support efforts through fundraising and community events. The more than 50 women in the local group provide support to each other and to active-duty military personnel. Associate members could be fathers, aunts, uncles and other family members. In the past three years, the Columbus chapter has sent almost 4,000 packages overseas, according to Trina Dunlap, second vice president of the Ohio organization and 2008-10 president of the Columbus chapter. She also co-founded the chapter in 2007. “There are so many over there that do not have anybody sending them anything from home, and they’re over there alone,” she said. “Those are the ones we tar-

get.” The intent of the packages is to say, “Thank you for what you are doing.” Dunlap said she would send 10 packages to her son, Michael Dunlap, a U.S. Army officer with the C-52 infantry company who was stationed in Iraq for 15 months. He arrived home safely in fall 2010. He would give nine away to soldiers whom he knew hadn’t received anything, she said. The Blue Star Mothers will participate in the Memorial Day parade in Worthington on May 30, holding a Blue Star Mothers banner and pictures of their family members who are in the military. “It’s not just another day or a cookout,” Dunlap said of Memorial Day, adding that now that her son has fought overseas, she feels the pain of what the veterans went through in past wars. “It means a lot to us.” The women of the group also support each other, Dunlap said. “Moms walk in with a tissue and a picture and say, ‘My kid just left for basic,’ and we tell them it’s going to be OK,” she said. Blue Star Mothers post flags in their windows, with one white star representing each solider in their family. Some women of the Columbus chapter have flags with

as many as four stars. As president, Dunlap would present a gold star to a family who has lost a loved one. “It was a heart-wrenching thing to do,” she said. The overall mission of this group is to be patriotic, educational, social and service-oriented and to maintain true allegiance to the government of the United States, Dunlap said. Dunlap, a supervisor in American Signature’s home-office lossprevention department, was honored by the company during its annual leadership conference awards dinner in August. Dunlap received the 2010 Jerome Schottenstein Humanitarian Award in recognition of her public-service efforts. Established in 1997, the Schottenstein award recognizes an American Signature (Value City Furniture’s parent company) employee who has demonstrated extraordinary volunteer efforts by giving back to the community. Dunlap is only the fifth recipient of the award. Her son presented it to her as a surprise guest. The Blue Star Mothers group meets monthly in Worthington; members find a way to educate the public about what really is involved when Americans are fighting overseas. When asked what the Blue Star Mothers meant to her, Dunlap said she finds it difficult to explain it in words, but offered this: “When you see the flag fly, it’s quite different when you have family in the service.”

Education Sheban receives Kiwanis scholarship Caitlin Sheban of Worthington is one of the recipients of the Northern Kiwanis Meryl H. Dennis Scholarship. She received the $1,000 scholarship May 19 during a joint meeting with North Columbus Civitan. Sheban is a senior at Thomas Worthington High School, where she maintains a 4.25 grade-point average and serves as student body president. She is a four-year starter on the varsity lacrosse team, and has been captain for the past two years. Sheban also played varsity soccer and is a member of the Student Athletic Leadership Board. She also volunteers as a lacrosse coach and as a math tutor. Sheban will attend the Univer-

sity of Colorado at Boulder and has not yet decided on a major. McMullen, a senior at Worwill major in civil engineering. thington Kilbourne High School, the daughter of Patrick and Students receive FC isRobin McMullen. She participates Bank scholarships in volleyball, basketball and track, Worthington residents Aman- and is involved with Student Counda Massinople, Darby McMullen cil and National Honor Society. and Anna van der Zwaag are McMullen plans to attend Washamong the recipients of the 2011 ington and Jefferson College, Farmers Citizens Bank scholar- where she will study elementary ship awards. education. She will also play on Scholarships were awarded the women’s varsity volleyball based on grade-point average, team at W and J. school activities, community acVan der Zwaag is a senior at tivities, essays and recommenda- Thomas Worthington High School tions. and the daughter of Gerke and Massinople is a senior at Bish- Lavonne van der Zwaag. She is a op Watterson High School. Her member of the TWHS Latin Club, interests include writing, reading and participates in many activiand running. Massinople is a mem- ties at Columbus Mennonite ber of the BWHS track team and Church. Van der Zwaag will ata founding member of the school’s tend Goshen College, where she Environmental Club. She plans to plans to major in molecular biolattend Ohio State University and ogy, with a focus on pre-med.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page A4

Commentary & opinion

May 26, 2011

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Increase in plane flights from OSU airport cited To the editor: I am frequently asked, “What is happening with OSU Airport’s Part 150 study?” I phoned the Federal Aviation Administration in April to ask. The FAA indicated its review of the study has not begun. They said information provided by OSU and its consultants was incomplete; data used for the noise compatibility study was too old; submitted public comments/questions were unorganized; and there was no record that the public’s questions were answered. The FAA also listed a 46 percent decrease in operations (take-offs or landings) from the Terminal Area Forecast used in the study. They said $851,739 has been spent, and they will not pay for corrections. Doug Hammon, airport manager, has yet to update the public or Advisory Committee members who, with the airport, worked years on this study. This week and last, OSU Airport hosted SAFECON, a national collegiate flying competition. Airplanes have been here practicing landing at the airport from 8-6 daily. OSU Airport last hosted the na-

tional competition at the airport in 2006; it significantly increased operations by 15,000. The SAFECON Daily (www.safecon2006.org) reported, “1,2002,000 operations with maximum traffic peaking at approximately 200 operations per hour.” Those numbers put aircraft over homes every 20-30 seconds. We fully support the educational mission of the OSU Airport; however, the noise impact of SAFECON on the residential communities surrounding the airport is great. The noise impact of SAFECON 2006 was discussed by the Airport Advisory Committee and resulted in changes for the 2007 event which OSU again hosted with aircraft based at OSU and the flying portion of the competition held at Rickenbacker with grounds large enough to contain the practice, the competition and the noise. We wish the student pilots safe landings and request OSU Airport, as a good neighbor, permit other institutions the opportunity to host the event in the future.

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As it were

Memorial Day 1911: parades, services, decoration of graves It was a rainy Sunday in Columbus on the weekend before Memorial Day in 1911. But that did not stop a lot of people from “making an excursion” to the city. According to a local newspaper of the time, more than 5,000 people arrived in the city by train and interurban railway from places as distant as Cleveland, Cincinnati and Parkersburg, W. Va. They came to see the sites, visit local amusement parks and shop in the stores of the capital city. Among the popular sites were the Statehouse, the campus of Ohio State University and the institutions for the blind, the deaf, the mentally ill and the criminally penitent. This was, after all, the weekend before Memorial Day and one might assume that people were simply celebrating a long threeday weekend. But that is not what they were doing at all. In 1911, Memorial Day was celebrated on May 30 — no matter what day of the week it might happen to be. In 1911, it happened to be Tuesday, so most of these people seeking, as one reporter put it, “spots where cooling breezes ought to blow” or “places where inspiring liquors ought to flow” had a nice day in the capital city, boarded their trains and left central Ohio for a working day on Monday in their hometowns. While most people in Columbus went about their business on Monday, May 29, several dozen others were working furiously to prepare for the holiday that was only one day away. And there was a lot of work to do. Local veterans and civic organizations combined with social service organizations to plan and prepare a full day of activities for Memorial Day. It was begun as a day to remember the men who died serving their country in the Civil War, but it had become increasingly a time to remember veterans of all of America’s wars and a Decoration Day for family plots in America’s cemeteries, as well. While there were parades to plan and religious services to prepare, most of the real work of Memorial Day involved flowers — lots and lots of flowers. In 1911, the organizers of Memorial Day planned to put an American flag and a bouquet of flowers on the grave of every veteran in the city. The school children of Columbus were asked to bring bouquets of flowers to the Franklin County Memorial Hall on Monday, May

29. The public was also asked to bring flowers. There was no reason to worry. By Tuesday mornED ing, there were more than LENTZ enough flowers to accompany the 2,500 American flags to be placed in the cemeteries: “Carnations, roses, peonies and syringa blossoms were the most numerous in the collection.” At 7:30 a.m. on the morning of Memorial Day, veterans groups met at Memorial Hall in uniform, marched a few blocks to Statehouse Square and boarded streetcars to ride to Green Lawn and Mount Calvary cemeteries. They were soon followed by hundreds of people who joined them at the cemeteries for services. At 9 a.m., flowers were placed at the McKinley Memorial in front of the Statehouse and at 11 a.m., a 46-gun artillery salute was fired in the Statehouse yard by local soldiers from the Columbus Barracks (now Fort Hayes). At 1 p.m., local veterans groups, military organizations, marching bands and most of the Columbus Police Department formed up for a march through downtown. Returning to Memorial Hall, many of the marchers stayed to listen to a program of music and patriotic speeches. Religious services also were held in a number of local churches through the day. Many people did not stay downtown for all of these events. Some

had left town early in the day, since most businesses, schools and offices were closed and the excursion cars to Buckeye Lake, Griggs Dam and local amusement parks were running early and often. And then there were some people who were not free to attend these events. As one paper put it, “Because it is Memorial Day, and in appreciation of things they have done and may do for their country, prisoners at the Workhouse who are Civil War or SpanishAmerican War veterans, or members of the regular army or national guard, at noon today will be served with a special dinner. “Although the services for the Civil and Spanish war veterans at the Penitentiary Sunday were attended by 98 former soldiers, but three of them served in the Civil War and 95 during the SpanishAmerican War … The number of Civil War veterans has greatly decreased during the past 10 years, by deaths and pardons. The 98 men have organized Walled City Camp and hold meetings just as the old soldiers do at Memorial Hall.” Other people attended all or part of the downtown observances and then departed for family gatherings in local parks or on the front porches of their homes. In the evening, the residents of many Columbus neighborhoods gathered for a fireworks celebration and further festivities. All in all, it was a pleasant day for the unofficial beginning of the summer of 1911 in Columbus. Ed Lentz writes a history column for ThisWeek.

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May 26, 2011

Library lines

Decanted group invites ‘wine’ing If you believe that wine and books go together like summer and ice cream, then don’t miss Worthington Libraries’ newest book discussion group, hosted by downtown Worthington’s wellstocked wine shop. Decanted meets monthly at 7 p.m. at House Wine, 644 N. High St. Have a merlot when you go, and enjoy this summer’s flight of wine-related titles like “A Good Year” by Peter Mayle on June 7, “The Billionaire’s Vinegar” by Benjamin Wallace on July 5 and “Merlot Murders” by Ellen Crosby on Aug. 2. “The Economist” called Wallace’s true story about a bottle of 1787 Bordeaux — supposedly Thomas Jefferson’s — that sold for $156,000 at auction “a gripping story…full of detail that will delight wine lovers. It will also appeal to anyone who merely savours a great tale, well told.” The library’s other monthly book groups also have their upcoming get-togethers planned. If you’d prefer a morning meet-

HILLARY KLINE ing, the Northwest Passages book group meets at Northwest Library, 2280 Hard Road, on the third Wednesday of the month at 10:30 a.m. Summer selections include “Polio: An American Story” by David Oshinsky on June 15; “Far from the Madding Crowd” by Thomas Hardy on July 20; and “Cold Comfort Farm,” Stella Gibbons’ parody of melodramatic titles like Hardy’s, on Aug. 17. Also meeting at 10:30 a.m. is the Thursday Morning Book Group. Scheduled on the last Thursday of the month at Old Worthington Library, 820 High St., this summer’s selected titles include “Stealing Buddha’s Dinner” by Bich Minh Nguyen on June 23, “Old School” by Tobias Wolff on July 28 and “People of the Book” by Geraldine Brooks on Aug. 25. Hillary Kline is communications specialist for Worthington Libraries.

Faith and Fellowship Advertising Information

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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) 807-2626. • The Thursday Morning Book Discussion Group at Old Worthington Library will discuss Kristen Hannah’s “Firefly Lane” at 10:30 a.m. May 26. • Take a trip around the world, courtesy of the library staff. “Where in the World Has Your Librarian Been?” will begin at 7 p.m. May 26. • Speaking Volumes, an evening book discussion group, will meet to select new titles for the coming year at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 1, at Old Worthington Library. • All Worthington Libraries locations will be closed Sundays beginning May 29 through Sept. 4. • Worthington Park Library’s Homework Help Center is open from 3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Mondays through Thursdays. The center offers computers, courtesy printing of homework materials and library staff and volunteers to help students with school assignments.

The Worthington Griswold Center, 777 High St., offers a variety of programs for people who are retired or are age 55 and older. The center is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information, call 842-6320. Weekly activities for Thursday, May 26, through Wednesday, June 1: • Thursday — Registration open. Open Wii Play, 8 a.m.; Golf League at Table Rock, 9 a.m.; Excel 1 and 2, 9 a.m.; Great Decisions, 10 a.m.; Bear Hugs, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Pilates-Based Mat Work, 11:15 a.m.; Double Deck Pinochle, noon.; Beginning Line Dance, 12:15 p.m.; Duplicate Bridge, 12:15 p.m.; Watercolor: Exciting Paintings, 1 p.m.; Chair Volleyball, 1:15 p.m.; Table Tennis, 3:15 p.m.; Belly Dancing, 5:30 p.m. • Friday — Fit-Stik and Tubing, 8:15 a.m.; Fun and Fitness, 9:15 a.m.; Chess Club, 10 a.m.; Crafts and Conversation, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Hatha Yoga, 10:30 a.m.; Balance and Flex, 11:15

a.m.; Stroke Support, noon; Harmonaires potluck, 12:30 p.m.; Spanish for All Levels, 1 p.m.; Pool and Darts, 1 p.m.; Table Tennis, 3 p.m.; • Monday — Griswold closed for Memorial Day. • Tuesday — Art at the Griswold, 8:15 a.m.; Stretch, Tone and Relax, 9:15 a.m.; Play Reading, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Current Events W and F, 11 a.m.; Circuit Training, 11:15 a.m.; Zumba, 11:15 a.m.; Chair Yoga, noon; Adventures in Writing, 1 p.m.; Table Tennis, 1:15 p.m.; Speaking French, 1:30 p.m.; Advanced Line Dance, 5 p.m.; Card Party (Bridge), 5:30 p.m.; Belly Dancing, 6:30 p.m.; Card Party (Euchre), 7 p.m. • Wednesday — Walking, 8:30 a.m.; Pool and Darts, 9 a.m.; Shopping at Andersons, 9;45 a.m.; Knit Wits, 10 a.m.; Caring for Heart Expo, 10 a.m.; Open Painting, 11:30 a.m.; Bridge, 12:30 p.m.; Texas Hold ’Em, 1 p.m.; Theatre Class, 1:45 p.m.; ‘60s Softball League, 5 p.m.

College notes • Matt Walker, son of Melinda and Bruce Walker of Worthington, was named a 2011 Class Honoree at Honors Day at Ohio Northern University’s Raabe College of Pharmacy. Walker was also named to ONU’s dean’s list for the fall and winter quarters, 2010-11. • Caitlin M. Salsbury, daughter of Susan and Steve Salsbury of Worthington, graduated from Loyola University Chicago with a bachelor ‘s degree in education and a bachelor’s degree in English with a minor in pastoral ministry. She was selected for the Education Honorary Society Kappa Delta Pi and was recognized by the education faculty as the outstanding secondary education student. • Worthington (Colonial Hills) resident Daeli Mae Frost has been named to the dean’s list at the Columbus College of Art and Design.

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WORTHINGTON PRESBYTERIAN Sunday Worship: 8(in the chapel), 9 & 11:15am, Adult Education: 10:20am. Children’s Church School: 9am Nursery Available, 773 High St. on the Village Green Dr. Jeffrey DeYoe & Rev. Amy Avery 614-885-5355 www.worthingtonpresbyterian.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

W Tw N B inn oa l Ex tio ue er Tim ce na R of e lle l S ibb th nc ch on e e oo Aw l ar of d

Page A6

9 Million Reasons Why We’re

Proud!

A NATIONAL SCHOOL

*The class of 2011 received over 9 million dollars in scholarships and grants.

of

EXCELLENCE

Row 1 (l to r): Alivia Deering, Ashley Quidaciolu, Kimberly Parent, Megan Mulligan Row 2: Amanda Herron, Mariel Co, Mary Wickert, Amy Siebold, Alexandria Limbert Row 3: Claire Kobermann, Daniel Kelley, Benjamin Herrick, Spencer Schmidt, Santino Cua, Ryan Landis, Natalie Brimmer

Class of 2011 Academic Scholarships and College Grants Student

College/Scholarship

John Acomb

Ohio Wesleyan University, University Branch Rickey Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship College Of St. Benedict And St. John’s, President’s Scholarship, Recognition Scholarship And Catholic High School Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship The Desales Mother’S Club Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Ohio Wesleyan University, Slocum Award, Academic Scholarship, Godman Award And Grant Hope College Academic Scholarship The University Of Alabama, Academic Scholarship Cedarville University, Diversity Scholarship And Access Grant Bellarmine University, Monsignor Treece Scholarship, Grant And Residence Hall Grant Xavier University, Dean’s Award University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Otterbein University, Trustee Award, Otterbein Grant And Sibling Grant Otterbein University, Trustee Award, Otterbein Grant And Sibling Grant Central Ohio Association Of Catholic Educators, John J. Reilly Memorial Scholarship University Of South Carolina, Mckissick University Of Cincinnati, Cincinnatus Century Scholarship The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Stetson University, Hatter Scholarship University Of Tampa, Minaret Scholarship Florida Southern College, Walker Scholarship Ferrum College, Academic Scholarship And Grant Florida Southern College, Scholar, Residency Grant, Alderman Scholarship, Roux Scholarship, Book Scholarship And Fryer Scholarship Xavier University, Dean’s Award Bellarmine University, Monsignor Treece Scholarship, Bellarmine Tuition Grant And Residence Hall Grant John Carroll University, University Scholarship St. Louis University, Billiken Scholarship Aquinas College, Presidential Leadership Scholarship And Out Of State Grant Kent State University, Trustee Scholarship Notre Dame College, Academic Scholarship Depauw University, Academic Scholarship Hope College, Academic Scholarship Bellarmine University, Monsignor Treece Scholarship, Tuition Grant And Residence Hall Grant St. Bonaventure University, Achievement And Resident Grant, University Buckeye Award University Of Dayton, Ambassador Scholarship And The Adele Scholarship The University Of Findlay, Dean’s Scholarship And Institutional Award Father Casto Marrapese Scholarship Otterbein University, Alumni Scholarship, Grant And Kern Scholarship Ohio Wesleyan University, Slocum Award And Bishop Scholarship John Carroll University, University Scholarship And Ignatian Mission Grant University Of Dayton, Father Chaminade Scholarship And Adele Scholarship Xavier University, The Buschmann Award Ohio University, Academic Scholarship Columbus Italian Club Scholarship Christopher Columbus Educational Foundation Scholarship Guild Athletic Club Scholarship Drexel University, Dean’s Scholarship Loyola University, Trustee Scholarship The University Of Toledo, Academic Scholarship And Grant The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship And Bridges For Excellence Program The American Red Cross Drive To Serve Scholarship Ashland University, Provost Scholarship And Grant University Of Dayton, Trustees’ Merit Scholarship Otterbein University, President’s Scholar Award And The Ammons-Thomas Award The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship University Of Dayton, Merit Scholarship And Adele Scholarship

Brooke Alexander

Mary Catherine Anderson Alana Balzano Cloe Benedict Alexandra Bernardo Victoria Buzzy Biddinger

