Page 1

May 26, 2011

Westerville schools

Administrators offer options for budget cuts By JENNIFER NESBITT

Good said. The administration also proposed purchasing some services in an effort to save the district $39,000 next year; moving the High School Transition Program in-house, saving $206,000 next year; and doing the same with the Middle School Emotionally Disturbed Program, saving $140,000. To further slash expenditures, the administration said the board could cut 20 positions from the 2012 budget, which would save $1.5 million in salaries and benefits. Ten of those positions were new to the 2012 school year and 10 are vacant positions. “These are empty positions. These are not positions with people in them,” board president Kristi Robbins said.

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Westerville City Schools administrators brought forth potential cuts to the school board May 23 as the board adopted a five-year forecast that shows a $19.6-million deficit by the end of fiscal year 2013. Administrators suggested reducing the district’s purchased services expenditures, which include materials and supplies, by $1 million for the next school year. Superintendent Dan Good said some departments would bear more of the burden of cutting that fund than others because some expenditures, such as the cost of fuel, are beyond the district’s control. “It’s not an across-the-board reduction. Some areas would be cut more to realize that 4 percent,”

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

Birthday balloon for a classmate

Westerville South High School senior Cassie Mays walks to school May 20 with a giant balloon in tow. The inflatable was a birthday gift for classmate Elizabeth Oxley, who turned 18 on May 21.

See BUDGET CUTS, page A5

City approves $3.75M for data-center construction By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Westerville City Council awarded a $3.75-million contract to Corna Kokosing May 17 for the construction of the city’s WeConnect data center. That will allow construction on the

16,000-square-foot data center to begin in June and be completed in January 2012. Corna Kokosing provided the lowest construction bid to the city for the center. The company has had experience with data centers, having constructed a 21,000-square-foot data center in New

Albany and having renovated Riverside information officer Todd Jackson said. $3.558 million Methodist Hospital’s data center in 2005. Other bids were submitted from: • Pepper Construction Co.: $3.617 Because Corna Kokosing’s bid was • Charter Hill Construction: $3.471 million low enough, the city was able to add million • Gutknecht Construction Co.: $3.635 $90,000 to upsize service cables, circuit • Thomas and Marker Construction million breakers and the automatic transfer Co.: $3.474 million • Williamson Builders Inc.: $3.816 switch, which should save the city fu• Elford Inc.: $3.529 million ture expansion costs, Westerville chief • Kajima Building and Design Group: See DATA CENTER, page A5

American Legion planning Memorial Day services, parade By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Young-Budd Post 171 of the American Legion will mark Memorial Day, May 30, with a service at Otterbein Cemetery and a parade along State Street. The parade, which will include the Westerville South High School marching band and other community organizations and groups, will begin at 9:45 a.m. at South State Street and College Avenue. The parade will travel south on State Street, east on Bishop Drive and north on Knox Street to Otterbein Cemetery. By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

The reconstructed Highlands Park Aquatic Center is expected to open May 28. The center closed at the end of July to undergo a $7.6-million transformation.

Grand opening slated May 28 for renovated aquatics center opening of the aquatic center, 245 S. Spring Road, will be at 11 a.m. May 28. The Westerville Department of Parks and Residents will have the opportunity to dive Recreation has seen a lot of anticipation for the into the pools at the newly renovated Highlands opening of the renovated center, department diPark Aquatic Center May 28. rector Randy Auler said. The center closed at the end of July to underSee HIGHLANDS, page A2 go a $7.6-million transformation. The grand By JENNIFER NESBITT

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There will be a marching salute when the procession passes the Veterans Memorial Plaque at Heritage Green Park in front of Westerville City Hall, and the procession will stop at the Veterans Memorial in front of the former National Guard Armory on South State Street to place a wreath. At Otterbein Cemetery, there will be a memorial service at 10:15 a.m. The service will include the reading of the names of Post 171 members who have died during the past year, speakers, a 21-gun salute and the playing of “Taps.” Speakers for this year’s services are Ohio DeSee MEMORIAL DAY, page A2


Council OKs $100K partnership By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Westerville has partnered with TechColumbus to help spur business growth in the city. Westerville City Council approved a $100,000 partnership May 17 to join TechColumbus’ Entrepreneurial Signature Program. Through the program, TechColumbus will place a staff member in Westerville two days a week

to work on establishing networking programs for potential entrepreneurs, creating entrepreneurial workshops on a monthly basis and identifying prospective entrepreneurs and potential start-up businesses, as well as potential investors for them. The TechColumbus employee also will meet with existing Westerville companies that are in the developmental stages or that are looking at spinoff projects and will help to look for other sources of

funding for the city’s proposed business incubator. The partnership is meant to be a two-year deal, with the city paying an additional $100,000 for the program in January. However, that amount would have to be included in the budget council approves at the end of the year, and the agreement includes an opt-out clause if council chooses not to renew the deal next year, See $100K, page A2

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Page A2

HIGHLANDS Continued from page A1 So far, 1,200 season passes to the pool have already been sold, Auler said. In past years, the city typically sells only about 25 passes before the season starts. “There’s a lot of community excitement,” he said. Auler said the department anticipates it will sell between 4,500 and 6,000 pool passes, which does not include individual daily admission. The center generally sells around 4,000 season passes, he said. Despite the upgrades at the center, the city is maintaining the same pricing for the passes and daily admission this year, Auler said. The renovated aquatic center features leisure pool, a zero-entry toddler pool with slide, a slide tower with a speed slide and a body slide, a toddler spray playground, a spray playground for older children, a lazy river and an eight-lane, 25-meter pool with a diving well, plus a rentable cabana and an outdoor space complete with a 42-inch grill, refrigerator and outdoor cooking space. The renovations at the center also were aimed at making the facility more environmentally friendly. The center features green roofs planted with vegetation on some of its buildings, which reduces stormwater runoff by between 50 and 90 percent and increases cooling efficiency by about the same amount. There also is a rain garden on the site, which includes plants that are meant to absorb rainwater to reduce stormwater runoff. Areas in the parking lot and throughout the aquatic center also are planted with vegetation that is meant to reduce stormwater runoff, Auler said. “It creates less water runoff into the storm system,” he said. “Just the landscaping material reduces the concrete area.” The parking lot uses a special concrete that allows rainwater to filter through it and into the ground rather than running off and into storm sewers, Auler said.

$100K Continued from page A1 Westerville economic development administrator Jason Bechtold said. Through the deal, Bechtold said, Westerville’s existing businesses and those looking to start within the city will have access to TechColumbus programs and will be able to receive business assistance, such as one-on-one coaching and marketing and advice in finding capital, financing options and suitable locations. Councilman Craig Treneff cast the lone “no” vote against the partnership. He said he did not believe the deal is likely to help create enough jobs to generate enough income tax to cover the $100,000 expenditure. “I’m just not convinced that we’ll ever see anything approaching a return on this investment,” he said. “There’s too much payroll that would have to be generated to get back $100,000 than this program is likely to produce.” Treneff said he sees value in TechColumbus’experience in assisting businesses, but still could not justify the cost. “There may be some value added because of TechColumbus’ experience in this area,” he said. “The development of employment is important and appropriate, it’s just this specific contract is troubling to me.” Other council members said spending $100,000 for the services for the rest of this year will give the city a chance to see what kind of results TechColumbus can produce. “I want to see where it’s going to go. I don’t feel we’re committing a huge part of our budget,” Mayor Kathy Cocuzzi said. Council chairman Mike Heyeck said with so many other communities offering similar services, the partnership with TechColumbus will help Westerville stay competitive in attracting businesses. “This is really trying to participate in central Ohio,” Heyeck said.


The base of the parking lot is concrete that was torn up, crushed and recycled from the park’s former parking lot, he said. The center’s pool systems also are more efficient, Auler said. Though the new aquatic center holds between 50,000 and 75,000 more gallons of water than the old aquatic center, there is one less pool pump needed to maintain the center. The parks and recreation department is working to secure a federal grant that will allow the city to expand the existing wetlands within the park and improve its quality. One feature that is planned for the park but won’t be installed for some time alludes to the environmental focus of the center, Auler said. The city will sell mosaic tiles at Fourth Friday events that will be used to create a mosaic on the center’s bathhouse.

“It will look like a wetlands when it’s done, with animals in the wetlands,” Auler said. The city is seeking Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) certification through the U.S. Green Building Council for the main building, which includes offices, public restrooms and showers, and a first-aid station, said Mike Hooper, parks and recreation department development administrator. Hooper said Westerville is close to submitting paperwork for the certification, and once that’s done, it will take several weeks for the city to hear back on whether the certification is granted. The city hopes that the center’s design will be energy-efficient enough to qualify for a LEED silver award, Hooper said.

Continued from page A1 partment of Veterans Services assistant director Jason Dominguez, a combat veteran of Iraq who serves with Lima Company, 3rd Battalion 35th Marines. The legion encourages veterans from Westerville and surrounding communities to join their ranks during the parade and march to the cemetery. Veterans who are unable to march are encouraged to join the legion at Otterbein Cemetery. Following the service at Otterbein Cemetery, the legion’s Color Guard and Honor Squad will participate in a ceremony at the Blendon Township Central Cemetery, 6330 S. Hempstead Road, at 11 a.m. The Blendon Township ceremony will include remarks from master of ceremonies Jan Heichel,

Blendon Township trustee; an invocation by fiscal officer Wade Estep and a guest speaker, U.S. Army Sgt. Major Randy Martyn. There will also be a wreath presentation by the township trustees. A salute to veterans will follow, which will include the playing of “Taps,” followed by a benediction by Liz Ward, wife of the late Jerry Ward, Blendon Township trustee. Immediately following the ceremony, there will be a historical cemetery walk led by Beth Weinhardt of the Westerville Historical Society. A community picnic will follow the walk. After the Blendon Township ceremony, members of the Young-Budd Post will perform brief memorial ceremonies at Pioneer Cemetery and Northlawn Cemetery.



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May 26, 2011

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May 26, 2011

November ballot

Page A3


Westerville library to seek 2 mills By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Westerville Public Library will ask voters to approve a continuing 2-mill levy in November, helping the library to restore Sunday hours, purchase more materials and keep pace with tech-

nology. The Westerville Board of Education, which is the taxing body for the library, approved placing the levy on the ballot at its May 23 meeting. The library currently is collecting on a 0.8-mill levy, which has to be renewed every five years,

Westerville ‘adopts’ National Guard unit By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

When the 684th Area Support Medical Company of the National Guard deploys to Afghanistan in September, it will have the support of the city of Westerville behind it. Westerville City Council approved a proclamation earlier this month welcoming the guard unit back to the city of Westerville and designating Westerville as the unit’s home base. The guard unit called Westerville home until it was disbanded in 1996. The unit has since contacted Mayor Kathy Cocuzzi about being adopted by the city of Westerville. “Since they’re going to be deployed, they were told they had a choice of the community that was going to adopt them,” Cocuzzi said. “I was very excited that they called. … We have this long history with the National Guard troop in Westerville.” First Sgt. Kevin Runyon, who lives in Westerville, said he believed Westerville is a perfect match for the unit because the city has had a past relationship with it and because the city has long shown its support of the military through events such as its Field of Heroes. “As a traditional guardsman, I’ve always thought that the guard and the community are a natural match,” Runyon said. “I felt it was a missing piece of the puzzle for both sides.” The National Guard unit includes 75 members from throughout Ohio, with most hailing from central Ohio, Runyon said. The unit will have its call to duty ceremony Sept. 11 before heading to training and then to Afghanistan, he said. Cocuzzi said the city still is working on details of what Westerville will be doing to engage the guard unit, but unit members will serve as parade marshals for &

the 4th of July parade. They also have been invited to be special guests at the city’s Honor Flight pancake breakfast, and the city is planning a pool parties for the unit members their families. She said Westerville also will be involved in the unit’s call to duty event and will find ways to support it while it’s gone, such as by sending care packages and having students from the city’s schools write letters to the soldiers. “We hope to be doing things with them all year long. It’s just a matter of what they can do and what they can’t do,” Cocuzzi said. “It’s an honor to be able to take care of our soldiers serving overseas and let them know that there’s a whole community that cares about them.” Runyon said the unit is thrilled with the way Westerville has embraced it. “Everybody in our command group, the way that they’ve accepted us back, they’re extremely excited,” Runyon said. “We’re happy to be part of this community and we look forward to building this relationship before we are deployed.” The greatest part of having the support of the community for guard unit members, Runyon said, is knowing that there will be a community here looking after the members’ families while the unit is deployed. “If the families have support, it makes our mission so much easier — that we don’t have to worry when we’re gone,” he said. Cocuzzi said the city is privileged to be able to support the guard unit in this way. “It’s an honor to be able to take care of our soldiers serving overseas and let them know that there’s a whole community that cares about them,” she said. “We’ve welcomed back the National Guard before, and now they’re going to the front lines. You have to support your soldiers.”

library director Don Barlow said. The library is raising the millage to help restore funding lost through continuing state cuts and is looking to make the levy permanent to avoid having to go to the ballot regularly, Barlow said. The 2-mill levy will cost residents $200 per every $100,000 in property valuation, he said. Following cuts in the state’s last biennial budget, the library cut Sunday hours and materials budget and continued a hiring freeze. State funding provides the majority of the library’s revenue. “The library is now funded at 1994 funding levels,” Barlow said, although library traffic has increase by 42 percent in that time. Since voters last passed a replacement levy for the library in 2007, the state’s library funding has been cut by 41 percent, and Barlow said he expects to continue to see state funding levels decrease. The proposed levy would generate nearly $5 million in its first year, allowing the library to refill 14 positions, restore its materials budget, replace its 60-year-

old HVAC system, reopen on Sundays, keep pace with technology and increase school outreach programs and adult and children’s programs, he said. “For us to be successful, we simply must have stable funding to meet the growing needs of our community,” Barlow said. Westerville’s library costs the least per resident than other libraries in Franklin County, Barlow said. “The (library) is currently the lowest-funded library in Franklin County,” he said. If the levy passes, Barlow said, the library would be the thirdlowest funded library in Franklin County. Because the library’s taxing boundaries follow the Westerville City Schools boundaries, all residents within the Westerville City School District will vote on the library levy in November. If passed, funds produced by the levy would be collected starting in January 2012.

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Commentary and opinion

May 26, 2011



Legislators shouldn’t cut gifted education from budget To the editor: Ohio lawmakers are prepared to cut gifted education by a whopping 89 percent within the state’s new education budget. We know today’s economy means we all have to cut back, but why are gifted students targeted to take the biggest hit? Why are they singled out as not deserving an adequate education? We are fortunate in the Westerville City School District. Superintendent J. Daniel Good is committed to gifted education and hopes to maintain our present service levels. For that, I am thankful. I must, however, be realistic. With monies being cut so dramatically, and our district facing a deficit, for how long will we be able to

maintain this service? Now is the time to let our legislators in the Statehouse know how important gifted service is. After all, public education is education for all children. Cutting funding for one specific group more deeply than any other group is simply unfair and unacceptable. If you agree with me, please take the time today to let your representatives and the Senate Finance Committee know via e-mail and phone. Here is what we need our lawmakers to change in the current budget language, at a minimum: • Keep the “maintenance of effort” provision. Without a “maintenance of effort,” many Ohio districts plan to cut or eliminate gift-

ed services. The governor said that gifted funding was in basic aid, so this is not an unfunded mandate. • Restore the 89-percent funding cut. • Make districts accountable for the performance of gifted students. I honestly fear a future that grows from the wasteland of neglected potential. It’s time for us to take some action to ensure that all students — including our gifted students — have the opportunity to learn in school. One day we will realize our shortsightedness and pay the cost of not investing in these children.

Memorial Day 1911: parades, services, decoration of graves

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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 also had become increasingly a time to remember veterans of all of

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As it were

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 more 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 ED were doing at all. LENTZ 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


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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. To that end, the school children of Columbus were asked to bring bouquets of flowers to the Franklin County Memorial Hall on Monday, May 29. Because there was some doubt, the public was asked to bring flowers, as well. There was no reason to worry. By Tuesday morning, there were more than enough flowers to accompany the 2,500 American flags to be placed in cemeteries around the city: “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). See AS IT WERE, page A6

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May 26, 2011

Page A5

DATA CENTER Continued from page A1 million The exact amount of the Corna Kokosing bid was $3.419 million. The amount awarded by council takes into account the $90,000 of additional work the city was able to afford with the low bid, and a 7-percent construction contingency. The data center will be built on a 1.399-acre plot at 33 Collegeview Road purchased by the city in October from Otterbein University for $104,925. At that time, council also approved the sale of up to $5.75 million in bonds for costs related to the construction of the center. Once completed, the data center will house servers, electronic

storage equipment and broadband Internet and voice services provided by retail carriers. It will link to city offices and local businesses and organizations through the city’s fiber-optic network, which, when finished, will connect city offices and run through the city’s major business districts, including Uptown, the South State Street corridor, Brooksedge, Eastwind, northern Westerville and Westar. Companies that provide managed technology services, such as IT help desks, complete IT services and email services, will be able to rent space in the center to provide services to local businesses. The goal of the data center, Jackson has said, is to provide medium and small businesses

with access to broadband and technological services they otherwise will not be able to afford. The data center will be paid for through fees. Council chairman Mike Heyeck praised the city’s staff for its work on the data center. “This is going to be a real good addition to the city of Westerville,” Heyeck said. Councilman Eric Busch said he was glad to see a bid that allowed the city to invest more now to save in the future, even though it did mean spending an additional $90,000. “That’s cost avoidance in the future,” Busch said.

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BUDGET CUTS Continued from page A1 Interim treasurer Steve Huzicko said the jobs that would be eliminated are five kindergarten through eighth-grade positions, three highschool positions and two administrative positions. The five-year financial forecast passed by the board May 23 shows the district spending $10.1 million more that it will bring in the 2012 school year. Thanks to the cash it has on hand, the district still is projected to end the year with a $3.8-million cash surplus. In 2013, the five-year forecast shows the district spending $23.4 million more than it is projected to take in, ending the year with a $19.6-million deficit. The deficit was made worse, Huzicko said, by cuts in state funding, an expected drop in local property values, an unexpected cut in the amount the district will receive for “payment in lieu of taxes” and by the loss of the state’s tangible personal property tax. The administration has said the board can look to cut costs, raise revenue or a combination of the two in an effort to balance the budget. “You can do it entirely with cuts or you can do it purely with a raise in revenue, but it’s more likely a

combination of the two,” Good told the board. Cutting costs and raising revenue will be part of the board’s discussion as it goes into the budgeting process for fiscal year 2012, which runs from July 1 of this year through June 30, 2012. The board must pass the 2012 budget by June 30. Board members have scheduled a retreat at 8 a.m. June 13, at which they will discuss potential cuts or ways to raise revenue, Robbins said. The board’s next scheduled voting meeting is 6 p.m. June 27. Members of the public who spoke to the board at its meeting May 23 asked the school board to avoid raising taxes. “From 2000 through 2009, my tax payments for Westerville City Schools have increased 58 percent,” resident Pete Wilms said. “The assessed valuation of my house has increased 20 percent and the enrollment of the Westerville City School District has increased less than 7 percent. My school taxes are too high.” With people across the state losing jobs and seeing salary cuts or freezes, Wilms said, Westerville schools employees were given a 2.5-percent raise for this school year and a 1.75-percent raise next school year, on top of the annual

step increases most employees receive of 4.5 percent. “Talk of the need for new revenues to replace the lost state and property tax revenues has already surfaced,” Wilms said. “To coin a popular phrase, we are not being taxed too little; we are spending too much.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page A6

May 26, 2011

AS IT WERE Continued from page A4 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 Columbus. 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 Spanish-American 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 Spanish-American War … The number of Civil War veterans has

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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 quite pleasant day for the unofficial beginning of the summer of 1911 in Columbus.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

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Genoa mulls deal to put soccer fields at park By BONNIE BUTCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Genoa Township is considering an agreement with the Central Ohio Soccer Association (COSA) to improve 26 acres of parkland on Sheffield Park Drive, near Jaycox Road. Donated to the township by Virginia Homes in 2009, the land needs extensive grading work, parks manager Ron Keil said. COSA president Bob Tener told trustees May 19 the association would

like to improve the property by constructing about six fields for sports such as soccer and lacrosse. “Over the past year and a half we’ve been discussing opportunities to partner with the township on a way to develop this parkland and use it for athletic fields,” Tener said. Trustees affirmed their interest, saying they had concerns about parking, traffic and landscape buffering for nearby residences in Sheffield Park. Tener said COSA would need to “secure a 25-year lease” on the property.

