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In the news
Snapshot: Gallery Walk The second Arts & Design District Gallery Walk of 2012 was held last Saturday, alongside the first walking tour of historic Carmel. Artist Bob Shade of ArtSplash Gallery served as a mentor for the program. (Photos submitted by Stephanie Marshall.)
Bikers and barkers: riding for the Humane Society for Hamilton County – The Humane Society of Hamilton County invites motorcycle enthusiasts to ride for homeless and abused animals on June 23. “The Ruff Ride’ Motorcycle Poker Run is the first event of its kind for the organization. The beginning of the event and registration is at the Harley Davidson Dealership on 96th Street from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Stops on the ride include Noblesville Kawasaki Honda, Hoosier Park Racing & Casino, Cicero Community Park, the Humane Society for Hamilton County and, finally, Joe’s Bar & Grille on 96th Street. For the $35 ticket price, riders receive a t-shirt, breakfast, dinner and poker card. Hunter Smith & Darrin Gray Book Signing Event – Hunter Smith, retired Indy Colts punter along with coauthor, Darrin Gray, will be signing their new book, “The Jersey Effect” at Black Dog Books, 115 S. Main Street in Zionsville Friday from 6–9 p.m. “The Jersey Effect” is a book about faith, family, and football. It demonstrates “how we can have a positive effect on everyone around us through the sports we love”. The book signing is at the same time as Zionsville’s Brick Street Art Walk. For more information call 733-1747.
Grain elevator debris waiting for IDEM By Jordan Fischer • email@example.com
A pile of rubble left along the Monon Trail by the April grain elevator demolition will be there a little longer, city officials said Thursday. Removal has been put on hold until the city receives on a new quote from the Indiana Dept. of Environmental Management, according to Nancy Heck, director of community relations. “It has been determined by IDEM that the remaining debris needs to be sorted into two piles for disposal: the clean fill concrete and the concrete that has any pink stuff on it,” Heck said. “The two piles will be taken to two different disposal sites. Because the initial contract for removal assumed all would be loaded at once and no sorting needed, we have had to ask for an amended quote for the sorting and hauling. We are waiting now for the re-evaluated quote for removal.”
Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VI, No. 30 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
Heck was not able to provide a timeline for when the city expected to receive the new quote. More information about this story will be made available online at www.currentincarmel.com as it becomes available.
Managing Editor – Jordan Fischer firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 Associate Editor – Terry Anker email@example.com Copy Editor – Kelly Patrick firstname.lastname@example.org Art Director – Zachary Ross email@example.com / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444
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The views of the columnists in Current in Carmel are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.
Current in Carmel
Lapel Village Fair scheduled second weekend of July – The 23rd annual Lapel Village Fair is scheduled for July 14-15. Town wide rummage sales will begin on July 13 and run through the weekend. The fair will be open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. July 14 and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 15. There will be many craft and food booths along Main Street as well as entertainment under the tent. Highlights of the fair on July 14 will include: a walk-run at 7:30 a.m., a cruise-in car show from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., a parade at 3:30 p.m., a free concert by Dove Award winner Doug Anderson at 7 p.m. and a street dance at 9 p.m. For more information, call Connie at 765534-3442 or Margo at 765-643-4112. IU Health offering free EKGs this month – IU Health North Hospital is offering free EKG readings during the month of June in an effort to raise awareness of heart disease and aid in prevention. Heart disease is the number one cause of death in the United States. “We are happy to provide such an important service for free, and help raise overall awareness of heart health,” said Toni Beymer, RN, MSN, NE-BC, director, cardiovascular and critical care services at IU Health North Hospital. “The Pocket EKG card can assist in emergency situations and enhance proper diagnosis, as well as prevent unnecessary hospitalization.” Electrocardiograms, also known as EKGs, measure heart rate speed, rhythm and strength. Readings come back as normal, minor abnormal, or abnormal. The Pocket EKG program is a free screening for adults with a complete 12-lead EKG reading and blood pressure check. The American Heart Association and the American College of Cardiology both recommend that all adults over the age of 40 have a baseline EKG. Anyone is welcome to call the scheduling phone number to see if they qualify for a free evaluation. Appointments can be made by calling 317.688.3188.
To read more about these stories visit currentincarmel.com June 19, 2012 | 3
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Fire claims Carmel home over weekend
By Jordan Fischer • firstname.lastname@example.org A house on the 13000 block of West Road was declared a total loss Sunday after firefighters were unable to control a blaze believed to have started in the basement. At 3:13 p.m. June 10, the Carmel Communications Center received a report of a residence fire at 13077 West Road. According to a report field by the Carmel Fire Dept., the homeowners said they had been away from the home for a while. Upon returning, the homeowners noticed a smell coming from the basement, and discovered a large amount of smoke. The homeowners also noticed fire on the outside of the home. And attempt was made unsuccessfully to extinguish the fire by the homeowner. Fire crews arrived and proceeded with suppression operations. Firefighters reported that by their arrival, the fire had reached a level of intensity and rate of spread that made it impossible for crews to get ahead of it. The homeowners escaped the building unharmed. Two firefighters were treated for heat-related injuries, and a third firefighter was treated for an injury to the foot.
Carmel Clay Schools to demolish Mosaics building this fall
‘Andersen’ musical traveling to Minneapolis By Jordan Fischer • email@example.com A group of local residents who brought a musical about Hans Christian Andersen to life last year will be taking their show on the road this month, traveling to the Illusion Theater in Minneapolis for four performances June 28-30. The musical, “Andersen: A Fairytale Life,” is an original work penned by Carmel residents June and John Clair and composed by Derek Hakes. The show premiered at the Center for the Performing Arts in June of last year. “Andersen” was featured on the cover of the June 14, 2011, issue of Current in Carmel. Financial support for the musical was provided by a $25,000 Lilly Endowment Teacher Creativity Grant in 2008. June directed the drama program at Clay Middle School before retiring last year. Hakes is an educator at Creekside Middle School. The musical follows the life of Andersen from a young boy in Denmark through his tremendous success in adulthood as a poet, novelist and author of fairytales. “I thought, here’s the story that’s never been told,” Clair said of her inspiration to write the musical. “He’s the ugly duckling. That story is totally autobiographical. Here’s this gangly kid, and he’s Hans Christian Andersen.” In addition to the Clairs, members of the original 43-person cast will be traveling to
Minneapolis as well to recreate the musical. In the original production, Andersen in different stages of his life was played by three local actors: Blake Miller, Eric Weigand and Carmel City Councilman Rick Sharp. With so many actors traveling to Minneapolis, Clair said she is looking for sponsors to help subsidize a portion of expenses. For more information about the musical or sponsorship opportunities, contact June Clair at j2clairs@netscape. net.
