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July 7, 2011

Bats delay roundabout construction By BONNIE BUTCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The Delaware County engineer’s office is delaying until 2012 the construction of a roundabout at state Route 315 and Orange and Carriage roads. The project was slated for completion this year, until environmental studies showed the project area contains trees

favored by the Indiana bat, which is classified as endangered by the federal government. “Environmental restrictions prohibit cutting trees on this project between April and September,” said Rob Riley, chief deputy engineer. “It’s necessary to cut the trees before doing any roadwork.” An Ohio Department of Natural Resources website says, “During the sum-

mer, female (Indiana bats) form maternity colonies, almost always under the loose bark of trees or in tree cavities.” “With construction anticipated to take about two months, it would be problematic to finish construction in the winter, due to not being able to place asphalt pavement in cold weather,” Riley said. “Utilities will do work this fall and next spring to clear the way for road con-

struction next summer.” The schedule was revised a few weeks ago. “We are working on a mitigation agreement with the Ohio Department of Natural Resources to mitigate impacts to this area. ODNR Scenic Rivers has authority to review and comment on impacts within 1,000 feet of scenic rivers. We expect that to be finalized in the next

few months. Once that is done, we anticipate ODOT approval shortly thereafter,” Riley said of what remains of the approval process. The Ohio Environmental Protection Agency also is part of that process, he said. The road improvement is proposed to See BATS DELAY, page A2

Council approves reissue of bonds By BONNIE BUTCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

(Above) Amber Conklin of the Delaware General Health District installs a car seat at a recent safety check at the BST&G Fire Station in Sunbury. (Below) Life-size training dolls purchased by local Kiwanis clubs in Powell will be used to demonstrate the proper use of car seats.

Kiwanis project helps parents learn how to use child seats By BONNIE BUTCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Area Kiwanis clubs have raised funds to help keep children safe while riding in cars. The Kiwanis Club of Powell, the Delaware County Kiwanis Noon Club and the Delaware Kiwanis Evening Club each donated $200 to the Friends for Life Fund of the Delaware General Health District, said Jesse Carter, DGHD spokesperson. Club members also requested and received a $1,000 grant from the Ohio District Kiwanis Foundation for the fund. Those donations paid for a set of six life-size dolls used to demonstrate proper car- and booster- seat installation and the proper way for a child to sit in those seats, Carter said. One doll is the size of a premature infant. Heights of the others are 13, 17, 38, 48 and 57 inches. Carter said they are “weighted and articulated to resemble a child that size.” The dolls have a lot of advantages over using the actual children for these demonstrations.

“The children aren’t always in a frame of mind where they want to be cooperative,” said Carter. “The dolls are another tool to make sure that children are riding safely. The more tools like that we have, the better job we can do overall in reducing accidents and injuries.” The health district holds car-seat safety checks throughout the county, during which Kiwanis members frequently volunteer. “Our motto is ‘Serving the Children of the World,’” said Joe Dum-

baugh, president of the Delaware Kiwanis Noon Club, “so getting involved with the Delaware General Health District’s car-seat safety checks was a perfect fit for Kiwanis and our mission of serving children.” The clubs also donated “Children Have an Identity” stickers — called “CHAD” — to place on the bottoms or backs of the car seats, said Judy Lamp, president of the Delaware Kiwanis Evening Club. “The ID stickers go on an infant

car seat or booster seat. They are placed in the back or underneath, so are not seen from the window, and they give pertinent information about the child in the event that the adults in the car are not able to speak on behalf of the child,” Lamp said. “Heaven forbid there’s an accident and no one in the vehicle is able to communicate with responders,” Carter said. “When they pull that car seat out, there is a sticker identifying the child and who the emergency contacts are, where they live and contact numbers. When we do a seat check, we will offer these stickers to parents. It’s another layer of safety.” Prevention of pediatric trauma is one of the objectives of the Ohio District Kiwanis, said Lynn Hanna Stoycheff, president of the Kiwanis Club of Powell. “We started doing the CHAD stickers, car seat inspections and we bought the training dolls so they could try to reach more people,” Stoycheff said. “The dolls also help if there’s (a language barrier). They help inspectors show the person how

Powell City Council hopes to help residents of Golf Village save some money by refinancing $9.6 million of bonds. The debt belongs to the Liberty Community Infrastructure Financing Authority (LCIFA), city officials said. The LCIFA was created as part of a 2002 preannexation agreement with developer Triangle Properties Inc. As a result, the city annexed close to 1,000 acres of the mixed-use development. Under the LCIFA’s terms, property owners in the LCIFA area pay 10.25 mills of property assessment to service the authority’s debt. The money was borrowed to construct A closer look roads and sewer in the Golf Village develop- Property owners in the ment area. Liberty Community InfraThe goal of structure Financing Authority refinancing the area pay 10.25 mills of debt is to re- property assessment to duce the inter- service the authority’s debt. est rates paid by The money was borrowed to the property construct roads and sewer owners, city fi- in the Golf Village developnance adviser ment area. Brad Sprague The goal of refinancing the told city coun- debt is to reduce the interest cil members rates paid by the property June 21, when owners, city finance adviser they approved Brad Sprague told city council members June 21, when the resale. The proper- they approved the resale. ty owners now pay about $359 annually for every $100,000 of property value, said Shari Baker of the Delaware County auditor’s office. City officials have said no city dollars have gone toward the LCIFA debt, but city staff time has been used in managing it. The city lent the LCIFA its bonding authority and issued $10.9 million in general obligation bonds as part of the pre-annexation agreement with Triangle Properties. City manager Steve Lutz said that favorable interest rates have the city looking at refinancing the debt. “If we save $40,000 a year on these bonds, you carry that out to 2032 (the retirement date) and there would be a savings of $800,000,” he said. The savings stay with the LCIFA, not the city, city finance director Debra Miller said. The LCIFA could use that savings to pay its other debts or expenses, Miller said. The LCIFA is responsible for about $32 million of debt, including that which the city holds. As part of the refinancing, the city might move some of the debt from general obligation bonds to

See KIWANIS, page A2 See POWELL CITY COUNCIL, page A2

Teacher’s hat wins spot in Kentucky Derby Museum By BONNIE BUTCHER ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Village Academy teacher Gena Fausel is one of this year’s Kentucky Derby Museum hat contest winners. Fausel, of Westerville, learned in June that the hat she created and wore to the private school’s spring fundraiser will be on display until June 2012 at the museum at 704

Central Ave., Louisville. In May, shortly after wearing the hat to the Village Academy’s Big Bash fundraiser, which had a Kentucky Derby theme, she learned about the contest and entered. “I’m on an email list for the Derby museum, and they put out a call for hat entries, and I thought, “Why not?’” Fausel said. The annual contest has run since

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2000, said Lynn Ashton, executive director of the museum. “We renovated the museum, and hats are so much a part of Derby, and have always been, that we just decided how much fun it would be to have a contest every year,” Ashton said. “The hats are juried and approximately 20 are selected for display. It’s a lot of fun and every year we have hats come in on an in-

ternational level. They come from all over.” This year, the museum received about 60 entries, Ashton said. “We try to showcase all different kinds of hats that you would see at Derby. Some are homemade. Some are designer. Some are funky, with a horse’s head sticking out. So, it reSee TEACHER’S HAT, page A3

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page A2

July 7, 2011

Bats delay Orange Road roundabout construction Continued from page A1 be a single-lane roundabout, with a single entry on each approach and one lane for circulating traffic, Riley said. “There will be a concrete apron in the center island to allow the larger trucks to get through,” he said. “It’s a state route, so we have to accommodate trucks. It will have landscaping, shrubs and small ornamental trees in the center.” The office also will plant larger trees, filling in some of the areas outside the roundabout where trees aren’t yet planted. They’ll construct curb ramps for future sidewalks. Next year, when the roundabout is being constructed, Orange and Carriage roads will be closed near the project site, Riley said.

“(State route) 315 traffic will be maintained, except for about a week, when we’ll be doing work that you can’t do under traffic,” he said. The roundabout it is estimated to cost $750,000 for construction and engineering. An additional $285,861 was spent to buy right of way. The roundabout was part of the original plan for the intersection when a new $2.7-million Orange Road bridge was built in August 2009. County engineer Chris Bauserman has said studies show roundabout intersections have dramatically fewer accidents compared to intersections with traffic signals or stop signs. He also said roundabouts require less maintenance. Riley said the office is looking forward to completing the project, which began being discussed in 2006.

Powell City Council approves reissue of bonds Continued from page A1 revenue bonds. Sprague said that would “free up some general obligation debt capacity for the city to use on other projects down the road.” By law, the city can hold $26.9 million of debt not approved by

KIWANIS Continued from page A1 to properly install the car seat and get the child in the car seat.” In addition to the full set of dolls, which cost $477, the funds will be used to purchase demonstration seats, printed educational materials, flags to mark the carseat events and a cover for the demonstration table, Carter said. “When we help our children, we help ourselves,” Lamp said. “Whether it’s helping one child go to a leadership conference or (sponsoring) Circle K clubs for college students and helping meet their needs or just letting them know, even though they’re away at college, that there’s someone here who cares,” she said. The Kiwanis Club welcomes anyone wanting to help with the club’s goals, said Stoycheff. People interested in more information about the clubs in the area can call her at (614) 361-0929. For more information on car seat safety checks, visit www. delawarehealth.org.

voters. It currently has about $17.7 million, including the LCIFA debt and about $2.2 million of debt for building its police facility at 47 Hall St. When bonds are approved by voters, the debt is paid by dedicated property-tax revenue. Nonvoted debt, such as that used to build the police facility, is paid from the general fund. Revenue bonds issued by the city would not count against its nonvoted debt limit, Miller said. Council members Brian Lorenz and Sara Marie Brenner, who both live in the LCIFA area, asked if

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the resale would decrease the annual assessment on the properties. Sprague said that would not occur any time soon because the revenue coming into the LCIFA is not enough to service all its debt. Lutz said that once the LCIFA assessment generates about 125 percent of what’s required to service the debt, then the LCIFA board could choose to reduce the millage. The reissuing will occur only if it is financially beneficial to the LCIFA, said Miller.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Page A3

County commissioners extend mental health transport agreement By SARAH SOLE ThisWeek Community Newspapers

Delaware County has extended an agreement to provide secure transportation of patients for mental health hospital care. County commissioners on June 27 approved a mental health emergency security and transport service agreement extension among the commissioners, the county sheriff, Grady Memorial Hospital and the Delaware-Morrow Mental Health and Recovery Services Board. The agreement is in effect from July 1 through June 30, 2012. The agreement allows special-duty sheriff’s deputies to transport patients suffering mental health emergencies from Grady to other hospitals with mental health care. It also provides additional security for a patient at Grady exhibiting risky behavior. Since Grady has no inpatient psychiatric ward, patients can only be admitted to the emergency room and transferred out, said

recovery services executive director Steve Hodge. Though Grady has its own security service, it doesn’t leave the hospital. All deputies who participate in the agreement take intervention team training to learn how to deal with psychiatric emergencies. Deputies are paid $34 per hour. DelawareMorrow Mental Health and Recovery Services Board pays the fee. Hodge said the service has been used 46 times during the past seven months. Commissioners also approved an agreement with developer Margello Development Co. regarding roads planned in Estates of River Run in Liberty Township. Because the Estates is a private development, the streets would remain private and Margello would assume the project cost. Commissioner Ken O’Brien voted against the agreement, saying he wanted the Delaware County Regional Planning Commission to have a chance to review the project before

it was implemented. O’Brien asked county engineer Chris Bauserman if the RPC had signed off on the project. Bauserman said it hadn’t, since the roads aren’t yet developed. O’Brien also said he didn’t understand why the project was before the commissioners because it’s a private road. Bauserman said the commissioners must approve the recording of the plat, according to the Ohio Revised Code. The recording won’t take place until the streets are completed. The RPC also must approve the plat recording. Commissioners also approved a memorandum of understanding between the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services and Delaware, Hancock, Knox, Marion, Morrow, Sandusky and Wood county boards of commissioners and their respective county departments of jobs and family services for the Collabor8 Pilot Project, a virtual call center project.

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Teacher’s hat wins spot in Kentucky Debry Museum Continued from page A1 ally runs the gamut,” she said. Fausel describes her hat as “traditional and sophisticated.” It’s a “classy black hat designed with bursts of silver, (black) and white ribbon,” said Carrie Leach, Village Academy spokesperson, in a press release. Fausel, a native of Lexington, Ky., said when the fundraiser theme of “The Kentucky Derby” was announced, she knew she should wear a hat. “The Derby and hats go hand in hand,” she said. “So, I purchased a hat and cut it apart and reattached it, finished the edges and added all the things to it.” “Hats have been a part of the Derby since its very beginning,” Ashton said. “In 1875, the Derby was started by Meriwether Lewis Clark Jr., (grandson of William Clark of the Lewis and Clark expedition.) He had gone to England and saw the grandeur of racing. He wanted to make that happen here. And he knew full well that if he wanted to get the men to come to the races, he had to get the women, too, and he had to make it special. “In the beginning, the infield of the Derby was more in line with what we think of Millionaires Row today. People would come out, bring their wagons, and the ladies would have on their finery and their hats and everyone would dress up and picnic in the infield,” Ashton said. Fausel has created fashion from an early age. “I’ve always sewn since I was a little girl. It’s a great way to have a hobby and the process of doing some of these things is fun and relaxing,” she said.

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Teacher Gena Fausel wears her hat, that is now in the Kentucky Derby Museum, at Village Academy’s Big Bash fundraiser with her husband, John.

For about seven years, Fausel has taught consumer science and art at the Village Academy. “My area of expertise is textile and clothing,” Fausel said. “I teach fashion design, sewing, all kinds of handwork, needlework, needlepoint and I teach in the art department, mostly middle and upper school students, though next year I’ll also teach (preschool) and kindergarten.” She’s made hats before, but has limited time for working on her art, with her priorities being those of a teacher and a mom. She chose the field of consumer science while at the University of Kentucky because she wanted to work in a big department store as a buyer. The winning hats can be viewed on the www.derbymuseum.org. Ashton said this year’s contest winners will be posted on the website in the coming month.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page A4

July 7, 2011

Commentary & opinion

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District’s kindergarten decision criticized To the editor: I want to report that since the Olentangy school district levy passed, the district has been busy spending your tax dollars. I listened to the school board and board president Julie WagnerFeasel complain over the last three years at almost every meeting about how was the district going to fund the all-day kindergarten (ADK) mandate by then-Gov. Ted Strickland, because the district had no money to implement the program. So instead of thanking Gov. John Kasich for quashing the mandate last October because school districts could not fund it, the district is going ahead with ADK next year now that it has a newfound piggy bank full of cash. Why wouldn’t the district want to save almost a million dollars by not spending tax money on a program that is not necessary at

this time? Not every kindergartner is eligible for the program as it is a test-score based program, so all taxpaying kindergarten parents will not benefit from the discount in daycare that ADK can provide. Other local school districts charge parents for the ADK option, but not Olentangy. Superintendent Wade Lucas has said that they will use the new elementary school for the preschool and ADK students because there are not enough the district students to fill the new school. Basically, the school was built too early and now the district needs to scramble to fill it to show you that they are spending your tax money wisely. Why not keep the new school closed for one year, saving millions? No one in the district knows what saving for the future means. Olentangy treasurer Becky Jenkins’comment at the May 25 board meeting was that

the the district will “not realize the entire $7.8 million that the levy is supposed to bring in” related to home foreclosure and tax defaults. You know what that means? Look for a levy in two years. The district taxpayers need to wake up unless they like having their hard-earned dollars mismanaged. They need to take a lesson from Hilliard taxpayers; they said no to their levy and the unions finally gave up their future raises to where the middle school kids get to keep their sports. The Worthington teachers’ union agreed to a total wage freeze and a 0.5-percent merit based raise in 2 years, as well as concessions in health care premiums. These are actions of goodwill. Will Olentangy do the same?

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Choices matter most when you want to make a point Somehow, my husband and I and both of our daughters and sons-in-law all celebrate wedding anniversaries in June. I know, how conventional of us. If I were pushed to explain three June, weddings – that’s June as in croon, tune, honeymoon – I could only shake my head helplessly. In fact, I’m shaking my head right now, just thinking about it. A June wedding! I was a disgrace to my generation, which was of course the generation of Woodstock, though I didn’t go there, and San Francisco’s Summer of Love, though I didn’t go there either, and the Broadway musical “Hair,” that told our story, at least as accurately as the musical “Oklahoma!” told the story of the Oklahoma territory. In fact, my husband and I did see “Hair;” we saw it in London in the early 1970s and we were astonished to find ourselves stung by the anti-American sentiment both on the stage and in the audience. The unpopular Vietnam War was ongoing, of course; we didn’t like it ourselves but hadn’t expected to experience a surge of patriotism while on foreign soil. But there it was: We left the theater and went back to our bed and breakfast, not quite outraged but not entirely happy either. Had we seen “Hair” in New York City, where the reaction of our fellow Americans wouldn’t have troubled us, would that have made choosing a moon-tune-June wedding seem like selling out? Or would we have run out of patience with the countercultural movement and all its strictures – which were as regulated in their way as the so-called establishment was in its? At any rate, when we suddenly decided to get married it happened to be June, and it was still June when we walked to Columbus’ Schiller Park, accompanied by half a dozen friends and a Unitarian minister. Besides, it wasn’t a wedding. It was one elderly clergyman away from a civil ceremony. As for our daughters, well, it hardly matters when weddings are anymore. It was only in the

1960s and ‘70s that flouting convention seemed important enough to work at, at least for a while. ConMARGO vention deBARTLETT creed that people marry in their early 20s? Well, then, we wouldn’t. Convention decreed a church wedding, preceded by showers and followed by trips that involved flying to someplace with a beach? We walked to the park and then went camping. Convention decreed an exchange of rings, preferably with an engagement ring to start the ball rolling? We never so much as discussed the ring question; rings never came up until months – possibly years – after our wedding. In fact, it might have been our daughters who, once born, grew up, learned to speak, noticed our ringless hands and inquired about them. Had anyone asked me back in those days of convention-flouting why I was spurning, say, a more traditional wedding in favor of a casual three-minute ceremony in a crowded public park, I’m pretty sure I would have claimed to be setting a precedent for all

posterity, but especially for my own. “I want to be a role model,” I’d have said. “I want to set an example for any daughters I might have, that you don’t have to do what society expects you to do.” Oh, yeah? It’s true that both daughters were married in the grass of our own front yard, one of them by a Unitarian minister, but there all comparisons end. The ceremony my older daughter and her husband worked out with the assistance of said minister was among the most affecting, emotional and meaningful wedding services I’ve ever heard. My younger daughter was married by her father-in-law, an Episcopal pastor, in another ceremony noteworthy for its genuine emotion, not just on the parts of the principal players but on those of half a dozen others as well. Frankly, we all were wrecks. On the whole, after 35 years, I think my husband and I did the right thing at the right time in the right way for us. As for our daughters, when it came their turn to choose, they made their own choices. Who needed role models? Not those girls. Margo Bartlett can be reached at mbartlett@thisweeknews.com.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Page A5

History today

Farming was way of life in Hyatts with towels. His father cured their meat and stored bacon, hams, and liver pudding in their smokeCAROLE house. Every part of the hog WILHELM was used. Of course, the farm included cattle and chickens and a vegetable garden to feed their family. Let’s look at parts of the life “Pooch” and Marian shared that generally don’t exist any longer. To begin with, they met at a box social at school, probably sponsored by the 4-H. Marian said any kind of box was fine, but often it was a candy box, which you filled with fried chicken, some strawberries, and cookies or cake. The young men bid on the boxes for a quarter or 50 cents, and then ate with whomever brought the box. Their honeymoon was an overnight stay in Dayton because “Pooch” had to get home to milk the cows and do the chores. In the interview, Marian said, in her inimitable way, “Well, heck, every day was a honeymoon forever.” But there was a lot of work on the farm, and they had hired hands or “chore boys” over the years who received room and board and $12 a month. At threshing time, the women in the community

gathered at the various farms to help the woman of that farm prepare a huge meal for all the workers. The favorite meat was a roast of beef weighing 20 or 25 pounds. Among the bounty was lots of potatoes and pies, and gallons of lemonade. They had no refrigerator as we know it; only ice boxes. Marian laughed when she recalled the mess that needed to be mopped up if you didn’t have the pan under the hole just right to collect the 15 to 25 pounds of ice as it melted. And she laughed again as she described making “ice cream by the freezerfulls” because there was always plenty of cream, milk and eggs. That ice cream was turned by hand, of course. You could see these were happy memories even with the work involved. “Pooch” recalled earlier times, too — doing chores by lantern in the barn, riding to Delaware in a horse and buggy, and later, crowding 10 or 15 friends into his old Oldsmobile to go swimming at Dennison Dam on the Olentangy River, on state Route 315 just below U.S. Route 23. Marian continues to live in the Curmode “home place” on Hyatts Road, with her son next door. Carole Wilhelm is a member of the Powell Liberty Historical Society.