The agreement, which is still developing, would include the township seasonally receiving $5 from each player’s fees. That money would go to the township’s park improvement fund. COSA also suggests the site have a trail, utilities, a parking lot and driveway, and a building with a concession area and small meeting hall. Keil said the partnership would be a win-win for the township, which doesn’t want to run a sports program because it is costly to do so.

The park also has a large hill that would be used for sledding in winter, Keil said. Trustees would have to approve various steps in the process, which they said must include sessions for the public to weigh in on the idea. In other park news, the township is rethinking some of the planned improvements for McNamara Park. The lowest bid for the project was Trucco Company coming in at $1.45 million. The township only appropriated about $950,000 for park improve-

ments. Administrator Paul Wise said the township is working with Trucco and the prosecutor’s office to see if Genoa can perform some of the improvements in-house to lower the costs. The improvements for the 30-acre park include developing wetland rain gardens, adding 1.5 miles of trail improvements that will encircle the park and connect to Genoa Township Community Hall, and installing tennis courts.

May’s Fourth Friday to goes ‘Back to Nature’ By JENNIEFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

This month’s Fourth Friday will carry a “Back to Nature” theme, sharing information on animals, outdoor hobbies and sustainability. May’s Fourth Friday will be from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. May 27 in Uptown. Representatives from Inniswood Metro Gardens and Sharon Woods Metro Park will share information

on their nature programs for all ages, the Central Ohio Geocachers will share tips using a hand-held GPS that can translate information to be used to explore the outdoors and the Mid-Ohio Regional Planning Commission will present a display with information about greenways, sustainable growth, energy efficiency and air quality. The Ohio Wildlife Center will bring live animals and the Westerville Puppet Posse will perform

nature-themed puppet shows. Other children’s activities planned for this month’s Fourth Friday include story times at the Amish Originals north store, 38 N. State St., sponsored by the Westerville Public Library; a street carnival on West College Avenue with games and inflatables sponsored by Generations Performing Arts Center; fitness activities with Cardinal Fitness; and activities sponsored by the Westerville Youth Baseball & Softball League’s 60th

anniversary committee. Westerville police will offer free fingerprinting for kids and the Fire Division will have its emergency vehicles on display. David Myers Arts Studio and Gallery, 7 W. Main St., will host an artists’ reception for its High School Graduation Show, highlighting the works of studio artists Jennifer Murray, Stephanie Zimmerman, Mira Rathman and Amelia Bindofer. Live music will include per-

formances by bluegrass band Grassahol on the Westerville Visitors and Convention Bureau Music Stage, country band The Phillip Fox Band in Emerald Square on West Main Street, acoustic rock and country band LIME and rockand-roll band Voltage, which comprises a group of 10-year-olds. Students from ProFencing will perform demonstrations on East College Avenue, and the Taoist Tai Chi Society will perform demonstrations at the corner of

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

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• 3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, 1,208 square feet. • A great 3-level split floor plan in move in condition with a new roof, newer windows, carpet and washer/dryer. • This charming home is located on a quiet cul-de-sac offering a large fenced yard with patio and fire pit. 01048



• 3 Bedrooms, 1 ½ baths, 1,548 square feet. • This charming, well maintained 4-level split shows pride of ownership with a spacious kitchen and large family room. • Situated on a large tree-lined, fenced yard with a large deck. 01118

• 4 Bedrooms, 2 ½ baths, 2,630 square feet. • Fabulous original owner, custom built home by Dan Rako featuring numerous updates. • Shows like a brand new home, situated on a gorgeous lot with tree lined backyard. 0102



• 3 Bedrooms, 2 baths, 1,198 square feet. • This charming detached ranch shows like a model, offers an open floor plan, with great room and bright kitchen. • Located on a quiet street, convenient to the club house, pool, playground and bike paths. 01018

• 4 Bedrooms, 3 ½ baths, 3,623 square feet. • A stunning custom home by Medallion Builders with a finished lower level and beautiful island kitchen. • Featuring a large treed yard with deck and patio in pristine condition. 01158

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HOOVER RESERVOIR $475,000 • 3 Bedrooms, 2 ½ baths, 2,359 square feet. • Featuring a unique, open floor plan with water views from each room. • Fabulous deck spans the rear of this home with approx 200 Ft. of Lake Front. 01138

AUGUSTA WOODS $499,900 • 4 Bedrooms, 4 ½ baths, 4,228 square feet. •A stunning first floor master custom home with an open floor plan and finished walk-out lower level. • Nestled on .57 of an acre, wooded ravine and cul-de-sac lot. 01078

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page B1

Baumann leads North’s class of 2011 By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Nearly 370 students will receive their Westerville North High School diplomas May 28. Westerville North’s graduation will be at 10 a.m. at the Ohio Expo Center’s Celeste Center, 717 E. 17th St. The commencement ceremony will include a joint speech by North’s senior class officers: president Kate Noel, vice president Leah Schultheis, secretary Quinn Bailey and treasurer Jordan Nichols. There also will be a speech by graduating senior Molly Czako, who tried out for and was selected to give the commencement speech. The school’s Academic Varsity, or top 10 graduating seniors, are: • Molly Baumann, daughter of Robert and Christine Baumann, will graduate with a 4.6808 grade point average. She was a member of the National Honor Society, the Science Olympiad, In the Know, Key Club, I-CAN, symphonic band, marching band, orchestra and the Girl Scouts, through which she received the Gold Award. Baumann plans to attend The Ohio State University and major in biochemical engineering. She

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Westerville North High School’s top 10 students in the class of 2011 are (front row, from left) Natalie Longardner, Emily Grandjean, Molly Baumann, Emily Bennett, (back row) Yemin Hong, Kristin Herron, Linda Sandvik, Kate Noel, Kathryn Huling and Jacob Burt.

has been awarded OSU’s Maximus Scholarship, the Walter H. Kidd Engineering Scholarship and the Ohio State-Honda Partnership Math Medal Award Scholarship. • Yemin Hong, son of Ramzi Kwon and Eunok Kim, will graduate with a 4.6109 grade point average. He was a member of the National Honor Society, Key

Club, Interact, Invisible Children, theater, track and the National Society of High School Scholars. He also was a Buckeye Boys State delegate. Hong plans to attend the University of Pittsburgh to major in chemical engineering. • Kristin Herron, daughter of Matthew and Karen Herron, will graduate with a 4.5521 grade point

average. She was a member of the National Honor Society, Key Club, Leadership Westerville, Invisible Children, orchestra and pit orchestra. Herron served as a junior and senior mentor. Herron plans to attend Miami University to major in zoology. She has earned Miami University’s Redhawk Excellence Scholarship.

• Jacob Burt, son of David and Melissa Burt, will graduate with a 4.491 grade point average. He was a member of the National Honor Society, I-CAN, Fellowship of Christian Athletes, theater, marching band and pep band. Burt plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in mechanical engineering. He has received the university’s Maximus Scholarship. • Natalie Longardner, daughter of Nevin and Rita Longardner, will graduate with a 4.4678 grade point average. She was treasurer of the National Honor Society, a HOBY delegate and a member of Key Club, I-CAN, varsity and club volleyball, band, Young Life and youth group. Longardner plans to attend Indiana University to major in business. She received Indiana University’s Distinction Scholarship, Ohio University’s Gateway Scholarship and an academic scholarship from the University of Pittsburgh. She was named an Ohio State University Provost Scholar. • Kate Noel, daughter of William and Jane Noel, will graduate with a 4.4343 grade point average. Noel is the senior class president, a member of the Superintendent’s Advisory Committee, a Buckeye Girls State delegate, a HOBY delegate, editor

of the school newspaper, a junior and senior mentor, board president for theater and a member of I-CAN, choir, book club, and the Girl Scouts, from which she received Bronze, Silver and Gold awards. Noel is undecided where she will attend college, but she plans to major in journalism, dramatic writing or communications. • Emily Grandjean, daughter of Andrew Grandjean and Elizabeth Watts, will graduate with a 4.4236 grade point average. Grandjean was a member of the National Honor Society, I-CAN, Interact, Invisible Children and the rowing team. She participated in Rotary’s youth exchange program. Grandjean plans to attend Wellesley College to major in economics. She received Miami University’s Harrison Scholarship, Northeastern University’s Dean’s Scholarship and Indiana University’s Academic Excellence Scholarship. • Kathryn Huling, daughter of Jay and Linda Huling, will graduate with a 4.411 grade point average. She was choir president and a member of the National Honor Society, Notables, theater, the Interscholastic Equestrian Association, the lacrosse team and See NORTH, page B2

Loushin to graduate at top of Central’s class By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Westerville Central High School seniors will receive their diplomas at 2 p.m. May 28 at the Ohio Expo Center’s Celeste Center, 717 E. 17th St. The commencement ceremony will feature a combined speech by Alexandra Chudik and Samantha Rothney, and speeches by Jacob Coate and Holly Fisher, all of whom auditioned for and were selected by a panel of the school’s faculty and staff. The 2011 Westerville Central Academic Varsity, or the school’s top 10 students, include: • Holly Loushin, daughter of Allan and Suzie Loushin, will graduate with a 4.632 grade point average. She was a member of the National Honor Society and the swimming and volleyball teams and is a water safety instructor. Loushin plans to attend the University of Florida to major in biology. She has been awarded the University of Florida’s Gator Nation Scholarship. • Courtney Jones, daughter of Hugh and Patricia Jones. will graduate with a 4.61 grade point average. She played on the varsity soccer team for three years and played club soccer with Columbus Crew Juniors. She also volunteered at Mount Carmel St. Ann’s Hospital and at CHA Animal Shelter and was the treasurer of the National Honor Society. Jones plans to attend Carleton College but is undecided on a major. She has been awarded the Westerville Central Academic Boosters’ Female Top Academic Warhawk scholarship and was a National Merit Scholarship finalist. • Sean Bloor, son of Brian and Lori Bloor, will graduate with a 4.584 grade point average. He was a National Merit finalist, treasurer of the National Honor Society and a member of Key Club and band. Bloor plans to attend the University of Cincinnati to major in biology. He has been awarded the University of Cincinnati’s Cincinnatus Excellence Scholarship, the Genoa Middle School PTSA Scholarship and the Westerville Central Academic Boosters’ Male Top Academic Warhawk scholarship. • Jacob Marburger, son of Paul and Jacquelyn Marburger, will graduate with a 4.578 grade point average. He was a member of the varsity soccer and lacrosse teams, Renaissance Club, Interact Club, National Honor Society and the Superintendent’s Advisory Council. Marburger plans to attend the United States Naval Academy to major in political science. He has been awarded the Pat Tiberi Nomination for

the U.S. Naval Academy Scholarship. • Meg Mansfield, daughter of Douglas and Eri Mansfield, will graduate with a 4.566 grade point average. She was a member of the varsity girls lacrosse team, the National Honor Society, Renaissance Club, Interact Club and Ski Club, and was a statistician for the varsity boys basketball team. Mansfield plans to attend the University of California Berkeley to major in international studies. She has been awarded the university’s merit scholarship and leadership award. • Emily Kvalheim, daughter of David and Jill Kvalheim, will graduate with a 4.563 grade point average. She was president of Key Club, co-president of Invisible Children, a Sunday-school teacher, an English-as-a-Second-Language teacher, and a member of the National Honor Society, youth group and Bible study. Kvalheim plans to attend American University to major in political science and international relations. She has been awarded an American University Dean’s Scholarship, the Robert Frost Elementary PTA Scholarship, the Westerville Central Academic Boosters Silver and Black Award and Soroptomist International’s Violet Richardson Award. • Chelsea Staab, daughter of Ronald and Linda Staab, will graduate with a 4.557 grade-point average. She was a member of the swim team, National Honor Society, Science Olympiad and Key Club and was a kennel attendant at the Big Walnut Animal Care Center, a Special Olympics swim coach and a swim instructor. Staab plans to attend Drury University to major in biology, chemistry or pre-veterinary medicine. She has been awarded the Drury University Trustee Scholarship, a Drury University athletic scholarship for swimming, the Drury University Alumni Children’s Scholarship and the Westerville American Association of University Women Scholarship. • Colin Bloor, son of Brian and Lori Bloor, will graduate with a 4.425 grade point average. He was a Buckeye Boys State delegate and a member of Key Club and the National Honor Society. Bloor plans to attend the University of Cincinnati to major in biology. He has been awarded the University of Cincinnati’s Cincinnatus Scholarship. • Matt Phillips, son of Fred and Leah Phillips, will graduate with a 4.399 grade point average. He

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

Westerville South High School’s top 10 graduating seniors are (from left) Clayton Thomas, Benson Jung, Stephen Moon, Barbara Kreider, Sarah Markle, Elizabeth Gauen, Jacklyn Farrow, Megan Carpenter, Emily Dennis and (not pictured) Janet Adegboye.

Thomas earns highest GPA among South grads By JENNIFER NESBITT ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Westerville South High School’s senior class will graduate at 6 p.m. May 28 at the Ohio Expo Center’s Celeste Center, 717 E. 17th St. The commencement ceremony will feature speeches by graduating seniors Breyona Colley and Zack Paganini, who were selected by a panel of the school’s staff and administration following tryouts. Westerville South’s Academic Varsity, or top 10 graduating seniors, include: • Clayton Thomas, son of Craig and Joanne Thomas, will graduate with a 4.6288 grade point average. He played travel ice hockey and baseball and was a member of the National Honor See CENTRAL, page B2 Society. Thomas plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in mechanical engineering. He is a recipient of Ohio State’s Maximus Scholarship. • Benson Jung, son of Bourbon and Lori Jung, will graduate with a 4.6125 grade point average. He was a member of the cross country, swimming and track teams. Jung plans to attend OSU to major in material science. He was awarded Ohio State’s Maximus Scholarship and Excellence Scholarship, State Farm’s NMSC Scholarship, the Walter H. Kidd Award and the Material Science Engineering Award. • Stephen Moon, son of Matthew and Theresa Moon, will graduate with a 4.6049 grade point average. He was a member of marching band and theater, and was active in his church. Moon plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in aero-

space engineering and welding engineering. He has received the State of Ohio Award of Merit, AEP’s National Merit Scholarship, OSU’s Distinguished Merit Scholarship and the Walter S. Kidd Award. • Jacklyn Farrow, daughter of Donald and Diane Farrow, will graduate with a 4.6044 grade point average. She was a member of the cross country team, In the Know and Key Club. Farrow plans to attend the University of Alabama but is undecided as to a major. She has received the Presidential Merit Scholarship and the James E. Casey ONGEA. • Janet Adegboye, daughter of Emmanuel and Felicia Adegboye, will graduate with a 4.5835 grade point average. She is a member of the tennis team, her church’s youth group, In the Know, Cooking Club, Diversity Club and the National Honor Society. Adegboye plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in microbiology. She has received OSU’s Maximus Scholarship, the Morrill Scholar’s Program Distinction, the National Achievement Scholarship, a Battelle scholarship and was a distinguished finalist for the Natioanl Achievement program. • Elizabeth Gauen, daughter of Mark and Katherine Gauen, will graduate with a 4.5579 grade point average. She was a member of the soccer, swimming and track and field teams, the National Honor Society, Key Club, the Girl Scouts and her church’s youth group. Gauen plans to attend the University of Illinois to major in chemical engineering. She is a recipient of the University Achievement Scholarship and the

James Scholar Program. • Barbara Kreider, daughter of Timothy Kreider and Emily Journey, will graduate with a 4.4888 grade point average. She was a member of the varsity tennis team for three years and is an active member of Xenos Christian Fellowship; she traveled to Mississippi to rebuild homes after Hurricane Katrina. Kreider plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in biomedical science. She is a recipient of Ohio State’s Maximus Scholarship. • Megan Carpenter, daughter of Bill and Donna Carpenter, will graduate with a 4.4433 grade point average. She was a member of marching band and concert band, and participated in charity bake sales. Carpenter plans to attend Cornell University to major in chemical engineering. • Sarah Markle, daughter of Thomas and Diane Markle, will graduate with a 4.4272 grade point average. She was a member of the cross country and track teams, Interact Club and orchestra. Markle plans to attend Brigham Young University to major in economics and international relations. She has received a scholarship from the university. • Emily Dennis, daughter of Kurt and Cindy Dennis, will graduate with a 4.4193 grade point average. She was captain of the varsity golf team, a volunteer at local parks and a member of Key Club, Lifeline Christian Mission and the National Honor Society. Dennis plans to attend Centre College to major in biochemistry or pre-pharmacy. She has been awarded a Colonel Scholarship.

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Westerville Central High School’s top 10 students in the class of 2011 are (seated, from left) Emily Kvalheim, Sean Bloor, Colin Bloor, Chelsea Staab, (back row) Holly Loushin, Courtney Jones, Matt Phillips, Jake Marburger, Meg Mansfield and Taylor Edwards

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page B2



Continued from page B1

Continued from page B1 Youth Small Group. Huling plans to attend The Ohio State University. She was awarded Ohio State’s Provost Scholarship and Miami University’s Redhawk Excellence Scholarship. • Emily Bennett, daughter of Edward and Tammy Bennett, will graduate with a 4.3939 grade point average. She was a member of the National Honor Society and played varsity softball. Bennet plans to attend West Virginia Wesleyan College to major in nursing. She received the school’s Presidential Scholarship and an athletic scholarship. • Linda Sandvik, daughter of Thor and Emily Sandvik, will graduate with a 4.3602 grade point average. She was a member of the National Honor Society, I-CAN, Interact and the track, cross country and junior varsity soccer teams. She was a junior and senior mentor. Sandvik plans to attend OSU, perhaps to major in Spanish. She received Ohio State’s Provost Scholarship and its Morrill Scholarship, Ohio University’s King/Chavez/Parks Award and Miami University’s Redhawk Excellence Scholarship.

was a member of the varsity swim team for four years and the National Honor Society. He was a student teacher with a fourthgrade class at Fouse Elementary, a child care provider and tutor for English-as-a-Second-Language families and a second-grade Sunday school teacher at Church of the Messiah. Phillips plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in psychology with the intent to attend medical school and focus in pediatric medicine. He has been awarded an OSU Maximus Scholarship and the Fouse Elementary Scholarship.