By Kevin Kane • firstname.lastname@example.org The school building behind Carmel Middle School will be demolished in a matter of months, Carmel Clays Schools said. CCS owns the building near the intersection of Grand Boulevard and Guilford Avenue, which currently houses the Hamilton-BooneMadison Special Services Cooperative and its small public school Mosaics. But the educational co-op has plans to move its offices to Noblesville, and CCS officials say the middle school campus is in need of additional property. “This fall the district plans to demolish the building,” Asst. Supt. of Business Affairs Roger McMichael said in an e-mail. “The district does not need the building, but we do need the property. Carmel Middle School uses the parking lot and the additional green space will be an asset for the middle school.” McMichael said the district commissioned a study nine years ago regarding the feasibility of completely renovating the building. CCS later opted to build a new school after the study concluded that a new structure would cost 20 percent more than a complete renovation, he said. He added CCS has no plans to sell or lease the building. Carmel’s is one of multiple school districts withdrawing from the educational cooperative, which is made up of seven districts from Hamilton, Madison and Boone counties. HBM provides various special education services to the students of its member districts, but last year Supt. Jeff Swensson said CCS will withdraw its students from the coop to educate them in-house. www.currentincarmel.com
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June 19, 2012 | 5
Symphony orchestra announces July 4 program
email@example.com Dr. David Bowden, Carmel Symphony Orchestra artistic director, announced the musical line-up last week for the orchestra’s July 4 performance on the CarmelFest Gazebo Main Stage. Before the launch of the CarmelFest Fireworks show, festival attendees will enjoy an inspiring performance including songs performed by soloist Cathy Rund, a medley from West Side Story, a salute to the Armed Forces, John Williams’ Olympic Fanfare and an excerpt from the “2012-13 Season Preview” that features CSO’s principal harp and principal flute performing a Mozart composition. The complete presentation list follows:
Title Composer American Salute Gould Star Spangled Banner (with soloist-Cathy Rund) Smith/Skrowaczewski Salute! Songs of the Armed Forces (with soloarr. Powers ist-Cathy Rund) Seventy-Six Trombones Willson/Ricketts Festival Overture Buck (edited Powers) Bugler’s Dream Arnaud West Side Story (with soloist-Cathy Rund) Tonight Bernstein/Powers One Hand, One Heart Somewhere CSO 2012-13 Season Preview excerpts: ----- Symphony No. 4 Mendelssohn Flute & Harp Concerto (with Principal Harpist -Wendy Muston - and Principal Flute Player Mozart - Karen Sheely) Symphony No. 5 Shostakovich Symphony No. 9 Beethoven Olympic Fanfare & Theme Williams Somewhere Out There (with soloist-Cathy Horner/Mann & Weil Rund) This Land We Love arr. Mays Swing Time! arr. Mays Shenandoah (with soloist-Cathy Rund) trad./arr. Powers God Bless America (with soloist-Cathy Rund) Berlin/Holcombe 1812 Overture Tchaikovsky Washington Post March Sousa
Community Health Network breaks ground on new rehabilitation hospital – Community Health Network broke ground June 7 a $23 million, 63,000-square-foot, state-of-the-art rehabilitation hospital on the campus of Community Hospital North. Located in the I-69 corridor, Community Rehabilitation Hospital will include a 28-bed brain injury wing and a 16-bed stroke unit. Community Rehabilitation Hospital will replace the renowned Hook Rehabilitation unit at Community Hospital East, which outgrew existing facility space. Students’ Lemonade Day earns almost $1,500 for foundation – West Clay fifth graders and 4/5 GT students worked in small groups to create a lemonade recipe, business name, slogan, and advertisement for their stand for the second annual WCE Lemonade Day. Students then sold lemonade in the Creekside Middle, Carmel Middle, and Carmel High School cafeterias and were able to donate a profit of $1,499 to the Mikey’s Way Foundation.
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June 19, 2012 | 7
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The Stratford announces Silver Pen winners
“The college counseling program at
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The Stratford retirement community, located in Carmel, announced the four winners of its 2012 Silver Pen Scholarship this month. The winners, who received nearly $3,750 in total cash prizes, are: Shaina Pan, first place; Megan Ludwig, second place; Ainee Jeong, third place; and Megan Thieleman, fourth place. Pan is a graduate of Carmel High School, and plans to attend Indiana University in the fall. Ludwig and Thieleman are both graduates of Brebeuf Jesuit Preparatory School. Ludwig plans to Winners of The Silver Pen Scholarship pose with The Stratattend Saint Louis University, and Thiele- ford’s Executive Director Sam Carrillo. Pictured (from left to man plans to attend Indiana University. right) are: Ainee Jeong, Megan Ludwig, Megan Thieleman and Jeong is a graduate of Noblesville High Executive Director Sam Carrillo. (First place winner Shaina Pan School, and will attend Emory University was out of the country at the time of the photo). “This year’s winners all had a personal conin Atlanta. nection to Alzheimer’s disease,” Carrillo said. The Silver Pen Scholarship was open to high“Most had a loved one who had been diagnosed school seniors with plans to graduate in 2012. with the disease and they were profoundly imEntries were judged based on several criterion including creativity, fluidity of language, and the pacted by watching its progression.” To read the winners’ essays in their entirety or to ability to convey complex feelings in a concise learn more about The Silver Pen, please visit http:// and clear manner. silverpen-slc.com or email Executive Director Sam Sam Carrillo, executive director of the Stratfor, said the topic, which asked students to consider the Carrillo at SRichards@Water-Song.com.
S M A L L
By Jordan Fischer • firstname.lastname@example.org
Carmel woman graduates Lugar Series By Jordan Fischer • email@example.com
ated from the series are enriching our public policy discussions and enhancing the quality of life in Indiana and our nation.” Carmel resident Kathy Mayberry was recMayberry serves as general counsel at ognized last month as a graduate of the AgReliant Genetics LLC. Prior to this 2011-12 Richard G. Lugar Excellence position, she was senior legal counsel at in Public Service Series at a ceremony in WellPoint, America’s largest health inWashington, D.C. surance company by membership. As a participant in this national leaderMayberry is the founder and co-chair ship program, Mayberry received specialof the Fox Hill Community Garden ized training in preparation to serve in Mayberry and a co-founder of the HERO Scholkey governmental and political positions. ars Program. She earned her bachelor’s degree “Ms. Mayberry and the twenty-one other in economics from Indiana University and her women who have been selected to participate in the program offer an extraordinary dedication to Juris Doctorate, cum laude, from the University of Michigan. Mayberry resides in Carmel with their communities,” said Lugar. “I am confident that Kathy will excel in new and important roles her husband, Sean, and their children Danny and Matthew. in public service. The women who have graduDawn Fraley, owner.