Diandra Boamah Molly Boggs

Samuel Borghese Carly Borowitz Kayla Borowitz Natalie Brimmer

Scholars Award Andrew Brown

Molly Brown Christina Brugler

Haley Burchett

Bernard Bury

Francesca Carfagna

Keyona Castleman Scott Caw Sarah Chapman

Leah Clarke

Mariel Co

Gary Cook

Student

College/Scholarship

Sean Coolidge

Amanda Copher

Ryan Coyle Curtiss Cropper Santino Cua

Michael Dicesare

Lynnsee Doran Gabrielle Douglas

Alexandra Fliotsos

Kelsey Foster

Katherine Friesz

Christopher Froehlich Nicholas Gentile William Gish

Kara Goodman Alexander Grant

Maria Gray Jonathan Greene Alexander Griffith

Holly Hazelton

Erica Hegedus Maxwell Hennon Benjamin Herrick

Amanda Herron Chad Hobbs

Kyle Hoyer Kristina Hoying Maura Hulme

Student

Ohio Dominican University, Athletic Scholarship For Soccer, Grant And Merit Scholarship Heidelberg University, Dean’s Scholarship Ohio Wesleyan University, Ohio Wesleyan University Rickey Scholarship And Slocum Award Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Ohio Northern University, Dean’s Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship United States Army Rotc Scholarship To The Ohio State University Lycoming College, Academic Scholarship And Grant University Of Evansville, Academic Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Enlisted, The United States Marine Corps Father Casto Marrapese Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship Davidson College, Athletic Scholarship For Football, Academic Scholarship And Grant The Columbus Italian Club Scholarship Christopher Columbus Educational Foundation Scholarship National Football Foundation College Hall Of Fame Scholar Athlete Award Carnegie Mellon University, Academic Scholarship Case Western Reserve University, University Scholarship And Grant University Of Pittsburgh, Academic Scholarship And Grant Duquesne University, Academic Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship University Of Maryland, Athletic Scholarship For Soccer Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Ohio University, Incentive Award, George Womack Grant University Of Kentucky, William C. Parker Scholarship Miami University, Academic Scholarship And Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Westerville Rotary Club Scholarship Nellie’s Club Scholarship The Ohio State University, Trustees Scholarship Otterbein University, Trustee Award Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Capital University, Presidential Scholarship And Capital Award Mt. Carmel College Of Nursing, Academic Scholarship Walsh University, Athletic Scholarship For Soccer United States Air Force Academy Prep School, Athletic Scholarship For Football Miami University, Academic Scholarship Ohio Northern University, Trustee Recognition Scholarship University Of Dayton, President’s Merit Scholarship And Adele Scholarship The University Of Akron, Presidential Scholarship The Ohio State University, Academic Scholarship Enlisted, The United States Coast Guard Ohio Northern University, Dean’s Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Otterbein University, Ammons-Thomas Award Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Central Ohio Association Of Catholic Educators, John J. Reilly Memorial Scholarship The Ohio State University, Maximus Scholarship And Engineering Dean’s W.H. Kidd Award Ohio University, Gateway Excellence Scholarship The Pat Dinardo Scholarship The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship The Jennifer Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Colgate University, Alumni Memorial Scholarship And Grant Tufts University, Academic Scholarship Case Western Reserve University, Michelson-Morley Scholarship And Grant University Of Pittsburgh, University Scholarship And Honors Program The Ohio State University, Maximus Scholarship Northwestern University, Academic Scholarship Eastern Michigan University, Athletic Scholarship For Softball The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship University Of Cincinnati, Century Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship University Of Southern Indiana, Athletic

College/Scholarship

Clinton James

Daniel Kelley

Claire Kobermann Ryan Landis

Dean Lawson

Lauren Leddy Monica Lenaghan

Alexandria Limbert

Jordan Lyness

Amanda Mallon

Kevin Marth

Shaquan Martin

Lauren Maston

Krista Mathews Samantha Mayer

John Patrick Mazzocco

Alyson Mcginnis

Channing Mcneal

Elizabeth Metzger

Richard Moore

Jason Mulligan Megan Mulligan

Sara Mulligan

Matthew Murdock Tyler Newbauer

Student

Scholarship For Soccer Morehouse College, Academic Scholarship Wittenberg University, Scholar Award And Residency Grant Denison University, Denison Grant, Tyree/Parajon Scholar And Bookstore Grant Case Western Reserve University, Case Western Grant University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship And Adele Scholarship The University Of Toledo, Scholarship, Grant And Honors Program The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship The Ohio State University, Maximus Scholarship And Honda Osu Scholarship University Of Notre Dame, University Scholarship Loyola University, Business/ Communication Award, Grant And Presidential Scholarship University Of Pittsburgh, Scholarship And Grant Capital University, Music Scholarship, Capital Grant Award And The Connect Award The Nancy Billy Memorial Scholarship The Ohio State University, Honda Osu Partnership Scholarship John Carroll University, University Scholarship Capital University, Presidential Scholarship, Alumni Grant And Capital Grant Xavier University, Buschmann Award Mount Carmel College Of Nursing, Academic Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship Xavier University, Trustee Scholarship Bluffton University, Academic Honors Scholarship University Of Mount Union, Hartshorn Award The King’s College Of New York City, Academic Grant Wilmington College, Academic Achievement Scholarship The Ohio State University, Academic Scholarship Capital University, Capital Grant And Connect Award Wittenberg University, Honor Award And Residency Grant, Board Of Directors Grant, Wittenberg Scholarship And Grant Pennsylvania State University, Penn State Chancellor’s Award The University Of Toledo, Academic Scholarship And Grant The University Of Toledo, Academic Scholarship And Grant Columbus Beechcroft Lions Club Terry And Linda Theis Scholarship Saint Mary’s College Notre Dame, Madeleva Scholarship And Grant Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Otterbein University, Trustee Award Capital University, Presidential Scholarship And Grant Award Ball State University, John R. And Aline B. Emens/Conway Scholarship Award And The Ball State Presidential Scholarship Father Casto Marrapese Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Capital University, Presidential Scholarship, Alumni Grant, Grant Award, Capital University Battelle Scholarship For Full Room And Board The University Of Toledo, Academic Scholarship And Grant Miami University, Louise Clark Mcbain Scholarship And Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Cornell University, Academic Scholarship And Grant Kent State University, Trustee Scholarship, Honors Scholarship, Residence Scholarship And The Oscar Ritchie Memorial Scholarship West Virginia University, Rhododendron Scholarship The University Of Findlay, Trustees Scholarship Morehead State University, Tuition Scholarship University Of Saint Francis, Provost’s Scholarship Muskingum University, Academic Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship John Carroll University, Presidential Honors Award And Honors Program The Ohio State University, Honors Program And Provost Scholarship Capital University, Presidential Scholarship, Alumni Grant And Capital Award Mount Carmel College Of Nursing, The College Scholars Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship Xavier University, Trustee’s Scholarship Columbus College Of Art And Design,

College/Scholarship Deans’ Scholarship The University Of Akron, Student Success Scholarship The Carl Hennon Scholarship Columbus College Of Art & Design, Dean’s Scholarship University Of Dayton, Ambassador Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship Loyola University, Damen Scholarship The Tim Woodward Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship Otterbein University, Deans’ Leadership Award Westerville Rotary Club Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Merit Scholarship And Grant, Athletic Scholarship For Soccer Heidelberg University, Dean’s Award Ohio Wesleyan University, The Godman Scholarship And Slocum Award Capital University, Presidential Scholarship And Grant National Merit Scholarship Corporation Scholarship Miami University, Benjamin A. Harrison Scholarship, Board Of Trustees Scholarship And The Redhawk Excellence Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship And Adele Scholarship The Ohio State University, Maximus Scholarship The Columbus Dispatch Scholar Athlete Award Scholarship The Ohio State University, Trustee Scholarship Enlisted, The United States Army, Rangers School Ohio University, Bobcat Grant Bowling Green State University, Founders Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Xavier University, Presidential Scholarship Father Casto Marrapese Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Loyola University, Academic Scholarship The Ohio State University, Academic Scholarship Tevone Ramirez The University Of Toledo, Scholarship And Grant University Of Toledo, Rocket Scholarship University Of Dayton, Father Chaminade Scholarship University Of Charleston, University Of Charleston Scholarship Kent State University, Academic Scholarship Ohio Wesleyan University, Grant And Academic Scholarship Otterbein University, Alumni Scholarship And Dean’s Leadership Award Capital University, Presidential Scholarship And Capital Connect Award Kent State University, Trustee Scholarship Bellarmine University, Monsignor Treece Scholarship, Bellarmine Grant And Residence Hall Grant Xavier University, Dean’s Award The Ohio State University, Lima Buckeye Distinction Award University Of Michigan, Athletic Scholarship For Football Lake Erie College, Athletic Scholarship For Soccer & Leadership Scholarship Wheeling Jesuit University, Presidential Scholarship Washington & Jefferson College, Dean’s Award Bellarmine University, Monsignor Treece Scholarship, Grant And Residence Hall Grant Waynesburg University, State Scholars Scholarship Otterbein University, Dean’s Leadership Award And Ammons-Thomas Award Loyola University, Academic Scholarship The Ohio State University, Trustees Scholarship And Scholars Program The Ohio State University, Trustees Scholarship And Scholars Program The University Of Toledo, Academic Scholarship And Grant The Columbus Italian Club Scholarship John Carroll University, University Scholarship And Ignatian Mission Grant Duquesne University, Academic Scholarship Otterbein University, Alumni Scholarship John Carroll University, University Scholarship Xavier University, Buschmann Award University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship University Of Pittsburgh, Academic Scholarship University Of Dayton, Trustee’s Merit Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship The Ohio State University, Provost Scholarship Butler University, Presidential Scholarship Michigan State University, Honors College Scholarship Columbus Beechcroft Lions Club Terry Trustee Scholarship And Linda Theis Scholarship Ohio Dominican University,

Lindsay Noll Jennifer Nzeogu Erin O’brien

Shannon O’leary Angelo Pagani

Kimberly Parent

Trevor Parks Dominic Pelino Jamie Plymale Emily Pullen Ashley Quidaciolu

Terrence Redman Geena Reinitz Hanna Richards

Kelsey Roberts

Christopher Rock Dakota Rock

Jexemany Rodriguez

Michael Rosile Paul Rosile Maria Sandoval Santino Sanfillipo Nicholas Savini

Spencer Schmidt

Xavier University, Kelsey Seeds

Student

College/Scholarship

Sara Selegue

Megan Shannon

Allison Shimer

Amy Siebold

Allison Smith

Florence Smith

Summer Smith Courtney Somers

Cooper Staton Melinda Stemen

Samantha Strain Alysha Vafaee

Caitlin Vaughn

Therese Visintine Nicklas Vitullo Sean Vo

Robert Wanner

Mary Wickert

Madison Wilson

Kelli Woodrum

Athletic Scholarship For Softball And Academic Scholarship Ohio Wesleyan University, Slocum Award And Godman Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship Temple University, Temple Scholar Award And Honors Program Duquesne University, Academic Scholarship Xavier University, Trustee Scholarship Marquette University, Academic Scholarship Loyola University, Academic Scholarship Loyola University, Dean’s Scholarship And Athletic Scholarship For Soccer Otterbein University, The Ammons-Thomas Award Otterbein University, President’s Scholar Award Mount Carmel College Of Nursing, Presidential Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship St. Francis University, Presidential Award And Saint Francis University Provost’s Leadership Award Xavier University, Presidential Scholarship Capital University, Presidential Scholarship, The Reverend Rufus S. Tarrant Grant, Capital Award And Grant Otterbein University, The Ammons-Thomas Award Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Loyola University, Loyola Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship University Of Kentucky, Athletic Scholarship For Swimming Capital University, Presidential Scholarship, The Reverend Rufus S. Tarrant Grant, Capital Award And Grant And Capital Connect Award Otterbein University, The Ammons-Thomas Award And Otterbein Grant Wittenberg University, Residency Grant, Broadwell Chinn Award And The Board Of Directors Grant, Wittenberg Scholarship And Grant Marietta College, Charles Sumner Harrison Award And Marietta College Grant Xavier University, Dean’s Award Muskingum University, Access Award And The General Motors Employment Opportunity Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship John Carroll University, University Scholarship Xavier University, Dean’s Award University Of Cincinnati, Century Scholarship And Cincinnatus Scholarship Bowling Green State University, Academic Scholarship Enlisted, The United States Air Force Otterbein University, Otterbein Grant And Scholarship Walsh University, Vanasse Scholarship Ohio Dominican University, Academic Scholarship University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Saint Vincent College, Alumni Grant, Catholic High School Scholarship, Saint Vincent College Award, Leadership Scholarship And Multicultural Grant College Of Mount St. Joseph, Presidential Scholarship The Ohio State University, Scholars Program University Of Dayton, Dean’s Merit Scholarship Indiana University, Academic Scholarship Depauw University, Faculty Distinguished Scholar Award Miami University, Academic Scholarship Ohio University, Gateway Scholarship Michigan State University, Presidential Study Abroad Scholarship, Tuition Grant And Professional Assistantship, Honors Program University Of Michigan, Academic Scholarship University Of Notre Dame, Academic Scholarship Miami University, Redhawk Excellence Scholarship Northwestern University, Northwestern Scholarship Loyola University, Presidential Scholarship Otterbein University, President’s Scholar Award And Talent Award Capital University, Music Scholarship, Alumni Grant, Connect Award And Capital Grant Award Tiffin University, Leadership Excellence Scholarship

Department Medal Winners Art Department Medal – Olivia Humphrey, Lindsey Noll Business Education Department Medal for Accounting II – Lauren Leddy Business Education Department Medal for Advanced Personal Finance – Amy Siebold Campus Ministry Award – Brooke Alexander, Sarah Asare, Robert Beck, Angeline Bell, Cloe Benedict, Diandra Boamah, Natalie Brimmer, Andrew Brown, Francesca Carfagna, Keyona Castleman, Sarah Chapman, Kenny Cooper, Amanda Copher, Santino Cua, Michael DiCesare, Kelsey Foster, William Gish, Kara Goodman, Alexander Grant, Alexander Griffith, Holly Hazelton, Maxwell Hennon, Benjamin Herrick, Maura Hulme,

Emma Johnson, Tyler Jones, Claire Kobermann, Ryan Landis, Lauren Leddy, Alexandria Limbert, Madison Lockhart, Krista Mathews, John Patrick Mazzocco, Alyson McGinnis, Channing McNeal, Megan Mulligan, Tyler Newbauer, Jennifer Nzeogu, Erin O’Brien, Cathleen O’Neil, Kimberly Parent, Tevone Ramirez, Cristina Romanelli, Maria Sandoval, Santino Sanfillipo, Spencer Schmidt, Allison Shimer, Courtney Somers, Melinda Stemen, Vyphuong Tran, Caitlin Vaughn, Therese Visintine, Nicklas Vitullo, Mary Wickert, Madison Wilson, Emily Winkle Computer Science Department Medal – Alexander Grant

State Award of Merit (S) John Acomb S, P Brooke Alexander S, P Mary Anderson S, P Sarah Asare S, P Audriana Bast S Angeline Bell S, P Cloe Benedict S, P Alexandra Bernardo S Victoria Biddinger S, P Diandra Boamah S Molly Boggs S Sam Borghese S Carly Borowitz S, P Kayla Borowitz S, P Natalie Brimmer S, P Andrew Brown S, P

Molly Brown S Christina Brugler S Haley Burchett S, P Francesca Carfagna S Keyona Castleman S, P Scott Caw S, P Sarah Chapman S, P Leah Clarke S, P Mariel Co S, P Gary Cook S, P Sean Coolidge S Amanda Copher S, P Grace Cowan S, P Ryan Coyle S, P Curtiss Cropper S, P Santino Cua S, P

Alivia Deering S, P Michael DiCesare S, P Jennifer Doone S Lynnsee Doran S, P Gabrielle Douglas S, P Alexandra Fliotsos S, P Kelsey Foster S, P Katherine Friesz S, P William Gish S, P Alexander Grant S, P Jonathan Greene S, P Alexander Griffith S, P Myles Grimard S, P Kristopher Hallam S, P Holly Hazelton S, P Erica Hegedus S

Jordan Lyness S Amanda Mallon S, P Shaquan Martin S Lauren Maston S, P Krista Mathews S, P Samantha Mayer S, P John Patrick Mazzocco S, P Alyson McGinnis S, P Brittany McGlade S, P Ryan McGlade S, P Channing McNeal S, P Elizabeth Metzger S, P Richard Moore S, P Jason Mulligan S, P Megan Mulligan S, P Sara Mulligan S, P

Matthew Murdock S, P Tyler Newbauer S Joseph Nguyen S, P Erin O’Brien S, P Shannon O’Leary S, P Angelo Pagani S, P Kimberly Parent S, P Trevor Parks S, P Domenic Pelino S Jamie Plymale S Emily Pullen S, P Ashley Quidaciolu S, P Geena Reinitz S, P Matthew Rhyan S Kelsey Roberts S Christopher Rock S

Dakota Rock S Jexemany Rodriquez S, P Michael Rosile S, P Paul Rosile S, P Santino Sanfillipo S, P Nicholas Savini S Austin Schenk S Spencer Schmidt S, P Colleen Schneider S, P Kelsey Seeds S, P Sara Selegue S Megan Shannon S, P Allison Shimer S, P Amy Siebold S, P Allison Smith S, P Florence Smith S

Agonis Club Scholar Athlete Award – Alexander Griffith, Mary Wickert Columbus Dispatch Scholar Athlete Award – Benjamin Herrick, Kimberly Parent Ohio High School Scholar Athlete Award – Claire Kobermann, Ryan McGlade Ohio High School Ethnic Minority Scholar Athlete Award – Channing McNeal State Farm Scholar Athlete Award – Ryan Landis, Mary Wickert Columbus Chapter of the National Football Hall of Fame Scholar Athlete Award – Santino Cua

The Terry Theis Memorial Scholarship – Lauren Maston, Spencer Schmidt The Jennifer Memorial Scholarship – Holly Hazelton The Tim Woodward Memorial Scholarship – Erin O’Brien Horizon Award – Samantha Mayer, Tyler Newbauer, Kailee Smith, Nicole Smith, Therese Visintine, Madison Wilson In the Know 4-year Award – Michael Rosile, Paul Rosile Westerville Division of Police Youth Academy Award – Nicklas Vitullo

Valedictorian Awards – Alexandria Limbert, Alivia Deering, Natalie Brimmer, Amy Siebold, Ashley Quidaciolu, Amanda Herron, Daniel Kelley, Mariel Co, Claire Kobermann, Spencer Schmidt, Ryan Landis, Benjamin Herrick, Santino Cua, Megan Mulligan, Mary Wickert, Kimberly Parent 4-year Army ROTC Scholarship – Sean Coolidge St. Francis DeSales Excellence in Teaching Awards – Lori Arnett, Danielle Polemeni Parent Volunteer Awards – John and Jennifer Grant, Charles and Catherine Wickert

Santino Cua Alivia Deering Michael DiCesare Lynnsee Doran Gabrielle Douglas Alexandra Fliotsos Kelsey Foster Katie Friesz William Gish Alexander Griffith Kristopher Hallam Holly Hazelton Maxwell Hennon Benjamin Herrick Amanda Herron Chad Hobbs

Kyle Hoyer Kristina Hoying Clinton James Daniel Kelley Claire Kobermann Ryan Landis Lauren Leddy Alexandria Limbert Amanda Mallon Lauren Maston Krista Mathews Samantha Mayer John Patrick Mazzocco Alyson McGinnis Brittany McGlade Stephen McGlade

Channing McNeal Elizabeth Metzger Richard (Tony) Moore Jason Mulligan Megan Mulligan Sara Mulligan Joseph Nguyen Erin O’Brien Kimberly Parent Emily Pullen Ashley Quidaciolu Jexemany Rodriguez Michael Rosile Paul Rosile Santino Sanfillipo Spencer Schmidt

Kelsey Seeds Megan Shannon Allie Shimer Amy Siebold Allison Smith Kailee Smith Summer Smith Cooper Staton Samantha Strain Emily Thomas Vyphuong Tran Sean Vo Robert Wanner Mary Wickert Madison Wilson Zach Wnek

Kristina Hoying H Clinton James H Daniel Kelley E, H Claire Kobermann E, H Ryan Landis E, H Lauren Leddy E, H Alexandria Limbert E, H Lauren Maston H Krista Mathews H Samantha Mayer H John Patrick Mazzocco H Alyson McGinnis H Brittany McGlade H Ryan McGlade H Channing McNeal H

Grace Cowan H Santino Cua E, H Alivia Deering E, H Michael DiCesare E, H Lynnsee Doran H Gabrielle Douglas H Alexandra Fliotsos H Kelsey Foster H Alexander Griffith E, H Holly Hazelton E, H Maxwell Hennon H Benjamin Herrick E, H Amanda Herron E, H Chad Hobbs E, H Kyle Hoyer H

Elizabeth Metzger H Jason Mulligan H Megan Mulligan E, H Sara Mulligan H Matthew Murdock H Joseph Nguyen H Erin O’Brien H Shannon O’Leary H Kimberly Parent E, H Trevor Parks E, H Emily Pullen H Ashley Quidaciolu E, H Michael Rosile H Paul Rosile H Santino Sanfillipo H