College notes • Taylor Edwards, daughter of Jason Edwards and Debbie Meissner, will graduate with a 4.345 grade point average. She was a class officer in student government, a Renaissance Club officer, a Challenge Day mentor, a junior mentor and a member of the varsity soccer team, the symphonic mixed choir, the National Honor Society and Principal’s Advisory Council. Edwards plans to attend The Ohio State University to major in biological science and pre-medicine. She has been awarded the Westerville Kiwanis Scholarship.

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NorthStar Pool & Tennis Club Memberships Now Available

May 26, 2011

• Jeremy Steven Pope, son of Craig and Denise Pope of Westerville, is among the May 2011 graduates of Goshen College. The 2007 Westerville South High School graduate received a bachelor’s degree with a major in physical education and a minor in business. ••• • Ohio University has announced its winter 2011 dean’s list. Westerville students named to the list were: Annaleise Kitzler, Rachel Whitman, Regina Vitale, Craig Rush, Madison Daly, Alexander Simari, Nathan Falkoff, Rebecca Krelko, Kyle Becker, Marcel Kooi, Mara Opitz, Matthew Archibald, Kelly Nelson, Victoria Scott, Merete Kenworthy, Alex petit, Haley Bannister, Alexis Sweet, Nora Bass, Julia Norris, Arielle Schoen, Kristen Helmsdoerfer, Melissa Thompson, Seth Miller, Katherine Irby, Zachary Ingram, Cody Thompson, Lauren Maxwell, Alyse Demme, Drew Fisher, Rae Kotarba, Jessica Salerno, Michael McGoldrick, Matthew Kvalheim, Corey Bentley, Marissa Kolman and Cameron Williams. ••• • Several Westerville residents were among the winter 2011 graduates of Ohio University. Olivia McGinniss received a bachelor’s degree in exercise physiology. Carmine Carfagna earned a bachelor of fine arts degree in acting. Michael Beitman received a bachelor of business administration degree in marketing. Brooke Lavalley earned a bachelor’s degree in visual communication/vico-photojournalism. Michael Sensky earned a bachelor’s degree in specialized studies. Kevin White received a master’s degree in civil engineering.

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 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 Westerville

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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

May 26, 2011

9 Million Reasons Why We’re



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



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


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



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


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


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


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



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


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 Westerville

Page B4

May 26, 2011

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 cofounded 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 target.”

See video of Blue Star Mothers: 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.”


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011


Page B5

Memorial Day Dear Friends and Families of Forest Lawn, You are cordially invited to share with us the privilege of honoring and celebrating the memory of our veterans and loved ones this Memorial Day. This weekend event will include family location assistance, VFW military service presentations, a bagpiper and a general information station. We invite you to visit the Veterans Wall of Honor Memorial located in our Veterans Garden. In addition, we would appreciate your support in donating to Operation Feed and the American Red Cross. Join us in honoring those who have dedicated their lives to keep our country free. We invite you to bring your children (of all ages) to experience this event to help educate them on what the meaning of Memorial Day is. We look forward to your attendance and thank you for giving us the privilege of serving your family. Sincerely, Staff at Forest Lawn Memorial Garden

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Planning yo u r family’s estate, before • + Red Cross Blood Mobile the time of need 9am-3pm will ease the emotional and f inancial burden Sunday, May 29th • 11am-5pm of those left behind. • Bagpiper 12pm-1pm & 2pm-3pm Give a true gift of love by contacting one Monday, May 30 • 8am-5pm of our Family Service • 11 am VFW Service (Whitehall) Professionals to • 1 pm VFW Service (Reynoldsburg) discuss your preplanning needs. • Bagpiper - 11am-12pm & 1pm-3pm For more information contact: Forest Lawn: 614-866-0200 Sunset Cemetery: 614-878-4692

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page B6

DeSales commencement set May 28 in Alumni Stadium St. Francis DeSales High School will hold its commencement ceremony at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 28, for the class of 2011. The ceremony will be held in the school’s Alumni Stadium, weather permitting. Rain location will be the DeSales gymnasium. A total of 198 seniors will receive their diplomas. The commencement speaker will be Patrick Rossetti, who was principal of St. Francis DeSales High School from 1979 to 2004. “For the first time in school history, members of the class of 1964, the first graduating class, will lead the senior class into Alumni Stadium,” according to


DeSales spokeswoman Karen Cofojohn. The school will honor 16 valedictorians, those seniors who have taken bonus-point classes and maintained a 4.1 cumulative grade point average over 15 quarters. The valedictorians and colleges they plan to attend are: • Kimberly Parent, ranked first in the class, Miami University • Mary Wickert, University of Notre Dame • Megan Mulligan, John Carroll University • Santino Cua, Davidson College • Benjamin Herrick, Northwestern University • Ryan Landis, University of

Notre Dame • Spencer Schmidt, University of Pittsburgh • Claire Kobermann, Ohio State University • Mariel Co, Ohio State University • Daniel Kelley, University of Dayton • Amanda Herron, Eastern Michigan University • Ashley Quidaciolu, Ohio State University • Amy Siebold, Otterbein University • Natalie Brimmer, University of South Carolina • Alivia Deering, Ohio State University • Alexandria Limbert, Ohio State University

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“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.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Coming up

Page B7

In brief

Senior citizens American Legion YoungBudd Post 171 and Auxiliary, 7:30 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the post, 393 E. College Ave. Guests are welcome. Call Mike Etling at (614) 8919388.

Support groups Westerville Widows and Widowers Support Group welcomes widowed persons of all faiths at 11 a.m. the first Wednesday of each month at MCL Cafeteria, 60 Westerville Square. Call (614) 895-0848. Al-Anon, 8:30 p.m. Fridays at Central College Presbyterian Church, 975 Sunbury Road. Westerville Moms Group, a support group for stay-at-home moms offering weekly activities and events. Meetings are held the last Thursday of the month at Grace Lutheran Church, 100 E. Schrock Road. Email the membership coordinator at Overeaters Anonymous, 7 p.m. Mondays or 11 a.m. Saturdays at Faith Covenant Church, 3607 Dempsey Road. Call Gayle at (614) 933-8745 (Mondays) or Tiffany at (614) 202-1970 (Saturdays) or visit the Web site Schizophrenics Anonymous, sponsored by the Mental Health Association of Franklin County, 5–6 p.m. Wednesdays at Concord Counseling, 774 Park Meadow Road. Meetings subject to change. Call to confirm. Call Mary Kay Ansley at (614) 882-9338, ext. 233.

Longtime volunteer and Delaware County Habitat for Humanity board member Janet Laster received the Ohio Habitat for Humanity Volunteer of the Year award at Habitat’s state conference last month. Laster, a retired Ohio State University professor, also is chairman of the Delaware chapter’s Family Support Committee and provides leadership for the Westerville Habitat Partnership, a group of seven churches and Columbus Academy, which supports DCHFH by volunteering and making donations. DCHFH executive director Harry Pape nominated Laster for the award. In his nomination, Pape praised Laster’s “outstanding organizational, verbal and written communication skills and her passion for helping others in all of her dealings with Habitat.” Under Laster’s leadership with the Westerville Habitat Partnership, WHP plans to conduct its first Habitat “Walls Build” project during Father’s Day weekend. The walls will be part of the Delaware affiliate’s 43rd home. Laster lives in Westerville.

Blendon: May 26-June 2 Thursday: Mystery Trip, 8:30 a.m.; Swimnastics, 9:30 a.m.; learning bridge, 1 p.m.; yoga, 3 p.m. Friday: line dancing, 9:30 a.m.; dominoes, 10 a.m.; lunch, 11:30 a.m.; bridge and bid euchre, 1 p.m. Sunday: social time, 1 p.m. Monday: closed Tuesday: Swimnastics, 9:30 a.m.; crafts, 9:30 a.m.; Morning Mingle, 9:30 a.m.; jazz and tap, 10 a.m.; bridge and bid euchre, 1 p.m.; Otterbein student nurses, 1:30 p.m. Wednesday: mammograms by appointment; hearing screenings, 10 a.m.; quilting, 10 a.m.; exercise, 10 a.m.; Mah Jongg, noon; music jam, 12:30 p.m.; poker, 1:30 p.m.; discussion group, 2:30 p.m. Thursday: Wheeling Downs, 8:30 a.m.; Red Hats, noon; learning bridge, 1 p.m.; yoga, 3 p.m.

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Westerville: May 26-June 2 Thursday: walking, 8:30 a.m.; Buckeye Bounders, 8:30 a.m.; quilting, 9 a.m.; billiards, 9 a.m.; exercise, 9:30 a.m.; table tennis, 10 a.m.; walk aerobics, 10 a.m.; Wii bowling, 11 a.m.; Scrabble, 1 p.m. Friday: tennis, 8 a.m.; billiards, 9 a.m.; woodcarving, 10 a.m.; baked potato lunch, noon; cards/games, 12:45 p.m.; bowling, 1 p.m.; Ed Lentz program, 1 p.m. Monday: closed Tuesday: walking, 8:30 a.m.; billiards, 9 a.m.; exercise, 9:30 a.m.; line dance, 10 a.m.; bridge lessons, 10 a.m.; lowimpact aerobics, 10 a.m.; chair yoga, 1 p.m.; advanced camera, 1 p.m.; Otterbein Health Fair, 1:30 p.m.; nature yoga, 1:45 p.m. Wednesday: tennis, 8 a.m.; golf, 8 a.m.; trains and candles, 8 a.m.; billiards, 9 a.m.; PSE help, 9 a.m.; balance class, 9 a.m.; line dance, 10 a.m.; discussion group, 10:30 a.m.; chair exercise, 11:30 a.m.; sloppy joe lunch, noon; cards/games, 12:30 p.m.; bowling, 1 p.m.; Photoshop class, 1 p.m.; Parkinson’s support, 1:30 p.m. Thursday: walking, 8:30 a.m.; quilting, 9 a.m.; billiards, 9 a.m.; exercise, 9:30 a.m.; table tennis, 10 a.m.; walk aerobics, 10 a.m.; After Hours, 10 a.m.; gentle chair yoga I, 1 p.m.; advance camera, 1 p.m.; Scrabble, 1 p.m.; arthritis support, 1:30 p.m.; chair and floor yoga II, 2 p.m.

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

To add, remove or update a list- work Westerville Chapter, 11:30 ing, email editorial@thisweek- a.m.-1 p.m. the third Friday of each month at MCL Restaurant, 60 Westerville Square. Christians in the marketplace are invited to Events attend for lunch, fellowship, prayer, Westerville Art League Spring networking and business presenShow, through May 31 at Gallery tations. All are welcome. Regis202, 38 N. State St. Door prizes tration fee is $2. Call Jerry King and refreshments. Visit www.westat (614) 899-9870 or visit Uptown Shuffle, sponsored by Kiwi Club Columbus ChapYoung Professionals Network, Friter, a social and charitable orday, June 10. Pre-party begins at ganization of former and current 5 p.m. at the Old Bag of Nails Pub. American Airlines stewardessShuffle begins at 6:30 p.m. Cost es/flight attendants. Membership is $25 per person, teams of four. is open to former stewardessesRegister by June 1. Email flight attendants of TWA, Reno Air, Air Cal, Ozark and Trans Invasive Species Clinic, 6 p.m. Caribbean. If interesting in atTuesday, June 14, at Genoa Towntending a monthly meeting, call ship Hall, 5111 S. Old 3C High(740) 587-4634 or (614) 876-2509. way. Stephen McGinnis of the Westerville Rotary Club SunU.S. Forestry Office will discuss rise, 7:15-8:15 a.m. Wednesdays how to identify and remove invaat MCL Cafeteria, 60 Westerview sive plant species. Free. Square. For more information, call Julie Friend (614) 794-3900 or Meetings email Accountant Information MarWesterville Noon Rotary ket, Worthington-Westerville Club, noon Thursdays at Villa MiChapter, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. the sec- lano on Schrock Road. Westerville Kiwanis Club, 6ond and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Scrambler Marie’s, 6152 8 p.m. Wednesdays at the WestCleveland Ave. CPAs are invited erville Public Library. For inforto meet for lunch. Call (614) 478- mation, call (614) 898-9616. 8187. Franklin 524 Toastmasters Central Ohio Civil War Club, 7 a.m. the first and third Roundtable, 7 p.m. the second Thursdays of the month at VineWednesday of each month at the yard Church, 6000 Cooper Road. OhioHealth Medical Campus, 300 For more information, visit Polaris Parkway. All are welcome., Call Tim Maurice at (614) 818- or call Sally at (614) 523-2169. 9175 or visit centralohiocwrt.wordAmSpirit Westerville ter, 7:30 a.m. Thursdays at Toukan Soroptimist International of & Co., 575 Charring Cross Drive. Northeast Suburban Franklin Call Gary Smith at (614) 890-0515 County, an organization for pro- or visit www.westervilleamspirfessional women, 6:30 p.m. the second Monday of the month at Westerville Sertoma Club, the Mifflin Township Adminis- 7:15 a.m. Tuesdays at Java Centrative Building, 155 Olde Ride- tral, 20 S. State St. Visitors are welcome. Call Dave McConnell nour Road. Huber Ridge Area Associa- at (614) 457-6233 for further intion, 6:30 p.m. first Thursday of formation. Westerville VFW Post 7883, the month at Blendon Township Senior Center, 6330 Hempstead 7 p.m. the second Wednesday of Road. Contact President@huber- the month at the American Legion or Building, 393 E. College Ave. Call Christian Marketplace Net- Walt Mays at 330-2703.

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5848 Parkbridge Lane. Bright end unit condo features an updated kitchen with custom quartz countertops and modern cabinetry. Large owner’s suite has his and hers closets. Gas log fireplace, custom built-ins, six panel doors, plantation shutters and vaulted ceilings. Finished lower level. New furnace and air conditioner in May 2010. New windows 2007. Enclosed private patio. Extra deep garage. Condo fee includes basic cable, trash pick-up and water.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page B8



• In-ground Pool in Private Backyard • Spacious Florida Room • Kitchen featuring Island with Breakfast Bar • Large rooms with Spacious Closets • Family Room with Brick Fireplace • Lower Level features Bar and Kitchen WI723 $179,900

• On tranquil Cul-de-sac • Updates Include Roof and Paver Patio • Dining Room with Sliding Door to Large Covered Deck • Family Room with Fireplace • Great Yard with Additional Storage under Deck • Convenient to 270 and Easton! MO5006 $134,900

May 26, 2011



• 3 Finished Levels! • Cathedral Ceiling in Living and Dining Rooms • Family Room with Corner Fireplace • Large, Fenced Yard with Mature Trees and Storage Shed • Close to Freeways, Sharon Woods, and Polaris! BE1119 $164,900

• Tons of Updates! • Kitchen with Granite Counters, SS Appliances, Ceramic Tile, and Planning Center and More! • Great Room with Fireplace, Built-in Shelving, Wet Bar, and Loft Overlook • Owner’s Suite with Dual Access and Private Bath • Spacious Bedrooms • Close to Freeways and Parks SP5249 $254,900



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• Great Home on Nice Lot! • Vaulted Ceilings in Living and Dining Room with Large Windows • Family Room with Fireplace, Sliding Door to Patio/ Backyard • Ceiling Fans with Lights and Remotes • Owner’s Suite features Private Bath, Walk-in Closet, Balcony, and Stairs to Patio LA114 $189,900

• Enormous bonus room upstairs • Awesome center island Kitchen with LG solid surface countertops and stainless steel appliances • Updated wood laminate flooring • Finished Lower Level with wet bar and media room • Spacious deck-great for outdoor entertaining CH6340 $294,900

• Remarkable Home close to Hoover Reservoir! • Open Floor Plan with Spacious Rooms • Center Island Kitchen with Breakfast Bar, Walk-in Pantry, and Planning Desk • 2-Story Great Room with Skylights and Access to Cedar Sunroom • Beautiful Deck and Paver Patio/Walkway to Additional Large, Insulated Garage with Electric SM4731 $499,900

• Loads of Upgrades ~ A Must-See! • Kitchen featuring Island with Breakfast Bar and Tile Countertops • New Interior Paint and Carpet • Wood Floors in Great Room • Great Deck and Fenced Yard • Finished Lower Level with Fireplace MA3501 $129,900





• Must-See this updated Ranch Home! • Granite Countertops in Kitchen • Great Room with WBFP, Cathedral Ceiling, and Sliding Door to Deck • Owner’s Suite with Private Bath and Walk-in Closet • Large Laundry Room • Lower Level with Rec and Exercise Rooms • Extensive Landscaping and Mature Trees WI4072 $139,900

• Cozy Home in Convenient Location • Ceramic Tile in Kitchen and Dining Area • Nice size Bedrooms • Lower Level Rec Room, Den, and Powder Room • Large Laundry Room with Built-in Shelves • 2-Car Garage with Opener • Private, Treed Lot with Deck and Fence GO6400 $124,900



• 4 Finished Levels of Living Space! • Loads of Updates including Roof, Deck, and All Paint • Huge Family Room with Fireplace and Lots of Windows • Cathedral Ceiling in Living/Dining Rooms and Kitchen • Den on own level with Powder Room • Lower Level with New Carpet MO6370 $128,900

• Must see to appreciate 4 BR, 2.5 BA! • Fantastic updates include Ceramic Tile floors, 6 Panel Doors, and New Interior Paint • Great for entertaining! • Great Room featuring Fireplace open to Eating Area with glass doors to vaulted Florida Room • Owner’s Bath with Jacuzzi Tub and Double Vanity AN6331 $206,900



• Lots of Updates and Move-in Ready! • Pass through from Kitchen to Great Room with Wood-burning Fireplace • Sliding door from Great Room to New, Large Deck and Spacious Backyard • Spacious Bedrooms • Finished Lower Level Rec Room • Close to Freeways, Hoover Reservoir and Easton! SU6099 $119,900

• Bright and Pleasant Home • Cathedral Ceiling • Nice Size Owner’s Suite • Lower Level Family Room with Access to Oversized 2-Car Garage • Large, Private, Treed Backyard BE4025 $129,900


• On Cul-de-Sac in convenient location! • Close to Hoff Woods Park and Bike Path • New Carpet and Paint on 1st Floor • Great for Entertaining Open Floor Plan featuring Great Room with Fireplace • Owner’s Suite with Walk-in Closet, Private Bath with Jetted Tub BE494 $249,900

• Tons of Updates! • Close to Bike Path and Park • Marbled Tiled Entry • New Trim and Doors • Kitchen with Updated Appliances and Breakfast Bar • Newer Roof, Siding, and Windows • Concrete Patio and Storage Shed in Backyard KI5024 $123,400


• Lots of Updates Including Carpet, Flooring and More! • Kitchen Open to Eating Area and Great Room Ideal for Entertaining! • Eating Area with Sliding Door to Deck and Large Yard • First Floor Laundry • Attached 2-Car Garage RA3478 $146,900


• Great for Entertaining • Generous Sized Rooms • First Floor Laundry Room • 1st Floor with 9 foot Ceilings • Center Island Kitchen • Family Room with Vaulted Ceiling, Fireplace, and Door to Deck • Conveniently located close to Easton, Polaris and Freeways! BI4456 $209,900



• Spacious Great Room added has Cathedral Ceiling and Access to Deck • New Roof • Hardwood Floors in Many Rooms • Newer Appliances and Updated Baths • Large Deck overlooks Nice Size Yard with Shed OT386 $159,900

• 2-Story with 4 BR, 2.5 BA! • Beautiful Wood Floors • Kitchen with Granite Countertops and Stainless Steel Appliances • Log Wood Burning Fireplace • Eating Area with Sliding Door to Deck and Large Yard • Community with Pool, Golf Course, Lakes, and More! KE2954 $174,900


Call Jill Rudler Kara Kowalke Co-Listing Agent

Tina Reisinger Buyer Realtor

Jodi Beekman Buyer Realtor

(614) 895-7400

Valerie Morgan Buyer Realtor

Mark Speaks Buyer Realtor

Mona Cope Buyer Realtor

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page C1

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.

it’s Memorial Day week1 Ifend, it’s time for four days

the answer to the 3 Uncover age-old questions, “How

By Jim Fischer

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 any number of touch points by and camping information, visit which they might identify you. Those touch points can sometimes overshadow the longevity 2 Career longevity for those itself, so, for example, some might in the public eye means that forget that Willie Nelson is one folks across generations will have of the great songwriters of his day

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

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

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: 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

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 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 Westerville

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May 26, 2011

Engagements Zickefoose, Nichols to wed Jessika Louise Nichols, daughter of Mike and Crystal Nichols of Gahanna, and Tyler Alan Zickefoose, son of Sherri Keyser of Columbus and Mark Zickefoose and Cheri Pierce, have announced their wedding plans. The couple plan a June 18 wedding at the Homeland Church of Grove City. The bride-to-be is a 2010 graduate of Gahanna Lincoln High School and is an assistant head of deli/bakery for Kroger. The future groom graduated from Westerville South High School in 2007. He is employed at Roush Honda as an express tech.

