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June 16, 2011

Board, teachers agree on contract By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers The Worthington Board of Education unanimously approved a three-year teachers contract June 13, calling its limits on salary increases “historic” and “unprecedented.” The new agreement freezes base salaries for teachers for two years (201112 and 2012-13) and freezes step increases for two years (2012-13 and 201314). During the 2013-14 year, salaries will increase by 0.5 percent and by an additional 0.5 percent if the district achieves

certain prescribed academic goals. The additional raise will be granted if the district meets the two objectives in its Ohio Improvement Process plan developed in 2010 or is rated excellent with distinction in its Ohio Department of Education report card for the 2012-13 school year. The district currently is rated excellent. Teachers already had agreed to taking no increase in base pay this coming school year, but offering to freeze step increases for two years is the part some board members and Superintendent Melissa Conrath called “unprecedented.”

In the past, teachers would receive an annual salary increase plus the step increases, which are based on years of service and additional education. In most years, the step increases averaged 2.5 percent. Generally, the higher step increases are awarded to teachers with less seniority, with few step increases awarded for teachers with more than 15 years of experience. “Our members voted overwhelmingly for this contract, one that will, through step freezes alone, save the district $4 million over four years, even though those step freezes will cost some of our younger

teachers thousands of dollars in lost income,” Worthington Education Association (WEA) president Mark Hill said. WEA is the local teachers union. He told the board the contract is a reflection on the economic conditions that have hit the school district and state. “This contract is a statement that Worthington’s teachers want to be part of the solution to the challenges that face our district,” Hill said. District treasurer Jeff McCuen estimates the district could lose nearly $30 million in state and federal funding by the time the 2014-15 school year begins. The loss is the result of a reduction in

state foundation funding, a loss in onetime federal American Recovery & Reinvestment Act dollars and the continued phase-out of the tangible-personal-property-tax reimbursements. When fully phased out, the loss of tangible-tax reimbursements will result in an annual loss of $15 million. Also, the district could lose $900,000 annually if the current Franklin County reappraisal of property tax values results in a 5-percent decrease, McCuen said. He has said repeatedly that the district must go to voters for an operating levy See CONTRACT, page A2

Arts Festival will bring color to the Green By CANDY BROOKS

demonstrate their instruments

ThisWeek Community Newspapers will entertain.

By Andrea Kjerrumgaard/ThisWeek

Don Jones, center, acknowledges the committee members who worked on the Flint Cemetery meditation garden during a dedication ceremony June 12.

Meditation garden is meant for the living By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers The new meditation garden at Flint Cemetery was built for the living. With a soothing fountain at the center, cozy benches and a memorial wall, the garden was designed to provide comfort for those in need of a short respite. “We hope this spot brings peace and a sense of compassion,” Don Jones said. “We hope you use this spot before you are placed in one of these spots.” Jones was one of the speakers at the med-

itation garden dedication June 12. The ceremony included a blessing of the grounds by Native Americans, the release of butterflies and a view of the history of Flint Cemetery. On 11 acres tucked behind houses on the north side of Flint Road, the land once was farm lots owned by Worthington’s original settlers. Ozem Gardner purchased the property in 1821. The Gardner family home was built on the site and served as an Underground Railroad shelter during the Civil War. The partial remains of a shed that once concealed

slaves still stands just across the east border of the cemetery. In the 1950s, the Gardner family sold the cemetery to Sharon Township for a dollar. In the 1950s, two additional parcels were acquired. In 1961, the city of Worthington partnered with Sharon Township to form two union cemeteries: Flint and Walnut Grove. With Walnut Grove all but filled, Flint is being developed as a burying ground for local residents. See GARDEN, page A2

Downtown shops and The Worthington Village restaurants will be open, and Green will be alive with art the Saturday farmers market will take place along High this weekend. The 19th annual Worthing- Street from 9 a.m. until noon. Vendors will sell toasted alton Arts Festival will run from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, monds, lemon shakes, breakJune 18, and from 11 a.m. to fast sandwiches, kettle corn, fish and 5 p.m. on Sunday, June chips, and other snacks. 19. A closer look New this All four year will be quadrants of All four quadrants of the drop and the green will green will be the backdrop shop, probe the backfor more than 150 artists to viding a drop for exhibit and sell their works. free shuttle more than 150 artists to ride from exhibit and sell their works. the McConnell Arts Center The juried show has grown (MAC) to the green and back. Visitors will be able to drop in quality and popularity over the years, according to organ- their purchases at the Arts Cenizers from the Olde Wor- ter tent and leave them while thington Business Association. they continue to shop. Back at the MAC, everyone In fact, the festival has been selected as one of the top 100 is invited to come in and shows in the United States by browse and learn more about Sunshine Artist magazine for the arts center and its programs and classes. the past five years. Drop and shop is sponsored Sculptures, ceramics, oils, watercolors, furniture, jewel- by the Greater Worthington ry, fiber, glass, photography Area Real Estate Association and mixed media will be dis- and Owens Corning Basement played for sale. There will be Finishing Systems. The arts festival is sponsored clothing, accessories, pots, dinnerware, fountains and more. by WOW!, Bath Fitter, and the Musicians who make and MAC.

High-speed police chase ends in Old Worthington By CANDY BROOKS ThisWeek Community Newspapers

A high-speed pursuit through two counties wound through Old Worthington and Riverlea streets and ended with the suspect bailing on Evening Street June 13. Scott Meade, 23, of Whitehall, was apprehended by Columbus police, Franklin County Sheriff’s deputies, and Worthington police on Evening Street near West South Street at approximately 9:15 p.m. Monday. He was charged with aggravated robbery in con-

nection with the robbery of the Marshalls store on U.S. Route 23, just north of Polaris Parkway, at approximately 9 p.m. The Delaware County Sheriff’s Office responded to a report of a robbery in progress. The caller said a man with a gun had ordered everyone in the store to the ground. Deputies were able to locate the vehicle after the suspect left the store. He did not stop, leading the officers on a chase through Delaware and Franklin counties. The pursuit went eastbound on Powell Road to Polaris Parkway, southbound on Interstate 71, west-

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bound on Interstate 670, northbound on state Route 315, eastbound on Interstate 270, southbound on U.S. Route 23 through Worthington. The pursuit then went into Riverlea, though police on Tuesday were not sure of the exact route. Worthington Chief James Mosic said he knows the suspect was on Olentangy Boulevard at one point. The chase ended on Evening Street where it dead-ends south of West South Street. The suspect tried to flee on foot, but was captured by officers. Worthington police had placed stop sticks on state Route 315 at Route 161, but they did not stop

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the pursuit. Mosic said the speeds on 315 were in excess of 100 miles-per-hour, but he did not know how fast the suspect or the officers traveled through Worthington or Riverlea. Police found $2,416 under the driver’s seat of the getaway car, according to Delaware County Sheriff Walter Davis III. When questioned about the gun, the suspect offered to show officers where he disposed of it. Deputies drove him to the area of Lake Club apartments where they located clothing, a book bag, and a fake gun. Cheryl is one of many cats up for adoption at the Cat Welfare Association. On Tuesday, June 21, the association will hold its Summer Solstice Adoption Extravaganza, which will feature food and special adoption rates. For information on adopting Cheryl or any of the cats, visit Watch a video of Cheryl at

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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CONTRACT Continued from page A1 in 2012, but on June 13, he acknowledged that the district must have on hand enough funds to cover the cost of a new contract, according to state law. The new contract ends after the 2014 school year. School board members praised the teachers union for the terms of the contract. Board member David Bressman said it could be a shining light for other districts. “Extraordinary times call for extraordinary deals,” he said. Board president Marc Schare said he had struggled with his decision but eventually decided to vote for the contract. He said the contract would delay the impact of Senate Bill 5 and other legislation that could limit the bargaining power of public employee unions. He said he also would like to bargain over other provisions in the contract. That now wouldn’t be not be possible for three more years, he said. S.B. 5 is no slam-dunk, he said, and the advantages of accepting

the contract outweighed any disadvantages. “I believe our staff really stepped up,” Schare said. Community member John Hyre told the board he was disappointed that residents were not given more information about the contract. It was not announced that contract negotiations were under way. All talks were behind closed doors, and information about possible changes was not available prior to the June 13 meeting. “My issue is, the contract process has not been made public,” he said. The public should have been part of the decision-making process, Hyre said. If the board has the information necessary to make such important decisions, why has that information not been shared with the community, he asked. “This contract strikes me as a fait accompli,” he said. reported on June 9 that the teachers union had made concessions and that the board was expected to vote on them June 13.

Police reports Worthington police • On June 6 at 10:39 a.m. at 5/3 Bank, 6895 N. High St., a woman tried to pass a fraudulent check. Two men were arrested trying to leave the scene, and the case was turned over to the criminal investigations unit. • Between June 3 and 6, someone smashed a window to an inside office in the 6600 block of North High Street. Police said there was evidence someone had been living in the office. • On June 7, a resident of the 6500 block of Masefield Street reported a laptop computer had been stolen from his vehicle. • On June 7 at 4:30 p.m., someone removed a wallet from a shopping cart at Kroger at Worthington Square. • On June 8, employees of a maid service were reported for stealing jewelry from a resident of an assisted living facility in the 700 block of Wesley Court. One employee turned on the other and advised police where the jewelry had been pawned. • Between June 6 and 12, someone entered an apartment in the 400 block of Pittsfield and stole electronics. • On June 8 between 10 a.m. and 1:15 p.m., a bicycle was stolen from a rack at Thomas Worthington High School.

June 16, 2011




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GARDEN Continued from page A1 Since 2002, more than 150 trees and native perennials have been planted, roads paved and office space and infrastructure built. A veterans garden was dedicated several years ago. Plans call for a children’s memorial to be constructed next. The meditation garden includes a round sidewalk, grass and fresh landscaping and a structure comprising limestone veneer walls, limestone pillars, bluestone center pavers and a white pergola that someday will be draped with flowering plants. On one side of a memorial wall is the likeness of a four-season tree that is symbolic of the seasons of a person’s life. Artist George Arensberg of Modlich Monument Co engraved it in granite. Names of persons living or deceased could be engraved on the memorial wall. To enquire about memorializing a loved one, call

the cemetery. The grindstones at the entry and made into a fountain in the center were donated by Tom and Debbie Comer. Their yard along the Olentangy River in Worthington is filled with the valuable millstones, abandoned by a mill that served the area in the early 1800s. “For us, it was a tremendous honor to get these,” Courtney Chapman said. Chapman, a member of the cemetery board of trustees, has been an active part of developing

and improving both Walnut Grove and Flint cemeteries. The meditation garden was dedicated to him, and a plaque bearing his name will stand at the entrance. Chapman said he was humbled by the honor but proud of the space that will bear his name. He said he hopes people would go there and sit for a while, to sit and cry or think through a problem, or just to get away. “They are most welcome,” he said.

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“STUDENT SPOTLIGHT” Marburn Academy is proud to acknowledge the contributions of Robert S. Garek Merit Scholarship recipient Brad Roberts. Brad Roberts brings a great deal of enthusiasm and positive energy to all his activities at Marburn Academy. As a junior this year, he has been active in assisting the Middle and Lower Divisions with Flag Football. He continued his participation in Marburn’s Debate Team by taking on challenging topics and adding points to his overall record. In addition, he has been active in ski club and yearbook while maintaining his high grade average. “Marburn Academy is all about camaraderie,” says Roberts. “Everyone associated with the school including all the teachers, is pulling for you to succeed. You can walk down the hall and receive 20 high-fives before you find the water fountain.” For his senior year, Roberts is looking forward to volunteering as a mentor for Marburn’s Lower Division.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

June 16, 2011

May Cardinal Stars Thomas Worthington High School PTSO “Cardinal Stars” for the month of May 2011 are: (front row) Bethany Rubinow, Charmi Patel, Jace Layman, Nate Ensminger, Graham Nadler, Ben Metersky, Adna Koso, Adolfo Robles, Evan Lisi; (second row) Kristina Manukyan, Tyler Clarke, Amy Mo, Kieran Ford, Sam Beasley, Natalie Radaci, Tori Chirdon, Alexandra Brown, Kasey Hohlbein; (third row) Alexa Friedlander, Jenny Danko, Mollie Scholl, Katie Weber, Emily Shockley, Patrick Ban, Anna McFarland, Megan Neff, Kayla Burris; (back row) Kyle Gratz, Rockwell Dendiu, Karly Boehm, Carly Johnson, Will Maier, Elisa Broncano, Helen Chen and Frances Lin. Not pictured are Cardinal Stars Maggie Cellar, Cambria Clark, Chloe Lee, Katy McCoy, Adam Norris and Stephanie Weaver.