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Most area residents know the community of Hyatts sits on Liberty Road between Powell and Delaware. Recent trips to Thorsen’s Greenhouse have provided me with the opportunity to enjoy the route I used to take in the 1980s and ’90s across Hyatts Road when our son attended Olentangy schools on Shanahan Road. They were the solitary elementary and middle schools in the district when he attended. Things have changed significantly in a fairly short period of time. I was familiar with the roundabout at Hyatts Road and Sawmill Parkway, but each time I approach it, it still seems strange, surrounded mostly by fields. Taking a different route last week, I discovered the new portion of Liberty Road above Home Road, and I could not miss the new railroad overpass. Traveling paths I no longer frequent certainly emphasizes the development I know exists here in Liberty Township. What would Robert “Pooch” Curmode think of all of this? He was born in 1918 and was a lifelong resident of Hyatts before his death in 2007. A dozen years ago, he and his wife, Marian, were interviewed by volunteers from the Powell Liberty Historical Society. They shared memories of their past. “Pooch” related the story of his grandfather, George, who ran away from his Delphos, Ohio, home and arrived in Hyatts as a 12-year-old. He had the good fortune to be taken in by Mrs. Hyatt, a “prominent person in Hyatts.” Her husband, Henry A. Hyatt, platted the town in 1876. It is possible Mrs. Hyatt saw the terrible infection in one of the boy’s hands, on which only two fingers remained. Perhaps the accident occurred while he was riding the train or during a job he may have taken. The young man worked for her until he was 21, at which time she gave him a considerable amount of land. It was all woods, which he cleared to establish a farm on Hyatts Road. That would have been in the late 1800s, and the farm remains in the family today. Curmode’s parents, Joseph Pearl and Florence Jackson, had six children. “Pooch” remembers his mother making sausage and storing it in 15-gallon crocks covered

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July 7, 2011

Community brief Endless Recess to play next next Lolli-Pops concert The Powell Lolli-Pops concert series will continue at 10:30 a.m. on Monday, July 11 at the Powell Village Green amphitheater with Endless Recess, a band of five “fully seasoned

and tenderized musicians,” according to preconcert information, who will be joined by two up-and-coming singer-songwriters who are 8 and 6 years old. The concerts and parking are free. For more information, visit www.cityofpowell.us.

Orange Library news The following programs are offered at the Orange branch of the Delaware County District Library, 7171 Gooding Blvd. For information, contact www.delaware library.org or call (740) 549-2665. Library hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday. Registration is not required unless noted.

• Preservation Parks naturalists present the great outdoors! Lunch Bunch, noon, Monday, July 11. • Fun with Knitting, teen program, 2 p.m., Tuesday, July 12. • Preservation Parks naturalists present the great outdoors! Tweens, noon, Wednesday, July 13. • The Turtle Lady, 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, July 13.

• Stratford Ecological Center beekeeping program, Lunch Bunch, noon, Monday, July 18. • Cupcake decorating with Sauer Cakes, teen program, 2 p.m., Tuesday, July 19. Registration required. • Stratford Ecological Center beekeeping program; Tweens, noon, Wednesday, July 20. • The Bug Man, 6:30 p.m., Thursday, July 21.

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July 7, 2011

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page A8

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July 7, 2011

CALL 740-888-6054

Page B1

WEB www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

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Club Soccer

Eagles U-16 defense falters in Regional Cup final By AARON BLANKENSHIP ThisWeek Community Newspapers

With defenders Gabby Byorth, Makenzie Costner, Nicole Hopkins and Haley Lehmkuhl and goalkeeper Anna Rosa James-Buhigas leading the way, the Ohio Premier Eagles Under16 girls soccer team had shutouts in each of its first four Midwest Regional Cup games in Fox Cities, Wis. The defense wasn’t as strong in the final, when the Eagles allowed two goals in the first 12 minutes and lost to the Michigan Hawks 2-0 on June 29.

“We hadn’t given up a goal the entire tournament, so we were in shock when we gave up two so quickly,” coach Chris King said. “We conceded a soft goal off a corner kick seven minutes into the game and the kids were a bit taken aback by that. Five minutes later, one of their players took a bad touch on the ball, ran into one of our defenders and went down, and the ref bit on it and gave her a penalty kick, which they scored on.” The Eagles switched from a twoforward to a three-forward formation

in the second half, but the Hawks goalkeeper made saves on shots by Bailey Wilson, Emily Byorth and Lindsay Agnew. King said that his team’s 1-0 win over Eclipse Select of Illinois on penalty kicks in its final pool-play game on June 27 and its 4-0 victory over KCFC Force of Kansas in a semifinal on June 28 drained his players of much-needed energy heading into the final. “We had a tougher path to reach the final than the Hawks had and we just didn’t have enough left in the tank to

come back and beat them after we fell behind 2-0,” King said. “We pressed every ball in the second half and we had some good chances, but we couldn’t finish them. We had to beat two of the best teams in the nation the past two days just to make it here, and the Hawks weren’t really tested until they played us.” In the semifinal, the Eagles beat KCFC Force to avenge a 3-2 loss to the same team in a Regional Cup poolplay game a year ago. “They manhandled us on the field to knock us out of the tournament last

year, but we turned the tables on them and shocked them with how physical we were,” King said. Five minutes into the game, Hopkins stopped the ball from going over the Eagles’ goal line and cleared it to midfield. Playing into a strong wind, the Eagles battled to a scoreless tie at halftime. They then dominated the second half with the wind at their backs. Agnew scored three consecutive goals and Elise Jones scored with three See SOCCER, page B4

Commentary

Track & Field

Strong mindset key for athletes

Senior year has Simmons refocused

Ask any athlete, at any level, about the importance of the mental side of sports and he or she will say that believing in oneself is critical to success. This week, the central Ohio high school student-athletes in my summer series talk about how self-conLARRY fidence imLARSON pacts their performance. Morgan Ransom, Columbus Academy, golf: “Confidence is one of the most vital things to have when playing a sport. If you don’t believe in yourself then you will never reach your full potential.” Jake Blankenship, Gahanna, pole vault: “If you don’t believe in yourself, your body will do what your mind thinks, so you won’t progress. Just like my coach says, ‘Your body is stupid and it is up to your mind.’” Faith Washington, Reynoldsburg, track: “I was told, ‘If you think you’ll lose, you’ve lost,’ and it seems to be that every time I thought that way, it happened.” Mary Wells, Westerville Central, bowling: “You absolutely have to be confident in yourself and in your ability to perform under pressure.” Michela Paradiso, Upper Arlington, soccer and basketball: “I think it is important to believe in yourself and have confidence, but never be cocky and arrogant. Teammates are the most important part in sports and without each and every teammate I would have never achieved anything.” Jimmy Gammill, New Albany, football: “If you don’t think you can do it, you won’t be able to do it. If you don’t believe in your abilities, nobody else will either. You shouldn’t rely on others to build that confidence. It has to be you believing in yourself.” Napoleon Bell, Hartley football and wrestling: “One can only perform to their own expectations. If they expect highly of themselves and know they can perform highly then they will perform highly.” Austin Cuervo, St. Charles, golf: “Self-confidence gives me comfort and makes me achieve what I want to achieve. I believe in what I do and know I can do it, which is why I trust my game and just go out and compete.” Chase Delande, Hilliard Davidson, football and wrestling: “Self-confidence is huge when it is time to perform. If you don’t have any self-confidence then you’re out of luck and you are going to have a lot of trouble trying to do what you want to do.” Next week, the student-athletes will tell you about the qualities they like best in a coach. I’ll see you at a game. Larry Larson is a former athletics director at Grandview High School. He can be heard as “Mr. High School Sports” on WTVN 610 AM.

By PAUL BATTERSON ThisWeek Community Newspapers

By Lorrie Cecil/ThisWeek

Olentangy High School graduate Brittney Simmons will compete in the high jump next season for the University of North Carolina at Charlotte.

When she competes for the University of North Carolina at Charlotte women’s track and field team next spring, Olentangy High School graduate Brittney Simmons wants to have her mind focused on the high jump and nothing else. She knows what happens when she loses focus. As a junior, Simmons won a Division I district title in the high jump by clearing a careerbest 5 feet, 4 inches. She also won the regional championship (5-2) and placed ninth at the state meet (5-4) that year. As a senior this spring, Simmons tied for second (5-2) at district but only cleared 4-10 at regional to tie for seventh. Only the top four finishers in each regional event advanced to state. If she had matched her career best, she would have won the regional title and possibly finished as high as sixth at state. “I put too much pressure on myself this year and I cracked under that pressure,” Simmons said. “Last year when I made it to the state meet, I felt so clear-minded. This year, I had so much on my mind. It’s something that I’m going to learn from. I’m going to focus on track before I jump and not anything else.” Simmons has signed with UNC Charlotte, which won the Atlantic 10 Conference championship this spring. She chose the 49ers over Ohio State,

Miami University, Cincinnati and North Carolina State. “I wanted to find a school that fit me athletically as well as academically,” she said. “UNC Charlotte seemed to fit perfectly. They have a lot of girls who were jumping around 5-4 and 5-6. I felt like it was a place where I could fit in and yet still be challenged.” Simmons likes to be challenged. After losing interest in soccer in seventh grade, she was persuaded by former Olentangy girls track coach Dwight Dewese to give track a try. “I could see she had the potential to be a good high jumper,” said Dewese, who coached Simmons at Shanahan Middle School as well as her freshman and sophomore seasons. “Brittney is never satisfied with the status quo. She’s always been very driven and a hard worker. She’s always going to get better.” Simmons said the high jump can be an unforgiving event. “If you even touch the bar a little bit, it’s coming down,” she said. “You have to be very self aware of your body at all time. You have to worry about your arch and driving with your knees to make sure you get maximum height over the bar.” Simmons, who also was the OCC-Cardinal Division champion this spring in the 100-meter hurdles (15.94 seconds), said she is drawn to events that rely on technique. “I have to have everything See SIMMONS, page B4

Top Individual Performances: Nos. 6-10

Area athletes’ dominance remembered From staff reports Whether they set a state record, put together a stellar performance or accomplished a feat that hasn’t stopped wowing us, central Ohio athletes have created indelible memories for followers of high school sports. After chronicling “20 Years of Upsets” in 2009 and the “Most Dominating Teams” last summer, for our third annual summer series we set out to find the “Top Individual Performances” of the ThisWeek Community Newspapers era that began 22 years ago. Discussions were held among the staff at ThisWeek, as well as with our colleague Steve Blackledge from The Columbus Dispatch, and we arrived at a top 10 along with 10 honorable mentions. Beginning July 14, we will run a retrospective article on each of the top five performances, with one story running each week until we finish on Aug. 11 with what we consider the top individual performance. So what makes one performance stand higher than another? One key factor in the rankings dealt with the stage on

record when he won the Division I boys pole vault championship last month, but Brookhaven’s Khalilah Carpenter ranks higher because she broke the state record in the girls 100 meters and also added a title in the 200 in the 2000 state meet. Without further ado, below are Nos. 10-6 of the top individual performances of the past 22 years, with an honorable mention list in the accompanying box: Maurice Hall, Brookhaven football (Oct. 27, 2000) — During a season in which he rushed for 3,057 yards to rank fifth on Ohio’s all-time list, Hall’s most memorable individual performance came during the final week of the regular season. The Bearcats beat Briggs 7516 to earn the City League-Red Division title and a Division II playoff berth as the senior and future Ohio State running back rushed for 411 yards and eight touchdowns on 19 carries. He had six first-half touchdowns and added scoring runs of 57 and 71 yards in the second half.

10

The Columbus Dispatch file photo

Maurice Hall (22), a 2001 Brookhaven graduate, had a game for the ages when he rushed for 411 yards and eight touchdowns on 19 carries in a 75-16 victory over Briggs in a City League-Red Division game on Oct. 27, 2000.

which it occurred. Performances that happened late in the postseason against tough opposition were given extra credit. B.J. Mullens of Canal Winchester scored 62 points during

a 2008 regular-season game, but Charles Johnson ranks ahead of that for his 57-point game that helped Watkins Memorial upset a state-ranked team in the 1995 Division II district tournament.

Also considered was whether the athlete performed spectacularly in more than one aspect during the game or meet in question. For example, Gahanna’s Jake Blankenship set a state-meet

See TOP, page B2


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page B2

July 7, 2011

Baseball

Many factors cause dip in area Legion teams need to make your jump in improvement during the summer. “(The Team Columbus) schedule is such that we’re playing select teams and we’re playing the true Legion teams in these tournaments. That’s what we want.�

By BRAD EMERINE ThisWeek Community Newspapers

How long does it take a trend to become the norm? In the past few years, central Ohio baseball players have started taking their talents to travel squads at the expense of American Legion teams. The players, high school coaches and Legion coaches debate the reasons for the change, but it doesn’t appear to be something that can be easily resolved. “The number of teams has decreased, but I wouldn’t say the talent has necessarily decreased that much,� said Michael Higgins, baseball chairman in Legion District 12. “I think we peaked a few years back when we had a dozen or more teams in District 12. Now we have six teams in the Senior Division and we have four teams in the Junior Division, which is in its second season of being officially recognized by American Legion. “When we had 12 (Senior Division) teams, people around the state were amazed. I think the increase to 12 teams was the abnormality, not the decrease in posts we’re now experiencing.�

ECONOMIC WOES Higgins said one of the big reasons for fewer posts offering baseball is the weak economy. “The economy has definitely played a role because many of the posts can’t afford to play in tournaments every weekend in addition to the league play during the week,� Higgins said. “I also think the increasing number of participants in sports such as soccer and lacrosse has taken away some of our kids.� About a dozen years ago, Newark Post 85 ran into a similar problem and decided to only fund a few of its team’s tournaments. The area’s baseball gurus got together and formed the Licking County Athletics. After a few separate years, the team and Post 85 reunited and added a few other sponsors. The Athletics played a Legion schedule, a Babe Ruth schedule and also played in select elite tournaments. Pickerington Post 283 is in

By Paul Vernon/ThisWeek

Brian Hanks of Worthington Post 239 throws to first base to record an out during a game against Westerville Post 171C on June 15. Post 239 is among several area American Legion squads affected by the increasing popularity of travel teams.

the same position, playing a schedule similar to what the Athletics played in the past. “Our post is the reason we still have a true Legion team,� coach Chris Weber said. “They support us financially way beyond what 90 percent of other posts in Ohio do. They believe in Legion baseball and baseball has brought good publicity to our post.� Because of Post 283’s financial support, the team plays other travel squads and competes in a number of elite tournaments. “We’re in a special situation where our post supports us well financially,� Weber said. “Some posts just don’t have the money to send the team all over the state and the Midwest.�

PHILOSOPHICAL DIFFERENCES

While the bad economy can be blamed for many things, there is more to this issue. There is a philosophical difference between Legion baseball and high school baseball

TOP Continued from page B1

9

LaToya Turner, Pickerington girls basketball (March 19, 1999) — The 6-foot-4 senior helped the Tigers advance to the Division I state final and exact revenge for a painful defeat with her 29-point performance in a 51-35 win over Wadsworth. They had lost to the Grizzlies in a 1997 state semifinal. The Ohio State recruit made 12 of 14 shots from the floor and was 5-for-6 from the freethrow line while adding five rebounds, four steals and two assists. The Tigers beat Mason 4630 the next day to earn their sixth state title. Darcy Fishback, Upper Arlington girls swimming (Feb. 27-28, 2009) — The 2009 Division I state meet in Canton was full of memories for this senior as she led the Golden Bears to their fifth consecutive team championship. During preliminaries Feb. 27, Fishback broke the state record in the 100-yard butterfly when she finished in 53.38 seconds. She won her fourth state title in the event the next day in 54.17 seconds. Fishback also swam on two state-record relays, the 200 medley (1:43.59) and the 200 freestyle (1:34.24). Charles Johnson, Watkins Memorial boys basketball (Feb. 24, 1995) — There have been few more surprising performances than what this 5-8 senior guard accomplished in leading the Warriors to a 93-87 overtime upset of second-seeded and stateranked London in the second round of the Division II district tournament.