Coriell, Pisano plans announced

Jessika Nichols and Tyler Zickefoose

Gary Pisano and Nancy Pisano of Westerville announce the engagement of their son, Brady Aaron Pisano, to Daryhl Lynn Coriell of Cuyahoga Falls, daughter of Randy and Jennifer Coriell of Portsmouth. The future groom is a graduate of Westerville South High School class of 2004 and Ohio University class of 2008. He is employed in the marketing department of Enterprise Rent-a-Car. The bride-to-be is a graduate of Wheelersburg High School class of 2005 and Ohio Univer- Daryhl Coriell and Brady Pisano sity class of 2009. She is a secThe couple will be married July ond-year law student at the Uni- clerk for the Edwin Sisson Law 9 in Cancun. versity of Akron. She is a patent Firm.


1 in 3 people suffer from asthma, allergies and diseases as the result of poor indoor air quality.



After moving to The Village at Westerville Retirement Center about a year ago, a whole new world opened up for Bob and Inez Dunkel, both 89 years old. The work and worry of daily living is left to the friendly staff at The Village, so the Dunkels can now enjoy their senior years in style, doing only the things they want to do. Well, in Bob’s case, whatever Inez tells him! Give us a call today to learn more about vibrant, carefree independent living at The Village at Westerville Retirement Center. You’ll have the time of your life!

$100 OFF AN AIR PURIFIER offer expires 5/31/11

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page C3

OPEN LATE til’ 8pm Fri 5/27 & Sat 5/28 • Open til’ 10pm Tues 5/31

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E) $100 Menards Superstore Gift Card (WE ARE LOCATED RIGHT ACROSS THE STREET FROM THE NEW MENARDS SUPERSTORE) F) Mopar Survival Kit valued at over $200 Coupon must be presented at time of sale. Expires 5/31/11.


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

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May 26, 2011

Names in the news D’Andrea receives Franklin honor Franklin University has named Bob D’Andrea of Westerville as a winner of its Robert L. Bailey Teaching Award. D’Andrea has been with Franklin University for the past six years, primarily teaching the

UNIX system administration course, both online and face-toface. D’Andrea received his undergraduate degrees from Franklin University and Otterbein University and his master’s in computer science from the University of Dayton. His professional career spans four decades in the public and private sector, primarily in the

telecommunications industry. The Robert L. Bailey Teaching Award is determined each trimester by Franklin’s graduating class. Students select a faculty member who has challenged them intellectually and guided them in finding the significance of course content as it related to them both professionally and personally.

• JumpBunch Sports & Fitness Summer Camp, for children age 3-6, from 9 a.m. to noon at Towers Park Monday, June 27, through Friday, July 1. Each day campers will learn a different sports – tennis, golf, basketball, baseball and football – as coaches lead drills and games related to the sport. Children should come dressed to be very active, and should bring a snack and water bottle each day. Registration is on a first-come, first-served basis.

Call me for all your advertising needs!

• Oliver the Otter, the department’s mascot, will be in various spots around the city during May. If you see him, take a photo and bring it to the community center to be entered to win a $50 gift certificate for parks and recreation facilities or programs. • Advanced Spring Otters swimming is offered for swimmers looking for additional intensive practice. Participants should already be on a competitive swim team with school or during the summer.

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Parks and recreation The Westerville Parks and Recreation Department is at 350 N. Cleveland Ave. For more information or to register for the following programs, call (614) 901-6500 or visit

Book your GARAGE SALE today!

• The Spring/Summer Parks and Recreation Department brochure is available for pickup at various locations, including the community center, Westerville Senior Center, Westerville City Hall, Westerville Public Library, Westerville Area Chamber of Commerce and the Westerville Visitors and Convention Bureau, as well as online at Registration for classes can be made online at or in person at the community center.

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You’re driving around when you pass what could be your dream home for sale – and you want details now! Simply call Curbside Info® at (614) 221-7400 from your cell phone, enter the street address and instantly receive all the real estate info you need, including price. It’s that easy and it’s available only from Real Living HER. For more information contact your local Real Living HER associate.


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(740) 888-5003 Automotive Ford F150 (FX4) - Super Cab, 4x4, silver, 5.4 V8, black lthr int., sliding rear window, pwr sunroof, 6.5’ bed w/ bed liner, 75,000 miles, new $1,200 Michelin tires, all service at Ford dealer. Excellent cond. $19,750. 614-989-1122 A-1 AARON BUYS ALL CARS NEW, old, wrecked, no title. Any cond. Cash today Free tow/notary. $614-268-CARS (2277) AA AWESOME DEAL For Junk & Unwanted Autos We pay $325 min! Titles required. Call (614)317-6486 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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BUICK 00 CENTURY Full power, new tires, looks & runs great, very clean, 188,000 miles, $2,650 obo. Call 614-288-1000 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. û HONDA CIVIC 05 û Red, auto, 2-door, new tires, new brakes 09, spoiler on back, sporty rims, low mileage, $5500 For more details call 614-302-5267 Honda 03 S2000. White with saddle interior, black top, excellent condition, driven summers only, ga raged winters. $15,500. Call 614-402-5251

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 ’96 Cherokee Country, 4dr, 2wd, 69k mi, full pwr, Air, looks and runs great. 1 owner, $4250 obo. 614-571-7022

FORD F150 04 Super cab, 4x2, white/tan, chrome trim, 18" wheels bedliner & full maintenance. $7,250 614-226-6716



COMM. SHEET METAL Tech needed, capable to run projects, valid driver li cense, Pass drug test, call Ohio Heating 614-863-6666 or fax resume 238-0896

PLUMBER Residential Service Plumb er for Mr. Rooter Plumbing - $40-$90K per year.


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oin our team! CarMax is the nation’s largest used car retailer. t-time We’re looking for full- and part-time Sales Consultants at our two Columbus stores (Easton & Sawmill). Our Associates enjoy comprehensive benefits, paid training, advancement opportunities, a casual environment, recognition, and fun.

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Amsted Rail-Griffin Wheel, the leading manufacturer of railroad wheels in North America, is currently seeking a qualified individual for the position of Mechanic for our Groveport foundry. This position troubleshoots repairs and performs preventative maintenance on facility machinery and equipment. Must be able to work without direct supervision, be a self starter, pay attention to details including accurate data collection/entry and tracking of preventative maintenance information. Hours of work will be 3 pm to 11 pm; daily and weekend overtime is required. The ideal candidate will have 5 years of verifiable industrial maintenance experience. Candidates must have a high school diploma or equivalent and successfully complete screening and skills tests prior to interviewing. We offer very good compensation and a comprehensive benefit package. Job offer contingent on background check and physical including drug screen. Resumes detailing skills and experience should be mailed to:

“Mechanic” Amsted Rail-Griffin Wheel 3900 Bixby Road, Groveport, OH 43125 EEO M/F

We promote a drug-free workplace. EOE

This Week’s Crossword Solution

2740157 00-00-04

Porsche 02 Boxster 45,000 miles, guards red, black leather int., automat ic, adult owned, stored in heated garage, must see to appreciate. Call 419859-2426 leave message.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011



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 EOE



GENERAL MANAGER & ASSISTANT GENERAL MANAGER Papa John’s National Franchisee of the year is looking for new team members! We have 22 locations in the Columbus area and are currently looking for General Managers & Assistant General Managers. Our team Managers assume responsibility for all functions of the restaurant to ensure that high quality products and customer service are delivered while maximizing profitability. Requirements: • Excellent customer service skills • Ability to work in a high volume work environment • Capable of working 50 hours/week (including nights & weekends) • Good quality work history prior pizza and/or restaurant experience a must We offer a competitive compensation package including benefits. GM’s earn a starting base salary of $32,500-$37,500 plus a strong bonus plan. AGM’s earn a competitive $24,000-$29,000.

We are also currently hiring Hourly Insiders and Delivery Drivers. If you are a positive team player and strive for success, please apply at:



HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING Sales Distributor Looking for distributors for health, wellness and weight loss company in Columbus and the sur rounding areas. Part time or full time. All products are all natural and botani cally based. Our lead product is a one of a kind, detoxifying body applicator that helps clients to see im mediate inch loss in stom ach, legs, arms or neck. Territory is wide open with a huge money making op portunity. Please contact buckeyewellness@yahoo. com or call (567)938-9154 for more information. SECURITY SALES Grove City company is looking for an outside sales person to sell video surveillance, access control & security systems to commercial & govern ment entities. Excellent technical background & professional sales in tech nology a must. Network ing knowledge a plus. Sal ary & commission with ex cellent benefits. Send re sume to & salary expecta tions to: tvanhorn@sound


Discover the Magic of working at Macy’s! Macy’s is now accepting and reviewing on-line applications for our upcoming Hiring Fairs in our Columbus area: Sales Associate Commission Sales Associate Cosmetics Beauty Advisor and Cosmetics Counter Manager Macy’s offers competitive rates and flexible work schedules. Enjoy an associate discount of up to 20% at Macy’s. Apply online today at Macys’ is an Equal Opprotunity Employer, committed to a diverse and inclusive work environment.


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

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

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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


ACCLAIM Hospice is on the Grow! We are in search of caregivers that combine critical thinking, communication, expert clinical skills and compassion to care for terminally ill patients and their families. Acclaim is currently recruiting the following positions: • Quality Assurance & Performance Improvement Manager Full Time RN with at least 2-3yrs experience • RN’s- Full Time On Call Nurse with at least 2-3 years clinical experience • Business Office Manager- Full Time with Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration or equivalent experience ACCLAIM offers a competitive salary, full range of benefits including Medical, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, and Paid Time Off Come be a part of something special, help us define quality care at the end of life! For immediate consideration submit your resume or contact information by Fax (937) 433-1579 or email amanda_acclaim@ DENTIST FT for Central Columbus location. $225K / YR. Send resume to:

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 Community news Sports Videos Contests

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

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Radiologic Technology Program Director

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.

Water Research Analyst I

Responsibilities include oversight of daily operations and programs standPosition in community ards, student issues, faculmental health agency. Medical duties include call - ty employment and develing in prescriptions/ medi - opment, and program outcation authorizations, coor - comes. dinating with medical staff regarding patient care, and This position is full time maintaining clinical docu - and the hours will vary to include occasional evening mentation, labwork, and discharges. Clerical duties and weekend responsibili ties include maintenance and filing of Agency records, Required Qualifications: phone and front window re - ∂ Holds American Registry ception, word processing Radiologic Technologists and computerized schedul certification and State Liing. Scheduled hours censure. Monday-Thursday. Excel - ∂ Masters Degree lent benefits. Starting sal - ∂ A minimum of 4 years exary $11.00 an hour. Some perience teaching in a lifting required. EEO. Sub JRCERT accredited promit resume to Ashleigh gram Bennett, 437 Hill Road ∂ 3 years full-time clinical North Pickerington, OH experience 43147 Fax: (614) 834-1920 ∂ Outstanding communica tion skills Healthcare Job Fair ∂ Leadership or manageWeds, May 25 7:30A–7P ment experience Courtyard Marriott Cols West, 2350 Westbelt Dr. Respond to Box # 3009 Columbus, OH 43228 The Columbus Dispatch Looking for Patient Care 34 S. Third Street Consultant & Pharm Techs Columbus, OH 43215-4241 Interviews onsite. Unable to attend, please HELP WANTED apply to:www. FINANCIAL/BANKING LANDSCAPE Experience with jobs.asp?client=bioscrip ESCROW & commercial mowers, TITLE PROCESSORS MEDICAL SALES trimmers & pruners Central OH Title Agency REPRESENTATIVE preferred. EOE. seeking full-time Escrow & Health Care Solutions a 614-818-5296 or Title Processors. Prepare leading regional respirato email resume to info@ ry company has an imme - HUD statements & closing packages; balance & dis diate opening for a results burse files; post-closing driven Sales Representa POOL processing. Commitment tive to complete the TEAM ATTENDANTS & policy preparation. in the Columbus Center. 3+ years experience. NE apartment community Create working relation Full benefits. hiring FT and PT pool at ships with Physicians, Send resume to tendants for summer. Must Nurses, and Social Work be CPR Certified. Seeking ers. Receive benefits as strong individual(s) to mon well as Competitive Base HELP WANTED itor activity at apartment Salary and uncapped com GENERAL complex pool. Fax resume mission. Work in a Drugor inquiry to 614-890-8814 free workplace. EOE Auditor or email : Please mail or fax your re R.I.T.A. is accepting re lredman@ sume to: Health Care Solu - sumes for the position of tions Auditor 1 in our Worthing 4607 Northwest Parkway ton office. Good communi Unarmed Security Hilliard, OH 43026 cation and math skills re Fax: 614-529-0748 $11+/hour quired. This is a customer Security Company service position requiring Nurses & Aides holding open interviews extensive telephone con Growing home care agen for quality Officers. tact. No walk-ins or phone cy is seeking RNs, LPNs & Duties include foot inquiries. Send resume Nurse Aides to service the patrols (interior and along with a cover letter to: Columbus area. RNs earn exterior), monitoring Attn: Human Resources, up to $65/visit! LPNs earn cameras, access control, Regional Income Tax $25/visit! Nurse Aides earn and report writing. Must $15/visit! We are also offer - Agency, 10107 Brecksville possess excellent Road, Brecksville, OH ing weekly pay, a flexible communication skills 44141. schedule and health insur (verbal & written), ance. If you are hard work Church attention to detail, ing, dependable and flexi polished computer skills Manager ble, go to www.Healthcare and professional, complete a demeanor. Qualified Mifflin Presbyterian profile and apply to our job candidate must have Church, Gahanna, Ohio, is posting. high school diploma or a growing suburban Co equivalency, some lumbus congregation look college coursework and ing for a person to facilitate OPTICIAN 2+ years prior security, and supervise the daily law enforcement, and/or business operations of the APPRENTICE corrections experience. church. Duties include: Immediate FT open- oversee Background check and the church facili ing for high energy ties and assets with regard drug test required. Interested Candidates to cleaning, maintenance, individual experiOpen Interviews enced in sales & cus- repair, purchasing, invento - Attend on May 24, 2011 at: ry, contract negotiation, tomer service. Strong scheduling of facilities, and 4400 N High St, Ste 204 people & math skills set-up for events; oversee Columbus, Oh 43214 9am - 2pm required, optical ex- the financial operations of No Phone Calls Please the church; and oversee perience desired. Applications kept on file communications. Competitive starting 1 year/Open Interviews pay plus incentive for new applicants ONLY. Candidates should be able EOE bonus. Fax resume to work full time. The com pensation to 614-793-0084. package is negotiable. GOT

Got a room to rent? Get the word out to more than a quarter million readers with ThisWeek Community Newspapers! Apartment/Home Rental Package 10 lines or 5 lines with photo, 4 weeks, any 4 markets for $75 (each additional line $7.50) Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK! (740) 888-5003

To apply or for more infor mation, contact: Bob Roesky, Stewardship & Personnel Committee 970 Taurus Ave. Gahanna, OH 43230 614-855-0144

CLEANING Commercial PT, FT. All shifts avail. M-F, wkends. Good pay! 614-734-1400

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

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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

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT Director of Student Finan cial Services URBANA UNIVERSITY A private, four year higher education institution locat ed in Urbana, Ohio seeks applicants for the position of Director of Student Fi nancial Services. For details visit: About Urbana Human Resources- Em ployment & Job Postings

HELP WANTED CLERICAL/ SECRETARIAL FRONT DESK RECEPTIONIST Will meet & greet custom ers, possess strong com puter skills & ability to learn company software. Prior experience & profes sional references and ap pearance required. Males & females encouraged to apply. Email resume to: cmann@worthington. in PDF format. No phone calls. Receptionist/Front Desk Veterinary office is seeking a full-time receptionist. Candidates must have strong customer service skills, strong written and verbal communication skills, able to handle a multi-line phone system, and the ability to multitask. Candidates must be trustworthy and dependa ble. We offer a competitive salary, medical benefits, simple IRA company match program, and uni form reimbursement. Please e-mail resume with references to mavedog197 No phone calls please.