Spencer Schmidt E, H Megan Shannon H Allison Shimer H Amy Siebold E, H Allison Smith H Kailee Smith H Emily Thomas H Vyphuong Tran H Robert Wanner E, H Mary Wickert E, H Madison Wilson E, H

Perfect Conduct All Four Years

National Merit Awards National Merit Finalist – Kimberly Parent National Merit Commended Students – Jason

National Achievement Scholarship Program

Senior National Honor Society Members Brooke Alexander Mary Cate Anderson Sarah Asare Cloe Benedict Victoria Biddinger Carly Borowitz Kayla Borowitz Natalie Brimmer Andrew Brown Keyona Castleman Sarah Chapman Leah Clarke Mariel Co Gary (GJ) Cook Amanda Copher Grace Cowan

Brooke Alexander E, H Sarah Asare H Cloe Benedict H Victoria Biddinger H Carly Borowitz H Kayla Borowitz H Natalie Brimmer E, H Andrew Brown H Keyona Castleman H Scott Caw H Sarah Chapman E, H Leah Clarke H Mariel Co E, H Gary Cook H Amanda Copher H

Mulligan

Other Awards or Achievements The Joe O’Riordan Senior Accounting Award – Lauren Leddy American Red Cross Scholarship – Leah Clarke Columbus Dispatch Scholar Athlete Scholarship – Kimberly Parent Gertrude C. Kuehefuhs Music Scholarship – Dean Lawson The Nancy Billy Memorial Scholarship – Dean Lawson The Carl Edward Hennon IV Memorial Scholarship – Tyler Newbauer

Kailee Smith S, P Nicole Smith S Summer Smith S, P Courtney Somers S, P Cooper Staton S, P Samantha Strain S, P Emily Thomas S, P Vyphuong Tran S, P Alysha Vafaee S Caitlin Vaughn S Therese Visintine S Sean Vo S, P Robert Wanner S, P Mary Wickert S, P Madison Wilson S, P Zachary Wnek S, P

Performing Arts Department Medal for Band – Madison Wilson Performing Arts Department Medal for Choir – Leah Clarke Performing Arts Department Medal for Drama – Madison Wilson Photography Department Medal – Angeline Bell Science Department Medal – Benjamin Herrick, Spencer Schmidt Social Studies Department Medal – Kimberly Parent Theology Department Medal – Mary Wickert, Madison Wilson Yearbook Award – Kristina Hoying, Amanda Mallon, Emily Winkle

Award of Excellence (4.0 GPA all four years) (E) Honor Roll (all four years) (H)

President’s Award (P)

Scholar Athlete Awards

Service Awards The Bishop Herrmann Service Award – Ashley Quidaciolu The Reverend James M. Berendt Service Award – Santino Cua, Mary Wickert The Alumni Award – Alexander Griffith, Sarah Chapman Senior Spirit Award – Spencer Schmidt, Keyona Castleman, Madison Wilson

Maxwell Hennon S, P Benjamin Herrick S, P Amanda Herron S, P Chad Hobbs S, P Kyle Hoyer S, P Kristina Hoying S, P Maura Hulme S Clinton James S, P Eric Johns S Daniel Kelley S, P Claire Kobermann S, P Ryan Landis S, P Lauren Leddy S, P Monica Lenaghan S Alexandria Limbert S, P Madison Lockhart S

Construction Technology Department Medal – Zachary Alves, Michael Rennekamp English Department Medal – Megan Mulligan, Kimberly Parent Family & Consumer Science Department Medal – Angeline Bell, Chad Hobbs World Languages Department Medal for French – Sarah Asare, Jexemany Rodriquez World Languages Department Medal for Italian – Kristopher Hallam World Languages Department Medal for Latin – Benjamin Herrick World Languages Department Medal for Spanish – Kimberly Parent Mathematics Department Medal – Kimberly Parent

Outstanding Participant – Channing McNeal

Brooke Alexander Mary Anderson Alana Balzano Angeline Bell Alexandra Bernardo Victoria Biddinger Kelly Born Carly Borowitz Kayla Borowitz Natalie Brimmer Andrew Brown Molly Brown Haley Burchett Keyona Castleman Scott Caw Leah Clarke

Mariel Co Amanda Copher Grace Cowan Lynnsee Doran Kelsey Foster Katherine Friesz Alexander Griffith Kyle Hoyer Kristina Hoying Julia Iaconis Tyler Jones Claire Kobermann Edward Levin Alexandria Limbert Jordan Lyness Amanda Mallon

Krista Mathews Samantha Mayer Alyson McGinnis Brittany McGlade Elizabeth Metzger Richard Moore Megan Mulligan Sara Mulligan Erin O’Brien Kimberly Parent Ashley Quidaciolu Geena Reinitz Dakota Rock Cristina Romanelli Michael Rosile Paul Rosile

Megan Shannon Allison Shimer Amy Siebold Allison Smith Florence Smith Courtney Somers Samantha Strain Alysha Vafaee Mary Wickert Madison Wilson

Perfect Attendance All Four Years Robert Wanner

HONOR ROLL – The following students have achieved Honor Roll status three consecutive quarters for the 2011 academic year: Brooke Alexander Tyler Arnold Sarah Asare Audriana Bast Angeline Bell Cloe Benedict Alexandra Bernardo Victoria Biddinger Diandra Boamah Carly Borowitz Kayla Borowitz Ryan Brady Natalie Brimmer Andrew Brown Christina Brugler Haley Burchett Francesca Carfagna Keyona Castleman Scott Caw Sarah Chapman Leah Clarke

Mariel Co Gary Cook Sean Coolidge Amanda Copher Grace Cowan Ryan Coyle Santino Cua Alivia Deering Michael DiCesare Jennifer Doone Lynnsee Doran Gabrielle Douglas Alexandra Fliotsos Kelsey Foster Katherine Friesz Nicholas Gentile Alexander Grant Maria Gray Alexander Griffith Holly Hazelton Maxwell Hennon

Benjamin Herrick Amanda Herron Chad Hobbs Kyle Hoyer Kristina Hoying Maura Hulme Clinton James Eric johns Daniel Kelley Claire Kobermann Ryan Landis Lauren Leddy Alexandria Limbert Amanda Mallon Lauren Maston Krista Mathews Samantha Mayer John Patrick Mazzocco Alyson McGinnis Brittany McGlade Ryan McGlade

Channing McNeal Elizabeth Metzger Richard Moore Jason Mulligan Megan Mulligan Sara Mulligan Matthew Murdock Joseph Nguyen Erin O’Brien Shannon O’Leary Angelo Pagani Kimberly Parent Trevor Parks Emily Pullen Ashley Quidaciolu Matthew Rhyan Kelsey Roberts Dakota Rock Michael Rosile Paul Rosile Santino Sanfillipo

Spencer Schmidt Kelsey Seeds Sara Selegue Megan Shannon Allison Shimer Amy Siebold Allison Smith Kailee Smith Summer Smith Courtney Somers Cooper Staton Samantha Strain Emily Thomas Vyphuong Tran Alysha Vafaee Sean Vo Robert Wanner Mary Wickert Madison Wilson Zachary Wnek


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

McConnell Arts Center

Community news Society examines local architecture

precede McCormick’s lecture. Both are open to the public free of charge.

The Worthington Historical Society will welcome Jennie McCormick to its next general meeting to discuss “Architectural Styles of Worthington.” The meeting and presentation will be held at 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 8, at the Griswold Center. The presentation will cover the wide variety or architectural styles found in the city as well as help attendees prepare for informed viewing during the historical society’s July Tour of Homes. Jennie McCormick serves as the historian for the Worthington Historical Society. She has been researching and writing about the history of Worthington for many years. A few of the titles authored by McCormick include “Worthington Landmarks,” “Worthington Neighborhoods” and “New Englanders on the Ohio Frontier.” A brief general meeting will

Page A7

Gallery welcomes GVAS exhibition High Road Gallery, 12 E. Stafford Ave., will host an exhibit from the annual show of the German Village Art Society, titled “The Language of Art 101,” June 1-25. Ryan Orewiler is the chairman. Poets have been chosen to write poetry to describe and illuminate a particular group of art pieces, and those are displayed with the attendant poetry. A number of other works by league members are featured. A free public reception will be held from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday, June 5, and will include a reading of the poetry. Gallery hours are noon to 4 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. For more information, call (614) 395-3867 or visit www.highroadgallery.org.

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, email arts@mcconnellarts.org, visit www.mcconnellarts.org or call (614) 431-0329. • “Basted Vision: Contemporary Art Quilts by Off Our Blocks” is on view through July 4. • “On Landscape: David Stichweh and Linda Wesner” is on view through June 19. Stichweh’s photography combines a 19th century printing process with 21st century digital technology. Wesner’s colored pencil drawings capture the fleeting yet enduring images of old buildings, forgotten roads and lonely railroad crossings. • 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

Police reports

a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The next meeting is June 3. The group is led by David Bell. Members read, share and offer feedback. Free. • Blues At Last will perform an eclectic mix of jazz, rhythm and blues, soul and rock music at 8 p.m. Thursday, June 2. Tickets are $8 online and $10 at the door. • Comedienne Jennifer Rawlings will present “I Only Smoke in War Zones” at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 10. She has been entertaining troops for more than a decade. Tickets are $15 online and $20 at the door. • 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. • 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 class schedule is available online. Registration for summer art camp is also open. Camps are offered in July and will feature instructors from CCAD, the MAC and OSU.

Worthington police • Between May 8 and 19, a lawnmower and other tools were stolen from a shed in the 5800 block of Olentangy Boulevard. Loss was estimated at $450. • On May 21 at 8:38 p.m. in the parking lot of COSI, 7166 N. High St., a man approached a police cruiser and requested a ride. A warrant check showed he had two warrants in Columbus. He was also in possession of two crack pipes and three tablets believed to be Vicodin. He was arrested and taken to the Franklin County Jail. • On May 21 at 2:20 p.m. on High Street at New England Avenue, a COTA driver called police after a female passenger as-

saulted him when he asked her to leave the bus for being disorderly. The 19-year-old Columbus woman was issued a summons. • On May 5 between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., a cell phone was stolen from Kilbourne Middle School, 50 E. Granville Road. • Overnight on May 18 in the first block of East South Street, shingles were stolen from outside a house. • On May 20 at 9:20 a.m. at Mettler Toledo, 6600 Huntley Road, a employee called saying he had blocked in two suspects loading material into their vehicle in the parking lot. Police arrested both suspects and took them to the Franklin County Jail.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page A8

May 26, 2011

THE POSS TEAM

Nancy Poss

Keith Poss

Stephanie Sellers

Dan Hamilton

Dennis Jewett

CALL THE POSS TEAM TODAY AT 614-431-0414 TO GET YOUR HOME SOLD NOT JUST LISTED IN TODAY’S REAL ESTATE MARKET. 900

900

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, $99

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1 $14

GREAT VALUE! This light & airy 2 bedroom condo has deck overlooking a green space. Shows like model-with fireplace, beautiful woodwork, finished basement and 1-car gar. Updated kitchen, neutral carpet & ceramic tile. Convenient location, 100% owner occupied. Worthington Schools.

,90

0

UNBELIEVABLE VALUE IN VILLE CHARMANTE! Shows like new. Good sized kitchen with tile floor & eating area. Large living room w/fireplace. Private clean patio area. Large master with private vanity & entrance to full bath. Very open feeling w/ pool, tennis courts, clubhouse & near bike trail! Worthington Schools!

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FANTASTIC DUBLIN AREA HOME with everything you could want at this affordable price! Updated laminate wood flooring, updated kitchen, fresh paint, new carpet, finished lower level with separate room that can serve as 4th bedroom or Den/Study! And you’ll love the huge fully-fenced private yard with mature trees. Worthington Schools.

FEE SIMPLE TOWNHOUSE IN MOVE-IN CONDITION. Freshly painted throughout, new range and hood, new vinyl floors in kit & baths. Also, new A/C- basement has lifetime warranty waterproofing. Glass doors open to patio overlooking green space. Great location. Close to I-270, 315, Polaris and restaurants. Don’t Miss This!!

walking distance to schools. Gorgeous hardwood floors, new flooring in entry and kitchen. Lot of fresh neutral paint. $2K allowance for new driveway included. Won’t last!

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,90

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LOVELY HOME WITH PARK-LIKE BACKYARD IN WORTHINGTON ESTATES! Spacious 5 bedroom home within

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0

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,00

5 $24

Each Office Independently Owned and Operated

4 $24

LAKES OF WORTHINGTON! Great location on this M/I built

FANTASTIC LAKES OF WORTHINGTON CONDO!

town home with 3 bedrooms and 2.5 baths. Kitchen with granite counters & stainless steel appliances. Huge living room with fireplace, finished lower level and balcony great for entertaining. Worthington Schools and 2-car attached garage.

Unbelievable Value and Condition. This 3-story offers 3 bedrooms & 3 ½ baths. Hardwood floors on main level, kitchen with stainless steel upgraded appliances and granite counters. Large master with great bath! Finished lower level. Worthington Schools. A Must See!

BRIGHT AND AIRY HOME IN BROOKSIDE ESTATES with loads of updates! Spectacular kitchen w/granite counters, SS appliances & ceramic tile floor opens to a family room with hdwd flrs, skylights & stone fireplace. Spacious dining room area, den & all bedrooms feature gorgeous hdwd flrs. New Pella windows/ roof in 1998. Pottery Barn flair throughout! Worthington Schools.

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SHOWS LIKE A MODEL! Features a bright kitchen w/new granite counters & hardwood floors that opens to a spacious great room w/gas log FP, wainscoting & dr to a patio, a vaulted master suite & finished rec room in LL. Pretty lot w/trees. Within walking distance to Elementary School. Olentangy Schools.

IMPRESSIVE 2-STORY in a very convenient location! Features 4 bedrooms, 2.5 BA, a spacious great room, gas log firepalce, upgraded kitchen w/42" cabinets, Corian counters& SS appl. Bonus room or 5th bedroom. Bigger than it looks! 2-car attached gar & Worthington Schools.

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0s

$39

900

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TRULY PRICED TO SELL in today’s market! Shows like a

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model - 2-story entry w/door to 1st floor den w/new carpet, updated kitchen w/granite counters & SS appliances, vaulted master suite w/luxurious bath and awesome finished LL with home theater equipment. Newer roof. Low-traffic cul-de-sac location. This one will not last! Olentangy Schools.

bright kitchen w/white cabinetry & SS appliances that opens to a vaulted great room w/gas log FP, vaulted 1st flr master suite w/ luxurious bath & walk-in closet & awesome LL rec room w/bar &

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9, $45

CUSTOM BUILT home to be built in convenient Worthington location. Features an open & airy floor plan w/a 2-story great room w/built-ins, gourmet kitchen w/granite counters, 1st floor master suite w/luxurious bath & 2nd floor w/2 bedrooms plus a loft. Within walking distance to shopping, library & Village Green. Starting in the $390’s.

BEAUTIFUL HOME LOCATED ON A GORGEOUS LOT IN MUIRFIELD. Home offers hardwood flooring, a 2-story family room, 1st floor den or bedroom with built-ins. Kitchen with granite and center island with gorgeous cabinetry. Spacious LL with rec room, kitchenette, full bath and 2 extra rooms. Florida room with hardwood floors. Dublin Schools.

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full bath. Near Dublin Coffman H.S.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page B1

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio and is a living link to Nashville’s glory days and country music history. Nelson will be in concert Wednesday, June 1, at Lifestyle Communities Pavilion. Tickets are $30. Call 1-800-745-3000.

FAB 5 By Jim Fischer

jfischer@thisweeknews.com If it’s Memorial Day weekend, it’s time for four days of Hookahville. As always, Columbus jammers ekoostik hookah will host and perform during the festival, Friday-Sunday, May 27-30, at Legend Valley. This spring’s list of great acts includes Yonder Mountain String Band, Slightly Stoopid, Tropidelic and Todd Snider. Todd Snider For a full schedule, prices, times ber of touch points by which they and camping information, visit might identify you. www.legendvalley.net. Those touch points can sometimes overshadow the longevity Career longevity for those in the itself, so, for example, some might public eye means that folks across forget that Willie Nelson is one generations will have any num- of the great songwriters of his day

the answer to the 3 Uncover age-old questions, “How exactly do the modifiers work when you’re a melodic death metal band? Is it melodic-death metal or melodic death-metal?” when Michigan metalheads The Black Dahlia Murder play the Ravari Room Wednesday, June 1. Deriving its name from the unsolved 1947 murder of Elizabeth Short, the band anticipates releasing its fifth record sometime later this year. Tickets are $12/$15. Call (614) 263-4058. rocker Robin 4 Psych-blues Trower can still play, although his hair might be what you’d call a paler shade of white. (Yes, of course. We stretched for that play on words, as Trower joined the underrated prog outfit Procul Harum after the release of its signature tune.) Nonetheless, Trower remains a master of blues-rock, a titan from a time when British bluesmen ruled the rock n’ roll landscape. And he’s playing the Newport Music Hall Wednesday, June 1. Tickets are $22/$25. Call 1-800745-3000. Andrew Varner is just a 5 kid, so he’s exuberant, irreverent and radiates boyish charm. But his aesthetic is “thinkingman’s pop,” a latter-day Billy Joel-meets-Jeff Lynne. And he’s an Ohio boy down in Nashville making a go of it, so check him out Thursday, June 2, at the Scarlet and Grey Café. Call (614) 291-2347.

Willie Nelson

Michael Brewer has two severed heads and a set of daggers on his bed and a moose head on his dining room table. It goes with the territory when you’re working on Evil Dead The Musical. “I’ve been waiting for the scary dreams to start,” Brewer said, only half-joking. Brewer is set designer for CATCO’s production of Evil Dead The Musical, which opens next week. He said that, from a special-effects standpoint, it’s the biggest show he’s ever done, including operas and large-cast musicals. “We’re having (production) conversations about a singing beaver,” Brewer said. The show is a spoof of the popular cult slasher films, CATCO artistic director Steven Anderson, who also directs Evil Dead, told The Beat. As such, Brewer explained, the effects are designed to be “cool and awesome, but not scary. Believable, but not realistic.” “It’s a musical,” Anderson added. “We have eight good voices. The show is good fun, good comedy. Folks are going to walk out of the theatre humming the melodies. The other stuff is just icing on the cake.” Actually, the other stuff is not so much cake decoration but severed body parts (“I’ve spent hours looking for and buying body parts,” Brewer said, ostensibly meaning fake ones) and blood. Lots of blood. The theatre will include a “Safe Zone” and a “Splatter Zone.” The splattering blood has been measured at a maximum of 18 feet. “We’ll be providing protection,” Anderson assured. Josef Matulich was brought in to be the show’s “blood czar.” “There’s no such thing as an expert,” Matulich explained. “It’s

CATCO will present Evil Dead The Musical June 1–19 at the Vern Riffe Center Studio Two Theatre. For show times and ticket information, call (614) 469-0939 or visit www.catcoistheatre.org.

more mad inventor status.” He said he’s worked with a variety of mixtures — that, in addition to the visual effect, the blood formula must also be washable (costumes must last the threeweek run, for example), must be safe enough for actors to be sprayed in the face and needs to not jam the pumps and fixtures used to deliver the blood. For example, there is a scene in which an actor is stabbed with a dagger that is followed by a song delivered while using a hand pump to pump blood from the “wound.” “When an actor has to sing and dance while spurting blood, it complicates things,” Matulich said. Indeed — the functionality of the blood delivery mechanisms impacts more than just the technical aspect of the show. “The challenge in blocking the show was, whereas normally you are concerned with stage fixtures and the relationships of the ac-

tors, you have to get the actors to where things can happen, but get them there in a way that makes sense,” Anderson explained. “I’m comfortable we’ve achieved the goal of making it plausible and natural,” Brewer added. Apart from the times actors are asked to handle certain effects, much of the rest of the bleeding is coordinated from a single workstation under the stage, designed and built by Matulich. “It’s like a command center with gang valves,” he said. “I’ve discovered more types of plumbing fittings than I knew existed.” “You start out with an ideal of what you want and then work with the team to discover what you can do,” Anderson said. “I’ve been amazed at how close to ideal you can get.” For more on CATCO’s production of Evil Dead The Musical, read the BeatBlog at www.ThisWeekNews.com.