Page A3

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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June 16, 2011

McConnell Arts Center The following programs, classes and events are offered by the Peggy R. McConnell Arts Center of Worthington, 777 Evening St. The MAC is open from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, 12 to 5 p.m. Sunday and until 9 p.m. Thursdays. Building admission and parking are free. For more information, e-mail, visit or call (614) 431-0329. • “Basted Vision: Contemporary Art Quilts by Off Our Blocks” is on view through July 4. • “On Landscape: David Stichweh and Linda Wesner” is on view through June 19. Stichweh’s photography combines a 19th century printing process with 21st century digital technology. Wesner’s colored pencil drawings capture the images of old buildings, forgotten roads and lonely railroad crossings. • A revolving exhibit of artists from Central Ohio Plein Air will be on view through Sept. 30. • The MAC writers group meets every other Friday from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The next meeting is June 17. The group is led by David Bell. Members read, share and offer feedback. Free. • Author Lee Martin will read at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 21, and then offer a workshop from 8 to 9 p.m. The reading is free and the workshop

is $15. Martin is the author of “The Bright Forever” and three other novels. He was a Pulitzer Prize finalist. • Jared Mahone will perform at 8 p.m. today (Thursday, June 16). Mahone and his band are part of the local music scene. Tickets are $8 online and $10 at the door. • Artists from the Christian Howes Creative Strings Festival will perform at 8 p.m. Thursday, June 23. The concert is described a “wild strings experience.” Tickets are $8 online and $10 at the door. • The Fahlgren Mortine Film Series will be held at 3 p.m. every third Sunday through September. Tickets are $3. June 19: “Lies My Father Told Me.” (1975). • The Worthington Arts Festival will be held June 18-19. Take home some art from the green and stop by the MAC to see the latest exhibit, try a class or see art in the making. The MAC will be sponsoring a shuttle from the parking lot to the festival, as well as a bag check. • The MAC will offer a Biergarten from 4 to 10 p.m. Monday, July 4. Enjoy a hamburger or brat on the front patio. At dusk, the fireworks will be just a few steps away. • Summer classes and art camps are under way. For a full list, visit the MAC website.

Seniors The Worthington Griswold Center, 777 High St., offers a variety of programs for people who are retired or are age 55 and older. The center is open from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Annual dues are $10 for Worthington residents and $15 for non-residents. Additional fees apply for some activities. For more information, call 842-6320. Weekly activities for Thursday, June 16, through Wednesday, June 22: • Thursday — Open Wii Play, 8 a.m.; Golf League at Minerva, 8:30 a.m.; Comp: CD Burning and Flash Drives, 9 a.m.; Great Decisions, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Double Deck Pinochle, noon.; Widowhood Support Trip, noon; Beginning Line Dance, 12:15 p.m.; Duplicate Bridge, 12:15 p.m.; Chair Volleyball, 1:15 p.m.; Table Tennis,

3:15 p.m.; Belly Dancing, 5:30 p.m. • Friday — Fun and Fitness, 9:15 a.m.; Online Registration How-To, 10 a.m.; Chess Club, 10 a.m.; Crafts and Conversation, 10 a.m.; Eat Better Feel Better, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Washboard Music Festival, 10:45 a.m.; Stroke Support, noon; Spanish for All Levels, 1 p.m.; Bunco Party, 1 p.m.; Pool and Darts, 1 p.m.; Table Tennis, 3 p.m. • Saturday — A Day at Lakeside, 8:30 a.m. • Monday — Walking, 8:30 a.m.; Pool and Darts, 9 a.m.; Fun and Fitness, 9:15 a.m.; Cross Stitch, 9:30 a.m.; Mah-Jongg, 9:30 a.m.; Shopping at Walmart, 9:45 a.m.; U.S. President Study, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; German Club, 10:30 a.m.; Pickleball, 12:30 p.m.; 60s Softball League, 5 p.m.

• Tuesday — Art at the Griswold, 8:15 a.m.; Stretch, Tone and Relax, 9:15 a.m.; Play Reading, 10 a.m.; Strength Class, 10:15 a.m.; Current Events W and F, 11 a.m.; Mystery Lunch, 11 a.m.; Table Tennis, 1:15 p.m.; Speaking French, 1:30 p.m.; Arthritis and Fibromyalgia Support Group, 3:30 p.m.; Advanced Line Dance, 5 p.m.; Card Party (Bridge), 5:30 p.m.; Colored Pencils, 6 p.m.; Belly Dancing, 6:30 p.m.; Card Party (Euchre), 7 p.m. • Wednesday — Registration open. Walking, 8:30 a.m.; Pool and Darts, 8:30 a.m.; Fun and Fitness, 9:15 a.m.; Knit Wits, 10 a.m.; Easy Line Dance, 10:15 a.m.; Intermediate Line Dance, 10:45 a.m.; Open Painting, 11:30 a.m.; Bridge, 12:30 p.m.; Texas Hold ’Em, 1 p.m.; Ice Cream Social, 1:30 p.m.; Theatre Class, 1:45 p.m.; 60s Softball League, 5 p.m.

Commentary & opinion

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Drug discount cards available for Franklin County residents To the editor: Three years ago, Franklin County commissioners rolled out a free prescription discount card designed to help residents save money on their prescription medications. Last month, the savings to county residents exceeded $2 million, making Franklin County is the first county in Ohio and the 33rd in the nation to reach this mark. The program is available to Franklin County as a member of the National Association of Counties (NACo). Cards are available at most public buildings, including libraries, county buildings and senior centers. They also come in Spanish. Residents can print a card online or request one be mailed to them at This program offers real savings to people that need it. Families without health care coverage, or who have gaps in their coverage, are able to save almost a quarter of the cost of their prescriptions. As we pull ourselves out of this recession, this program is helping people get the medication they need and still put food on the dinner table. The cards may be used by coun-

ty residents, regardless of age, income or existing health coverage, and are accepted at most of the county’s pharmacies. A national network of more than 57,000 participating retail pharmacies also honors the Franklin County Prescription Drug Discount card. This card is free and easy to use. Simply present it at point of purchase, and you instantly receive savings.

No ID is needed, and it works almost everywhere. I urge those not participating to pick up a card today and take advantage of an average savings of 24 percent on prescription drugs. Marilyn Brown Franklin County Board of Commissioners, president


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June 16, 2011

Ohio’s history teacher of the year brings past to life for students By ALAN FROMAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Edison Intermediate/Middle School fourth-grade teacher Diane Runyon has been named the 2011 Ohio History Teacher of the Year by the Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History. Runyon, who was nominated for the award by her Edison colleague Betsy Moutvic, is now a finalist for the $10,000 National History Teacher of the Year Award. As a state winner, Runyon will receive a certificate of recognition, a $1,000 award and an invitation to attend a Gilder Lehrman summer seminar. An archive of books and historical resources will also be presented in her name to the Edison school library. Runyon said she strives through classroom projects and activities to bring history alive to her students “and to make it more personal than just a bunch of facts in a book. History is fun.” Three years ago, Runyon built a full-scale prairie schooner covered wagon and placed it in her classroom, where she uses it as a unique visual aid while teaching about westward expansion and immigration. This year, she made an old-fashioned rope bed with a mattress filled with wool to give students a firsthand look at how pioneers slept before the invention of modern bedding. “Last year, we had an Ellis Island lunch, where the students

brought in foods from their family’s nationality,” Runyon said. “We had a lunch set at Ellis Island. Diane Runyon “It’s all about making history as real as possible for the students,” she said. “I have a passion for history and I’m happy when I can help create an interest in history in my students,” Runyon said. “I want them to see history can be a lifelong passion that enriches your life.” As part of a unit on genealogy, Runyon had students research their family histories using resources on the Internet. Students were also assigned during the holiday break to interview the oldest member of their family. Each student created a comic book detailing the history of their family, from their immigration to America up to the present day. “I’m very fortunate to work in a district like Grandview that is open to trying different ways to teach students history,” Runyon said. “Imagine being allowed to put a covered wagon right in the middle of your classroom.” Fourth-grader Micah Clark Moody simply describes Runyon as being “awesome. “We get to do so many cool projects in her class,” she said. Runyon allows students to see both the good and bad of history and the hard times that pioneer

families had to go through, Clark Moody said. “Not to talk badly about other teachers, but sometimes they just tell you about the happy side of history,” she said. By discussing the difficulties their ancestors had to face, students learn “life isn’t just a big party,” Clark Moody said. “It makes history more real and more interesting. We talk about it outside of class.” Fourth-grader Sophie Beacom said she couldn’t believe her eyes when she first walked into Runyon’s class. “I said, ‘Wow, there’s a covered wagon in here,’” she said. Her interest in history has grown during this school year, thanks to her teacher and the various class projects, Beacom said. She particularly enjoyed the genealogy unit, during which her research revealed her family is related to William Brewster, a captain on the Mayflower, and that Ashley Judd is a distant relative. “It’s amazing to find out my family goes back so far, back to the 1600s,” Beacom said. “When we visited my grandparents, it was so great to tell them stories about our family history and see their faces light up.” The history teacher of the year award is co-sponsored by Gilder Lehrman, the History Channel and Preserve America. The national award winner will be announced in the fall.

Event ‘Eat Out to Fight Hunger’ event set

tion Feed provides two meals Feed. for hungry people in the comFor a list of participating munity. To date, Food Fight has restaurants, visit www.FoodMore than 80 area restaurants raised $40,500 for Operation have agreed to donate 5 percent of their June 21 total sales to Mid-Ohio Foodbank’s Operation Feed campaign. This is the third annual “Food Fight” event. To contribute to the campaign, patrons can dine or drink at any of the participating locations for breakfast, lunch, coffee, happy hour or dinner on Tuesday, June 21. Each dollar raised for Opera-

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

June 16, 2011

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Create your path to success

Dance scholarships Local dancers awarded scholarships from Generations Performing Arts Center at its annual gala included: (front row, from left) Abby Morris of Westerville, Fallon O’Brien of Clintonville, Jaclyn Rike of Worthington, Meghan Zuelke of Lewis Center, Ariana Haver of Westerville; (second row) MacKenzie Vance of Lewis Center, Catie Daulton of Westerville, Gabrielle Evans of Johnstown, Megan Menapace of Westerville, Aubry Williams of Westerville, Madison Rupp of Westerville, Ellie Smith of Westerville and Amy Mentzer of Westerville.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

June 16, 2011

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The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio

FAB 5 By Jim Fischer pair of pairs of female 1 A artists playing central Ohio in the coming week offers a chance for audiences to have a “saw-herwhen” moment. Gone-beyond-local singer-songwriter Megan Palmer and her band, The Hopefuls, accompanied by former northeast Ohio resident Ashley Brooke Toussant, will play the Rumba Café Friday, June 17. Both have throwback approaches — Palmer’s touched by the folk idiom and Toussant’s more out of the Tin Pan Alley school. Call (614) 268-1841. And be prepared for high levels of alternating tunefulness, cuteness and comedy as Rachel Platten and Bess Rogers bring their respective takes on modern pop songwriting to the Brothers Drake meadery Wednesday, June 22. The duo will perform solo sets and combine their talents as well. Call (614) 388-8675. Columbus Sympho2 The ny Orchestra’s summer Picnic with the Pops concert series opens this Saturday, June 18,

Jazz Ambassadors

with special guests the Jazz Ambassadors of the United States Army bands. Founded in 1969, the Jazz Ambassadors is a touring big band of active military personnel. Chief Warrant Officer Gordon K. Kippola leads the Jazz Ambassadors — Albert-George Schram, as always, brings his effervescent personality to the CSO podium. Tickets are $20/$8 for lawn seating. Call (614) 228-8600 for tickets or table seating information. This concert begins the orchestra’s last summer season on the lawn at Chemical Abstracts Service. Picnic with the Pops moves to the new downtown Columbus Commons starting next summer. Africa’s The Par3 South lotones are unafraid to twist conventions of modern rock, making things complicated for, say, music writers. For example, just when you want to call the Johannesburg quartet “Killers-esque,” the next tune requires a whole new comparison. Tell you what — you head down to The Basement on Saturday, June 18, and check them out for yourself, and make your own comparisons. The Daylights opens. Tickets are $12. Call 1-800-745-3000.

Trumpeter Pharez Whitted has 4 As has been shown on nu- played plenty of gigs in Colummerous occasions during the run of American Idol, the public doesn’t always get it right. That said, season nine winner Lee DeWyze seems like a nice guy, is not bereft of talent and is certainly marketable: His contemporary sense of style and Jason Mraz-meets-Bruno Mars adult pop provide built-in audiences. Columbus hosts the first date of his debut headlining tour. DeWyze, with opener Corey Crowder, plays The Basement Sunday, June 19. Tickets are $17. Call 1-800-7453000.

