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December 23, 2010

NCR to continue expansion at FCV By CHRIS BOURNEA ThisWeek Community Newspapers

NCR has acted as FCV’s managing agent since June 2009. In spring 2010, FCV filed for bankruptcy, a process that NCR has acted as FCV’s managing involved negotiating $90-million in seagent since June 2009. In spring cured debt, primarily with four banks, 2010, FCV filed for bankruptcy, a and a construction loan of approximateprocess that involved negotiating $90- ly $58-million. million in secured debt, primarily with Jim Balthaser, chairman of the FCV four banks, and a construction loan board of directors, attributed the bankof approximately $58-million. ruptcy filing to delays in completion of the construction project and costs incurred units for assisted living and Alzheimer’s due to the delays, as well as lower occupancy rates because of the national ecocare.

A closer look

National Church Residences has announced that it has become the financial sponsor of First Community Village (FCV), a 30-acre retirement community located at 1800 Riverside Drive and a longtime pillar of the community. FCV was established in 1963 by First Community Church. In 2004, FCV began construction on a new, 86-unit independent living facility, The Chelsea, and other

nomic downturn. In the past several months, FCV has restructured its debt under more favorable terms, thereby restoring its overall financial health, Balthaser said. “With NCR as the new sponsor organization, our plan is to begin phase two of the campus improvements, which began in 2004, to include the construction of additional manor homes, as well as upgrades to the Healthcare Center and the garden apartments,” Balthaser said in a news release. “In addition, our affiliation

with NCR enables us to provide an even larger array of services to central Ohio seniors.” One of those services will be home health care provided by InCare, an NCR affiliate company that provides pain and medication management, tube feeding and catheter care, wound care and sterile dressing changes and other services. “It allows seniors to age in place and keep them in their homes for as long as See EXPANSION, page A2

Capstone ‘increases rigor’ for UAHS seniors

MAKING A LEAP

By KATE HETRICK

area that they are pursuing,” she

ThisWeek Community Newspapers said. The school keeps track of

By Tim Norman/ThisWeek

Upper Arlington’s Emily Burt performs a vault Saturday, Dec. 18, at the Hilliard Invitational as teammates Lucy Caborn (left), Blaine Furey and Makenna Bertino watch. The Golden Bears finished ninth of 17 teams as DeSales won the title.

Upper Arlington crews handle winter’s first snowfall easily By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers Plowing the streets of Upper Arlington after the first major snowfall on Dec. 12 “went real well,” according to public service manager Buddy Caplinger. “We started Sunday around 9:30 a.m., and then ran until 5:30 p.m. and then we let those guys go for the day,” Caplinger said. They finished around 3:30 p.m. the next day, clearing all the streets after they were covered again overnight. “We’re from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. every day, that’s regular,” Caplinger said. “But with snow, we go into shifts and rotate the guys as we go in and out as we go, depending on the length of the storm.”

Caplinger said just 7 of the city’s 17 plows were used because the storm wasn’t severe. “We try to be fiscally as fit as we can with the use of equipment and men that we get out there per storm,” Caplinger said. Overtime is paid as necessary. The first snow struck just after the public services department had completed leaf collection for the season. The city’s policy says plowing begins after 3 inches of snowfall. About 200 tons of salt were used, which Caplinger said is average for that type of storm. Prior to the storm, the salt barn was completely full with 1,700 tons of salt. Caplinger said the city usually goes through 3,000 tons in a year. Last winter saw “an exorbitant amount of snow,” Caplinger said. “We’ll have to make adjustments if we have that type of winter

again. Hopefully we won’t have to use that much salt, and we do pre-treat our roads with brine to help with not using as much salt.” During last February’s record snowfall, 85 percent of respondents to an online survey said local road crews did “an exceptional job” of snow removal. “Our policy is once the snow event starts, depending on the type of snow, to get the roads cleared within eight hours,” Caplinger said. All of the city’s 205 lane miles get cleared, with the main (arterial) streets (such as Arlington Avenue and Zollinger Road), getting the top priority. Next are the secondary (collector) streets (such as Andover Road and Windham Road). Lastly, residential streets are See SNOWFALL, page A3

It’s been a couple of years since Upper Arlington High School added a senior capstone project as a graduation requirement, replacing the school’s longstanding senior thesis, and it seems to be achieving its goals. The capstone provided a way to “increase some of the rigor in what the students were doing,” said Cathy Johnson, a social studies teacher who coordinates the capstone program with language arts teacher Julie Otten. Students are evaluated on a rubric that emphasizes 21st century skills, better preparing them for the workforce, Johnson said. “All of the students have to first identify an essential question that guides their research and the entire project for the year,” she said. Students are encouraged to seek out projects involving subjects “that they haven’t studied in school or that they really love.” The essential question is one of tenets of the capstone project. Projects must also benefit the larger community; include both experiential and text-based research; incorporate collaboration; and demonstrate a multi-faceted approach and significant academic rigor. Students work with mentors throughout the year, many of whom are from the Upper Arlington community, Johnson said. “We encourage them to find a mentor that has expertise in the

mentors to foster future partnerships. This year, the Ohio Nurses Association contacted the school, hoping to work with capstone students to establish a public relations campaign. Students complete the project in their 12th grade language arts and government classes, and are given release time depending on their individual schedules. They may apply for grants through the school if their project requires funding, Johnson said. “The greatest thing for me to see is the growth from the beginning of the year to the end,” she said. “To be able to see them plan and implement a yearlong project . . . there is so much growth in the twists and turns that happen along the way.” Current projects include a student who is examining education reform and will attend an e-tech conference in the spring, and another who is pursuing patenting an invention. Johnson said she even had a student apologize for being a few minutes late to class, after having used release time to watch eye surgery. “It runs the gamut from real science type kids to anything and everything the students want to pursue,” Johnson said. “Some are more service oriented.” All capstone students will give a presentation on their projects, See CAPSTONE, page A2

20 Chinese students will Christmas Eve kick off their New Year in UA Churches offer varied By ANDREW MILLER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

When Chinese New Year rolls around, Upper Arlington residents will have the opportunity to celebrate with 20 visitors from Beijing. Twenty Chinese high school students are taking part in a Winter Camp program through the Beijing New Bridge (BNB) Foreign Language School. Between Jan. 27 and Feb. 5, Upper Arlington High School and the Upper Arlington Public Library, along with Ohio State University and Metro Early College High School, will host cultural exchange events with the Chinese

students. The visiting students will be introduced to the science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) programming at Metro High School and college level science classes at OSU. In addition, there will be to field trips to several area museums and cultural sites around central Ohio. The events are meant to provide the Chinese students with an immersion in American culture and to allow them to share Chinese culture with local residents, said Ruth McNeil, the library’s community affairs manager. McNeil said she was contacted by BNB coordinators Professor Lei Bao and Upper Arlington

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resident Jerry Weekly about the opportunity to work with the students. “After hearing about the opportunity, I absolutely said yes!” she said. “We (UAPL) felt the timing of this was perfect to share in the students’celebration of the Chinese New Year and open that up to the community. It connects the library’s commitment to providing opportunities for cultural awareness and educational enrichment.” On Feb. 2, staff at the main library, 2800 Tremont Road, will introduce the students to the public library system, giving them a

service styles, hours By GARY BUDZAK ThisWeek Community Newspapers If your church’s Christmas Eve services don’t fit into your family’s holiday schedule, it might provide a good opportunity to attend services at another church in the Hilliard or Upper Arlington area. “We have people who come to our 11 p.m. late service because that’s part of their family tradition, but their church’s service is at 7,” said Hilliard United Methodist Church Pastor David Ziegel. Located between the Sanctuary Building and Warehouse 839, Ziegel said that his church offers seven Christmas Eve services, from 11 a.m.

to 11 p.m. Like many churches, HUMC has three types of services: family-oriented (the kids can come and the service may last only 45 minutes), contemporary (which may include a Christian rock praise band), and traditional (with candlelight and/or communion). Here are what some other randomly chosen churches in Hilliard and Upper Arlington have planned for Christmas Eve and the rest of the weekend: • Upper Arlington Lutheran Church has a total of 10 services among its three campuses, said spokeswoman Barb Wills. In addition, it will hold See CHURCHES, page A3

See CHINESE, page A6

Sally, left, is one of the homeless pets still waiting to be adopted from the Second Chance Humane Society. Her shelter mate, Daisy, was featured in the October video at www.ThisWeekNews.com and is also waiting to be adopted. For more information on adopting one of the dogs, visit www.secondchancehs.com or call (740) 967-3700.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page A2

CAPSTONE

EXPANSION Continued from page A1 possible,” said NCR spokesman Patrick Higgins. NCR decided to invest in FCV because of FCV’s long history in the community and proximity to NCR’s headquarters at 2335 North Bank Drive in Upper Arlington, Higgins said. “We have very similar missions,” he said. “They’ve been around for 47 years. We’ve been around for 50. They’re literally right down the street from us. We wanted to preserve the campus and preserve the legacy. All around, it was a good match.” FCV’s 350 employees will retain their jobs and the retirement community will benefit from NCR’s organizational, operational and financial strength, said Donald Gardiner, longtime FCV board member and former board chair. “Based on NCR’s strength, reputation, and national recognition as a leader in the senior housing and services industry, the board made a thoughtful, strategic decision to bring NCR to the table,” Gardiner said. “We’re confident that our residents, staff and families are in strong, capable hands, and that NCR will continue to enhance First Community Village’s rich history of resident service.” Francille Firebaugh, an FCV resident since April 2008, mayor of the village and president of the FCV resident council, said NCR’s involvement will enable FCV to continue to grow. “From the start of NCR’s involvement as the village’s managing agent, it’s been a very positive feel,” Firebaugh said. “NCR’s great reputation as a professional, caring manager is extremely encouraging to First Community Village residents. “NCR is a strong organization. This is a good thing. We’re ready for this change.” As part of the restructuring of FCV’s debt, liens preventing new construction have been cleared, enabling NCR to proceed with the construction of 32 new manor homes, Higgins said. NCR plans to break ground on the $8-million project upon receipt of permits from the city of Upper Arlington, which NCR officials plan to apply for early next year.

Continued from page A1 which must be supported with a technology component, on May 26. Students in the International Baccalaureate program complete a capstone project as well, which includes three components: an extended essay; a theory of knowledge class; and creativity, action and service (CAS) activities. The extended essay is a research paper of up to 4,000 words, which is “much like a university experience,” said Cynthia Ballheim, AP/IB coordinator. “Theory of Knowledge represents about 100 hours of classwork between the junior and senior year,” she said. “It’s a transdiscplinary course that ties the entire program together.” The class includes a monthly forum, open to the public. “We bring in an expert or speaker to talk to us; someone we wouldn’t ordinarily come across in the high school milieu,” Ballheim said. The CAS requirement is “meant to stretch students in the same way the academics stretch them,” she said. “How can they be creative; find a need somewhere and fill it?”

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Students receive a grade on their extended essay and theory of knowledge class through the IB program. “There is no score for CAS,” Ballheim said. “It’s an altruistic part of life. It’s something they don’t get credit for or a grade on.” Students who have graduated from the IB program will come back to UAHS for a forum at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 6, to be held in the school’s learning center. The graduates will discuss the transition from high school to university, particularly addressing what parts of the IB capstone best prepared them for college, Ballheim said.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

CHURCHES one at 10 a.m. Christmas Day at the Lytham Road location in Upper Arlington. “It’s much less attended,” Wills said. “They tend to be families without young kids, because getting kids rounded up on Christmas morning is kind of hard to do.” • In contrast, Upper Arlington Grace will only have a 5 p.m. Christmas Eve service, said worship director Bob Gardner. “I think the idea is we’d rather have one full house than two halffull houses,” Gardner said. “We intentionally do it earlier, because people traditionally in our community and our church like to schedule their dinner after Christmas Eve service.” • Mountview Baptist Church at Fishinger and Mountview roads will have a 6 p.m. Christmas Eve service and a 7:30 p.m. candlelight service, due to the number of people who attend, said administrative assistant Lynn Swonger. “We get a lot of additional people,” Swonger said. “We send a mailer out to neighborhoods to invite them to come that evening so we got a few who come for that (and) families that are here visiting in town, we have a lot of relatives of people who attend here.” • Riverside United Methodist Church on Zollinger Road will have three Christmas Eve services: a 5:30 p.m. for families in the sanctuary, 7:30 p.m. contempo-

MAKE IT A MOVIE NIGHT WITH WOW! ON DEMAND! rary in the fellowship hall, and an 11 p.m. traditional service in the sanctuary. “The 11 p.m. one, the choir is there and there’s communion,” said Don Adams, director of administration for RUMC. • Hilliard Presbyterian Church will have services on Christmas Eve (at 8 p.m.), Christmas Day (10 a.m.) and the 10 a.m. service on Dec. 26, Pastor Jim Browne said. “For us, the big news is getting back into the sanctuary and being able to have church back there where we really want it,” Browne said. The sanctuary needed its roof ripped off after 24 of the 31 trusses broke and the congregation spent 7 months worshiping in the fellowship hall. • The Church Next Door on Feder Road will have identical Christmas Eve services at 4 and 5:30 p.m. to accommodate families who have to travel afterwards. What’s unique for the church is the Jingle Jam Family Fun at 9 and 10:45 a.m. Dec. 26. “It’s basically to have fun and to celebrate the birth of Christ in more of a kid-centric way,” Pastor Doyle Jackson said of the Jingle Jam. “We’ll have games — they’re kind of like Nickelodeon games where the whole audience participates.” • Scioto Ridge United Methodist Church on Dublin Road will have five Christmas Eve services, said director of welcoming Lynda Weiss. “The 3 p.m. is a celebration of

SNOWFALL Continued from page A1 cleared. If the snow continues, they go through the cycle again. Caplinger said one of the problems with plowing is that a lot of people park on the street. “They do have to dig out when we have a big snow along the street to get out with their vehicles,” he

said. “Also one of the things that we see a lot here is that we have a lot of runners at 2 or 3 a.m. (They’re) out on the roads while it’s snowing and we’re plowing.” Although Caplinger understands that the runners and bicyclists would rather tread where tires have gone over the snow, he said they should use the sidewalk for their safety.

the Christmas story by and for families,” Weiss said. “All children are invited to come dressed as a character from the Christmas story — shepherd, stable animal, wise man — and be a part of our Christmas story tableaux.” • St. Brendan the Navigator Church on Dublin Road will have a Blue Christmas Mass at 6:30 p.m. on Christmas Eve, said Sister Patricia McMahon. “It’s more subdued and it’s been prepared particularly for people who might be seeking a more reflective liturgical experience,” McMahon said. “Sometimes the Christmas season can be very sad and painful for persons who live with a serious illness, who have lost a loved one, a job or whatever is happening that Christmas that is not joyful. It’s more a matter of tidings of comfort and quiet joy.” • Covenant Presbyterian Church at Ridgecliff and Redding roads will have three Christmas Eve services: 5 p.m. family, 8 p.m. candlelight Lessons and Carols, and 11 p.m. candlelight communion. The 5 p.m. service features a children’s pageant. “We read the scriptures from the stories from the two different gospels that weave together the Christmas story,” said Katie Kinnison, director of Christian education. “The kids sing in between the scriptures. The kids are great on the chorus, but the adults help them out on the verses. “The children can come up and they dress as shepherds or angels, although one year, we had a Thomas the Tank Engine.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page A4