8

7

coaches. “The reason for the decline (in Legion baseball), in my opinion, is that there are too many baseball teams in central Ohio at this age,� Worthington Post 239 coach Jim Townsend said. “I think the talent is diluted and the result seems to be that Legion is not as competitive as it once was. “I think the high school coaches chose the easy way out and turned posts into an extension of the spring season. They want their kids playing together and that has ruined Legion baseball in central Ohio. Outside of central Ohio, Legion remains very competitive.� Post 239 went 2-2 in the state tournament last season. But Thomas Worthington coach Stephen Gussler, Worthington Kilbourne coach Jeff Boulware, Watterson coach Scott Manahan and Upper Arlington coach Matt Middleton then decided to form a travel team, Team Columbus. “There are multiple reasons for choosing not to play Legion

Honorable mention JAKE BLANKENSHIP, Gahanna boys track and field (June 4, 2011) — The junior cleared 17 feet in the pole vault to capture the Division I state championship. That set the state-meet record in the event and helped him win a yearlong battle with Olentangy Liberty twin brothers Joey and Chris Uhle, who took second and third, respectively. TROY BOWERS, Westerville South wrestling (March 4-6, 1999) — A broken hand sidelined him for a month of the regular season, but Bowers went on to pin three of his four opponents at state and win the Division I title at heavyweight. In the final, Bowers pinned future NFL player Alex Stepanovich of Berea in 1:03. CLAIRE DURKIN, Worthington Kilbourne girls cross country (Nov. 3, 2007) — Durkin completed a stellar prep career by winning the state championship in 17:10.5. The time set the state-meet record in Division I. MINDY HAMMOND, DeSales girls soccer (Nov. 5, 1997) — During a state semifinal against defending champion Chagrin Falls, the senior goalkeeper made a diving save to preserve a one-goal lead with 17:38 remaining. Three minutes later, she scored on a penalty kick to seal what would become a 3-0 win. JACK RAFFERTY, Dublin Coffman football (Oct. 31, 2003) — The senior quarterback who would become the district’s Player of the Year in Division I and the ThisWeek Super 25 captain threw for 152 yards and rushed for a school-record 285 yards with four touchdowns as the Shamrocks beat Marion

Watkins Memorial was just 1-19 entering the matchup but got 57 points from Johnson, who made 19 of 34 from floor, including eight 3-pointers, and was 11-for-15 from the freethrow line. His point total broke the all-divisions district tournament scoring mark. Johnson added eight rebounds, six steals and five assists. Khalilah Carpenter, Brookhaven girls track and field (June 2-3, 2000) — At the 2000 Division I state meet in Dayton Welcome Stadium, the junior broke the

6

Harding 31-22 in their playoff opener. KRISTA KEIR, Westerville South girls track and field (June 6-7, 1997) — Two weeks after setting the state record in the discus (176-5), Keir threw 166-10 on June 6 to break the state-meet record. The next day, she threw 50-4 3/4 in the shot put to capture another title. WENDY LYONS, Westerville South girls tennis (Oct. 19-20, 1990) — Lyons capped a career in which she went 126-6 by losing just one set in the 1990 Division I state tournament. Her 2-6, 6-2, 6-0 win over Centerville’s Melissa Zimpfer in the final gave her a 41-0 record for the season. B.J. MULLENS, Canal Winchester boys basketball (Jan. 21, 2008) — At the Flyin’ to the Hoop Classic in Fairborn, the senior and future Ohio State and NBA player had 62 points, 24 rebounds and three blocked shots to lead the Indians to a 79-69 win over New York (N.Y.) Our Savior New American. AUSTIN STAAB, Westerville Central boys swimming (Feb. 23-24, 2007) — In his final prep meet, Staab tied the national record and won the 100 butterfly in 47.1 on Feb. 23. The next day, the Stanford recruit clocked a time of 43.93 to win the 100 freestyle. ESTABAN WEAVER, Hartley boys basketball (March 18, 1995) — The Hawks advanced to a Division III state semifinal with a 72-68 victory over Germantown Valley View, led by the play of Weaver. He scored 36 points and teamed with Matt Lowery on two key defensive stops down the stretch.

meet and state records in the 100 meters with a time of 11.59 seconds on June 2. That time eclipsed her 1998 meet record of 11.74 and broke the all-time mark of 11.63 set in 1993 by Dayton Dunbar’s Danielle Twitty. The next day, she won the 100 in 11.71 and captured the 200 title in 23.69, a time that lowered the state mark she already held. Carpenter also helped Brookhaven’s 400 relay to a seventh-place finish.

this year,� Middleton said. “It has become a form of high school-only ball and the play is so inconsistent. We would beat up on somebody one day and then get beaten up the next day. The level of play was so drastic and inconsistent that, in this sport, you can get bored with it rather quickly. “In Columbus, it’s been about keeping the younger guys together from the same high school. In Upper Arlington, we kept the freshmen together and just played U-15 travel ball. But the older they get, you want them competing and being successful playing with and against strong competition.� With the high school season being short in Ohio, it is difficult to put the blame solely on high school coaches, Middleton said. “It’s all about how much improvement you can make in the offseason,� he said. “Truthfully, the high school season is so short, and when you have two straight weeks of rainouts, you really accomplish very little. You really

“In Legion, you’d play one league game every other night or something, but in these tournaments we play three to five games a weekend and less during the week,� Yahn said. “We can do more lifting for football, go to more camps and do other high school things during the IT’S ALL ABOUT THE KIDS week.� The Licking County AthletOBLIGATIONS ics, who lost their Babe Ruth TO PLAYERS affiliation at the conclusion of Another big difference between last season, also chose not to return to Legion this season and most travel teams and Legion teams is the size of the roster. are now a travel team. “Travel teams generally use “We went with a younger team with no 19-year-olds or 11 or 12 players all summer,� college players this season,� Weber said. “At Post 283, we coach Adam Arcuri said. “We have great players competing think we have a lot of boys who every day for the chance to get plan to play in college and we into the lineup. Legion rosters wanted them to play against elite can be deeper and more comand select teams who also have petitive because the players have older players. It’s a gauge as to to earn their way into the linewhere they are and where they up. And that’s the way it will be need to be if they want to con- for the kids who go on to play in college.� tinue to play the game.� That means a player who is Derek Yahn, a Heath senior who plays for the Athletics, said slumping or not performing well the team is enjoying the chal- can be substituted without consternation. lenge. “At Post 283, the best play“This allows us to travel out of town more often and we’re ers play,� Weber said. “It doeshanging out and becoming n’t matter how much money friends and I think that’s show- their parents pay or what their ing on the diamond,� Yahn said. parents do for a living. I’m not “We’re a younger team com- saying all travel teams are like peting against Legion teams with that, but it doesn’t matter here.� In travel ball, there is more college players and in tournaments against older players, too. opportunity for coaches to be I think it will help prepare us loyal to players and maybe even for college baseball better. We some favoritism when it comes played in a Columbus Cobras to positions played based on how tournament against a pitcher much money is invested by a from Xavier and a player from player’s parents, or the money donated by a parent’s employer. Ohio State.� “Let’s face it. There are probWeber, the Pickerington Post 283 coach, said many of the kids ably some real good players in who choose travel ball believe central Ohio who don’t play travthey get to play on a bigger stage el ball because his parents can’t with more college scouts and afford it,� Weber said. For all their differences, Lerecruiters in attendance. “They want to go to show- gion and travel baseball have cases where they think they can one thing in common — trying be seen,� Weber said. “One way to improve players. Nuances and financial times to do that is through travel baseball. It’s all about what you want may change, and that leaves the and what your post allows. In door open for Legion to evenour case, we’re able to do both. tually return to some of its betWe have played in those same ter years in central Ohio. tournaments with travel teams.� Yahn also pointed out a sched- bemerine@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com ule difference.

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Schools announce coaching vacancies The following schools are seeking coaches: Hilliard Davidson — Softball pitching coach, assistant junior varsity softball. Send letter of interest and rÊsumÊ to head coach Angelo Forte at angelo_forte@hboe.org. Olentangy Liberty — Assistant girls basketball, junior varsity girls tennis, junior varsity volleyball. Send letter of interest and rÊsumÊ by July

31 to Tom Gerhardt, athletics director, Liberty High School, 3584 Home Road, Powell 43065, or email tom_gerhardt@olentangy.k12.oh.us. Worthington Kilbourne — Girls tennis. Send rÊsumÊ to Jeff Todd, athletics director, Worthington Kilbourne High School, 1499 Hard Road, Worthington 43235, or email jtodd@worthington.k12.oh.us.

            


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Golf

Columbus Junior returns to Scarlet By BRAD EMERINE ThisWeek Community Newspapers

The eighth Columbus Junior presented by the Memorial Tournament will be held Tuesday, July 12, through Thursday, July 14, at the Ohio State Golf Club Scarlet Course. It is the third time that the American Junior Golf Association (AJGA) event will be played on the Scarlet Course after stops in 2004 and 2009. The Columbus Junior has been held at four venues, also including Dornoch Golf Club (2005-06), Tartan Fields (2008) and the County Club at Muirfield Village (2007, 2010). Last year, Nicholas Grubnich of Crown Point, Ind., shot a 6-under-par 210 and survived five playoff holes to win the boys division and Lindsey Weaver of Scottsdale, Ariz., posted an 11-under 205 to cruise to a 12-stroke victory in the girls division. Neither player will be in the field this season. There are 18 central Ohio players scheduled to take part in the 84-player field, which features top junior players (ages 12-18) from 16 states, Canada and Colombia. Area players on the boys side are Garrett Brickley (Pickerington), Alex Carpenter (Westerville), Thomas Dunne (Dublin), Joo-Young Lee (Hilliard), Matthew Moosavian (Westerville), Mert Selamet (Dublin), David Shepherd (Dublin), Blake Stewart (Dublin), Drew Thompson (Pickerington) and Nate Yankovich (Blacklick). Dunne (Dublin Coffman), Carpenter (St. Charles), Lee (Hilliard Darby), Thomp-

son (Pickerington North) and Yankovich (St. Charles) all competed in the event last season. Carpenter was one of three others who joined Grubnich in the playoff after all four finished with 210s. Dunne (215) tied for 15th, Lee (219) tied for 33rd, Thompson (221) was 37th and Yankovich (222) tied for 38th. “My goal is to finish in the top five,� said Thompson, a 2011 graduate who will play for Guilford College (Greensboro, N.C.), which is a highly ranked NCAA Division III program. “It will be my sixth AJGA event this season, it’s on a fun course and I’ve been playing pretty well.� Yankovich, who will be a senior in the fall, is familiar with the Scarlet Course after playing in the state tournament with the Cardinals the past two seasons. St. Charles won the title both seasons and Yankovich tied for second (75) in the tournament in 2009, when rain canceled the second round. Last season he tied for 10th (155) and teammate Michael Ricaurte (144) was medalist. Carpenter (159) tied for 18th as St. Charles won by 11 strokes. “I’ve played that course several times, but I don’t have a (score) in mind because it depends on how it’s playing then,� said Yankovich, who has made college visits to Miami University, Michigan State, Illinois and Purdue. “It’s the closest AJGA event, but I want to go in there like I do every tournament — all business. I want to focus on my game, play my best and have fun doing it.� In the girls field, area competitors in-

clude Sierra Everson (Gahanna), Tess Fraser (Marysville), Lauren Grogan (Columbus), Erin Harper (Dublin), Natalie Irwin (Columbus), Julie Lechner (Powell), Morgan Ransom (Columbus) and Gina Son (Westerville). Ransom (Columbus Academy), Fraser, Grogan (Watterson) and Lechner (Olentangy Liberty) competed in the event last season. Ransom (227) was fifth, Grogan (229) tied for seventh, Lechner (240) was 18th and Fraser (243) was 19th. Ransom, a senior, was the Division II state champion (140) last season on OSU’s Gray Course after finishing runner-up as a sophomore and freshman. Grogan finished third (151) in the Division I state tournament as Watterson was eighth. Fraser (160) tied for 18th overall as an individual qualifier. “I didn’t play to my ability (in the Columbus Junior) last season,� said Fraser, a senior who won the Tanglewood Junior on the Future Collegians World Tour with a 157 on March 19-20. “Competing in the AJGA is a little stressful, but it is opening my eyes some. I hope to make a name for myself and I’m getting contacts, but I haven’t really heard seriously from any colleges yet. “I hope to finish in the top five in Columbus and I’m working hard trying to hit greens in regulation. I’m hitting fairways, but I need to get to the green to give myself more birdie opportunities.�

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Sports briefs Cross country runs scheduled Cross country 3K runs around the Granville Bryn Du Mansion, 537 Jones Road, are scheduled for 7:30 p.m. July 14 and July 28. Registration is from 6 to 7 p.m. For more information, visit www.runohio.com.

Charity basketball event scheduled Former NBA player Leon Rodgers, an Eastmoor Academy graduate, has organized the fifth annual Battle for Peace Classic at 10 a.m. Saturday, July 9, at Columbus East High School. In addition to an All-Star game featur-

ing NBA and former college players with ties to Columbus, the event will include a community march, a battle of the bands contest, a step show and a 3-on-3 outdoor youth tournament. Proceeds will benefit Rodgers Neighborhood Basketball, a nonprofit organization founded in 2006 by Rodgers to mentor at-risk youth. Those scheduled to participate in the All-Star game include former Ohio State players Mike Conley (Memphis Grizzlies), Jon Diebler, Ron Lewis, David Lighty, Scoonie Penn and Evan Turner (Philadelphia 76ers). Kenny Gregory, a former standout at Independence High School and Kansas, also is scheduled to play. For more information, email rodgers.neighborhood@yahoo.com or call (614) 522-9602.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page B4

July 7, 2011

Faith and Fellowship

Sports briefs Diebler, Lighty to help direct camp Former Ohio State basketball players Jon Diebler and David Lighty will help direct the fourth annual Buckeye Stars Basketball Camp from 9 a.m. to noon July 27-29 at Worthington Kilbourne High School. The camp is open to boys and girls ages 7 to 18. For more information and registration, visit www.BuckeyeStars.com or call (888) 3892267.

Schools announce coaching vacancies

By Patrick Ferron/ThisWeek

Lindsay Agnew (left) of Dublin Jerome and the Ohio Premier Eagles U-16 team scored seven goals in five games to help the Eagles advance to the final of the Midwest Regional Cup.

SOCCER •The Ohio Premier Eagles U-13 girls team lost to Eclipse Select 3-0 in a semifinal on June 28. “We are probably the best two teams in our region, so it’s a shame we had to meet in the semifinals,” King said. “The score wasn’t indicative of how close the game was because we gave up a couple of soft goals by our standards. We made a couple of mistakes on our end and they punished us for it.”

Continued from page B1

minutes left to make it 4-0. It was the second three-goal game of the tournament for Agnew, who finished with seven goals in five games. “We were under siege for the first eight minutes and Nicole really saved us on a ball that would have scored,” King said. “Lindsay had a great tournament and her goal just a minute into the second half really broke their spirit because ablankenship@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com they were going into a stiff wind.”

SIMMONS Continued from page B1 planned out before I jump,” she said. “I visualize what I have to do before the jump and that helps keep it all together. I go over what I need to do for each height.” As a sophomore, Simmons just missed qualifying for re-

The following schools are seeking coaches: Dublin Scioto — Girls lacrosse. Contact athletics director Kip Witchey at (614) 717-2468. Hilliard Darby — Junior varsity girls soccer. Send résumé to athletics director Chad Schulte at chad_schulte@hboe.org. Hilliard Davidson — Softball pitching coach, assistant junior varsity softball. Send letter of interest and résumé to head coach Angelo Forte at angelo_forte@hboe.org. Olentangy Liberty — Assistant girls basketball, junior varsity girls tennis, junior varsity volleyball. Send letter of interest and résumé by July 31 to Tom Gerhardt, athletics director, Liberty High School, 3584 Home Road, Powell 43065, or email tom_gerhardt@olentangy.k12.oh.us.

rience to motivate me,” Simmons said. “I know I can go 54 because I’ve done it so many times before. My coaches believe in me. They wouldn’t have given me a scholarship if they didn’t.” pbatterson@thisweeknews.com www.ThisWeekSPORTS.com

GCSTO holding tryouts for swimmers The Greater Columbus Swim Team of Ohio (GCSTO) is looking for new athletes. New swimmers are allowed a week with the team to see what it has to offer before deciding to commit. The team practices at Columbus Academy, the Concourse Hotel Fitness Club and St. Charles Preparatory School, and the Gahanna swimming pool during the summer.

The team also has started a scholarship program for students in Columbus City Schools. Athletes who have competed only for summer and high school teams, or those new to swimming, are eligible for the scholarships. For more information, contact GCSTO coach Steve Nye at (614) 4785445 or stevenye@sbcglobal.net. More information also is available at www.gcsto.com.

1460 AM to air Crew show The Columbus Crew and RadiOhio have launched “Inside the Crew,” a radio show that will air 8 to 9 p.m. Tuesdays on “The Fan,” WBNS 1460 AM. The Crew’s radio play-by-play announcer, Neil Sika, and TV analyst Duncan Oughton, a former Crew player, will serve as hosts of the show, which will focus on the team and soccer in central Ohio.

Advertising Information The Worship Directory is your weekly listing for religious events in your community. Weekly prices vary by the amount of space occupied and the number of areas in which it appears. We welcome information about your services, special holy days, informative or inspirational programs. For more information or to place your worship directory listing please call 740-888-5003 or email classified@thisweeknews.com Proof deadline is Thursdays at 3pm for the following Thursday.

Please call (740) 888-5003 to list your event or service, or e-mail Classified@ThisWeekNews.com

Alumni football games planned Alumni Football USA is organizing teams of former high school players who want “to play in one more full contact football game.” Players can sign up at AlumniFootballUSA.com or call (877) 5788547. Teams are limited to 40 players. Games will be played around Ohio in August. Alumni Football USA will provide the equipment.