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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

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2 Good 2 Miss! A Certain Charm, 26 W. Olentangy St., Powell’s premier consignment clothing store. Spring Sale May 27-31. 20% off all clothing! Now accepting summer name brand ladies’ clthg, all sizes & maternity. 614-433-0383. LOST OR STOLEN PITBULL. REWARD $1500 Awesome Moving Sale TO INFORMATION OR 5/27 9-4pm & 5/28 8-3pm THE SAFE RETURN OF 3573 Rome Corners Rd OUR FAMILY DOG. NO Galena. No early sales!! QUESTIONS ASKED!!!!!!!!! Misc. tools, antiques, furn., HE WAS LAST SEEN AT HH items, downsizing THE REGAL CINEMA OFF Benefit sale! GEORGEVILLE RD. SUN Sat May 28, 9-4. DAY, MAY 15 BETWEEN 700 block of Southbluff Dr, 7-9pm FROM A MAROON 43082. Furniture, books, JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE. HIS NAME IS DRE AND HE antiques, collectibles, elec tronics & more! IS THE VICTIM OF A CAR BREAK IN; HE WAS Community Garage Sales EITHER STOLEN WITH & Moving Sales May 27 & REST OF THE ITEMS TAK - 28, 9am - 3pm Off Stygler EN OR HE WAS SCARED Rd, Gahanna Sandburr, AND RAN AWAY; HE IS Bluestem & Timothy ORANGE AND BLACK TRICOMMUNITY YARD SALE BRINDLE IN COLOR HIS @ Chimes Terrace CHEST IS WHITE AS 65 S. Williams St. WELL AS HIS PAWS. HIS May 27 & 28, 9-5pm EARS ARE CROPPED AS (Weather Permitting) WELL. HE WAS WEARING Ford ’85 Econoline Van, A LARGE RED COLLAR. 12 passenger, Low Miles, HE IS FRIENDLY, LOVING, HH, Books, Misc. AND GENTLE. WE ARE Garage and Craft Sale CONCERNED SOMEONE Huge 6 Families. MAY USE HIM TO FIGHT, 5/27 - 5/30; 9am-5pm WHICH HE WILL SURELY Bethany to Amy Glenn CT. LOSE AND DIE, HE IS off of Central College East JUST A BIG PUPPY. WE of Hamilton Rd. JUST WANT OUR MUCH LOVED AND MISSED Garage Sale "DRE" BACK. PLEASE 317 Concord Crossing Dr, CALL ANYTIME DAY OR Johnstown, May 27-29, 9-5 NITE (COLLECT IF NEC Tools, Antiques, ESSARY) HANK Housewares, Decorative WELLS@740-434-8710 or items, misc. 740-989-0550; Garage Sale Lewis Center North Polaris CHASITY WELLS McCammon Chase 304-966-1368 Development Garage Sale! GOD BLESS!!! Friday and Saturday May 27th and 28th, 3145 McCammon Chase Dr will have extended DONATE YOUR VEHICLE hours from 9am-3pm Receive $1000 GROCERY access off Old State North COUPON. UNITED of Orange Rd, turn right on BREAST CANCER Abbey Knoll Dr., take it 1 FOUNDATION. Free Mammograms, Breast mile to McCammon Chase and turn right - 4th house Cancer Info on the rightTONS of new FREE Towing, Tax born, infant and toddler Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 877-632-GIFT clothes, including DESIGN ER BRANDS. Newborn items including like-new Instruction pack-n-play with all acces sories, infant toys, crib bedding and mobile, mens L-XL clothing and outer wear, womens size 12-18 clothing and outerwear, mens and womens shoes, brand new XL men’s and L women’s scuba wet suits, brand new women’s scuba BC, washer & dryer, glass AIRLINES ARE HIRINGand metal office desk, and Train for high paying Avia miscellaneous tion Maintenance Career. housewares. FAA approved program. HUGE ANTIQUES & Financial aid if qualifiedCOLLECTIBLES SALE Housing available. CALL Furniture, clocks, clock Aviation Institute of Mainte parts, tools, lamps, Victrola nance (877)818-0783 parts, glassware, crocks, Attend College Online from paper items, WW II military, Home. *Medical, textiles, Waterwitch out *Business, *Paralegal, board motor, old car parts *Computers, *Criminal & 100’s of misc. items too Justice. Job placement numerous to mention! assistance. Computer Sun, 5/29, Noon-4 p.m. available. Financial Aid if and Mon, 5/30, 8 a.m.-4 qualified. Call p.m. 7119 SR 61, Sunbury. 800-488-0386 HUGE MOVING SALE Sat. May 28, 8-6 & Sun. Medical Management May 29, 8am-? 7925 Rocky Careers start here- Get Fork Rd. N.E., Newark OH Connected Online. Attend 43055. Collector’s college on your own time. BONAZA! NASCAR, Boyd Job Placement Bears, Precious Moments, Assiscance. Cherish Teddies, Finton Computer Available. Glass, Hallmark, Furniture, Financial Aid if qualified. Hsewrs., tools, lamps, pic Call 800-482-3316 tures, kitchenwr., costume jewelry, dishes, sm. appls. Downsizing after 40+ yrs. NOTICE You’ve got to see this! Rain dates: Sat. June 4 & What happens when Sun. June 5 you use Huge Moving Sale! BOLD TYPE? Sat. May 28, 9 - 4 Bold type attracts Sun. May 29, 12 - 4. 394 Kyber Run Circle, attention. Use it to make Johnstown. your ad STAND OUT. Toys, childrens clothes, video games, electronics, CALL tools, software, TV’s, jewel (740) 888-5003 and tell ry, designer purses, bikes, computer equipment, your customer service bedding, books, videos. representative to use bold in your ad! Classifieds sell

Pets & Livestock Large Multi Family Garage, Yard Sale! Fri-Sun, 5/275/29, 9-5. 8088 Sadie Thomas Rd., Johnstown. Children’s clthg, toys, HH, tools, sports cards, collectibles, much more!

Grove City Coins & Currency - New shop needs inventory! Free appraisals on coin collections. Will beat anyone’s price. US silver dollars $27+.

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 itemsfurn., Tiffany style light fixture, loom, quilting frame, archictural salvage, antique doors, metal/glass shelves, rainbow sweeper, misc hand tools and more!


Neighborhood Sale McCammon Chase Sbdvn May 27 & 28 * 9am-1pm Abbey Knoll Dr/Orange Rd Lewis Center " NEW ALBANY SALE " Sun May 29 Only, 9-Noon 4000 Farber Ct. Off Reyn. New Albany Rd., Lots of kid’s clothes & toys.

614-946-3846. We’ll beat anyone’s price!

BCF Firewood Seasoned µ 614-397-2752 Residential & Restaurant Wood. Stump Grinding.

Sat May 28th, 9am-2pm 1145 Lake Point Mariners Cove, Westerville Bassett Walnut hutch, Barbie jeep, girls bikes, kids clothes, toys, double stroller and much more!

SUNBURY MOVING SALE Solid Cherry - 6ft long, 7ft 5/28-5/30, 8AM-4PM high, lighted Credenza, 1671 N. Galena Rd w/5’ long solid cherry com (1 mile E. off I-71 exit 131) puter desk, & 2 matching ’70 VW Baja Bug hot rod; 6ft high bookshelves. Aliner pop up camper; $1400, will sell separately. shop tools many new: 2hp Call 740-881-5352 Table saw & ext. table, 16" band saw, 48" lathe, radial arm, Delta pla ner, Drill press, 2hp whole shop cyclone dust collec tor; gun collection & cabi net; lamps, rugs, garden tools, small appliances, an tique records, costume jewelry, bedding, 32" Samsung LCD TV, much more. 740-602-3370 Two day sale at the School House Christmas Shop in Lewis Center. LOTS of Christmas items that must go! There will also be household items, toys, wheels, quilts etc. There is plenty of parking. Will be at the former School House Christmas Shop 3773 East Powell Road, Lewis Center, Saturday May 28 and Sun day May 29 from 11-5. Rain or Shine! Please call (614) 271-8959 if you have any questions. " WESTERVILLE " MULTI-FAMILY SALE Sat. May 28, 8am-4pm 1376 & 1360 Homeacre Dr. Old Brick Mason Tools, Construction Tools, HH, Furn, Antiques, FREE Designer Screen Brick

AUCTION/SALE 226 E Park St, Westerville 43081 Moving Sale Fri 5/27, 2-6 & Sat 5/28, 9-noon. Auction the rest of the items- lawn tractor, mower, tools, furni ture & hshld items. Go to, auction# 9347 Frank Hance, Auctioneer. 403-7613 Century 21 Joe Walker

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

John Deere 320 series, 23hp tractor w/ 4ft deck, carved mow blade, mow weights & chains. 2 yr parts & labor wrty incl. EC, $4,000. 740-881-5352 White Pine Trees. dug & burlapped and ready for pick-up. 19-6ft ($49.ea), 5-5ft ($42.ea), 5-4ft (36.ea) all for $1200 or will seperate. (740) 342-3865

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 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! 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

1932 Steinway M Ebony Grand Piano #274462 With all original parts. $10,000. 614-258-9340

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

Pizza oven, pizza warmer, 3 bay sink, hand sink, & grease trap. Used. Selling cheap! Make offer. Call for details 740-507-7224. Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

(740) 888-5003

Book your GARAGE SALE today!

AKC English Bulldog. Eng lish Bulldog F 6mo fawn/white beautiful mark ings mom on-site, family raised since birth great w kids & animals crate trained 1,250 obo 614-4469466 BICHON FRIZE 10 wks, 2M, 1st shots/dewormed, ACA, house training, $300 Call 330-464-3865

Boston Terrier Puppy Male, 12 weeks, AKC Registered, Papers, Health Record, shots, house and crate trained already. $400, includes crate. 614-315-0503.

Morkie, Shipoo, Maltipoo, SIAMESE KITTENS Chihuahua, Shorkie and & ADULTS Yorkiepoo pups. Private CFA registered, $50-$150. breeder. Socialized with Chocolate & Seal Point, children and other fur pets! Call 1-740-385-5408 Non shedding and hypoallergenic! Crate trained, current vaccinations!! Our fur kids start at $350.00 and include Health record, Group Dog Training written guarantee and pup Classes-Old World Kennel py kit with food and toys. - 30 Years Experience. We Visit us at are currently taking reser vations for the following 513-470-6009 or Group Dog Training 513-738-1292 classes that will begin OLD ENGLISH again in June: Schutzhund SHEEPDOG PUPS Obedience & Protection; 6 weeks old, AKC reg, 2F, Puppy Obedience & So 2M, $600 ea. Vet ck, shots, cialization. Website: wormed. Family raised. www.oldworlddogtraining. Call 740-701-4725. com. Phone: 614-581-8402

CAVALIER KING CHARLES PUPS, AKC, Blenheim & TriColor Call 440-9679922 www.cavaliers GERMAN SHEPHERD û PUPS û AKC, imported lines, M/F, black, sable, black & tan, born 4/14, $650 Call 937-788-2171 German Shepherd pups 3F, working lines, 7 wks, parents titled. Nice bldlines, $1000. 614-448-6024 or

Real Estate

SCHNAUZER PUPPY Female, 3 months, black w/ white markings, shots, wormed.

Call 614-271-0100

Schnauzers - Mini AKC, beautiful, shots/wormed, gtd, $350-$400 ea MC/Visa 419-289-3055 GOLDENDOODLE PUPPY. 10 week old, male, F1B GoldenDoodle Puppy look ing for a forever home. Crate training and house breaking well under way. Current on shots, worming and Revolution started. POP $650.00 Website: ohiosbestgoldendoodles.c om Phone 937-842-7323

GOLDENDOODLE PUPS CKC F1 & F1b, 3 litters; reds and creams. Vet checked & certified healthy. Some ready to go! $1200-$1500. Call È 330-679-2180.

Shih-Tzu puppies - AKC & CKC. 3 Imperial - 2F, 1M. Will be 5-7lbs. 4 Shih-Tzu pups will be 8-10 lbs. Prices $350 & up. 740-214-5888 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 or call 740-357-2800.

Goldendoodle Pups - 6 wks. reg, shots, have parents, non allergy, low to no shedding. A breeder of 8 yrs. Golden $600, black $500. Cash/Visa/MC. Call 419-560-0056 Mt. Gilead. 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.


Community news Sports Videos Contests

û Marblehead Lakefront û û Bank-Owned Condos û 2100 sq ft on 1 floor, $219k-$289k Howard Hanna Real Estate Services Karmen - 419-656-9188

Certified Real Estate Appraisers. Established multi-state firm Seeks Residential and Commercial Appraisers Employee opportunities available w/benefits Email resume’ and sample report to: 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 (800)640-6886



SHORKIE PUPPIES POP, shots & wormed $200, 6 weeks old Call 740-947-6003 YORKIE PUP AKC Male, 11 weeks old, wormed and vet checked, 2 shots. Call for 740-796-6345

YORKIE PUPS Jack Russell Puppies 1F/1M, $100 ea. 1st shots, exc markings, see pics

Yorkshire Terrier Puppies. Quality AKC Yorkie Pup pies 8 weeks old. Adorable faces, beautiful coats, won derful temperaments. Will be small. Vet checked. 26 years experience. Males start at $700 and up. Females start at $900 and up. Call 740-668-8921 or cell- 740-504-8972. website: shipping available.

3 males, born 2/23/11, shots/wormed, AKC reg, crate trained, price neg.

740-552-1879 YORKIE PUPS Baby dolls, rare colors. Call 614-679-0839 YORKIE PUPS - males, CKC, 9 weeks, 1st shots/wormed, vet check 2x, tails docked, $450 614-879-7241 or 614-879-6617

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Advertise in ThisWeek’s Call the Experts section. (740) 888-5003

Gahanna Home for Rent. 620 Palace Ln, 3BR, 1BA, appls, C/A, garage, cov ered patio, yard. $895/mo 614-205-7734 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 REYNOLDSBURG - 3BR, 2BA, large fenced back yard in great neighbor hood! $1100 mo. Call Frankie Patterson, 614-235-3455.

NORTHEAST 3132 SHASTA AVE. 1/2 Twin Single 2BR, 1BA, large kitchen, 1 car garage with opener, full basement, no pets!! Avail now! $650 mo + $650 dep. 614-571-6771.

CHIMES TERRACE Affordable Senior Housing HUD Subsidized 1BR independent senior living for those 55+ yrs of age ∑ emergency call system ∑ controlled access ∑ library ∑ friendly, caring staff ∑ Service coordinator to assist in obtaining benefits ∑ Transportation to grocery store. A National Church Residences Community!

Call Debbie at 740-967-0707 or stop by Mon-Fri 8AM-4:00PM 65 S. Williams St. Johnstown, OH 43031 TDD Relay 1-800-925-8689 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

JOHNSTOWN MANOR 1 BR townhouse w/patio, appls, A/C. Johnstown area. Minutes s to all your shopping needs ACT NOW! $389/mo. Water & trash included.

* (740) 967-1233 *

@ MOVE-IN @ SPECIALS Johnstown, Ohio 1BR, Single Story Private Entry, Quiet Property, Great Location YES, IT DOES PAY TO COMPARE Call Now! 740-967-6969

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

ûOLDE WESTERVILLE û Charming upstairs 2 BR, 1 BA, CA, open floorplan, W/D h.u., $595/mo 614-837-1121

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!


Office Space 576 Charring Cross Behind Roush Honda and next to Kinder Care 2-Suites with 1800 sq. ft. 4-2 to 3 room offices 400 to 700 sq. ft.

$7 per Square Foot 1 MONTH FREE Please Call

(614) 296-9000

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

Place ad online:

25 19


Labradoodles F1B, Apricots, Creams, Chocolates. Selling Now! Ready for homes June 1st. All shots, Hlth Guar. Please call Lou Ann (614)6235248 or visit us at

BUYING GOLD/ SILVER JEWELRY Broken ok. State cert. scale. Safe Grove City location.

(local call)

Call your ad in:

May 26, 2011


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

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

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



Pick-Up & Delivery Only (40 lbs & under) Westerville Area

12 yrs experience Call Tracy at


Wellington Way Apartments STUDIO APARTMENTS

GAHANNA~EASTON AREA Walking Distance to Limited/Express

Each unit includes:

All Electric Full Bath Central Air Private Entrance Ask About Our Specials


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page C7

Recreation Westerville Senior Housing NOW ACCEPTING SECT. 8 APPLICATIONS (62 Years and Older) Efficiency & 1Br Apts. 614-899-1997 TDD: 1-800-221-3676 Equal Housing Opportunity

Brand New Luxury condominiums for rent near downtown Worthington, secured building & parking, W/D in each unit, 1 & 2 Bdrm, some with balcony & fireplace, starting at $900/mo please call (614)273-8529 For More Information

CASTLETON GARDENS CHILLICOTHE AREA Mins. from Tecumseh & other area attractions. Kahill Cabins $75.00 per night. Available from June 1 - August 31. Located on private 85 ACs. farm. 900 s.f. great room with 50" TV, din. room hall, separate kit. facility, 2 cabins side by side could accomodate 2-4 persons/side with 1 K-bed & 2 T-beds on each side. Access to full camp. Call 740-222-4297. DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

OFFERING 1 BEDROOM APARTMENTS Rents are based on 30% of adjusted income & includes all basic utilities To qualify you must be at least 62 or are disabled/handicapped Call Mon.-Fri. 9-1 614-863-6478 TTY 800-750-0750 e-mail Visit us at

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

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

614-837-6883 12 years Exp. Leading Others to Success!

DICK LAVY TRUCKING HIRING DRIVERS! 2,500-2,750 miles per week. Rider Program. Holiday/Vacation Pay. Home most weekends. 98% No touch Freight. 1-800-345-5289 or 1-937-448-2104 Between High School and college? Over 18? Drop that entry level position. Earn what you’re worth!!! Travel w/ Successful Young Business Group. Paid Training. Transporta tion, Lodging Provided. 1-877-646-5050

Apartment rental package Starting at $70/month for any 4 papers! (740) 888-5003

Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping HomeWorkers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! Your Wish is Your Command! Revolutionary discovery goes beyond "Laws of Attraction". Create Wealth, Love, Happiness. Limited Time Offer $300 Value 14 CD set, yours FREE! Call 1-800-591-0346 NOW Your Wish is Your Command! Revolutionary discovery goes beyond "Laws of Attraction". Create Wealth, Love, Happiness. Limited Time Offer $300 Value 14 CD set, yours FREE! Call 1-800-591-0346 NOW ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experi ence, All looks needed. 1-800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations


Full Interior/Exterior Auto Detailing & Reconditioning, Chip & Scratch repair, Up holstery cleaning & repair. Call for appt: 614-570-7867

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

All Types of Brick Work, Block Work, Concrete, Stucco, Masonry Quality Service 614-808-5255

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs


CARPET 3 ROOMS $599 INSTALLED For details 614-365-9603

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

(740) 888-5003

Services Include: • Planting, Pruning • Mowing, Mulching & Edging • Irrigation • Spring and Fall Clean-up • Leaf Removal, Snow Removal • Aeration, Seeding, Fertilization • Grading • Topsoil • Gravel, Concrete • Bobcat Service • Sod / Turf Installation • Hardscapes o patios, driveways o retaining walls, fencing • Site Preparation, Site Clearing • Soil Excavation and Removal • Underground Drainage

Licensed • Bonded • Insured


Office # 614-396-6364 •

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

Hastings Construction CONCRETE WORK DRIVEWAYS 18X40, $3500 PATIOS 16 X 20, $1750 FREE ESTIMATES Lowest Price! No Deposit! Call Shawn 614-516-8398 www.hastings RONNIE (614)870-9228 GALLION CUSTOM CONCRETE LLC Decorative concrete, drives, patios, remove & repair. 30+ yrs exp.Lic/Ins. Member BBB. Reputation built on qual. www.gallion

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

Ronk Construction (614) 260-8866. Free Est. Licensed & BBB A+ CAPITAL CITY CEMENT Resid/Comm, Drives, Walks, Foundation/Footer Lic/Bonded/Insured 614-885-5784 or 792-9343 DAN FEW CONCRETE 38 Years in Central Ohio. Drives, Walks, Pole Bldg, BB courts. Lic/Bond/Ins. Call 614-575-8561 Vitullo/Cautela Concrete/Flatwork Drives/Patios/Walks Repair/Install Call Dan 614-570-7867

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

Underground Drains: Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

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

614-236-2000 Continuous Gutters & Gutter guard Gutters cleaned out and tuned up. Free Estimates 614-444-0000

AAA AFFORDABLE Dumpsters. Do you have junk, trash, yard waste, roofing? We can help you! We have 5-20 yard dumpsters. Call Today Visa/MC Accepted Dave & Becky: 614-476-3626 1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office * Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867 AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444 Gilbert Hauling All Types Bobcat, Demolition, Dumpsters 614-207-3554 or 614-476-1689 T & C Hauling: Clean Outs, Yard Waste, Furn. Appl, Junk Removal. Free Ests. Call: 614-561-1209

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings


Affordable Prices!