December 23, 2010

Commentary and opinion

Letter

to

Animal control officer position will be missed To the editor: I was sad to see the city council voted not to keep our animal control officer. Could it be they feel we do not have the volume of animals concerns in this city from past history? Maybe because our animal control officer kept it peaceful. One really will not know how much she will be missed until the

first major issue surfaces. In a seminar March 17, 2010, we learned from Sgt. David Hunt, Franklin County Sheriff’s Office, police officers are not trained in animal control laws. The question I have for city council is, now that it is apparent the police officers will now become animal control officers, will our officers be trained in animals laws? Will the

G

residents of Upper Arlington have to rely on the Franklin County Shelter or Capital Area Humane to provide animal control? Do these agencies have the sufficient number of officers to add Upper Arlington to their heavy load of animal control duties? Zaron Van Meter Upper Arlington

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people celebrated Christmas as well. The poor and destitute of the city received shelter and dinner from organizations like the Salvation Army. Other newer volunteer organizations like Charity Newsies solicited funds in the days before Christmas in order to provide clothing for children in need. At the County Children’s Home, “there were two large trees loaded down with presents for the children. A great fireplace had been rigged up with a chimney big enough for a live Santa to come down it, and he came down in good form, with a bag of toys on his back.” And so it went at all of the major institutions in the city where the blind, the deaf, the aged and the infirm were all treated to a special day. Even the patrol barn of the Columbus Police Department had a celebration of sorts on a day when the police and their horses still had to work. “Christmas Neapolitan — a blending of maple cream, orange ice and vanilla glace; a combination of frozen desserts pretty to look at and very good to eat. A quart will make six good size portions. Per quart, 60 cents.” Of course, many people liked to make their own dessert. Here is one from a local paper. “Edinburgh Fog — Mix half a pint of cream with two tablespoonfuls of powdered sugar and whip to a thick froth. Stir in half a cupful of crumbled macaroons, flavor with vanilla to taste and serve very cold in individual dishes. If desired, garnish with blanched almonds just before sending this dessert to the table.” Happy Holidays.

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Christmas 1910: Everyone enjoyed the Sunday holiday to represent natural bark and to the bark is pasted strips of fringed paper to represent the green of ED the wellknown ChristLENTZ mas tree. “While these trees are stout enough to support candles of various sizes, they’ll hardly do as yet to hold presents, but those who are employing them say they answer the purpose of the Tannenbaum very well.” This description is a reminder that Christmas was celebrated somewhat differently than it is today. In an age before widespread use of electric tree lights, lighting the tree was a careful exercise in every family. Some people lit their tree on Christmas Eve. Others waited until Christmas morning. But in either case, the ritual was the same. While father carefully lighted the tree’s candles, two other family members stood close by — one with a bucket of water and the other with a bucket of sand, ready to put out the flames if the tree caught fire. It was an unfortunately common occurrence in those days. The family enjoyed the lighted tree for a few minutes. Then the candles were extinguished and presents could be exchanged. Later in the day, family and friends would gather for a traditional Christmas dinner. For each family, that traditional dinner varied a bit, but usually included favorite dishes and specially prepared desserts and other comestibles. Most people enjoyed Christmas then as we do now — at home. Some were not so fortunate. But many, if not most of these

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the

As it were

There was a nice blanket of snow across Columbus on Christmas morning in 1910. Almost everyone was able to enjoy the holiday because in this year, as was the case every seven years, Christmas fell on a Sunday. For many people, an extra day off from work was taken on Monday as well. But even for the people who didn’t do this, a Christmas Sunday was a special day. The Columbus of 100 years ago was different in a number of ways from the sprawling capital city of 2010. For one thing, it had only about a quarter of the population it does today and those people took up a lot less space. The old “walking city” of the 19th century had given way to the “streetcar city” of 1910, but people still lived only a mile or two from where they worked, and most people worked in or near downtown Columbus. Downtown was where people came to shop and spend their leisure time as well. As the Christmas season approached, shopping became more and more centered on preparations for the holiday. In a time before supermarkets, that meant almost daily shopping at the public markets scattered around the city. Today we can visit North Market near the convention center and get some sense of what it must have been like to shop in those days. A local newspaper described North Market at Christmas time in 1910: “The North Market is a particularly attractive one just now … It is a clean and comfortable place with many stalls filled with appetizing edibles. “Here is one where the proprietor calls out cheerfully, ‘Right this way, folks; right this way for fancy apples.’ Another cries his cabbages and celery; another oranges, nuts and cranberries, in a wheedling, coaxing tone that is irresistible. But not every home and hearth had a fresh-cut Christmas tree. For more than a few families, something new was being tried: “Reports seem to indicate that that fewer large Christmas trees are being employed than formerly. This is due to the fact that the price of wood has advanced enormously within recent years and every tree cut down before it has gained its full growth means that the forest of the future has been denuded of a commercially valuable tree … As a result, there has been a tendency to substitute artificial trees for the old-fashioned Tannenbaum … “These artificial trees are made of soft iron wire. A piece of stout wire comprises the trunk and smaller wires are placed around the upright standard to represent the branches. The tree is then wrapped with paper colored so as

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Beautiful Waterford Tower condo. 2 BR, 2 BA. Seller will pay 6 mos. Condo dues. Totally updated, walnut kit. Cabinets, quartz countertops, stainless appliances. Fitness center, indoor pool, steam rm. Pool and hot tub. $239,900

Hilltop charmer. So much to offer. Sharp 3 bedroom ranch with fully finished basement, so much so a second family could live there. Lovely Family room. Full baths both upstairs and down. Appliances negotiable. Priced at $94,900. For details, call or email

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BONNIE PINKERTON 614-205-8000

JERRY ZIGLAR 614-893-9566 JERRYZIGLAR@REALTOR.COM

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Only $139,000 for this beautiful condo in Waterford Tower. Wall of windows, 1 BR, 1 BA. New appliances – washer/dryer to stay. Seller will pay 4 months of condo dues. Private balcony, many amenities. Call for details!

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$350,000. 3 BR, 3 BA, 3,000 plus SF. 2-story with 4-car side load gar. New roof and some new carpet. Over 14 acres. Close to 33/Columbus.

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JERRY ZIGLAR 614-893-9566 JERRYZIGLAR@REALTOR.COM

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

Page A5

Arts

UA students perform with ProMusica Katie Simpson and Lynley Turkelson, both students at Upper Arlington High School, performed selections from “Messiah” with ProMusica musicians in a Dec. 10 performance at the Southern Theatre.

Neighbor in the news Residents receive AFP honors Several Upper Arlington residents were recently honored by the Central Ohio Chapter of the Association of Fundraising Professionals. Dante Landolfi and Molly O’Connor, both students at Barrington Elementary School, received the Outstanding Youth in Philanthropy Award. Inspired by Race for the Cure, the two launched, “Beat Michigan! Beat Cancer!,” raising more than

$22,000 for ovarian and breast cancer research from 900 race participants. Dr. Jerome and Mrs. Margaret Cunningham of Upper Arlington received the Leave a Legacy Award. They were nominated for the award by the Central Ohio Planned Giving Council. The Cunninghams were recognized for their commitment to improving central Ohio. They also established a trust fund at the Columbus Foundation to address future issues and needs that arise in the community.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page A6

CHINESE

City briefs Community award nominations sought Each year at the Upper Arlington State of the City Address, community awards are presented to individuals and groups who have made a significant contribution to quality of life in UA. The 2010 Community Awards will be presented in the following categories: • Business of the Year — Recognizes an Upper Arlington business that is actively involved in the community through support and participation in community service projects; providing financial or in-kind support for various causes or events; or bringing other benefits to the community. • Community Enrichment — Presented to an individual or group for involvement in a project or program that enhances the city’s quality of life through the arts, education, recreation, cultural diversity or enhancement of the natural environment. • Community Safety — Celebrates an individual or group involved in programming to raise awareness of or improve the overall health and safety of members of the community, or for a significant one-time act to help others in the community during a moment of need. • Super Senior — Awarded to an individual who is actively involved in his or her community through volunteer service. • Youth Award — Presented to a young person or group of young people actively involved in volunteer service, or in the par-

December 23, 2010

ticipation in and development of community programs to benefit others. The 2010 Community Award recipients will be announced at the 2011 State of the City Address, scheduled for Jan. 24. Nomination forms can be obtained at www.uaoh.net. The deadline for submitting nominations is Wednesday, Jan. 5.

City seeks musicians for summer series Upper Arlington’s Cultural Arts Division is accepting applications for the 2011 Music in the Parks free summer concert series. The series will be held from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, June through August. Performances will be held at the new UA Arts Stage at Sunny 95 Park, 4395 Carriage Hill Lane. The deadline to apply is 5 p.m. Friday, Jan. 7. Applications may be downloaded online at www.uaoh.net/culturalarts. The Cultural Arts Division will notify applicants of their decision no later than Feb. 19.

Holiday offices closed; trash not affected City offices are closed on Friday, Dec. 24, in observance of Christmas Day, and again on Friday, Dec. 31, in observance of New Year’s Day. The schedule for refuse, recycling and yard waste collection is not affected. Additional information can be found at www.uaoh.net.

Merry Christmas & Happy New Year!

Continued from page A1 chance to interact with librarians and take advantage of the library’s collection. While learning about the library, they will research the American Civil Rights movement and create a presentation to be used as a part of the library’s Black History Month events. McNeil said she believes that this interaction involving the library, the guest students and the community is “the library at its best.” Following the UAPL visit, the students will spend Feb. 3 — the official kick-off of the Chinese New Year — at Upper Arlington High School. While visiting the high school, the students will have an opportunity to shadow UAHS students to be further immersed into everyday American life, McNeil said. UAHS students will attend one of two presentations during the day that will include a video introduction to modern-day Chinese life along with a questionand-answer session with the Chinese students. At 7 p.m. Feb. 3, the Chinese students will return to the library for a community reception, where they will give a presentation on how Chinese New Year is celebrated around China. There will be another question-and-answer

Can you solve the mystery? session about China and the students’ experience in Upper Arlington. This event is open to the public and will take place in the Friends Theater. During their visit to the community, the students will stay with host families in Upper Arlington and the Tri-Village area. The families are asked to provide housing and food during the short visit, as well as transportation to and from the planned events. Host families will enjoy the added benefit of experiencing one on one cultural exchange from the students living with them. McNeil said the coordinators are currently working to secure host families for all 20 students participating in the cultural exchange program. They are particularly interested in placing students in homes that have current high schoolers living at home, but all families interested in hosting one to two of the Chinese students for the week are welcome to apply, she said. Those interested in applying to be a host family should register at www.beijingnewbridge.com/wintercamp/hostfamily. For more information about the community reception call McNeil at (614) 486-9621 or email rmcneil@ualibrary.org.

January 7–16, Studio One, Riffe Center Ohio Theatre Ticket Office 614-469-0939 Groups: 614-719-6900 | 1-800-745-3000 & outlets ticketmaster.com

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Need a break from your little Fockers? Grab your circle of trust and head to The Arena Grand for the funniest film of the season. Enjoy plenty of munchies from our full-service Bar and Bistro, along with convenient parking, an awesome downtown location, and plush stadium seating fit for The Godfocker. Jack Byrnes is watching you. Watch him at Columbus’s favorite theatre… The Arena Grand.

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December 23, 2010

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

“Thank you, Congresswoman Kilroy, for your steadfast leadership and commitment to global reproductive health and rights.� --The Members of Population Connection

www.populationconnection.org

Page A7


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page A8

In brief Habitat seeking winter volunteers Habitat for Humanity-Greater Columbus is looking for volunteers who are willing to brave the winter months to help build homes for low-income families in Franklin County. Current funding cycles require that home construction projects continue through the winter season. To help recruit volunteers, Habitat has created a new “Winter Warriors� program.

Individuals who volunteer during the months of January through March will each receive a Winter Warriors long-sleeve T-shirt. Volunteers who donate 20 or more hours during those months will also receive a Winter Warriors knit hat. Volunteers are needed for onsite construction shifts from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays. Volunteers are also needed to work 5:30 to 8 p.m. shifts on Wednesdays and Thursdays.

A volunteer orientation will be held from 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 15, at the Habitat offices located at 3140 Westerville Road. Individuals are encouraged to attend a volunteer orientation, but attendance is not required. Construction leaders provide needed construction and worksite safety training at the beginning of each work shift. To sign up to volunteer, visit www.columbus.volunteerhub.com, or call Habitat at (614) 364-7020 for more information.

SHARPE’S SHOOTERS SUPPLY HOURS: 10 AM-7:30 PM

Monday- Saturday Firearms & Shooting Sports Accessories, Sales & Service Special Orders, Appraisals, Gunsmithing, $25 Transfers, Ammunition, Optics, Military Surplus, Body Armor

Metro park district The following is a list of Met- two-mile scavenger hunt and then ropolitan Park District of Colum- enjoy a cup of hot chocolate when bus and Franklin County programs you’re done. for this week. Highbanks Metro Park Blacklick Woods Metro Park 9466 U.S. 23 N., Lewis Center 6975 E. Livingston Ave., • Winter Break Scavenger Reynoldsburg Hunt, noon-5 p.m. Dec. 26-31 at • Pioneer Arcade, 1-4 p.m. Sun- the Nature Center. Pick up an acday at the Nature Center. Test your tivities list and complete it to win skills with old-time toys that don’t a prize. need batteries. Sharon Woods Metro Park Blendon Woods Metro Park 6911 Cleveland Ave., 4265 State Route 161 E., Westerville Westerville • Preschoolers: Open House, • Holiday Scavenger Hunt, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday at noon-4 p.m. Dec. 26-31 at the Na- Spring Hollow Lodge, 1069 W. ture Center. Take a self-guided Main St., Westerville. Stop by for

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some indoor fun, crafts and activities. Slate Run Living Historical Farm 1375 state Route 674 N., Canal Winchester • Holiday Break Workday, 13 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 30. Help with farm chores, visit with the animals and stop by the farm house for kitchen activities to warm up next to the wood stove.