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gional, as she placed fifth at district (5-2), one inch behind the final regional qualifier. That drove her to practice even harder, which helped her get to state as a junior. Now she’s hoping the disappointment of her senior year will help her prepare for college. “I’m going to use that expe-

Westerville South — Assistant girls cross country. Contact athletics director Scott Dorne at dornes@wcsoh.org. Worthington Kilbourne — Girls tennis. Send résumé to Jeff Todd, athletics director, Worthington Kilbourne High School, 1499 Hard Road, Worthington 43235, or email jtodd@worthington.k12.oh.us. •To add to this list, contact ThisWeek at (740) 888-6069 or sports@thisweeknews.com.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Page B5

Coming up To add, remove or update a it, 11:30 a.m.-12:45 p.m. every listing, email editorial@thisweek- Thursday, at 8425 Pulsar Place. Professionals, business owners news.com. and sales professionals are invited to become involved with the Event chapter. Contact Kellina Snyder Blue Bird Box Building Clin- at (614) 395-1228. ic, 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 12, in the Sawmill Road Toastmasters, Genoa Township Hall, 5111 S. 11:45 a.m. on the first and third Old 3C Highway. All ages wel- Mondays of every month at Flycome. Receive materials to con- ers Pizza, 3967 Presidential Parkstruct a box for a small fee. To way. Visitors are welcome. Memregister, call Ron Keil at (614) bers focus on improving public 568-2029 or email speaking skills. Visit rkeil@genoatwp.com. http://sawmill.freetoasthost.us. Guests are welcome. Health Christian Marketplace NetYoga classes for people who work Lewis Center Chapter, have been affected by cancer, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. the second Fri11 a.m. Mondays, 4 p.m. Wednes- day of each month at Asian Gardays and 9:30 a.m. Saturdays at den Buffet, 8633 U.S. Route 23 the Cancer Support Community S., Lewis Center. Christians in Central Ohio, 10330 Sawmill the marketplace are invited to atParkway, Suite 600. All equip- tend for lunch, fellowship, prayer, ment and programming is pro- networking and business presentations. Visitors are welcome. Call vided at no cost. Steven Cox at (614) 476-9805 or visit www.cmn-usa.org. Meetings Kiwanis Club of Powell, Promise Jobs Network, 9-11 11:30 a.m. the first and third Mona.m. the second Thursday of the day of the month at Liberty Tavmonth at Promise Church, 9012 ern, 50 S. Liberty St. Call Lynn Cotter St., Lewis Center. All are Hanna at (614) 885-7309 or Don welcome. Networking, guest Grubbs at (614) 804-8916. speakers and more. Free. Call Lewis Center-Polaris Rotary, Bruce Bernard at (614) 403-8122 7:45-9 a.m. every Friday for or Darryl Bell at (740) 549-1716. breakfast, at the North Pointe AmSpirit Business Connec- Conference Center (Nationwide tions, Powell Chapter, 7:45 a.m. facility) at the corner of state Wednesdays at Shamrock Golf Route 750 and U.S. 23. Call Mark Club, 4436 Powell Road. Con- Robertson at (740) 548-4739. tact Shawn at (614) 305-7001 or Friends of Concord Townshawn@awfprinting.com. ship, 7:30 p.m. the third Monday Pulsar Chapter of AmSpir- of the month at the Shawnee Hills

Civic Association, 36 W. Mohawk Drive. For more information, visit www.foct.org or email cyndie722@yahoo.com. Olentangy Rotary Club, 7:30 a.m. Thursdays, at Bridgewater Banquet and Conference Center 10561 Sawmill Parkway in Powell. Visit www.olentangyrotary.org or call Steve Ussery at (614) 7648993. Powell Sertoma Club, noon Wednesdays, at Liberty Tavern, 50 S. Liberty St. Call Dave Betz at (614) 202-0235. Olentangy Area Senior Citizens, 11:30 a.m. the first Wednesday of the month at Orange Township Hall, 1680 E. Orange Road. Each meeting starts with a potluck or catered luncheon; a business meeting and entertainment follow. Blood pressure checks available from 10-11:30 a.m. New members are welcome; dues are $15 a year. Call (614) 846-3854. New Neighbors League of Columbus, monthly luncheon the second Tuesday of each month, get-acquainted coffee the third Wednesday. Visit www.newneighborscolumbus.com for meeting times and locations. For information on becoming a member, email nnlcolumbus@yahoo.com. Power Lunch Columbus, a weekly workplace lunch-hour ministry, 11:45 a.m.-12:45 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Ohio Theatre, 55 E. State St. Rev. Charles Montgomery officiates. Free. For more information, call Kimberly Montgomery at (614) 206-7962.

Support groups Delaware Area Parkinson Support Group, 1:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month at the Delaware Township Hall, 2590 Liberty Road. Call Al or Barb Ulrich at (740) 363-3841. Depression Bipolar Support Alliance of Northwest Columbus, 7-9 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at Meadow Park Church of God, 2425 Bethel Road. Call 547-9788. Meadow Park Church of God is not affiliated with the DBSA. MOMS Club of Lewis Center SE Chapter is seeking new members who live south of Orange Road and east of South Old State Road. All meetings are held during the day; mothers may bring children. Activities include monthly meetings with speakers and discussion topics, weekly playgroups, holiday activities and service projects. Contact Andrea at moms_club_membership@ yahoo.com. MOMS Club of Powell, a national nonprofit organization for stay-at-home moms. Monthly meeting with child care. ActiviSee COMING UP, page B5

Attention realtors! Call me for all your advertising needs!

Summer Play • Stay away from fireworks! Legal does NOT equal safe! • Drink lots of extra water when you are in the sun. • Apply sunscreen 30 minutes BEFORE going outside. • Re-apply sunscreen every hour and after swimming or sweating. • Keep anything with wheels away from pools. • Have an adult with kids around all water all the time!

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page B6

July 7, 2011

Coming up

Powell Library news

Feel

Continued from page B5

caregivers and family who have or know someone who has a child ties offered at low or no cost dur- with ADHD are welcome. Call ing the day include craft days, (740) 833-2328. No charge and playgroups, family night, moms no registration required. night out, helping hands, special interest groups and service projCall me for all your ects helping women and children in the area. Call Beth at (614) advertising needs! 537-3604. MOMS Club of Lewis Center NE, national nonprofit organization for stay-at-home moms. Activities designed to include both moms and kids. For more information, search for the chapter on www.momsclub.org or call Tracy at (704) 962-7948. Parental Loss Support Lou Ann Taylor Group, 7-8:30 p.m. the first (740) 888-6030 Wednesday of the month at Powltaylor@thisweeknews.com ell United Methodist Church, 825 Call for information on E. Olentangy St. For more infor• Marketing strategies mation, call (740) 368-5223. • Color • Ad design ADHD Parent Support • Special sections Group, sponsored by the Delaware County Family and Children First Council, 7 to 9 p.m. the second Wednesday of the month in room 213 of the Hayes County Building. All parents,

The following programs are offered at the Powell branch of the Delaware County District Library, 460 S. Liberty St. For information, call (614) 888-9160. Library hours are 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday-Thursday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. • The Bug Man, family program, 6:30 p.m., Thursday, July 7. • “Gator Dave,” family program, 6:30 p.m., Monday, July 11. • Preservation Parks naturalists present the great outdoors. Lunch Bunch, noon, Tuesday, July 12. • Child/parent book discussion, “Toad Rage,” by Morris Gleitzman. Grades 4-5, 7 p.m., Tuesday, July 12. • Preservation Parks naturalists present the great outdoors. Tweens, noon, Friday, July 15. • Teen book discussion: “The Maze Runner,” by James Dashner, 7 p.m., Tuesday, July 19. • Musician Joanie Calem: stories, songs and games, family program, 6:30 p.m., Wednesday, July 20. • Juggler Tom Sparough, “The Space Painter,” family program, 6:30 p.m., Monday, July 25. • Adult book discussion: “Little Bee,” by Chris Cleave, 7 p.m., Tuesday, July 26. • End of summer party, 6:30 p.m., Aug. 4. Registration is not required for any story time unless noted. • Toddler Time, for ages 2-3, 10 a.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays. • Baby Time, for ages birth to 24 months, 11 a.m. Wednesdays and Thursdays. • Family Story Time, for preschool ages, 10 a.m. on Fridays. To download e-books onto computers or iPods, visit www.delawarelibrary.org and click on the “e-books” link on the home page.

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Universal newborn screening tests, which are performed soon after birth, measure a baby’s ability to hear sounds at a few different frequencies. However, as effective as these mandatory screenings are, passing a newborn hearing test is not a guarantee against deafness. The potential problem is that infants may have some hearing at the time the test is administered but develop hearing loss in subsequent years. This finding comes from a recent study of children with cochlear implants, devices that transmit sound to the auditory nerve. Nearly one-third of the children with the implanted devices initially passed mandatory screening. With this in mind, a second round of screening one or two years later is suggested. Some babies are born with hearing problems while other children are born with normal hearing and begin to have hearing problems as they grow older. It’s important to know what to expect as your baby grows, because hearing problems can delay the development of voice, speech, and language skills. If you are concerned about your child’s hearing please call us today at 614-654-4309 to schedule a complementary hearing & speech evaluation. Many of our patients have discovered that traveling to Gahanna was worth their drive. We are First in Class on Angie List, we beat competitor’s pricing by 25% - 70%, we have the top 10 leading hearing aid brands, and we put our customer’s first. We are located at 1000 Morrison Road Suite H, Gahanna. Come see why patients are willing to make the drive to invest in their hearing. We look forward to hearing from you

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Page B7

Home sales Powell 9029 Rivers End, 43065, Craig G. Borens and Laura B. Borens, $615,000. 1135 Amaranthus Dr, 43065, Brian J. Noel and Stephanie D. Noel, $441,627. 356 Rosewood Ct, 43065, Maria Perinis and Larry E. Glass, $375,000. 289 Vinwood Lane, 43065, Benjamin T. Antle and Melissa J. Antle, $315,000. 512 Ely Court N, 43065, William W. Spencer and Margaret M. Spencer, $305,000. 1896 Highland View Dr, 43065, Christopher K. Lang and MaryE. Schwing, $300,000. 6763 Letterman Dr, 43065, Melvin D. Windley Jr. and Sonja R. Windley, $295,186. 2899 Jamestown Dr, 43065, Jeremy S. Johnston, $203,000. 2242 Worthington Woods Blvd, 43065, Jesse A. Elam and Judith A. Hayes, $159,000. 8808 Atherton Rd, 43065, Angela P. Coster, $150,000.

43035, Rakesh Patel and Ucmila Patel, $287,110. 7719 Holderman St, 43035, David L. Hall and Amanda C. Hall, $241,045. 1511 Wilhoit Ave, 43035, Joseph Lazzara and Carmen Lazzara, $215,000. 1536 Aniko Ave, 43035, Jiang Qian and Wei Zhang, $188,500.

®

HEATHER KAMANN 740-363-SELL (7355) heather.kamann@realliving.com

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Lewis Center 2142 Pleasant Colony Dr, 43035, Theodore E. Mong,III, $329,000. 7369 Walker Wood Blvd, 43035, Enmartz K. Anderson and Simone A. Anderson, $310,960. 3278 Autumn Applause Dr,

7 18

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YOUR DELAWARE COUNTY REAL ESTATE CONNECTION

1480 Cottonwood Dr, 43035, Sharon E. Butler, $181,000. 8595 Portwood Lane, 43035, Andrea Rosawsti and Michael W. Rosawsti, $180,000.

Dublin 5935 Winslow Ct, 43016, Rosa I. Gonzalez and Mike Mendoza, III, $459,808. 9310 Brolio Villa Dr, 43016, Larry W. and Joan Church Hodge, $400,000. 5912 Trafalgar Ln, 43016, Marcus F. Novy and Kelli C. Novy, $362,000. 7890 Wiltshire Dr, 43016, David E. Audet, $340,000. 5770 Northrup Rd, 43016, Shelia J. Lautzenhiser, $182,990. 5555 Russell Fork Dr, 43016, Stephen T. Adams and Elizabeth E. Adams; Condo, $146,500. 10184 Archer Lane, 43017, Robert J. Kerkbride and Crystal L. Kerkbride, $525,000. 5993 Macewen Court, 43017, Daniel N. Terlecki and Nancy C. Terlecki, $458,000. 6162 Balmoral Dr, 43017, Xiaobin and Vivien Jian, $450,000. To see recent home sales in other central Ohio neighborhoods, go to ThisWeekNews.com. Click on “Real Estate” at the top of the page and then scroll down to “Recent Home Sales.”

WATERFIRE IGNITES FRIDAY, JULY 8 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Riverfront Amphitheater in Genoa Park

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THE INCREDIBLE DISPLAY OF DOZENS OF BLAZING FIRES BURNING JUST ABOVE THE SURFACE OF THE SCIOTO RIVER MAKES WATERFIRE A ONE-OF-A-KIND EXPERIENCE. You’re invited to join us for a unique spectacle, bringing friends together to enjoy music, unique art, bonfires and delectable food.

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Out of Africa. Without going out of Ohio.

If you’re looking for an exotic travel experience, start by exploring your own backyard. At the Wilds, rare and endangered animals roam freely on 10,000 rolling acres. And while these colorful species can be entertaining to observe, they’re also very enlightening. In fact, cutting-edge conservation and crucial environmental education programs provide research that can help save animal species the world over. Plan your own safari adventure at the Wilds, and discover just how far something so close can take you.

“There is no other place on earth like the Wilds.”

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page B8

July 7, 2011

Preservation Parks news

Police reports

Preservation Parks of Delaware County Visit preservationparks.com or call (740) 524-8600. • Thursday Evening Concert Series: Z-Sharp Big Band, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Thursday, July 7. Lawn concert features 1940s-style Big Band music. Bring blankets, lawn chairs, and refreshments. Free; donations welcome. Gallant Woods Preserve, 2151 Buttermilk Hill Road, Delaware. • “Baby Steps Marathon,” 9:30 a.m., Friday, July 8. You and your young children can enjoy a walk along park trails. Off-road strollers recommended. Genoa Township’s McNamara Park, 7049

Powell police June 26 • After responding to a complaint about loud music at a residence on Ridge Side Drive, police charged three people with underage drinking. June 24 • After a traffic stop on Powell Road and Bartholomew Boulevard, a driver was charged for driving while intoxicated. • A trash bin fire occurred on Rutherford Estates Drive. June 23 • A dog was loose on Moreland Street. • Juveniles were setting off fireworks at Murphy Park. June 22 • Vandalism occurred on Village Club Drive.

Big Walnut Road, Galena. • “Park Plants Series: Trees & Shrubs,” 4 p.m., Saturday, July 9. Learn to use plant guides to more easily identify plants on your own. We’ll focus on trees and shrubs in Char-Mar Ridge Preserve, 7741 Lewis Center Road, Westerville. Ages 13 and older. • “Photo Quest,” 3 p.m., Sunday, July 10. Part scavenger hunt, part race – teams compete to find park points of interest, using photos and clues. Reservations required by July 7. Call 740-5248600, ext. 3, or e-mail register@preservationparks.com. Hogback Ridge Preserve, 2656 Hogback Road, Sunbury.

Fun for Kids!

Friday, July 8

POPCORN POPS

BEACH PARTY!

Gates open at 6:30 pm Kid’s concerts begin at 8 pm

Albert-George Schram, conductor

Come early for lots of fun activities!

Saturday, July 9

CHRIS BOTTI

Albert-George Schram, conductor Grammy-winning, top selling jazz trumpeter Chris Botti performs his signature sound fusing pop, jazz, and classical melodies.

725 N. Kintner Pkwy • Sunbury, Ohio 740-965-6482 www.facebook.com/mulch1st

Saturday, July 16

DARYL STUERMER

of Genesis and Phil Collins Albert-George Schram & Mike Kamenski, conductors This virtuoso guitarist recreates the Genesis experience with “Throwing It All Away,” “Land of Confusion,” and more. All concerts are held on the lawn of Chemical Abstracts Service (2540 Olentangy River Rd.). Gates open at 6 pm. Concerts begin at 8:15 pm.

PicnicWithThePops.com

Tickets: 614-228-8600

Tickets can be purchased in advance by phone, online, or in person at the Ohio Theatre Ticket Office (39 E. State St.), or at the gate on the night of the show. Discount tickets are available at central Ohio Giant Eagle locations. Support provided by:

800-745-3000

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Heather Kamann 740-363-SELL (7355) E-Mail: heather.kamann@realliving.com See More Photos at: www.heatherkamann.com

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NEW LISTING! This better than new ranch offers walls of windows w/gorgeous views of rear woodedravine! Featuring hwd. flrs., flr. to ceiling stone fplc., Corian counters, SS appls. & a 1000+ sq.ft. walk-out LL w/wet bar, rec rm. & 4th BR/BA! #8110

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NEW PRICE! Elegant & stately 2-sty. brick featuring NEW carpet, NEW interior & exterior paint, 6-panel doors, ceramic tile flooring, floor to ceiling brick fplc. in the vaulted grt.rm. w/ overlooking loft, 1st flr. den & laundry & private back yard w/trees! #19 00

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49+ ACRES! This custom property features a barn, horse stalls, fenced pastures, pond & woods! The custom home features arched entrys, arched windows, balcony, wood beams, 1st flr. den & utility, 2 fireplaces & over 3100 sq.ft! #4300 00

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DETAILS MAKE THE DIFFERENCE! This stately home offers GORGEOUS hardwood & tile flrs., cherry cabinets, 6-panel drs.,WB stove & numerous updates! Stunningly set on an acre of greenery w/ mature trees & flowing stream! Rear bldg. ideal for cars/boats/workshop! #7460 00

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NEW LISTING! Stunning 2-sty. on cul-de-sac lot featuring a 1st flr. owners suite, 1st flr. laundry, 17’x16’ grt.rm. w/overlooking loft & a fully equipped kit. w/bayed dinette area & pantry. Fin. LL & rear paver patio w/fire pit & extensive landscaping. #421 00

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NEW PRICE! Custom Built by Lakewood Builders! Contemporary design w/2-sty. grt.rm., gourmet kit. w/SS appls. & granite counters, hearth rm. w/media nook & fplc., 1st flr. master, den & laundry! Rear porch w/paver patio. Almost 3300 sq.ft.! #5760 0 ,90 29 4 $

SPECTACULAR COUNTRY SETTING! Unique 5 BR, 3.5 BA home on scenic 3.4 acres! Equipped kit. w/granite counters, custom cabinets, deluxe appls. & hearth rm. 1st flr. laundry & den, 2 wbfp’s + wood stove, walk-up bsmt. & 4 car garage! Over 3600 sq.ft.! #5050 00

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MINT CONDITION! This beautiful 5-level split in Dornoch Estates features 4 BR’s, 3.5 BA’s, over 3100 sq.ft., grt. rm. w/gas fplc. & skylights, luxurious owner’s ste., LL family rm., full bsmt., screened porch, golf course lot, patio & oversized garage! #729 00

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NEW LISTING! This “Showcase” home features a 2-sty. grt. rm. w/hwd. flrs., flr. to ceiling brick fplc. & overlooking loft, 1st flr. den w/French drs., 2nd flr. laundry, vltd. 4-season rm., equipped kit. & rear paver patio, fire pit & fenced yard! #5245 00

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NEW LISTING! Beautiful wooded half acre lot nested in the Village of Shawnee Hills. Dead end street & lots of privacy. All utilities available. Beautiful woods surround lot. Ready for your new home! #20 Agent/ Owner. 00

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NEW PRICE! This 2268 sq.ft. home features 4 BR’s, 2.5 BA’s, equipped kit. w/GRANITE counters, SLATE backsplash & top of the line appls. 1st flr. den & laundry, custom blinds thruout, FRESH paint, paver patio & extensive landscaping! #100 00

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UNIQUE 5-LEVEL SPLIT! Custom built home on 1+ ac. w/3 car garage & rear patio w/LUSH landscaping! This SPACIOUS 3100+ sq.ft. home features hwd. flrs., elegant columns, crown molding & transom windows! Granite kitchen & deluxe MBR! #4600 0 ,90 79 2 $

THREE FINISHED LEVELS! This 4 BR, 3.5 BA home features all hardwood flrs., 1st flr. master bdrm., great rm., granite eat-in kitchen w/SS appls., 1st flr. den, bonus rm. above garage, full walkout bsmt. w/rec rm. & a wooded ravine lot on 1.66 acres! #457 0 ,90 29 2 $