New lunch menu unveiled at Sage American Bistro Last week, some lucky tablemates and I basically had Sage all to ourselves for a few terrific lunches. See, the top-tier North Campus place was attempting to roll out its new midday service slowly and on the down-low. Yeah, sorry Sage, that’s not likely to happen now that G.A. Loudmouth is on your case. And as word breaks out that Sage is making great soups, salads and lusty, handcrafted sandwiches for only a couple more bucks than fast food, I doubt I’ll be enjoying many more allalone nooners in there again any time soon. Working from a restrained menu that emphasizes tricked-out familiar sandwiches, Sage’s lunchtime fare is rife with bold, compound bites that wrangle the sweet and spicy, the salty and hearty, the leafy and meaty. And that includes soups and salads because Sage certainly excels in these culinary phases, too. Take, for instance, a recent Daily Soup ($6) flaunting deeply developed flavors. At its heart were tons of long-cooked,

MENU by G.A. Benton transparent onions with the texture of soft noodles. The soup’s body, which was creamy — but not excessively thick or gloppy — benefited handsomely from blue cheese pungency and a backbone of bacon. Instead of forgettable ephemera, the salads I tried at Sage actually provided me with something memorable to sink my teeth into. For example, “steaky” is not a word generally associated with a pile of greens, but it aptly describes the Grilled Caesar ($7). About half an intact head of smoky and grill-marked romaine was trimmed to its heart and embellished with hard-cooked egg, anchovies and a brashly rich dressing. The excellent Spring House Salad ($7) elegantly balanced delicate, chopped thin asparagus spears, shallots and a

do, melted Swiss and a sweet and spicy, chutneylike house-made chipotle ketchup. This grill-crusted black Angus big boy might’ve been a royal mess to handle but it was a princely feast to eat. The BLT+ ($9) similarly dressed up another old favorite. Its buttery and thick, Texas-toasty “grilled By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek brioche” bread held up Bistro Banh Mi with a side of bright red slaw from under the weight of much the new Sage lunch menu. super crispy bacon, good L and T plus a rich oncreamy, semi-sweet, rosemary-tinged dressing with upscale pork and beans. I slaught of black-pepper mayo, avocado especially liked how its generous cubes and a fried egg. Exactly. Southeast Asia met South Carolina of salty, seared pancetta placed al dente white beans and the salad’s other ele- on a baguette-y roll in Sage’s Bistro Banh Mi ($9). This hearty hybrid comments into crisp relief. Racy southwestern accents perked up bined huge hunks of tangy-sauced pulled Sage’s massive and marvelous Bistro pork with a slaw of pickled carrots, Burger ($11). A large, toasted, soft roll daikon, jalapeno and cilantro. As with embraced a handmade juicy patty flat- all sandwiches, it comes with top-notch tered by cumin-kissed smashed avoca- house-made potato chips dusted in a bar-

Sage American Bistro Address: 2653 N. High St., Campus Phone: 614-267-7243 Web: sageamericanbistro.com Lunch hours: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday-Friday becue-flirting paprika-based spice mix. Speaking of sides, Sage’s other extras, like the addictive, hand-cut fries ($3), the bright, sweet and tart red cabbage slaw ($2) and a not-so-simple Simple Salad ($3), were standouts in taste, size and price. If sandwiches aren’t your thing, there are also a Smoked Salmon pasta ($11) and a full-flavored, salt-edged meatball with a kicky “smoked tomato” gravy, killer tater-tot-riffing risotto cake and niftily contrasting arugula salad ($11). These entrees might even call for a nice libation from Sage’s fine drinks menu. I know my toast to Sage’s welcome and new — if no longer secret — lunch menu certainly did.

Barbecue veteran moves center of operations to new restaurant At 34, Stan Riley already is a 17-year veteran of the barbecue industry. As a junior in high school, Riley began washing dishes for Art Yoho, the man who would become his mentor — and later partner — in the restaurant business. Yoho, then owner of Yoho’s Café and Catering on Westerville Road in the North Linden area, showed Riley the ropes: how to cook, work the smoker, control food costs and manage labor. “Everything he taught me, I took with me,” said Riley, who opened his second Holy Smoke Barbecue last week at 5251 N. Hamilton Road near

New Albany. “We’re in a good place to grow,” he said. “I needed a commissary and catering facility that also had a retail setting.” The store, in 2,100 square feet of space that was formerly home to Baja Sol, is more than just a sit-down restaurant: It is now is the barbecue center of his universe. It is where he prepares all the meats for his two eateries (the original is in the North Market) in Southern Pride Smokers located out back. The space, which seats 50 inside and another 30 outside, is designed in a way that allows customers to take a visual survey of the offerings: a glass case out front houses the brisket, pork, ribs, sausage and chicken, plus a variety of Southern sides. “Hopefully, you see what you want to eat today and see what you want to eat tomorrow,” he said. When orders are prepared, patrons By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek retrieve their meals from the counter. Stan Riley stands in his second Holy Smoke Barbecue restaurant, which reRiley uses two cently opened at 5251 N. Hamilton Road. The original store is in the North kinds of wood: Market. For video of Riley at the restaurant, visit www.ThisWeekNews.com.

shagbark hickory and cherry, which are cut from the log right before they enter the smoker. Beer will join the beverage list in the next week or so. Riley said he will have the typical American macro-brews in the bottle while offering a reperwww.ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine toire of micro-brews on tap. For the time being, there’s Frostop Root Beer on tap, along with other Recipe of the week cold beverages. Holy Smoke has its own brand of barbecue sauces — “Sweet and Smokey” and “Spicy Chipotle” — available tableside and for retail sale. And, Riley stresses, the ribs are slathered with sauce before serving, unless otherwise specified. He also offers several sauces for retail made by CaJohns Fiery Foods, a specialty-foods manufacturer located in Westerville. Incidentally, Riley and John Hard, the founder of CaJohns, were partners in the North Market before Hard left to concentrate on his salsas, sauces and spice mixes. He also makes Holy Smoke’s private label. The new store means the end of an era at the Westerville Road site, from which Riley was doing all of his cooking for the market and catering operations. Riley bought out Yoho, who still distributes Roasted portobello mushrooms, courtesy of the Southern Pride smoker, in 2005. Yoho’s family Richard Blondin of the Refectory. still owns the property but has no intention of re- wine inventory has been moved to the back. turning to the restaurant business. There are several new small plates on the menu, Holy Smoke is open for lunch and dinner hours including steamed mussels, crab and shrimp salad daily. For more information, call 614-471-8844. on fried wontons and Kobe beef and ahi tuna sliders. Pizzas and other small dishes remain. All are Spagio Wine Cellars is now Spagio Wine Lounge, priced in the $3 to $10 range. reflecting a remodeling effort and an update in the Doubling its wines by the glass and flights, Spafood and wine service. gio Wine Lounge now offers eight wine flights and “After 10 years, I think it was time to give the 28 glass pours, Meilstrup said. place a facelift,” manager Spencer Meilstrup said. Theme tastings are still held from 6 to 9 p.m. The store is located at 1295 Grandview Ave. Thursdays but they have taken on a less formal tone. Additional seating has been added near the front Reservations are only necessary for large parties, of the store, which has an updated look, while the Meilstrup said.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B2

May 26, 2011

Engagement

TRADERS HAVEN

Seiple, Hart plans announced Kelsey Marie Seiple, daughter of Lyn Seiple of Dublin and Steve Seiple of Hilliard, is engaged to Thomas R. Hart, III, son of Robbyn Hart and Thomas R. Hart of Cincinnati. The bride-to-be graduated from Worthington Kilbourne High School in 2005, Bluffton University in 2009 and Ohio State University in 2010 with a master’s degree in social work. The future groom graduated from Anderson High School in 2004 and the University of Cincinnati in 2009 with bachelor’s degree in nursing. The couple work at University Hospital in Cincinnati, Seiple as a medical social worker and Hart as a medical intensive care nurse. The couple plan to marry Aug. 20 at Brookside Country Club in Worthington. The couple will reside in Cincinnati after the wedding. Thomas Hart and Kelsey Seiple

Church news St. John’s to offer free dinner May 26 St. John’s Episcopal Church, 700 High St., will host a free community meal for anyone in need at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, May 26. Everyone is welcome to attend. The menu will consist of spaghetti and meatballs. Salad, fruit, milk, juice, water, coffee and tea will also be offered. The congregation at St. John’s will continue to offer this community meal on the last Thursday of every month. The church will welcome any community assistance with the meals. St John’s is located on the southeast corner of the Village Community headlines delivered weekly to your inbox. Sign up today at

Green. For more information, call Presbyterian Church. Jeanjean is primarily known the church office at (614) 846for his compositions for clarinet. 5180. Thomas is the principal clarinetist of the Columbus SymThomas, Newcomb phony Orchestra. to present recital Newcomb is a piano professor David Thomas and Suzanne at Otterbein University and a forNewcomb will present a recital mer student of Leon Fleisher at featuring the works of Paul Jean- Peabody Conservatory. jean, an early 20th century French Admission is free. composer and a professor at the The church is located at 6909 Paris Conservatory, at 7:30 p.m. Smoky Row Road. Call (614) Friday, May 27, at Highlands 764-2134 for more information.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page B3

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Page B4

In brief

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Theater news

SRO to present ‘Evita’ in June Senior Repertory of Ohio Theatre Company will present the Andrew Lloyd Webber-Tim Rice musical “Evita” June 3-12 in the Shedd Theatre at the Columbus Performing Arts Center, 549 Franklin Ave. in downtown Columbus. “Evita” is the story of former Argentinian first lady Eva Peron. Show times are 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, June 3 and 4; 7 p.m. Sunday, June 5; 10:30 a.m. and 8 p.m. Friday, June 10; 8 p.m. Saturday, June 11; and 2 p.m. Sunday, June 12. Tickets are $15 for adults and senior citizens and $10 for students for morning performances; $20 for adults, $17 for seniors, $10 for students for afternoon and evening performances. For more information, call SRO at (614) 258-9495.

ThisWeek covers the news as it happens.

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TWHS closes season with Simon’s ‘Rumors’

Thomas Worthington High School’s production of Neil Simon’s “Rumors” includes cast members Zack Tarantelli, Kelly Sass, Lea Vander Molen, David Aspery, Brooke Miller, Terell Selman and Dane Kirk. The show runs May 27 and 28 in the Cardinal Theatre.

Thomas Worthington closes its Theatre Repertory season with the Neil Simon comedy “Rumors” Friday and Saturday, May 27-28, at 8 p.m. in the Cardinal Theatre. The plot centers on a 10th year anniversary party at the deputy mayor of New York’s posh home. The guest arrive to find the host wounded, and his wife and staff missing, yet Simon weaves these ominous events into an evening of humor. The cast includes Brooke Miller and seniors David Aspery, Kelley Sass Dane Kirk, Zack Tarantelli, Lea Vander Molen, Terell Selman, Kristi Serbu and Gabe Nunez. Bronwynn Hopton directs, with student director Mary Ritchey and technical assistants Jacob Anderson, Dan Cermack, China Oliver and Gabe Nunez. Lighting design is by Russ Blain, assisted by Megan Althouse, Melanie Mackenzie, George Vogt, Molly Malone, Emma Crowe, Dane Kirk, Tara Murphy and Annalee Haviland. Set design is by David Hopton, assisted by Theatre Technology students John Cellar, student tech director, Michael Cline, Beanie Hallfrisch, Gabe Nunez, Eli Rousculp, Austin Kucinski and Tiffany Dersham. Tickets are $8 at the door.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page B5

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Service Directory

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(740) 888-5003 Automotive Honda 03 S2000. White with saddle interior, black top, excellent condition, driven summers only, ga raged winters. $15,500. Call 614-402-5251 A Absolute Cash Titles req. I Pay more!!! FREE Tows. bCASHb $300+ (most cars) È 496-7210 A-1 AARON BUYS ALL CARS NEW, old, wrecked, no title. Any cond. Cash today Free tow/notary. 268cars.com $614-268-CARS (2277) Act today, we’ll tow it away! Now buying vans, cars, trucks, motorcycles & ATVs! Any condition, with or without titles. 614-732-9231

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HONDA 06 ELEMENT 4WD EX, $13,950. Red, 5spd, exc cond, all maint record. Hiway mi, roof rack, fog lamps, 270 watt 7 spkrs, remov skylt w/tilt, more! 614-439-0805 JEEP 02 LIBERTY SPORT 4x4, automatic, silver/gray, roof rack, 1-owner, now $6995 Joseph Auto Center of Columbus Ask for John 888-526-8813

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Director of Nursing, (RN) (Alzheimer Care) Columbus Alzheimer Care Center, a highly recognized leader in the care of Alzheimer and dementia residents and a part of the Peregrine Health Services family, has an immediate need for an outstanding Director of Nursing to lead and manage the nursing department and delivery of care. We seek a minimum of four years successful nursing management experience within the long term care profession, good survey history, strong employee relations and financial experience. We offer highly competitive compensation and benefits along with an opportunity to work with a solid organization. For immediate and confidential consideration, please contact: John Filipovich at 1-330289-6164, e-mail: JFilipovich@LTCOH. com or write to Peregrine Health Services, Attn: J. Filipovich, 1661 Old Henderson Road, Columbus OH 43220. EOE

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OPTICIAN APPRENTICE

ESCROW & TITLE PROCESSORS Central OH Title Agency seeking full-time Escrow & Title Processors. Prepare HUD statements & closing packages; balance & dis burse files; post-closing processing. Commitment & policy preparation. 3+ years experience. Full benefits. Send resume to careers@talontitle.net

Immediate FT opening for high energy individual experienced in sales & customer service. Strong people & math skills required, optical experience desired. Competitive starting pay plus incentive bonus. Fax resume to 614-793-0084. Radiologic Technology Program Director Responsibilities include oversight of daily operations and programs standards, student issues, faculty employment and development, and program outcomes. This position is full time and the hours will vary to include occasional evening and weekend responsibili ties Required Qualifications: ∂ Holds American Registry Radiologic Technologists certification and State Licensure. ∂ Masters Degree ∂ A minimum of 4 years experience teaching in a JRCERT accredited program ∂ 3 years full-time clinical experience ∂ Outstanding communica tion skills ∂ Leadership or management experience Respond to Box # 3009 The Columbus Dispatch 34 S. Third Street Columbus, OH 43215-4241

RN NEW RATES! Full time RN position with benefits. Position in community Home health company mental health agency. seaking RN to do home Medical duties include call visits in Franklin County, ing in prescriptions/ medi west side of Columbus cation authorizations, coor area. Minimum one year dinating with medical staff home health care experi regarding patient care, and maintaining clinical docu - ence. Send resume to: Full Time RN, P.O. Box 20014, mentation, labwork, and Dayton, OH 45420 or Fax discharges. Clerical duties to 937-294-4946. EOE include maintenance and filing of Agency records, phone and front window re Visit us online at ception, word processing and computerized schedul - ThisWeekNews.com ing. Scheduled hours Monday-Thursday. Excel lent benefits. Starting sal HELP WANTED ary $11.00 an hour. Some MEDICAL/DENTAL lifting required. EEO. Sub mit resume to Ashleigh Bennett, 437 Hill Road North Pickerington, OH 43147 Fax: (614) 834-1920 Healthcare Job Fair Weds, May 25 7:30A–7P Courtyard Marriott Cols West, 2350 Westbelt Dr. Columbus, OH 43228 Looking for Patient Care Consultant & Pharm Techs Interviews onsite. Unable to attend, please apply to:www. source2.com/ jobs.asp?client=bioscrip MEDICAL SALES REPRESENTATIVE Health Care Solutions a leading regional respirato ry company has an imme diate opening for a results driven Sales Representa tive to complete the TEAM in the Columbus Center. Create working relation ships with Physicians, Nurses, and Social Work ers. Receive benefits as well as Competitive Base Salary and uncapped com mission. Work in a Drugfree workplace. EOE Please mail or fax your re sume to: Health Care Solu tions 4607 Northwest Parkway Hilliard, OH 43026 Fax: 614-529-0748 Nurses & Aides Growing home care agen cy is seeking RNs, LPNs & Nurse Aides to service the Columbus area. RNs earn up to $65/visit! LPNs earn $25/visit! Nurse Aides earn $15/visit! We are also offer ing weekly pay, a flexible schedule and health insur ance. If you are hard work ing, dependable and flexi ble, go to www.Healthcare Finders.com, complete a profile and apply to our job posting.

ThisWeekNews.com Community news Sports Videos Contests ThisWeekNews.com

HELP WANTED GENERAL Auditor R.I.T.A. is accepting re sumes for the position of Auditor 1 in our Worthing ton office. Good communi cation and math skills re quired. This is a customer service position requiring extensive telephone con tact. No walk-ins or phone inquiries. Send resume along with a cover letter to: Attn: Human Resources, Regional Income Tax Agency, 10107 Brecksville Road, Brecksville, OH 44141.

Church Manager Mifflin Presbyterian Church, Gahanna, Ohio, is a growing suburban Co lumbus congregation look ing for a person to facilitate and supervise the daily business operations of the church. Duties include: oversee the church facili ties and assets with regard to cleaning, maintenance, repair, purchasing, invento ry, contract negotiation, scheduling of facilities, and set-up for events; oversee the financial operations of the church; and oversee communications. Candidates should be able to work full time. The com pensation package is negotiable. To apply or for more infor mation, contact: Bob Roesky, Stewardship & Personnel Committee 970 Taurus Ave. Gahanna, OH 43230 614-855-0144 roesky@iwaynet.net DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

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

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

VICE PRESIDENT/ CHIEF NURSING OFFICER Camden Clark Medical Center is a regional medical center with 500 beds on two campuses in Parkersburg, WV RN licensed (or eligible) in WV. BSN required Masters Degree required Must have strong, hospital based Nursing Administration background as CNE/CNO/VP Nursing with 5 or more years of experience Would be responsible for a staff of approximately 800 Strong physician and employee relations experience. Quality Improvement/Joint Commission Standards/ Staff Education/Program development experience required Interested candidates may submit resume at www.ccmh.org EOE

This Week’s Crossword Solution

2740157 00-00-04

Chebvrolet 76 Corvette. Yellow with brown interior, 350 engine, new carpet, new front and rear bump ers, excellent paint job, TTop, new tires, good condi tion, all original. $11,900. Call 614-207-2087. $1,000 CHEVROLET 10 COBALT Great economy, 35 MPG Sign-On Bonus Call today to see if you have what it Hwy! Only one at this takes to drive for us. Great pay packprice! $11,990 ages and an Joseph Auto Center of Co Entry Level Program. Drive OTR lumbus Operating Centers Ask for John 888-526-8813 throughout the U.S. Call Today CHRYSLER 04 PT 1.800.845.1676 CRUISER Dreams Ed, 2or apply online at tone blue/silver, 2-tone lthr, maytrucking.com 60k mi, sharp $9995 Joseph Auto Center Driver of Columbus $5,000 Sign On Bonus Ask for John 888-526-8813 Team Drivers CDL-A Hazmat DODGE 10 CHARGER SXT 2 years OTR Deep Blue, 3.5L 6cyl, Teams 51.3cpm Beautiful Car- now only Excellent Benefits! $19,880 877-628-3748 Joseph Auto Center of Co www.DriveNCTrans.com lumbus Ask for John 888-526-8813 BIG TYPE Makes you look twice! DODGE 91 STEALTH A rare find! Only 70k mi, victory red, auto, air, NOTICE check it out $6995 What happens when Joseph Auto Center you use of Columbus Ask for John 888-526-8813 BOLD TYPE? û HONDA CIVIC 05 û Bold type attracts Red, auto, 2-door, new attention. Use it to make tires, new brakes 09, your ad STAND OUT. spoiler on back, sporty rims, low mileage, $5500 For more details call CALL 614-302-5267 (740) 888-5003 and tell your customer service Visit us online at representative to use ThisWeekNews.com bold in your ad!