Call Randy (614) 551-6963

A Division of Benchmark Contractors

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





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

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

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

VRC Basement finishing, Bathroom remolding, All Drywall needs & Painting Call Shane: (614)735-3173 Call TIM the HANDYMAN You buy it ~ I install it! Plumbing, electric, ceilingfans, garage openers, etc. 12 yrs exp.*614-370-1957 You buy it, I’ll install / remodel it You break it, I’ll fix it, references. A & A Handymen. 614-446-6551

Classifieds sell (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Harley Davidson 94-1200 Sportster, fact orig, 14,000 orig mi, new tires, exc shape. Black & chrome. $5000 obo. 740-349-9563 or 740-973-7831

CCW Classes. 1 day class offered by experienced cer tified NRA instructor. Groups or one on one available. $120 each or less. Classes daily. 614-829-7775.

Community news Sports Videos Contests

1-DAY OHIO CONCEALED CARRY CLASS Sat. Jun 4 $110.00 in Newark Ohio PH# 740-422-9644 1-DAY OHIO CONCEALED CARRY CLASS Sat. Jun 4 $110.00 in Newark Ohio PH# 740-422-9644

Award-winning editorial coverage

EXPIRES 8/31/11 ReferenceCode: HandymanTW

Must love sports. A lot. Read the 1812 Nut on and get all the central Ohio sports your pretty little head can handle.


Insured • Licensed

Excel Remodeling: roofing, siding, windows, doors, flooring, drywall Services all of Central Ohio Special discounts available 614-584-6596

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

û (614) 237-1795 û

HANDYMAN SERVICE Flooring, Roofing, Painting Kitchens, Baths & More! Call Mike Javor at (614)562-2576 ûRepairs Unlimited û Plumbing, Electric, Paint, Kitchens, Baths, Flooring, Basements and More Call Greg (614) 296-4232 Kitchens, Baths, Carpentry, Plumbing, Minor Electric, Drywall, Ceramic Tile, 17 yrs Exp. Ins. Free Est. Jerry, 614-563-5488 All Purpose Handyman Carpentry, Electrical, Plumbing. Call for estimate


†û CURTAIN CALL û† Home Decor & Personal Sewing, Affordable, Refs Available Call Tammy 614-792-3951

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

WESTERVILLE CO. Personalized service from a Westerville family land scape co. From spring cleaning to patio installa tion, WE DO IT ALL! BBB & Angies List Member Call Miller Landscapes of Westerville 208-1178 û YARD DESIGN, LLC û Spring cleanup, flower bed design, edging. Mowing $30.00 per cut, up to an acre, & mulching Want To Do It Yourself WE DELIVER! Call Tony for a FREE Estimate - 614-778-7515

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

* VITULLO * LANDSCAPE Mowing, Trimming, pruning, full ground maintenance. Pavers. Sod & Seed. Bobcat Service. Call DAN 614-570-7867

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

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

Masonry & General Construction " 614-302-5300 " Complete Contracting Solutions

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


SID’S LAWNCARE SPRING CLEAN-UPS û Mowing û Mulching û Lowest Price...Guaranteed! Sid - 614-562-7695 BBB

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

"CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Mulch, Paver Brick Patios /Walkways, Design/Install FREE EST, 614-332-1498 ü DOG GONE GOOD ü Experienced Reliable Friendly Lawn Service. Call Dave 614-625-6510

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!

Dog Gone Good Experienced, Reliable & Friendly Lawn Services


Bsmts, Garages, Kitchens, Baths, Room Additions, Licensed, Bonded, Insured BBB, Visa/MC 614-794-0207

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

4-YEAR WARRANTY FREE Gutter Cleaning & Powerwash with an Exterior Contract. Angie’s List , BBB,

Ë CELTIC LAWNCARE Ë Mowing, Trimming, Weeding, Mulching, Refs Avail, FREE EST. 614-216-1551

OUTDOOR PROPERTY SERVICES LLC *Mowing*Landscaping* *Tree Work* *Powerwashing, & more Free Estimates. Insured 614-859-8993 DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

24-Hour Emergency Service

We do leaf removal and clean up, $200-$550 to mulch, first time half price to mow lawns, last time free. for a free estimate call 740-387-1351 / 740-223-6818


PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222 HUSTON PAINTING All Home Exteriors & Decks. FREE EST. Best Quality ONLY 614-778-0533

J.P. Plumbing Repair Toilets, faucets, disposals, water heaters, & hose faucets. $65/hr. Jeff: 614-891-4131 Sat., Sun no extra charge! All In One Plumbing "One Call Does It ALL" $25 off labor with ad CC Accepted (614)801-7508 Jack L. Woods Plumbing Residential Plumbing Repairs OH Lic #25971 *882-9700* McAtee LLC for all your inhome and external water, sewer, and gas plumbing needs call 614.252.9400

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

DIMAGGIO INC. Ceramic Tile, Carpet, Hardwood floors, kitchen & Bath Remodeling Basement Finish Insured. Free Estimate Call 614-406-0488

Wipe Out Credit Card Debt! STOP Garnishments, Repossessions, Foreclosures & Harassment! Attorney Driven Nationwide Offices FREE Consultation! Se Habla Espanol Call Now - 888-476-3043

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


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

I MADE $180,000 IN 6 Months In A Down Economy! Let Me Show You How I Did It!

HARLEY DAVIDSON 08 ANNIVERSARY EDITION ûû ROAD GLIDE ûû 1100 mi, exc cond, adventure whls (can be rmvd), must sell! $18,500 ûû Call 614-394-5559 ûû

25 OFF

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

Advantage Paving New or recap blacktop, Driveways, parking lots, 10% off with ad, free esti mate. Call 614-832-6700

Business in A Box!! Run Mini-Office Outlet from home computer. Free Online Training & Support


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

Bulk Pneumatic owner operators - Tons of Texas based frac sand runs in Texas. Complete rigs only. Excellent investor opportu nities with very high ROI’s! Call 888-567-4972 Could YOU use a few hundred dollars a day? If you can read and speak, YOU’RE HIRED! No selling! 1-800-446-3268 www.babystepstoyourmon PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565

Call Dave


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

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

$169.95 per sq. installed tear-off  shingles  labor and guarantee included  Call 614-236-2450 HUGHES Roofing/Siding/Gutters Lic.-bonded-insured. BBB. Serving Central Oh for 30 yrs. 614-882-0811

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

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

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

* VITULLO * Topsoil/Mulch (bag or bulk) delivery & installation Discount Prices. Bobcat Services. Call Dan 614-570-7867 Alexander Hauling Topsoil, Mulch, Limestone Gravel, Sand, Comtil Spreading Available Bobcat Services & Patio Excavations-(614)491-5460

Westerville Tree Service Tree Removal & Pruning Stump grinding. Seasoned Firewood. Certified Arborist Call David 882-3464

TREES R US TREE SERVICE Experienced Arborist everyone can afford. Fully Insured. Excellent rating on Angie’s List FREE EST. 614-989-3437 SID’S TREE CARE Tree Trimming, Removal & Pruning Lowest Price...Guaranteed! Sid - 614-562-7695 BBB Mathew’s Tree Service -Tree removal -Stump grinding -Topping/Trim Call: 614-704-2181 M & J Firewood & Tree Service: mulching, yard work, tree & stump remov al, & free estimates. 937466-2148 or 937-509-3289

A-Accurate Tree FREE EST. Insured

614-261-7190 Accurate Garage Doors Service call only $25 Broken spring? Problem with Openers? 24/7 Svc µ 614-888-8008 $10 Off Svc call w/ ad Central Ohio Garage Door BROKEN SPRINGS? BEST PRICES IN TOWN! 17 Years Exp, BBB 614-440-DOOR (3667)

• Room Additions • Screen Rooms • New Kitchens & Baths • Ceramic & Hardwood Floors • Windows & Doors

....No Job too Small

Steele & Associates, Inc. The Home Repair People


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

614-236-2000 PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home 614-578-3026

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

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

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page C8

May 26, 2011

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Media Center, 3.6L V6, Cloth

Popular equipment group, V6, Colth, 4x4





3rd, Row seating, Popular equipment group, 3.6L V6

Nav, Power Liftgate, Cloth, 3.6L V6






MSRP ........................................................$24,385 Rebate.......................................................... -$750 Lease Bonus Cash..................................... -$1,750 GL Bonus Cash .......................................... -$1,000 CT Discount............................................... -$1,040

MSRP ........................................................$26,605 Rebate....................................................... -$3,000 Lease Bonus ............................................... -2,000 CT Discount.................................................. -$811

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Your Price

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36 month lease = with $2,320 out of pocket!

36 month lease = with $2,376 out of pocket!






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Leather, Sun & Sound Group, Media Center

Nav, Stow-n-go, Cloth, Flex Fuel



V6, Cloth, 4x4


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MEMORIAL DAY SPECIAL EXTRA $1,000 Trailer Tow, Sunroof, REBATE! Cloth, 3.6L V6






MSRP ........................................................$28,625 Rebate....................................................... -$1,000 Lease Bonus ................................................ -$500 CT Discount.................................................. -$966

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36 month lease = with $2,448 out of pocket!




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Your price plus applicable tax and title fees. Lease payments include taxes at 6.75%. Residency restrictions may apply. Lease payments require approved credit and are for 10,000 miles/year. Mileage penalty is $0.20 mile over 10,000 miles/year. All rebates to dealer. See dealer for full details.






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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page D1

Sponsored by:

CALL 740-888-6054


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Warriors fall in district semifinal By AARON BLANKENSHIP ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

The Central baseball team mobs Kyle Pollock after his two-run home run in the bottom of the ninth inning sent the Warhawks to a 4-2 victory over Pickerington Central in a Division I district semifinal May 20 at Delaware. Central went on to win the district title with a 12-7 win over Reynoldsburg on May 21 at Olentangy.


Warhawks win first district title By FRANK DiRENNA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Westerville Central High School baseball team is enjoying “a dream season.” Led by its seniors and several talented underclassmen, the fourth-seeded Warhawks won the program’s first district title with a 12-7 win over Reynoldsburg in a Division I district final on May 21 at Olentangy. Central had never advanced past the second round of the district tournament. The school opened in 2003. “It’s been a dream season, a magical

season where weird, funny things have happened,” coach Jeff Keifer said. “We knew we had the ability to do it. There were a lot of good teams in our way. I’m so proud of the seniors specifically, but I’m proud of all these guys because they’ve worked extraordinarily hard to get to this point.” Central plays Gahanna in a regional semifinal at 2 p.m. Thursday, May 26, at Dublin Coffman. The winner plays Grove City or West Chester Lakota West in a regional final at 5 p.m. Friday, May 27, at Coffman. The regional champion advances to a state semifinal June 2 at Huntington Park.

The state title game is June 4 at Huntington Park. Gahanna advanced to its third regional semifinal in four seasons with a 5-1 win over Coffman on May 21. Gahanna and Central played in the second round of the district tournament last season, with the Lions winning 8-3. The Warhawks are 23-7 overall and Gahanna is 24-6. “Gahanna is a great team,” Keifer said. “They’ve had a great year; they have a great tradition. When our guys are rested and focused, I like our chances.” Central proved it could win a lowscoring contest and also a slugfest in its

past two games. Against Reynoldsburg, the Warhawks took a 10-1 lead in the fifth inning. Senior Kyle Pollock led Central with two doubles, two singles and three RBI. Danny Lawrence had two hits and three RBI, and Jake Simmerman hit a three-run home run to center field in a five-run fifth inning. Chris Gygi was the winning pitcher and got relief help from John Whitaker. Gygi went 4 1/3 innings, allowing five hits. He struck out four and walked four. Whitaker pitched the final 2 2/3 inSee BASEBALL, page D6

Track & Field

Hoffman leads Central girls at district meet By FRANK DiRENNA

At district, Central finished

ThisWeek Community Newspapers eighth (40 points) behind first-

Westerville Central High School junior Jordan Hoffman entered the 300-meter hurdles final at the Division I, district 1 girls track and field meet May 21 at Hilliard Bradley with the top time (48.32 seconds) from the preliminaries. As expected, Hoffman won the race (46.31) and is now looking for similar success at the regional meet, which began May 25 and concludes Friday, May 27, at Pickerington North. “I’m hoping to break 46 at regional, which would be a personal best,” Hoffman said. The top four finishers in each event qualified for the regional. The top four at regional will qualify for the state meet, which is June 3-4 at Ohio State.

place Dublin Coffman (152). Hoffman qualified for the district finals in the 300 hurdles the past two seasons, finishing sixth in 2009 and seventh in 2010. She will be joined at regional by teammate Kristen Norris, who finished fourth (47.79) in the 300 hurdles. Hoffman and Norris also will compete at regional in the 400 relay with Taesha Coles and Taylor Reneau after finishing third (49.86) at district. Central’s other regional qualifier was Ali Fehlhaber, who was fourth in the 400 (1:01.19). Sprinter Davon Reed and pole vaulter Charlie Moushey led the boys team at district. Reed won the 100 (11.33) at the district 1 meet and was part of the third-place 800 relay

Junior center fielder Sami Dustman wasn’t disappointed in junior Alli Rowland’s pitching or the Westerville North High School softball team’s defense in its Division I district semifinal against top-seeded Central Crossing. According to Dustman, North simply ran into an offensive juggernaut in the 10-0, five-inning loss May 19 at Pickerington Central. “Alli pitched a good game and we didn’t have any errors, but Central Crossing can hit the ball everywhere from the top to the bottom of their lineup,” said Dustman, whose team finished 17-9 overall. “They outhit us the entire game and there was nothing we could do to stop them.” The Comets had 21 hits to four for North. “If we hit the ball, we would have been OK,” junior first baseman Alex Brooker said. “They hit the ball into a lot of gaps and we didn’t hit well at all.” The Warriors enjoyed a successful regular season in which they swept Westerville South, winning 9-4 on April 13 and 53 on May 9, and split with Westerville Central, winning 3-2 on April 6 and losing 6-3 in eight innings on May 11. “We ruled the ‘Ville’ because we went 3-1 against the other Westerville teams,” Dustman said. North tied Marysville atop the OCC-Cardinal Division with an 11-3 league mark to win its first OCC title since 2001. Rounding out the OCC-Cardinal standings were Central (95), Olentangy (9-5), South (68), Olentangy Liberty (6-8), Dublin Scioto (2-12) and Dublin Jerome (1-13). The Warriors beat Marysville 2-0 in their league finale on May 13 to prevent the Monarchs from winning the title outright. North also defeated Briggs 11-0 in six innings in its district opener on May 10 and beat Lancaster 3-2 in the second round on May 12. “Beating Marysville to (share) the OCC title was the biggest highlight for us,” Brooker said. “It was special because it’s our first OCC championship in 10 years.” The Warriors will lose two seniors in shortstop Sarah Lawrence and third baseman See SOFTBALL, page D3

By Paul Vernon/ThisWeek

At a glance

North’s Sarah Koch (left) and Meghan Maurer were members of the 1,600-meter relay that qualified for the regional meet after finishing second at district.

(1:30.1), along with Doermann, Dominique Cook and Dillon Seckman. Moushey won the pole vault with an effort of 14 feet, 3 inches. Doermann was second in the 200 (22.44).

“I have to get out harder,” Doermann said. “I have to build everything, work on my start. I didn’t finish strong today. I have to work on finishing my race.” The Warhawks finished sixth (53) behind first-place Thomas

Worthington (87). •The 400 relay of Nikia Buckingham, Alex Hall, Leija Harris and Abbey McDonald led the South girls in the district 4 meet See TRACK, page D2

•Record: 17-9 overall, 11-3 (tied for first) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Emily Bennett and Sarah Lawrence •Key returnees: Sami Dustman, Lilly Gresh, Alli Rowland and Lisa Simmons

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page D2

May 26, 2011

Boys Volleyball

Boys Tennis

League title was highlight for North

Warhawks’ Buchanan ends season at district By FRANK DiRENNA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By SCOTT GERFEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

As the Westerville North High School boys volleyball team entered the Division I East Region tournament, senior Alex Kirkpatrick realized what was at stake — his final chance to reach a state championship match. Kirkpatrick, the Player of the Year in the OCC-Cardinal Division, had played on three consecutive OCC champions, including this season when the Warriors went unbeaten in league play. The 10-0 league mark helped the Warriors earn the fifth seed in the tournament, but they needed to get past fourth-seeded Gahanna to advance to a regional final for the first time. “We fought really hard and every set was close, but in a game like that it comes down to who has the fewest errors and it was them,” Kirkpatrick said. “Still, we don’t have any regrets about the season.” Gahanna needed four games (25-21, 26-28, 25-22, 25-21) to eliminate North in a regional semifinal on May 18 and end the Warriors’ season at 16-4 overall. The Lions, who lost to topseeded Hilliard Darby in a regional final on May 21, also handed North its first loss of the regular season. “They found some of our weaknesses,” coach Vicki Phillips said. “I think our confidence got down at times. We knew it was going to be a challenge, but I thought we could get through it. We talked about getting to a regional final at the beginning of the season.” North advanced to a regional semifinal with a 23-25, 25-16, 25-17, 25-17 victory over Delaware on May 14. North won the OCC-Cardinal ahead of Olentangy Liberty (8-2), Westerville Central (6-4),

By Eric George/ThisWeek

Maxx Barr of North sets the ball for a teammate during the Warriors’ 25-21, 26-28, 25-22, 25-21 loss to Gahanna in a regional semifinal match May 18.