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NEW LISTING! Budget minded conventional building lot in Shawnee Hills. Six lots. Great valueoutstanding location. All utilities available. Nice trees on lot border & in backyard. This lot will not last at this price! #110 Agent/Owner 0 ,90 56 1 $

NEW PRICE! Open ranch style home with vaulted ceilings, a full fin. lower level complete with a 3rd bath, bar & media/rec room! Fully equipped eat-in kitchen, large foyer/entry, tasteful & neutral décor & almost 2000 sq.ft. of finished space! #201 0 ,90 69 3 $

IDEAL FOR HORSE LOVER’S! This country home features formal liv. & din. rms., fam .rm. w/fplc., updated kit. w/cherry cabinets & Corian counters, Florida rm., lg. inground swimming pool w/diving board, 5+ acs. w/trees, barn w/3-stalls & fenced pastures! #4232 00

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MEADOWS OF MILL CREEK! This LIKE NEW home offers a modern & dramatic design & a ¾ ac. lot w/view of community pond! Featuring 42” cabinetry, SS appls., 9 ft. ceilings, 2-sty. grt.rm. w/ fplc. & overlooking loft, 1st flr. MBR & laundry! Full bsmt. w/bath rough-in! #325 0 ,90 09 2 $

NEW LISTING! 2000 sq.ft. country ranch on 4.3 acs. with a 40’ x 80’ pole barn w/4 overhead drs., fin. office space & half bath. Home features a vltd. grt. rm./dining area, spacious kitchen/eat-in area, lg. master ste & a full basement! #4110 00

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NEW LISTING! Cozy building lot in Shawnee Hills! Mature trees in front & back. Lots of shade. All utilities available. New home being built next door. Beautiful homes across the street. #136 Agent/Owner

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UNIQUE & ONE-OF-A-KIND! This 5 BR, 5 BA 6000 sq.ft. home features 30 acres w/woods, fields & pond! This secluded retreat has TWO great rms., TWO master suites, TWO kitchens & TWO utility rms. + den, loft & geo-thermal heating/ cooling! #3779 00

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RARE FIND! Custom Cape on 5 acs. w/1st flr. master ste., equipped kit. w/Corian counters, 1st flr. laundry, fin. LL w/bar, rec rm. & bath, 40x60 barn w/3 stalls, stg. loft, paddock & outdoor arena. 18’x40 inground pool, hot tub & new roof! #3150 00

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PLENTY OF ROOM TO ROAM! Almost 4000 sq.ft. of living space w/extra deep 4-car tandem garage. Half acre lot, NEW flooring/carpet, newer roof, siding, A/C, HW heater & fresh paint! Fin. LL offers rec rm., media rm., ½ bath & mini kitchen. #3659

NEW LISTING! This well maintained 2-sty. offers a living rm., family rm. & dining rm. open to the fully equipped kitchen w/laminate wood flrs., 1st flr. laundry, LL rec rm., newer roof & A/C & rear yard features a tiered deck, fence & storage shed! #403 00 ,9900 199, $$27

NEW LISTING! Beautiful wooded half acre lot in the Village of Shawnee Hills on a dead end street. Lots of privacy! A great value surround by wooded lots. All utilities available. #40 Agent/Owner

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FORMER DUFFY MODEL! Stunning 4 BR, 4.5 BA home in Ballantrae featuring a gourmet kit. w/granite island, SS appls. & adjoining hearth rm., 1st flr. owner’s ste., 1st flr. den w/built-in desk/shelves, 2-sty. grt.rm. w/double sided fplc. & LL home theatre, kitchen & bar! #5992

ALMOST 2500 SQ. FT.! This open 4 bedroom floor plan home has been well maintained & features a 2-sty foyer, vltd. ceiling in fam. rm. that opens to the fully equipped kitchen, formal liv. & din. rms., LL rec rm. & a great corner fenced lot w/large deck! #376

VILLAGES OF OAK CREEK! This GORGEOUS 2-sty. home offers a completely remodeled kit. w/upgraded LG SS appls., new counters, modified cabinetry, center island & hwd. flrs. Vaulted grt.rm. w/ fplc., formal liv. & din. rms. & vltd. master BR w/soaking tub! #1904

SPACIOUS FLOOR PLAN! 4 BR, 2.5 BA 2 story in Cheshire Crossing! Featuring a grt.rm. w/fplc., 1st flr. laundry w/ washer & dryer inc., fully equipped kit. w/ upgraded appls., fin. lower level w/rec rm., built-in organizers in garage, extensive landscaping w/cement patio! #140

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Page C1

College notes • The University of Cincinnati has announced the names of students on the spring 2011 dean’s list. From Lewis Center, they are Jessica Amrine, Anna Bechtel, Kaitlyn Boyce, Zachary Hartzell, Zach Hunn, Brittany Jeter, Justin Kelley, Ryan Kelley, Erin Meyer, Aaron Norris, Natalie Phillips, Lucas Powers, Emily Tamasovich,Aaron Wilcheck, Emily Wolford and Nicole

Young. From Powell, they are Justin Allen, Matthew Barthel, Nora Begin, Jason Boelling, Linden Bumpass, Emily Capretta, Megan Chambers, Leslie Deacon, Gabriella Fata, Emily Henderson, Jacob Kallenbach, Alexander Kivior, Lyndsey Kleven, Charles Marxen, Daniel McGough, Rebecca Neff, Breanna Reys, Shannon Ritchie, Tyler Ross, Jay Stern,

Anthony Tesner and Jenna Wade. • Bowling Green State University has announced the names of students who achieved at least a 3.5 GPA and were included on the spring 2011 dean’s list. From Lewis Center, they are Andrew Boltz, Kathryn Campbell, Danielle Dikeman, Kelsey Laughlin, Megan Ochoa, Emily Rothwell, Tara Tantari and Michael Webber.

From Powell, they are Jordan Abrams, Kaitlynn Andreas, Ryan Bellow, James Caudill, Michael Earley, Caitlin Griscom, Krista Hartley, Cameron Lee, Dakota McClain, Christine Miller, Leslie Puchala, Brigette Rizzo, Samuel Rubadue, Lorainne Simmers, Shawn Smith, Magdalene Solomonides, David Soltz, Nichole Steiner and Jennifer Steinher. • Sheena Maravich of Powell was

named to the spring 2011 dean’s list at Tiffin University. • The University of Findlay has released the names of students who received degrees during recent commencement ceremonies. Included on the list is Chelsea Magee of Powell, who earned a bachelor of science in equestrian studies and marketing cum laude.

G. Michael’s Bistro serves seafood treasures Summer officially just started, but I’m already worried you’re going to blow it. How? Well, by missing out on great-here today, gone-tomorrow delicacies. That would be a shame, because eating fleetingly available seasonal treasures — and I’m not even talking about vegetables — not only thrills your taste buds, but it fills you with a seize-the-day pleasure that makes life richer. You want that, right? If not, stop reading. If yes, get yourself to G. Michael’s for a plate of rare and incredible seafood. With its warm-weather menu in place, G. Michael’s has lightened up a bit. I’ll eventually get to some wonderful items on that list (and how to get them at a discount), but first I want to point you to the recurring summertime specials that have gotten me so “Don’t miss it!” excited: sublime and difficult-to-find white-fleshed salmon plus some of the best soft-shell crabs around. Summer is prime soft-shell crab sea-

MENU by G.A. Benton son, and I love those crazy-looking things. Unfortunately, they too often arrive uncrispy, cooked to mush and so puny there’s not much to sink your teeth into. Not here. G. Michael’s soft shells — which get a pleasingly ungreasy and delightfully crackly cornmeal jacketing — are generally thicker, providing pockets of sweet lovely meat. Lately I’ve had them in appetizer form ($12) detailed New Orleans style, with racy red rice and a rich remoulade sauce, and Asian-inflected, with a stir-fry-like slaw. Both were terrific. We’re also currently enjoying the shortlived wild Alaskan salmon season. If you’ve only had commonplace farmed Atlantic salmon, I urge you to seek out their more elegant Pacific cousin. I recently hit the lottery at G. Mike’s by scor-

By Jodi Miller/ThisWeek

Sweet Yellow Corn Johnnycakes appetizer at G. Michael’s.

ing infrequently encountered Alaskan King Salmon with pale, whitesh meat. Called ivory salmon, it was simply and beautifully grilled. This delicate, succulent fish — likely the mildest salmon

you’re liable to eat — came partnered with stuffing-like cremini mushroom fritters, a vivid tomato and herb ratatouille, and a couple (possibly food-chain-riffing) shrimp. Order this stunner immediately if you spot it as a special. If pristine and rarely seen seafood isn’t your thing, try the lean and mean Marinated American Bison Flatiron Steak ($28). The tender, beefy meat had a sexy char on it and except for a couple of gristly bites, was a delight. It arrived with a fruity, Worcestershire-perked sauce plus irresistibly crisp and oniony smoked goudaenhanced hash browns. If entrees don’t beckon, G. Michael’s excellent (and not-so-small) small plates have big flavors and can be had for just $6 until 7 p.m. Monday through Friday (two are plenty for dinner). Of course the awesome Shrimp and Grits is on the greatest hits list, but here are some favorites: • Seared Jumbo Scallops: This place is also famous for its great scallops, and

G Michael’s Bistro Address: 595 S. 3rd St., German Village Phone: (614) 464-0575 Web: gmichaelsbistro.com

this dynamic duo — crested with intense pickled rhubarb and plated with a warm apple and fennel salad — only enhances that reputation. • Pressed Veal Sweetbreads: Wow. Imagine creamy and complex grilled sausage patties and cheesy hash browns (plus a colorful corn relish and smoky tomato sauce) for dinner. • Sweet Yellow Corn Johnnycakes: Another play on breakfast-for-dinner, these were fluffy and savory pancakes layered with game-changing Pernodsauced spinach, mild crawfish tails, peppers and an onion sauce. • Grilled Housemade Bratwurst Patty: Happiness on a beautiful breakfast-style biscuit with killer kraut and mustard.

After 14 years in Northland, Spain to reopen in Lewis Center

By Chris Parker/ThisWeek

Spain Restaurant is opening at the intersection of Powell Road and U.S. Route 23 after being in Northland for 14 years

A new era in the history of Spain Restaurant begins in Lewis Center. After 14 years in the Northland area, the restaurant has relocated to 76 Powell Road, in the former Beeb’s Deli location. Owner Andres Casal said he closed the Northland site in late May to concentrate on his new store, set to open later this month. “The space is comfortable,” he said. “It’s nice — not too big, not too small.” He has spent the last several months renovating the interior, building a bar and installing a new floor and seating. The 3,600-square-foot building seats 120, with another 40 on the patio. The menu offers many traditional Spanish dishes, such as paella, gazpacho and cabrito, or goat, which is marinated for four days before being slow-cooked. The bill of fare is heavy on seafood dishes, with beef and poultry dishes represented as well. There’s even duck a l’orange, using Casal’s own special recipe. Most dinner entrees are in the $17 to $20 range. In addition to a set lunch menu, 10 specials will be featured for the afternoon crowd, Casal said. No lunch item will top $10, he said. All desserts — including flan, cheesecake and tres leches cake — are made from scratch. Spain also will carry a full liquor license but will not offer tapas, a style of small plates often misinterpreted in American restaurants. “Maybe in the future I’ll open a tapas bar — a real tapas bar — downtown,” he said. As with the previous location, the latest Spain will have white tablecloths and linen napkins

for a sophisticated look but a casual ambience. The restaurant got its start in 1994 on the West Side. Casal, who began cooking professionally in restaurants in New Jersey, was hired at the original location shortly after it opened. He bought his way into the ownership over the years. Casal will reopen Spain nightclub in the former storefront at 888 W. Dublin-Granville Road in the Best Western Hotel in the next week or so, he said. It will be open Friday and Saturday. Yet, the neighborhood couldn’t seem to get back on the upswing, so Casal decided to move to an area that’s closer to his customer base. With few upscale dining options in the immediate area, the restaurant is perfectly situated between Polaris and nearby Powell, he said. “It’s good for me,” he said. “Competition is good but sometimes it’s good to not have too much competition.” Misperceptions still persist about Spanish cooking, which tends to be lumped in with any cuisine south of the American border, Casal said. He said his style of cuisine is largely uncomplicated, allowing for clean, natural flavors. “I think the best food is the simplest,” he said. Spain will be open for lunch Monday through Friday and dinner hours daily. For more information, call (740) 548-6900.

www.ThisWeekNews.com/foodandwine Calorie Countess Jennifer Burton suggests taking the time to read the labels of breakfast bars, some of which offer lots of sugar and little else. W i n e Wisdom author Roger Jennifer Burton Gentile recommends the Joel Gott 2008 California Zinfandel, which offers lush berries, pepper and tobacco. Roger Gentile

Recipe of the week

Salmon with a honey-citrus glaze, courtesy of Cord Rogers of Sweet Clove Sunshine Café.

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Cable Installation Technicians HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES Toyota 09 Matrix Toyota Matrix 2009. ’09 Toyota Matrix, 32K miles. Auto/Air/Cruise/PL/PW/AB S,Alloy Wheels. One own er. Balance of factory powertrain warranty (2 more years, or 60 K miles). Kelly Blue Book 14,385, Edmunds 14,090. Priced to sell at 13,800. Call 614 271 1182 6-10 pm weeknights; 8am-8pm weekends.

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AUTO/TRUCK DETAILER We have an immediate opening for an Auto/Truck Detail person. Must have a minimum of 2 years experience in interior/exterior cleanup including running a buffer. We offer competitive wages, paid vacations and holidays, personal days, hospitalization plan, 401k plan, uniforms, in store discounts and more. Please apply in person at 5085 Sinclair Rd. See Dan Green. Pre employemnt drug screen required.

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HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES ELECTRICIANS Experienced in industrial, commercial, high voltage and residential. All exp. lev els needed. Well estb. firm, good fringe benefits. Please send resume to PO BOX 30062 Gahanna, OH 43230.

We are an installation company working for a major cable provider in central and southern Ohio. We are currently hiring cable installation technicians to install phone, video, and HSD services. You must have a Fitter/Welder valid driver’s license, and Construction and be able to pass a background check and drug Shop screen. We are looking for hard working, honest, and Uni-Facs Steel Works has immediate opening for reliable people. You must be willing to work week- Fitter/Welder in our Con struction and Shop Divi ends and 5-6 days per sions. We work four ten week. You also must be hour days, 1st and 2nd able to lift and use a 28 ft. fiberglass ladder. We are shifts, 401K, Medical Insur considering experienced ance, Paid Vacations and technicians, but are willing Competitive wages. We of to train the right individual fer an apprentice program looking to learn a new for blue print reading for all employees. Apply in per trade. son at 1241 Mckinley Ave., To apply, please call Columbus, Ohio 43222. or 740-975-2304 suzfinkel@unifacs.com CONSTRUCTION FRONT END LOADER Local Construction co. seeks: ± Field Supervisors OPERATOR ± Working Foreman For gravel yard. Must have ± Demo Laborers experience. Call ± Clerical / HR with experience FBI Background required 740-964-2294. call 614-726-6001 or fax 614-792-7614.

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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

HELP WANTED SKILLED TRADES

GARAGE DOOR TECHNICIAN !!! Great Opportunity for self motivated person!! Experienced only need ap ply. Call 614-840-0207 or email contact@ deluxedoorsystems.com

HVAC TRAINING PROGRAM

MAINTENANCE TECHNCIAN Large luxury apt. communi ty seeks experienced pro fessional maintenance tech with demonstrate exp. in drywall, painting, minor plumbing, electrical; trou ble shooting appliance re pairs, HVAC cert. a plus! Additional skills & requirements: ± Effectively use a variety of tools ± Identify projects to be serviced by contractors; follow oral &/or written di rections; communicate effectively; maintain work logs; establish & maintain effective relationships w/contractors. ± Strong work ethic ± Own tools & reliable transport ± M-F w/some wkends & 24-hr call FT with excellent benefits & competitive pay. Manda tory backgrnd & credit check. Email resume to ehanna@ clovermanagement.com or fax at 614-433-9808. Maintenance Techncian FT MAINTEANCNE PER SON needed to maintain a large number of apartment units in Columbus Ohio area for a property man agement company. Quali fied candidates MUST have strong experience in property maintenance, be HVAC certified and have basic plumbing, electrical and carpentry skills. Fax re sume to HR dept 481-8249 or email to Judy@ sciotomanagement group.com Pipeline Construction Equip. Operator / Laborer Established North Central Ohio Pipeline Construction Company seeks FT experi enced equip. operators and crew laborers. Must be willing to travel, have valid driving license with good driving record. Must be able to pass preemployment DOT drug/alcohol screen and back ground check. Excel lent compensation and benefits. Print application at WWW.MOPIPELINE.CO M and mail with resume and requirements to MOP Employment P.O. Box 3049 Lexington Ohio 44904 E.O.E DFWP PROJECT MANAGER ACI Const. Co., Inc., a well established and innovative General Contractor, is ac cepting applications for an experienced Project Man ager. A minimum of five years experience is prefer red. Salary is commensu rate with education, job knowledge and experi ence. Send resume to HR, ACI Const. Co., Inc., 2959 S US 23, Alvada, OH 44802. No phone calls please. EOE, DFWP

Atlas Butler Heating & Cooling, Central Ohio’s largest Residential Heating & Air Conditioning service and new equipment re provider, is now Growing Company placement accepting resumes for a Looking for program which is designed Employees Like You! for individuals who are 1st and 2nd shift openings looking for a long-term ca reer and have the desire to in: learn the heating, ventilat - CNC ing, and air conditioning in - Lathe dustry. If you are selected - Mig/Tig Welding for this program, we will - Machine Operators provide all the necessary If you have these skills training to assure your suc visit us ASAP! cess. Applicants must 1555 Brice Rd. have earned a High School 9am-noon M-F Diploma or its equivalent. We are seeking honest, HVAC SERVICE caring individuals who dis & INSTALLATION play a positive attitude, a willingness to work hard, TECHS strong mechanical apti Qualified years of tude, and good communi experience, excellent cation skills. Other require wages, benefits package, ments include good driving etc. Residential and record, clean background, Comm. Work and currently residing with Apply at 1296 Dublin road, in 30 miles of downtown Columbus, OH 43215 OR Columbus. These are AT WWW.FAVRET.COM entry-level positions that provide a clear path for fu ture advancement for the right applicants. If you are interested in taking advant age of this opportunity, please e-mail your resume to Greg at gbenua@atlasb utler.com or fax your re sume to (614) 294-1625. Atlas Butler is a Drug Free, Read the Equal Opportunity Employ er.

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on ThisWeekNews.com and join ThisWeek arts, dining and entertainment reporters for their take on central Ohio.

