Are you confident that your old furnace can meet the demands of your home during the winter months? Make sure by letting our clean, screened, trained and timely heating techs perform expert Worthington heating repair services. Call (614) 388-9241 before there’s a problem.
Heating repair in Worthington, OH
When your furnace breaks down, the last thing you want to worry about is dealing with an unprofessional HVAC repair company. At CJS Heating & Air, everything we do is about you.
From arriving on time to providing you with affordable heating repair solutions, our staff always puts your needs and comfort as our number one priority. We can also help to prevent these issues from ever occurring through the use of our furnace maintenance solutions. This service includes furnace cleaning, furnace tune up, changing of furnace air filters, and any other heating service you may need. So if you want the highest quality furnace solutions for your home, then let our company provide you with the quality that you deserve.
Best Choice for Heating repair in Worthington
On May 5, 1802 a group of prospective settlers founded the Scioto Company at the home of Rev. Eber B. Clark in Granby, Connecticut for the purpose of forming a settlement between the Muskingum River and Great Miami River in the Ohio Country. James Kilbourne was elected president and Josiah Topping secretary (McCormick 1998:7). On August 30, 1802 James Kilbourne and Nathaniel Little arrived at Colonel Thomas Worthington’s home in Chillicothe, Ohio. They tentatively reserved land along the Scioto River on the Pickaway Plains for their new settlement (McCormick 1998:17).
On October 5, 1802, the Scioto Company met in Granby, Connecticut and decided not to purchase the lands along the Scioto River on the Pickaway Plains, but rather to buy land 30 miles (48 km) farther north from Dr. Jonas Stanbery and his partner, an American Revolutionary War general, Jonathan Dayton. Sixteen thousand acres (65 km2) were purchased along the Whetstone River (now known as the Olentangy River) at $1.50 per acre (McCormick 1998:19-27). This land was part of the United States Military District surveyed by Israel Ludlow in 1797 and divided into townships 5 miles (8.0 km) square.
On May 7, 1803 James Kilbourne arrived at what is now Worthington to inspect the Scioto Company’s purchase. A work party of seven hired laborers, paid $12 per month each, soon began work clearing the forest (McCormick 1998:29).