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS


Page B6

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

FIREFIGHTER EMT Sylvania Township is ac cepting resumes for the position of full-time firefighter/paramedic and part-time firefighter/EMT. Applicants must have a high school diploma or GED and be an Ohio Certi fied EMT Basic, Intermedi ate or Paramedic. Fulltime applicants must pos sess, at a minimum, State of Ohio EMT-Paramedic certification and part-time applicants must possess, at a minimum, State of Ohio EMT-Basic certifica tion and State of Ohio FFI certification, FFII certifica tion is preferred. Appli cants must be able to pass a written exam, back ground check, physical ability test and have an ac ceptable driving record. Prior to appointment, the candidate must be able to pass a pre-employment physical, drug screen and psychological exam. Indi viduals who meet the listed requirements may submit a resume to 8210 Sylvania Avenue, Sylvania, Ohio 43560, postmarked no lat er than 06/13/2011. Re sumes will not be accepted at any other location or in person.

Unarmed Security $11+/hour

Water Research Analyst I

POOL ATTENDANTS NE apartment community hiring FT and PT pool at tendants for summer. Must be CPR Certified. Seeking strong individual(s) to mon itor activity at apartment complex pool. Fax resume or inquiry to 614-890-8814 or email : lredman@ thebrookevilleapts.com

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

Security Company holding open interviews for quality Officers. Duties include foot patrols (interior and exterior), monitoring cameras, access control, and report writing. Must possess excellent communication skills (verbal & written), attention to detail, polished computer skills and professional demeanor. Qualified candidate must have high school diploma or equivalency, some college coursework and 2+ years prior security, law enforcement, and/or corrections experience. Background check and drug test required. Interested Candidates Attend Open Interviews on May 24, 2011 at: 4400 N High St, Ste 204 Columbus, Oh 43214 9am - 2pm No Phone Calls Please Applications kept on file 1 year/Open Interviews for new applicants ONLY. EOE

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

CITY OF COLUMBUS Division of Water The Division of Power & Water, City Of Columbus, Ohio is accepting resumes for a Water Research Ana lyst I position. Applicants must possess a bachelor’s degree in a chemical, bio logical, or physical sci ence. A degree in microbi ology is preferred. The va cancy is located in our Wa ter Quality Assurance Lab oratory at 910 Dublin Road. This position will collect, analyze, and report samples for Safe Drinking Water Act compliance. One must obtain a State of Ohio EPA certification/licensure and have a valid motor vehicle operator’s license. Salary $39 -$58,988.80. Please send resumes by May 31st, 2011 to Krista McGee, Department of Public Utilities, 910 Dublin Road, Columbus, OH 43215.Telephone: (614)645-5883 Fax: (614)645-0500 Pre-employment medical/drug screen and background investigation required, if selected. The City of Columbus, Ohio is an Equal Opportu nity Employer

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

(740) 888-5003 (local call)

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

COME GROW YOUR CAREER WITH HUNTINGTON! The Huntington Call Center is looking to hire more Customer Service Associates

For an immediate interview please join us at the

COLUMBUS CALL CENTER JOB FAIR Thursday, May 26, 2011,10AM-3PM Located at Huntington Bank, 7 Easton Oval, Columbus, OH 43219 Huntington is looking for over achieving, high energy, passionate and ambitious individuals with exceptional sales and customer service skills to take inbound calls, assist customers with account questions, and suggest additional financial products and services!

Required: • 1 year of sales & customer service experience • HS Diploma/GED • Must be able to work weekends/holidays • Call Center experience preferred. Full-Time Shifts Available: 11AM-8PM, 12PM-9PM, 1PM-10PM, 3PM-Midnight Shifts are subject to change. Weekends required. Starting Pay is $11.00/hr. You can earn incentive on the sales you make! Apply online now at www.huntington.com

Apply for IRC117195 by Wednesday, May 25th to receive and take the call Center Assessment prior to the Job Fair An E.O.E M/F/D/V

Moving? Or just need to free up space? Sell your clutter in ThisWeek’s Classifieds! (local call)

(740) 888-5003 1 7 14 20 21 22 23 26 27 28 29 30 32 33 43 44 45 46 49 50 55 56 57 58 59 62 63 68 69 71 72 74 75 77 78 83 87 88 89 90 91 92 97 100 101 102 104

ACROSS Missouri range Very friendly with Legitimate Incisor neighbor Lost it His team has an orange-and-black logo Important meeting for Domingo and colleagues? Cabin fever, e.g. Salon supply “Hmm ...” Glom Hesitant sounds A long time Pulpit tirade? Like a hawk’s perspective __ agreement Recipe amount Carides of “My Big Fat Greek Wedding” Scottish psychiatrist R.D. __ Sale of swampland? Windows predecessor Sharp sensation Transfix “... __ mention ...” Ornamented, as curtains Sharpness Disloyal union member? Half of vingt “Babe,” e.g.? “Anchorman” producer Judd Place for a large E Wine grape Tournament break Part of a roof Boundary Really conservative Conservatives? Welsh breed 2010 Mark Twain Prize winner Diving seabird Didn’t spoil Meaningful interval Comment about a recently razed vacation complex? Region on the South China Sea Lunch letters Looney Tunes animator Avery Might well Plymouth passenger carrier

109 Self-congratulatory cries 114 Maine travel agency’s come-on? 117 Online memos 118 Microsoft reference 119 Italian desserts 120 Out of fashion 121 Tough teammate to handle 122 Obeyed a canine command 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 24 25 29 31 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 46 47 48 50 51 52 53 54 59 60 61 62 63

DOWN Prefix with -hedron Journalist Paula Rare blood type: Abbr. Cage components Work with needles Circ. part Hardly top-of-the-line Legal scholar Guinier Stimulus used in aversion therapy Puppeteer Tony Behold, to Brutus Prepare the factory Hold one’s __ Early movie mogul Gully Cybernetics pioneer Norbert 1981 Hepburn co-star Gastric woe Rude looks God in a chariot Rift Grey Cup sports org. Large-beaked talker Soothing application Green spans Requiring irrigation Chinese: Pref. They may put players out Poetic times Play genre Suffers from Some city lines Toll rd. Cuban base, familiarly Bury Torment Movie-rating org. Beer-making aid Magazine that began as a comic book Some refs. Build up Experian, formerly It’s made up Passage Player rep. __ luxury

64 Make __ of money 65 Exchange, as words 66 Onetime Siouan natives 67 Campus military prog. 69 Smooth, in a way 70 Ticks off 72 Sniggler’s target 73 2010 earthquake site 75 Historic Kentucky county 76 Simple country type 78 Scores 90+ on 79 Satirist Sahl 80 Liveliness 81 Borodin prince 82 Uncluttered 84 Possess, to a Scot 85 Ring ruling 86 Poetic contraction 91 Photos 92 __-CD conversion: music collection updating system 93 Breeding ground 94 Bad way to come on 95 Visit overnight 96 Legend subject 97 Acted quietly? 98 “... world will live __”: “Imagine” 99 Bank 103 Facilitate an arrest, in a way 105 Oil acronym 106 “__ first ...” 107 Actress Singer 108 LCD flat panel displays have replaced many of them 109 Bush overshadower 110 Up to it 111 Like a Jekyll and Hyde personality 112 Comédie part 113 Slide wildly 115 “Hmm ...” 116 Word of disgust

HELP WANTED WAREHOUSE/ MANUFACTURING MAINTENANCE TECHNICIAN To perform maintenance, troubleshooting, repairs and installation of metal working equipment, auto matic lines, plastic injec tion machines. Strong ex perience in mechanics, pneumatic, hydraulic, user level knowledge of electric/electronic automa tion PLC and drives. Plant is in s/w Columbus works on shifts. Email Job.cospin@gmail.com

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT

HELP WANTED FOOD SERVICE/ HOSPITALITY

MANAGERS Looking for Hands-on Selfmotivated Store Manager with excellent customer service and Team leardership skills. ∂$28K base pay plus qrtly performance bonus. ∂Health Ins., 401K, paid va cation & meal allow. ∂ Flexibility in scheduling ∂NO GREASE Send resume: Subway Operations: 1005 W. 3rd Ave Columbus, OH 43212 Email Chuck: at: Hiring@l owfatsubs.com

Medical Management Careers start here- Get 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

2 Good 2 Miss! Director of Student Finan A Certain Charm, 26 W. cial Services Olentangy St., Powell’s Announcements URBANA UNIVERSITY premier consignment clothing store. Spring Sale A private, four year higher May 27-31. 20% off all education institution locat clothing! Now accepting ed in Urbana, Ohio seeks summer name brand applicants for the position ladies’ clthg, all sizes & of Director of Student Fi maternity. 614-433-0383. nancial Services. 3 FAMILY GARAGE SALE For details visit: Sat. May 27, 8am-3pm http://www.urbana.edu Sun. May 28, 9am-12pm About Urbana 1030 Discovery Dr. DONATE YOUR VEHICLE Human Resources- Em Crib & changing table, Receive $1000 GROCERY ployment & Job Postings double stroller, wagon, COUPON. UNITED patio set, collector glass BREAST CANCER HELP WANTED ware, chandelier, FOUNDATION. CLERICAL/ pack-n-play, trunk, kids Free Mammograms, Breast SECRETARIAL clothes & toys. Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Awesome Moving Sale FRONT DESK Deductible, Non-Runners 5/27 9-4pm & 5/28 8-3pm RECEPTIONIST 3573 Rome Corners Rd Will meet & greet custom - Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT Galena. No early sales!! ers, possess strong com Misc. tools, antiques, furn., puter skills & ability to HH items, downsizing learn company software. Female 48 seeking Male Prior experience & profes Benefit sale! 48 or older for a sional references and ap Sat May 28, 9-4. relationalship. I have a lot pearance required. Males to offer and am tired of be - 700 block of Southbluff Dr, & females encouraged to 43082. Furniture, books, ing alone. Like to go out apply. Email resume to: to dinner. Serious calls on - antiques, collectibles, elec cmann@worthington. tronics & more! ly please 614-668-8927 9-3 ethanallen.com in PDF or 11pm or later. Clintonville Garage Sale format. No phone calls. ONE DAY ONLY. May 28, Receptionist/Front Desk 2011; 9:00 am-5:00 pm Instruction Veterinary office is seeking 250 E. Dominion Blvd. a full-time receptionist. Graco white crib, baby Candidates must have blankets, boys & girls strong customer service clothing - sizes 2-6. Numer skills, strong written and ous toys. Pack-n-Play, Um verbal communication brella stroller, Many kitch skills, able to handle a en items/dishes-Kitchenaid multi-line phone system, Mixer w/attachments.Home and the ability to multidecor. Free standing elec task. Candidates must be tric fireplace w/mantle. trustworthy and dependa Lighted short cabinet. AIRLINES ARE HIRINGble. We offer a competitive Train for high paying Avia HUGE ANTIQUES & salary, medical benefits, tion Maintenance Career. COLLECTIBLES SALE simple IRA company FAA approved program. Furniture, clocks, clock match program, and uni Financial aid if qualifiedparts, tools, lamps, Victrola form reimbursement. Housing available. CALL parts, glassware, crocks, Please e-mail resume with references to mavedog197 Aviation Institute of Mainte - paper items, WW II military, nance (877)818-0783 textiles, Waterwitch out 5@yahoo.com. No phone calls please. Attend College Online from board motor, old car parts & 100’s of misc. items too Home. *Medical, numerous to mention! *Business, *Paralegal, Sun, 5/29, Noon-4 p.m. *Computers, *Criminal and Mon, 5/30, 8 a.m.-4 Justice. Job placement p.m. 7119 SR 61, Sunbury. assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if HUGE TAG SALE qualified. Call at Upper Arlington HS!. ThisWeek covers the 800-488-0386 Sat. 5/28, 9:00-2:00. Tons news as it happens. www.CenturaOnline.com of great items: books, mov ies, new and vintage video games, toys, lots of house HELP WANTED HELP WANTED hold items, furniture, lots of FOOD SERVICE/ FOOD SERVICE/ kids’ stuff, lots of every HOSPITALITY HOSPITALITY thing! UAHS Cafeteria, 1650 Ridgeview Rd. NA Historical Society Sale Sat May 28, 9am-3pm. Rain date: June 4 Held at the Dryer House 7569 E. Walnut St., New Albany 43054. Antiques/vintage itemsGENERAL MANAGER & furn., Tiffany style light fixture, loom, quilting ASSISTANT GENERAL MANAGER frame, archictural salvage, Papa John’s National Franchisee of the year is antique doors, metal/glass shelves, rainbow sweeper, looking for new team members! misc hand tools and more! We have 22 locations in the Columbus area and are currently looking for General Managers & Assistant General Managers. Neighborhood Sale Our team Managers assume responsibility for all functions of the McCammon Chase Sbdvn restaurant to ensure that high quality products and customer May 27 & 28 * 9am-1pm service are delivered while maximizing profitability. Abbey Knoll Dr/Orange Rd Lewis Center Requirements: • Excellent customer service skills Two day sale at the School • Ability to work in a high volume work environment House Christmas Shop in • Capable of working 50 hours/week Lewis Center. LOTS of (including nights & weekends) Christmas items that must • Good quality work history go! There will also be prior pizza and/or restaurant experience a must household items, toys, wheels, quilts etc. There is We offer a competitive compensation plenty of parking. Will be at package including benefits. GM’s earn a starting base salary of $32,500-$37,500 plus a strong bonus plan. the former School House AGM’s earn a competitive $24,000-$29,000. Christmas Shop 3773 East Powell Road, Lewis Center, We are also currently hiring Hourly Saturday May 28 and Sun Insiders and Delivery Drivers. day May 29 from 11-5. If you are a positive team player and strive Rain or Shine! Please call for success, please apply at: (614) 271-8959 if you have jobs@papajohnscolumbus.com any questions.

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

AND/OR By Verge

May 26, 2011

TAG-ESTATE SALE 4803 Cannington Drive Columbus, 43229 Friday, May 27 9a-6p Saturday, May 28 9a-3p Furniture, bedroom suit, Lane cedar chest, Organ, collectibles, tools, work bench, electric wheelchairs & scooters, vintage dishes, glassware, silver flatware, electronics/TV’s, plumbing & electrical supplies, and much more!

Two Cemetery Plots in Garden of Devotion Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. $1500 ea. 631-537-3394

4-PIECE GIRL’S BED SET Including 4-post Twin Bed plus Mattress. Like New Condition, " 614-572-5887 " Moving Sale All Must Go!! Oak table w/4 chrs., a new twin matt. & springs, Kenmore washer & dryer, Frigidaire upright freezer, sm. yel. 2 dr cab. Call 614-440-6299 details.

Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 10 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 750 suburban news papers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net Bergamonte- The Natural Way To Improve Your Glu cose, Cholesterol & Cardi ovascular Health! Call to day to find out how to get a free bottle with your order.! 888-470-5390 Earn $1000 a week Mailing Brochures from Home. Free Supplies! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Today! www.thehomemailer.com Order Dish Network today. As low as $24.99 /mo. Save $600, get a FREE HD DVR, and get FREE HD for life. New Customers Only 800-602-9850

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

Pets & Livestock

Golden Retriever Pups. CKC reg purebred. Parents on site. 8wks on 5/24/11. 1st shots, wormed, vet chk. $275. 614-560-0884 after 5p.

Golden Retrievers - Fun & family friendly. These pup pies will bring joy to your family and a lifetime of memories. M & F, 7 weeks, AKC reg, $1000-$1500. 260-385-8285 or rufus.kanagy@yahoo.com

Lab Puppies Yellow, Black & Chocolate $200.00. 7 weeks old. They do not have papers but are full blooded. Both parents on premises. If interested please text or call (740)-802-0435.

Labradoodles F1B, Apricots, Creams, Chocolates, Selling Now! Ready for homes June 1st. All shots, Hlth Guar. Please call Lou Ann or visit us at pleasantvalleydoodles.com (614)623-5248.

Maltese hybrid pups: Maltechons, Pekatese, Maltepoos, $350 ea. Some non shed non allergic, all tiny & toy sz. Shots, hlth guar. For pics, visit: blueribbonkennelsofohio .com on avail puppy pg or 740332-4968. Others $150. OLD ENGLISH SHEEPDOG PUPS 6 weeks old, AKC reg, 2F, 2M, $600 ea. Vet ck, shots, wormed. Family raised. Call 740-701-4725. Shih Tzu Puppies-AKC. We have beautiful AKC Shih Tzu puppies available both females and males. Females are $450 and males are $350. Puppies are up-to-date on shots. Please visit our website for pictures and complete information at www.OhioPups.com or call 740-357-2800. YORKIE PUPS - males, CKC, 9 weeks, 1st shots/wormed, vet check 2x, tails docked, $450 614-879-7241 or 614-879-6617

AKC Golden Retriever Pups. born 4/10; parents on site; 1st shots/vetchecked; $250M/$350F; 419-447-5370; rarecker@gmail.com

Chesapeake Bay RETRIEVER AKC, female, 2 years, good presonality, possibly good for hunting. $300. 304-586-2940 or 304-545-0575 COCKAPOO Puppies 1st rate companion ! Shots, wormed, microchipped. $450 740-966-0491

Award-winning editorial coverage

Foster homes needed for Bengal cats in Columbus and surrounding areas. Email foster@greatlakesbe ngalrescue.com for details.

Real Estate

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 .

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

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

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Call ing about sav re! o m n eve

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Indian Lake - 2 stry home, $134,900. Great place for family fun or quiet get away. Spacious LR, lrg kitchen/brkft bar/DR, 3BR, deck off mstr w/water view. 2 fully updated BA, walking distance to state park, boat ramps & docks. For addt’l details: 937-681-1456.

Certified Real Estate Appraisers. Established multi-state firm Seeks Residential and Commercial Appraisers Employee opportunities available w/benefits Email resume’ and sample report to: recruiting@live.com

Dublin Schools "OPEN SAT MAY 28, 3-5 " 8268 Millhouse Lane Custom built house on 1/2 Acre, built in 2002, move-in condition 2 fplcs., finished L/L, custom kitchen/granite, stainless kitchen appls., 4BR, 3.5 BA with granite counters, Crown molding, backyard deck, prof. landscaped, 3,486 s.f. 9 rooms, 3 car garage. Priced at $525,000. Call 513-678-7588.

LAND LIQUIDATION 20 Acres $0 Down, $99/mo. ONLY $12,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas (2nd safest U.S. City) Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Money Back Guarantee FREE Color Brochure 800-755-8953 SELL/RENT YOUR TIME SHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million Dollars offered in 2010! www.sellatimeshar e.com (800)640-6886

CLINTONVILLE AREA ROOM FOR RENT Professional male looking for same. Beautiful neighborhood, 1 large room, share laundry & kitchen, $450/month neg. No utilities. Call 614-459-8406 NORTH - COLUMBUS INN & SUITES ROOMS FOR RENT $129 WEEKLY; $32.95 DAILY. FURN. ROOMS. CALL 614-846-9070

3BR, 2BA, Fplc, Fenced Back Yard, Washer/Dryer Inc., NO Basement, $1,000/mo., 614-282-9641

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

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

(740) 888-5003

270 & SAWMILL 2BR, 1.5BA, all new crpt., 1/2 fin. bsmt. w/W/D hkup & WBFP, very clean, 1 Mo. FREE Rent, $685/mo.+$500 security deposit. Showings Thursdays & Sundays only. Call for appt. 614-325-3690. 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

Did you know: DUBLIN RANCH

GOT CLUTTER?

NORTHEAST - 4BR, 2BA, Devonshire subdiv, bilevel, spacious rooms, hardwood floors, carpet downstairs, large eat-in kitchen, 1 car garage detached, patio, fenced yard. $1100 mo. + $1000 dep. 317-491-8576 or 614-209-3319

you can place your ad online? Go to: ThisWeekNews.com and click on CLASSIFIEDS!