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

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MAINTENANCE DIRECTOR The Laurels of Hilliard, a premier facility is looking for a Maint. Director. Experience in plumbing, electrical, HVAC, & general bldg repairs required. Duties include: recorder keeping, safety committee, supervising contractors. Please send resume to: The Laurels of Hilliard 5471 Scioto Darby Road Hilliard, OH 43016 614-876-7356

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TIRE TECHNICIAN Install and repair, commer cial, automotive and light truck tires. Experience pre ferred. Competitive wages and benefits provided. Apply at 1000 W. Mound St. Must have valid drivers license.

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

HELP WANTED SALES/MARKETING

DAVE GILL CHEVROLET IS GROWING AND NOW HIRING: SIGNING BONUS UP TO $5,000 FOR THE RIGHT SALES PEOPLE. Complete facility renovation in 2011 - exciting new space! Paid leave, health insurance, 401K. Highly competitive pay rates. We have our eyes towards the future, we’re growing quickly, and we’re hiring for several positions: Service Line Technician • Used Car Technician Collision Repair Technician Vehicle Salesperson

We are currently seeking a qualified Used Car Tech nician for our recondition center. If you are a well rounded technician we would like to talk to you. We offer: - Competitive Wages, Health Insuance, Paid Va cations, Holiday Pay, 401K, Uni forms and More! Apply in person only to Service Manager Dan Green at 5085 Sinclair Rd. Drug Free Work Place

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2740157 00-00-04

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DEDICATED OPPORTUNITY Excellent starting pay and great miles will have you earning big money in no time! Regular Home Time, Great equipment & bene fits! Must have reliable transportation Class A CDL Required Recruiters now available til 9pm central

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Road Jobs require Class A CDL with two years verifiable OTR exp. Must have clean MVR with no DUI/DWI. HazMat preferred, but not required. Call CPC Logistics at 800-274-3721 & check us out online at www.callcpc.com Application can be completed at our East Liberty office, 11590 Township Rd. 298 DRIVERS WANTED

LEASE PUR CHASE PROGRAM $2400 COMPLETION BONUS

School Bus Drivers Van Drivers Attendants

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Drivers - CDL-A DRIVERS NEEDED!!! Up to $3000 BONUS Up to .39¢ Per Mile 877-521-5775 6 mo. OTR exp. & CDL REQ’D www.usatruck.jobs

DRIVERS Central Ohio Contractors is now hiring drivers with a class A CDL for rolloff and dump trailer positions. We would like for applicants to have at least 5 years experience in rolloffs, dump trailers, or similar applications. Our company provides excellent salary and benefits including profit sharing, medical, dental, and life insurance, company paid uniforms, and paid vacations and holidays. If you are interested, please call Joey at 614-539-2570, or apply at 2879 Jackson Pike, Grove City, OH 43123.

Drivers

wanted!

≥ Earn up to $11.40/hr in first 45 days plus tips & bonuses ≥Be home every night ≥Must pass physical & drug test ≥Must be able to lift up to 150 lbs ≥Must have good driving record ≥ No CDL required ≥ Must have clean criminal background

(local call)

Read the

µ Home Daily µ Paid Holidays & Vacations µ Benefits with Medical, Dental & Life Insurance µ 401K µ No touch freight

∂ 12 month lease program with option to buy ∂ No credit check ∂ No money down ∂ Various makes and models available ∂ Average 95 CPM (based on avg. length 866-863-4111 of haul) + fuel surcharge DRIVER - CDL A ∂ Also hiring Solos and Lipari Foods seeks exp’d Owner Operators CDL A driver for night shut - Don’t miss out. Call today! tle & delivery route in Cols 866-817-9666 area. Must have doubles endorsement & 50,000 mi w/1 yr. CDL-A driving. exp. FT with full benefits. Incen tive pay program. Email resume: dean_henry@ Flatbed Drivers liparifoods.com $2500 Sign-on Bonus !! DRIVER - CDL B $.50 a mile!! Columbus glass distribu Guaranteed Pay!! tor. Good driving record. Home Weekends DOT physical. Drug Great Benefits; screen, Class B CDL re 2 yr FB exp. quired. Apply at Schwartz 800-444-6042 Glass Supply Co. 3410 E. www.hogan1.com 5th Ave. 7AM-2PM. HIRING 614-235-2381

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CPC Logistics, a national organization headquartered in St. Louis, MO has a need for CDL-A drivers in East Liberty, OH. HIRING DRIVERS TO HAUL AUTO PARTS

Earhart Petroleum is offering ABOVE competitive pay for local routes! Requires CDL B w/air brakes & hazmat. Circleville based, excellent benefits WELDER / with 401k, medical and FABRICATOR more. Respond today: A Columbus, OH Call 800.686.2928 manufacturer has immedi dmader@ ate openings for earhartpetroleum.com experienced Welder / earhartpetroleum.com Fabricators. 2 yrs experi ence in MIG welding & blueprint reading is re quired. Email resume or DRIVERS & contact info & job exp to: welder-fabricator@ movers live.com

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USED CAR TECHNICIAN

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Prestige Delivery Sys tems in Groveport, OH is currently looking for:

Independent Contractors We currently have local and out of town routes available (all within Ohio). Cars, mini vans, trucks with locking caps, conver sion and cargo vans are needed. Paid weekly. Fuel sur charge included. We have several new ac counts with plenty of op portunities to make $$$$$$. Potential to make $300 to $1,000 a week based on vehicle size Sign on bonus after 90 days. Certain restrictions apply. Please visit us at: 4279 Directors Blvd, Groveport, OH 43125 or call (614) 836-8980 Monday thru Friday 9am5pm and ask for the Driv er Recruiter. Regional OTR Drivers Want to earn $45 - $55,000 a year. With no touch freight and be home multiple times weekly? We are family owned, offer benefits, and are looking for you if you have relevant CDL experience. Please call 866-425-0666 or apply online at FleetmasterExpress.com

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July 7, 2011

HELP WANTED TRANSPORTATION/ DRIVERS

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL Health Care Professional

LPN, RN or RT needed for fast growing DME TEAM DRIVERS company. Responsibilities Attention Teams include in-home College Health 1st Offering instruction, care-planning, Physician Three teams needed im patient assessment, and mediately for our tempera clinical services. Sleep Student Health Services at ture controlled, dedicated experience is a bonus. The Ohio State University route based in Cols. Send resume to is recruiting for a Staff WE OFFER YOU: mbracken@ Physician, who will collabo± Guaranteed miles per wk goDASCO.com rate with a multi± Home every weekend EOE ± All new 2011 equipment disciplinary team of physicians and other professio MEDICAL ± Excellent pay/benefits nals in a primary MUST HAVE: ASSISTANT/ care/ambulatory care set± Proven team work history SCHEDULER ± Clean MVR & backgrnd I ting serving a diverse comBusy medical office munity of more than ± 2 yr CDL A & reefer exp seeking hard working, 60,000 students on the Co1-888-280-6500 Ext. 640 lumbus campus. Work reliable and team-oriented or APPLY ONLINE hours may vary but are individual. Must be a quick www.pegasus predominantly Monday – learner and able to multitransportation.com task. Email resume to: Friday 8 AM - 6 PM with smkerin@sbcglobal.net HELP WANTED some half-days on SaturSALES/MARKETING day. There are no inpaMEDICAL tient responsibilities. Student Health Services is acRECEPTIONIST Outside Sales credited by the Joint ComB2B Advertising Fast Pace Pediatric Office mission. experience a plus. in Northwest Columbus is Independent Contractor. seeking an Experienced Requirements include Ohio 1st year 50k - 75k+ licensure as a physician; candidate with 2 plus years 2nd year 75k - 100k+ BC/BP in an ABMS special- of experience in a medical Car and computer needed. ty relevant to college office front desk. Rare op Call John: 800-905-4869 portunity to be an impor health; DEA registration; Send resumes: tant part of a team with one BLS certificate. erica.young@rtui.com of the oldest, most respect ed pediatric practices in Sales Experience with electronic Central Ohio. If you are records, office-based proWORKSITE SALES PROFESSIONAL cedures, and primary care friendly, energetic, reliable and can multi-task with Su National Marketing organization seeking a mental health are desired. Life Insurance sales professional for immeperb customer service diate management opportunity. For the To build a diverse skills please apply. Fax reright experienced salesperson we offer: sume to 614-339-0153 workforce OSU encourag ∂ Proven sales system - marketing es applications from indiOphthalmic Tech to existing clients viduals with disabilities, mi∂ Field and classroom training Columbus Laser & ∂ Immediate management norities, veterans and Cataract Center, the office opportunity women. EEO/AA employof Dr. Robin Beran. ∂ Competitive products and er. A criminal background Experienced COA or COT compensation ∂ Conventions, bonuses and check is required. level technician. awards Email resume ∂ Six figure earnings potential For a complete position de- craig@columbuslaser.com Please call Tom Blackburn for a personal scription please visit www.j interview in your area at 913-302-2970 or PHYSICAL obsatosu.com requisition send your resume to tomb1232@hotmail.co THERAPIST #357963. m. Physiotherapy Associates Dental Assistant - PT HELP WANTED has Outpatient Clinic Man Exp. required for Colum - agement and Staff Physical ENGINEERING/ bus & Hilliard area. Email Therapist Opportunities in TECHNICAL resume to Job@ Columbus, Beavercreek, americandentalcenters. Westerville, Delaware, Quality com Troy & Greenville. Assurance Ortho/Sports Med/Neuro; DENTAL ASSISTANT Manager www.physiocorp.com PT - start immediately. Cols, OH company recruit PH: 610-233-6238; Email: Salary nego. Call Dr. ing for a Quality Assurance Anne.Frederick@ Poling 614-579-4543 Manager. This is an intri physiocorp.com for interview. cate part of the business with Quality leadership and support for the repair facili ty. Compliance w/ISO 9001 RN standards, OMS, the ability Field Case to develop & maintain Manager SOP’s w/management exp. Qualified candidates, VocWorks case manageemail resume to: ment and medical/ vocaqamanager99@ tional rehabilitation netyahoo.com. EOE Edgewood Manor of work, is seeking Field Case Westerville Staff Engineer, Goken Managers/ Nurses in Co70 Bed Facility America, Dublin, Ohio. lumbus, Ohio, South/ CenWork closely with Japa tral Region. Applicants nese customers in the de - should have prior field * LTC Background as DCS velopment of product de - case management experi- * 2-3 years Management experience signs for automotive com - ence under the Ohio workponents (injection molded ers’ compensation system * Exceptional communication, plastics) for tooling and and be able to work with people skills mass production utilizing injured workers, State Computer-Aided ThreeFund and Self Insured em- * Interpersonal & organizational skills Dimensional Interactive Ap - ployers, medical providers, plication (CATIA) v.5 skills. and managed care organiRelocation package Analyze and determine zations in developing and available specifications, evaluations monitoring medical treatand applications of engi - ment and rehabilitation for neering options to produce prompt, safe recovery and If you want to be a part of a models and drawings and return to work. Prior field successful team, let’s talk. Apply to: resolve design issues utiliz - case management and self ing primarily CATIA v.5. insured experience prefer- Consulatehealthcare.com 140 N. State Street Travel to client sites may red. Candidates must posWesterville, OH 43081 occasionally be required. sess excellent computer, 614-882-4055 Minimum requirements in - organizational, and com614-882-1728 Fax clude: Master’s degree in munication skills. Master’s EOE/SF/DF Mechanical Engineering or degree or Ohio RN license, Mechanical Engineering and licensure as a CCM, RN Technology plus exp using CRC, CDMS, CRRN, CVE Registered Nurse CATIA v.5 in automotive or COHN required. The Established Eastside Multi design, and fluent English CareWorks Family of Com- Physician Ambulatory Sur ability & native-level Japa - panies offers a challenging gery Center nese ability (speaking & and rewarding work enviPart Time Employment writing). Please send re ronment and an excellent Excellent Wages with sume (NO CALLS) to: bill.n benefits package. Position Incentives ichols@gokenamerica.co requires reliable transporta IMMEDIATE m. tion and the ability to travCONSIDERATION el. Qualified candidates STAFF ENGINEER Fax Resume to Goken America, Dublin, Ohio. Work closely should apply online at: ww Administrator 864-7674 or with customers in the development of w.careworks.com (follow email sloughry@ecsc.md product designs for automotive components (injection molded plastics) for tool- the link to The CareWorks ing and mass production utilizing Family of Companies EmComputer-Aided Three Dimensional Inter- ployment website) On-line active Application (CATIA) v.5 skills. Analyze and determine specifications, evalua- resume submission only. tions and applications of engineering op- EOE, M/F/D/V.

Director of Clinical Services

tions to produce models and drawings and resolve design issues utilizing primarily CATIA v.5. Travel to client sites may occasionally be required. Minimum requirements incl. Master’s degree in Mechanical Engineering or Mechanical Engineering Technology plus exp using CATIA v.5 in auto design. Please send resume (NO CALLS) to: bill.nichols@gokenamerica.com

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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 technologies and the latest procedures to accomplish our mission of healing patients’ minds, bodies and spirits, and improving the health of the communities we serve.

MANAGER, PHARMACY SERVICES Requirements include a current license to practice pharmacy in the State of Ohio; completion of a Pharmacy Residency training program or two years of practical, hands-on experience as a Pharmacist in a health system pharmacy operation; Master of Science degree in Hospital Pharmacy preferred; 3 years major supervisory and administrative experience; effective interpersonal skills including written and verbal communication skills; and development of controls to assure quality, safety, productivity and control of operations costs. 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 diverse and inclusive workforce. Interested candidates, please view full position description and apply online at www.mountcarmelhealth.com.


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

HELP WANTED MEDICAL/DENTAL

Executive Chef

Full-time

1st shift

Maintenance Technician

Full-time

1st shift

Sleep Lab Technician

Part-time (benefit eligible)

3rd shift

Occupational Therapist (Home Health)

Full-time

1st shift

Certified Occupational Therapist Assistant

Contingent

1st shift

Home Health Aide (Homemaker Aide)

HELP WANTED GENERAL

st

Full and Part time

HELP WANTED GENERAL

1 shift

HELP WANTED GENERAL

Open Interviews for Gahanna Location Giant Eagle will be holding open interviews for the Gahanna location.

Saturday, July 9th from 12p-3p 1250 N. Hamilton Rd. Columbus, OH 43230 Apply online or in person: Careers.GiantEagle.com Giant Eagle is an Equal Opportunity Employer

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

Clinical Manager Alcohol and Other Drug Treatment Services The ADAMH Board of Franklin County is seeking a Clinical Manager for AOD Tx Services. • Oversees the utilization of services to individuals, adults and youth, with Substance Related Disorders. Services include: sub-acute and ambulatory detoxification,medication assisted treatment, outpatient, intensive outpatient, crisis care, residential services, and related Evidence Based Practices. • Responsible for oversight and monitoring of ADAMH investment with primary AOD treatment Provider Agencies. • Assists in the development of service appropriations and financing strategies to support the provider network and community partnership development and improvement. • Reviews, screens and analyzes contract provider’s individual record documentation for appropriateness of admission, quality of treatment, compliance with continued stay, and discharge criteria. • Assists in addressing specific clinical concerns or complaints related to AOD treatment services. • Represents ADAMH in interface with other AOD serving entities to develop working relation ships with key constituency groups. • Researches and analyzes trends related to services provided to individuals receiving AOD treatment services. • Directs planning and implementation of all cross system initiatives. • Assists in research analysis and planning for programs for individuals with Substance Use Disorders. • Performs other duties requiring similar skills. Core Competencies/Demonstrated Skills: Education: Master’s Degree in Social Work, Counseling, Psychology or related field; independent licensure preferred; must be a Licensed Chemical Dependency Counselor III, or LICDC. Experience: Five years of experience in AOD treatment and/or behavioral health care practice with emphasis on Substance Related Disorder treatment services and administration/management that includes responsibility for clinical care, best practice development, needs assessment, data analysis, quality improvement, service delivery planning. Skills: Effective Care Management and administrative skills. Clinical experience in the treatment of alcohol/drug addictions. Knowledge of /experience in delivering evidence-based practices. Able to work effectively with a wide variety of culturally diverse consumers, staff and public. Excellent computer skills that facilitate the collection, analysis and dissemination of data. Able to effectively communicate both orally and in writing.

E-mail: humanresources@adamh.co.franklin.oh.us Or Fax: (614) 224-2701 Attn: CD Or Mail to: ADAMH Board of Franklin County Attn: Human Resources/CD 447 E. Broad St., Columbus, OH 43215 EOE. No phone calls, please.

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

If you are passionate about providing excellent customer service, then join us for an interview at:

HUNTINGTON TELLER & PERSONAL BANKER JOB FAIR Wednesday July 13, 2011 • 10AM-3PM Located at the Huntington Crosswoods Building 7575 Huntington Park Drive, Columbus, OH 43235 The following is required for the Teller position: • High School Diploma/GED • 6 months customer service experience • 6 months suggestive selling experience • 6 months cash handling experience • Must receive qualifying score on Teller Assessment

Apply online at www.huntington.com/careers For Teller positions enter keyword: IRC122270 For Personal Banker enter keyword: IRC122271 Apply by July 7th and complete online Teller Assessment prior to attending the job fair. All candidates must bring a resume. We look forward to seeing you there! An E.O.E M/F/D/V

HELP WANTED FINANCIAL/BANKING

HELP WANTED GENERAL

ACCOUNTING ASSISTANT City of Westerville

ASSISTANT PUBLIC SERVICES ADMINISTRATOR, PROGRAMMING & OUTREACH CLEVELAND PUBLIC LIBRARY Knowledge of education theory, standards, and best practices related to programming for all ages. Accredited BA degree, MA preferred, five years exp. in public library service, or community outreach or program dev. and imple mentation. Starting salary, $73,427.38 per yr., great benefits! Apply at www.cpl .org, "about us employ ment opportunities" for po sition requirements/info.

Seeking full-time qualified applicants with work experience in semiprofessional accounting support functions. within the Finance Department. Get full details and apply at: www.westerville.org Only online applications & resumes will be accepted or considered. Deadline: July11, 2011. EOE/ADA

ACCOUNTING SUPERVISOR City of Westerville Seeking full-time qualified applicants with responsibilities managing payroll processing and general accounting functions within the Finance Department. Get full details and apply at: www.westerville.org Only online applications & resumes will be accepted or considered. Deadline: July11, 2011. EOE/ADA BOOKKEEPER Immediate Opening. Requires excellent com puter skills incl. accting, spreadsheet, database and word processing soft ware. Must be detailed ori ented and a four year col lege degree in accounting needed. Duties incl. Accounts Payable & GL ac count analysis. Start $19.36/HR. Great benefits! Send resume to AFSCME Ohio Council 8, 6800 N. High St, Worthington, OH 43085. No calls.