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UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL Personalized education that pays off The University High School Class of 2012 earned the largest sum of merit scholarship money in school history with $7.6 million awarded to 60 graduates. Averaging $127,142 per student, University High School’s graduating class earned thousands more in merit scholarship money than any other senior class in the area. How did they do it? University High School is small by design, which allows our individualized, four-year college counseling program to find the best colleges for each unique student. When quality students apply to good-fit schools, merit scholarships naturally follow. Don’t wait until the fall to learn what a University High School education can do for your child’s future. Contact Nancy Webster, director of admission, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 733-4475, ext. 102 for more information or to visit the school.
2825 WEST 116TH STREET • CARMEL, IN 46032 • www.universityhighschool.org
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Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 9
Making music for Henryville Commentary by Jeff Worrell
Snapshot: Spark buttons Grant Ramsey, 6, and Caroline Ramsey, 10, bought spark buttons at the Carmel Farmer’s Market on Saturday. The sale of spark buttons helps fund CarmelFest, the city’s annual celebration held July 3-4. (Photo submitted by Jeff Worrell)
Is it possible that upstairs in your attic, a trumpet, a flute or maybe an old violin rests unused, collecting dust? Musical instruments once masterfully played by a son or a daughter who are now grown and gone? Perhaps downstairs in the basement, carefully tucked away, is the original trombone displaced by the new shiny model that is now the favorite? Think hard, where is Susie’s old piccolo? In homes from the east side of Carmel to the west, the dust should start flying as music lovers turned Good Samaritans begin searching high low for the long ago stored-away band instruments. With the long lost but-now-found instrument safe in hand, I beseech you to walk, no, run, to the Carmel Gazebo on June 21. Once there, you will be richly rewarded with an outdoor concert and another wonderful reason to know why you love this great community. On June 21 at 6:30 p.m. at the Minnie Doan Carmel Gazebo, the Indiana Wind Symphony will present a free concert to benefit the Henryville High School Band Program. You recall the high school in the southern part of Indiana hit by the tornado in March. The building was destroyed along with everything which makes a band program musical. The Indiana Wind Symphony is made up of area music educators including Ann and Charlie Conrad of Carmel.
r i v a t e
Ann is a longtime, well-known teacher in the performing arts dept. at Carmel High School and Charlie is the musical director for the Indiana Wind Symphony. Ann said, “I hear time and again how participation in a high school music program can make memories and teach lessons that last a lifetime. Charlie and IWS are hoping to help Henryville students continue their love of playing in a band and give them positive memories.” At the June 21 concert, Henryville Band Director Sharon Ledbetter will conduct one of the pieces for the concert. Imagine the support she will feel with a crowd on the green. CHS alum Jacob Hook and Carmel resident Carl Butler will be featured soloists. Not only can you bring a musical instrument, but cash donations made out to Henryville HS Bands will be accepted. If you cannot make the concert, contact Charles Conrad to make a donation at cpconrad@indy. net or 844-4341. Bring your lawn chairs, picnic dinner, checks and musical instruments for a wonderful evening. You and the Indiana Wind Symphony can make beautiful music together.
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Jeff Worrell is a local businessman. He recognizes volunteers on “Connecting with Carmel” on cable channel 16. Contact him at jworrell@ advantagemedical.com
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Center for the Performing Arts names Tania Castroverde Moskalenko new CEO By Jordan Fischer • email@example.com Tania Castroverde Moskalenko was named the new president and CEO of the Center for the Performing Arts in a ceremony Friday at the Palladium. “Tania is a dynamic leader. She possesses a rare combination of exemplary management skills and a passion for music and arts,” said Rollin Dick, chairman of the Center’s board. “Her background in expanding education and outreach will serve our entire region. The Center’s board and staff are thrilled that she agreed to lead our vibrant organization.” Moskalenko, 50, was selected after a months-long national search to replace former executive director Steven Libman, who resigned from his post at the Center in July 2011. The CEO search was led by the firm Genovese, Vanderhoof & Associates. A 21-member search committee, comprised of leaders from the arts, community organizations, government and the private sector, was selected by the Center’s board of directors. “I am absolutely passionate about the arts,” Moskalenko said. “I have a firm commitment to the arts and art education on all levels.” Moskalenko, a native of Havana, Cuba, said the arts were an essential part of her family growing up. “I remember when my parents bought their first home, the first piece of furniture to come out of the truck was a piano,” she said. “My mother is a pianist, so I grew up listening to music.” Moskalenko served as the executive director of the Germantown (Tenn.) Performing Arts Centre since August 2005, according to The Commercial Appeal of Memphis. According to its Web site, the GPAC “has experienced tremendous growth and success” during her tenure, including tripling programming at the 824-seat venue and increasing its educational programming by 279 percent. When she assumed leadership in 2005, the Germantown arts
Meet Tania Castroverde Moskalenko
◆ Age: 50 ◆ Spouse: Alexei ◆ Children: Sasha, Mishi, Amanda and Tatiana ◆ Education: Bachelor’s of Fine Arts in theater and dance, University of Memphis ◆ Former position: Executive director, Germantown (Tenn.) Performing Arts Centre
From left, Rollin Dick, Tania Castroverde Moskalenko and Frank Basile center was operating with a deficit of $500,000. During her seven-year tenure at GPAC, she streamlined the organization’s operations erasing the deficit and yielding a surplus of $300,000. The turnaround was accomplished without cutting staff or programming. She developed and implemented a five-year strategic plan which achieved its goals within two years. Under her leadership, GPAC doubled its corporate support, quadrupled grant support and developed two individual giving programs: the Presenters Circle, which requires a multi-year commitment, and the Jazz Society, which ensures the continued presentation of jazz at GPAC. Moskalenko will take over for Frank Basile, who has served as interim CEO of the Center since July 2011 following Libman’s resignation. Libman served as CEO of the Center from August 2009 until July 2011. “You’re going to discover very quickly that Tania is a savvy, creative leader,” said Basile. “Maximizing opportunity: That’s what we’re going to see Tania does very, very well.” Moskalenko holds a Bachelor’s of Fine Arts degree in theater and dance from the University of Memphis. She is the wife of Alexei Moskalenko, a dancer, teacher and choreographer. They have four daughters, Sasha, Mishi, Amanda and Tatiana and one son, Nikolas.