December 23, 2010

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Interpreters and assistive listening devices for persons with hearing impairments are available for any program. Call 891-0700 to schedule these services.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

Pediatric HealthSource

Home sales Upper Arlington 2120 Pinebrook Rd, 43220, David Carrier and Elizabeth G. Carrier, $427,000. 2515 Lytham Rd, 43220, Jeffrey M. Burke and Sarah E. Burke, $343,500. 3925 Criswell Dr, 43220, Jeffrey J. Bachey and Kathryn V. Bachey, $315,000. 4500 Summit Ridge Dr, 43220, Dow T. Voelker, $269,900. 5206 Brynwood Dr, 43220, Justin R. Meats and Erin E. Meats, $210,500. 913 Lansmere Ln, 43220, Marshall Cohen, $150,000. 5251 Wood Run Blvd, 43220, James V. Bonomo and Jeanne M. Bonomo; Condo, $127,500. 2274 Club Rd, 43221, Catherine F. Scott and Michael P. Scott, $1,050,000. 2012 Tremont Rd, 43221, Bruce and Ashley Lowrey, $875,000. 2020 Collingswood Rd, 43221, Dennis D. Grant, $389,000. 3175 Tremont Rd, Unit 513, 43221, George F. Guffey, Trustee, $385,000. 1475 Kingsgate Rd, 43221,

Kurt S. Federer and Sydney A. Federer, $284,900. 2691 Montcalm Rd, 43221, Nick A. Paradisco and Amy E. Paradisco, $265,500. 3222 Glenellen Ct, 43221, Alyaa T. Majeed, $240,000. 1130 Sunny Hill Dr, 43221, Lisa A. Riemenschneider, $190,000. 2400 Farleigh Rd, 43221, Robert G. Blunk and Karen L. Spain, $184,000. 2651 Woodstock Rd, 43221, Drew A. Kalnasy, $178,500. 2335 Swansea Rd, 43221, Donna L. Sneary, $145,000. 818 Janet Dr, 43221, Christina M. Gianni and Gary B. Shaw, $130,000. 2480 Wickliffe Rd, 43221, Sean B. Zimmerman, $92,500. 906 Caniff Rd, 43221, David Meyer, $80,000.

thia L. Bowlin, $163,300. 1386 Hollywood Pl, 43212, Larry V. and Jill Burchfield, $105,500.

Hilliard

6522 Shadewater Dr, 43026, Rita M. Grell, $419,440. 5715 Timber Top Dr, 43026, Richard H. Gramann and Beatrice J. Gramann, $266,175. 5008 Memphis Ct, 43026, Josh W. Eckert and Jellie L. Eckert, $182,750. 4603 Community Way, 43026, George P. Goulding and Linnel L. Goulding, $180,330. 5010 Drayton Rd, 43026, Katherine J. Sturbaum and Robert R. Sturb, etal., $179,900. 2683 Westrock Dr, 43026, Maria D. Hottinger, $165,000. 4879 Hallwood Ct, 43026, David M. Taylor and Jennifer M. Taylor, $155,000. Grandview Heights 4948 Hidden View Ct, 43026, 2020 Concord Rd, 43212, Neil Patel, $147,000. Anton Stralman, $797,801. 1155 Parkway Dr, 43212, Jay Check out recent home sales in P. Carini and Sara R. Carini, other central Ohio neighborhoods $438,000. at www.ThisWeekNews.com. Click 1780 Gerrard Ave, 43212, Cyn- on Recent Home Sales.

Pediatric urgent care, emergency department: What’s the difference? Urgent Care locations offer treatment for non-life-threatening illnesses and injuries that need immediate attention but are not serious enough to warrant a trip to the emergency department. Treatment for the following conditions is provided: minor cuts, minor/small burns, possible broken bones/simple fractures (facility will perform X-rays and initial treatment), sprains and strains, vomiting, diarrhea, asthma (mild or moderate wheezing), rashes, mild allergic reactions and fever. Nationwide Children’s Hospital offers five urgent care facilities (including the main campus office) with evening and weekend hours, and can be considered an extension of a community pediatrician’s office. Go to the emergency department if you feel your child’s problem is a true emergency, or for treatment of the following conditions: major trauma/injuries, injuries involving a motor vehicle crash or being struck by a motor vehicle, a fall from a height, seri-

NOT THE RINGTONE YOU WANT

                

      

             

                   

   

    

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Terry P. Barber Sr., M.D., is the medical director of off-site Urgent Care Centers at Nationwide Children’s Hospital and an attending physician at the Nationwide Children’s Westerville Close To Home Center. He is also a clinical associate professor of pediatrics at Ohio State.

by Greg VanHorssen

 $     

          

             

Talk with your doctor before your child gets sick about how to handle emergencies and inquire about the doctor’s policy on addressing medical needs outside of office hours. Having that information ahead of time will mean one less thing to worry about when your child is sick. If you think your child is experiencing a medical emergency or life-threatening condition, always call 911. In situations where calling 911 isn’t necessary, you should always call your child’s pediatrician or family doctor first to determine the best treatment option. If you think someone is poisoned, call the Central Ohio Poison Center at 1-800-222-1222.

Have You Heard?

                 !"   #

             

 

ous head injury with loss of consciousness, changes in normal behavior, or vomiting, serious or large TERRY P. burns, obviBARBER SR. ous broken bone in the leg or arm, severe difficulty breathing, fever in infants eight weeks of age or less, severe pain and seizures. Nationwide Children’s Hospital’s Emergency Department is one of the busiest in the country and is ranked third in the nation by Parents Magazine. From Jan. 1, 2008, to June 30, 2009, there were 120,929 visits to the E.D. and 276,908 total emergency services rendered. The E.D. at Nationwide Children’s Hospital provides expertise in pediatric advanced life support and resuscitation as well as evaluation and treatment in every area for acute medical and surgical conditions. Paid Advertisement

  

          

Page A9

A recent study suggests that regular use of a cell phone may increase the risk of “tinnitus�, a condition characterized by persistent ringing in the ears. While the study only included 200 people (100 with tinnitus and 100 without the condition), it does bear noting by those preferring to err on the side of caution. Tinnitus affects 10%-15% of people in the developed world, and it has the potential of adversely affecting the quality of life in significant ways. As far as the study is concerned, researchers estimate that people who used a cell phone before the first signs of tinnitus occurred were 37% more likely to develop the condition than those in the control group. If tinnitus is affecting your life, see the people who can do the best job for you. We’re ABSOLUTE HEARING SOLUTIONS, and we will stake our reputation on your complete satisfaction with our approach to addressing your hearing difficulties. Our state-of-the-art hearing tests are conducted and the results evaluated by a highly skilled hearing professional with advanced training in the art of helping the hearing impaired. If this sounds like it might be a solution for you, why not give us a call at 614-654-4309, 1000 Morrison Road, Suite H, Gahanna? We handle Starkey, Phonak, Siemens, Unitron, MicroTech, GN ReSound, Rexton, Oticon, and Widex. Plus, we have the same products as NU-Ear, Audibel, AudioSync, Miracle Ear, and Beltone, but you will save $1,000’s with us!

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

Wishing you a safe and happy holiday season. Thank you for making ThisWeek Community Newspapers the most read community papers in town.

Readership Growth 2007-2010 ThisWeek +22% SNP -10% -20%

-10%

0

+10%

+20%

ThisWeek Community Newspapers has grown 3 times faster and now has 126,883 more readers than Suburban News Publications. SOURCE: Media Audit, a national research panel which is one of the standards used by media companies and national advertisers for objective, third-party reader information, used most often for print publications. For more information visit www.mediaaudit.com.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page A10

December 23, 2010

The Beat Arts, eats and fun in central Ohio By Jim Fischer • jfischer@thisweeknews.com Before The Beat takes a (in our opinion) well-deserved holiday break — a one-week hiatus for our Dec. 30 editions — we hit the Rewind button for a look back at arts and entertainment happenings during 2010. (This is a print-only hiatus — make sure to check the Arts &Entertainment section at www.ThisWeekNews.com for stuff next week.) As usual, this Year in Review offers up a couple of awards, some notable quotes and a recap of news and trends from the past year. Enjoy, and early good wishes to all of you for 2011 from The Beat.

Best Concert

and energetic, pumping out rock n’roll song after rock n’roll song. We’ve since immersed ourselves — our current fave is The Spirit of Jazz. And a Critic Crony added: “It was nice to discover some back catalog ditties that you like as much as the stuff of which you are aware. Also, to get introduced to some other artists (Chamberlain, the opener and the Lucero tune GA played) made it worth the price of the ticket.” But we were torn, and thus opted for the easy way out, in declaring a tie — naming the Kansas-with-Columbus Symphony Orchestra at Picnic with the Pops, also in July, co-“Best Concert.” Sure, it had been more than 20 years since we’d last seen one of our favorite bands, but this one was special because we attended with our then-12-year-old daughter — and it was her idea. Awesomeness.

In a surprise move, we’re declaring a tie here. It’s always cool when a show gives you a greater insight into a band to which you’re just starting to come around. Such it was in July when we checked out The Gaslight Anthem at Lifestyle Communities Pavilion. Best Quote We had a slightly-more-thancursory knowledge of the band “You know when you’re at a before, and liked what we’d heard. party and you think it’s time to In concert, the band was raucous leave but then you see a friend

The Gaslight Anthem

Jean-Marie Zeitouni The Temptations

who tells you to stay for one more and then you have still one more and one more and the next morning is not too good? We want to have a happy end to the Scorpions party and not leave after your inside said you stayed too long.” — Scorpions guitarist Rudolf Schenker, on his band deciding to retire (Sadly, the band had to cancel its Columbus date, and may not pass these ways again.)

Honorable Mention “I’m a big fan of The Temptations.” — Otis Williams of the Temptations Williams also told us, when we asked what he was doing on the day we called, “Just layin’around watching double-oh-seven.”

More quotes Wow. The Beat had the opportunity to chat with some cool folks during 2010, and we came away with a lot of good stuff. Thanks to them all. • “I believe you’re handed a cer-

Sarah Borges

tain fate but you create your own destiny.” — blues singer and cancer survivor Candye Kane • “We sound like the sum total of the music we listen to. I’m sure if you went through your record collection, there would be more than one kind of music in there.” — rocker Sarah Borges • “I hope I play well.” — trumpeter Lew Soloff, on his forthcoming date with the Columbus Jazz Orchestra. We think he was kidding • “If you can’t sit down with an acoustic guitar and play it and have it make sense, then we’re probably not going to do it. A great melody, lyrics and chord structure make a song good, no matter what style it’s played in.” — Joe Greenetz, Sherwood • “It’s hard to put on makeup with a 2-year-old hanging around. In real life, I don’t get to wear makeup any more.” — jazz singer Jane Monheit • “The producer asked me if I was trying to make a record or get on the cover of Guitar magazine. I told him ‘Both, man!’” — Puddle of Mudd guitarist Paul Phillips • “I got so used to seeing myself green that I’d think I was clean, only to see pictures of myself later and I looked seasick.” — Julia Murney, former Elphaba in Wicked on Broadway, on washing • “Music is a message that communicates something and you can use technique to accomplish it.” — guitarist Andy McKee • “We’re maybe not as precise — perhaps the word is ‘good’ — as some other bands, but our shows

are better.” — We Are Scientists bassist Chris Cain • “I figured I’d wired his house or something, but turns out he’d seen me at an open mic.” — Matt “The Electrician” Sever, on a meeting at a restaurant that helped convince him to permanently adopt his moniker. • “For our first record, we saved up money enough to buy our buddy a couch for his recording studio for helping us out. Times have changed.” — Green River Ordinance bassist Geoff Ice • “It’s still predominantly female, which is a good thing. That’s how I met my wife.” — Isaac Hanson on his band’s fan base

News department • We’re going with the October arrival of new Columbus Symphony Orchestra music director Jean-Marie Zeitouni as the top story of 2010 in the arts. This is not just because Zeitouni, like The Beat, is a big hockey fan. (He’s French-Canadian, for crying out loud. What did you expect?) No, this is extra big because the CSO made news this year also because of a new shared services agreement with CAPA, part of a larger financial restructuring, the CSO’s second in the past two years. The orchestra needed some good news, and Zeitouni is it. He’s young (36), personable, attractive and he’s going to make Columbus his home. (Which means, he admitted, he’ll have to bone up on the Blue Jackets. But again, we digress.) He’s one of North America’s rising young conductors, he

recognizes the challenges ahead and he loves this music. The CAPA agreement, along with the other budget and operational changes, allowed the CSO to finish the 2009-2010 fiscal year with a balanced budget. Moving forward, there’s only so much more that can be done by CSO leadership — which we’ve not let off the hook in past writings — but the economy is what it is. This is ultimately a collective civic decision. What kind of a symphony orchestra does this region want? • ProMusica Chamber Orchestra announced in the spring that co-founder and music director Timothy Russell will step down — he’s not retiring, he told us — gradually over the next couple of seasons. A search to replace Russell is under way. This decision is big, too, as Russell is the only maestro that PMCO has known in its 30-plus-year history. • The concept of shared services also made news as the Columbus Blue Jackets sought ways to reduce operating losses. The team signed an agreement in May with Ohio State University to handle concert booking and day-to-day operations at Nationwide Arena, a measure the team hoped would save it $1-million annually. Both sides were very clear that this would not represent a conflict of interest. “Whenever a show plays, both buildings would be involved financially,” OSU vice president for administration and planning Xen Riggs told The Beat. • The Columbus Children’s Choir opened its 15th season. • Columbus blues legend Willie Pooch passed away in May. • Shadowbox Cabaret changed its name to Shadowbox Live, then later in the year announced the finalization of an agreement that will see the rock n’ roll-sketch comedy troupe move back to downtown Columbus. • The Bluestone opened in November in the former Bar of Modern Art space.

Beloved Bexley Italian still hitting its marks It’s not a fluke that Giuseppe’s Ritrovo is a local institution. Located in the heart of Bexley — next to the Drexel and across from Capital University — the upscale casual Giuseppe’s can convert newcomers into regulars after a single visit. A fun and lively place where suited gentlemen enjoy wine and pizza at the granite bar next to big tables of cocktailing ladies close by families smiling over bowls of their all-time favorite pastas, this big windowed restaurant exudes true neighborhood charm. No wonder it’s almost as packed on a cold and crappy Monday evening as it is on a Saturday night. A gaze at Giuseppe’s rustic brick walls and slick modern art is a clue into its way with a menu. In other words, the place manages to simultaneously embrace and transcend classic ItalianAmerican cooking. While the basic pasta-loaded

MENU by G.A. Benton food document hasn’t altered drastically over the years, there are always-interesting nightly specials. And recently, a few new and exciting developments have been introduced: a terrific happy hour and a short list of ambitious cocktails. On the happy hour front, most of Giuseppe’s glasses of wine, terrific handmade pizzas and snazzy appetizer dishes are sold for about half off. This means that between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. — at the bar only — great deals await those who show up early. That was me recently, as I sipped some food-friendly vino ($5 per glass) and dug into the pretty Prosciutto Crudo Antipasto ($13, or $6 at happy hour).

By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek

Six-Cheese Ravioli and Insalata Favalosa at Giuseppe’s Ritrovo in Bexley.