5 Elvis Costello has had a long

career marked by clever, well-crafted and catchy (kitschy?) pop and rock tunes. Dapper and armed with a wicked wit, Costello has aged well, refusing to succumb to the temptation of self-parody for the sake of appeasing an audience. He is, however, bringing back an old favorite — the Spectacular Spinning Songbook — for his latest Elvis Costello and the Imposters tour. A spin of the wheel determines the next song in the set list. The tour stops at Lifestyle Communities Pavilion for an outdoor show Sunday, June 19. Tickets are $45. Call 1-800-745-3000.

bus, so his return to town for this weekend’s Creekside Blues and Jazz Festival — during which he’ll play a gig with modern jazz-hop group Liquid Crystal Project — is a return to the old stomping grounds. “I loved my time in Columbus, loved the city and the people,” Whitted told The Beat of the seven years he spent here, gigging and teaching jazz studies at Ohio State University. “It’s a beautiful (jazz) scene.” In 2001, Whitted moved to Chicago to become director of jazz studies at Chicago State University. He continues to gig, especially throughout the Midwest, and recently released his first album in more than a decade. “I had been playing with some musicians in Chicago and we had developed a sound that was pretty special,” Whitted explained. “I wanted to write some music to sort of put that on display.” Transient Journey made the jazz charts and earned a nomination for Independent Jazz CD of the Year last year. The Creekside gig with Liquid Crystal project will feature primarily that group’s music, but Whitted said he hopes to be able to coordinate his bandmates’schedules enough to book a tour in support of Transient Journey. The Indianapolis, Ind., native came from a musical family (his uncle is trombonist Slide Hampton), and first picked up a trumpet at age 9. “I found it rummaging through a closet,” he recalled. “It was there, so I grabbed it. My brother, Tommy, played, and he helped me with learning notes and melodies and songs even before I could read music.” He pursued a career in music after receiving degrees from DePauw University and Indiana University. His playing style was heavily influenced by Freddie Hubbard, whom he befriended and

Trumpeter Pharez Whitted will perform with local hip-hop jazz outfit Liquid Crystal Project at 9 p.m. Friday, June 17, on the Jazz Stage.

often gigged alongside. He has also played with Nancy Wilson, Clark Terry, Branford Marsalis, Jon Faddis, John Mellencamp and Aretha Franklin — to name a few. Teacher, composer, performer, recording artist — Whitted doesn’t consider himself one over the other. “This (all) is what I do. I couldn’t do without any one of them,”

he said. ■ For more on the Creekside Blues and Jazz Festival, read the BeatBlog at And make sure to watch our video featuring festival director Karen Eylon and guitarists Steve Wald and Justin Reynolds, this year’s festival’s Rising Star.

Watermelon Slim

The Creekside Blues and Jazz Festival will be held June 17-19 in Olde Gahanna. Headline entertainment includes Bill “Watermelon Slim” Homans, James “Super Chikan” Johnson, Pharez Whitted with the Liquid Crystal project and the Columbus Jazz Orchestra. Admission is $3. The event also includes food, vendors, rides and more. Visit

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page B2

June 16, 2011

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Students inducted into Socratic Society Worthington Kilbourne High School recently held its final Socratic Society induction ceremony of the year. The following students were nominated by staff members for showing one or more of these qualities of personal effort, lifelong learning, compassion, integrity and scholarship. Inducted were: Brian Aguirre, Theresa Amato, Rachel Bergheimer, Vanessa Childers, Kelsey Furbee, Victoria Garrett, Jaliyah Harrell, Jack Haslup, Melissa Haueisen, Lauren Hedges, Sonja Hillson, Mallory Leider, Jude McCullough, Brian Miller, Samantha Miller, Zachary Navabi, Connor Peck, Alessa Rosa, Katelyn Shipley, Connor Smith, Gerald Strauss, Sean Vamos and Julien Van Putten.



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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

June 16, 2011

Page B3

Press Club of Cleveland


ThisWeek wins 21 awards ThisWeek Community Newspapers won 21 Ohio Excellence in Journalism awards in the 2011 contest sponsored by the Press Club of Cleveland. The awards, presented during ceremonies June 10 at the Marriott Key Centre in downtown Cleveland, included recognition for investigative reporting, photography, sports, community coverage, public service reporting, editorial writing and editorial cartoons. In addition, the company’s website,, placed second in the state for newspaper website design. First place went to the Toledo Blade. Adam Cairns, chief photographer for ThisWeek Community Newspapers, tied for second place in the Best in Ohio: Photographer category for his body of work. Ed Suba Jr. of the Akron Beacon Journal also won second place in this category; first place went to Lisa DeJong of the Cleveland Plain Dealer. ThisWeek Hilliard was honored in several categories for non-daily newspapers. Staff writer Gary Budzak earned second place in Investigative Reporting for “City continues to question CVB finances.” Community ed-

In brief Jefferson offers summer music school The Jefferson Academy of Music and the Ohio State University School of Music will offer a music study program this summer. Classes for beginners and private lessons for all ages and abilities are available. “jGO! Jefferson Grand Options” will offer six weeks of classes or lessons to eligible families for $70 or $80 per child. Families qualify for participation by documenting their Temporary Assistance to Needy Families eligibility. This can be done by providing a letter from the school verifying that the child receives free or reduced-price lunches. For complete information, registration materials and eligibility information, contact the Jefferson Academy of Music at (614) 292-2693 or jeffacad@

itor Jeff Donahue placed second in the Single Editorial category for “Mural should be last of Hilliard’s concerns” and first place for Best Section among non-daily newspapers was awarded to ThisWeek Hilliard sports coverage. Jim Larrick swept the awards in the Single Cartoon, Non-Daily Newspapers category. He earned second place for a “Happy Thanksgiving Scan” cartoon that appeared in ThisWeek Bexley and first place for “Oil Spill Aftermath” that was published in ThisWeek Canal Winchester. The ThisWeek sports department likewise took both first- and second-place honors for investigative reporting. Paul Batterson placed second in the category for “Uhles take sibling rivalry to new heights” and Patrick Dolan won first place for “Football heads list for violent blows.” Other awards were presented to:  Lin Rice and Jeff Donahue, first place in the Public Service category for their coverage of the Marysville income tax issue.  Bonnie Butcher, first place in the Community/Local Coverage category for “All city commercial property in a TIF,” pub-

lished in ThisWeek Olentangy.  Adam Cairns, first place in the General Feature category for non-daily newspaper photography for “Polar Bear” in ThisWeek Bexley; second place in the Sports Feature category for “Underwater Diver” in ThisWeek Olentangy; and first and second place in the Photojournalism category for “585th Homecoming” in ThisWeek Marysville and “Sweet Success” in the Rocky Fork Enterprise, respectively.  Photographer Chris Parker, first and second place in the Sports Action category for “Soccer Collision” in ThisWeek New Albany and “Rebound” in ThisWeek Bexley, respectively. Parker also placed second for the Studio Photography category for his entry, “Jamaican Salmon” that appeared on  Photographer Lorrie Cecil, second place in the General Feature category for “Coke Geyser” in ThisWeek Licking County; second place in the Photojournalism category for “Putting on a show” in ThisWeek New Albany; and first place in the Pictorial category for “Galloping cowboy” in the Dublin Villager.

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June 16, 2011

Coming up To add, remove or update a Northwest Columbus Chrislisting, email editorial@thisweektian Women’s Club, 10 noon Wednesday, June 29, at Brookside Country Club, 2770 Events W. Dublin-Granville Road. DeCombined Chamber Busilores Mitson will present, ness Expo, 4:30-7 p.m. Thurs“Change Brings New Hope and day, June 16, at Bridgewater BanExcitement to Living.” Reservaquet and Conference Center, tions required. Call Gail Peter10561 Sawmill Parkway. A joint son at (614) 475-7214 or email effort of the Dublin, Powell, WestLinda Isler Brown at erville and Worthington bers of commerce. Visit Christian Marketplace or work Lewis Center Chapter, call (614) 882-8917. 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. the second Friday of each month at Asian GarMeetings den Buffet, 8633 U.S. Route 23 Friends of the Lower Olen- S., Lewis Center. Visitors are weltangy Watershed, 7 p.m. come. Call Steven Cox at (614) Wednesday, June 22, at the Wor- 476-9805 or visit www.cmnthington Griswold Center, 777 High St. Dr. Stan Gehrt will disAccountant Information cuss urban coyotes. All are wel- Market, Worthington-Westerville Chapter, 11:45 a.m.-1 p.m. come. Columbus Outdoor Pursuits the second and fourth Tuesdays will meet to hike Whetstone Park of the month at Scrambler of Roses and the Overbrook Drive Marie’s, 6152 Cleveland Ave. Ravine from 7-9 p.m. Wednes- Call (614) 478-8187. Central Ohio Civil War day, June 22. The group will meet at Whetstone, N. High Street and Roundtable meets at 7 p.m. the Hollenbeck Drive. Visit www.out- second Wednesday of each month

at Ohio Health Medical Campus, 300 Polaris Parkway. Call Tim Maurice at (614) 818-9175 or visit Pulsar Chapter of AmSpirit, 11:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. every Thursday, at 8425 Pulsar Place. Call Kellina Snyder at (614) 3951228. Sawmill Road Toastmasters, 11:45 a.m. on the first and third Mondays of every month at Fly-

ers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkway. Visit Guests are welcome. Dublin Worthington Rotary, noon Wednesdays at La Scala, 4119 W. Dublin-Granville Road. Worthington Toastmasters meets from 7:30-9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at the Worthington Municipal Building, 6550 N. High St. Visit

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Pediatric HealthSource

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Heart palpitations are not unusual in children, teens Many children experience a racing, pounding heart or “skipped” heart beats at some point in their lives. Some also report that they can feel these symptoms in their neck. These are known as heart palpitations. Though these palpitations can be a strange feeling, parents should remember that they are not necessarily an indication of something more serious. There are a number of factors that may influence someone’s heart rate and rhythm, including exercise, stress, caffeine and certain medications (such as those to treat asthma or heart conditions). Some kids may simply notice their own normal heart rhythm and wonder if it is normal. Sometimes, though, palpitations can be an indication of an abnormal heart rhythm. The vast majority of these rhythms are not life-threatening in otherwise healthy children. There are a few types of abnormal heart rhythms, also known as arrhythmias. Tachycardia arrhythmias are charac-

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terized by a rapid heart beat, but it is important to realize that a healthy child can easily get his or her NAOMI heart rate KERTESZ above 160 beats per minute with exercise. Sometimes, a heartbeat is simply early. This is a premature contraction. Heart arrhythmias can be lifelong or temporary. They can also be congenital, which means that children are born with it. A child does not have to be born with a heart defect to have a heart arrhythmia. In fact, many children experience arrhythmias and have normally formed hearts. You should consult you primary care physician if your child experiences palpitations. The physician will evaluate the frequency and intensity of these palpitations, your child’s medical history and that of your family. In many cases, treatment is not necessary.

Here at the Heart Center at Nationwide Children’s Hospital, our comprehensive care includes a thorough medical history and potentially an electrocardiogram (EKG). In addition, we offer portable monitors that can record your child’s symptoms. These can be worn anywhere from one to 30 days, or only when your child experiences palpitations. Some of these monitors are the size of credit cards and can be carried in your pocket. They can record a tracing of your child’s heart rhythm, known as an ECG, which can then be shared over the phone with your cardiologist for evaluation. Our Heart Center is ranked among the best in the country and offers comprehensive care for all kinds of pediatric heart conditions. Dr. Naomi Kertesz is director of electrophysiology and pacing at the Heart Center at Nationwide Children’s Hospital and an associate professor of pediatrics at The Ohio State University College of Medicine.

8307 Bruntsfield Rd, 43235, Worthington 878 Cambridge Ct, 43085, Leslie A. Phillips, $139,395. 6767 Merwin Rd, 43235, Wells David B. Williams and Margaretha J. Williams, $600,000. Fargo Bank, N.A., $135,000. 2506 Dahlia Way, 43235, Kyle 6480 Masefield St, 43085, Jill M. Nicholson, $255,000. 52 W North St, 43085, Jason S. and Christopher BradleyKrauss, $230,000. 375 Lambourne Ave, 43085, Karin and Gary Anderson, $197,000. 1384 Boswall Dr, 43085, Mario J. and Eileen Ann Marcon, $174,500. 468 Crandall Dr, 43085, Bryant E. Cane, $162,000. Quiet gated condo community 180 Larrimer Ave, 43085, at Hidden Reserve. Great Room Bradley A. Wentz, $145,000. w/ volume ceiling and gas FP. 7577 Worthington-Galena Rd, Newer carpet, paint and roof. 43085, Heather L. Thorward, $89,500. Condo fee $190/mo. $120,000. MLS#211016809. Columbus/43235 Agent Phil Giessler. 978 Village Bluff Dr, 43235, Richard C. Daley and Sandra L. Rich, $407,278. 934 Spring Grove Ln, 43235, Nelson S. Bice and Lynda K. Bice, $210,000. 900 Hard Rd, 43235, Elizabeth H. Schaeffer, $174,000. 888-0307


T. and Lindsey Rhoad; Condo, $71,076. 5732 Michaela Ct, 43235, Feliciano Kurnia Rahardjo, $45,000. 1490 Slade Ave, 43235, Hua Zhang, $38,000. 1417 Carylake Circle, 43240, Scott D. Malin and Mary L. Malin, $177,960.