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 Brand New Luxury Luxury Carriage House For condominiums for rent Rent. Beautiful 2 bedroom near downtown carriage house for rent situ Worthington, secured ated on a four acre estate building & parking, W/D in located across from Antrim each unit, 1 & 2 Bdrm, Park. All utilities are includ some with balcony & ed along with a one car ga fireplace, starting at rage. Over 1300 sq. ft. No $900/mo please call kids, pets or smoking. (614)273-8529 Washer and dryer includ For More Information ed. Swimming pool and ac cess to large vegetable garden. Beautiful grounds. $1900/month plus deposit. Call Jill @614-975-3883 for DICK LAVY TRUCKING more information and to HIRING DRIVERS! make an appointment. 2,500-2,750 miles per *Requires person(s) who week. Rider Program. enjoy peaceful atmos Holiday/Vacation Pay. phere. Quiet setting, great Home most weekends. neighbors, no parties or 98% No touch Freight. loud music. Westerville Senior Housing www.dicklavytrucking.com 1-800-345-5289 or NOW ACCEPTING 1-937-448-2104 SECT. 8 APPLICATIONS Between High School and (62 Years and Older) college? Over 18? Drop Efficiency & 1Br Apts. that entry level position. 614-899-1997 Earn what you’re worth!!! TDD: 1-800-221-3676 Travel w/ Successful Equal Housing Young Business Group. Opportunity Paid Training. Transporta tion, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050 To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

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

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

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B8

May 26, 2011

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page C1

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Baseball

Wolves fall in district final By SCOTT GERFEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Members of the Worthington Kilbourne High School baseball team ended the season feeling a sense of accomplishment even though they fell one win shy of a Division I district championship. With 12 seniors on their roster and having won the OCC-Central Division championship last year, the Wolves entered the season with high expectations, only to go 1111 during the regular season. However, after putting together a district tournament run as the 22nd seed, the Wolves feel better about their season. “The last two weeks we played some of the most exciting baseball I’ve ever been around,” coach Jeff Boulware said. “People have asked

At a glance

•Record: 14-12 overall, 10-4 (tied for second) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Dan Eurich, Alio Gasbarro, Rocky Gasbarro, Brian Hoskins, Josh Hudson, Jake Lowery, Will Meador, Cameron Mills, Jeremy Patterson, Brandon Randolph, Cody Strayer and Zach Strayer •Key returnees: Brian Hanks, Jacob Niggemeyer, Jacob Shriver and Brian Sommers

quite a bit if I’m surprised we made it to a district final, but with the leadership we had with this group of seniors, they fully expected to be there.” Kilbourne opened the tournament with a 7-6, eight-inning win

over Newark in the first round on May 9. It then defeated Dresden Tri-Valley 7-6 in the second round on May 11 and upset top-seeded Pickerington North — ranked third in the final state poll — 2-1 in nine innings in a district semifinal on May 18. The Wolves’ postseason run ended with a 5-2 loss to ninth-seeded Grove City in a district final on May 20 at Hilliard Davidson. The district final began a day earlier but was suspended because of bad weather with Grove City leading 1-0 in the top of the fifth inning. The next day when play resumed, Kilbourne scored two runs in the bottom of the fifth on an RBI single by Will Meador and a throwing error to take a 2-1 lead. Grove City, however, scored four runs in the top of the seventh.

“It was tough to lose that way, but everything happens for a reason,” senior catcher Brandon Randolph said. “They scored those runs with two outs in the top of the seventh. They were a good team and now you’ve got to root for them.” Grove City plays West Chester Lakota West in a regional semifinal on Thursday, May 26, at Dublin Coffman. It’s the Greyhounds’first regional appearance since 2000. Against Pickerington North, senior Cody Strayer hit a solo home run in the top of the ninth to put the Wolves ahead 2-1 and freshman Jacob Niggemeyer did not allow any runs in the bottom of the ninth to seal the win. Kilbourne went 10-4 in the OCCCentral to tie Davidson for second,

By Eric George/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Jacob Niggemeyer walks off the field after See BASEBALL, page C6 Grove City scored four runs in the seventh inning May 20.

Boys Tennis

Thomas’ Cempre wins district By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Thomas finished fifth in the OCC-Buckeye Division at 2-4, behind Dublin Jerome (6-0), Upper Arlington (4-2) and Hilliard Davidson (3-3), and ahead of Dublin Coffman (1-5) and Dublin Scioto (0-6). The Cardinals went 1-1 in the C bracket round-robin of the Midwest Scholastic Lacrosse Coaches Association tournament May 6-7 in Hudson. They defeated host Western Reserve Academy 12-11 and lost to Detroit Country Day 6-5. “Western Reserve was probably our best game,” said Galipault, whose team had lost the four in a row to Western Reserve since 2005. “We were down 7-2 in the first half and came back to beat a very good team.” The Cardinals lose five seniors in at-

Senior Casey Cempre of the Thomas Worthington High School boys tennis team isn’t just returning to the Division I state tournament in singles. He is doing so as a district champion. Cempre advanced to the state tournament on Friday, May 27, and Saturday, May 28, at Hilliard Davidson, after finishing first in the district tournament on May 20-21 at Davidson. He defeated Dublin Coffman’s Hiromi Nakayama — a three-time state qualifier — 6-2, 6-1 in the final to become the Cardinals’ first district champion in singles since 1998. Cempre will open state against Shaker Heights’ David Gabriel, who finished sixth in the Northeast District. “I’m just happy to be going back the second time. Not a lot of people get that chance,” he said. “I guess this one seems more special than the other one because I’m a senior now.” The past three seasons, the district champion in singles has gone on to finish first or second at state. Kevin Metka, a 2010 Worthington Kilbourne graduate, won the singles title last year and Peter Kobelt, a 2009 New Albany graduate, placed second in ’08 and first in ’09. Cempre showed off his mental toughness at district, as he trailed Upper Arlington’s Brandon Griffin 4-0 in the first set in a quarterfinal before rallying to win 7-6 (7-3), 6-1 to secure a state berth. In a semifinal, Cempre had split the first two sets with New Albany’s Steve Miller, winning the first 6-2 and losing the second 6-4, before Miller retired in the third set because of an injury. A state quarterfinalist last year, Cempre said he picked up a lot of confidence after defeating

See LACROSSE, page C2

See TENNIS, page C8

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Thomas’ Liza Carey gets control of the ball while battling teammate Amber McAlpine (left) and Kilbourne’s Kara Hines. The Cardinals were 13-4 overall after defeating Toledo St. Ursula 9-4 on May 23, and the Wolves ended the season at 10-8 after losing to New Albany 19-4 on May 23.

Lacrosse

Wolves boys cruise in tourney opener By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

At a glance

Junior Ryan Pritchett and sophomore Jake Roberts, attackers for the Worthington Kilbourne High School boys lacrosse team, have shown they can be dangerous THOMAS BOYS •Record: 9-10 overall, 2-4 (fifth) in OCCaround the net. Pritchett had four goals and Roberts Buckeye lost: Ian Anderson, Jared Haley, scored three as the Wolves defeated West- •Seniors Ross Mauck, Zach Mills and Tommy Riemenerville South 14-4 in the first round of the schneider Division I Central Region tournament on •Key returnees: Kyle Gratz, Andrew Jones, Adam Norris and Nick Sharick May 21. “Those guys know how to finish,” said coach Drew May, whose team was 14-5 Through 19 games, Roberts has 48 points before playing Olentangy Liberty in the and Pritchett 35 as the Wolves were aversecond round on May 25. “They may not aging 12.5 goals a game. have the size or strength of some players, The second-round winner plays at Upper but they have a knack for scoring goals.” Arlington or Dublin Coffman in a region-

al final on May 28. If Kilbourne plays UA, it would mark the earliest the teams have met in the postseason since 2005. The Wolves have played UA in four of the past six state finals, including last year when the Golden Bears won 10-8. •Thomas boys coach John Galipault said one of the lessons his team learned this season is that mistakes, if not corrected immediately, are often repeated. “You can’t wait to correct mistakes because things can pile on,” said Galipault, whose team lost to Olentangy Liberty 1611 in the first round of the tournament on May 21 to finish 9-10 overall. The Cardinals lost four of their first five games en route to their first losing season since 2001, when they finished 8-11.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C2

May 26, 2011

Worthington Christian Roundup

Custer, Stomps lead Warriors into regional By JARROD ULREY

At a glance

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Not everything went according to plan for the Worthington Christian High School boys and girls track and field teams during the Division III district running finals May 21, but there still were some reasons for excitement. In the district meet May 17-18 and 21 at Gahanna, the Warriors advanced two individuals and two relays to the regional meet that began May 25 and concludes Friday, May 27, at Fairfield Union. The girls 400-meter relay helped compensate for the Warriors being disqualified in the final of the 1,600 relay by finishing first in 51.4 seconds. The 400 relay didn’t come together until late in the season, according to sophomore Donyell Miller. She ran on the relay along with seniors Mackenzie Clapper and Tobie Weston and junior Allie Custer. “It felt good,” Miller said. “It’s been a good season. At the beginning, we had some trouble with our handoffs, but it’s been real exciting to watch us grow together. We’ve been working

Below are the regional qualifiers for the Worthington Christian track & field teams with district event, place and time/distance/ height: BOYS — Michael Stomps: 400 (third, 53.22); 400 relay: Chris Bradley, Connor Brown, Sam Isner, Stomps (third, 44.87); Girls - Allie Custer: 400 (third, 1:02.55); 400 relay: Mackenzie Clapper, Custer, Donyell Miller, Tobie Weston (first, 51.4)

hard every day.” Clapper, Custer and Weston were among those who ran on the 1,600 relay that finished ninth at state last year. That trio, along with junior Anna Shaw, ran the second best preliminary time (4:22.98) at district before getting disqualified in the final. Also advancing to the regional for the girls was Custer in the 400 (third, 1:02.55). Weston took sixth in the 200 (27.86) and Clapper was seventh in the 800 (2:30.82) as the top four moved on.

The girls team finished 12th (21) behind champion Grandview (100.5) as 26 teams scored. The boys team placed 13th (17.5) behind champion Columbus Academy (83.5) as 21 teams scored. After the Warriors were 10th in the 2009 state meet and 13th last year in the 400 relay, they moved on to regional in the event with a third-place district finish (44.87). Juniors Chris Bradley and Michael Stomps are on the relay again after both ran on it each of the past two seasons. Senior Connor Brown is another returnee from the relay last year. During preliminaries, Bradley, Brown, Stomps and junior David Manns-Moses had the third-best time (45.13). Manns-Moses was unable to run his leg of the final because of a hamstring injury, but senior Sam Isner filled in. “We felt like we could make it to the regional,” Brown said. “We’re happy to make it after David got hurt during the semifinal. We’re happy to make it with this kind of being a recovery year for us.” Stomps added a third-place finish in

LACROSSE Continued from page C1 tacker Ian Anderson, midfielders Ross Mauck, Zach Mills and Tommy Riemenschneider and defender Jared Haley. Mauck was second-team allleague and all-MSLCA, Anderson and Haley were honorable mention all-MSLCA and Mills was honorable mention all-league. “They were a small class, but they stuck together through the four years and they’re hard workers,” Galipault said. “That’s the biggest thing we’re going to miss the most.” Expected to return are junior goalkeeper Andrew Jones, junior defenders Harrison Cohan, Zach Hegerty,Adam Norris, Robby Parrish, Nathan Poleway and Nick Sharick, junior attackers Kyle Gratz, Kyle McDerment, Graham Nadler, Robert Schuetz, Peter Vaccarella and Marcus Willis, junior midfielders Zach Brown, Kyle Dineen, Ryan Gabel, Kevin Gifford, Aron Meek, Eric Monfort, Eric Sutton and Brian Tsen and soph-

the 400 (53.22) to advance. Placing but failing to advance were Matt Watterson in the 1,600 (seventh, 4:50.12) and Bradley in the long jump (tied for eighth, 18 feet, 10 inches). The top four in each event at regional qualify for the state meet June 3-4 at Ohio State. •The season came to an end May 20 for the boys tennis team. Freshman Joel Montgomery qualified for district after finishing fourth in the Division II sectional tournament at Columbus School for Girls and Columbus Academy on May 12 and 14, but he was forced to default in a sectional semifinal loss to Granville’s Danny Gardner because of a leg injury. He also defaulted his sectional consolation match. Because of the injury, Montgomery elected to scratch from his first-round district match against Watterson’s Chris Diaz, who won the title. Montgomery missed two weeks of the regular season because of the same injury and went 8-2 overall. In the sectional May 12 at CSG, winning first-round matches but losing in

the second round were junior Reid Smith in singles and the doubles team of seniors Seth Montgomery and Tanner Singleton. The doubles team of senior Conor Holland and junior Jonathan Myer lost in a quarterfinal. Senior David Feusse lost in his sectional opener in singles. Andrew Siders rounded out the senior class. Others who could take on key roles next year are sophomores Luke Howard and Josh Ong and freshman Sam Coon. Worthington Christian finished with a 7-5 record in duals. “We had a really good showing (at the sectional),” fourth-year coach Alex Schmidt said. “We reached our goal of doubling our win total from last year when we won three matches. It could easily have been different if Joel had been healthy all year because we were in those matches that we lost. “I’ve heard good things from our eighth grade. It’ll be exciting to see the new freshmen and see how they contribute.” julrey@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

At a glance omore defender Will Byars. Sharick was second-team allleague and all-MSLCA and Monfort was honorable mention allMSLCA. •Strong ball control helped the Thomas girls team beat Toledo St. Ursula 9-4 in a Division I regional semifinal on May 23. After taking a 7-3 lead into halftime, the Cardinals were able to possess the ball for the majority of the final 16 minutes. “We went into a stall at the end of the game,” said coach Ally McCarthy, whose team plays at Hudson or Kent Roosevelt in a regional final on Thursday, May 26. “We had an all-senior lineup out there and they’ve been practicing that offense for years.” Thomas, which entered the postseason averaging 11.3 goals a game, defeated Olentangy Liberty 21-10 in the first round of the North/Central Region tournament on May 18. “The beginning of the tournament is almost a second season for us,” said midfielder Caitie She-

Below are the recent results and coming schedules for the Kilbourne and Thomas boys and girls lacrosse teams: KILBOURNE BOYS *May 11 — Defeated Hilliard Davidson 12-6 May 13 — Def. New Albany 13-7 May 21 — Def. Westerville South 144 in first round of Division I Central Region tournament May 25 — Played Olentangy Liberty in second round of regional tournament. Winner plays at Dublin Coffman or Upper

ban, who scored four goals against the Patriots. “It feels like we’re a new team.” •The Kilbourne girls team ended its season with a 19-4 loss to New Albany in a Division I regional semifinal on May 23. The Wolves, who finished 108 overall, trailed 10-2 at halftime. “They took us out of our normal routine pretty quickly,” coach Doug Troutner said. “They started winning the draw and we weren’t making our usual slides defensively. If you make mistakes like that, New Albany will hurt

Arlington in regional final on May 28. Regional champion advances to state semifinal on June 1. The state final is June 4 at Westerville Central. Of note: The Wolves were 14-5 overall before May 25 and finished 4-2 in the OCC-Buckeye. KILBOURNE GIRLS *May 10 — Def. Hilliard Darby 15-9 May 13 — Lost to Columbus Academy 13-10 May 18 — Def. Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame 17-9 in first round of Division I South/Central Region tournament. Kelly Barford and Meredith Schram each had four goals. May 23 — Lost to New Albany 19-4 in

you every time.” The Wolves defeated Cincinnati Mount Notre Dame 17-9 in the first round the tournament on May 18. Leading 10-7, Kilbourne closed the game on a 7-2 run. “The thing that really clicked was the transition game,” said midfielder Meredith Schram, who had four goals in the game. “It was like we were one step ahead of them the whole time.”

*May 11 — Def. Dublin Jerome 12-10 May 18 — Def. Olentangy Liberty 2110 in first round of Division I North/Central Region tournament. Tierney Ford had five goals and Caitie Sheban scored four. May 23 — Def. Toledo St. Ursula 9-4 in regional semifinal. Lily Yednock had three goals and Jenny Danko had 12 saves. May 26 — At Hudson or Kent Roosevelt in regional final. Regional champion advances to state semifinal on June 3 at Gates Mills Hawken. Of note: The Cardinals were 13-4 overall before May 23 and finished 3-2 in the OCC-Buckeye. *OCC-Buckeye game

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regional semifinal. Carly Cameron had three goals. Of note: The Wolves finished 10-8 overall and 2-3 in the OCC-Buckeye. THOMAS BOYS *May 11 — Lost to Upper Arlington 115 May 19 — Def. St. Charles 11-4 in playin game for Division I Central Region tournament May 21 — Lost to Olentangy Liberty 16-11 in first round of regional tournament Of note: The Cardinals finished 9-10 overall and 2-4 in the OCC-Buckeye. THOMAS GIRLS *May 9 — Lost to UA 11-7

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page C3

Track & Field

Thomas boys earn district championship By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Kilbourne coach Dickson Lao talks with his team May 18 during a break in action during their match against Hilliard Darby. The Wolves lost the regional semifinal 25-17, 25-9, 25-14.

Boys Volleyball

Wolves can’t solve Panthers By SCOTT GERFEN

At a glance

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Worthington Kilbourne High School boys volleyball team knew its opponent all too well when it advanced to a Division I East Region semifinal. Hilliard Darby, the top seed in the region, has been a longtime nemesis of the Wolves in the OCC, having won 11 consecutive league championships. Kilbourne had been beaten twice by the Panthers during the regular season, losing 2518, 25-11, 25-12 on April 14 and 23-25, 25-11, 25-21, 2515 on May 5. Unfortunately for the Wolves, the result of their third match against Darby this season was the same as the first two, as Kilbourne lost 25-17, 25-9, 25-14 on May 18. “I know our team went into that game thinking we had a chance, but we just didn’t play very well,” senior Connor Peck said. “We really just didn’t pass very well in that game.” Despite three losses to Darby, Kilbourne made a marked improvement from last season. A year after finishing 7-18 to finish with a losing record for just the third time in 19 years, the Wolves went 16-9 overall. The Wolves opened the season with five consecutive victories. “We had a pretty good season in that we beat the teams we were supposed to beat, but we really never had that defining moment,” senior Jake Wood said. “I think the mental part of the game got to us and that was our downfall.” Kilbourne went 5-5 in the OCC-Ohio Division to tie Dublin Coffman for third, behind Darby (10-0) and Hilliard Davidson (8-2) and ahead of Upper Arlington (2-8) and Thomas Worthington (0-10). “We were cautiously optimistic heading into the season, but I thought we could’ve done

KILBOURNE •Record: 16-9 overall, 5-5 (tied for third) in OCC-Ohio •Seniors lost: Alex Miller, Connor Peck, Andy Wickizer and Jake Wood •Key returnees: Grant Hartman, Cody Kuepfer, Cole Kuepfer, Alex Rayis and Zach Tisdale THOMAS •Record: 3-16 overall, 0-10 (sixth) in OCC-Ohio •Seniors lost: Donovan LaDuke and Cole Miracle •Key returnees: Shane Barnovsky, Ben Metersky and Kevin Sword

By Eric George/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Jake Wood passes the ball against the Panthers. Kilbourne finished 16-9 after going 7-18 last season.

better,” coach Dickson Lao said. “We got off to a fast start but struggled during the middle part of the season. But these guys never quit and continued to do so even in defeat.” Kilbourne was led by four seniors in Peck (middle blocker), Wood (setter), Andy Wickizer (middle blocker) and Alex Miller (outside hitter). Wickizer was named firstteam all-league and second-

•Second-year Thomas coach Todd Ebright expects to have a more confident and competitive team next season after watching the Cardinals finish 3-16 overall and 0-10 in the OCC-Ohio. Thomas ended its season with a 25-14, 25-17, 25-18 loss to Pickerington North in the first round of the Division I East Region tournament on May 14. “I think we’re starting to come along as a program and some of the coaches were even complimenting us after games,” Ebright said. “Programs in the OCC-Ohio are well-established, so we know we’re going to have some work to do to be competitive.” Junior setter Ben Metersky, sophomore defensive specialist Shane Barnovsky and junior outside hitter Kevin Sword improved their skills this season, Ebright said. Metersky was named honorable mention allleague. The Cardinals lose only two seniors in middle blocker/outside hitter Donovan LaDuke and outside hitter Cole Miracle. “I pulled some of the older guys at times this season and I think that really ignited some fires,” Ebright said. “Hopefully that will only help us next season.”

team all-region and Wood was first-team all-league and honorable mention all-region. Peck was second-team all-league and Miller was honorable mention all-league. Expected to return are juniors Cody Kuepfer (outside hitter), Cole Kuepfer (setter) and Zach Tisdale (outside hitter) and sophomores Grant Hartman (outside hitter) and Alex Rayis (middle blocker). www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Coach Andy Cox thought his Thomas Worthington High School boys track and field team had the makeup of a champion, and the Cardinals proved that by winning the Division I, district 1 title on May 21 at Hilliard Bradley. Thomas was one of three OCC-Central Division boys teams to win district championships. Hilliard Davidson won the district 2 title and Dublin Coffman won district 3. In the league meet, which concluded May 14 at Davidson, the Cardinals finished third (129.5 points) behind Davidson (170.5) and Coffman (158.5). “The kids performed well (at district). The weather was nice and the kids were feeling pretty good,” said Cox, whose team scored 87 points to finish ahead of runner-up Pickerington North (78.5) as 16 team scored. “The league meet is important and everything, but this is where the ball starts rolling. This is where we try to get guys to the next level.” Junior Armand Austin reached the next level by winning the 400 meters in 48.85 seconds to qualify for regional, which began May 25 and concludes Friday, May 27, at Pickerington North. The top four in each district event advanced to regional, where the top four in each event advance to state June 3-4 at Ohio State. “Armand is starting to believe in himself and that he can go a little faster and not break down,” Cox said. “He is well on his way.” Junior Nana Kyeremeh qualified in the 100 (second, 11.36) and 200 (third, 22.71) and as a member of the district champion 800 and 1,600 relays. Junior Kevin Girgis qualified for regional by finishing fourth in the 200 (22.93) and as a member of the 800 relay. “Kevin Girgis has sometimes been overshadowed by Armand, and he was able to qualify in both the 200 and on the (800 relay),” Cox said. “He really has come a long way from where he was as a freshman.” Austin, Girgis and Kyrermeh are part of a talented junior class that Cox decided to put to the test at district. “Part of the plan going into the meet was to see how the juniors could handle the volume of running in big meets,” Cox said. “We started planning in January where we wanted to be and what events we would be running at this time of the season. We wanted to see if they could handle running four events and what they have done has been awesome.” A pair of freshmen advanced in the high jump as Michael Wood was second (6 feet, 2 inches) and Jalen Wells was third (6-0).