Sheets of soft, supple, sweet and succulent Parma ham were placed atop a chopped salad of kalamata olives, roasted red peppers, fresh mozzarella and marinated arti-

choke hearts. I liked how the creamy cheese helped direct the focus onto the delicate meat amidst bolder elements. High-quality mushrooms (lots of shiitakes), plenty of racy tomato sauce and a very attractive thin and crispy crust delighted mightily in the Al Funghi pizza ($15, or $9 at happy hour). What’s more, the wide pie was large enough to feed two to three for dinner or serve as an appetizer for a huge table. (Pizzas are also available in whole wheat or gluten-free crusts.) About 20 pastas make up the bulk of Giuseppe’s menu, and ranging from the killer $10 Spaghetti and Meatballs to pricier, seafood-laden varieties, they’re all good. Like the extravagant Gamberi Di Sicilia ($22). Lots of garlicky, good-quality shrimp were matched with fine mushrooms in a spicy and lavish cognac and heavy-duty cream sauce. Perfectly

Giuseppe’s Ritrovo 2268 E. Main St., Bexley 614-235-4300 Web: giuseppesritrovo.com Cuisine: Italian Price: $$$ ($20-$30 per person) Patio: Yes Hours: 11:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Monday-Friday, 5-10 p.m. Monday-Friday, 5-12 p.m. Saturday al dente linguine soaked up the richness. The Six Cheese Ravioli ($15) were a half-dozen firm pasta pillows filled with a ricotta-forward dairy blend. Making the dish extra special was a light, herby and acidic tomato sauce bountifully flecked with delicious mushrooms and chopped chicken. For dessert, the Blueberry Bread Pudding ($7.50) was a good choice for those (like me) seeking something with a restrained

sweetness. Drizzles of creme anglaise played beautifully with the plentiful fruit. If you’d rather sip dessert, pick one of Giuseppe’s specialty cocktails — they use enticing ingredients like grappa, Aperol and rhubarb bitters. From these, the “Sidebar” Sidecar ($9) — its brandy and Grand Marnier leavened by citrus — will carry you home in style. Correction: The hours for Spiro’s Plaza Cafe was incorrect in the Dec. 16 review. Hours for the restaurant are 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday and Tuesday and 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. To read G.A. B e n t o n ’s blog, visit ColumbusDiningGuide.com

Polaris adds another dash of Indian spice with Cumin The closing of Bayleaf India Bistro left a serious hole in the lunch buffet scene in Polaris. That’s going to change on Friday, when Cumin takes over the vacant restaurant at 1025 Polaris Parkway. Owner Ved Prakash, who also goes by Vince, has completely revamped the interior, installing stone, tile and white Italian marble while building a 4-foot-tall border around the lounge area. “I want to give the impression it’s not the same restaurant, it’s a new restaurant,” he said. The transition also includes a new menu, which is about 25 percent bigger, with a large assortment of seafood, including spicy mango shrimp, lobster lababdar and Malai halibut. There are plenty of standard plates, as well, such as various styles of tandoori, biryani and vegetarian dishes. Most entrees from the a la carte dinner menu are in the $8 to $12 range. Still, the all-important lunch buffet will be served daily. On the weekends, it will include the chaat station, as Bayleaf had. Anyone who’s witnessed it firsthand knows that Indian buffets are extremely

The extra space will allow Prakash to pursue his burgeoning catering business, which now serves 700 lunches per week. “Once I open up (Cumin) then I could add 500 easy,” he said. Cumin will be open for lunch and dinner daily. For more information, call 614854-0775.

Ved “Vince” Prakash, owner of Cuisine of India, will soon open Cumin inside the former Bayleaf India Bistro site at Polaris.

In other Indian news from Polaris, Masala BBQ has opened at 8939 South Old State Road. Aqil Khan’s new restaurant specializes in Indian and Pakistani cuisines. The menu is by no means extensive. Instead, it is primarily focused on tandoori, often described as Indian barbecue, and biryani dishes. Most entrée prices are in the $7 to $10 range. Masala BBQ is open six days a week, closed Sunday. For more information, call 614-433-0108.

popular on the Far North Side. Prakash laid the foundation at Cuisine of India, 8475 Sancus Blvd. That was followed by Bayleaf and then Maanas, another large space off Polaris Parkway, west of South Old State Road. “People noticed my success,” said Prakash, who opened Cuisine of India in 2004. But the space is smaller by comparison, seating 68. Cumin, meanwhile,

The father-and-son team of Yiagos and Stratis Kostoglou are putting the finishing touches on Greek to Me, a breakfast-and-lunch locale at 4697 Reed Road on the Northwest Side. The restaurant, set to open the first week of January, will take over the space that was home to a slew of pizza shops, most recently Pizzano’s. The Kostoglous say the menu will be

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

will seat 140. Where Cumin will offer a wide assortment of fare from the northern part of the country, Cuisine of India’s menu will be transformed to include only dishes from the south, such as dosa, medu wada, sambar, idli and chicken chettinad. Prakash said the conversion will allow the restaurant to differentiate itself from the others.

a mix of American and Greek fare. They will work from family recipes for avgolemeno soup, pastitsio, lamb, baklava, galaktoboureko and other classic Greek dishes. They have applied for a beer and wine license.

■ Sign up for the Food & Wine enewsletter. Recipes, beer and wine reviews, dietary advice and much more. Best of all: It’s free. Details are at www.ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine.

Recipe of the week

Pheasant terrine, courtesy of Richard Blondin of the Refectory.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

CALL 740-888-6054

Page B1

WEB www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

FAX 740-888-6006

Girls Basketball

Menden using speed to succeed in post By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Junior post player Olivia Menden of the Upper Arlington High School girls basketball team is looking forward to playing back-to-back games on Tuesday and Wednesday at the Watterson Christmas Classic. “I love playing a lot of games right in a row,” Menden said. “We’ve done so much conditioning this season. “One of the strengths of this team is its athleticism. Playing back-to-back

games is not going to be that big of a deal. We’ve got great endurance and great speed that some of the other teams might not have on the second day.” The Golden Bears, who are 5-3 in Watterson’s holiday tournament since the 2006-07 season, face Dublin Jerome on Tuesday and Rocky River Magnificat on Wednesday. The Celtics were 32 after defeating Zanesville 45-37 in overtime on Dec. 14 and Westerville South 44-42 last Friday. The Blue Streaks lost 47-42 to Westlake in their opener on Dec. 1 but won their next three, in-

cluding 46-32 over Avon on Dec. 15. Upper Arlington could play the Watterson Christmas Classic without two starters, as neither post player Kaelyn McNeil (lacerated knee) nor guard Sarah Hobbs (thumb injury) played last Friday in a 56-29 win over Hilliard Darby. “We’ve got a lot of kids who have been thrust into big roles because of the injuries,” coach Chris Savage said. “While those two are out, it’s kind of an open audition for the rest of the team to show us why they should be getting playing time. Hopefully, when Sarah and

Kaelyn get back, we’re going to be that much deeper.” The injuries and back-to-back games mean the Bears will be counting on Menden to play a lot of minutes. Through four games, she was averaging 6.5 points and scored a season-high eight against Darby. Menden has been part of a four-player rotation UA has used to help offset the loss of Jane Windler and Shannon Flower to graduation. Windler averaged 10.7 points and 9.3 rebounds last season and was named

OCC-Central Division Player of the Year and second-team all-district in Division I. She finished second on the Bears’ alltime rebounding list with 653. Of the 114 combined points UA scored against Darby and in a 61-58 loss to Dublin Coffman on Dec. 14, 34 have come from the post players. At 5-foot-9, Menden is four inches shorter than Windler, who is 6-1. But what Menden may lack in size, she makes up for with speed and endurance. See GIRLS, page B2

Hockey

STOLEN MOMENT

Bears finding scoring touch By PATRICK DOLAN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Dr. Haugland said. “If you can move, you can run. It also has a repetitive nature and a lot of the kids I work with enjoy repetition and running is nothing but repetition. “It also is important in promoting physical fitness. A lot of times, they have sedentary lifestyles.” The workouts also help the students mentally as well as physically. “Running promotes what could become a lifelong interest in physical activity and the blood flow to the brain can help with cognitive

The Upper Arlington High School hockey team struggled to score with any consistency last season and failed to score more than one goal in five of its first eight games this season. But based on the Golden Bears’ performance at the Tam-O-Shanter Invitational last weekend, they appear to have found their scoring touch. UA was averaging 3.9 goals through eight games, a marked improvement from last season when it averaged 2.2 goals, scored more than four goals only three times and was shut out 10 times in 39 games. However, the Bears’ offensive numbers through eight games were misleading, as 27 of their 31 goals came in three games: a 15-0 win over Watterson in a Capital Hockey Conference game on Dec. 4, a 6-4 win over the Greenwood (Ind.) South Stars in the Midwest Thanksgiving Classic on Nov. 26 and a 7-6 shootout loss to St. Charles in the Midwest Thanksgiving Classic on Nov. 28. “Finishing — that’s what we need to work on the most,” senior forward Jack Sansbury said before the Bears totaled 25 goals in four games at the Tam-OShanter Invitational. “We’re focusing more on finishing in practice.” Senior forward Neil McKenzie shared that sentiment before the Bears headed to Sylvania for the Tam-O-Shanter Invitational. “We’ve been playing all right, but we definitely have to figure a few things out,” McKenzie said. “Our defense has been stepping up, which is awesome, but our offense needs to start clicking and score more goals. Once our defense and offense start clicking together, I think we’ll be really good.” UA opened the Tam-O-Shanter Invitational with an 8-1 win over Perrysburg last Friday. Then, after losing 4-3 to Whitehouse Anthony Wayne last Saturday morning, the Bears defeated Oregon Clay 9-1 that evening before beating Maumee 5-4 last Sunday to improve to 5-6-1 overall. According to McKenzie and Sansbury, following a 4-0 loss to Findlay on Dec. 11, the coaches emphasized the importance of utilizing a strong forecheck at practice in the days leading up to the Tam-O-Shanter Invitational. “If we forecheck like we do in practice, we’ll put a lot of pressure on (an opponent’s) defense, and that pressure causes them to turn the puck over, which helps us get lots of shots,” McKenzie said. “All (forechecking) is is just working hard. I think that’s a mindset we’re picking up on. We want to be on the attack all the time.” “The physicality, we’re stepping that up a notch,” Sansbury said. “We’re giving the other team

See RUNNING, page B3

See HOCKEY , page B3

By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek

Upper Arlington fans watch as the Golden Bears’ Carter Smith heads upcourt after stealing the ball from Dublin Jerome’s Robbie Davidson on Dec. 14. UA won the non-league game 63-41. The Golden Bears return to action Dec. 28 and Dec. 30 in the Girard (Pa.) Holiday Tournament.

Cross Country

Running aids students’ independence By SCOTT HENNEN ThisWeek Community Newspapers

As Jackie Bechtold crossed the finish line on Oct. 16 in her final high school race, there was no fanfare, no fireworks, only the waiting arms of her parents Tim and Nancy Bechtold, several of her teammates on the Upper Arlington High School girls cross country team and coach Dale Hartney. Bechtold finished 197th out of 217 participants in 29 minutes, 0.61 seconds in the open race for OCC-Central and OCC-Cardinal division runners during the league meet at Hilliard Darby. Her result over 5,000 meters wasn’t magnificent, but still brought tears to her parents’ eyes. Bechtold, along with sophomore Brian Kincaid, have autism spectrum disorder, which is a range of complex neurodevelopment disorders, characterized by social impairments, communication difficulties, and restricted, repetitive, and stereotyped patterns of behavior. Running has not only helped them both physically, but in everyday life. “Jackie started running in the eighth grade because when she was in elementary school, a teacher, Amy Orr, suggested that she run cross country when she gets to middle school because she had heard it was good for children with autism,” Nancy Bechtold said. “When Jackie started, she had to have someone run with her, but now she can run the course by herself.” Kincaid also needed a course aide when he started running last season, but now also runs the course alone. He finished 312th (25:21.47) out of 314 runners,

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Courtesy of the Bechtold family

Brian Kincaid (left) and Jackie Bechtold competed for the Upper Arlington cross country team despite having autism spectrum disorder. Ron Kincaid said of his son running cross country, “It helps him to do things independently. It also has helped me let him be more independent and that is best for both of us.”

but effort was not the biggest satisfaction for his father, Ron. That would be seeing his son being able to compete and enjoy time with his peers. “Coach Hartney told me that if I gave him four years with Brian, he’d have him running like anyone else, but he has come so far in just two years,” Ron said while fighting back tears. “It’s amazing how far he has come.” Many autistic youth have problems communicating. Jackie readily remembers faces and names, but Brian doesn’t talk as much. “Brian’s communication skills are such that you don’t always get a meaningful answer,” Ron

said. “After he finishes his run, he says, ‘No!’ Sometimes that means practice is over and sometimes it means he doesn’t want to run anymore. “You can always tell when he wants to run. He’ll grab his shoes, run to the door and say, ‘Yes, cross country.’” Dr. Morten Haugland runs an educational consulting firm called Haugland Consulting, LLC, in Columbus. It provides services to children with disabilities, primarily children diagnosed with autism. He is a proponent of exercise to improve the standard of life for those with autism. “I always try to promote phys-

ical fitness with any group, but it sometimes can be difficult because many (autistic students) are not as coordinated as their peers,” said Dr. Haugland, who has a doctorate in Applied Psychology and a master’s in Applied Behavior Analysis and Special Education from Ohio State. “But I know several (autistic students) who are runners and really enjoy it.” Dr. Haugland said running allows autistic students to be individuals and helps them become more independent. “Running doesn’t require concept of team, but not depending on anyone other than yourself,”


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

Page B2

December 23, 2010

Football

Gafford, Robinson among area products in bowls By JARROD ULREY ThisWeek Community Newspapers

There might not have been a more dramatic turnaround in college football this fall than the one that occurred at Miami University. After losing to Central Michigan 35-10 in the 2007 MidAmerican Conference title game to finish 6-7, the RedHawks slipped to 2-10 in 2008 and coach Shane Montgomery was forced to resign. Another rough season occurred in 2009 as Miami went 1-11 under first-year coach Michael Haywood. It took what two-year Miami captain Jordan Gafford calls a “change in the culture” to bring about what happened this fall. After splitting their first six games, the RedHawks bounced back and advanced to the MAC championship game in Detroit, where they beat Northern Illinois 26-21 on Dec. 3 to improve to 9-4. The win sent Miami, which features a pair of fifth-year seniors and central Ohio natives in Armand Robinson and Gafford, to the GoDaddy.com Bowl at 8 p.m. Jan. 6 in Mobile, Ala., against Middle Tennessee State. Gafford, a 2006 Worthington Kilbourne High School graduate and defensive back, and Robinson, a 2006 Reynoldsburg graduate and wide receiver, both were key players along with 2007 Westland graduate Will Diaz (DL) and 2006 Whetstone graduate Seth Philip (kickoff specialist). Haywood left Dec. 16 to coach the University of Pittsburgh. Lance Guidry is serving as interim coach. “It’s been a rough four years for Armand and I to be a part of the team’s struggles, so this year has been exciting,” said Gafford, the ThisWeek Super 25 captain in 2005. “To win a lot of close games and win the MAC championship, it was all worth it. I think a lot of it was that (Haywood) came in and

cleaned house. We’ve been playing our best football at the end of the season.” Gafford played in 10 games as a freshman in 2006 and was the team’s top tackler among non-linebackers in 2007 before suffering a fractured tibia in the second game of 2008, ending his season. Gafford came back as a cocaptain in 2009 and started the first eight games before going down with a torn nerve in his neck. Gafford missed two games this season with a concussion but finished with 32 tackles, one interception and a fumble recovery while playing safety. Robinson had 76 receptions for 805 yards and five touchdowns this season. He had 14 catches in the MAC title game, including the game-winning 33yard score with 33 seconds to go. “This is unbelievable because this is the first time I’ve ever been on a team that won a championship,” Robinson said. •LEFFLER FINDS ROLE — Although it wouldn’t have seemed likely after he graduated from Columbus Academy in 2007, Andy Leffler will be traveling to Orlando, Fla., on Dec. 28 to play for North Carolina State in the Champs Sports Bowl. A linebacker, wide receiver, kicker and punter for the Vikings, Leffler discovered Elon University on a family vacation and eventually became a walkon punter. After punting just eight times for the Phoenix in 2009, Leffler transferred to N.C. State. This season, the Dublin native punted 31 times for a 38.7 average while splitting duties with senior Jeff Ruiz (36.4 average). “I wanted to just focus on my academics this year, but I just decided to give it a shot and in the third game this year I got my first punt,” said Leffler, a junior. “It’s something I never would have dreamed of. The most enjoyable part has been getting the second op-