At a glance

CENTRAL •Record 8-10 overall, 6-4 (third) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Kevin Chen, Alex Ferrara, Chase Letizia, Devin Mills, Parth Shah, Ryan Willis and Bryan Wood •Key returnees: Matt Cisneros, Corey Price and Yousef Yacoub NORTH •Record: 16-4 overall, 10-0 (first) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Michael Barnett, Maxx Barr, Christian Bruce, Alex Kirkpatrick and Jake Weeks •Key returnees: Drew Hollobaugh and Evan McCoy SOUTH •Record: 8-12 overall, 3-7 (fourth) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Logan Michel •Key returnees: Adam Bielby and Tyler Ott

Westerville South (3-7), Dublin Scioto (2-8) and Dublin Jerome (1-9). Central finished 8-10 overall with a 25-21, 25-18, 21-25, 2521 loss to Gahanna in a first-round tournament match on May 14. South lost to Worthington Kil-


CENTRAL •Record: 9-5 overall, 4-3 with 39 points (third) in OCC-Cardinal •Senior lost: Blake Byrns •Key returnees: Luke Buchanan, Max Hart, Kevin Page and Mitra Patel NORTH •Record: 5-11 overall, 3-4 with 16 points (tied for sixth) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Kevin Baum, Nick Koleske and Alex Thompson •Key returnees: Blake Brewer, Xan Lindow, Andy Meyer and Steve Smith SOUTH •Record: 8-10 overall, 2-5 with 19 points (fifth) in OCC-Cardinal •Senior lost: James Petit •Key returnees: David Hayman, Ian Laio, Ross Larkins and Alex Potts

to finish behind Dublin Jerome (77, 7-0) and Olentangy Liberty (51, 6-1) and ahead of Dublin Scioto (38, 5-2), Westerville South (19, 2-5), Westerville North (16, 3-4), Marysville (16, 1-6) and Olentangy (12, 0-7). Central was 9-5 overall. Arnett will return the nucleus of his team; Blake Byrns is the lone senior. Byrns played second singles most of the season. Expected back in addition to Buchanan are junior Max Hart, who played third singles, the first doubles team of juniors Kevin Page and Mitra Patel and the second doubles team of juniors Trevor Bartholomew and Evan DiPangrazio. Page and Patel reached a district-qualifying match at sectional but lost to second-seeded Mitchell Lothes and Alexander Hathaway of Liberty 6-2, 6-2. •Sophomore Xan Lindow emerged as North’s first singles player as the Warriors finished 5-11 overall. Coach C.J. Simmons will look to replace seniors Kevin Baum, Nick Koleske and Alex Thompson. Baum played first doubles with sophomore Andy Meyer and

At a glance

Continued from page D1 at Hamilton Township. The Wildcats finished first in 49.53. South’s 800 (second, 1:44.63) and 1,600 (third, 4:10.6) relays also qualified for regional, along with Tara Thompson in the 400 (third, 1:02.73) and Lizzie Gauen in the 300 hurdles (fourth, 47.17). South finished seventh (53.5) behind first-place Davidson (110). “Things went very well,” girls coach Jim Gaul said. “Ninetyfive percent of the girls ran their best times of the season, and we finished in the top half of the district. We had a runner in every event final, which was really nice and gave us a chance to compete for regional spots. Everyone of the girls that qualified to the regional has a chance to make it to the state meet. We are happy and excited for our kids.” The boys team finished 10th (37) in the district 2 meet behind first-place Davidson (109). Finishing third for the Wildcats were Ray Ball in the shot put (49 feet, 4 1/4 inches) and Kelly Carter with a personalbest effort in the 400 (50.44). The 400 (43.77) and 1,600 (3:27.93) relays each finished fourth to earn regional berths. “I am extremely excited for the opportunity several of our young men have to compete at the regional championships at Pickerington North this week,” boys coach Jimmy Gaul said.

bourne 25-23, 25-8, 25-15 the same day to finish 8-12 overall. Despite its loss in a regional semifinal, Phillips was pleased with North’s season. “It was the best finish ever for our program,” said Phillips, who received the Coaches Achievement award for the East Region. “I told the boys not to hang their heads because they had a great season. No one can take those league championships.” Kirkpatrick and junior Evan McCoy earned second-team allregion honors for North. Senior Christian Bruce was honorable mention for North along with Central senior Ryan Willis and South junior Tyler Ott. Those earning first-team allleague selections were Kirkpatrick, McCoy, Willis and Ott. Bruce, North senior Maxx Barr, Central senior Alex Ferrara and South sophomore Adam Bielby were named to the second team. Three others were selected as honorable mention in Central senior Christian Letizia, South senior Logan Michel and North sophomore Drew Hollobaugh.

The bond within the Westerville Central High School tennis program was evident during the Division I district tournament May 20 at Hilliard Davidson. Moments after junior Luke Buchanan lost his first-round match to Upper Arlington’s Jeffrey Melvin 6-4, 6-3, Buchanan’s teammates embraced him to congratulate him on his season. “What makes it fun is these kids really like each other,” coach Brian Arnett said. “They want each other to do well. That’s always been a big theme of our program is the importance of a team even though it’s an individual sport. Kids many years ago bought into that, so that’s been a tradition in our program that kids passed down from upperclassmen to underclassmen.” Buchanan, the program’s first district qualifier in singles, finished the season at 20-6. Buchanan won the first game in each set, but Miller rallied both times. “There’s no regrets,” Buchanan said. “I played my heart out. I did my best. I played pretty well. I was a little flat on a couple things, but for the most part I got beat. I didn’t lose my way off the court.” Buchanan finished second in the sectional tournament that concluded May 14 at Pickerington Central and third in the OCC-Cardinal Division tournament that concluded May 10 at Olentangy. “It’s disappointing because obviously we really wanted to get Luke to the state tournament,” Arnett said. “He had a great season and he’s not done yet. The one thing I don’t worry about with him is whether he’s going to want it bad enough. He will work harder than anybody out there to get back here again, so that’s what makes it fun.” The Warhawks were third in the league tournament with 39 points and had a 4-3 league record

At a glance

Koleske played third singles. Key players expected back include junior Blake Brewer, who played second singles, sophomore Chad Strahine and freshman Jimmy Evans, who played second doubles, and junior Steve Smith. A highlight of the season was beating South 3-2 on May 6. North’s other OCC-Cardinal wins were over Olentangy 4-1, which was played May 6 following the finish of the suspended match with South, and over Marysville 3-2 on April 26. “I’m real happy with how things went this season,” Simmons said. “We made some good improvement. There are some people that surprised me. They played a lot better than I had expected them to do this year, which has given me a lot of encouragement for next year.” •South finished 8-10 overall. The Wildcats’ OCC-Cardinal wins were over Marysville 3-2 on April 14 and Olentangy 4-1 on April 26. Senior James Petit played first singles most of the season, but teamed with junior Alex Potts to play doubles at sectional. Potts also played singles most of the season. Freshman David Hayman reached the district-qualifying round at sectional but lost to Athens’Alexander Ritter-Jenkins 6-2, 6-0. Petit is the team’s lone senior. Coach John Fill’s team this season also featured junior Logan Geyer, sophomore Daniel Calvert and freshmen Ian Liao, Ross Larkins and Ben Potts. “We’re just a really young team,” Fill said. “We played mainly four freshmen and one sophomore all season long. I was afraid we might not win more than a couple matches all year. We lost five seniors (last season) and I thought this would be a real growing year, which it was, but we did better than I thought. We really improved.”

Below are the regional qualifiers for the Central, North and South track & field teams with district event, place and time/distance/height: CENTRAL BOYS — Channing Doermann: 200 (second, 22.44); Charlie Moushey: pole vault (first, 14-3); Davon Reed: 100 (first, 11.33); 800 relay: Dominique Cook, Doermann, Reed and Dillon Seckman (third, 1:30.1.) GIRLS — Ali Fehlhaber: 400 (fourth, 1:01.19); Jordan Hoffman: 300 hurdles (first, 46.31); Kristen Norris: 300 hurdles (fourth, 47.79); 400 relay: Taesha Coles, Hoffman, Norris and Taylor Reneau (third, 49.86) NORTH BOYS — Jacob Dumford: 800 (second, 1:56.24); Brian Hannaford: 3,200 (second, 9:23.76); Ryan Weldon: 1,600 (fourth, 4:26.67); Joey Wilkin: 110 hurdles (third, 15.09), 300 hur-

“They have been diligent in their preparation and training all season and to be one step away from competing at the highest level of track and field in Ohio is going to be a tremendous experience for them.” •The North boys (52) and girls (45) each finished seventh in the district 1 meet. Jacob Dumford, Kevin Ford, Brian Hannaford and Ryan Weldon opened the meet by winning the 3,200 relay (8:02.8). Dumford was second in the 800 (1:56.24) and Dublin Scioto’s Luis Carbajal (9:23.19) edged Hannaford (9:23.76) for first in the 3,200. Joey Wilkin will represent North at regional in the 110 hurdles (third, 15.09) and 300 hur-

dles (fourth, 40.96); 3,200 relay: Dumford, Kevin Ford, Hannaford and Weldon (first, 8:02.80) GIRLS — Meghan Maurer: 1,600 (fourth, 5:32.07); Monica Petruzzi: 800 (fourth, 2:25.04); 1,600 relay: Sarah Koch, Maurer, Gabie Pace and Petruzzi (second, 4:04.61); 3,200 relay: Maurer, Petruzzi, Linda Sandvik and Sarah Schlotter (third, 10:05.32) SOUTH BOYS — Ray Ball: shot put (third, 494 1/4); Kelly Carter: 400 (50.44); 400 relay: Brian Anu, Torrodd Carter, Noah Prentiss and Drake Wakefield (fourth, 43.77); 1,600 relay: Kelly Carter, Torrodd Carter, Myles Collier and Matt Hay (fourth, 3:27.93) GIRLS — Lizzie Gauen: 300 hurdles (fourth, 47.17); Tara Thompson: 400 (third, 1:02.73); 400 relay: Nikia Buckingham, Leija Harris, Alex Hall and Abbey McDonald (first, 49.53); 800 relay: Buckingham, Hall, Harris and Thompson (second, 1:44.63); 1,600 relay: Buckingham, Gauen, Tori Sumner and Thompson (third, 4:10.6)

dles (fourth, 40.96). “This will be my first regional,” Wilkin said. “It’s definitely good to get that monkey off my back and get there.” Weldon was fourth in the 1,600 (4:26.67). The girls team was led by the 1,600 relay of Sarah Koch, Meghan Maurer, Gabie Pace and Monica Petruzzi, who finished second (4:04.61). Maurer, Petruzzi, Linda Sandvik and Sarah Schlotter were third in the 3,200 relay (10:05.32), Maurer was fourth in the 1,600 (5:32.07) and Petruzzi was fourth in the 800 (2:25.04).

Sports briefs Westerville tennis camp scheduled

McCoy football camp scheduled for July

The 17th annual Westerville tennis camp will feature sessions June 13-24, June 27-July 8 and July 11-14 at the South High School courts. Each session will include instruction for beginner, intermediate and advanced players. The camp is open to children ages 6-16. For more information, contact South boys tennis coach John Fill at (614) 799-2472 or (614) 797-6004.

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 or call (513) 793CAMP.

Junior Football League of Westerville Real Football! Boys Grades 3rd - 6th Complete info and registration forms at: Early Registration Available: • Download registration form from website • Mail complete form and fees to Junior Football League of Westerville P.O. Box 1122 • Westerville, 43086

REGISTRATION FEES: 1stst player $180.00 nd player $90.00 2nd

June 6th,7th & 8th: Official Player Registration • Westerville Rec Center, 5:30pm - 8:00pm • Official weigh-in and player registration

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page D3


North girls team still on top in Westerville By JEREMY STEWART

At a glance

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Although the Westerville North High School girls lacrosse team had its first losing season since 2007, it still owned bragging rights in Westerville. North finished 3-10 overall and 3-2 in the OCC-Central Division. Two of its three wins came against the other Westerville teams. The Warriors still haven’t lost to Central or South since forming their program in 2006. “Remaining undefeated against the other Westerville schools this year was such a great accomplishment, especially for the senior class,” coach Abby Breneman said. “To remain on top was a big part of the year. Hopefully we can keep the undefeated streak going for next year against the two schools.” North beat Central 14-9 on April 28, three days after earning the season’s first win, a 108 win over Delaware. On May 5, the Warriors defeated South 17-15. North’s season ended with a 24-14 loss to Perrysburg in the first round of the Division I North/Central Region tournament. The Warriors are losing six seniors in attackers Katie Antle, Keama Garrett and Taylor Hurl, midfielder Makenzie Vail and defenders Anna Lortz and Nicole McCandlish. Junior Emily Chanak is expected to be one of the Warriors’ top offensive players next year after missing this season with an injury. Others expected to play key roles next year are junior midfielder Kristen Hannaford, sophomore midfielders Megan Kileske and Katy Williams, sophomore defenders Ashley Legin, Rachel Jantzen and Hayley Loy and sophomore goalkeeper Kelsey Kilbane. Also expected back are sophomores Tricia Gerber, Miranda Goddard, Rachel Jantzen, Megan Koleski and Calley Nelson and freshman Nia Matsumoto. Garrett and Hurl were named first-team all-OCC-Central. Vail and Williams were second-team

CENTRAL GIRLS •Record: 2-11-1 overall, 2-4-1 (fifth) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Meg Mansfield, Carlie Oppliger, Natalie Rayner and Sammie Rothney •Key returnees: Kelsie Malloy and Sage Marquardt NORTH GIRLS •Record: 3-10 overall, 3-2 (tied for third) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Katie Antle, Keama Garrett, Taylor Hurl, Anna Lortz, Nicole McCandlish and Makenzie Vail •Key returnees: Emily Chanak, Kelsey Kilbane and Katy Williams SOUTH GIRLS •Record: 5-12 overall, 3-2 (tied for third) in OCC-Central •Seniors lost: Tori Fitzmartin and Devin Woods •Key returnees: Brittany Fandry, Stephanie Hull, Isa Rodriguez and Taelor Severing Below are the recent results for the Central, North and South boys lacrosse teams: CENTRAL BOYS April 20 — Defeated Olentangy 10-8 *April 25 — Lost to Gahanna 19-18 April 27 — Def. Olentangy Orange 1210 April 29 — Def. Granville 7-6 May 2 — Lost to Olentangy Liberty 16-6 May 4 — Lost to DeSales 16-5 May 6 — Lost to Hilliard Darby 11-10 *May 9 — Def. Delaware 7-5 May 11 — Lost to New Albany 9-7 *May 13 — Lost to North 10-7 By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

South’s Connor McDonald tries to maneuver past Alex Titus of Olentangy Orange during the visiting Wildcats’ 4-3 loss on May 4. The Wildcats finished 11-6.

all-league and Kilbane was honorable mention. Garrett also was first-team all-region. North and South tied for third in the OCC-Central at 3-2, behind Pickerington North (6-0) and Gahanna (5-1) and ahead of Central (2-4-1), Big Walnut (1-3-1), Delaware (0-4-1) and Pickerington Central (0-4-1). •The South girls team defeated Toledo Notre Dame 7-3 in a play-in game of the Division I North/Central Region tournament on May 16, marking its first postseason win. The season ended two days later when the Wildcats lost to Cleveland Height 9-6 in a first-

round game. South finished 5-12 overall. “Advancing in the state tournament was a great success for South’s program because we had the privilege to play the No. 1 team in the state, Cleveland Heights,” coach Allison Neff said. “Playing against a team of that caliber was a real opportunity for us to experience what it takes to be No. 1 in the state and how to adapt to such a successful program. I was very proud of our girls in the tournament this year.” South, which beat Central 149 on April 14, improved by three wins over last season.

The Wildcats lose two seniors in Tori Fitzmartin (first-team all-league and honorable mention all-district) and Devin Woods. Key players expected to return are junior defender Stephanie Hull (honorable mention allleague), junior attacker Taelor Severing (second-team allleague), junior defender Brittany Fandry (second-team all-league) and sophomore goalkeeper Isa Rodriguez (first-team all-league). Also expected to return are juniors Sallie Mackin, Brittany Padgett Kara Patterson, Abbie Sutliff, Maggie Ven Keuls and Emily Walters, sophomores

Rachel Farrow and Katie Patterson and freshmen Kieran Arens, McKenna Davis, Trista Dierston, Kayleigh Garcia and Victoria Husain. •Central finished 2-11-1 overall after losing to Shaker Heights 17-1 in a play-in game of the Division I North/Central Region tournament on May 16. With a roster comprised mainly with new players, the Warhawks posted wins against Big Walnut (9-5 on April 15) and Delaware (13-11 in overtime on April 19). Central also tied Pickerington Central at 11 on May 3. The Warhawks lose four seniors in Meg Mansfield, Carlie Oppliger, Natalie Rayner and Sammie Rothney. Junior Sage Marquardt and sophomore Kelsie Malloy are ex-

The Junior Football League of Westerville will register and weigh-in players from 5:30 to 8 p.m. June 6-8 at the Westerville Recreation Center. For more information and registration forms, visit

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

‘Speed and agility’ camps planned “Speed and agility” camps for baseball and softball players ages 6-18 will be held from June 13-Aug. 11 at Hoff Woods Park in Westerville.

The camps will be directed by former Westerville North High School and Ohio State baseball player Wes Schirtzinger, the founder and owner of Diamond Speed & Agility LLC. For more information and to register, contact Schirtzinger at (614) 580-8884 or

Ready offering summer camps Ready High School is offering various sports camps this summer. Baseball camp for first- through 12thgraders is scheduled for 9 a.m. to noon June 27-30. Boys basketball camps are scheduled June 8-10 for fourth- through sixthgraders (9 a.m. to noon) and ninthgraders (1 to 4 p.m.), and June 20-23 for seventh- and eighth-graders (1 to 4 p.m.). Girls basketball camp for fourththrough eighth-graders is scheduled for 8:30 a.m. to noon June 27-30. Football camp for fifth- through eighth-graders is scheduled for 5:30 to 8 p.m. June 13-17.

Volleyball camps are scheduled June 7-10 for seventh- and eighth-graders (6 to 8 p.m.), June 20-22 for fourth- through sixth-graders (10 a.m. to noon) and ninthgraders (8 to 10 p.m.), and July 12-15 for fourth- through sixth-graders (6 to 8 p.m.). Wrestling camp for fourth- through 12th-graders is scheduled for 5:30 to 8 p.m. June 7-10. For more information and registration forms, visit Ready’s website ( or call the athletics department at (614) 276-5263.

Diebler, Lighty to help direct 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 27-29 at Worthington Kilbourne High School. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 7 to 18. For more information and registration, visit or call (888) 389-2267.

pected to be among Central’s top players next season. Malloy had three goals against Pickerington Central and Marquardt scored two. Marquardt was one of the few players who started the season with varsity experience. Others who had some experience at the beginning of the year were sophomores Chandler Burton, Meghan Lowery, Allie McKahan, Madison Miles, Khushbu Patel, Andrea Robinson and Danielle Stephenson. Also expected to return are junior Katie McClellan, sophomores Kiki Hall, Courtney Norris and Stephanie Taylor and freshmen Karlene Harrison, Mackenzie Moushey, Rachel Schroeder and Brady Watson.


Sports briefs JFLW sets registration

May 19 — Lost to North 13-11 in playin game of Division I Central Region tournament Of note: The Warhawks finished 107 overall and 4-3 in the OCC-Central. NORTH BOYS April 19 — Def. St. Charles 6-5 *April 21 — Def. Pickerington North 13-11 April 25 — Lost to Orange 6-5 April 29 — Lost to Olentangy 9-6 May 4 — Lost to Dublin Coffman 1311 *May 7 — Def. South 6-5 *May 10 — Def. Pickerington Central 17-13 *May 13 — Def. Central 10-7 May 19 — Def. Central 13-11 in playin game Division I Central Region tournament May 21 — Lost to Coffman 18-3 in first round of regional tournament Of note: The Warriors finished 12-2 overall and 6-1 in the OCC-Central. SOUTH BOYS April 23 — Def. Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 15-8 *April 30 — Def. Pickerington North 7-5 May 4 — Lost to Orange 4-3 *May 6 — Def. Pickerington Central 10-7 *May 7 — Lost to North 6-5 May 11 — Def. Darby 6-5 May 13 — Def. Hilliard Bradley 6-5 May 17 — Lost to Coffman 19-0 May 19 — Def. Gahanna 14-11 in play-in game of Division I Central Region tournament May 21 — Lost to Worthington Kilbourne 14-4 in first round of regional tournament Of note: The Wildcats finished 11-6 overall and 5-2 in the OCC-Central. *OCC-Central game

GCSTO offering free swim lessons The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is offering free swimming lessons to underprivileged children on June 4 and 9 and July 2 at the Gahanna swimming pool. GCSTO also will award scholarships to participants based on their financial need and family status. For more information or to sign up, contact GCSTO instructor Erin Harris at or (614) 5822597.