Clintonville/ Beechwold 134 E Kelso Rd, 43202, Scott A. Greiff, $240,000. 184 E Como Ave, 43202, Susan W. Denny and David B. Denny, $202,000. 139 E Longview Ave, 43202, Andrew C. Lessick and Courtney L. Lessick, $196,000. 517 Tibet Rd, 43202, David J. Ferbrache and Kylene C. Ferbrache, $165,900. 3123 Summit St, 43202, Mark Himmel, $157,700. 750 Hanley Dr, 43202, Ismail Barzinji, $128,000. Check out recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods at Click on Recent Home Sales.



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Summer Coloring Contest


June 1, 2011-June 30, 2011

…when you K.I.S.S. Your Kids with Nationwide Children’s Hospital and Kohl’s Department Stores! K.I.S.S. (Kohl’s Is Sold on Safety) is a seasonal safety education program that features Coloring Contests and FREE, fun safety Activity Books. HOW TO ENTER: The 2011 SUMMER Contest runs June 1, 2011-June 30, 2011. 1. Color in the picture and neatly fill out the entry form. 2. Take your picture/entry form to any Central Ohio Kohl’s Department Store Customer Service desk by March 31st. 4. You will be given a participation ribbon and a free “Safety for All Seasons” Activity Book at the Customer Service Counter, while supplies last! 5. Prizes will be awarded to three entries from each store. Nationwide Children’s Hospital will notify award-winners.


PRIZES: First: $25 Kohl’s Gift Card and a Free Bike Helmet. Second: $10 Kohl’s Gift Card and a Free Bike Helmet. Third: a Free Bike Helmet. Helmets must be picked up at Nationwide Children’s Hospital and fitted for safety, or shipped with parental consent. HOW TO GET A FREE ACTIVITY BOOK WITHOUT ENTERING: Activity Books will be available to anyone (regardless of entering) at Kohl’s Customer Service desks, at Nationwide Children’s Hospital Close to HomeSM Centers, or through the contact information below.


FOR MORE INFO: about safety, this contest, or to obtain an Activity Book in a foreign language translation, please go to or contact or call (614) 355-0679.

Name of Artist: ___________________________________________________________________ Age:___________________ Parent or Guardian: _______________________________________________________________________________________ Address: _________________________________________________________________________________________________ City _______________________ State ________________________________________________ Zip Code_______________ Phone Number: ( ____ ) ______________________________________Email: _______________________________________


Disclaimer: All pictures become the property of Nationwide Children’s Hospital. We cannot be responsible for lost or illegible entry forms, so please write neatly!


Date_____________ Parent/Guardian Signature ____________________________________ 5530

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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June 16, 2011

Library news The following programs are offered by Worthington Libraries. Call (614) 807-2626. • Children in grades four and higher are invited to play board games at 2:30 p.m. Thursday, June 16, at Worthington Park Library. • A “Daddy and Me” storytime will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, June 17, at Old Worthington Library. • Preschoolers and kindergarteners will learn their colors and earn some candy by traveling Old Worthington Library’s lifesized Candyland board, 11 a.m. Saturday, June 18. • Each library location will host a Technology Petting Zoo this summer. Teens can sample a variety of smartphones, e-readers, gaming systems, iPods and more. Northwest Library’s event is scheduled for 2 p.m. Monday, June 20. • During the four-week “Make a Difference Club” series, children in grades four to six will investigate ways to improve the world, from making gifts out of recycled materials to planting seeds. The series begins at 4 p.m. Tuesday, June 21, and will continue through July 12. • During Facebook 101, participants will learn how to create a profile, connect with friends and family and more. Registration is required for the program, which will be offered at 4 p.m. Wednesday, June 22.

In brief CHA encourages nutrition program Children’s Hunger Alliance is urging Ohioans to participate in summer nutrition programs, which help ensure low-income children have access to nutritious meals during the summer months. According to a news release from CHA, 88 percent of children getting regular meals during the school year are not participating in summer nutrition programs. These programs allow children age 18 and younger to receive free meals at participating sites at schools, parks, other public agencies and nonprofits. To find a summer meal location, call the CHA hotline at (800) 481-6885.

Local singers Worthington residents (front) Helen Gersi, Paul Thompson, Katie Sheridan, (back) Doug Schuster, Joe Hillsman and Brent Ingland are members of the Worthington Chorus, which will present “A Little Travelin’ Music” June 17-19 at Thomas Worthington High School. Tickets are $12 at the door; children ages 12 and under are admitted free with a paying adult. Visit

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Congratulations to the 2011 Invention Convention finalists and


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2011 Invention Convention Winners

Front row, L to R: Coulter Jacks, Enzo Bergese, Taylor Brokaw, Grand Prize Award winner, Samantha Fedio, Brooklyn Becker, Jorie Benson and Andy Leonard. Back row, L to R: “Dr. Claire”, Steve Dietrich (Invention Convention), Alison Barret (Time Warner Cable), Todd Young (Donatos), Ben Gibbons (CollegeAdvantage), Cherylyn Rushton Bullock (Invention Convention).

Just-Think-Inc. is the non-profit organization that provides this program free to participating school distritcts. Companies, local organizations and individuals interested in supporting this program for children in their area may obtain more information by logging onto The Invention Conventions’ website at

The Invention Convention would not be possible without the passionate support of many people and organizations Presented by

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Boys Lacrosse

Wolves happy to prove outsiders wrong By PAUL BATTERSON

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Kilbourne’s Ryan Pritchett (left) and Charlie Bassani are expected to be among the top returnees next season. Bassani had 36 goals and 24 assists, and Pritchett had 31 goals and 19 assists.

ThisWeek Community Newspapers

At a glance

According to Worthington Kilbourne High School boys lacrosse coach Drew May, many people outside the program expected his team to face a rebuilding year this spring after reaching the Division I state final the past three seasons. But the Wolves reached the state final again this season, losing to Hudson 14-8 in a game that began June 4 at Westerville Central but was suspended because of bad weather and completed June 5 at Dublin Coffman. “One of the biggest things I’m going to remember about this (season) was proving a lot of people wrong,” said May, whose team finished 17-6 overall. “We certainly weren’t a favorite at the beginning of the season or even in the middle of the year after we lost to Dublin Jerome (8-6 on March 30) and to Upper Arling-

•Record: 17-6 overall, 4-2 (third) in OCC-Buckeye •Seniors lost: Kevin Carey, Nate LaBine, Domenic Luckino, Matt Malone, Payden Pierce and Alex Wylly •Key returnees: Charlie Bassani, Nick Bortolani, Tae Young Kim, James Meager, Brian Miller, Ryan Pritchett and Matt Wylly

ton (11-9 on May 3). “I heard we were too young and we didn’t have enough experience. I think we put that to rest.” Kilbourne opened the Central Region tournament with a 14-4 win over Westerville South on May 21. It then defeated Olentangy Liberty 8-5 in a regional semifinal on May 25 and Upper Arlington 10-4 in the regional final on May 28 before beating Cincinnati Moeller 6-5 in a state semifinal on June 1. “This season brought us real close together as a family,” jun-

ior midfielder Tae Young Kim said. “We’re like brothers here.” One of the keys to Kilbourne’s postseason run was its defensive play, as it allowed only 18 goals through its first four postseason games. The victory over UA ended the Golden Bears’ streak of 19 consecutive state tournament appearances under coach Ted Wolford. “In the May 3 game, UA had outplayed us in the first half, but we had done a nice job of competing in the second half,” May said. “We made a couple of adjustments in the first half and those things seemed to pay off in the second half the first time we played them. We used the same formula and we were able to get a W at Upper Arlington, which is a rare thing to do.” The Wolves finished third in the OCC-Buckeye Division at 42, behind Jerome (6-0) and Upper See LACROSSE, page C3


Barren left his mark at Academy By FRANK DiRENNA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Preston Pearson will never forget the impact Columbus Academy football coach Mark Barren had on his life. Under Barren’s guidance, Pearson, a 2011 graduate, became one of the Vikings’ top players, capping his career by being named first-team all-MSLOhio Division and all-district and honorable mention all-state last fall. It was Barren who helped Pearson, a fullback, receive the opportunity to play football at Otterbein University this fall. Pearson and the entire Academy community were stunned by Barren’s death on June 9, two days after he suffered a heart attack while jogging near his Worthington home. Barren, a 1978 Academy graduate, was in intensive care at Riverside Methodist Hospital and never regained consciousness. He was 51. “I talked to coach Barren every day,” Pearson said. “He was always there. Any problems I had, I could talk to him and he would help me.” The school held its commencement ceremony on June 10 and it was a bittersweet day as students, family, faculty and friends celebrated the seniors’ accomplishments and Barren’s life. In memory of Barren, school administrators reserved a chair, donned with an Academy polo shirt and cap, for him during the ceremony. “It was tough, but at the same time, it had a healing factor because we all told stories about coach Barren and how he’s affected our lives,” Pearson said of the ceremony. “We talked about how he was a great person and how he took things serious and was organized, but at the same time, he was still lighthearted and had fun.” The school held a signing ceremony on June 7 to commemorate Pearson’s chance to play at Otterbein. Pearson was grateful that Barren took part in the ceremony and congratulated him on his achievement. Athletics director Dominic Facciolla announced on June 10 that former football coach Jim Collis would return to lead the Vikings. Collis, who also is the school’s baseball coach, guided the football program from 19962006 before stepping down and being replaced by Barren. “I wouldn’t have left the pro-

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Thomas’ Andrew Maetzold (left) hands the baton to Armand Austin on June 3 during a heat of the 800-meter relay. The relay, which also included Nana Kyeremeh and Kevin Girgis, went undefeated in finals this season.

Track & Field

Cardinals boys remain motivated By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Andrew Maetzold will hear the footsteps throughout the offseason. The junior on the Thomas Worthington High School boys track and field team was running the final leg of the 1,600-meter relay, the final event of the Division I state meet on June 4 at Ohio State. Maetzold was passed down the stretch by North Canton Hoover’s Stephen Denissoff and he and juniors Nana Kyeremeh and Armand

Austin and senior Ryan McFarland had to settle for fourth in 3 minutes, 18.48 seconds. Even though Maetzold also was a member of the 800 relay that won the state championship in a program-record 1:27.42, his performance in the 1,600 relay will serve as motivation in the coming months. “I was passed (on the final lap of the 1,600 relay) and that will make me train a lot harder going into next year,” said Maetzold, who teamed with junior Kevin Girgis, Kyeremeh and Austin in the 800 relay.

“I hate to be passed and that will be burning in the back of my mind when I’m working out in the offseason.” The 800 relay went undefeated in finals this season. “We told the athletes that (the first day of the state meet on June 3) was the hardest day and the goal was just to get into the finals,” said coach Andy Cox, who completed his 15th season leading the program. “The stress might not be as high as in the final, but it’s when they run their best. The kids really reacted well.”

Also at state, Austin placed sixth in the 400 (48.86) and the 3,200 relay of seniors Greg Highley, Ray Crook, Dan McGeary and McFarland finished 12th (7:58.25). The Cardinals scored 18 points to tie Cleveland Heights for seventh behind champion Cincinnati LaSalle (36) as 78 teams scored. In the regional meet May 25 and 27 at Pickerington North, Thomas scored 37 points to tie Westerville North for first. See CARDS, page C2

Track & Field

Kilbourne girls team optimistic for bright future By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

See BARREN, page C4 Kilbourne’s Erica Rodriguez was a regional qualifier in both the pole vault and long jump.

Worthington Kilbourne High School girls track and field coach Chip Seely saw a marked improvement in his team this season, and given the athletes who are expected to return, he’s optimistic about the future of his program. The Wolves scored 61 points in the 13-team Division I, district 3 meet that concluded May

21 at Hilliard Bradley to place sixth behind champion Dublin Scioto (139). That’s a 47-point improvement from the previous year, when they scored 14 points at district. “It’s exciting when you look at points, because we scored 61 this year at district and only 14 last year,” Seely said. “I think we can be just as good next year, if not better, despite losing some really See WOLVES, page C4

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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Area players preparing for Cap City contest By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Grove City High School graduate Luke Smurthwaite hasn’t forgotten his previous experience with Briggs football coach Derek Katris. The year before Katris took over the Bruins in 2009, he served as an assistant with the Dawgs junior varsity team and worked with Smurthwaite and the rest of the team’s offense. Over the next two seasons, Smurthwaite developed into one of central Ohio’s top quarterbacks. He helped Grove City Christian to a Division VI state semifinal in 2009 when Grove City didn’t have fall sports and passed for more than 2,300 yards last fall in the Dawgs’ return season. He signed in February to play for Kent State. Smurthwaite is expected to see significant time at quarterback Saturday, June 18, at Westerville Central as a member of the West all-stars, which will be coached by Katris in the second Cap City Senior Bowl presented by “My sophomore year, (Katris) took care of the j.v. team and he completely ran the offense,” Smurthwaite said.