At a glance Below are area natives who are listed on rosters of college football teams that are competing in 2010-11 bowl games: PLAYER (HIGH SCHOOL) COLLEGE BOWL GAME Mike Adams (Dublin Coffman) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Rob Anzuini (Hilliard Darby) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Chi Chi Ariguzo (DeSales) Northwestern TicketCity, Jan. 1 Ike Ariguzo (DeSales) Air Force Independence, Dec. 27 Nic Barber (Newark) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Le’Veon Bell (Groveport) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Eric Benjamin (Grove City) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 John Blevins (Upper Arlington) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Justin Boren (Pickerington Central) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Zach Boren (Pickerington Central) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Ben Buchanan (Westerville Central) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Samuel Cherry (Gahanna) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Zac Clark (Grove City) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Kyle Clifton (Dublin Coffman) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Steven Crane (Pickerington North) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Ricky Crawford (Olentangy) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 B.J. Cunningham (Westerville South) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Bo Delande (Hilliard Davidson) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Will Diaz (Westland) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Connor Dietz (Hilliard Davidson) Air Force Independence, Dec. 27 Mario Dovell (Whetstone) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Nate Ebner (Hilliard Davidson) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Ross Fleming (Olentangy Liberty) Air Force Independence, Dec. 27 Josh Fitzpatrick (DeSales) Navy Poinsettia, Dec. 23 Jordan Gafford (Worth. Kilbourne) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Steve Gardiner (Dublin Coffman) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Cavin Green (Columbus Academy) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Adam Griffin (DeSales) Ohio State Sugar, Jan. 4 Josh Hendershot (Newark Catholic) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Travis Jackson (DeSales) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Antonio Jeremiah (Hilliard Darby) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Chris Johann (Pickerington North) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Quentin Jones (Northland) UTEP New Mexico, Dec. 18 Zac Kerin (Olentangy) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Ricky Kovatch (Dublin Jerome) West Virginia Champs Sports, Dec. 28 Kyle Kozak (Pickerington Central) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Josh Kusan (DeSales) Air Force Independence, Dec. 27 Andy Leffler (Columbus Academy) N.C. State Champs Sports, Dec. 28 B.J. Machen (Hilliard Darby) Georgia Tech Independence, Dec. 27 Danny Miller (Westerville North) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Julian Miller (Beechcroft) West Virginia Champ Sports, Dec. 28 Keith Moore (Grove City) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Patrick Omameh (DeSales) Michigan Gator, Jan. 1 A.J. Oxley (Pickerington North) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Seth Philip (Whetstone) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Grant Pleasant (Dublin Scioto) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Darius Reeves (Gahanna) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Rob Rhodeback (Northridge) Texas A&M Cotton, Jan. 7 Armand Robinson (Reynoldsburg) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Skyler Schofner (Big Walnut) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Kenny Stafford (DeSales) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Drew Stevens (Olentangy) Michigan State Capital One, Jan. 1 Jeramie Stump (Grove City) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Justin Stumph (St. Charles) Miami GoDaddy.com, Jan. 6 Chase Swisher (Olentangy Orange) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26 Storm Timson (Licking Heights) Ohio U. New Orleans, Dec. 18 Ibrahim Yayah (Brookhaven) Toledo Little Caesar’s, Dec. 26

Steve Gardiner, a Coffman graduate, is one of seven area athletes who play for Michigan State.

portunity.” •FROM THE BIG TEN — Eighteen players with local ties are on rosters of Big Ten teams, including nine from Ohio State, which plays Arkansas in the Sugar Bowl on Jan. 4. Michigan State has seven players from central Ohio, including three who played significantly this season in Le’Veon Bell (RB, Groveport), B.J. Cunningham (WR, Westerville South) and Steve Gardiner (LB, Dublin Coffman). The Spartans play Alabama in the Capital One Bowl on Jan. 1. The Crimson Tide won the BCS national title game last year and feature 2009 Heisman Trophy winner Mark Ingram.

“It’s really exciting, especially coming off a 6-7 year last year,” said Gardiner, who has played on special teams the last two years and split time between middle linebacker and outside linebacker this season. “Playing against last year’s national champions and Heisman winner adds a little bit of motivation, plus it’s the Big Ten against the SEC.” •ALSO BOUND FOR ORLANDO — The Wolfpack’s opponent in the Champs Sports Bowl is West Virginia, which starts Beechcroft graduate Julian Miller on its defensive line. Miller, a redshirt junior in his second season as a starter, was a Rivals.com second-team all-

Big East honoree after finishing with 13 tackles for losses and eight sacks. He has one year of college eligibility remaining. “I feel like each year I’ve gotten better,” said Miller, whose

GIRLS

julrey@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

At a glance

Continued from page B1 “It’s definitely been a transition without having Jane, but we have a lot of athletes who are quicker, more agile post players,” Menden said. “Instead of being big, we’re quick.” “It’s impossible to match her quickness and agility,” Savage said of Menden. “She’s so in shape that she can play a ton of minutes and I never have to worry about her getting tired.” When not playing basketball, Menden is a distance runner. The past two seasons, she joined Hobbs and seniors Leah Moody and Bethany Yunker at the Division I state track and field meet on the 3,200-meter relay, which By Adam Cairns/ThisWeek placed 11th in 9 minutes, 34.1 Upper Arlington senior Johnny Mikes and his brother, Andew Mikes (right), a seventh-grader, watch seconds last season and 11th in as the girls basketball team’s starting lineup is announced last Friday. Johnny Mikes frequently 9:27.15 in 2009. dresses as an Imperial Scout Trooper for boys varsity games and donned the costume in support This past fall, Menden of his sister, Macauley Mikes, who plays on the junior varsity team. switched from soccer to cross

Sports Shorts

team is 9-3. “With my situation, I’d really like to pursue a pro career.”

country and placed 25th at state in 18:45.6. Despite being in an era when high school athletes often specialize in a sport, Savage said only three of the team’s top 10 players are focused solely on basketball. “The nice thing about that is they develop that winning mentality,” Savage said. “I came from a smaller school (DeSales) where a lot of athletes play multiple sports, so I am all for playing more than one sport.” Menden said she plans on being a distance runner in college, but basketball gives her a release that she doesn’t get from running. She admits, though, that it was a rough transition between cross country and basketball. “I’ve been running in a straight line forever and then all of a sudden we’re doing these drills where we’re moving all around the court,” Menden said.

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Upper Arlington girls basketball team: *Dec. 14 — Lost to Dublin Coffman 61-58. Mary Corbett scored 22 points, including four 3-pointers. Michela Paradiso had 14 points. *Last Friday — Defeated Hilliard Darby 56-29. Corbett scored 17 points. *Last Tuesday — Played Central Crossing Tuesday — Dublin Jerome at Watterson Christmas Classic Wednesday — Rocky River Magnificat at Watterson Christmas Classic *Jan. 3 — Home vs. Westland. The Bears went 3-0 against Westland last season, winning 68-40 and 7426 in the regular season and 68-30 in the first round of the Division I district tournament. Of note: The Bears were 3-1 overall and 3-1 in the OCC-Central before last Tuesday. *OCC-Central game

“My muscles were sore in places I hadn’t used (during cross country).” pbatterson@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

Page B3

Commentary

Student-athletes recall favorite Christmas presents During a week in which families spend time together and share life’s blessings, let’s find out what some of central Ohio’s premier high school athletes consider the best Christmas gift they have received. Abby Barker, Watterson field hockey: “The best Christmas gift I ever got was a trip to Colorado. We had so much fun skiing, relaxing and hanging out together as a family. It was a time I will never forget.” Kellie Roudabush, Hilliard Bradley softball and basketball: “My favorite Christmas gift that I ever got was a bike when I was really little. It was something that I had always wanted and I finally received it.”

William Rosler, Columbus Academy boys swimming: “My best Christmas gift came in 2001 when I got a Nintendo GameCube along with the game ‘Super Smash Brothers LARRY Melee.’ I spent the next 36 hours or so in LARSON the basement playing the game and only stopped for food.” Brian Sullivan, Upper Arlington boys basketball: “My favorite Christmas present was Nintendo 94. My brothers and I had asked for Nintendo 94 and

we opened all of our presents but there was no Nintendo. Later in the day, my grandparents came with a box and inside was the cherished Nintendo 94. We were thrilled and played video games for the rest of the Christmas break.” Kellie Carmendy, Olentangy Liberty girls diving: “I thought about my favorite gift for a while and I really don’t have one favorite Christmas present. Getting presents doesn’t mean that much to me. I am just happy to have my whole family together.” Cooper Staton, DeSales boys swimming: “My best Christmas gift ever was in 2005 when my sister, Carmen, and I discovered we would be having a new

Below are the recent results and coming schedule for the Upper Arlington hockey team: *Dec. 3 — Lost to Cincinnati Moeller 3-1 *Dec. 4 — Defeated Watterson 150 *Dec. 5 — Lost to Dublin Jerome 6-1 Dec. 11 — Lost to Findlay 4-0 Dec. 12 — Game against Troy canceled Last Friday — Def. Perrysburg 8-1 at Tam-O-Shanter Invitational in Sylvania Last Saturday — Lost to Whitehouse Anthony Wayne 4-3; def. Oregon Clay 9-1 at Tam-O-Shanter Invitational Last Sunday — Def. Maumee 5-4 at Tam-O-Shanter Invitational Last Wednesday — Played Oxford Talawanda Monday-Wednesday — Hunting Valley University School, Parma Heights Holy Name and Parma Padua at Lakewood St. Edward Eagle Classic at Winterhurst *Jan. 7 — St. Charles at Dispatch Ice Haus *Jan. 8 — Gahanna at Dispatch Ice Haus *Jan. 9 — DeSales at Chiller Easton Of note: The Bears were 5-6-1 overall before last Wednesday and are 1-2 in the Capital Hockey Conference. *CHC contest

Continued from page B1 a message that we’re going to be physical and we want to win.” Through 12 games, Sansbury was leading the team in goals with eight and forwards Max Collins, Brian Helscel and Brent Savan each had six. Forward

Chris Uhle, Olentangy Liberty pole vault: “My favorite Christmas gift was a Fisher Price easel I got when I was 4 years old. It also came with a letter from Santa that said to use it for coloring with my crayons instead of using my uncle’s couch, and if I ever did that again I would be getting coal for Christmas.” As for me, the most memorable gift was given to me by my late wife, Jeanne, who took me on a picnic in Schiller Park in German Village on the night after Christmas. We went to the park via horsedrawn carriage and shared moments that will be with me forever. To all of you, from the student-athletes and from me, Merry Christmas!

RUNNING

At a glance

HOCKEY

sibling. We got to tell all of our friends and family that weekend what was going to happen. Today, our youngest sister, Ellen, is 4 years old and puts a smile on everyone’s face every day.” Aisha Cavin, Hartley girls track: “My best-ever Christmas gift was my dog named Chase. We got him from Walhonding, Ohio, during the huge blizzard that left everyone without power, including the breeders. However, we drove three hours to get him and it was by far worth it and the best gift I could receive.” Wil Trapp, Gahanna Lincoln boys soccer: “It’s real easy for me. My favorite Christmas gift was a Ping-Pong table.”

Continued from page B1

By Steve Friend/ThisWeek

Through 12 games, Max Collins was tied for second on the team with six goals.

Matthew Beebe had a team-high 11 assists, followed by McKenzie with nine, forward K.C. Kessler with seven and forward Jack Whitman with six. Goaltenders Alex West and Eric Spencley have been splitting time in net. Through 12 games, West had a 3.33 goals-

functions,” he said. “(Running by autistic students) has shown to help with cognitive abilities. But maybe the biggest thing is to get child involved with lifelong activity and get him or her to move.” Kim Hutson, a multi-handicapped teacher at Upper Arlington, sees as definite improvement in Brian. “I think it has been a wonderful experience not only for his schoolwork, but to participate with school. It’s great that he’s able to communicate with the other kids about something they have in common,” Hutson said. “When he’s running cross country, he comes in happy and focused and he’s so happy to be able to go down there (to cross country practice) by himself. “It also allows him to do something at the same level as a nondisabled person can do and it helps them to become accepted by them. I think that’s really important.” The social aspect of running has been a boon for Jackie. When she was a freshman, her sister, Samantha, was a senior on the

UA cross country team. That helped her adjustment to the sport and now she is just another one of the girls on the team. “The girls had a slumber party last month and they wanted to make sure that Jackie would be there,” Nancy said. “That means a lot to her and it also helps her to interact with people.” Jackie is an outgoing girl, who has a love of music. She not only sings along to songs on the radio, but is a member of the UA choir and glee club. “Running has helped her focus all way around on what she needs to do. Both music and running have been good in that respect and also because she gets to be around kids her own age,” Tim Bechtold said. “I went to one of her early (cross country) practices and didn’t think she would like it, but I think she really wanted to be around her peers. She just wanted to be with the girls and the cross country girls have been good for her. They have been very inclusive.” Ron Kincaid said by letting Brian run his own race, it has helped his independence. “Coach Hartney is welcoming

and I’d describe him as nurturing, but that would imply that he does extra with Brian than he does for anyone else on the team,” he said. “What makes this a great deal is that coach Hartney expects Brian to do the things he needs to do at practice. A lot of times with developmentally disabled kids, the coaches and teachers will try to help too much, but coach Hartney keeps an eye on him while letting him do things by himself.” Brian is already doing several tasks by himself. He not only runs in the Special Olympics, but also works twice a week putting together new patient files at Ohio State University Medical Center and once a week dusting shelves at the Upper Arlington library. “When he started, I was kind of hesitant to let him off (at practice) because I didn’t know what to expect,” Ron said. “But it really has been great for him and helps him to do things independently. It also has helped me let him be more independent and that is best for both of us.” shennen@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

against average and an .890 save percentage and Spencley had a 3.53 GAA and an .855 save percentage. “I think both of them are doing a good job,” Sansbury said. pdolan@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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Page B4