GRANTS ACCOUNTING MANAGER Controller’s Office Bowling Green State University This position Directs and provides oversight and management of the accounting, including the proper recording of receipts and disbursements, for externally funded grants and contracts awarded to the University. Audits reports and expenditures to assure they are in compliance with established accounting principles and federal, state and private grant guidelines and regulations and has many related job duties. This is a fulltime administrative staff position. For a complete job description including recruitment dates for this search (J-62053) and all current Administrative Staff vacancies please visit http: //www.bgsu.edu/offices/oh r/employment/adm_staff/pa ge11137.html or contact the Office of Human Resources at (419) 372-8421 or ohr@bgsu.edu. BGSU is an AA/EO employer/educator.

Cleaners/Janitors Needed at The Mall at Tut tle Crossing to perform cleaning functions includ ing floor maintenance, op eration of automatic scrubbers, general clean ing, dusting, trash removal, cleaning of restrooms and office area, light snow re moval in season, dusting, vacuuming, etc. AM & af ternoon shifts avail. MonSun. Reliable transp. a must. $8 to $8.10 for cleaners. Benefits avail.

Call Terry Milon, 614-800-1029.

CLEANING Commercial PT, FT. All shifts avail. M-F, wkends. Good pay! 614-734-1400 Custodians Needed near the OSU area. 1st and 2nd shift. Must have reliable trans portation and pass back ground check. EEOC and DFWP. For more informa tion call 614-823-1255.

DOMESTIC VIOLENCE ADVOCATE

Capital University, a midsize, comprehensive, private university whose community values of diversity and free inquiry are strongly promoted within the Lutheran tradition of higher education has an immediate opening for a Domestic Violence Advocate in the Family Advocacy Clinic, Civil Protection Unit. The Domestic Violence Advocate will work from the Capital University Law School and the Domestic Violence Unit at the Municipal courthouse. For a full job description and list of qualifications, please visit: http://www.capital.edu/em ployment. Please email letter of application and resume to Donna Garrett, dg arrett@law.capital.edu. Capital University offers a rich benefits package that includes medical, dental, retirement, family education benefits, long-term disHELP WANTED ability, life insurance and GENERAL free parking. Capital University is an equal opportunity employer. Qualified minorities, women, and persons with disabilities AmerisourceBergen Corpo - are encouraged to apply. ration, a Fortune 50 com DRIVER pany in wholesale pharma Building material ceutical distribution, has distributer is seeking a immediate opening for Or - Driver. Responsibilities in der Selectors at its clude delivering materials Lockbourne, Ohio facility. on construction jobsites, stocking materials and ORDER loading of trucks. A good driving record is required. SELECTOR Qualified applicants must be able to lift 150 lbs. Can Qualified candidates for didates should apply in this position will be re person at: Interior Supply quired to fill customer or 481 E 11th Ave. Cols, OH ders accurately and effi 43211. ciently in a 370,000 square foot, state of the art distri bution center. Dependabil Earn up to $200 ity and goal achievement weekly! are keys to being success ful in this position. The po Independent contractors sition is a Sunday through needed to deliver the Thursday position. On Columbus Dispatch in Sunday, the position starts the Ashville and at 4:00pm, on Monday area. through Thursday the posi - surrounding Requires early hours, tion starts at 5:00pm. Se ability to work lected candidates must be independently and willing and able to work dedication. overtime, as some over For more information, time may be required daily. call 614-461-8585 or visit The position requires the dispatch.com/delivery. use of RF Scanners, basic Dependable math skills, above average transportation required. communication skills, the ability to stand/walk for en tire shift and the ability to MAINTENANCE retrieve products from Local property mgmt co shelves. Products on seeking person w/local shelves may be above apt. mtce experience shoulder height or below (plumbing, light electrical, knee level. carpentry & punch-out) May live in apt. community. If interested in you may Must have own tools and send a resume to tpearson truck. Excellent Pay @amerisourcebergen.com 236-8020 or fill out an application at 6305 LaSalle Drive, Merchandise Lockbourne, Ohio 43137. Purchaser Assistant Mgmt Trainee

I’M SWAMPED! Need 7 sharp people to help run offices in the Cols. area. Earn while you learn $400-500/per week while in training. NO EXPERIENCE NEC. Call Cindy for personal interview 614-791-3300

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

Will be generating PO’s, manage new store PO’s, handle vendor supply issues and communicate with various departments regarding merchandise. Must have min 3 yrs exp. Send resume to amy.kelly@act1staff.com

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HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

HELP WANTED GENERAL

Phone Reps, Call Us!

SCHOOL LIBRARIAN

Unarmed Security Officers

Immediate opening for part time appointment setter. Opportunity to move up in company and into full time hours. Great incentive program! Call 841-2500.

$9-$11/Hour

BRADFORD SCHOOL , a Well-established Security private career college in Company seeking Columbus, seeks a fullProfessional Security time librarian. Candidate Officers. Duties include; must have an MLIS, experi walking patrols (interior ence, organizational skills, and exterior), monitoring and strong communication cameras, access control skills. Please email re Otterbein University has a and report writing. sume and cover letter to: b full-time opening for a PoQualified candidate must ellison@bradfordschoolcol lice Sergeant. For job dehave High School Diploma scription and application umbus.edu. NO PHONE or equivalence, 1+ yrs CALLS PLEASE. instructions, please visit prior security experience, our website at excellent communication Spanish Speaking otterbein.edu/HR/jobs.asp skills (verbal and written), Sales & Ordering neat and professional Associate PORTRAIT appearance and reliable Karaoke Warehouse, Inc. PHOTOGRAPHER & transportation. Clean seeks a motivated & cus FIELD ASSISTANT background check and tomer service oriented biJOB FAIR drug test required. lingual sales & ordering as HR Imaging Partners, Inc. Please apply in person at: sociate with data entry exp. is hiring photographers 4400 North High St, Suite The primary duties & re and assistants for our up 204 sponsibilities include, but coming school season. Columbus, OH 43214 are not limited to: phone We are looking for people Mon- Fri 9a-3p and web-based Spanish to join our team of digital, No phone calls please. studio, and candid photog - sales & customer service, EOE inventory control & order raphers. Experience pre ing for Spanish products, ferred but will train the right HELP WANTED picking & packing orders. person. Must be willing to Must have a valid driver’s WAREHOUSE/ work school hours, school license and reliable trans MANUFACTURING events, have good people portation, eligible to work skills and a cheerful per in the US, comfortable sonality. Reliable transpor Food working at various heights, tation and background Manufacturing checks required. Seasonal and able to lift up to 30 lbs. Previous sales experience Crew Leader Employment. Running preferred and must be fa roughly 8 months a year. Birchwood Foods, a pre miliar with popular Latin Competitive salary, mier employer in the music. Please leave de health/dental insurance, ground beef industry, has tailed msg at 334-2248. holiday pay & mileage re immediate needs for Entryimbursement. Attend our Level Crew Leaders with JOB FAIR. JULY 19th @ SUBSTANCE food industry experience to the Sheraton Suites assist in coordinating oper ABUSE MID Columbus, 201 Hutchin ations activities while pro son Ave, Columbus, OH MANAGER moting teamwork and ex 43235. Arrive promptly SUPERVISORY panding employee skills in at 9:30 AM. production (2nd shift), POSITIONS quality assurance (2nd Regional Property shift), and sanitation (3rd Manager Bahavioral health agency shift). has two mid-manager su Immediate opening with pervisory positions to fill. Columbus property Our Company offers a One position will be to as management firm. Must competitive hourly wage sume management re have Ohio real estate and a full range of benefits sponsibilities of an AOD license, financing, for you and your family. If residential treatment fa acquisition experience, you are a motivated, selfcility. The second posi and minimum 10 years directed individual driven tion will assume supervi experience with tax-credit to achieve maximum suc sory responsibilities of multi-site mgmt. Section 8, cess and want to join a outpatient treatment serv conventional and ices and specialized treat - Company devoted to em commercial mgmt a plus. ployee development and ment programs. Both po Strong planning, being the best in the busi sitions will also include organizational, leadership, ness, please email your re some direct care clinical communication skills/good sume with salary history to: services. Applicants network of Ohio contacts should be dually inde essential. Unique amiller@bwfoods.com pendently licensed in opportunity for fast-paced Or fax to : 614-771-9590 substance abuse and advancement & excellent Equal Opportunity Employ mental health. Send re compensation package. er sume to: Reply in confidence to: C. Knapp, Marion Area Barcus@barcuscompany.c Forklift Drivers Counseling Center, Inc. om EOE Needed!! 320 Executive Dr., Mari Regional Property 1st and 2nd shift- previous on, Ohio 43302, fax: 740forklift certification req’d. Manager 382-3713 or email: Will be operating stand up Immediate opening with cknapp@maccsite.com and sitdown forklift, scanColumbus property EOE/AA ners and shrink wrap mamanagement firm. Must chines.Call 841-2500 or vishave Ohio real estate Tree climber/ it 1555 Brice Rd. 9am to license, financing, PHC Tech/ noon M-F. acquisition experience, Groundsperson and minimum 10 years HELP WANTED Ahlum & Arbor Tree experience with tax-credit Preservation. is looking for PROFESSIONAL/ multi-site mgmt. Section 8, reliable, hardworking conventional and MANAGEMENT individuals. Must have commercial mgmt a plus. valid driver’s lic. and be Strong planning, able to drive standard organizational, leadership, transmission. Tree Climb communication skills/good er must have 3 yrs. tree network of Ohio contacts climbing exp. We offer essential. Unique competitive wages and opportunity for fast-paced company benefits. Drug advancement & excellent Adjunct screen and BMV check re compensation package. quired. EOE Reply in confidence to: Instructor Email resumes to Barcus@barcuscompany.c Business info@ahlumarbor.com om EOE or fax 614-876-1458. Ohio Northern University is looking for an Adjunct EMAIL YOUR AD! Instructor in Health Care classified@thisweeknews.com Systems Finance and Economics. Master’s Degree required. Residential

Police Seargent

Coordinator St. Vincent Family Center is seeking qualified candi dates for the position of Residential Coordinator. Will be responsible for pro viding administrative and supervisory leadership of treatment planning, service delivery for children and families, outreach and the direct supervision of pro gram staff. Position will in volve 50% Clinical and 50% Coordinator responsi bilities. The position hours are Tuesday-Saturday 12:00pm-8:00pm. Mas ter’s Degree in Social Work, Counseling, Clinical Psychology, or related area of Human Services with LSW or LPC is re quired. LISW/LISW-S or LPCC and management experience strongly prefer red. Min. 2 years of Early Childhood Mental Health experience . Qualified candidates should print and complete an employ ment application at www.s vfc.org and mail along with resume to St. Vincent Fam ily Center - 1490 E. Main St., Columbus, Ohio 43205 or fax documents to 614252-8468. No phone calls please. EOE RESURFACING TECH FT, HIRING IMMEDIATELY. Autobody exp. helpful. Will train. Please call 614-801-0432

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

CLASSIFIEDS HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT

This opportunity can be located on the Jobs & Employment webpage with complete details in cluding deadline and ap plication requirements. Please visit our web site at www.onu.edu/hr/jobs EOE

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(740) 888-5003 (local call)

LANCASTER CAMPUS

Instructor of Early Childhood Education Ohio University Lancaster Campus invites applicants for Instructor of Early Childhood Education (non-tenure track position). Master’s degree in Early Childhood Education with emphasis on child development, early childhood education or family studies required. Three years teaching experience with preschool and/or primary grade children also required. P-3 teaching license preferred. Applicant will teach undergraduate courses in early childhood education, child development and/or family studies, provide academic advising, and actively participate in program and university activities. View the posting details and apply online at http://www.ohiouniversityjobs.com/postings/374 OU is EO/AA Employer

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

by helping our students discover theirs

Photographer Join Ohio University’s award-winning creative team in University Communications and Marketing. Apply online at www.ohiouniversityjobs.com/ applicants/Central?quickFind=56635. A portfolio will be requested of finalists. Apply by July 31, 2011. Ohio University is an equal access/equal opportunity and affirmative action institution.

LANCASTER CAMPUS Assistant Professor of Health Services Administration Ohio University Lancaster Campus invites applicants for a Visiting Instructor or Visiting Assistant Professor of Health Services Administration (non-tenure track annual position, renewable to 3 years). Master’s degree or doctorate (preferred) in Health Services Administration or a closely related area with evidence of successful college/university teaching. Commitment to active learning, use of technology in the learning process and outreach programs are preferred. Applicant will teach undergraduate courses in Health Services Administration or related areas, planning course rotations, academic advising and directing practicum and internship experiences. View the posting details and apply online at http://www. ohiouniversityjobs.com/postings/395

WWW.OHIO.EDU

OU is EO/AA Employer


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ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

HELP WANTED PROFESSIONAL/ MANAGEMENT

Are you a top-notch home improvement service provider? If so...

Advertise your expertise! Boost your business by advertising in ThisWeek’s Call the Experts section. Call the Experts is a service directory distributed to homes in the central Ohio area. Take advantage of the opportunity to market your business to those specifically looking for home improvement companies.

Advertise today!

CHILD PSYCHIATRIST St. Joseph Orphanage, es tablished in 1829, is one of the leading behavioral health care organizations for children/adolescents in Southwest Ohio with a con tinuum of programs. The agency has a challenging position available for a FT/PT staff Child Psychia trist with diverse work ex perience and a proven track record. Will consider Adult Psych with significant child training and experi ence. Candidates must possess a current license to practice in Ohio. Child / Adolescent Psychiatry board certification / eligibili ty required. Candidates should submit a curriculum vitae with a statement of clinical and leadership ex perience to the MEDICAL DIRECTOR, Dr. Edward Malewski, St. Joseph Or phanage, 5400 Edalbert Dr. Cinti., OH 45239; or email ed.malewski@ sjokids.org or call 513-741-5690 EXT 2220. EOE.

To advertise call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

HELP WANTED FOOD SERVICE/ HOSPITALITY

The Ohio State University at Newark Central Ohio Technical College Employment Opportunities:

Merchandise

Servers Dublin Village Tavern is now hiring experienced servers for Lunch & Dinner. Must be able to work weekends. Call 614-7666250 ask for Geri or apply in person at: 27 S. High St. Dublin, OH 43017

Announcements

HR Director Must have 7 years of public sector exp., including supervisory and union negotiations. For complete description and to apply Go to www.gahanna.gov and click on Find a Job.

ALLIED HEALTH CAREER TRAINING- Attend college 100% online. Job place ment assistance. Comput er available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-481-9409 www.CenturaOnline.com

Operations Administrator MaGrann Associates is looking for a responsible person for administrative duties in our Columbus of fice. The Operations Ad ministrator is responsible Attend College Online from for data entry, reporting, Home. *Medical, scheduling and support of *Business, *Paralegal, events, and responding to *Computers, *Criminal telephone and other inqui - Justice. Job placement as ries, among other duties. sistance. Computer Strong computer and com available. Financial munication skills a must. Aid if qualified. Full time, salaried position. Call 800-488-0386 Send cover letter and re www.CenturaOnline.com sume to: careers@magran n.com

City of Gahanna

Community Garage Sale In Trotter’s Gate Sat July 9th, 9am-5pm 1st Time Ever - 6+ houses corner of Seldom Seen & Riverside Drive. One Day Only! DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003 ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638

HUGE Multi-Family Garage Sale. Friday 7/8, 8am-2pm. Wilshire subdivision off S. Old State. 2342 Pleasant Colony Drive. HH items, books, toys, kids’ and la dies’ clothes, desk, oak ar moire, and much MORE.

MOVING SALE 9am-? Friday July 8th 2822 Atoll Dr, Lewis Center Kids bikes, bunk beds, tools, furn., & hh items.

MODERN GLASSTOP TABLE, 6 Parsons chairs, exc. cond, pads new in box, $395 neg. 740-369-1528

MOVING SALE: Tools, JD Tractor, Toro Snow Blower, Honda Mower, Ping Pong Table, FoosBall, furn, HH items, TVs, much more! 2762 Big Sur Dr, Lewis Center, Fri & Sat 9-2

White Kenmore appliances refrigerator, dishwasher, electric range, & over the range microwave. $800 for all (740) 881-3515

MUIRFIELD MULTI-FAMILY Garage Sale! Fri-Sun 7/8-7/10, 8a-2p. 6188 Inverurie Dr. E (off Glick Rd). Patio & home furn, pro gym eqpt, home decor, kid’s items, clthg

BUILD NEW BUSINESS! Advertise in Call the Experts

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AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for high paying Avia tion Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualifiedHousing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Mainte nance (877)818-0783

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REAL ESTATE AUCTION WEDNESDAY JULY 20 AT 6PM 2-STORY HOME-POLE BARN-5ACRES Having relocated to smaller living arrangements I will offer my home and property located at 2848 North Galena Rd Sunbury, Oh between State Route 36/37 and State Route 521 at Public Auction. The 2236 sq ft home features 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, living room, kitchen w/bar, dining area, office, sitting/TV area and cellar. The home offers partial hardwood floors, alarm system, first floor laundry, large walk-in closets, propane heat and central air, blacktop driveway, large rear deck and covered front porch. Additional amenities included oversized detached two car garage w/opener, drywall, insulation and heat. The property also offers a 40x60 pole barn w/concrete floor and electric and additional 12x60 attached lean-to w/concrete all situated on a 5 acre lot. The home is within an easy commute to Polaris, Columbus and surrounding communities. TERMS 10,000 dollar non refundable deposit day of sale balance in 30 days sells w/owner confirmation. Please plan to attend one of the Open Houses: Wednesday, July 6 from 5-7 pm and Sunday July 17 from 1-3 pm.

OWNER Proicou Family Limited Partnership Chip Carpenter Real Estate and Auction Co. Chip Carpenter Broker/Auctioneer Wayne Cooper Apprentice Auctioneer 740-965-1208 • chipcarpenterauctions.com

• Short walk to Olentangy Oak Creek Elem. • First floor owner suite • Owner’s bath w/soaking tub • Large stamped concrete patio • Extensive prof. designed landscaping • Numerous lighting upgrades • Newer High Efficiency A/C, roof & water heaters

Virtual Tour at www.prorealtour.com/tours/viewTour.php?id=14507 Trudy Rieser, ABR Coldwell Banker King Thompson 614-288-7063 - cell trudy.rieser@kingthompson.com

Book your GARAGE SALE today and sell your stuff! Call your ad in:

Manager Candidates Only: If unable to attend submit your resume to molly.hurst@LCEcorp.com

Local STD/HIV Testing Did you know you can have an STD and show no symptoms? Early detection and treatment can prevent permanent damage? Highest levels of privacy and discretion. Call 1-888-737-4941

$259,900 • Open floor plan • 3 BR, Bonus Room could be 4th BR • Solid Brazilian cherry hardwood flooring • Granite kitchen countertops • Tumbled ceramic tile kitchen backsplash • New carpet in owner’s suite & second floor • Granite fireplace surround & hearth • Newer ceramic tile in owner’s bath & second floor bath

Visit us Thursday, July 7, 2011 From 10am-6pm for on the spot Open Interviews

Crew Candidates: If unable to attend apply at Little Caesars Pizza 976 Refugee Road Pickerington, OH 43147

DIRECTV DEALS! FREE Movie Channels for 3 mos - starting at $29.99 for 24 mos -210+ Channels+FREE DIRECTV CINEMA plus, Free Installa tion! Limited time only. New Cust only. 1-866-528-5002 promo code 34933

8358 PAYSON DR., LEWIS CENTER

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Holiday Inn Express Grove City 3951 Jackpot Road Grove City, OH 43123

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Opening Soon! Paid Training Fun Work Environment Energy & Enthusiasm Needed Valid License & Reliable Transportation Required for Management Positions

Cost $26 $44 $7314

Call ing u o ab t sav ! o even m re

HELP WANTED FOOD SERVICE/ HOSPITALITY

Multi family cul-de-sac Ga rage / Yard Sale! Sat only, 7/9, 9-5. Killarney Ct, High land Lake subdiv, Dela ware Co. Clthg, furn, toys, electronics, TVs, sports equip, collectibles, twin BR set, many HH items, bikes, & much more!