CARDS Continued from page C1 New Albany and Olentangy Liberty tied for third with 33 points as 39 teams scored. The regional title was the Cardinals’ first since 1996. Finishing first were the 1,600 relay of Kyeremeh, Austin, McFarland and Maetzold (3:19.1), Austin in the 400 (48.41) and the 800 relay of Girgis, Maetzold, Austin and Kyeremeh (1:27.81), and the 3,200 relay of Highley, Crook, McGeary and McFarland was fourth (7:58.15). Also competing at regional were Girgis in the 200 (seventh, 22.98), Kyeremeh in the 200 (ninth, 22.71), McFarland in the 800 (13th, 2:00.71), freshman Michael Wood in the high jump (tied for 10th, 6 feet) and freshman Jalen Wells in the high jump (no height). Kyeremeh also qualified for regional in the 100 but did not compete in the event. The top four finishers in each regional event advanced to state. Thomas won the 16-team district 1 meet that concluded May 21 at Hilliard Bradley, scoring 87 points to finish ahead of runnerup Pickerington North (78.5). In the OCC-Central meet May 12 and 14 at Hilliard Davidson, the Cardinals were third (129.5) behind Davidson (170.5) and Dublin Coffman (158.5) and ahead of Hilliard Darby (96.5), Upper Arlington (49), Central Crossing (20), Worthington Kilbourne (19) and Westland (13). Austin won the 400 in a leaguerecord 49.05, eclipsing the previous mark of 49.14 set by Coffman’s E.J. Williams in 2010. The 1,600 relay of Kyeremeh, Austin, McFarland and Maetzold was first in a league-record 3:22.59, eclipsing the previous mark of 3:23.72 set by Davidson in 2010, and the 800 relay of Girgis, Maetzold, Austin and Kyeremeh set the record for all-OCC divisions by winning in 1:28.38, breaking the previous mark of 1:28.5 set by Darby in 2006. Also finishing first was Wood in the high jump (6-2). Thomas loses nine seniors, including Crook, Highley, McFarland, McGeary and Mike Pisching. “The seniors were smart people who knew what to do on and off the track,” Maetzold said. “We’re definitely going to miss

“We ran a whole bunch of crazy formations, but at the same time, he wouldn’t do it if it didn’t work.” Smurthwaite is expected to be one of four players from Grove City who will be reunited with Katris, along with Bobby Brown (OL), Ken Reichle (LB) and his brother, Christian Smurthwaite (WR/DB). Luke Smurthwaite also played in the Ohio North-South All-Star Classic on April 22. Others listed on the West roster include Hilliard Davidson’s Logan Backstrom (OL) and Isa Tate (LB), Ready’s Demetrius Clark (RB), Columbus West’s Garryt Abfalter-Scott (WR), Dublin Scioto’s Jerry Miles (LB), Grandview’s Dan Satterthwaite (OL/DL) and Whetstone’s Jordan Mitchell (RB/DB). In college, Miles will play for Villanova, Backstrom will play for Kentucky Christian, Clark will play for Ashland and Mitchell and Tate will play for Urbana. Mitchell, who scored 21 touchdowns and rushed for more than 1,800 yards, and Abfalter-Scott, who had 57 catches for 821 yards, were two of the City League’s top offensive players last season.

At a glance •What: Cap City Senior Bowl •When: 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 18 •Where: Westerville Central High School •Cost: $6 pre-sale, $8 at the gate. A portion of the proceeds will be donated to Autism Speaks ( •Coaches: East all-stars — Jeff Pharion, St. Charles; West all-stars — Derek Katris, Briggs

“I’m really excited about it,” Katris said. “I’ve got a couple coaches from the Briggs staff who are going to help me, and it’s an opportunity to do something I haven’t done before. I’ll be working with some of the kids from Grove City that I worked with when I was an assistant there. Jordan Mitchell ran for 250 yards when (Whetstone) played against us (in a 27-21 overtime win by Briggs last season). Demetrius Clark lives right down the road.” The West all-stars lost to the East team 22-0 in last year’s game. The event originally was formed as the City League All-Star game in 2008 but was expanded to include players from throughout central Ohio and had its name changed last summer. In addition to having players who

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

The Cardinals’ Madison Girardi is expected to be among the top returnees for the girls team.

state. She had the chance to go down to the (OSU) track and work out on it (on June 2) and she got to take in the atmosphere. Next year, her nerves will be more calm and we’ll see what she can do.” The Cardinals did not score at state as Reynoldsburg won the title with 47 points. At regional, Thomas scored 7.5 points to finish 27th behind champion Reynoldsburg (88) as 40 teams scored. Frazier advanced to state in the 100 hurdles by placing fourth (15.25). Also competing at regional were senior Rachel Erb in the pole vault (tied for sixth, 10-0), sophomore Cheyenne Buckingham in the 3,200 (11th, 11:56.42), junior Madison Girardi in the high jump (13th, 4-8), senior Danielle Henderson in the 200 (14th, 27.36) and the 400 relay of senior Abi Agyepong, Erb, Henderson and Frazier (11th, 50.75). Thomas finished fifth (62) in the 13-team district 2 meet that concluded May 21 at Bradley, behind champion Pickerington Central (126). In the OCC-Central meet, the Cardinals were fifth (84.5), behind Coffman (164.5), Davidson (131), UA (100) and Darby (88) and

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ahead of Kilbourne (55), Central Crossing (26) and Westland (10). The only first-place finisher was Frazier in the 100 hurdles (15.51). The Cardinals lose five seniors, including Agyepong, Erb and Henderson. “This was my first year (leading the program) and these seniors were instrumental in any success that I had as a coach,” Scholl said. “They were there for me and these girls tried to establish a family atmosphere. “Because our team was so young, they really looked up to these seniors and we will miss their leadership. I will miss them because they were my first group of seniors as a head coach and they will always be special to me.” Among those expected to return are Buckingham, Frazier, Girardi, juniors Kendall Kwiatkowski (sprints/middle distance) and Emily Nordquist (middle distance), sophomore Annie McFarland (long jump) and freshmen Chandler Adamaitis (sprints) and Shay Davis (sprints). “We had girls get a lot of experience this year and, because of that, they will surprise some people in the next couple of years,” Scholl said.

For the 17th consecutive summer, I have chosen to ask some of the top central Ohio high school athletes who will be seniors in the fall to share their thoughts on a variety of topics. Enjoy the summer and enjoy hearing from these talented young people. As in the past, the first question is: What have sports done in making you the person you are today? Jake Blankenship, Gahanna, pole vault: “Without sports I wouldn’t be anything near what I am today. Sports keep me very active and I have been that way throughout my life.” Jimmy Gammill, New Albany, football: “Sports have helped me learn to overcome challenges and adversities. Sports have also shown me that you need to work hard to achieve your goals. For me, sports are a way to form friendships and I have found that teams strengthen bonds between people because you have worked so hard together.” Napoleon Bell, Hartley, football and wrestling: “From sports I have learned discipline and the true value of being selfless. A team can only be successful when no one is concerned with who gets the credit.” Mary Wells, Westerville South, bowling: “Sports have improved my self-confidence and helped me stay motivated. Also, sports have taught me how to win and lose gracefully and have taught me time management.” Faith Washington, Reynoldsburg, track: “Sports have been a benchmark for me in my development. They have created discipline in my life, especially from the mental side of things. I have learned that you have to work hard to get things done both in the classroom and in sports workouts.”

Michela Paradiso, Upper Arlington, soccer and basketball: “Sports have brought out the best in me LARRY by allowing LARSON me to be competitive. I absolutely love playing soccer and basketball with a passion. I can’t imagine my life without the opportunity to compete day in and day out.” Chase Delande, Hilliard Davidson, football and wrestling: “For me it is really simple. Sports have made me a disciplined kid and a hard worker.” Austin Cuervo, St. Charles, golf: “Sports have taught me how to discipline myself through practice and dedication. Sports have taught me respect and honor, to honor those greats in front of us and to respect them and their accomplishments. As an athlete, sports make me get up in the morning and they give me something to work for. The conditioning, training and practice have groomed who I am today.” Morgan Ransom, Columbus Academy, golf: “Golf is a lot like life. It has taught me the importance of self-determination, work ethic and honesty.” Next week, the student-athletes will discuss how they balance practices and games with studying and keeping up their grades. I’ll see you at a game. Larry Larson is a former athletics director at Grandview High School. He can be heard as “Mr. High School Sports” on WTVN 610 AM.


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Athletes say sports help them become better individuals

•Finishes: Boys — Third in OCCCentral, first in district, tied for first in regional, seventh in state; Girls — Fifth in OCC-Central, fifth in district, 27th in regional, did not score in state •Seniors lost: Boys — Lukas Cameron, Ray Crook, Shane Fullerton, Alex Geiser, Greg Highley, Ryan McFarland, Dan McGeary, Madison Murphy and Mike Pisching; Girls — Abena Agyepong, Rachel Erb, Danielle Henderson, Krista Palmer and Brittany Rojas •Key returnees: Boys — Armand Austin, Kevin Girgis, Nana Kyeremeh, Andrew Maetzold, Will Spernoga, Jalen Wells and Michael Wood; Girls — Chandler Adamaitis, Cheyenne Buckingham, Shay Davis, Frannie Frazier, Madison Girardi, Kendall Kwiatkowski and Emily Nordquist

them next year.” “Our seniors did a great job for us,” Cox said. “They played an important role by being positive, encouraging and they looked after underclassmen. They did everything our coaching staff expects from seniors and that was giving leadership and guidance to their younger teammates. “Mike Pisching did a wonderful job in the shot and discus for us and also recruited a couple other guys to throw and give us some depth. We had four seniors on the (3,200 relay) who gave their all and were great leaders. We really will sorely miss these seniors.” Among those expected to return are Austin, Girgis, Kyeremeh, Maetzold, Wells, Wood, juniors Alex Rentz (sprints) and Will Spernoga (throws), sophomore Anton Dela Fuente (sprints) and freshman Akwasi Boeham (sprints). “We hope the younger kids have seen the tradition of this year’s upperclassmen and they’re striving for excellence,” Cox said. “We have a very good freshman class and I hope they saw a little of what they need to do to be successful.” •The girls team had one competitor at state in Frannie Frazier. The sophomore was disqualified after a false start in a heat of the 100 hurdles on June 3. “(The false start) really broke her heart,” said coach Evie Scholl, who completed her first season leading the program. “I told Frannie that she was only a sophomore and she had already made it to

we can’t have some fun with it,” Pharion said. “I know we’re getting a kid from Ashland who is going to play football for Brown University.” “I’m just excited about getting a chance to play football again with some kids I know and guys I played against,” Fisher said. “It’ll also be like a warm-up for when I go to Air Force.” •BIG 33 ALL-STARS — Also on Saturday, June 18, the 54th annual Big 33 Game will be held in Hershey Park Stadium in Hershey, Pa., and will feature all-stars from Ohio against allstars from Pennsylvania. Listed on the Ohio roster from central Ohio are Hartley’s Noah Key (RB), Davidson’s J.D. Detmer (K/P) and Keith Heitzman (DL), Westerville Central’s Nick Vannett (TE) and Worthington Kilbourne’s Matt Skura (OL). Detmer and Key will play for Toledo, Heitzman will play for Michigan, Skura will play for Duke and Vannett will play for Ohio State. Last season, Marion-Franklin’s Verlon Reed was named team MVP as Ohio beat Pennsylvania 18-15.


At a glance

Sports Shorts

Sports Shorts are a one-of-a-kind guide to area sports-related events. Whether it’s a clinic, camp, league signups or other function, Sports Shorts is a great way to get the word out!

live in the eastern portion of Columbus, the East all-star roster will have two players from Ashland High School who have plans to play in college. Marcus Fuller was the quarterback last season for Ashland, which lost to Marion-Franklin 12-7 in Week 3 of the regular season but went on to make the Division II, Region 5 playoffs. His father, Dan Fuller, is an assistant at Ashland and an acquaintance of game director Anthony Murphy. Marcus Fuller will play football for Brown University and prep teammate Cody Hickey (OL) will play for Mount Union. Others expected to compete for the East all-stars who have committed to play in college include Westerville South’s Jayshon Jackson (RB, Grand Rapids Community College), Marion-Franklin’s Jeremy McCoy (WR/DB, Kent State), Groveport’s Anthony Pruitt (OL/DL, Kent State), New Albany’s Vinnie Cordova (OL, Eastern Illinois) and Westerville Central’s Miles Fisher (DB, Air Force). St. Charles coach Jeff Pharion will lead the East all-stars. “We’re going to keep it real simple offensively, but simple doesn’t mean



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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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Mayfest finalists The Worthington Crew Eagles U9 Boys soccer team was a finalist in the Gold Division of the Sidney Mayfest Tournament. Team members are (from left) Kal Jayaraman, Corey Hill, Max Kott, Landon Chase, Tyler Spurlock, Joseph Sprunger, Carson Kott, Cayden Dougherty, Chad Ray, Theren Handlon and Nick McCarthy.