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

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Maintenance Person OWNER Driver CDL A Aramark Uniform Service, ûûûûûûûûûûûû OPERATORS the leading and textile TEAMS & SINGLES Needed to operate out of company in America, has WANTED our new Columbus termi an opening for a Owner Operators & nal to Chicago and return. maintenance person with Company Drivers Top pay, plate & fuel experience in an industrial Dedicated Lanes program. Tired of being plant environment. You $1,000 Sign-On-Bonus treated like a robot or a must have experience -Fuel Discount number? Call us or stop in electrical & mechanical -Great Home Time by Whitacre Logistics, LLC troubleshooting & repair, -Super Pay Package 2100 Watkins Rd. plumbing, cutting/welding -Safety Bonus Program 614-497-2331. and light fabrication, steam -Excellent Fuel Surcharge boiler maintenance, lubri 1 Yr. verifiable exp Start the NEW YEAR’S cation and preventative Ask about our Car Hauling Celebration EARLY with maintenance. The ability opportunities!! a NEW Career NOW! to work well with others Call -800-599-0087 ûûûûûûûûûûûû and good communication / organizational skills are es sential. We offer a compet DRIVER - OTR LOCALREGIONAL itive salary, good benefits and the opportunity to join for step deck with DEDICATED the leader in the textile …these Positions await ramp. Leave rental industry. Qualified the RIGHT DRIVER! candidates may sent a re - message 614 531Great Pay & Benefits. sume to the address below Class A Drivers, call: 2035 or e-mail or apply in person. Appli HOGAN TODAY! cations accepted Mon-Fri , redngreyexpress 800-444-6042 9A-1P at: Aramark Uniform www.hogan1.com @aol.com Services Attn: HR, 1900 Progress Ave. HELP WANTED Drivers: Columbus, OH 43207 $2500 Sign On Bonus! SALES/MARKETING No calls please. Aramark Drivers: $2500 Sign On Uniform Services is an Bonus! Regional Positions! EOE. 2000-2300 miles per week. ûATTENTIONû 1yr Exp. $.36 to .50cpm. MECH SHOP START THE YEAR Excellent Hometime. MAKING MORE AUTO TECH Jamie/Dolly: 800-593-6433 Local Auto Auction is $ MONEY! $ looking for a Gen Auto Earn up to $25 p/h Tech for their mechanic Energetic call center DRIVERS shop. Duties include oil needs more sales reps Don’t miss this great changes, brakes, batteries, due to increased opportunity! and other misc. This is a demand. We are looking full time M-F position We offer: for drivers with w/benefits, must have tools 1 yr or more Tractor/Trailer ∂ Hours 8:30 a.m-5 pm and good driving record. ∂ Paid Training OTR experience that Is Call Andy Wood @ ∂ Benefits looking for a 614/497-5422 or apply in Call: 614-436-9300 ∂ Great Work Environment person on the following ∂ 5 Days out ext. 1715 days, Monday - Thursday (w/48 hours off) Must Pass Background Friday ∂ Competitive Pay Check Columbus Fair Auto Package Auction, Inc. ∂ No East Coast BEST PART TIME JOB 4700 Groveport Rd. ∂ Regional Operation IN COLUMBUS! Columbus, Ohio 43207 To learn more come Bring your excellent EOC see our recruiter communication skills Tuesday, December 21st And join our team! METAL FABRICATORS Times: 12:00 & 3:00 Sunbury company in need TOP AGENTS EARN & 6:00pm of metal fabricators with $13-16/HR Comfort Inn mig welding exp. Call Come Enjoy: 4197 Marlene Dr 740-965-2888 or fax re @ Flexible AM/PM Hours Grove City, OH sume to 740-965-2898. @ Paid Training Direction: I-71 to exit 100. EOE/AA @ Earn cash for the holi Hotel is on SW Corner days! of exit HELP WANTED @ Work 25-34 Hours a Behind Speedway. TRANSPORTATION/ Week Recent CDL School DRIVERS Grads Welcome! If you can’t attend, please call Attn Flatbedders: 614-985-3005 800-446-0682 Averitt’s reputation for Must be at least 18. EOE www.ntbtrk.com SAFETY means APPLY ONLINE TODAY WE’RE ALREADY CSA www.dialamerica.com/ PREPARED FOR YOU! Drivers needed columbus New flatbed opportunities, Immediately!!! same safety focus! Class A CDL drivers w/ 2 Commercial RE Sales Regional and Dedicated yrs exp. for local deliveries. Positions Available! & Leasing Cargo Van owners (2000 - Drivers average $1,000 Prominent Columbus Com or newer) per week mercial Real Estate Firm Must have clean - Paid Holidays & Vacation with immediate opening for driving/criminal record. - Opportunities for Sales & Leasing Associate. Great Pay! Home daily! advancement Min. 2 years sales experi Call 614-586-1580 or * Home EVERY Week * ence required. Base Sal www.rush-delivery.com ary plus Commission. Areas of focus to include HOME EVERY NIGHT! office, warehouse, medical 1-888-WORK-4-US & investment. Call Rj Boll SEASONAL DELIVERY www.averittcareers.com Realty 614.799.2100 or DRIVERS Equal Opportunity email With Suburban Propane, a leader Employer info@rjboll.com in the industry, providing safe, reliable

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Employment


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

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Optometry Research Positions

HELP WANTED ENGINEERING/ TECHNICAL Sumitomo Electric Wiring Systems, Inc. seeks candidates for position of Design Engineer at its facilities in Marysville, OH. A US or foreign Bach deg in electrical engineering, mechanical engineering, mathematics or related field, or foreign educational equiv, plus min 1yr exp in developing & designing Electrical Distribution Systems (EDS) for automotive products using CATIA 3D/2D CAD design & programming systems. Exp must incl working knowledge of injection molding, metal stamping FMEA testing/simulation methods. Please fax resume to resumes@sewsus.com.

The College of Optometry at The Ohio State University is currently accepting applications for a Research Assistant. The successful candidate will assist with a research project on the development of vision in human infants; after in-house training, assist in behavioral observation of infants aged 1 mo - 1 year; enter data into research database; maintain consent form records; assist with human subject IRB permissions. This is a full time position. For a complete position description, requirements and application instructions, please visit w ww.jobsatosu.com and search by requisition number 354735. Application deadline: January 2, 2011.

The College of Optometry at The Ohio State UniversiHELP WANTED ty is also currently acceptMEDICAL/DENTAL ing applications for a Research Associate. The successful candidate will participate in design and execution of a research projArlingworth Home Care is ect on development of vigrowing, and needs profes - sion in human infants; after sional, motivated in-house training, conduct RNA’s/STNA’s/Home skilled behavioral observaHealth Aides. Come apply tion of infants aged 1 mo today and feel the pride 1 year; maintain research and excitement of working database, consent form refor a Top 500 Home Care cords and human subject Elite agency. Arlingworth IRB permissions. This is a is a drug free workplace, full- or heavy part-time poand applicants must have sition. For a complete posia valid driver’s license with tion description, requireauto insurance. Applica - ments, and application intion taken at 6479 Reflec - structions please visit www tions Dr. Suite 100 Dublin, .jobsatosu.com and search OH 43017 8:30am to by requisition number 3:30pm, 354671. Application deadMon. - Fri. line: January 2, 2011.

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To build a diverse workforce Ohio State encourages applications from individuals with disabilities, minorities, veterans and women. EEO/AA employer.

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HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES

HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL Serving more than a half million patients each year, Mount Carmel is the second-largest healthcare system in central Ohio. Our more than 8,000 employees and 1,500 physicians utilize state-of-the-art facilities, advanced technolo gies and the latest procedures to accomplish our mission of healing patients’ minds, bodies and spirits and improving the health of the communities we serve. We are now seeking cardiac nurses to join us as: DEVICE NURSE Columbus Cardiology Consultants Must have current license to practice in the state of Ohio, 3 years’ cardiology experience, and BLS and ACLS healthcare provider training. ELECTROPHYSIOLOGY RN Columbus Cardiology Consultants Must have current license to practice in the state of Ohio; minimum 2 years’ experience preferred. Previous EP experience strongly preferred. Mount Carmel offers a competitive salary and benefits package, including tuition assistance, medical/dental coverage, childcare discounts and more. Mount Carmel is an equal opportunity employer committed to a culturally diverse workforce. To apply, please visit our Jobs and Volunteering pages on our website. www.mount carmelhealth.com

EOE

RN RN’s with home health experience needed in the Columbus and Marysville areas. Apply at Continental Home Health, 2700 E Dublin Granville Rd, Columbus, OH 43231, Fax: 614-818-4744

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RN Utilization Review / Case Management Reynoldsburg TPA seeking RN with at least 5 years hospital experience willing to train for position. nurs ing background. Flexibility and good communication skills essential. Send confi dential resume to BAC, PO Box 107, Reynoldsburg, OH 43068-0107.

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HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

Automotive RN Finance Managers for Why not give yourself a Ohio Auto Dealerships dream job for Christmas? Never be away on another Several current positions weekend or holiday! Stop open for immediate place getting out of bed at the ment due to growth & new cold crack of dawn! Stop working night shift! Sit be - franchises. Earning poten tial of $60K-$100K. Flex hind a desk for a change! If hours, 401(k), benefits & you have an unrestricted vacation. Professional Ohio Rn license, have 3 + training. years of critical care experi ence, prefer on-the-job Qualifications: training and are very com ± Extensive autoputer savvy (must be able dealership sales exp. with to type 30 WPM, text, IM, a proven track record live chat, handle multi± Demonstrated ability to screens and multi-tab inter sell &administer contracts net environments) then this as Loan Originator etc. call center might be the job ± Finance Managers, Inter you’ve been dreaming of. net Managers or experi Unique ground floor oppor enced sales professionals tunity - we prefer Runs with no previous Insurance Email: office@eoneil.com Case Management experi or fax: 614-898-5412 ence. We do Precert, Case, Disease & Maternity TAX Management and other tel PREPARER ephonic patient education Grandview area CPA firm seeking services. Hours are 12N to seasonal Tax Preparer with exp. 8 PM Mon-Fri, in a comfort for upcoming tax season. Great able Polaris area office. location & work environ. with flex schedule options. Potential to continue PT $28/HR plus shift differen after tax season. tial. If you want to be part Send resume to: Attn: Tyler Abbruzzese. of the REAL future of Pritchett, Dlusky, Saxe & Keller, Ltd. PO Box 163400, Cols OH 43216; email healthcare, email resume tabb@pdskcpa.com to: DM@aim-m.com TAX PREPARER - SEASONAL CPA has an opening for seasonal Tax Preparer with min. 3 yrs 1040 experi RTs, LPNS and ence. Excellent hourly rate RNS…. with paid OT. Grandview Great opportunity with a location with parking. fast growing Home Lacerte tax software experi Medical Equipment ence a plus. Send resume Company. & salary req. to: Laubie, Karling & Associates, LLC 8-5, M-F, No On Call, No 1041 Dublin Rd, Cols, OH Holidays. In-home and in43215. Attn: Kevin Karling office setups, progressive or email Kevin@ technology. lkacpas.com mbracken@godasco.com EOE

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HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

Chase the Global Financial leader looking for talented people to join our team of approximately 15,000 employees in the columbus area. Join our team in Westerville!

Log on today to see all the exciting opportunities available!

Explore new career opportunities online at: careers.jpmorganchase.com Keyword: CMH

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HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

Medical Practice Leader Programmer Analyst Ariel Corporation, headquartered in Mount Vernon, Ohio, is a rapidly growing, innovative manufacturer of gas compression equipment. Our work environment of teamwork, flexibility, continuous improvement, and ongoing employee development make Ariel an ideal work setting to take your career to the next level in an open and fun atmosphere. Ariel’s quest to continually strengthen its position as a World Class Manufacturing Company has created an opportunity to expand our workforce in Computer Services. We are seeking an AS400 Programmer Analyst to work with end-users to define pertinent specifications for computer applications. You will be responsible for database program design, coding and other programming tasks, in addition to specifying the required logical interface between related programs and business processes. The successful candidate will also maintain the AS/400, and associated hardware/software, and provide technical and application support, and training to end-users. A bachelor’s degree in Computer Services or related discipline, or equivalent experience and education is required. Must have 1-2 years in a computer technology discipline with demonstrated development of basic software and multiple environments at the OS/400, server and desktop level. Must also have Visual Basic and RPG in addition to a host of other common languages, including, but not limited to JavaScript, Crystal Reports, SQL and HTML. Ariel offers an excellent workplace to grow personally and professionally, and includes many comprehensive benefits such as: competitive wages & increase opportunities, quarterly profit sharing plan, company paid retirement, full heath care benefits inducing dental and vision, life and disability insurance, and an on-site health clinic. In addition, we offer tuition reimbursement, paid holidays and time-off program. Please submit your resume with salary requirements and specific job related qualifications to HR@arielcorp.com, or visit us at www.arielcorp.com to complete on on-line application. Ariel Corporation is an Equal Opportunity Employer

AIR DUCT CLEANING TECHS PT opportunities possible FT potential available for students. Established 50 yr old co. seeks mechanically inclined individuals interested in job security & a comprehensive benefits package. $11.50 /HR with $12.50 / HR min. after 1 year. No experience necessary, will train. Heathcare benefits at 6 mths & 50% 401(k) match. Oppty for advancement. Must be able to work in small spaces & have valid DL with 4 pts. or less. Drug test req. Apply at SERVICE-TECH CORP. 625 Cross Pointe Rd, Gahanna near Taylor Rd & Taylor Station. 614-8649415. All Students

HOLIDAY HELP! 1-5 wk. work program, flex. hours, $16.25 base-appt., customer sales/service, will train, all ages 17+, call 614-485-9443 Interview now, start after xmas! ASSISTANT MANAGER

WILL TRAIN New office needs manage ment & administrative help. No exp. necessary. Call 614-505-6977. Avg. $3000 -$4000 a month OPPORTUNITY IS CALLING

HELP WANTED GENERAL GET A JOB NOW! Light industrial and clerical positions available in and around the Grove City area as well as all over town. Special recruiting in Grove City for long term, short term and temp to hire posi tions! Our recruiter will be at the LAQUINTA INN 3962 JACKPOT RD MONDAY 9A-2P Many positions require clean background check & drug test. Bring your valid picture ID and a sscard or birth certificate with you. CROWN SERVICES, INC. 276-9696 Leasing Consultant FT leasing position availa ble for an outgoing person ality with a large, fast paced community on the SW side. Proven sales, or ganizational, and computer skills req’d. Marketing ex perience and bilingual pre ferred. Competitive salary, great commission opportu nity; health, vision, and dental benefits included. Fax resume to 614-2760672, or email columbusleasingjob2010 @gmail.com.