Current in Carmel
Michael Feinstein Photos by Jordan Fischer
June 19, 2012 | 11
Opinion CarmelFest 2012: Countdown is on
Concussion safety It is our position that parents, coaches and student athletes should be aware of the new State of Indiana Head Concussion Law that takes effect July 1. The new law states, “A player suspected of sustaining a concussion or head injury in a practice or game shall be removed from play at the time of injury and may not return to play until the student athlete has been evaluated by a licensed health care provider trained in the evaluation and management of concussions and head injuries. The athlete must receive written clearance to return to play from the health care provider.” The new law places emphasis on awareness and detection of concussions and prohibits reentry of the athlete to practice and/or game play until they are cleared by a licensed health care professional. The law applies to students in grades 9 to 12 playing both interscholastic and intramural sports. However, the message applies to anyone who suspects they have a concussion. We applaud the state of Indiana for enacting a strict concussion awareness and management law. After all, a concussion is an injury to the brain, and we all need to understand the seriousness of not managing a brain injury properly.
Wanna write us a letter? You can do it a couple ways. The easiest is to e-mail it to info@ currentincarmel.com. The old-fashioned way is to snail mail it to Current in Carmel, 30 South Range Line Road, Carmel, IN 46032. Keep letters to 200 words max (we may make exceptions), and be sure to include your home ZIP code and a daytime number for verification. 12 | June 19, 2012
Commentary by Terry Anker
It always seems easier to be the one gone traveling than to be the one home worrying about an errant wondering family member. Even as we are tucked-in safe and sound within the confine of our abodes, the place seems somewhat incomplete when a bed, usually filled by a child, spouse or partner, goes unoccupied. While our loved ones are traveling or otherwise out of our line-of-sight, we imagine all sort of calamity that might befall them. Yet when we are the ones boarding endless airplanes and crossing miles of uncharted territory, we seem more occupied with thoughts of logistics and connecting flights that of separation from the household. Is it true that absence makes the heart grow fonder? Whatever the reason, it feels good to have the family all together and secure under one roof. Maybe it is a vestige of our cave dwelling ancestry. Perhaps it is just the way that God made us. Given the anxiety created when the family, sans me, is out for an overnight visit
to relatives, I wonder how I will manage the coming months that will include unfettered driving licenses, far-flung travel and eventual college. One could argue that it is not logical, or even necessarily empirical (studies show that most accidents occur at home, so one could argue that our residences are the most dangerous places to spend time), but we cling to the belief that all behind our front doors we are somehow more secure from the risks of life. Is it an edificial version of the security blanket from our youth? If we wrap ourselves in our personal manifestation of hearth imagining we are impervious to the hooligans and beasts lurking just on the other side, we can forestall the frightening realization that life is fleeting, fragile and precious.
Brian Kelly, publisher, and Steve Greenberg, general manager, are co-owners of Current Publishing, LLC. Write them at info@ youarecurrent.com.
Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmel.com.
"When injustice becomes law, disobedience becomes duty." - Bertolt Brecht, German poet, playwright, and theatre director, 1898 - 1956
Current in Carmel
Never mind that Current is a platinum sponsor of CarmelFest 2012, the greatest festival in Indiana. We’re major fans of it, regardless. This year’s edition runs July 3-4 at Civic Square, and it should prove to be the biggest and best ever. With Jeff Worrell at the controls - taking over for Gary Frey, who, during his multi-year reign, brought the event light years forward - you may notice some new wrinkles. Expect a wider variety of entertainment, although festival staples The Wright Brothers and the Carmel Symphony Orchestra return. The fireworks show on the Fourth will be bigger and bolder than ever before. The North Stage area will feature additional cooling stations, as well as a Sun King beer garden and a performance by Central Indiana guitar legends in a show billed as Guitar-melfest at CarmelFest on July 3. There will be much to do, much to see and, undoubtedly, much to eat as we join together to continue to celebrate the 175th anniversary of Camel’s founding as well as the independence of our great nation. If you’re going to be in town, join us, please. ••• We’re adding Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker to our list of heroes. By first staunchly and successfully campaigning against mandatory membership in unions for workers and then surviving a recall election, we believe he has the right stuff to eventually make a serious run at the White House. The guy has smarts, guts and determination, all of which, in our view, have been sorely missing components of the modern-day Republican Party. He and Chris Christie, the fastmoving, no-nonsense governor of New Jersey, can lead our parade any day.
Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Massachusetts, public boxing matches are outlawed. Source: dumblaws. com
The Postal Service is the richest broke company in America Editor, In 2006, Congress passed a law requiring the Postal Service to pre-fund retiree health benefits for 75 years in a 10-year period, which means around $5.5 billion per year. No other federal agency, and not even Congress, pre-funds retiree health benefits. There is approximately $45 billion in this account as of today. Eighty-four percent of their losses in the past five years have been because of this erroneous law, and Congress needs to stop this outrageous practice and allow the Postal Service to pay as they go like everyone else. This is the elephant in the room in regards to their financial trouble. Also, both of their retirement accounts have surpluses. The FERS account has around $11 billion and the CSRS has between $50 billion and $75 billion in surplus. The solution to their problems are simple: Transfer the CSRS surplus to the pre-funding account, and there would be no need to prefund because that account would have between $95 billion and $120 billion, which would fund their retiree health benefits for a very, very long time. Next, give them back the $11 billion FERS surplus and allow the postal service to offer retirement incentives to decrease their number of employees on the payroll. Also, we need to update our laws to be able to do things like ship beer and wine through the mail in order to grow our business. But, first Congress needs to put Postal Service money (not a dime of taxpayer money) where it belongs before they dismantle our Postal Service by ending Saturday delivery, closing post offices and processing plants and slowing down the mail by changing service standards. Ronnie Roush, letter carrier, 46240
You know you’re old when… Laughs by Danielle Wilson I’ve joked about being old this year. I hit 40 in January and so have played up the geriatric consequences of being “middle aged.” I pee myself when I run, jump and cough; I only like to party at bars until about 7 p.m. (and by party I mean drink one beer, maybe two, if I’ve got a wild hair up my butt); I prefer strained peas from MCL, etc. But after my recent visit to Kings Island, I know for a fact that I am not a spring chicken anymore. You know you’re old when you actually arrive 30 minutes before the park opens so you can apply ample amounts of sunscreen, divvy out snacks and dry clothes and thoroughly discuss what to do and where to meet if you get lost. You know you’re old when you just can’t stomach the scrambler or whirl-away or any ride that involves spinning. No thank you, Vomit-inducer; I’ll be riding that bench in the shade for the next hour or so. You know you’re old when you still refer to the kiddie section as Hanna Barbera Land. You know you’re old when your favorite roller coaster is the one that allows you to lie down for a quick nap. Sure, you end up upside down and backward as you hurl to-
ward your demise, but you get to lie down! You know you’re old when you chastise your child for having a panic attack on your new-favorite recliner ride. “Pull it together, Andrew! I’m trying to get some shut-eye!” You know you’re old when instead of checking out all the hot guys in line at The Beast, all you can think about is how their stupid earrings and trucker hats make them look like meth addicts. What would your mother say, young man? You know you’re old when you are not only willing to pay double for a fast pass if it means you don’t have to wait in line for more than 10 minutes, but you are also able to pay because you have a salaried job with health benefits. You know you’re old when, two hours before the park closes, you are ready to call it a night. Fireworks schmireworks. We had a wonderful trip, despite the headaches and meth addicts. Coincidentally, Kings Island was also celebrating its 40th birthday. Who knew? Peace out. Danielle Wilson is a Carmel resident and contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@currentincarmel. com.