Challenger champions


The Eagles from Worthington Crew Juniors went 4-0 to win the U9 boys Challenger Cup on May 21-22 in Dublin. Team members are (first row, from left) Cayden Dougherty, Joseph Sprunger, Landon Chase, Carson Kott, Tyler Spurlock, Theren Handlon; (second row, from left) coach Ginger Jayaraman, Corey Hill, Chad Ray, Max Kott, Kal Jayaraman and coach Missy Kott.

tolani, Pritchett and Matt Wylly were honorable mention all-Midwest. Others expected to return are juniors Keeler Callahan (midfield), Cole Doran (attack) and Kevin Nguyen (midfield), sophomores Brandon Pfahl (attack), Jake Roberts (attack) and Jon Watson (midfield) and freshmen Happ Josh (midfield) and Cameron Watson (midfield). “Offensively, we hope everyone continues to get better, but next year will be a challenge at the defensive end,” May said. “We have to find a way to replace the seniors. It’s going to be interesting to see how all the pieces Worthington Christian soccer player Trent Smith (center) has signed to play at Grace College, an NAIA school in Winona Lake, Ill. Smith was named first-team all-district as a senior and second-team fit together.”

Smith to play at Grace

all-district as a junior, when he scored the winning goal in overtime in the Division III state final against Cuyahoga Valley Christian Academy. Smith, who lives in Sunbury, signed in a ceremony attended by Worthington Christian coach Dan Roads (left) and Grace coach Matt Hotchkin.

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Arlington (5-1) and ahead of Hilliard Davidson (3-3), Thomas Worthington (2-4), Coffman (15) and Dublin Scioto (0-6). Kilbourne finished second in the “B” bracket in the MSLCA tournament on May 6-7 at Hudson Western Reserve Academy, defeating Sewickley (Pa.) Academy 14-3 and losing to Pittsburgh Mount Lebanon 10-9. The Wolves lose six seniors in goalkeeper Alex Wylly (196 saves), defenders Kevin Carey (27 ground balls), Nate LaBine (47 ground balls) and Domenic Luckino and midfielders Matt Malone and Payden Pierce. Pierce, a University of Jacksonville recruit, and Wylly, who signed with Lycoming College in Williamsport, Pa., both were second-team all-league and second-team all-MSLCA. Wylly also was second-team all-state. Luckino, a Wittenberg recruit, was honorable mention all-league. “Nate and Payden were the only seniors who were returning major contributors from last year’s team,” May said. “Most of the seniors that played were young and inexperienced, but one of the

things that they brought to the team was they didn’t want their season to end.” Offensively, Kilbourne expects to return its top scorers in junior attackers Charlie Bassani (36 goals, 24 assists), James Meager (34 goals, 25 assists) and Ryan Pritchett (31 goals, 19 assists), junior midfielders Nick Bortolani (17 goals, 18 assists, 36 ground balls) and Brian Miller (30 goals, 17 assists), sophomore midfielder Matt Wylly (23 goals, 8 assists) and Kim. Defensively, the Wolves expect to return sophomore goalkeepers James Gundling and Kyle Johnson, junior defenders Shannan Baker, Riley Brehm, Devin Heath, Logan Korn and Mike Mayberry, sophomore defender Ryan Maloney and freshmen defenders Dylan Bishop, Matt Lacey and Taylor Wilson. Kim was named Division I Specialist of the Year as well as first-team all-league, all-Midwest and all-state. Meager was firstteam all-league and all-Midwest and second-team all-state, Bassani was first-team all-MSLCA and second-team all-league, Miller was second-team all-league and all-MSCLA and Roberts was second-team all-MSCLA. Bor-

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

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WOLVES Continued from page C1 good senior leadership.” The Wolves lose seven seniors, including Courtney Green, Desiree´ Kaleopaa, Dani Kaufman, Darby McMullen and Grace Wesner. “Dani Kaufman was the only track athlete at Kilbourne — boy or girl — to be a four-year letterwinner this year,” Seely said. “She was named our team MVP and also won the Wolf Award for sportsmanship and integrity. “Grace Wesner was a captain for us and a good voice in the locker room. (Kaufman and Wesner) are two distance runners who will be difficult to replace. Darby has been our best female high-jumper for four years and she will be playing volleyball at Washington and Jefferson (in Washington, Pa.) and Courtney Green came back after not running as a sophomore or junior and anchored both the (400meter relay) and (800 relay) and that will be tough to replace.” Seely said the Wolves had more depth in the throwing events than they have had in recent years, with Kaleopaa, Noll, junior Jennifer Keller and sophomore Hannah Lovegrove competing in the shot put and discus. “Hannah Noll and Desiree´ Kaleopaa gave us some throwing depth we haven’t had since I have been here,” said Seely, who completed his fourth season leading the program. “You add in Jennifer Keller and Hannah Lovegrove and that gave us four highly competitive throwers.” The Wolves expect to return all three of their regional qualifiers in junior Erica Rodriguez, sophomore Taylor Hill and Lovegrove. In the regional meet May 25 and 27 at Pickerington North, Hill finished sixth in the 400 in 1 minute, 0.13 seconds, Lovegrove was 12th in the discus (99 feet, 7 inches) and Rodriguez competed in the long jump (16th, 15-3) and pole vault (tied for 11th, 9-6). The top four finishers in each regional event advanced to the state meet June 3-4 at Ohio State. Kilbourne scored three points at regional to tie Beechcroft, Brookhaven and Lancaster for 33rd behind champion Reynoldsburg (88) as 40 teams scored. In the OCC-Central Division meet May 12 and 14 at Hilliard Davidson, the Wolves scored 55 points to finish sixth, behind Dublin Coffman (164.5), Davidson (131), Upper Arlington (100), Hilliard Darby (88) and Thomas Worthington (84.5) and ahead of Central Crossing (26) and Westland (10). Loveday won the discus (995) and Kaleopaa was fourth in the shot put (30-9 1/4). Hill was fourth in the 400 (1:00.47) and sixth in the long jump (14-11 1/4). Sophomore Paige Martinski was fifth in the pole vault (8-6) and Green was sixth in the 100 (13.31). The 400 relay of freshman Abby Hunt, sophomore Allie Riebel, freshman Megan Thompson and Green was fourth (52.59), the 800 relay of sophomore Allison Hooley, Riebel, Hill and Green was fifth (1:52.38), the 1,600 relay of Hooley, Riebel, Thompson and Hill was fifth (4:15.05) and the 3,200 relay of Wesner, sophomore Jenna Boue´, Thompson and Kaufman was sixth (10:46.11). “We have a lot of talent coming back,” Seely said. “We have some good young athletes and we have several kids going to camps this summer and that will help. I’m really looking forward to next year.” •The boys team had one regional qualifier in junior Jeremie Nsumbu, who finished 14th in the long jump (20-1 1/4). The Wolves did not score at regional. Thomas and Westerville North were co-champions with

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At a glance •Finishes: Boys — Seventh in OCCCentral, 11th in district, did not score in regional; Girls — Sixth in OCCCentral, sixth in district, tied for 33rd in regional •Seniors lost: Boys — Wyatt Allread, Ethan Dixius, Chris Duann, Frank Freeman, David Lichtenstein and Robert Slawson; Girls — Grace Bediako, Courtney Green, Desiree´ Kaleopaa, Dani Kaufman, Darby McMullen, Hannah Noll and Grace Wesner •Key returnees: Boys — Hunter Atha, Jonathan Black, Jeremie Nusumbu, Max Oyer, Garret Pauly, Bradley Polivka, Aaron Sass and Scott Weiss; Girls — Jenna Boue´, Taylor Hill, Allison Hooley, Abby Hunt, Jennifer Keller, Hannah Lovegrove, Paige Martinski, Allie Riebel, Erica Rodriguez, Megan Thompson and Laurel Tisdale

37 points apiece as 39 teams scored. In the 14-team district 3 meet, Kilbourne finished 11th (15) behind champion Coffman (116.5). In the OCC-Central meet, the Wolves scored 19 points to finish seventh, behind Davidson (170.5), Coffman (158.5), Thomas (129.5), Darby (96.5), UA (49) and Central Crossing (20) and ahead of Westland (13). Nsumbu placed third in the long jump (19-10) and teamed with sophomore Garrett Pauly, junior Max Oyer and freshman Chandler Bridges to place fourth in the 800 relay (1:37.42). The Wolves lose six seniors in Wyatt Allread, Ethan Dixius, Chris Duann, Frank Freeman, David Lichtenstein and Robert Slawson. “The seniors were mostly distance guys and they are used to working hard,” said coach Todd Deisher, who completed his eighth season leading the program. “(Distance runners) just expected to have tough workouts and do certain things. “Some of the younger guys

Continued from page C1

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Courtney Green was one of seven seniors on the Kilbourne girls team.

thought it was tough, but the seniors, especially (Wolf Award winner) David Lichtenstein, kept working hard and set a great example. And you have a guy like Ethan Dixius who gets a scholarship to Vanderbilt but also works just as hard on the track.” Among those expected to return are Nsumbu, Oyer (middle distance/pole vault), Pauly (relays), Bridges (long jump/ sprints/400), juniors Jonathan Black (middle distance), Zach Navabi (distance), Bradley Polivka (distance), Aaron Sass (hurdles/pole vault) and Scott Weiss (distance), sophomore Hunter Atha

Academy’s Upper School. “Mark is Columbus Academy,” Facciolla said. “You couldn’t find anybody more passionate about Columbus Academy and our sports programs. He just loved it. He came with a passion that’s just hard to parallel. He loved everything he did.” Barren was a three-sport standout at Academy. He went on to earn degrees in economics and education from Wittenberg University and a master’s in sports administration from Ohio State, where he was a graduate assistant for the football team under then-coach Earle Bruce, according to Academy’s website. He later followed in the footsteps of his father, the late Dan Barren, who was an Academy math teacher and the football coach from 1977-84. Mark Barren’s funeral was held on June 15 at Saint Michael Catholic Church in Worthington. Burial was private. Barren and his wife, Jennifer, have three sons, and they all attend Academy. Jennifer teaches in Academy’s Lower School.

gram if I knew that Mark wouldn’t have taken over,” Collis said. “If I had to give it to someone other than him, I wouldn’t have done it because I needed to have somebody that I knew the program was going to be in good shape with and in good hands. “Thank God Mark was there at the time and gave me the opportunity to walk away knowing that things were going to be done the right way.” Barren, who led Academy to postseason berths in 2006 and ’09, was an assistant coach under Collis when the Vikings won the Division V state title in 2003, defeating AmandaClearcreek 13-8 in the championship game. “We’ll come together as a community and find a way to get through this tragedy,” Collis said. “It’s really affected everybody. It’s bigger than life. No one can put their arms around why this has happened. It’s a tragic thing and difficult times.” Barren helped form Academy’s boys lacrosse program, which started at the middle school level this spring and won the state championship. He was also a popular math teacher in

(hurdles), Mitchell Guist (distance) and Jude McCullough (throws) and freshman Alex Meehan (throws). “We’re bringing back a lot of young kids who got a lot of varsity experience this year,” Deisher said. “The bad part of that is that they were thrown straight into the fire, but the good thing is they Central Crossing High School got experience for next year. “The thing is, next season has will play host to the Hershey’s already started. We have to be Track and Field Summer Games hitting the weight room to get at 10 a.m. July 2. Children ages 9 to 14 will have better.” the chance to participate in track and field events and win a trip to compete in the annual North

Youth track event is July 2 American Final Meet in Hershey, Pa., on Aug. 4-7. For volunteer information and to pre-register, contact Doug Boggs at (614) 496-2266. More information is available at

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THERAPISTS, EMERGENCY SERVICES CLINICIANS & RN Central Ohio Mental Health Center (COMHC), a progressive $7-million nonprofit corporation, with 100 employees serving 3,400 consumers annually in Delaware and Morrow counties in Central Ohio is recruiting for full time COMMUNITY SUPPORT PROVIDERS to provide service to mentally disabled children, adolescents and adults. Responsibilities include linkage and referral and coordination of services. Bachelor’s Degree and LSW, LPC preferred. Reliable transportation, valid driver’s license and insurance is required. Searching for full time THERAPISTS that are motivated by working with children, adolescents and adults and providing individual, group, and family therapy. Must have Master’s degree with 2 - 3 years post master’s clinical experience. LISW or LPCC is preferred, but not required. Seeking EMERGENCY SERVICES CLINICIANS, responsible for providing and coordinating emergency services and telephone triage. Masters degree and LISW or LPCC is required. Five years of direct relevant work experience is preferred but not required. Seeking Part Time REGISTERED NURSE in Delaware, providing care for patients with chronic mental illness as part of their outpatient treatment team. An excellent salary and benefits, including health/vision/dental, life, disability insurances, 401(k), paid holidays, sick, and paid time off are a part of the benefit package for all full time positions. Interested parties should forward a cover letter, including salary requirements, and resume to: Kendra Jados, Human Resources Specialist Central Ohio Mental Health Center 824 Bowtown Road, Delaware, Ohio 43015 Fax: 740-368-7835 E-mail:

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington



Account Manager Retirement Plan Design firm looking for person ca pable of managing full cli ent case load. 5 yrs pen sion experience, excellent customer relation skills, ability to meet deadlines and capability of working independently. Knowl edge of Relius software a plus. Salary range $45K$60K. Send resume to Ad vanced Pension Solutions, Attn: HR, 6830 Commerce Court Dr., Blacklick, OH 43004 Fax: 614-501-7790, or email apply@

TEACHER Prestigious private school now accepting teacher re sumes for Grades 2-6. Ex perience preferred. Send resume, transcripts and references to ColPrivSchool@ or fax to: 614-283- 5454

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT Front desk supervisor Immediate opening for full time front desk supervisor for a fast paced medical practice. Must have previ ous supervisor experience. Nextgen experience a plus but not required. Excellent benefits. Please send re sume to: Administrator Midwest Retina, Inc. 6655 Post Road Dublin, Ohio 43016 lnicholls@midwestretina.c om No Phone Calls.