Lewis Center Multi-Family Westerville Garage Sale, Garage Sale. 707 Tree Bend Ct, Fri 7/8, 2150 Parklawn Drive, Sat 7/9 from 9-3. Lots of (The Village at Alum Creek) good stuff as we combined Fri. July 8 & Sat. July 9 two homes into one 9AM-4PM. Children’s clothes 0-3T, toys, Woods of Olentangy Exersaucer, Jumperoo, Multi Family Sale Moses basket, 3 kids bath July 8 & 9, 8am-3pm tubs (1 never used), mater - Furn, misc HH, all ages of nity, adult clothes, adult kids items & lot’s more! fiction books, recliner, nesting tables, 2 TV stands, baskets, lots of misc.

∂Psychiatric Counselor, #358067(cost-shared) ∂Reference Librarian , #358068 (cost-shared) For complete position de scriptions, qualifications, and application proce dures go to https://www.jo bsatosu.com. Click on "Search Postings" then "requisition number" to ap ply for posted positions. EEO/AA Employer.

CLASSIFIEDS

HELP WANTED CLERICAL/ SECRETARIAL

July 7, 2011

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


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

July 7, 2011

Help Wanted!!! Make $1000 a Week processing our mail! FREE Supplies! Helping Home-Workers since 2001! Genuine Opportunity! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.homemailerpro.com 32 acs - 3200 sf Ranch 3-car grg w/ workshop, 2400 sq ft outbldg, pasture, pond, bottom land, abundant wildlife, approx. 42 mi from I-270. REDUCED-$349,000 MUST SELL! 614-679-1959

AUSTRALIAN SHEPHERDS - Stunning! M/F, blue eyes, all colors. Stand. size. AKC, NSDR, ASDR, socialized, vacs, health gtd. No breeding rights. Financing, no credit chks. 740-294-4471 German short hair pointer for sale to good home. Prof trained for obed and hunt. AKC reg, 8yrs, Grt with family, kids and other dogs. Serious inq only contact 614-507-2078 Golden Doodles. Golden Doodles $400.00 male pups, Vacc, Vet Raised, UKCI Reg, 937-728-6935

YELLOW LAB 3 yr old M, shots, wrmed, vet chkd, gentle, friendly, great family pet! $300 OBO. 740-657-1333

Catawba Island - 2 new construction homes, $269,900 each. Stunning views of West Catawba Bay. See Facebook (Falling Waters subdivision). OPEN HOUSE JULY 2ND, 3RD & 4TH, NOON-5 P.M. 419-297-1422 or 419-656-4804

OLENTANGY SCHOOLS 3BR, 2BA, FR, LR, DR, Laundry Rm, Kitchen w/ DW, oven & range w/hood, disposal, refrig w/ icemaker. 2c att gar, NS, no pets. Lawn mowing incld. 1 yr lse. $1200 mo. + utils. SE of Delaware. Call for appt. 614-353-2280.

Cute Free Kittens looking for good home short & fluffy hair, different colors. Call 614-778-9502. To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call (740) 888-5003 (local call)

Need home improvement help? Check out our Call the Experts section!

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experi ence, All looks needed. 1-800-951-3584 A-105. For casting times /locations: ACROSS 1 Woodcutter who knew the magic words 8 Wide divide 13 Tribal magicians 20 European triumvirate 21 Variety show 22 Catches the show 23 Understudy’s crime? 25 Steamy stuff 26 Israeli weapons 27 With 116-Down, “BedIn for Peace” co-organizer 28 Make amends 30 Be a disincentive to 31 Eager, in dialect 33 Short ovation? 36 Sound on Old MacDonald’s farm 37 Responses to the obvious 39 Office orders 40 __ Shore 42 The Joker portrayer 45 Spot for “Spot” 47 Concordes: Abbr. 48 Triumphant shout 49 Instrument with colored bands? 55 Seafaring salutations 59 Some tablets 60 Official declaration 61 “The Gates of Hell” sculptor 62 Goes __: deteriorates 63 Like some advanced research, briefly 65 Cues from a stage coach 66 “Trust me!” 67 Epps of “House” 68 Compliment on a skillful asphalt job? 72 Mother of the Valkyries 73 Short summaries 75 Garfield’s creator 76 Clue room 78 Shinto temple gateway 79 Enter, as data 80 Start a rally 82 Ballpoint brand 83 Fishhook-to-line connection 84 Anesthetist’s error? 86 A.L. West team, on scoreboards 87 Vow 89 “Owner of a Lonely Heart” band 90 Still in the outbox 92 Andre’s love 95 10% donation 99 One might go around on the patio

Make Up To $2,000.00+ Make $$$ being your own Per Week! New Credit boss! No Experience Card Ready Drink-Snack Necessary. 100’s of Vending Machines. Mini Business and Franchise mum $3K to $30K+ Invest - Opportunities. LOW cost! ment Required. Locations FREE information! Visit ww Available. BBB Accredited w.franchiseexpo.com/123 Business. (800) 962-9189 **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No PAID IN ADVANCE! Experience Required. Make $1000 Weekly NOW HIRING! Green Card Mailing Brochures OK. 1-866-477-4953 ext. 95 from Home. Income is guaranteed! Classifieds sell No experience required. (local call) Enroll Today! (740) 888-5003 www.thehomemailer.com 100 __ Neuf: Paris bridge 101 Fight among forest females? 105 Mitigates 109 Rubber tree yield 111 Astound 112 Tug 114 Kennel sound 115 Got one’s money’s worth at the buffet 117 Clean kielbasa? 120 Pottery casserole dish 121 “You’re __ talk!” 122 Unpredictable 123 Therapy time 124 Exorcist’s foe 125 Old West gang DOWN 1 “It was over so fast” words 2 TV host Gibbons 3 “... bombs bursting __” 4 Like some comforting manners 5 Mont Blanc, e.g. 6 Lift 7 Geometry class list 8 Serenade, perhaps 9 Fox’s prey 10 Pilot 11 Naturally brewed beverage 12 A lot of resistance 13 “The Feast of Saint Nicholas” painter 14 Judah Ben-__ 15 Give __ to: okay 16 Telescope? 17 Currently 18 Like a noted creed 19 Crotchety 24 Go downhill fast? 29 “If I Ruled the World” rapper 32 Helped get healthy 34 Impulse 35 Short spinners? 38 Ballpark staples 41 Virginie-Occidentale et al. 42 Close connections 43 “You can’t be serious” 44 Blowout on the court 45 First O, say 46 Fitting 47 No. under the year on many tax forms 50 Diamond wearer in “Copacabana” 51 With accuracy or distance, a golf stat 52 Fox forensic drama 53 City SSE of Sana’a 54 Spanish ayes

CALL THE EXPERTS REMODELING

"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

(740) 888-5003

Advantage Paving New or recap blacktop, Driveways, parking lots, save your drive & seal it. free est. Call 614-832-6700

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

A JOB WELL DONE AGAIN Custom Carpentry/Repairs

614-235-1819

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

CHIMNEY REPAIR SPECIALISTS DM Thompson Masonry TUCKPOINTING, Liners Rebuilds, Sweeping Call 614-263-1272

Honest, dependable woman will do residential and commercial cleaning. 20 years experience. Call 614-772-1962

DIMAGGIO CONCRETE DRIVEWAY SPECIAL, Patios, Stamped/Color, Lic/Bonded/Ins, Visa/MC BBB, 614-794-0207 dimaggioconstruction.com

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

5542019

SAY AGAIN?

www.columbushandyman.net

Insured • Licensed

BBB & Angie’s List Approved

AAA AFFORDABLE Dumpsters. Do you have junk, trash, yard waste, roofing? We can help you! We have 5-20 yard dumpsters. Call Today Visa/MC Accepted Dave & Becky: 614-476-3626 1-800-GOT-JUNK? (1-800-468-5865) We bring the labor! Home or office www.1800GotJunk.com AFFORDABLE HAULING Trash, Brush, Junk Dumpsters Available Call today! Haul 2 -Day! 614-471-6444

614-236-2000

RICHIE DOES IT Interior/Exterior Painting Handyman Services Reasonable Pricing Free Estimates! ONE CALL DOES IT ALL 614-270-8511

Kitchens, Baths, Carpentry, Plumbing, Minor Electric, Drywall, Ceramic Tile, 17 yrs Exp. Ins. Free Est. Jerry û 614-563-5488

DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS Take advantage of our great childcare rates! (740) 888-5003

740-362-2434

Ë CELTIC LAWNCARE Ë Affordable Mowing & Yardwork. Refs Avail, FREE EST. 614-216-1551

VRC Basement finishing, Bathroom remolding, All Drywall needs & Painting Call Shane: (614)735-3173

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

"CLASSIC LANDSCAPES " Spring Clean Up, Pruning, Mulch, Paver Brick Patios /Walkways, Design/Install, FREE EST,614-332-1498

CAPITAL CITY CEMENT Resid/Comm, Drives, Walks, Foundation/Footer Lic/Bonded/Insured 614-885-5784 or 792-9343

MASONRY REPAIRS

DAN FEW CONCRETE 38 Years in Central Ohio. Drives, Walks, Pole Bldg, BB courts. Lic/Bond/Ins. Call 614-575-8561

Specializing in Repairs & Tuck Pointing of Brick, Stone & Brick Pavers. Also Walls, Steps, Patios & Walkways. For the Finest Masonry Services Available, call Craig Kukay Masonry

FLOORING Carpet and Hardwood Huge In-Stock Warehouse

JWC Electrical

R.A.P. FLOORING

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

614-873-5866 Free Estimates Free Estimates

614-638-9006

OFFE 10%HANDIS of

A Division of Benchmark Contractors

p

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

Coupon for up to $100 off your move at www.priority movingcompany .com FREE ESTIMATES 614-626-2800

ase

purch

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

4-YEAR WARRANTY FREE Gutter Cleaning & Powerwash with an Exterior Contract. Angie’s List , BBB, A Budget Priced Company with Professional Quality. BUDGET PRO SIGN-UP today & get a FREE POWERWASH w/whole house paint job. Ins/Free Est, 614-237-4187 budgetproservice.com A Job Well Done Again Painting, Powerwashing, Stucco & Drywall Repair, Gutter Cleaning, Carpentry. Need some thing done? Just ask! (614) 235-1819 Call Today! RICHIE DOES IT Interior/Exterior Painting Handyman Services Reasonable Pricing Free Estimates! ONE CALL DOES IT ALL 614-270-8511 PRECISION 1 Serving Central Ohio Since 1986! Exterior trim, stucco, siding, paint, power wash ing & deck restoration. 614-833-6000 "A" Rating on Angies List! PERSONAL TOUCH Int/Ext. & Faux Painting Wallpaper, Ins. Free est. 614-793-1925 or 260-4222

IT’S TOOL TIME Composite Wood or Concrete Patio Decks 30yrs. Exp. Schedule Today - 614-800-3327

www.benchmarkroofing.com

614-236-2000

ACCREDITED BUSINESS

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

and 12 months same as cash

Carpet | Hardwood | Laminate | Vinyl | Ceramic Tile

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

Polaris Parkway

Campus View Blvd. I-270

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

Rt 161

Rt 23

I-270 I-71

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

benchmarkroofing.com PRECISION 1 Roofing, Siding, Gutters, Windows, Insulation. www.precision1home improvement.com 614-578-3026

"A Retired Roofer" Looking For Repair Work All work guaranteed 614-352-7057 A+ Member BBB $179.95 per sq. installed tear-off  shingles  labor and guarantee included  Call 614-374-4348 Soto’s Roofing, Gutters, & Siding Free Estimates, Licensed & Bonded. 614-584-2979

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

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

A Job Well Done Again Repair Specialists/Chimneys

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

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

Sancus Blvd.

• Award winning Co. w/a large referral base • 15 Yr Workmanship Warranty • GAF Master Elite Installer • Licensed, BBB member, Insured, & Bonded • Insurance Repair Experts

Accurate Garage Doors

Wo Gal rthing ena ton Roa d

Not sure if you have damage... We offer a FREE, NO OBLIGATION inspection

JP FLOORING design center

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

614-235-1819 All In One Plumbing "One Call Does It ALL" $25 off labor with ad CC Accepted (614)801-1508

Handley Plumbing

Up to 40% OFF

BENCHMARK ROOFING

614-236-2000

614-394-4499

Pavers/Stone Retaining Walls, Bobcat, Pergolas, Decks, Fences, BBB Visa/MC, 614-794-0207 dimaggioconstruction.com

No Job Too Small

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

24-Hour Emergency Service

CUSTOM COLORS

DIMAGGIO LANDSCAPE

BILL THE HANDYMAN

Must

MISSING PIECE

(toll free)

By Samuel A. Donaldson

C e MER resent at tim

WE ARE YOUR

(local call)

(866) 790-4502

Edited by Wayne Robert Williams

BENCHMARK ROOFING

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

(740) 888-5003

THE Weekly Crossword

EXPIRES 8/31/11 ReferenceCode: HandymanTW

Gutters - Roofing - Siding Your Exterior Specialists! Hastings Construction CONCRETE WORK DRIVEWAYS 18X40, $3500 PATIOS 16 X 20, $1750 FREE ESTIMATES Lowest Price! No Deposit! Call Shawn 614-516-8398 www.hastings constructionco.com

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

PAYDAY LOANS UP TO $1000! Fast & Friendly Phone Approvals! No Credit Checks! Call Today & Have Your Advance in 24 hrs. 1-800-294-4957

To place an ad for your bazaar or seasonal event call

ANY SERVICE New Customers Only

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

Not MLM, Call Now 888-562-9895, rec msg DAYCARE PROVIDERS & PRESCHOOLS

PAYDAY LOANS UP TO $1000! Fast & Friendly Phone Approvals! No Credit Checks! Call Today & Have Your Advance in 24 hrs. 1-800-294-4957

25 OFF

SPONSORED BY:

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

Great P/T Business Opportunity

Revolutionary Credit Fix! JUNE Special * ONLY $99 Fix Your Credit QUICKLY. Remove Collections, Foreclosures, Bankruptcies, Charge Offs, Judgments, etc. Fix your credit in no time! www.NewCreditForYou.co m 1-800-506-0790

$$

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

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

Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 1-877-737-7565

56 In working order 57 “Rocky” catchphrase 58 Future adoptee, perhaps 64 Jeans feature after a barbed wire encounter? 65 “Deathtrap” playwright 66 “You win” 69 Baltic Sea feeder 70 “The Banana Boat Song” opening 71 Workers’ rights agcy. 74 Rice preparation 77 Longtime collaborator with Elton 79 Util. unit 80 You might do it after hiring a lawyer 81 Marxism extremes? 85 “Wrong, comrade” 88 Three times daily, on an Rx 91 Spends the night in 92 Evidence of egg toss errors 93 Just right 94 Goes on stage 95 Business card no. 96 14-legged crustacean 97 “The First Billion is the Hardest” author Pickens 98 Cotton Club site 99 Had a hunch 102 Regularly 103 “Sounder” Oscar nominee 104 __-di-dah 106 Defense gp. formed in Manila 107 Classic watch 108 See-thru wear? 110 Super Bowl at which Tom Petty performed 113 Two-season “American Idol” judge DioGuardi 116 See 27-Across 118 1989 World Champion figure skater 119 Web ID

www.ThisWeekNews.com/experts

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

Page C5

Real Estate

Pets & Livestock

Basement Problems Solved www.buckeyespecialized .com (614)203-0761

Angelia Cleveland Realtor Keller Williams Consultant Realty 614-354-1999 clevelanda@kw.com

TREE & SHRUB SERVICE Tree removal. Treat, trim, save & sculpt trees. Plant advisor services available. Call 740-571-1010

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


ThisWeek Community Newspapers Olentangy

Page C6

July 7, 2011

ONLY 15 MINUTES FROM DUBLIN!

2011 Chrysler 200 Touring

2011 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT

4 Cyl, Automatic, Full Power, Alloy Wheels

V6, All power, 4X4, Alloys, Loaded!

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2011 Dodge Caliber Rush

2011 Dodge Grand Caravan Express

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2011 Ram 1500 SLT Quad Cab

2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo

4.7 V8, 4x2, Full Power, Tow Hitch, Alloys, Loaded!

4x4, All power, Loaded!

MSRP ...........................................$30,445 DISCOUNT .................................... -$3,800 REBATE ........................................ -$4,750

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*Financing available with approved credit. All rebates to dealer. Vehicle shown for illustration purposes only. Offer expires 7/10/11 36 33 Watkins Rd

36

33 E 5th St

Watkins Rd

AT LEAST $1,000 CHEAPER, GUARANTEED!

Coughlin Marysville

ONLY 15 MINUTES FROM DUBLIN!

15777 Watkins Rd. • Marysville, OH 43040

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R E L A E D T E L O R V E NEWEST CH IN MARYSVILLE

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UNDER NEW OWNERSHIP... WE’VE GOT A NEW WAY OF DOING BUSINESS!

New 2010 Cadillac New 2011 Chevrolet Malibu CTS Wagon LS MSRP ................................ $40,790 DISCOUNT .........................-$10,792

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New 2010 Cadillac CTS Performance

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New 2010 Cadillac CTS

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New 2010 Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 4LT

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New 2011 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LS

ADDITIONAL $2005 OFF IF YOU FINANCE WITH ALLY

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USB AUDIO PACKAGE, BLUETOOTH, STEERING WHEEL CONTROLS, POWER WINDOWS, POWER LOCKS, POWER MIRRORS, ALLOY WHEELS

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Lease for $161/mo with $1,890 due at signing Plus tax, title & fees

Watkins Rd

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New 2010 Chevrolet Camaro

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Watkins Rd

800-345-1895 Monday-Thursday 9AM-8PM, Friday 9AM-6PM • Saturday 9AM-5PM • Sunday Closed ONLY 15 MINUTES FROM DUBLIN!

ThisWeek Olentangy 7/7  

Olentangy edition 7/7