At a glance

Below are the regional qualifiers for the Kilbourne and Thomas track & field teams with district event, place and time/distance/height: KILBOURNE BOYS — Jeremie Nsumbu: long jump (third, 21-1 3/4) GIRLS — Taylor Hill: 400 (first, 59.76); Hannah Lovegrove: discus (fourth, 103-3); Erica Rodriguez: long jump (second, 15-10 3/4), pole vault (second, 9-0) THOMAS BOYS — Armand Austin 400 (first, 48.85); Kevin Girgis: 200 (fourth, 22.93); Nana Kyeremeh: 100 (second, 11.36), 200 (third, 22.71); Ryan McFarland: 800 (fourth, 1:58.74); Jalen Wells: high jump (third; 6-0); Michael Wood: high jump (second, 6-2); 800 relay: Girgis, Andrew Maetzold, Austin and Kyeremeh (first, 1:28.81); 1,600 relay: Kyeremeh, Austin, McFarland and Maetzold (first, 3:21.15); 3,200 relay: Greg Highley, Ray Crook, Dan McGeary and McFarland (third, 8:08.58) GIRLS — Cheyenne Buckingham: 3,200 (third, 11:54.61); Rachel Erb: pole vault (second, 10-0); Madison Girardi: high jump (third, 5-0); Danielle Henderson: 200 (second, 26.6); 400 relay: Abi Agyepong, Erb, Henderson and Frannie Frazier (fourth, 50.67)

“I really like our team chemistry with a group of older kids and some young ones mixed in,” Cox said. “They all get along and like each other, and that goes a long way.” In the Division I, district 2 girls meet, the Cardinals finished fifth (62) of 12 teams that scored as Pickerington Central (126) won the title. •Kilbourne finished sixth (61) in the Division I, district 3 girls meet behind champion Dublin Scioto (139) as 11 teams scored. “We scored 61 points this year, and we only scored 14 points last year. That’s more than four times as many points, so the hard work is paying off for the girls,” coach Chip Seely said. “We were having multiple scorers in events and that really adds up quickly.” Junior Erica Rodriguez qualified for regional in two events by finishing second in both the long jump (15-10 3/4) and pole vault (9-0). “Erica is only in her second season of track, but we knew she would be a good athlete because she is an outstanding gymnast for the school during the winter,” Seely said. “She was fifth going into the finals of the long jump and jumped over three people to take second. She burst out in the long jump and really put it all together.” In the Division I, district 3 boys meet, the Wolves finished 11th (15) of 14 teams that scored as Coffman (116.5) won the title. shennen@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Updated daily, ThisWeekNEWS.com is your source for local breaking news and sports information.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C4

May 26, 2011

Commentary

Senior trio hopes to fuel Hartley girls to team title This weekend’s high school regional track and field meets are the final step to reaching a major goal for many athletes in central Ohio, which is qualifying for the state meet June 3-4 in Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium at Ohio State. The thrill of running, jumping, vaulting or throwing in the final event of the prep sports year is worth every second of preparation for most competitors. For three seniors at Hartley, the state meet represents not only another chance to win individual titles, but to recapture the Division II team championship. Aisha Cavin and Maya Pedersen were members of the Hartley team that finished third in Division II when they were freshmen and the team that won the Division II state title a year later. Chelsea Scott joined Cavin and

Pedersen last year and helped the Hawks finish second to Cleveland Collinwood. Now, the girls are determined to make their last high school meet memorable. LARRY “I think the state LARSON championship meet is nerve-wracking for us because we are Hartley and know what is expected of us,” Pedersen said. “We are a legacy in high school girls track and always will be, so it’s our responsibility to our school to move our performances up a notch.” Scott agreed with her teammate. “This final meet is a chance to showcase our talents and show every-

one that we are still on top, and running in this meet is really fun and exciting,” she said. Cavin, who won last year’s state title in the 400 meters, said, “This meet is different for us because of what it means for our school and that makes it all the better.” Looking ahead to what they face at state, Scott said it won’t be easy for the Hawks to win the title. “We have to be better this year than we were a year ago,” she said. “There are some outstanding teams out there including our neighbor, Eastmoor, who will challenge us, so we have to keep honest and work hard.” Pedersen said she, Cavin and Scott must lead the way. “The three of us have to set the example all day for our underclassmen,

who will have to produce for us to win the team title,” Pedersen said. “Our confidence has to remain high and we have to use our ability to the fullest.” Cavin had a different outlook on her final high school competition. “I know it will be as exciting as ever and I wouldn’t change anything at all that happened over the past three years, but it will have a bit of sadness knowing this is the last time we will be together representing our school,” Cavin said. “So we need to make the most of it and I think we are ready for it, because other runners know who we are and it’s our job to get the best results.” Reflecting on their love for the sport and where it has taken them, the three Hawks standouts have slightly different views.

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“As a sprinter, track is really just about going out there and running as fast as you can and I love the thrill of it,” Calvin said. “There is a technical side and a mental side that are very important, but if you can keep your mind clear you can achieve many things.” “Track has opened my eyes to so many things and it makes you have strength inside and out,” Pedersen said. “Success comes from proving yourself and developing discipline in every aspect of the sport. I love the fact that it becomes mind over matter.” “I love the fact that you are surrounded with friends who have the same goals that I do,” Scott said. “No one is slacking off and when times See LARSON, page C8

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C5

Ohio Premier Eagles Soccer Club Girls and Boys teams Competing in MOSSL, BPYSL, MRL and ECNL

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C6

May 26, 2011

BASEBALL

Sports briefs

Watkins to hold baseball camp

Continued from page C1

Watkins Memorial High School will play host to a baseball camp on June 27-30 for players in grades 1-12. Watkins Memorial coach Don Schone will direct the program in conjunction with U.S. Baseball Academy. The camp will last three hours each day and cover hitting, pitching, fielding and base running. Registration is under way at www.USBaseballAcademy.com. For more information, call (866) 622-4487.

Crew Juniors holding tryouts The Columbus Crew’s community affiliated youth soccer club, the Crew JuniorsPhoenix, is holding tryouts beginning May 31 for boys and girls ages 6 to 18. For more information, visit www.TheCrewYouth.com/Phoe nixCrewJuniors or call (614) 370-9485.

By Paul Vernon/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Jeremy Patterson connects with a pitch May 19 against Grove City. The Division I district final was delayed after the fifth inning and finished a day later with the Greyhounds winning 5-2.

behind Dublin Coffman (13-1) and ahead of Thomas Worthington (7-7), Hilliard Darby (7-7), Upper Arlington (6-8), Central Crossing (2-12) and Westland (113). “We went through a lot of ups and downs,” Randolph said. “But we never gave up and I think our team had a lot of heart.” Randolph, who was batting .369 with two doubles and 11 RBI through 24 games, and Strayer, who was hitting .345 with five doubles, a triple, a home run and 13 RBI, were named first-team all-league. Strayer also made second-team all-district and Randolph made honorable mention all-district. Niggemeyer was second-team all-league. Meador, who had 17 RBI through 24 games, was special mention all-league and senior Jeremy Patterson, who batted .350 with two doubles and a triple, made honorable mention all-league. www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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Tryout Date May 31 & June 2 May 31 & June 2 May 31 & June 2 May 31 & June 2 June 7 & 9 June 7 & 9 June 7 & 9 June 7 & 9 June 7 & 9 June 7 & 9

Tryout Date 5:30 – 7:00 pm 5:30 – 7:00 pm 7:00 – 8:30 pm 7:00 – 8:30 pm 7:00 – 8:30 pm 7:00 – 8:30 pm 7:00 – 8:30 pm 5:30 – 7:00 pm 5:30 – 7:00 pm 5:30 – 7:00 pm

2011/2012 Tryout Information Tryouts will be held simultaneously for girls and boys at all sessions. Players are encouraged to attend all sessions. Check in begins 30 minutes prior to each session. Please register online before tryouts at www.teamohiofc.com to help check in move efficiently. Players should bring plenty of water, shin-guards, and a ball. The complete coaching staff and fee structure for each team will be posted on the Team Ohio FC Web site on May 23. For complete information about the club, coaching staff and teams, please visit www.teamohiofc.com.

Friday evenings may be used as rain dates if needed.

Team Ohio FC Juniors Team Ohio FC offers a Juniors Program for boys and girls ages 4 through 7. Please visit www.teamohiofc.com for information. If you have questions or are not able to attend tryouts, but would like to be considered for one of the teams, contact Steve Dawson, Director of Coaching sdawson@wittenberg.edu

*

Ellen Hill, Club Administrator ellenhill@columbus.rr.com

*

Missy Grether, Club Manager kdgreth@aol.com

Updated daily, ThisWeekNEWS.com is your source for local breaking news and sports information.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page C7

Softball

Seniors key as Wolves make progress By JEREMY STEWART ThisWeek Community Newspapers

All the Worthington Kilbourne High School softball team wanted to do was to hit a little bit better. The hope was to reverse the outcome of some one- and tworun losses last year. If the Wolves were able to do that, they thought they had a good shot at finishing better than .500. Kilbourne accomplished those goals and more. The Wolves won their first eight games on the way to a 19-6 overall record, including 10-4 in the OCC-Central Division. “We had several goals this season and one was to get over the .500 mark,” coach John Warinner said. “We’re making progress. We had a lot of good pitching and a lot of good hitting and carried that through the season. We had good senior leadership.” The season ended on May 19 with a 4-2 loss to Delaware in a Division I district semifinal. That was the final game for seniors Sarah Bear, Jill Brandenburg, Mollie Jeck, Lauren Rossi and Alexis Williams. It was an experienced senior class that led a talented group of underclassmen. Rossi, a fouryear starter at shortstop, was named first-team all-OCC-Central and first-team all-district as

At a glance

KILBOURNE •Record: 19-6 overall, 10-4 (third) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Sarah Bear, Jill Brandenburg, Mollie Jeck, Lauren Rossi and Alexis Williams •Key returnees: Sarah Adams, Manda Cash, Lizzi Cherry and Steph Keller THOMAS •Record: 19-6 overall, 10-3 (second) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Paige Conant, Caroline Kissel, Sally Nichols and Kathleen Reid •Key returnees: Rachel Garris, Kim Hoerauf, Emily Hofacre and Abby Zofchak

well as honorable mention allstate. She’ll continue her softball career at Mercyhurst after batting .462 with 22 RBI. She scored 38 runs and had 17 extra-base hits. Williams, who batted .341 with 20 RBI, was second-team allOCC-Central and honorable mention all-district. Leading the group of expected returnees is sophomore pitcher Sara Adams, who batted .440 with a team-best 35 RBI and was 14-4 with a 1.57 ERA and 185 strikeouts. She was first-team allOCC-Central and second-team all-district.

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

The Wolves’ Lauren Rossi takes the throw May 20 as Delaware’s Mikayla Cooper slides into second base during their Division I district semifinal, which Kilbourne lost 4-2.

Junior Lizzi Cherry, who batted .426 and was honorable mention all-OCC-Central, also is expected back as well as junior outfielder Steph Keller (.391) and freshmen first basemen Manda Cash (.371, 25 RBI). Cash was special mention all-OCC-Central. Also expected back are juniors Emily Row and Dani Mahaffey. “We finished last in the OCC the last two years,” Warinner said. “We wanted to not finish last again. We swept (Hilliard) Darby and (Hilliard) Davidson all four games and we beat Upper Arlington twice. We beat Thomas for the first time in awhile. Those were all highlights.” Kilbourne was third in the OCC-Central at 10-4 behind Central Crossing (13-0) and Thomas (10-3). Davidson was fourth at

7-7, followed by Darby (5-8), Dublin Coffman (4-10), Upper Arlington (3-11) and Westland (2-11). Central Crossing and Thomas never made up a game that was postponed on May 4. While Thomas has ended its season, Central Crossing plays in a regional semifinal on Thursday, May 26. According to Thomas coach Tom Gianas, that remaining game could go down as a forfeit, but there has been no official ruling by the OHSAA. Darby and Westland also never played a rematch. •Thomas also finished 19-6 overall, losing to Dresden TriValley 1-0 in a district semifinal. “I’m pretty pleased with the season,” Gianas said. “We turned around and started winning the close games that

we weren’t able to win before. We won almost all of our OCC games. I’m really looking forward to this group coming back next year.” Thomas, whose starting lineup was dominated by underclassmen, will lose seniors Sally Nichols, Paige Conant, Caroline Kissel and Kathleen Reid. Nichols, a two-year starter, was 16-3 with a 1.25 ERA. Junior Zoe Myers and sophomore Megan McLaughlin are expected to assume the pitching duties next season. Myers missed most of the season with a broken finger, but before she was injured she was among the team’s top hitters. The Cardinals are expected to return an experienced infield led by juniors Kim Hoerauf (SS), Emily Hofacre (2B), Kenzi Han-

num (3B) and Abby Zofchak (C/3B). Also expected to return are sophomores Tori Chirdon (C/RF), Rachel Garris (CF), Katie Holman (utility), Sarah Samuels (utility) and Clare Janowski (C). Zofchak was Thomas’ top offensive performer, batting .485 with 24 RBI and a programrecord tying seven home runs. Hoerauf batted .482 with 15 RBI and two home runs. Garris (.315, 13 RBI) and Hofacre (.365) were among the Cardinals’ other top hitters. Thomas had several players earn postseason honors, Gianas said. However, he doesn’t plan to release specifics until the team’s awards banquet on Tuesday, May 31. www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

Sports briefs Dunn concludes career at Indiana

earned a degree in international studies.

Thomas Worthington graduate Kate Dunn recently concluded her water polo career at Indiana University by helping the Hoosiers finish sixth in the NCAA championships. Dunn had 49 goals, 36 assists and 65 steals in her career at Indiana. She

Ford receives NCAC honor Ohio Wesleyan men’s lacrosse player Stephen Ford, a Thomas Worthington graduate, has been named honorable mention all-North Coast

Athletic Conference. Ford, a sophomore goalkeeper, had a 6.36 goals-against average and a .570 save percentage this season.

players in grades 1-12. Ready coach Harry Caruso will direct the program in conjunction with U.S. Baseball Academy. The camp will last three hours each day and cover hitting, pitching, fielding and base running. Registration is under way at www.USBaseballAcademy.com. For more information, call (866) 622-4487.

Ready to hold baseball camp Ready High School will play host to a baseball camp on June 27-30 for

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

PASSION FOR THE GAME. OPPORTUNITY FOR THE FUTURE. 2011 CREW SOCCER ACADEMY TRYOUTS WHAT IS THE CREW SOCCER ACADEMY?

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• Soccer America’s 8th-ranked club in the country in 2010 • U16 CSA combined record of 52-23-14 and U18 CSA combined record of 48-21-16, both top 10 nationally • 15 Crew Soccer Academy players have been called into U.S. National Team camps and competitions • 60 Crew Soccer Academy players have gone on to play at the collegiate level • Crew Soccer Academy rosters have featured 18 All Americans, 22 All Midwest and 57 All Ohioans • Played and defeated U17 Men’s National Team in Crew Stadium • 2010 U19 McGuire Cup National Champions • 2010 USL Super 20 National Champions

CREW SOCCER ACADEMY TRYOUT SCHEDULE DATE

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C8

TENNIS

LARSON

At a glance

Continued from page C1

Continued from page C4 are rough you go through them together. That is what I will remember about this experience at Hartley.” Coach Richard Jones has been the architect for Hartley’s success. Pedersen said he deserves all the credit for what she and her teammates have achieved. “Coach Jones is Hartley. He has shaped every one of us into who we are as runners,” she said. “The mental attitude and the confident mindset we have is all due to him. He has made me a better runner and, more important, a better person.” Describing what it will take to win the Division II state title

KILBOURNE •Record: 5-8 overall, 3-4 (fifth) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Brian Aguirre, Roger Juang, Sam Lazaroff, Jon Wilkinson, Cort Wilson and Andrew Zuk •Key returnees: Adith Balaji, Jack Klein and Justin Stone

“They poached a lot and had really good ground strokes,” Juang said. “They were very consistent and quick on their feet.” “(The poaching style) took away our timing,” Lazaroff said. “I don’t think we did a good job adjusting to that. They did all the little things right and we didn’t.” The Wolves’ other district qualifier, senior Brian Aguirre, lost to New Albany’s Sean Yun 6-1, 7-5 in the first round. “Brian played a great second set,” said coach Steve Metzmaier, whose team finished 5-8 overall. “He knew how to beat the guy but had a few lapses when he was up and just let Sean back into it.” The Wolves lose six seniors in Aguirre, Juang, Lazaroff, Jon Wilkinson, Cort Wilson and Andrew Zuk. Expected to return are junior Adith Balaji, sophomore Jack Klein and freshman Justin Stone. Kilbourne finished fifth (3-4, 40 points) in the OCC-Central Division, behind Upper Arlington (7-0, 82), Thomas Worthington (6-1, 60), Dublin Coffman (52, 59) and Davidson (4-3, 41), and ahead of Hilliard Darby (25, 27) Westland (1-6, 10) and Central Crossing (0-7, 1). “The season overall went about

next week, Cavin said the Hawks can’t let down. “The thing that comes into to my mind first is that we need to turn into superheroes at the state meet,” she said. “We need to be proud of the ‘H’ that we wear on our uniforms and use the power we have to run well and capture our dreams.” The Hartley trio of “superheroes” and their supporting cast have two weekends left to prove their point. I’ll see you at the state meet. Larry Larson is a former athletics director at Grandview High School. He can be heard as “Mr. High School Sports” on WTVN 610 AM.

S S Col erv in um in ce b g 19 us 66

Perrysburg’s Jeffrey Schorsch 6-4, 3-6, 6-1 in the first round of the state tournament a year ago. “Being in that situation at last year’s state tournament, the mecca of high school tennis if you will, helped him,” coach Tyler Stephen said. “If you can handle that stage, you can handle just about anything. He didn’t hit the big red panic button (when he fell behind against Griffin).” “(The win over Schorsch) is my fondest memories of the state tournament,” Cempre said. “You don’t want to go three sets, but if I do, I don’t get exhausted and I’m pretty confident now.” The Cardinals advanced five players to district, marking their largest contingent since 2002. However, the doubles team of Joey Wortman and David Edison lost to defending state champions Stu Little and Billy Weldon of Upper Arlington 6-1, 60 in the first round, and the doubles team of Mark Evans and Harrison Chang lost to Gahanna’s Canyon Teague and Stephen Cheng 6-1, 6-2 in the first round. Thomas was 11-4 overall before playing New Albany in a Division I OTCA district final on May 24. The winner advances to a state semifinal on Sunday, May 29, at Davidson. The final will be played that same day. •Kilbourne seniors Roger Juang and Sam Lazaroff struggled against the net play of Pickerington Central’s Dallas Stang and Chase Thomas during a 6-1, 6-2 loss in the first round of the Division I district tournament.