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June 19, 2012 | 13
When I’m 65: a celebration Laughs by Dick Wolfsie My 50th high school reunion isn’t for a few years, so I was surprised when I received a recent phone call. “Dick, this is Nick Carino, president of the Class of ’65. How have you been these past 37 years?” “Fine, thanks. ’94 was a bummer, but what’s up?” “Well, the committee has come up with an incredible idea. We don’t want to wait until 2015 to get together, because we realized that all of us in the class of ’65 turn 65 this year, so this calls for a special celebration.” “Wait a second,” I said. “What’s so unique about that? Didn’t the class of ’64 turn 64 two years ago? Won’t the class of ’68 turn 68 at some point?” There was dead silence. Apparently Nick Carino, a Ph.D. in civil engineering and proud recipient of the National High School Science Award, had not realized this. He continued, “We just think 65 is a special age.” “Why?” “I don’t know, Dick. Maybe because we will all be on Medicare. We’d like you to do a stand-up comedy bit at the hotel. The committee suggested a routine about getting older – maybe with some arthritis and gout jokes. But no type-2 diabetes or heart disease references. Let’s keep it light.” “You know, Nick, I just don’t think that’s a good idea. Many of us 65-year-olds are still working and are in great shape. And I’ve heard a rumor that a few are still sexually active.” “None of that is funny, Dick. I thought you
Looking for more laughs? Read Mike Redmond's column online at currentincarmel.com were a professional humorist. Is this the same Dick Wolfsie who wrote on his history final that Joan of Arc went to war while her husband Noah stayed home to patch up his boat?” “Okay, I’ll think about it. What else do I need to know?” “The entire event is based on the number 65. We graduated in ’65; most of us are 65; we’re going to raffle off a 1965 Mustang, and the first 65 people who show up get a free photo of either David Letterman, David Bowie or Ted Danson, all 65 years old this year.” “How much will this shindig cost?” “The hotel gave us a great deal: dinner and drinks for $64.95.” “Why don’t you make it 65 dollars to keep with the theme?” “Never dawned on me. I’ll run it by the committee. By the way, Dick, I’ll be in Chicago for work next week. I could drive down to Indy if you’re free. Which interstate should I take?” “Oh, Nick. I’m about to make your day.”
Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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“Brave” – In theaters Friday, the latest film from digital animation masters Pixar follows the redheaded Princess Merida who defies a custom, bringing chaos to her kingdom. Steel Battalion: Heavy Armor – On sale today, the Steel Battalion series returns for the first time in the current console generation. Replacing its former unique controller with an Xbox controller used in combination with Kinect, Heavy Armor promises a unique gameplay experience. Exclusively for Xbox 360 with Kinect. – $60.
Everyday Artisan Miller plans to feature a wide array of art at Everyday Artisan including paintings, metalwork, furniture, jewelry, textiles and more.
Lori Miller is opening an art gallery in downtown Westfield focusing on originality and affordability. By Christian Sorrell • email@example.com At the end of this month, Westfield will be getting a new art gallery featuring original works not only beautiful but also affordable. Lori Miller, a resident of downtown Westfield, is looking to make art ownership possible for anyone entering her gallery Everyday Artisan. “I want people to come in, fall in love with an original piece from a local artist and know they can have that piece without breaking the bank,” said Miller. Keeping this philosophy in mind, all of the pieces Miller features will range from $25 to $500. It is a unique philosophy to base a gallery around, but Miller is hoping to help those looking to collect art but not looking to drop thousands or even tens-of-thousands of dollars on a single piece. Miller has worked in art sales since 1989 so when the opportunity arose to open a gallery of her own, she embraced it. ““(Opening the gallery) kind of came as a fluke. Through (a friend), I was made aware of the space opening up,” said Miller. “I went to
Miller bed that night, sat up at 11:13 p.m. and said to myself ‘I need to rent that space.’ It just kind of happened. I believe some of the best opportunities in life happen that way.” Although the execution may have been a fluke, the idea and the name have been developing in Miller’s mind for quite some time. “I came up with the name Everyday Artisan in 2000 and even considered opening a gallery under that name then while living in Seattle,” said Miller. While important, the name is just a hint at
one of the most important aspects of the gallery for Miller. “I grew up and my mom was an artist but she always had to work a real job as well. There are just so many great artists out there in similar situations and that is who I really want to support,” said Miller. Miller is hoping that Everyday Artisan can support not only the artists, but the community and the art lovers within it. She is planning to hold artist receptions once a month featuring a local artist and giving the public an opportunity to meet with the creators of the art on display and watch them create right in the gallery. “A lot of success in selling art is educating the public about art and the artists themselves. Seeing the artists and talking with them directly adds a whole new dimension to art,” said Miller.