Maryhaven Counselor III Adolescent Care Unit

Candidate will be responsible for chemical dependen cy counseling, case management, and treatment planning for clients who have been referred to Maryhaven for treatment, must be able to develop a comprehensive clinical forHELP WANTED mulation based on completion and/or review of chemGENERAL If you have great communi - ical dependency, biocation Skills, call our psychosocial, and related Columbus Office Activities assessments and client’s toll free: current functioning. Assistant 866-639-7767 WCV is currently seeking ext. 1715 Requirements: Bachelor’s an experienced Activity’s must pass background degree in human service Assistant with a ministry fo check or behavioral science with cus. WCV offers excellent two (2) year of experience benefits and a positive CABLE TV in the field of chemical dework environment. Email, Collection/Disconnect pendence or mental health fax or mail resume and sal Tech Need own treatment. CCDCIII, LPC, ary requirements to BrianC truck/van, will train LSW, LISW, LCDC III (or @wcv.org or (614) 842Ability to use ladder, comparable certification) 9541 or Worthington Chris Work eves & Sat a must with two (2) years of paid tian Village, 165 Highbluffs Benefits. Apply online: w full time experience in the Blvd., Columbus, OH. ww.makotek.net field of chemical depend43235, attn: administrator. Or call 614-308-0750 ency, mental health or adolescent treatment, or equivClergy MA in Ministry or Theology. alent. Send resume Jesus Peo Apply in person or ple Church 3883 Summit send resume to: View Rd, Dublin, OH 43016 Human Resources, Find what you’re 1791 Alum Creek Drive, Columbus, Ohio 43207 looking for in the Customer Care Fax: 444-3541, ThisWeek Community Call Center Reps e-mail: Needed Immediately! First Newspaper Classifieds! Jobs@maryhaven.com, and second shift opportuni or apply on-line at ties available. CSR experi www.maryhaven.com HELP WANTED ence required. Financial EOE FINANCIAL/BANKING Services desired. Call 614760-2613 or Email your re - Our not-for-profit, faithsume to jberg@checksmar based community is seeking: t.com Setting Interviews for 12/22-12/23. Must pass Housekeeper (FT) math test and background ∂ Experience required check. FT and PT, great Please submit resume or benefits, $10-$12 per hour. contact: is WestminsterCustomer Service Thurber Community Representative 717 Neil Ave., Columbus, OH 43215 Inbound Customer Service F: 614.222.2866/ Representative needed for P: 614.228.8888 x.234 fast paced Call Center Life Email: Insurance Agency. Excel bswingle@ lent communication, cus westminster.oprs.org tomer service skills and EOE positive attitude a must. Basic computer skills also Property Maintenance required. This position em - 40 hrs/week, transportation phasizes resolving custom - required, on-call occasion er’s needs and assisting ally. Can qualify for health the customer throughout ins. & IRA.Applications be the life insurance applica - ing accepted Mon Dec 21 tion process. 10am-noon at 880 E Broad St, Suite A-1, Cols OH 43205.

Must love sports. A lot.

HELP WANTED COMPUTERS/ INFORMATION SERVICES

HELP WANTED GENERAL

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Our Call Center is Growing. We provide: * Paid Training * Full Benefits * Vacation Time * No Weekends No eve nings

CLAIM YOUR CAREER

We are currently hiring in many different areas.

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We are currently seeking experienced Practice Managers for the opportunity to lead multiple medical practice sites in the Ambulatory Services division of King’s Daughters Medical Center.

• Full-Time, benefited position • Bachelor’s degree in health care administration or related field • 5-7 years of practice management experience • Master’s degree preferred

Apply for Practice Manager at:

www.kdmc.com King’s Daughters Medical Center Ashland, KY 41101 Equal Opportunity Employer KDMC is proud to be tobacco-free employers

Case Manager Life Insurance Case Man ager needed to work di rectly with the customer and the insurance compa ny. The Case Manager provides continual updates to the customer on the sta tus of their life insurance application. Excellent communication, customer service, organization and basic computer skills a must. Life Ins. License pre ferred but not req. To apply, please email re sume to lori.lee@tranzact.net DELIVERY DRIVER MAKE MONEY DRIVING YOUR OWN VAN. PT/FT/Seasonal. Start now! Must have cell ph. 614-579-4377. FIELD SUPERVISOR Now hiring Directv Field Supervisor. Experience preferred but will train. Call 419-420-8000 for more info.

FULL TIME CAREER OPPORTUNITIES IN COLUMBUS AND SURROUNDING AREAS ENTRY LEVEL, ADVANCED, AND SKILLED POSITIONS. POSITIONS AVAILABLE IN TRAVEL, INSURANCE, AUTOMOTIVE, AND HUMAN RESOURCES. FULL BENEFITS PACKAGE OFFERED. PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITE TO APPLY: www.aaaohio.com

Property Manager Established property man agement company has an opening at its Bel Air Court community in Co lumbus. Candidates should be organized, selfstarters who can produce results, can motivate their team and have excellent customer service skills. Prior sales and apartment management experience preferred. Some weekend work required. Execellent pay and bene fits. Email resume to: hr@sextonproperties.com SAFETY CONSULTANT Will work with our state wide multi-industry clients in injury avoidance by au diting their safety program and guiding them to implement safety proceedures. We are an edtablished and rapidly growing consulting firm with an office in Worthing ton. In depth proficiency with OSHA standards & industrial experience pre ferred. Write, including sal ary history to: "Safety" PO BOX BV40361, Cleveland, OH 44140. EOE.

Satellite Installers FT benefits, will train, weekends req. Driving, background & drug test. 866-942-3621. Apply online at www.safe7. com

Sewer/Drain Cleaner Immediate opening. 2 years minimum experi ence. Respond to Box # 1033The Columbus Dispatch 34 S. Third Street Columbus, OH 43215-4241

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

HELP WANTED GENERAL THE PERFECT PRESENT START A GREAT NEW JOB! We are seeking professional individuals with excellent communication skills. Bring your motivation and enthusiasm and join us!

TOP AGENTS EARN $13-16/HR • Flexible Schedules offer AM/PM Shifts • Work 20-34 Hours a week • Supportive Training Environment •(9am - 2pm & 5pm 10pm)

CALL TODAY 614-985-3005

Visit our website to apply online www.dialamerica.com/ columbus 52 years of Excellence EOE. Must be at least 18.

HELP WANTED WAREHOUSE/ MANUFACTURING Warehouse

Truck Loader- P/T Part-time, working once a week, Tuesday mornings, guaranteed 4 hrs per week. For info, email: info@routerelievers.com www.routerelievers.com EOE M/F/D/V

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT

Assistant Professor of Accounting Ohio Wesleyan University is a selective, private, undergraduate liberal arts, residential institution founded in 1842 and is located just 20 miles north of Columbus. The Ohio Wesleyan University Department of Economics invites applications for an Assistant Professor of Accounting. This is a nine-month, tenure-track position, beginning August 2011. Qualifications include a Masters Degree, CPA, professional experience, and teaching ability within a liberal arts institution required. Prior teaching experience at the collegiate level preferred. Qualified candidates should go to ht tp://jobs.owu.edu to obtain position details and application instructions. Application review will begin immediately and will continue until position is filled. Ohio Wesleyan University is strongly committed to diversity within its communi ty and encourages all interested applicants, including women and minorities, to apply.

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Announcements

LEGAL ASSISTANT P/T experienced Legal Assistant needed for small bankruptcy & divorce law Maintain, install and trou office in Reynoldsburg. bleshoot Access Control, Must be willing to work Sat Burg, and CCTV Systems. urday AM. Preference giv Maintain a customer base en to applicants who can Director, Admissions & ADOPTION- A loving alter or territory at 100% satis speak Spanish. Fax re Enrollment Services native to unplanned preg faction rate. Provide de sume & cover letter to nancy. You choose the tailed feedback to manage 614-866-4229 or email to Distance Learning family for your child. Re ment concerning customer maryb@byattorneys.com Instructional Technologist ceive pictures/info of issues. Work effectively waiting/ approved couples. with support personnel. For the complete position Living expense assistance. Must maintain the proper postings and to express in 1-866-236-7638 documentation for work terest in these positions, performed. Donate Your Car visit Terra’s web site Civilian Veterans & at: www.terra.edu/jobs Must adhere to company Soldiers Help Support Our An online application form safety policies and proce U.S. Military Troops Secretary, must be completed and dures to ensure all duties 100% Volunteer only online applications are performed in a safe Education Free same Day Towing. will be accepted. No and professional manner. Tax Deductible. Department phone calls please. Review Call and Donate Today! of applications will begin Qualifications 1-800-404-3413 Ohio Wesleyan University Jan. 7, 2011. Terra is a selective, private, unState Community College HS diploma or GED. Two dergraduate liberal arts, DONATE YOUR VEHICLE is an Receive $1000 GROCERY (2) years directly related residential institution Equal Opportunity Employ COUPON. UNITED experience serving founded in 1842 and is loer. SimplexGrinnell or industry cated just 20 miles north of BREAST CANCER FOUN DATION. Free related equipment. Work - Columbus. Mammograms, Breast Can ing knowledge of test The Education Department cer Info www.ubcf.info equipment to include multi- invites applications for a FREE Towing, Tax Deducti meters, digital analyzers, full-time, 10-month Secreble, Non-Runners Accept Logistics/ battery analyzers, frequen - tary position. ed. 1- 877-632-GIFT meters, decibel meters Traffic Manager cy Mortocycles Wanted. High Distributor southeast of Co - and communication devi - Qualifications: ces. Ability to set up, pro - school diploma/equivalent; CASH MONEY PAID. Also lumbus seeking experi gram, and test basic select watercraft, ATV & minimum of two years secenced Traffic Manager to TCP/IP networks. Ability to retarial experience consist- snowmobiles. Free Nation utilize their knowledge in program, test, and certify ing of word processing al Pickup- no hassle. Call managing the domestic electronic systems includ - and data entry experience 1-800-963-9216 www.sellu and international ship ing security, burg, CCTV, syourbike.com Mon-Fri with accurate typing and ments of cargo by land, air and access control sys 9a.m.-7p.m. (cst) proofreading skills reand sea, while working tems is preferred. Experi quired. Attention to detail, with carriers on the most ence in maintaining job Merchandise demonstrated strong orcost efficient and due date site documentation (exam - ganizational skills, and the driven transportation. ple, time sheets, as-built ability to maintain confiden tial information is essential. Monitor the quality, quanti - drawings). Ability to read and interpret blueprints, di Preferred qualifications inty, cost and efficiency of agrams, and specifications clude college or university the movement of goods; used in installation activi secretarial experience; ofReport on transportation ties. Proficient in use and fice management, computperformance indicators; application of personal er literacy (Word, Excel, Analyze processes, sug computers including Micro and Access familiarity); exgest alternatives, and im soft Office Suite. A valid cellent communication and prove service; Manage driver’s license with a analytical skills. vendors by negotiating good driving record. Must contracts and communicat C.J.’S FIREWOOD be able to lift equipment Qualified candidates GUARANTEED THE BEST! ing expectations. and tools up to 40 lbs. and should go to http://jobs.ow First Time Client - $175, be able to climb ladders u.edu to obtain position Bachelor’s Degree in Busi $325-2.5c, Since 1981 and scaffolding. Strong details and application in- 614-747-3031 µ 457-0858 ness, Supply Chain or Lo troubleshooting skills. structions. Application registics or other related view will begin immediately FIREWOOD, SEASONED fields; 3 – 4 years experi Delivery. Full cord $150; To apply please visit our and will continue until posience in the transportation 1/2 cord $90. industry; Superior organi - website at www.simplexgri tion is filled. (614)554-2551 zational, time management nnell.com and click on Ca reers. Search for Job by Ohio Wesleyan University skills and communication name or enter Job Num - is strongly committed to diskills along with Strong ne ber: 1011457 versity within its communi gotiating skills for carrier Only applicants that pos - ty and encourages all interselection and rate negotia sess the minimum qualifi ested applicants, including Advertise your product or tions are required. cations will be considered. women and minorities, to service nationwide or by SimplexGrinnell offers ex region in up to 12 million apply. Submit resume to cellent compensation and households in North 7327848@gmailcom benefits program, includ America’s best suburbs! HELP WANTED ing educational assistance Place your classified ad in FOOD SERVICE/ and matching 401(k) plan. over 815 suburban news HOSPITALITY papers just like this one. SimplexGrinnell is an EEO Call Classified Avenue at AA/EEO LEAD SERVER Employer M/F/D/V 888-486-2466 or go to ww Mount Vernon Country w.classifiedavenue.net Club; a premier, private ATTENTION DIABETICS club, is looking for out standing individuals to be - with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic come part of their excep supplies at NO COST, plus tional team. We are cur HELP WANTED FREE home delivery! Best rently seeking a full time of all, this meter eliminates CLERICAL/ Lead Server to provide painful finger pricking! SECRETARIAL world class customer serv Call 888-449-1321 ice in our dining facilities to each and every guest. In Beautiful Oregon Noble Fir Read the addition to leadership and Christmas Wreaths & supervisory responsibili Centerpieces. Free ship ties, the position will en ping in the continental US! on ThisWeekNews.com sure that all guests have Our online gift shop also and join ThisWeek arts, the ultimate dining experi - features Denali throw blan dining and entertainment ence through menu knowl kets and a huge array of Data Processing edge and proper service, reporters for their take on fantastic gift items! including serving during www.flyingcloudgifts.com central Ohio. Our Lead Membership or call 888-448-8825 Processing Associate is re - regular dining hours, spe sponsible for support func - cial events, and catering. Omaha Steaks tions relating to the accu - Also participates in sched Wrap up your Holiday uling, training and leading rate gift entry and tracking Shopping with 100% guar a successful team. To be of Membership revenue. anteed, delivered-to- theeligible for this position, a Work with the Finance De door Omaha Steaks! SAVE HS diploma or GED is re partment to ensure accu quired. Experience work - 67% PLUS 2 FREE GIFTS rate balancing of all mon ing in a fine dining restau - 26 Gourmet Favorites ON ies; and provide excellent rant and bartending is pre - LY $49.99. ORDER Today! customer service to mem 1-888-702-4489 Mention of ferred. We offer excellent bers. Competitive hourly fer 45102 AAD or www.Om wages and benefits as well rate and benefits. For a full ahaSteaks.com/gift03 as bartender training for job description and instruc tions on how to apply, visit: those who are not certified. Wine of the Month Club For complete job details www.COSI.org Send the gift of wine all and to learn more, please www.columbusjobs.com/ Must love sports. year long! 2 Bottles each visit us at monster month from award-winning A lot. www.mtvcountryclub.com EOE wineries around the world. or call Alison at 740-392-8101. Candidates Call 888-751-6215 and get Read the 1812 Nut on FREE SHIPPING! may email resume to ThisWeekNews.com and To place an ad for careers@ DAYCARE PROVIDERS get all the central Ohio mtvcountryclub.com your bazaar or & PRESCHOOLS sports your pretty little EOE MFDV. seasonal event call Take advantage of our head can handle. (740) 888-5003 great childcare rates! BIG TYPE (local call) (740) 888-5003 Makes you look twice! EDUCATION TERRA STATE COMMUNITY COLLEGE is accepting applications for the following FT posi tions:

December 23, 2010

Pets & Livestock

Tech Rep - Security Description

BEAGLE PUPPIES. full blooded, 1st shots, dewormed, 4 males, 3 females, $125.00 call 740-248-1097 Bichon Frise AKC Puppies. Available for loving homes. 8 wks old, vet checked, dewormed, and 1st shots. They are non-shedding. Don’t miss out on these beautiful pups. Ready just in time for Christmas. $500 Please call (513) 309-1076.