May 26, 2011

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By Todd Seimer/ThisWeek

Casey Cempre became the first Thomas tennis player to win a district singles title since 1998.

as well as we could have expected,” Metzmaier said. “We lose six seniors out of the top nine, but I don’t know if you want to call (next season) a rebuilding year. You never know what kid is going to take it seriously and

ATTENTION FOSAMAX® USERS

take off and become a star. The three guys we have coming back, if they work real hard, could be pretty competitive.” pbatterson@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

If you used the prescription drug Fosamax® and suffered a broken leg, you may be entitled to compensation. You pay no fee or expenses unless we recover money for you.

Sports briefs McCoy football camp scheduled for July

Diebler, Lighty to help direct camp

GCSTO offering free swim lessons

Cleveland Browns quarterback Colt McCoy’s inaugural football camp has been scheduled for 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. July 16-17 at Strongsville High School. McCoy will direct activities and provide instruction. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 7 to 14. For more information and registration, visit www.ColtMcCoyCamp.com or call (513) 793-CAMP.

Former Ohio State basketball players Jon Diebler and David Lighty will help direct the fourth annual Buckeye Stars Basketball Camp from 9 a.m. to noon July 2729 at Worthington Kilbourne High School. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 7 to 18. For more information and registration, visit www.BuckeyeStars.com or call (888) 389-2267.

The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is offering free swimming lessons to underprivileged children on June 4 and 9 and July 2 at the Gahanna swimming pool. GCSTO also will award scholarships to participants based on their financial need and family status. Contact GCSTO instructor Erin Harris at harriserin@ymail.com

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* Survival rate data from the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Page C9

Veterans to be honored at fairgrounds powwow By GARY BUDZAK

A closer look

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A powwow held this weekend at the Franklin County Fairgrounds will honor and celebrate veterans. According to the Native American Indian Center of Central Ohio, which sponsors the powwow, war veterans traditionally open the event by leading dancers into the center of an arena to start each day with prayer and a flagraising. The powwow will include drum groups, dancing in regalia, contests, arts and crafts, and food such as fry bread. Ross Davidson will be one of

The 29th annual powwow will be held Saturday-Monday, May 28-30. The gates open at 11 a.m., with dancers entering at 1 and 7 p.m. (1 p.m. Monday). Admission is $7, or $3 senior citizens and students; or $15 for a weekend pass. Children age 5 and under are admitted free. Bringing a chair is recommended. The powwow will end at 10 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday, and 5 p.m. Monday.

the participants in the powwow. Davidson, 73, lives in Plain City and has served in the U.S. Navy and as a police chief. He is also a maker of dance regalia, an expert at beading and quilting who has been accepted into the Native American community.

“Modern-day powwows as we know them began just before or shortly after World War II in Oklahoma,” Davidson said, “then they spread like wildfire.” Veterans are honored, he said, because Native Americans have a long history of serving in the United

States military, and they have a high rate of volunteers. “It’s a family event,” Davidson said of the powwow. “We get to see people we haven’t seen for a while, and meet new ones. That’s what it’s about — a celebration of life.” The 29th annual Selma Walker Memorial Powwow will be held Saturday-Monday, May 2830. The gates open at 11 a.m., with dancers entering at 1 and 7 p.m. (1 p.m. Monday). Admission is $7, or $3 senior citizens and students; or $15 for a weekend pass. Children age 5 and under are admitted free. Bringing a chair is recommended. The powwow will end at 10 p.m. on

Saturday and Sunday, and 5 p.m. Monday. “Having the powwow at the fairgrounds in Hilliard brings a lot of culture and diversity to our community and it also brings in visitors,” said Christy Clark, Destination Hilliard executive director. “Last year, we had 50 hotel rooms that individuals who participated in the powwow stayed at, so that generated quite a bit of income for us.” Usually, the powwows are held at the fairgrounds on Memorial Day and Labor Day weekends. However, those aren’t the only events that go on at the Fairgrounds besides the eight-day Franklin County Fair.

According to Destination Hilliard, the fairgrounds was host to 134 events last year in addition to the fair, including the powwows, auctions, gun shows, horse shows, Jaguar shows, model train shows, team penning and 4-H events. “I do not believe people realize how many events are held throughout the year at the Franklin County Fairgrounds,” said Tim Shade, Franklin County Agricultural Society secretary/manager, which owns the fairgrounds, in a statement. “We have events throughout the year during the week and on the weekends that draw people from all over the United States.”

Sharon Woods Metro Park 6911 Cleveland Ave., Westerville • Children’s Fishing, 11 a.m.2 p.m. Sunday at the Schrock Lake West bulletin board. Drop a line in Schrock Lake. Some poles and bait are available. For ages 15 and under.

• Pond Safari, 2-5 p.m. Monday at the Schrock Lake West bulletin board. Stop by to view creatures that call Schrock Lake home.

Metro Park district The following is a list of Metro Pleasant Valley area will be open Parks programs for this week. until midnight on the last Saturday of the month through SepBattelle-Darby Creek tember. Enjoy fishing, hiking, Metro Park stargazing and pet hikes. 1775 Darby Creek Drive, • Mammals Display, 1-7 p.m. Galloway Saturday and 1-4 p.m. Sunday at • Preschoolers: Dirty Dirt, 11 the Naturalist Office. See skin, a.m. or 1 p.m. Friday at the Cedar scat, skulls and skeletons of Ohio’s Ridge Lodge. Discover why dirt past and present mammals. is important for all living things • Cold-Blooded Creature Feathrough a story, song and craft. ture, 1-4 p.m. Sunday at the In• Open ’Til Midnight, Satur- dian Ridge bulletin board. View day at the Pleasant Valley bulletin a display of amphibians, reptiles board, 9137 state Route 62. The and other cold-blooded creatures.

• Creek Critters Display, 1-4 p.m. Monday at the Naturalist Office. See fish, mussels, aquatic insects, amphibians, reptiles and other live critters of the Darby watershed. Blendon Woods Metro Park 4265 State Route 161 E., Westerville • Nature Station, 1-4 p.m. Saturday through Monday at the Nature Station. Share fun and games in the picnic areas at the Discovery Zone signs.

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Highbanks Metro Park 9466 U.S. 23 N., Lewis Center • Spring Tea Party with Your Dog, 10-11:30 a.m. Saturday at the Big Meadows picnic area. Bring your dog for a 1-mile walk on a paved trail, then enjoy a cup of herbal tea.

Interpreters and assistive listening devices are available. Call 8910700 (TDD 895-6240).

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C10

May 26, 2011

Coming up To add, remove or update a list- at Ohio Health Medical Campus, ing, email editorial@thisweek- 300 Polaris Parkway. All are welcome. Call Tim Maurice at (614) news.com. 818-9175 or visit centralohiocwrt.wordpress.com. Meetings Informational Meeting, sponColumbus Woman's Club sored by the Funeral Consumers Rose Luncheon, 11:30 a.m., Alliance of Ohio, 7 p.m. the last Thursday, June 2, at J. Liu, 6880 Monday of the month at the First N. High St. The Whetstone High School Jazz Band will perform Unitarian Universalist Church, 93 under the direction of Rick W. Weisheimer Road. Non-profit, non-denominational informaBurkart. Columbus Outdoor Pursuits tion about end-of-life issues. Free. will hike Gahanna Woods at 2 No sales or insurance. Call (614) p.m. Sunday, June 5. All walks 263-4632. Inventors Network meets to meet at Whetstone Park, North discuss the invention process at 7 High Street and Hollenbeck Drive. Call (614) 442-7901 or visit p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at TechColumbus, 1275 www.outdoor-pursuits.org. Worthington Hills Garden Kinnear Road. The meeting fee Club, Wednesday, June 8, at Wor- is $5 for non-members and $36 thington Hills Country Club. Reg- per year for members. Call 470istration at 11 a.m., business meet- 0144 or visit www.invening at 11:30, luncheon at noon. torscolumbus.com. Lunch and Learn, sponsored Charles and Cynthia Lucius will by the Alzheimer’s Association, present a program on landscaping with day lilies. Reservations 11:30 a.m. Friday, June 3, at Worrequired. Call (614) 846-0170. thington United Methodist Accountant Information Church, 600 N. High St. ReserMarket, Worthington-Westerville vations required. Call (614) 457Chapter, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. the 6003. Pulsar Chapter of AmSpirsecond and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Scrambler Marie’s, it, 11:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. every 6152 Cleveland Ave. CPAs are Thursday, at 8425 Pulsar Place. invited to meet for lunch. Call Call Kellina Snyder at (614) 3951228. (614) 478-8187. Sawmill Road Toastmasters, Central Ohio Civil War Roundtable meets at 7 p.m. the 11:45 a.m. on the first and third second Wednesday of each month Mondays of every month at Fly-

ers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkway. Visit http://sawmill.freetoasthost.us. Guests are welcome. Dublin Worthington Rotary, noon Wednesdays at La Scala, 4119 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Worthington Toastmasters meets from 7:30-9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at the Worthington Municipal Building, 6550 N. High St. Visit worthington.freetoasthost.com. Worthington Alliance of African American Parents and Educators, 7-8:30 p.m. the second Monday of the month at Worthington Education Center, 200 E. Wilson Bridge Road. AmSpirit Business Connections Cardinal Chapter, 7:30 a.m. Tuesdays at La Chatelaine French Bakery and Bistro, 627 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, monthly luncheon the

second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday. For meeting times and locations, visit the website at www.newneighborscolumbus.com. To join, send an email to 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.

Support groups Divorce Recovery Support Group, 6 p.m. Sundays through June 19 at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Childcare is available. Register with Gene Cahall at gchall@meadowpark.org or 451-8745, ext. 114. Compassionate Friends, an organization assisting families following the death of a child, meets from 7 to 9 p.m. every second Tuesday at Ascension Lutheran Church, 1479 Morse Road. For more information, visit www.tcfcolumbusoh.org. Mental Health Through WillTraining, sponsored by Recovery International, 7-8:30 p.m. Thursdays at Worthington Presbyterian Church, 773 N. High St. Call Paul at (614) 895-6760 or email info@lowselfhelpsystems.org.

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Al-Anon, for friends and families of alcoholics, 8 p.m. every Thursday at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Cliffside 12 & 12, an Alcoholics Anonymous group, 7:30 p.m. every Thursday at Glen Echo Presbyterian Church, 220 Cliffside Drive. Open meeting; anyone may attend. Call (614) 2538501. Eating Disorder Support Group and a group for family/friends, 6:30-8 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays of each month in Building O on the OSU/Harding campus, 445 E. Granville Road. Free; donations are accepted. Call (614) 293-9550 or visit www.CenterForEatingDisorders.org. Bipolar Anonymous, 7 p.m. Thursdays at Maple Grove United Methodist Church in basement room 6, 7 W. Henderson Road. For more information, call David at 895-1002. “My” Food Allergy Support Group, for parents of children with life-threatening food allergies, meets monthly. For meeting information, contact Dena Friedel at dfriedel@insight.rr.com. Chronic Fatigue and Immune Dysfunction Syndrome/Fibromyalgia meeting, 7 p.m. the third Thursday of the month at Overbrook Presbyterian Church, 4131 N. High St. Call Linda at

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(614) 457-5132 for more information. Emotions Anonymous, 4-5 p.m. Saturdays and 7:30-8:30 p.m. Sundays at North Community Lutheran Church, 114 Morse Road. Call (614) 470-0397 or visit www.emotionsanonymous.org. Overeaters Anonymous, noon Mondays and Wednesdays at All Saints Lutheran Church, 6770 N. High St. Call Nikki at (614) 8990934 (Mondays) or Wendy at (614) 717-9447 (Wednesdays). Visit the Web site at www.OA.org. Schizophrenics Anonymous, sponsored by the Mental Health Association of Franklin County, 5:30-7 p.m. Mondays, in Room 317 at Worthington Methodist Church, 600 N. High St. Call Karen Berry at (614) 221-1441. Families in Touch, co-sponsored by North Community Counseling Centers, for families and friends of persons with mental illness, 5:30-7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month at the Worthington United Methodist Church, 600 N. High St., Room 300. Call Barb Chuko at 8462588, ext. 2224. MOMS Club of Northwest Columbus meets at 9:30 a.m. the second Wednesday of the month at Lord of Life Lutheran Church, 2480 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Call Amy at 459-4877 or Angela at 538-0061.

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NorthStar Pool & Tennis Club Memberships Now Available

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2010 Pool & Tennis Membership Rate Single $175.00 Senior (65+) $125.00 Senior Couples $200.00 Family of 2 $275.00 Family of 3 $325.00 Family of 4 or more $375.00

The pool season runs from Memorial Day weekend (May 28th) through Labor Day weekend (September 5th). Hours of operation are 11:00 am to 8:00 pm. • Swim lessons and tennis lessons are available.

Call 740-524-4653 or visit our website at www.thenorthstargolfclub.com for more information. Located 1.5 miles NE of the intersection of I-71 and the Delaware exit (Rts. 36/37) at 1150 Wilson Road in Sunbury, Ohio.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

May 26, 2011

Home sales

Financial finesse

Worthington

5053 Silver Saddle Ct, 43016, Eben Kanagarajan and Suja S. 675 Morning St, 43085, Katri- Nadeem M. Khokhar and Ranya Ramachandran, $328,500. 6000 Houchard Rd, 43016, na Burrier and James E. Burrier, Tabbah, $383,000. 5674 Tynecastle Loop, 43016, John and Janice Niemet, $415,000. $280,000. 911 Middlebury Dr, 43085, Lisa 2010 Swansford Dr, 43016, and Anthony Ponziani, $264,000. Tracey R. Smith, $197,000. 554 Park Overlook Dr, 43085, 7940 Sully Pl, 43016, James Philip A. Scoles and Alida E. Paul Mershon and Sarah S. Vanell, Scoles, $147,000. $176,000. 5178 Horseshoe Falls Dr, Columbus/43235 43016, Constance J. Simpson, 7646 Lealand Way, 43235, $160,902. Michael H. Thomas, $375,000. 5259 Royal Arch Cascade Dr, 7592 Southview Ct, 43235, 43016, The Huntington NationCatherine A. Watson and Brian al Bank; Condo, $90,000. W. Watson, $374,548. Great schools and family 7753 W Kestrel Way, 43017, 7031 Foxmoor Pl, 43235, neighborhood! Walk to Perry Park. David R. Ryan and Dawn L. Joseph J. Murnane and Linda VisWell-maintained 2-story home in Worthingview. Finished lower level Ryan, $400,000. intine, $199,000. and screened porch. Many 2583 Gardenia Dr, Unit 8-B, improvements including a new Powell 43235, Yin Xia and Kun Bian, driveway and landscaping. Close to all $105,000. 310 Ashmoore Dr, 43065, Worthington amenities and easy access to 315 and 270. 2496 Dunsworth Dr, 43235, Nazhat Taj-Schaal and Michael $209,900 MLS#211014670 Rosalino and Marra Alicia Cruz Schaal, $455,000. Agent Greg Giessler. Pablo, $87,000. 8384 Trail Lake Dr, 43065, CamTaylor.com 9174 Windy Creek Dr, 43240, William D. Gerst and Laura E. Andrew M. Hallsworth, $170,000. Gerst, $454,000.

WORTHINGVIEW!

Dublin 7107 Calabria Pl, 43016, Michael L. and Maureen M. Rolfe, $665,900.

888-0307

Page C11

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

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Have You Heard? by Greg VanHorssen REMOVING WAX BUILDUP

If left to its own devices, the yellowish waxy substance secreted by the ear canal (“cerumen”) will migrate out of the ear uneventfully. However, for some, ear wax buildup can cause impaction and conductive hearing loss. Additionally, wearers of hearing instruments are instructed in the most effective means of keeping their devices free of debris that can compromise their functioning ability. In the first-ever study to look into the subject, researchers found that bulb syringes sold over-the-counter in pharmacies (along with waxsoftening solution) are generally effective in removing ear wax buildup. Home treatment involving the use of mineral oil or glycerin in the ear was also found to be effective for many. Otherwise, a professional should be consulted. If you produce excessive ear wax that is interfering with your hearing, a hearing care professional can clear your ear canal by removing impacted ear wax. Techniques used for this procedure include irrigation, use of special instruments, and suction. Don’t try to fix the problem yourself; call Absolute Hearing Solutions today at 614-654-4309 to schedule a complementary hearing & speech evaluation. Many of our patients have discovered that traveling to Gahanna was worth their drive. We are First in Class on Angie’s List, we beat competitor’s pricing by 25%-70%, we have the top 10 leading brands, and we put our customer’s first. We are located at 1000 Morrison Road, Suite H, Gahanna. Come see why patients are willing to make the drive to invest in their hearing. We look forward to hearing from you. We handle Starkey, Phonak, Siemens, Unitron, MicroTech, GN ReSound, Rexton, Oticon, and Widex. Plus, we have the same products as NU-Ear, Audibel, AudioSync, and Miracle Ear, but you will save $1,000’s with us!

Be prepared by getting pre-approved Despite countless stories about the troubles in the housing market, there are many options available. That said, the first step in determining whether or not to shop for that new home is to discuss your financial situation with a trusted mortgage professional and get pre-approved. A pre-approval is one of two common processes prospective homebuyers engage in before making an offer on a home; pre-qualification is the other. Both allow customers to begin the buying process with a good idea of what they can afford, but there are clear advantages to going one step beyond pre-qualification to get pre-approved. Pre-qualification uses a home-buyer’s financial information — income, debts and other monthly obligations, such as child support payments — to determine a buyer’s debt ratio. Depending on how much or how little is available for a down payment, this process helps to determine the size mortgage the buyer can afford and the type of mortgage that best meets the buyer’s needs. Pre-approval takes the approval process to the end — almost. Only a few items remain outstanding, such as an appraisal of the property and confirmation the buyer will have whatever cash

is needed for the closing. For a comparatively small fee — usually about $50 — lenders will work through the steps necessary to receive a mortgage. Buyers who get pre-approved know exactly which financial guidelines BRIAN they are working within. The pre-approved buyer has the BURSTEIN lender’s approval for a specific mortgage amount. Lenders and real estate agents sometimes say pre-approval is the “same as cash,” which can often be an advantage in beating out other buyers. Searching for the right home, arranging a comfortable mortgage and closing the deal can be a challenging process. So doing a little legwork up front by becoming pre-approved can make the other challenges a whole lot easier. Brian Burstein is an area sales manager with Fifth Third Bank Mortgage. He welcomes the opportunity to take your comments and questions. Please feel free to contact him at 614-932-5473 or Brian.Burstein@53.com.

MARBURN ACADEMY CONGRATULATES AARON SVOBODA

“STUDENT SPOTLIGHT” Marburn Academy is proud to acknowledge the contributions of Robert S. Garek Merit Scholarship recipient Aaron Svoboda to the Marburn Academy community. Junior Aaron Svoboda enjoys coming to Marburn Academy every day. “Every year at Marburn is a good year. I receive individual attention from my High School teachers and they understand the way I learn best. I can’t wait to be a senior, and work on my Capstone documentary project next year,” said Svoboda. Research in bio-remediation, culminating in an individual project on utilizing a bio-filter to help sustain life is a major focus for Svoboda at Marburn. The High School science faculty supports him in this endeavor. Svoboda also uses his expertise in climbing and rappelling to volunteer with the Marburn Lower Division and Middle Division Voyageurs program. He has assisted several different classes with their climbing and rappelling skills. Climbing is an important skill taught at Marburn. As a result of his experience with climbing from Marburn Academy, Svoboda has almost completed his certification in climbing from Summit Vision Center, located in Westerville, Ohio. Svoboda also participates in Cross Country and volunteers with his church. Everyone at Marburn Academy is proud of an outstanding leader like Aaron Svoboda.

614-433-0822 • www.marburnacademy.org

www.absolutehearingsolutions.com We take a bite out of the cost of hearing aids!

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

• Krieger Ford • McDonalds

Mike And Laura Telich (Owners)

• Supergames • The Andersons Silver 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 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.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C12

May 26, 2011

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ThisWeek Worthington 5/26