Everyday Artisan’s grand opening and first open house will be held on June 29 from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the gallery (108 E. Main St., Westfield) and will feature light hors d’oeuvres.
expect hard-swinging country music.
tickets on sale now! TheCenterPresents.org or call the Box Office at 317.843.3800.
friday, july 27 aT 8 Pm
“Believe” by Justin Bieber – The third studio album from Canadian megastar Justin Bieber features the hit singles “Boyfriend” and “As Long as You Love Me” featuring Big Sean and includes fanvoted cover art. “Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter” – In theaters Friday, this unique movie based on the novel of the same name features an altered history in which, prior to his role as the President of the United States, Abraham Lincoln discovers vampires planning to take over America and must put a stop to their plans. For a list of local events, see the Event Calendar on Page 17. Vol. I No. 20 Managing Editor – Christian Sorrell firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 Advertising Executive – Jennifer White email@example.com
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FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHT Under the direction of Conductor David Bowden, the accomplished Carmel Symphony Orchestra will present a stirring musical selection at CarmelFest on Wednesday – July 4th at 8:45 pm. The Symphony performance will take place on the “Franklin University of Ohio Gazebo Main Stage” prior to the launch of the Fireworks Show. Cathy Rund will be the Symphony featured soloist. Musicians Wendy Muston (Principal Harp) & Karen Sheely (Flute) will be in the spotlight leading the CSO 2012-13 Season Preview Medley.
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FREEDOM RUN Looking for a healthy way to kick off your Independence Day Celebration? Register for the CarmelFest Freedom Run/Walk taking place on Wednesday – July 4th at 8:00 am featuring a 4.5 mile scenic trek thru Carmel and a 1.5 mile family walk. Plus, a “pee-wee run” for ages 10 and under. For info e-mail Don Carr, Freedom Run Director, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
www.CarmelFest.net Our interactive web site developed by Magnitude (in Carmel) provides links to videos, volunteer forms, event highlights, parade details, and more. Join us on for discussions on Facebook at www.Facebook.com/CarmelFest and follow us on Twitter @CarmelFestNew.
Support the “107.9 Fireworks at CarmelFest launched by Firestone” by purchasing your colorful Spark Buttons at the Saturday Carmel Farmer’s Market and Wednesday night Gazebo concerts. Traditional buttons are $3 and lite-up buttons are $6 each. Spark Button purchases enter you in a drawing* for a $500 prize.
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Fireworks Light Up the Sky
by Cindy Roberts-Greiner Wherever your location, chances are that on the evening of July 4th you’ll kick back and watch the rockets’ red glare - and every other color in the rainbow - light up the night sky. And, especially here in Carmel – you can plan to oooh & aaah during our spectacular “107.9 Fireworks at CarmelFest launched by Firestone” on Wednesday – July 4th at 9:45 pm. This year’s show promises to be one of the best (and biggest) pyrotechnics displays in the area with over 2,100 shells. The CarmelFest fireworks show has grown dramatically since the early days when flares were used to light shells. In the 1990’s, the fireworks volunteers basically set six tubes on the ground and runners would sprint to the tube & load it – then the fuse man bolted thru lighting each one. Everyone ran as fast as possible away from the mortar tube before the shell blasted off. Then, they would re-load. CarmelFest Chairperson and long-time Fireworks Director, Jeff Worrell, recalled times when sparks would fly as each shell took off. He noted, “At the end of the night, my clothes were always full of small burn holes.” Nowadays, every shell has its own mortar tube and firing is computerized. We can all relax and enjoy the Technicolor sky north of the Carmel Gazebo as the fireworks show is synchronized to music on FM radio 107.9. True, even a handful of sparklers in the backyard can make for a great evening. But being in the crowd at CarmelFest’s pyrotechnically bedazzling display constitutes a truly extraordinary July 4th experience!
NIGHT & DAY
“Once Upon a Shoe” • Mother Goose sadly announces to her children that they must leave their home, a large, comfortable shoe, and move to an old sneaker. To save the shoe, the children decide to put on a show. • Today – 10 a.m. and 1 p.m., Wednesday – 1 p.m. • The Tarkington, 3 Center Green, Carmel • $10 general, $8 child • 843-3800
Alan Kaye & the Toons • Bring a picnic, lawn chairs or blankets to enjoy the Alan Kaye & the Toons at this free concert that is a part of the Fishers Summer Concert series. • 7 p.m. • Fishers Town Hall, 1 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Free • 595-3150 “The Wizard of Oz” • The classic tale of Dorothy’s journey to the land of Oz comes to the Beef and Boards stage featuring all of the great songs from the Scarecrow, the Tin Man and the Cowardly Lion. Children 3 to 11 will receive a $10 discount. • Tuesday to Saturday – 8 p.m., Wednesday – 1 p.m., Sunday – 1:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. • Beef & Boards Dinner Theatre, 9301 N. Michigan Rd., Indianapolis • $37 to $60, includes dinner buffet • 872-9664 Summer Concerts at the Carmel Gazebo: Flying Toasters • The Flying Toasters performs as part of the Carmel Gazebo Concert series including a children’s pre-concert show at 6:15 p.m. The series provides family concerts promoting community vitality. • 7:30 p.m. • 1 Civic Square, Carmel • Free • carmelgazeboconcerts.org
2000 E. 151 St., Carmel • $10 adults, Free children • 770-4404
Westfield Historic Underground Railroad Ghost Walk • Join Unseen Press for a brief encounter with Westfield’s most haunting legends and folk tales. Reservations required. • 9 p.m. • $15 • 840-6456 “Hollywood Arms” • This inspiring production is based on Carol Burnett’s best-selling memoir “One More Time” and directed by Elaine Wagner. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m., Sunday – 2 p.m. • The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • $15 general, $12 children • 773-1085 Westfield Farmers Market • Come and see what all of Westfield’s best farmers and artisans have to offer at the Westfield Farmers Market, featuring local music and weekly events. • 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. • North Union Street, one block north of Main Street by City Hall (130 Penn St.), Westfield • Free • dwna.org
Zionsville Paint Out • Stroll the village of Zionsville and see artists creating original works of art from unique scenery around the historic town. • 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Lincoln Park, Oak and 1 St., Zionsville • Free • 873-4900
Lemon Wheel • Come enjoy the weather and see Lemon Wheel perform live as part of the Noblesville Parks and Recreation Dept.’s Summer Concert Series. • 7 p.m. • Dillon Park, 701 Cicero Rd., Noblesville • Free • 776-6350
Jazz on the Monon • Enjoy an evening jazz concert right in the Arts & Design District! The stage is located on the southwest corner of Monon and Main Street. • 6 p.m. • Carmel Arts & Design District, 111 W. Main Street, Carmel • Free • 571-ARTS