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CHIHUAHUA PUPS M & F, all colors, up-todate shots, wormed. Affordable! Ready to go! A gift that keeps on giving. Call 740-506-2008 or 740-845-0884 Doberman pinscher pup pies AKC registered. Will be 6 weeks old on Sunday. I have 6 males, 4 red and tan and 2 black and tan. These dogs can look intimidating but are great with people even kids. I own both parents. Asking price is $500. Please call for any questions 614-5930310 ask for Seana.

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English Springer Spaniels AKC, 6 weeks, liver & white, F, shots/wormed, $400, call 740-858-6825 or 740-464-8306

GOLDENDOODLES- 1st & 2nd Gen, Golds and Reds, Very Calm, Family Raised, CKC reg, Guaranteed, No Shed, First Shots, 330-598-1051 www.alpacasofohio.com

HELP WANTED GENERAL

If you can stuff a shirt, take off. If you’re willing to stuff envelopes, read on… At Quantum Health, we all pitch in no matter the job. (“Everyone stuffs envelopes” is literally one of our core values). Who are we? We’re a growing company that has a blast delivering better healthcare - while lowering healthcare costs. If you’re passionate about helping people and want to launch a career at one of the Best Places to Work in Columbus, here’s your chance to bring it! Right now, we’ve got three opportunities:

• IT Director • Financial & Planning Analyst • Director of Wellness/Health Management Think you’ve got the right stuff? Find out by going to www.quantum-health.com and applying today.

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Find great employees with an ad in the Columbusjobs.com/Monster Employment Extra Jan. 16. What’s in it for you? To place your ad, call 614.675.4679.

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45 48 49 52 56 58 59 60 61 63 65 67 69 70 73 74 77 78 79 84 85 87 88 89 90 94 97 98 101 103

ACROSS Muscle memory? Puccini’s “La __” Picks up Campus quarters Instrument for Charlie Parker “People might be listening” Fruity beer? Addressee of the 4/14/1970 message “we’ve had a problem” Second ending? Extinct “great” bird Some health club exchanges Addition word Like Jack CXVI x X Aftershave impact? Ponderings from behind a plow? Fades, with “down” Fervor “... __ TV!”: end of a parental threat B’way sellout sign How hot-button issues are contested Padre’s boys Rodent on a bank Coffee ord. Half a cereal swap? One facing Venus? Scrawny toon dog Warning to drivers Outlaw Kelly Go-ahead Gray Moving van supplies Ex-Blue Jays manager Gaston NYC gallery Pacific mammal that uses rocks as tools Casual affection? “Car Talk” airer Salmon on a bagel Palindromic Daryl Popular vodka-drinking locale? Until now, in a CPA’s report Follow a new job “Don’t try to be __” Taj Mahal spires “The Big C” network Actress Rogers Sun Tzu’s “The __ War” Durbeyfield daughter Camera in need of screw-tightening? Habitual depilatory cream user? Tenacious Roman sen-

ator 104 English poet __ Manley Hopkins 105 “V” visitors, e.g. 106 Close to a delivery 108 Mauna __ 109 Chicago-to-Knoxville dir. 110 Property tax rate 113 Breakfast for the road? 117 Frenzied 118 Corrode 119 French school 120 Clothing category 121 Steps over fences 122 Pianist Myra 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 19 20 23 28 31 32 33 35 36 38 39 43 44 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55

DOWN Pitcher Galarraga who lost a perfect game on an umpire’s bad call FedEx, e.g. Flock leaders Diplomatic H.Q. Women’s rights activist Nellie Wagering venue, in brief Like most pay rates Devereux’s earldom Either of two bks. of the Apocrypha Showed Big name in brewing Help up RV filler? Understanding cries Use foam on, as a fire Rodeo ride E-mailer Black Panthers cofounder One was lost in a film about Indiana Wished one could take back Use Shout on, say __ Zoo Cattail site __-Magnon Stumble Jazz musician Kid __ Elemental variant Prima donna Phoenix, in myth Coarse file Aegean island Giants’ org. Bus sched. info Disgust Captivate Component of the Perseus cluster Like many tabloids Find a new table for Under control It may be in sight

57 Storage acronym 62 Stadium rainwear 64 Quaint pointing word 66 Like lemurs 67 Salad veggie

THE Weekly Crossword Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

68 Campus creeper

PRODUCT PLACEMENT

71 Levy at the dock

By Don Gagliardo

72 At the time specified 73 Versatile WWII ships 75 Author who influenced Conan Doyle 76 Sci-fi play written in Czech 80 Hans Brinker’s pair 81 Hoods’ rods 82 Search engine name 83 Baseball’s Garciaparra 86 Post-prime time fare 88 Witticism 89 Serious elbow-bender 91 Where children were given “broth without any bread” 92 Tasty mouthfuls 93 Page locators 94 Listless 95 Eye’s image receiver 96 Magnetic measures 98 Like a metamorphic stage 99 Hungarian spa city 100 Word that stops fire? 102 Star in Orion 103 Raccoon cousin 107 Playground problem 108 Something to play in 111 Sch. where “Geaux Tigers” signs are seen 112 Loss leader? 114 Farm lady 115 “Deck the Halls” syllables 116 Pounder of “Avatar”


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010

Real Estate WORTHINGTON - 4BR, 2.5BA, Great Location! 2 car att. gar, SR, FR, fire place, HW flrs, full bsmt, patio, Credit chk, $1,695/mo. + dep, Call 614-395-0345.

Jack Russell Puppies Mini’s, $300, Beautifully marked, 614-530-8616

Labradoodles & Goldendoodles F1B, Selling Now! Ready for homes Dec 1st. All shots, Hlth Guar. Please call Lou Ann or visit us at pleasantvalleydoodles.com or (614)623-5248. Morkie-Poos and York-Chi Pups - Fem., $300; Males $200. Home raised, have parents, reg. Ready for Christmas 419-281-3852

Yorkie Pups. Ready for Xmas. Pure breed yorkies. No papers. Mother is AKC approx. 6lbs and father is CKC approx 3lbs.. M/F. Vet checked, shots, and wormed. Very friendly. $300.00 (740) 327-3840

SIAMESE KITTENS Purebred, seal point, blue point, choc $125. Cash only 937-584-4497.

Award-winning editorial coverage

Fix it Build it Improve it ThisWeek is your community source.

Front row to MVGC Tour ney w/ calm surroundings of Muirfield! Completely updated neoclassical cus tom built home 4 bdrm/4 ba 4,000SF of open floor plan vaulted ceilings gran ite & SS kitchen LL bonus room w/ full bar & 1st fl master wing. Welcome Home! www.5505aryshire drive.com

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LARGE ARIZONA BUILD ING LOTS FULL ACRES AND MORE! Guaranteed Owner Financing No credit check $0 down - 0 interest Starting @ just $89/mo. USD Close to Tucson’s Intl. Airport For Recorded Message 800-631-8164 Code 4001 or visit www.sunsiteslandrush.co m Offer ends 12/31/10

OSU - Room very quiet & safe. Near Med. Center. Ex cellent neighborhood. 1 year lease. $350 month. No pets. Washer & dryer included. Call 614-8054448 8am-10pm.

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

CLASSIFIEDS

(740) 888-5003

2 UA Units - 2 br 1.5 ba all brick end unit twnhs & 2 br 1 ba garden. Both incld gar, w/d hookup, wbfp, kitch appls, & private patio. Twnhs w/ bsmt $845/mo. Garden $698/mo 581-5812

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EARN UP TO $ 200 PER WEEK!

Requires early hours, ability to work on your own and dedication. OSU AREA 2 minute walk to OSU hospital. Beautiful upper & lower double. 1477 Michigan. Upper2BR/1BA plus renov. 3rd fl. $900 month. Lower-lrg 1BR/1BA, $700 month. Both-A/C, basement, W/D, off st. pkg, hrdwd flrs. Both avail Jan. 1st. Call 614-440-5868 Westerville Senior Housing NOW ACCEPTING SECT. 8 APPLICATIONS (62 Years and Older) Efficiency & 1Br Apts. 614-899-1997 TDD: 1-800-221-3676 Equal Housing Opportunity

Wyndham La Belle Maison , studio, located in the Warehouse District, walk ing distance from the Sug ar Bowl, 515 Gravier St, Gravier and Magazine St. (2 blocks from French Qtrs.) Max capacity 4 adults. Rent for the week $1500. Call 828-328-4401; cdrmolson@charter.net

FIX IT BUILD IT IMPROVE

IT

ThisWeek Community Newspapers is your community source.

Dependable transportation required Call For More Information or visit our website www.dispatch. com/delivery

(614)461-8585.

AVON Ring the New Year in with more money Flexible, Easy, Fun! $10 and 1 hour is all it takes to start! Online Appts. Avail. Call Anita, ISR 1-877-871-4275 **ABLE TO TRAVEL ** Hiring 10 people, Free to travel all states, resort areas. Training & transpor tation Paid. NO Experi ence. Over 18. Start ASAP! 1-208-598-1879 (10am5pm) www.protekchemical. com ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediatelyfor 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: AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified- Housing availa ble. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783

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Apartment rental package

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

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OPTIMAL FINANCIAL @ REPORTING @ Accurate & Affordable Quickbooks Bookkeeping Svcs, Exp’d Accountants. Visit our website at www. optimalfinancialreporting .com or call 614-776-2253

CALL ME FIRST! CASH for your CARS $100-1000!!! Running or Not. Pay top $DOLLAR$ Call (614) 778-5660 Full Interior/Exterior Auto Detailing & Reconditioning, Chip & Scratch repair, Up holstery cleaning & repair. Call for appt: 614-570-7867

"LET THE EXPERT DO IT" STEVE’S BASEMENT AND DRAIN TILE REPAIR Downspout Drain Lines Sump Pumps French Drains Basement Repair Waterproofing 34 Years Journeyman Pipe Filter FREE ESTIMATES! (614)352-1075 Basement Problems Solved www.buckeyespecialized .com (614)203-0761

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

Drywall & Plaster Repair Textured Ceilings

Affordable Prices! Call Randy (614) 551-6963

CHRISTIAN’S PLUMBING & BSMT WATERPROOFING 614-279-7876 or 774-6195

COMPUTER PROBLEMS? We Come to Your Home or Business • All Major Brands • Troubleshooting • Virus, Spyware Removal • Wireless Networking • Data Back-Up & Recovery • Internet Security & More • Affordable Rates • Certified Technicians

Same Day, Evening & Weekend Appointments Available

614-465-3278 www.fastteks.com

New Clients Receive $25 Off Not to be combined with any other offer.

TEAM A.C.T. - CUSTOM PAINTING

T 26 Years Experience T ! E ! T W IN T W N A I PA P

INTERIOR Ceiling, Walls, Trim Drywall & Plaster Repairs Cabinet Refinishing/Painting Drywall Installation Epoxy Coatings & Water Sealant Concrete - Basement - Garages Staining

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

EXTERIOR Trim, Stucco Walls & Siding Aluminum, Wood, Vinyl Restoration Decks & Porches/Wood Replacement Windows -Caulking, Glazing, Painting Powerwashing

Clean, Professional, Quality

Call Dave 614-582-5938 or William 614-596-3180 Email: Teamact123@yahoo.com

Lead Certified, Insurance Work Welcome

JWC Electrical

CHRISTIAN’S Home Improvement & Painting 614-279-7876 or 774-6195

* VITULLO * LANDSCAPE Mowing, Trimming, prun ing, full ground mainte nance. Pavers. Sod & Seed. Bobcat Service. Call DAN 614-570-7867

*Vitullo* Fall Cleanup, Leaf Removal, Aeration, Overseeding, Full Ground Maintenance 614-570-7867

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

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

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

CUSTOM COLORS

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Trying to Get Out of Debt? NO Obligation- Compli mentary Consultation. $5k in Credit Card/Unsecured Debt. YOU have Options!! Learn about NO Upfront Fee Resolution Programs! Call 888-452-8156

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Get the word out to more than a quarter million readers with ThisWeek Community Newspapers! Apartment/Home Rental Package 10 lines, or 5 lines with photo, 4 weeks, any 4 markets for $75 (each additional line $7.50)

CLASSIFIEDS Call today and rent your apartment THIS WEEK!

(740) 888-5003

69.95

$

FURNACE TUNE-UP

Call TIM the HANDYMAN You buy it ~ I install it! Plumbing, electric, ceilingfans, garage openers, etc. 12 yrs exp.*614-370-1957

Interior Starting at $49 FREE Ceiling/Baseboard A+ Angie’s List & BBB, 614-394-4499

Insured • Licensed

PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Interior specials! 10% off with this ad. Spruce up your interior this winter. 614-833-6000 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222 TEAM A.C.T Custom Painting 26 Yrs Exp, Professional, ECO-Friendly Materials, Quality, 614-582-5938

SERVICE & REPAIR Water Heaters All plumbing fixtures HIC3889, Senior Discount 10% off for new customers 614-263-2479 Columbus Handyman Heating, Cooling & Remodeling

RITEWAY PLUMBING 24-hr svc. 614-599-3343

20% off TOTAL BILL payment plans accepted call for details www.plumbingtherightway. com Service/Repair Specialist Master Plumber does all the work. No inexper ienced kids like the big companies. 268-5325

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

24-Hour Emergency Service

McAtee LLC for all your inhome and external water, sewer, and gas plumbing needs call 614.252.9400 www.mcateellc.com

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

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

Feazel Roofing Company theproofisintheroof.com Roof Repair & Replace Chimney-Siding-Gutters Call Now...614.898.7663

• Site Preparation, Site Clearing • Soil Excavation and Removal • Underground Drainage

Licensed • Bonded • Insured

614-570-7867

Office # 614-396-6364 • vitullolandscaping.com

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

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

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

FURNITURE REFINISHING STRIPPING & REPAIR FREE Pick-up & Delivery Senior Discount 34 Yrs Exp

EXPIRES 12/31/10

www.columbushandyman.net

Robinson PLUMBING 1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office www.1800 GotJunk.com * Able Hauling * Clean-ups, clean-outs, whole houses. All Real Estate services, Senior discount. 291-3867 Gilbert Hauling All Types Bobcat, Demolition, Dumpsters 614-207-3554 or 614-476-1689 John’s Dumpster Hauling Best Rates in Town Trash Outs & Dumpster Rental Avail. Cash Special È 614-774-0302

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Page B7

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614-236-2000

ACCREDITED BUSINESS


Page B8

ThisWeek Community Newspapers Upper Arlington

December 23, 2010


12/23 ThisWeek Upper Arlington