(740) 888-5003 Remodeler/Handyman Company seeking experi enced, versatile individual. Must have general liability and BWC. Please call (614) 871 5985


(local call)


by helping our students discover theirs

OHIO University is seeking qualified applicants for the position of:

Compliance Specialist For more information and to apply: applicants/Central?quickFind=57942 Position will remain open until filled, for full consideration apply by June 15, 2011.

Receptionist Columbus Crew is seeking a fulltime receptionist to answer telephone, greet persons entering organiza tion. Requires working some nights & weekends. Bi-lingual Strongly encour aged. Mail to: Columbus Crew Stadium, One Black & Gold Blvd, Columbus, OH 43211; Fax to: 614-447-4110; or E-mail to:


Ohio University is committed to creating a respectful and inclusive educational and workplace environment. Ohio University is an equal access/equal opportunity and affirmative action institution.


Auto GM’s, GSM’s & DESK MGR’S Are you ready to get out of the car business? A rare opportunity that will allow you to use your acquired selling skills and to work less hours and earn more money! All calls will be confidential. • • • •

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

NOTICE What happens when you use



Real Estate

ALLIED HEALTH CAREER TRAINING- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409 Attend College Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-488-0386


1st Time Garage Sale 120 Caren Ave worthington June 17 & 18 9am-?. bikes wood rockers, end tables pedal car & wheeled toys! Canterbury Community Garage Sale Multiple Homes June 17 & 18, 9am-4pm N. of Powell, off Liberty Rd. btwn Powell & Home Rd. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Clintonville Yard Sale Saturday, June 18, 9:00 AM-2:00PM 240 Wetmore Rd. Aquariums, Toys, Bikes, Girls Clothes, HH Items, and much more. Delaware- GARAGE SALE! Fri. & Sat. June 17 & 18, 7am-noon. 1971 BERLIN STATION RD, btwn Braumiller & Old State Rds. All kinds of clothes, sporting equip, exercise equip, fabric, HH items & lots of misc stuff! GARAGE SALE June 17 & 18, 9am-4pm 369 E. College, Westerville Antique furniture & glass ware, dolls & misc items Huge Community Sale Sat. June 18th, 9am-2pm The Marina Subdivision Corner of S. Old State & Hollenback. June 10-11, 9am-4pm. 112 Executive Ct. Tools, com puters & parts, software, books, electronics, house hold stuff, clothes, toys MEGA Community Sale June 17 & 18, 8am-2pm Wilshire Subdivision Lewis Center, off Old State btwn Powell & Orange. MOVING SALE June 23, 24 & 25, 9a-4p 157 Llewellyn, Westerville Furn., estate items, bikes Dont want to miss this one! Multi Family Garage Sale Saturday, June 18, 1337 Snowmass Rd. 8am to 4pm. Bicycles, Pa tio Umbrella, TV’s, Air Hockey Table, Pfaltzgraff Dish Set, Xmas Deco, Beanie Baby’s, Uphol stered Swivel Chair, Bed ding Sets, Antique Coke Cooler, and much more.

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

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

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

Call Marty (410) 259-7625 or Larry (410) 979-6600 Email resumes to




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

Cost $26 $44 $7314

Call t saving u o b a ! even more

Call (740) 888-5003 today!

Opening Soon…

NEW KROGER STORE 1288 Nor th High Street In order to staff this new facility, we will need people to fill the following positions:

Cashiers • Baggers • Night Stock Clerks Meat/Seafood Clerks • Deli/Bakery Clerk Pastry Chef • Floral Clerks • Produce Clerks Grocery Clerks

Please apply now at:

Select store at the following location: 1288 North High Street, Columbus, OH 43204 99 Antique auto 101 Color on a Florida Marlins uniform 102 Spy 104 Sweater under the tree? 108 Got free, in a way 111 Nutmeg spice 112 Trans-Canada Hwy. rate 113 Conducted 114 ’80s sitcom puppet 115 Avoid a reception 118 Staked shelter 120 “Don’t play” symbol 122 Dandy guy? 123 Charge against an illegal fly-fishing conspirator? 128 Reproductive cells 129 Tout de suite 130 Psychology __ 131 Le Havre lady friend 132 Cartoon Chihuahua 133 Emphatic acceptance 134 Hitches 135 Get loud DOWN 1 Dot-com start-up? 2 Hot tub reaction 3 Benny Goodman is credited with starting it 4 Trooper lead-in 5 Rural storage area 6 __ weaver: spider 7 Next in line 8 Like green peppers 9 Arrived 10 Jazz genre 11 Mimicked 12 Hubs 13 Singer Lopez 14 Give __: try 15 Mayflower passenger 16 Comment to an out-ofshape runner who reaches the finish line? 17 Price-fixing group 18 Slings mud at 24 Overachieving Simpson 25 Wolf (down) 31 Deicing may delay them: Abbr. 32 Grub 34 Folder for Mulder 36 Lust ending 38 Short agreement 40 Battle scar 41 Car dealer’s offer 42 Low wind 43 Spiral: Pref. 48 Former Seattle NBAer

Multi Family Yard Sale Saturday Only (June 18th) from 8am to 2pm. Furni ture, home decor, clothes, dishwasher, gas range and LOTS of other good stuff. 184 East Lincoln Avenue, 43214. Need Stuff? We Got Stuff! Multi-Family Garage Sale in Colonial Hills, Worthing ton 6/17 and 6/18. 9 am to 3 pm. 300 block of Kenbrook Drive! Fun anti ques and home decor; shabby chic furniture, HH items and one of a kind pieces. Plenty of kid items too. Toys, furniture and misc items. NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE Oldstone Crossing At the corner of Hard Rd. & Linworth Rd. Sat, 6/18 - 7am-noon. 12 Homes participating! 614-519-1511 Saturday June 18th! 9a-2p. Colonial Hills 20+ Family Sale. Maps at Selby Park Shelter: 355 S. Selby Blvd. Vintage furn, electronics, appliances, baby/kids/ maternity clothes, toys, games & more! Sponsored by the CHCA. Shannon Hts./Kilbannon & Kildaire Huge Annual Neighborhood Assoc. Garage Sale (Shannon Hts. Blvd. btwn. Frantz/Hayden Run Rd) Sat. June 18, 9am-4pm. TOOL SALE: Heavy Duty truck mechanic’s tools SnapOn/Craftsman: drills, saws, meters, sets, CM bandsaw, CM radial saw. Some misc HH items. Sat, 6/18, 8am-?. 6808 McVey Blvd., 43235, Brookside Estates off Snouffer/161 WORTHINGTON Multi Family Garage Sale Saturday June 18, 8:00am - 4:00pm. 179 Loveman Ave, Table Saw, Baby boy items, designer fabrics / trims...much much more! YARD SALE Sat. June 18th, 10am-4pm 7798 Big Walnut Rd. Westerville. HH items and much more!!!


No cold calling Confirmed daily appointments Average closing ratio 60% Health Insurance available

ACROSS 1 Builder of paper houses 5 [Yawn] 10 Avenue before the Income Tax square, in Monopoly 16 Bath bathrooms 19 Guitarist’s effect 20 Where the puck stops ... and starts 21 Iberian wine city 22 Prosciutto, e.g. 23 Sale at the helicopter dealer? 26 Poet’s “before” 27 Press-on cosmetic 28 It’s nothing in Normandy 29 Down Under dog 30 Greek “H” 31 Ticker tape, briefly? 33 White team 35 “La Vie en Rose” singer 37 Air purifying gadget 39 Breakfast table exposé? 44 Pastoral poems 45 Animated explorer 46 Cause for a shootout 47 Smoky places 49 Some green rolls 50 Buzz together 52 Weak, as an excuse 55 Make swell 57 Green lights 60 Bittersweet title for a waterskier’s memoirs? 64 “Twin Peaks” Emmy nominee Sherilyn 65 Play kickoff 68 Beats by a nose 69 Loc. __ 70 Cruising 71 Hawaiian priests 73 2000s leadership nickname 75 Requiring slower driving 77 Smooth 78 Some like it hot 80 Money 82 Mosey 83 Salacious 84 Lacking lingerie? 87 “Take me __ am” 88 Kodak prefix 89 Get a whiff of this 90 Actors without lines 94 Civil Rights Memorial architect 96 The Concert for Bangladesh instrument

June 16, 2011

51 “Death in Venice” author 53 None-for-the-road gp.? 54 Swamp 56 Sharp 58 Be in the front row in a team photo, say 59 Trap 61 “Annie Hall” Oscar winner 62 Unveiling 63 Hitchcock classic 64 One paying the least 65 Cub Scout leader 66 Troglodyte homes 67 Homo sapiens’ cleverness? 72 “The Sneetches” author 74 Not greenery-friendly 76 Drift 79 Place with dusty keepsakes 81 Vast, in odes 85 Colorful words 86 Unleash, as havoc 88 Like obstacles 91 Periodic table period? 92 A downspout may begin under one 93 Husky’s burden 95 Part of many bus. names 97 One of a swinging pair? 98 Calf catcher 100 Hawks once threatened by DDT 102 Key of Beethoven’s “Kreutzer Sonata” 103 Cut to a roving reporter 105 Bloodhound pickups 106 Muscle/bone connection 107 Pique 109 Thrill 110 Bygone birds 116 Like some air fresheners 117 Differ finish 119 “All finished!” 121 “Don’t move a muzzle!” 124 Some light bulbs 125 Sack 126 Not a bit 127 Shaver’s option


Buttermilk Hill Country Market & Back Roads Saturday, June 18 from 10-6pm 30+ Arts & Antique Dealers Live Music All Day Fair Style Food Kid’s Games & More FREE ADMISSION & PARKING 3664 Bean Oller Rd., Delaware, OH For info, call 614-738-8097 or visit

Tiffin Flea Market (largest show in Northwestern Ohio) June 18 & 19, July 2 & 3 9am-4pm. No Pets. Free admission. Seneca County Fairgrounds. 100 Hopewell Ave Tiffin, OH 44883. (419) 447-9613.


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 " ATTENTION " 29 People Needed to Lose 5-75 Pounds SUMMER SLIMDOWN Maggie, 888-875-3892 DIRECTV DEALS! FREE Movie Channels for 3 mos - starting at $29.99 for 24 mos -210+ Channels+FREE DIRECTV CINEMA plus, Free Installa tion! Limited time only. New Cust only. 1-866-528-5002 promo code 34933 Earn $1000 a week Mailing Brochures from Home. Free Supplies! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Today!

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

Pets & Livestock

(4) Boxer Purebred Pups, 8 wks,1st shots, dewormed, tails,dew claws done. Family raised. Pa rents on site.Spunky and playful.614-565-1705 BOXERS. Five beautiful brindle boxers. POP. 7 wks. Tails clipped, dew claws removed, first shots and wormed. $250.00 614-849-2636 COCKAPOO Puppies 1st rate companion ! Shots, wormed, microchipped. $450 740-966-0491

GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS - AKC Top West German Show & Czech working lines, $700. Call 614-592-2614.