“Little Shop of Horrors” • Seymour, an orphan and a nerd, is taken in and given a job by Mr. Mushnik. One day, Seymour discovers a strange plant and its unique appetite. As he continues to care for it, things quickly get out of hand. • Thursday to Saturday – 8 p.m., Sunday – 2:30 p.m. • The Studio Theater, 4 Center Green, Carmel • $23 • 843-3800
2012 Gardens of Zionsville Tour • Six local gardens and three speakers will be featured in this year’s tour. Speakers will present at the SullivanMunce Cultural Center at 10 a.m., noon and 2 p.m. • 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. • 205 W. Hawthorne Street, Zionsville • $20 adult, $5 children, $15 advance • 873-4900
Symphony and the Prairie: Heroes & Victors • Heroes & Victors will showcase some of the classic music from the greatest sports film from over the years. Bring your own chairs, blankets, food and drinks. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m. • Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Road, Fishers • $22 adult, $10 child, $20 parking • 639-4300
Parsons Dance • Come see the internationally renowned company perform a difference performance each night including David Parson’s masterpiece “Caught” and “Remember Me,” a full-length rock-dance opera. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m. • The Tarkington, 3 Center Green, Carmel • $28 to $58 • 843-3800 Cool Creek Concert Series: ESB • Come wind down from the busy week and enjoy the music of ESB. Bring your own lawn chairs, kids and picnic baskets! • 7 p.m. • Cool Creek Park & Nature Center, www.currentincarmel.com
Wednesdays: Prime Rib Wednesday $14.95 Includes:
Fishers Freedom FestiSaturday val • Take part in two full days of family activities beginng with a 5K event on Saturday and including arts and craft vendors, live entertainment, food vendors, a business tent, children’s area, a food and school supply drive and more. • Saturday and Sunday - 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. • Roy G. Holland Memorial Park, 1 Park Drive, Fishers • Admission: Canned goods or school supplies • fishersfreedomfestival.org
Clay Terrace Concert Series: Barometer Soup • Barometer Soup will be playing in the Grassy Knoll behind Kona Grill and Mitchell’s Fish Market. Come and enjoy the music! • 7 p.m. • Clay Terrace,, 14390 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel • Free • 818-0725
Sundays: 1/2 PRICE BOTTLES OF WINE ALL DAY (all bottles $100 or less)
Zionsville Farmers Market • Come see Zionsville’s greatest farmers and local artisans at the weekly farmers market. • 8 to 11 a.m. • Parking lot at Main and Hawthorne, Zionsville • Free admission • ZionsvilleFarmersMarket.org
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Carmel Farmers Market • One of the largest farmers markets in Indiana, the Carmel Farmers Market will feature more than 60 local vendors. • 8 to 11:30 a.m. • Carmel Farmers Market, 1 Center Green, Carmel • Free admission • 710-0162 To submit your event for future editions, please e-mail email@example.com.
For a complete list of events this week, visit currentnightandday.com
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Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 17
NIGHT & DAY
'Little Shop' brings dark humor and great music to the Studio Theater By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org The Carmel Repertory Theatre’s 2011-12 season continues with their latest musical “Little Shop of Horrors.” This cult classic musical based on a 1960 black comedy of the same name first ran as an off-Broadway production in 1982 and later spawned a similarly cult classic film starring Rick Moranis in 1986. Directed by Doug Peet and featuring a wonderful orchestra under the direction of Dick Leap, The Carmel Repertory Theatre’s production features an intimate set inside the Studio Theater that pairs well with the show’s memorable 1960sera inspired setting and rock ‘n’ roll music. Most impressive to me was how well the production took advantage of the Studio Theater’s limited space and managed to still feel like a very large-scale production. The show’s first large musical number “Skid Row (Downtown)” featured the entire cast on stage at once without feeling crowded, awkward or impeded in any way. It was a wonderful way to start off the show. Unfortunately, the particular performance I attended was tarnished by a number of technical microphone issues. Hopefully, this was just specific to the single performance and is something that CRT was able to iron out for upcoming performances. My experience with “Little Shop of Hor-
“The Little Shop of Horrors” runs now through June 24. Performances are held Thursday to Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sunday at 2:30 p.m. Tickets range from $18 to $23 and may be purchased by calling 767-6973 or visiting thecenterfortheperformingarts.org. rors” was an impressive and extremely fun time. Doug Messinger’s Seymour was appropriately dweeby and loveable. Brooke DeBetties performed the role of Audrey flawlessly, complete with her iconic voice and a number of wonderfully touching moments with Seymour. The Dentist, played be Jason Plake, stole the show in many ways during his hilarious laughing-gas accident at the end of Act 1. The Carmel Repertory Theatre’s “Little Shop of Horrors” is a sure-fire way to spend a great and unique evening with friends that will leave you humming “Suddenly Seymour” and “Somewhere That’s Green” for days to come.
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NIGHT & DAY
Uptown Café The Scoop: Does waking up to a great breakfast sound like a good start to your day? Then rise and shine with Uptown Café. The café is ready to prepare that great breakfast and more. How about a great lunch? Or do you prefer brunch? Uptown Café has those bases covered. You’ll find breakfast and lunch items featured on the menu. Uptown Café is a traditional diner that is perfect for starting your day or grabbing a midday snack. It also has its own bakery with items baked fresh daily. Type of food: Breakfast, lunch, brunch Specialties: Breakfast Price of Entrees: $5 to $8 Reservations: Not accepted Dress: Casual Hours: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday. Location: 809 Conner St., Noblesville Phone: 674-8668 Web site: www.uptowncafenoblesville.com
Shelley Willsey, Marketing and sales manager, Buffalo Willsey Wild Wings Where do you like to dine? Asian Grill What do you like to eat there? I like the spicy tofu with the Vietnamese soup noodles. It’s a great lunch combo. What do you like about Asian Grill? I love the ambience and the service is amazing! The Asian Grill is located at 74 N. Ninth St., Noblesville. They can be contacted at 773-9990 or online at www.asiangrillindy.com.
Created by: Ginger Moody, Carey Tavern (17419 Carey Moody Rd., Westfield) Ingredients: 10 ounces grape vodka, 3/4 ounce raspberry cordial, 2 ounces cranberry juice, 2 ounces sour mix, 2 ounces soda water Directions: Shake ingredients and pour in a cocktail glass over ice. Garnish with orange slice and cherry as desired.
Bacon-Wrapped Asparagus Ingredients: 10 spears fresh asparagus, trimmed, 1/8 teaspoon pepper, 5 bacon strips, halved lengthwise Directions: Place asparagus on sheet of waxed paper; coat with nonstick cooking spray. Sprinkle with pepper; turn to
coat. Wrap a bacon piece around each spear; secure ends with toothpicks. Grill, uncovered, over medium-low heat until bacon is crisp, turning occasionally. Discard toothpicks.