Capital to hold softball camps Capital University softball coach Nan Payne will direct camps this summer for girls entering grades 5-12. The schedule includes a day camp June 13-16, hitting and bunting camps June 13, 21 and 22, a residential camp July 4-7 and a mini-camp Aug. 8-9. For more information, contact Payne at (614) 236-6487 or Camp brochures are available at

Continued from page D1 Emily Bennett. Bennett has been recruited by Division II West Virginia Wesleyan as a catcher, but she played third base this season after injuring her shoulder. Players who started multiple games and are expected to return are juniors Brooker (1B), Dustman (CF), Lilly Gresh (RF), Ari Jamison (LF), Ashley Pavalino (LF), Rowland (P), Lisa Simmons (2B/3B) and Tory Speakman (C), and sophomores Victoria Shaffer (2B/LF) and Olivia Grilliot (designated player). “We should be strong next year because we have most of our players coming back,” Dustman said.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page D4

May 26, 2011

DeSales Roundup

Baseball, softball teams win district titles By JEREMY STEWART ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Amanda Herron of the DeSales High School softball team is heading to Eastern Michigan next season with a reputation as a line-drive hitter, but in a Division II district final against Hilliard Bradley she showed she also can hit for power. Herron’s two-run home run, her second of the season, is all DeSales needed to win a second consecutive district championship as the top-seeded Stallions defeated Hilliard Bradley 2-0 at Pickerington Central on May 20. “We knew it was going to come down to one play like that,” said coach Julie Barber, whose team was 24-3 before playing New Concord John Glenn in a regional semifinal on May 25. “Both teams were on their games. It’s a shame it was a district final.” The batter before Herron, Courtney Somers, doubled just beyond the reach of Bradley’s center fielder with two outs. “I thought, finally, they made a mistake,” said Herron, who was instructed to crowd the plate to prevent Bradley pitcher Kellie Roudabush from effectively using her outside pitches. DeSales defeated Granville 3-2 to win a district title last year. In 2008, DeSales lost to Canal Winchester 6-4 in a district final. The day before beating Bradley, DeSales defeated Big Walnut 13-3 in six innings in a

By Tim Revell/ThisWeek

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Brennan Schlabig of DeSales throws to first base to complete a double play after forcing out Big Walnut’s Jeremy Bok at second as teammate T.J. Alas looks on during the Stallions’ nine-inning, 5-4 victory in a Division II district final May 21 at Grove City.

district semifinal. “It definitely helps being in this situation before,” said pitcher Kelsey Seeds, who allowed one hit against Bradley. “(Against Big Walnut) we got a rally going to get that win and we came in here today ready to play.” The regional semifinal winner advanced to play Duncan Falls Philo or Logan Elm in a regional final on Saturday, May 28, at Pickerington Central. The regional champion plays in a state semifinal June 2 at

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lions trailed 9-4 in the fifth inning against Canal Winchester. “I told them that you can’t get comfortable getting behind in games, but they’ve been able to come back and win those games,” said coach Tom Neubert, whose team improved to 15-8. “We’ve played 19 innings in two games. We’ve found a way to make plays and get the runs.” DeSales advanced to play Uhrichsville Claymont in a regional semifinal Thursday, May 26, at Zanesville. The winner

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Akron Firestone. •The baseball team came through in two extra-inning games to win its third district championship in four years. After beating Canal Winchester 11-10 in 10 innings in a district semifinal at Dublin Jerome on May 20, the Stallions defeated Big Walnut 5-4 in nine innings in a district final the following day at Grove City. DeSales scored two runs in the seventh inning in both games to force extra innings. The Stal-

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DeSales’ Amanda Herron (13) is mobbed by teammates as she touches home plate after hitting a two-run home run in the sixth inning for the game’s only runs as the Stallions beat Hilliard Bradley 2-0 in a Division I district final May 20 at Pickerington Central.

plays Chillicothe Unioto or Steubenville on Friday, May 27, at Zanesville. •The boys lacrosse team played New Albany in a semifinal of the Division II Central Region tournament on May 25. The winner plays on Saturday, May 28, in a regional final against Jerome or Bradley. The regional champion plays in a state semifinal on Wednesday, June 1. The Stallions, who were 151 before May 25, defeated Dublin Scioto 10-3 in a firstround game on May 20. •John Acomb and Paul Rosile

of the boys tennis team will compete in the Division II state tournament Friday and Saturday, May 27-28, at Hilliard Davidson. Acomb and Rosile qualified by finishing second in doubles at district May 21 at Columbus Academy. The duo lost to Academy’s Langston Hughes and Chris Perrini 6-7, 7-5, 6-3 in the championship match. •The boys track and field team’s 800-meter relay won the Division II, district 1 title May 21 at Hamilton Township. The See DESALES, page D5

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page D5


Area teams fare well in two competitions By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

There was more good news than better weather for the three central Ohio rowing programs that competed May 21-22. The Westerville high school club team advanced four boats from the Midwest Junior championships on Lake Harsha in Batavia to the US Rowing Youth Nationals on June 10-12 in Oak Ridge, Tenn. Upper Arlington qualified four boats from the Midwest Scholastic championships in Oak Ridge for the SRAA national regatta for high school programs that will be held Saturday and Sunday, May 27-28, in Camden, N.J. The Dublin crew team didn’t advance any boats from the Midwest Junior meet but had several boats make grand finals. The top three finishers in each race at both the Midwest Junior and Midwest Scholastic regattas advanced to nationals. •After what it deemed a disappointing finish in the Governor’s Cup on April 30, Westerville left the Midwest

Junior championships pleased with what boats still were competing. The girls first varsity 8 boat, which features Tatiana Lundstrom in the stroke seat, finished second (6 minutes, 54.46) and the girls lightweight 8 with Kaitlyn Cantrell in the stroke seat took third (7:16.89). Hailey Ellis recently joined the first varsity 8 in place of junior Lindsey Brown, who battled strep throat for much of the spring. Ellis is a senior at New Albany who will row for Marietta College. “It was a fairly recent turning point for the girls,” coach Trish Chase said. “We’ve added a new person to the boat and it was almost like we turned on a switch. They didn’t realize their full potential. They pulled a 6:54, which was right where we want to be.” The lightweight 8 (6:08.32) and the first varsity 4 (6:56.17) each placed second for the boys team. Ben Leonard strokes the first varsity 4 and David Caspers strokes the lightweight 8. Jeremy Sobiech, who signed


At a glance

Continued from page D4 relay of Breyon Bowman, LaShaun Sanders, Tariq DeGraffinreed and Warren Ball finished first in 1 minute, 31.28 seconds. Heath was second in 1:31.32. The Stallions scored 103 points to finish second at district behind Caledonia River Valley (104.5). The top four in each event advanced to regional, where they will compete Thursday, May 26, and Saturday, May 28, at Lexington. The top four in each event at regional advance to the state meet June 3-4 at Ohio State. •The girls track and field team was seventh (46) in the Division I, district 3 meet at

May 19 to row for Jacksonville, also is on the first varsity 4. “We got second places on the boats that matter the most to us,” boys coach Matt Chase said. “In both races we made up significant differences in our competition times since (the Governor’s Cup).” •Because of poor weather, the Midwest Scholastic Rowing Championships were moved to last weekend, forcing Upper Arlington to choose between that regatta and the Midwest Junior championships. The Bears elected to go to the Midwest Scholastic regatta for high schools, where the top three finishers moved on to SRAA nationals. Advancing from the boys team were the lightweight 4 (second, 5:21.9) and the freshman 8 (5:02.9). Senior Eric Bleich strokes the lightweight 4. In addition, boys coach Chris Swartz successfully petitioned to have a junior 4 boat at SRAA nationals and was trying to petition to get a lightweight 8 boat into the regatta as well. “Our racing went very well

Below are the regional qualifiers for the DeSales track & field teams with district event, place and time/distance/height: BOYS — Breyon Bowman: 100 (third, 11.38), 200 (fourth, 23.11); David Brooks-Dandridge: discus (third, 135-3); Tariq DeGraffinreed: 100 (fourth, 11.48); Luke Howard: 1,600 (fourth, 4:46.03), 3,200 (fourth, 10:43.91); Eric McKinney: high jump (second, 5-10); Aaron Melsop: long jump (third, 21-0); Riley

Bradley, which Scioto won with 139 points. The regional meet for the girls is at Pickerington North. It started May 25 and concludes Friday, May 27. •The girls lacrosse team fin-

Weekly newspaper.

West: 300 hurdles (second, 40.24); Tyler West: 800 (third, 2:03.17); 400 relay: Auston Garrett, DeGraffinreed; Tristan Caldwell, Sayyid Kanu (second, 44.59); 1,600 relay: Riley West, Tyler West, LaShaun Sanders, Scott Caw (fourth, 3:31.64); 800 relay: Bowman, Sanders, DeGraffinreed, Warren Ball (first, 1:31.28); 3,200 relay: Tyler West, Ian Lawson, Ryan McGlade, Howard (fourth, 8:39.94) GIRLS — Gabby Douglas: long jump (fourth, 15-9); Erica Davis: 1,600 (fourth, 5:41.57); Sophia Nnadi: shot put (third, 37-5), discus (third, 1187); Kim Parent: high jump (fourth, 48)

(at Midwest Scholastic),” Swartz said. “We were able to get a lot of work in during the week and a half leading up to that.” The girls advanced its junior 8 (second, 5:34.6) and its freshman 8 (second, 5:42.1) to SRAA nationals. According to coach Andy Wimmer, the girls team finished third of 22 teams that scored at Midwest Scholastic. “From a points perspective, third place isn’t too shabby,” Wimmer said. “We had a lot of boats in grand finals. I was pretty impressed with the girls having to go from 50 degrees and raining to 90 degrees and humid.” •The season came to an end last weekend for the Dublin boys and girls teams, but not without a few performances that pleased coaches Gina and Jared Crooks. For the girls, the first varsity 8 (sixth, 7:16.46), the first varsity 4 (seventh, 7:59.87), the second varsity 8 (fourth, 7:21.28) and the lightweight 4 (fifth, 8:20.32) all were among the boats that advanced to grand finals. The

boys advanced to the grand final of the lightweight 4 (fifth, 7:02.22). The boys team will lose seniors Vinay Balaji, Brady Basham, Ben Cahalin and Griffith Fillman and the girls will lose seniors Kat Bauer, Emily Kuret, Janell Mayfield, Abbey Marsh and Rachel McNeil. Juniors Bailey Irelan, who stroked the first varsity 4 and first varsity 8 boats, and junior Olivia Gugliemotto should be

GCSTO holding swim tryouts

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Crew Soccer Academy is the program that provides the greatest opportunity and exposure for players to reach their highest level. Crew Soccer Academy is a charter member of the U.S. Soccer Development Academy (, click on Development Academy). Supported by the U.S. National Teams, it is the top level of competition in the country. Crew Soccer Academy is the only member of the Development Academy in Central Ohio, and is the top boys level in Ohio.

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Congratulations Men’s Varsity 4, Women’s Varsity 8+, Men’s LWT 8 & Women’s LWT 8 for qualifying for the Youth National Championships!

The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is looking for new athletes. New swimmers are allowed a week with the team to see what it has to offer before deciding to commit. The team practices at Columbus Academy, the Concourse Hotel Fitness Club and St. Charles Preparatory School, and the Gahanna swimming pool during the summer. The team also has started a scholarship program for students in Columbus City Schools. Athletes who have competed only for summer and high ished 5-11, losing to Bradley school teams, or those new to 13-8 in the first round of the Di- swimming, are eligible for the vision I South/Central region scholarships. For more informatournament on May 16. tion, contact GCSTO coach Steve Nye at (614) 478-5445 or visit


back to lead the girls team. Top returnees for the boys should include juniors Spencer Grisvard, Luke Neuroth and Mac Workman. “We didn’t have anybody qualify for nationals, but we actually haven’t been able to qualify that many boats to grand finals in the past,” Gina Crooks said.




Billy Thompson Andrew Arthurs Brian Bliss Frank Speth Ian Gordona Jeremy Parkins

5 4












ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page D6

May 26, 2011

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College bound Westerville North senior Sarah Scott signs a letter of intent to row for Oklahoma City University as her parents, Steve and Karen, look on. Scott has been rowing for the Westerville crew team for four years.


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record, but because the type of season that they got to play their senior year with the weather,” Bates said. South lost to Dresden TriValley 9-8 in 10 innings in the first round of the district tournament May 10. The game began May 9 at Tri-Valley and

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SOUTH •Record: 6-15 overall, 3-11 (eighth) in OCC-Cardinal •Seniors lost: Brett Conkel, Pat Cook, Mark Hensley, Ben Jones, Josh Llaneza, Joe Stiltner, Matt Stiltner and Ben Williams •Key returnees: Tim Bates, Forrest Dill, Jayson Perkins, Jake Robinson and Pat Triacheff Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Central baseball team: May 20 — Defeated Pickerington Central 4-2 in nine innings in Division I district semifinal at Delaware May 21 — Def. Reynoldsburg 12-7 in district final at Olentangy May 26 — Gahanna in regional semifinal at Dublin Coffman. Winner plays Grove City or West Chester Lakota West in regional final May 27 at Coffman. Regional champion plays Cincinnati Moeller, Clayton Northmont, Liberty Township Lakota East or Vandalia Butler in state semifinal, 1 p.m. June 2 at Huntington Park in Columbus. The state final is 10 a.m. June 4 at Huntington Park. Of note: The Warhawks are 23-7 overall.

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nings, allowing four hits. He struck out six and walked four. In a 4-2, nine-inning victory over Pickerington Central in a district semifinal May 20 at Delaware, Pollock won the game with a two-run homer in the bottom of the ninth. “It was a very timely hit, very lucky,” Pollock said. “It wasn’t just one person, though. Pitching kept us in the whole game.” Simmerman opened the scoring with a two-run homer in the first. Junior Connor Sitz pitched a complete game, allowing one earned run on three hits. He struck out 11 and walked one. “I love this team,” Sitz said. “All the guys together, this is a real special senior class. We have something special going, so we want to make sure that we don’t end the year, and if we do, we want to make sure we end it on a good note. And we’re definitely on that road right now.” •South coach Tim Bates points to a dedicated senior class for keeping his team upbeat during a 6-15 season. Bates said that because of the bad weather this spring, the Wildcats never were able to get into a rhythm. South lost six of its first seven games. “I was disappointed for the seniors with how the season went, not only with our win-loss

At a glance

was tied at 8 after nine innings when it was suspended because of darkness. The Wildcats finished eighth in the OCC-Cardinal Division at 3-11, behind Olentangy (122), Central (10-4), Marysville (7-6), Dublin Scioto (7-7), Dublin Jerome (6-8) North (58) and Olentangy Liberty (5-9). The Wildcats’ OCC-Cardinal wins came against Jerome (6-1 on April 15), Marysville (7-6 on April 18) and North (12-11 in eight innings on April 30). Josh Llaneza had a 20-game hitting streak and batted a teamhigh .448, followed by Ben Williams (.377), Joe Stiltner (.367) and Matt Stiltner (.318). Joe Stiltner led the team in home runs with five and had 18 RBI. Llaneza had a team-high 20 RBI. Llaneza was first-team allOCC-Cardinal and honorable mention all-district. Williams was second-team, Joe Stiltner was special mention and Matt Stiltner was honorable mention all-league. Bates said junior Pat Triacheff and sophomore Jake Robinson emerged as the top two pitchers on the team. Bates also expects contributions next season from juniors Forrest Dill (OF/3B) and Jayson Perkins (OF) and freshman Tim Bates (P/SS), the coach’s son.


Continued from page D1

Every Wednesday is Senior Citizen’s Day!

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

May 26, 2011

Page D7

Home sales

Financial finesse

Be prepared by getting preapproved 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 preapproved. 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 preapproved. 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 prop-

erty 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 reBRIAN ceive a mortgage. Buyers who get pre-approved know BURSTEIN exactly which financial guidelines they are working within. The preapproved buyer has the 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 614932-5473 or &

Westerville 6475 Spring Run Dr, 43082, Charles L. HamiltonIII and Cynthia G. Hamilton, $409,000. 679 Little Rock Rd, 43082, James T. Kulp and Margaret M. Kulp, $262,588. 862 Tree Bend Dr, 43082, Gina R. Smith and Peter J. Verrechio, $249,500. 7156 Cypress Dr, 43082, Susan R. Oliver and Rick L. Robison, $210,000. 5584 Covington Meadows Dr, 43082, Emmett L. McCartney, $205,000. 7447 Clancy Way, 43082, Fatima C. Evans, $178,000. 7493 Red Maple Place, 43082, Amy S. Burns, $167,000. 4655 Indian Ct, 43082, Elizabeth F. Black and Mark W. Black, $158,000. 969 Lakeland Dr, 43081, Jagruti Patel, $203,500. 4982 Blendon Pond Dr, 43081, Carolyn B. Mullins; Condo, $171,000. 5990 Waterport Dr, 43081, Donna Slaboden, $153,971. 971 Timberbank Dr, 43081, Daniel C. Morgan and Theresa E. Hunt, $149,900.

414 Seneca Ave, 43081, Bruce Northland area P. Simon and Martha L. Simon, 4148 Marland Dr, 43224, Jes$140,000. sup A. Rupp and Sidney A. Rupp, 729 Autumn Branch Rd, $139,000. 43081, Kathleen M. Blackledge, 2677 Southridge Dr, 43224, $133,000. Oleg Khramtsov, $46,900. 1381 Melrose Ave, 43224, Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., $32,000. 4825 Heatherton Dr, 43229, MidFirst Bank, $138,292. 1491 Ironwood Dr, 43229, Laura Denner, $90,000. 1735 N Rocky Pine Loop, 43229, Matthew D. Armitage and Kenneth C. Armitage, $72,000. 1940 Rockdale Dr, 43229, Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.; Condo, $62,000. Real Living HER’s 2078 Sprucefield Rd, 43229, Top Selling Agent Zainab S. Nuur; Condo, $35,000. for 15 years 2994 Morse Rd, 43231, Amerbased on # of homes sold co Real Estate Co., $250,000. * 32 years of experience 5978 Blue Spruce St, 43231, * Offering a full-time staff to Michelle R. Foster and LaVeda assist your real estate needs 7 days a week M. Foster, $132,900. * Providing personalized customer 2939 Blossom Ave, 43231, service using unique marketing Countrywide Home Loans Sertechniques & state-of-the-art technology vicing, $96,000. ®

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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! We take a bite out of the cost of hearing aids!

Other tobacco products are candy-flavored, cheap and deadly. Will you protect me from them?

Non-cigaree forms of tobacco come in candy avors and bright-colored packaging. And because of a loophole, their tax is less than half that of cigarees. No wonder the use of these products is growing among kids. By closing the gap between these two taxes and restoring funding for tobacco prevenon and cessaon programs, we’ll save our kids from addicon, disease, and death.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Westerville

Page D8

May 26, 2011




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ThisWeek Westerville 5/26  
ThisWeek Westerville 5/26  

ThisWeek Westerville 5/26