I buy ANTIQUES: WWII kni - King Charles Spaniel pup ves, swords, helmets, GI pies. Full AKC. Tri’s, 7 wks, diaries, photo albums, 2M,1F, UTD shots & Vet scrapbooks etc. chkd. Pls call DUFFEL BAGS 937-578-3071 FULL OF GEAR? OLD TOYS: toy soldiers, cowboys, Indians, forts, castles, robots, cap guns, model cars, trucks etc. INHERITED STUFF? OVERWHELMED? DOWNSIZING? TOO MUCH JUNK? CALL GREG AT Labradoodles 614-863-8922 F1B, Apricots, Creams, Chocolates, Selling Now! Ready for homes now. All shots, Hlth Guar. Please call Lou Ann or visit us at Two Cemetery Plots in Garden of Devotion (614)623-5248. Forest Lawn Memorial Gardens. $1500 ea. Schnauzer, Mini, AKC 631-537-3394 Puppies. Fun loving, non-shedding. $400-$500 740-438-4960 Washer & Dryer, LG front loader, with pedestals, white, only 6 mos old. Wrty. MOVING, MUST SELL! $1200 for pair. 614-279-9566

Classifieds sell (local call)

(740) 888-5003

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lew

SCHNAUZER, MINI Pups, AKC registered, 1 black M, 1 blk & silver M, Ready to go! $275. Call 740-629-1656 or email: lbschnauzerland

WIDE-EYED By Paul Hunsberger REPTILE SALE & SHOW Buy, Sell, Trade. Sat. June 18, 9am - 3pm Moose Lodge #11 1500 Demorest Rd, Cols, 43228 614-459-4261, 614-457-4433

Westerville-Highland Lakes. Gorgeous 4br, 2.5 bath home in quiet court. Huge backyard, deck, ce ramic tile entry way and kitchen. Nice kitchen with oak, granite, stainless ap pliances. Finished base ment, 2 car garage. Email ( is best but you can leave a message on my cellphone 614-441-6288.

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

Clintonville Cape Code, 3BR, 1.5BA, HW flrs, FP, A/C, 1/2 fin bsmt w/ home office, fnc yard, quite street, backs onto Whet stone Park, $1,350/mo. Call 419-581-7955 or appt. DELAWARE CITY 3BR, 2.5 BA, full bsmt, 2 car att gar. $1350. Deposit required. Lease opt avail. Another home also available in BLACKLICK. Call 614-325-3683 OLENTANGY SCHOOLS 3BR 1 BA Ranch with garage and fireplace. No basement. Freshly painted with new carpet. Available July 1st. Deposit required. PH: 614-563-1702

ABINGTON VILLAGE Currently renting beautiful & spacious, 1660 sf, 2 BR, 2.5 bath townhomes. Step from your priv, fncd garden patio into a 1st floor large open great room. Enjoy a fully equipped kitchen & the finished Tudor Pub Rm on the lower level. Rent starts at $780-$805 mo. Dublin SD. Call for a tour of your new home TODAY! û (614) 766-9133 û POLARIS MALL/ LAKE CLUB 2BR, 1BA, carpet, free parking W/D hk-up, C/A, pets ok, $639/mo. Call 614-370-9424

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

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

Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! 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 PAID IN ADVANCE! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today!

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

June 16, 2011

Page C7

Recreation Harley Davidson 05 Ultra Classic: 6800 mi, many extras, orig owner. Harley Davidson 02 Fat Boy - 12k mi, many extras Call for details: 740-831-4026

Book your GARAGE SALE today and sell your stuff!

Find what you’re looking for in the ThisWeek Community Newspaper Classifieds!

This Week’s Crossword Solution

Call your ad in:

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

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


25 OFF

ANY SERVICE New Customers Only EXPIRES 8/31/11 ReferenceCode: HandymanTW To advertise your expertise, call (740) 888-5003 or toll-free (866) 790-4502. SPONSORED BY:

• Home or Office • Free Estimates Locally owned and operated for 18 years ACCREDITED BUSINESS


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

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963


$29/Hour Labor

PAINTING, & HANDYMAN John, 614-260-2860

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

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

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs


Visit us online at

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



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 •

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

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

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

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

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

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

û (614) 237-1795 û

Underground Drains: Snaked, Repaired, Replaced

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

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 û 614-563-5488 BBB & Angie’s List Approved

Ë CELTIC LAWNCARE Ë Affordable Mowing & Yardwork. Refs Avail, FREE EST. 614-216-1551 "CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Mulch, Paver Brick Patios /Walkways, Design/Install, FREE EST,614-332-1498

LAWN MOWER DOCTOR HOUSE CALLS ONLY All Minor Repairs $44.99 Mower Checkup Inc. Oil Change & Filter, Spark Plug & Blades Sharpened. John, 614-395-7909

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


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

VRC Accurate Garage Doors


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

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

Aaron Allen Moving Owned by Military Veteran Bonded & Insured PUCO #158-044-HG (614) 299-6683 & 263-0649 OUTDOOR PROPERTY SERVICES LLC *Mowing*Landscaping* *Tree Work* *Powerwashing, & more Free Estimates. Insured 614-859-8993

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

Classifieds sell (local call)

(740) 888-5003

Up to 40% OFF

JP FLOORING design center

and 12 months same as cash

Carpet | Hardwood | Laminate | Vinyl | Ceramic Tile Polaris Parkway

Quality Hurry in, Flooring at sale ends July 10 Wholesale Prices

Campus View Blvd.



7340 Sancus Blvd., Worthington, 43085 614-885-4300 •

Sancus Blvd.

"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

I Clean - You Relax Honest, Reliable House Cleaning! Call Sam 614-791-1945 25% off first cleaning!

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 Full Interior/Exterior Auto Detailing & Reconditioning, Chip & Scratch repair, Up holstery cleaning & repair. Call for appt: 614-570-7867 TW Haning Concrete Since 1986 35 yrs. exp. Drive-way, patios, etc. Tear out & replace-insured 614.890.7247

Insured • Licensed

Rt 161

Rt 23

I-270 Wo Gal rthing ena ton Roa d

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

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


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

CALL THE EXPERTS EXPERIENCED HEALTH CARE PROVIDER Able to give superior and dedicated care to your loved one in the comfort of their home. All aspects of care provided. Well trained with excellent references Call Judy 740-607-1751

Place ad online:

25 19


2740157 00-00-04

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 Investors- Outstanding and immediate returns in equipment leasing for frac BOAT DOCK FOR RENT industry. Immediate lease 30 ft, in Port Clinton, OH out. Tax benefits and high Easy access to Lake Erie returns. We need more Clubhouse, swimming equipment! 888-567-4972 pool, sauna and jacuzzi $800/season. **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** Call 419-367-3407 $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Expe rience Required. NOW HIR ING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 $$ CASH $$ For your unwanted Earn up to $150 per day firearms or gun related Undercover Shoppers items New, Old, Working, Needed to Judge Retail & Broken. Licensed Firearm Dining Establishments Dealer. 614-332-2253 Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565 Local data entry/typists needed immediately. $400 PT- $800 FT weekly. 2005 Drifter 1500 Kawasa Flexible schedule, ki. Black/silver, Perfect! work from own PC. Rare investment! 1,743 1-800-501-9408 miles! Fender skirted (early Local data entry/typists Indian Chief look). Cost needed immediately. $12,700. $7,800. Trade on $400 PT- $800 FT weekly. Expedition or newer pick Flexible schedule, up? 937-324-0323, 386work from own PC. 547-7030. Springfield 1-800-501-9408 Advertise Business in A Box!! your service! Run Mini-Office Outlet $26 gets you any 5 papers from home computer. Free weekly. (5 line minimum) Online Training & Support (740) 888-5003


Carpet and Hardwood Huge In Stock Warehouse

R.A.P. FLOORING 614-873-5866 OFISFE ND 10ER% Free Estimates CHA nt at M

prese Must purchase f time o


24-Hour Emergency Service

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

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

614-394-4499 A Budget Priced Company with Professional Quality. BUDGET PRO SIGN-UP today & get a FREE POWERWASH w/whole house paint job. Ins/Free Est, 614-237-4187 A Job Well Done Again Painting, Powerwashing, Stucco & Drywall Repair, Gutter Cleaning, Carpentry. Need some thing done? Just ask! (614) 235-1819 Call Today!

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

263-6056 * 218-6808 PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Exterior trim, stucco, siding, paint, power wash ing & deck restoration. 614-833-6000 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222

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)801-1508 Jack L. Woods Plumbing Residential Plumbing Repairs OH Lic #25971 *882-9700*

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

BIG TYPE Makes you look twice!

A Job Well Done Again Repair Specialists/Chimneys



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

614-236-2000 PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home 614-578-3026 $179.95 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 Not sure what to put in an ad? Ask one of our experts!

(740) 888-5003

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

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

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

Sully’s Tree Care, Inc. SPRING SPECIALS Firewood/Gutter Cleaning Tree Removal/Land Clearing/Hauling/Storm dmge. Free Est. Fully Ins. Sr. Dis. 614- 922-0622 SID’S TREE CARE Tree Trimming, Removal & Pruning Lowest Price...Guaranteed! Sid - 614-562-7695 BBB

A-Accurate Tree FREE EST. Insured




A Division of Benchmark Contractors

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Worthington

Page C8


$0 DUE


at signing!

During Sign & Drive!

just add tax

Thanks Susie. Hey Bob? Where did you get that brand new black Chrysler 200? LOOKS JUST LIKE THE ONE EMINEM IS DRIVING!

I’ve heard a lot of good things about Bob Caldwell... Did they treat you right?

I love this Chrysler 200. I just got it at Bob Caldwell.

Did you get a good deal? I heard something about a “Leave Your Wallet at Home” Sale...

I got an UNBELIEVABLE deal! I leased it with no money down and it was only $269/mo +tax!


They sure did. It was a very easy process - The whole sales department treated me GREAT.

Do you know if they have other great deals going on with other vehicles?

Their lot was full of Minivans, Trucks, Jeeps and a lot of low-priced, brand-new sporty cars. You should go visit them and get something for yourself....


Featured Vehicle 2011 Jeep Wrangler Sport Loaded w/ Hard Top Stk #211245 Lease For:

$329/mo +tax

w/ $0 Due at Signing! w/ approved credit

2011 Chrysler Town & Country Touring

2011 Chrysler 200 Touring Imported from Detroit. Absolutely loaded including 8-way power drivers seat, Sirius satellite radio, 17” alloy wheels, bluetooth and a 30 GB hard drive w/ 6,700 song capacity and 6/5” touch screen display! Stk #211338

MSRP - $22,360 Bob Caldwell Discounts and Rebates - (-$4,351)

$0 DUE at signing!

Lease Price: $17,999** Lease For: $269/mo** Buy For: $319/mo*


Totally Loaded! Rear DVD System. Also includes Stow-n-Go seating, Sirius Satellite Radio, Supplemental Side Curtain airbags in all rows, power sliding doors and lift gate! Stk #211143

$0 DUE at signing!

**Zero due at Signing - Just add tax. Lease price includes $3,250 lease bonus cash.

MSRP M MSR MS SRP RP - $ $31,195 31, Bob Caldwel Caldwell Discounts and Rebates - (-$4,307)

Lease Price: $26,888** Lease For: $369/mo** Buy For: $439/mo*

**Zero due at Signing - Just add tax. Lease price includes $3,000 lease bonus cash

2011 Dodge Avenger Aveng Mainstreet

2011 Dodge Caliber Mainstreet Nicely equipped. Automatic transmission, 17” wheels, fog lights, all power, keyless remote entry and GREAT on gas! Stk #211278

All power, Keyless remote, 17” wheels, supplemental side-curtain front and rear airbags. Stk#211130

$0 DUE at signing!

MSRP - $21,995 Bob Caldwell Discounts and Rebates - (-$2,500)

Sale Price: $19,445 Buy For: $299/mo*



$0 DUE at signing!

MSRP - $18,870 Bob Caldwell Discounts and Rebates - (-$2,871) 27 HWY MPG

Sale Price: $15,999 Buy For: $269/mo*

**Zero due at Signing - Just add tax.

*All leases based on 39 months, $0 due at signing, plus tax. First payment and lease aquisition fee included. Leases based on 10,000 miles per year, except Chrysler 200 based on 12,000 miles per year. All leases with approved credit. All retail purchases based on 72 mos at 2.99% APR, with approved credit. All discounts may include rebates. All rebates to dealer. All lease payments include Conquest lease bonus cash. See dealer for details. Offers absolutely expires 6/22/11

Bring in any competitors ad and we will beat it!

Bob Caldwell


Morse Rd • Columbus, OH 43229 • 1-888-851-0153 Mon-Thu 9am-8pm • Fri-Sat 9am-6pm • Every Sun 12pm - 5pm

We are located across from the new Menards Superstore on Morse Rd!

ThisWeek Worthington 6/16  
ThisWeek Worthington 6/16  

Worthington edition