Recommendation: Pikes Clare Valley “Traditionale” Dry Riesling ($22) The dryness and acidity of a Riesling will contrast nicely with the fat and saltiness of the bacon and complement the flavor of the asparagus. A Grenache would also work well. High tannins and highly acidic wines will work best with this dish overall. www.currentincarmel.com
Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 19
NIGHT & DAY
Mickey’s Irish Pub: 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – mickeysirishpub.com Friday – Toy Factory Saturday – The Bishops Wolfies Grill: 1162 Keystone Way, Carmel wolfiesgrill.com Thursday – Pub Theology Friday – Russ Baum and Huck Finn Saturday – Through Being Cool Mo’s Irish Pub: 13193 Levinson Lane, Noblesville – mosirishpub.com Wednesday – Travis Feaster Duo Thursday – Tennessee Walker Friday – Something Rather Naughty Saturday – Loo Abby
The Place: 3855 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – daddyrealstheplace.com Thursday – Tad Robinson and Harvie Cook Friday – The Jagged Band and Sideways Saturday – The Dugan Brothers Casler’s: 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – caslers.com Friday – Carson Brothers Saturday – The Big Time Moon Dog Tavern: 825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – moondogtavern.com Thursday – The Flying Toasters Friday – Living Proof Saturday – Lemon Wheel Sullivan’s Steakhouse: 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – sullivanssteakhouse.com Thursday – The Joe Deal Trio The Stacked Pickle: 12545 Old Meridian St., Carmel – stackedpickle.com Friday – Dave & Rae More recipes – Looking for more recipes each week? You can find many more online. For the full list, please visit currentnightandday.com.
Gregory Hancock Dance Theatre presents The Hunchback of Notre Dame – Featuring a large cast, Gregory Hancock uses poignant moments mixed with athletic artistry to capture the essence of Quasimodo – the malformed man with a soul of gold. For more information, please visit currentnightandday.com.
UPCOMING CLASSES: • Strong N Stable Starting Monday, June 25th at 5:30 pm Days of class: Mondays Time of class: 5:30 pm Cost of class: $120.00 (Includes 6 sessions)
E L T T E K CLUB
DVD Review: “Big Miracle” - Chris Lloyd reviews family film that came and went at theaters without much of a ripple. While its story is admittedly sappy, the film is a smart, tenderhearted flick that is fun for the whole family.
• Kettlebell Challenge Level III Starting Tuesday, June 26th at 5:30 pm Day(s) of class: Tuesdays & Thursdays Time of class: 5:30 pm Cost of class: $150.00 (Includes 8 sessions) • Kettlebell Challenge Level I Starting Tuesday, June 26th at 6:30 pm Day(s) of class: Tuesdays & Thursdays Time of class: 6:30 pm Cost of class: $150.00 (Includes 8 sessions)
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: 574-551-3833 | www.indykettlebellclub.com Darrell Carr, N.D., email@example.com 620 South Rangeline Road, Suite IA, Carmel, Indiana 46032
REAL RESULTS. REAL EXPERIENCE. When you or someone you love has been arrested, you'll want to call a defense attorney that has experience, knows the courts, and can produce results. Criminal charges can be embarrassing enough without having to deal with the penalties. We're focused on winning your case so that you can move forward. Call us at 317.917.3141 to find out more or visit www.pateldefense.com.
Monish Patel, Former Deputy Prosecuting Attorney – Hamilton County
& COOL CREEK
HillBenders Fri. June 29
Fri. June 22
20 | June 19, 2012
Late Show Fri. July 13
Zanna Doo Fri. July 20
Current in Carmel
Riverview Medical Group welcomes Hamilton Surgical Associates
Those bags are eyeball fat
Q: I am a 42-year-old female and have always had bags on my lower eyelids.Â I saw one doctor recently and she told me that I should have injectable fillers put in to puff out the indented areas around them. Then I saw another doctor and he said that the fat should be removed through an eyelid procedure. These two different opinions have me confused. What do you think? A: Most under-eye bags consist primarily of fat that has escaped from under the eyeball. Our eyeballs are encased in a bed of fat inside the eye socket bones. This allows the eye to be padded so it can move around inside its encasement without risk of being ruptured. This fat is held back by a ligament that runs from the lower eyelid down to the bone. That supporting ligament weakens with age, allowing the fat to come out from under the eye. Much like an abdominal hernia and protruding bowel, the lower eyelid develops bags of herniated fat. Removal of this fat can be done from inside the eyelid without any external incisions. This would make for a far superior result in your case. Adding more volume around the herniated fat is only going to make your lower eyelids even puffier.
Riverview Medical Group welcomes Hamilton Surgical Associates to their group of multidiscipline physicians. The newly formed surgical group includes: Samuel Heiser, MD, is a board-certified general surgeon who has served the Hamilton County area for 20 years. The practice provides surgical care for abdominal, breast and chest disease. He graduated from Indiana University School of Medicine and completed his general surgery training at Methodist Hospital of Indianapolis. Douglas Rex, DO, is a board- Art: Hamilton Surgical Associates â€“ Jennifer Zyromski, MD; from left, Samuel Heiser, MD and Douglas eligible general surgeon. Rex Rex, DO. (Photo provided by Riverview Hospital) completed his residency from Grandview Hospital and Medical Center in Dayton, Ohio, where he also completed his internship in general surgery. He has since worked as a general surgeon performing general and advanced laparoscopic surgical procedures at Westview Hospital, Indianapolis and Marion General Hospital, Marion. He will begin full-time status in mid-April. Jennifer Zyromski, MD, is a board-certified general surgeon. Zyromski completed her residency from the Medical College of Ohio and received her medical degree from the Medical College of Wisconsin. She has since worked as an assistant professor for the Department of Surgery at Indiana University of Medicine as well as a general surgeon at Witham Health Services, Lebanon. Zyromski will join the group in July. The Hamilton Surgical Associates office will be located at 355 Westfield Rd., Suite 120. They can be contacted at 776-8748.
Commentary by Dr. Barry Eppley
Dr. Eppley is an Indianapolis board-certified plastic surgeon. Comments can be sent to info@ eppleyplasticsurgery.com
Current in Carmel
Behind our doors lies the start of a beautiful room Design Studio 10 South Rangeline Road Retail Boutique 240 West Main Carmel, IN | 317.587.7411
June 19, 2012 | 21
Insurance Be covered in case of car accident DOUGH
Commentary by Dena Shepherd Page
I saw a minor fender bender yesterday on my way to work and it got me thinking. What do I need to do if I am in one? – Samuel G. from Fishers Being in an automobile accident, no matter how minor, is a scary thing to experience. Your independent insurance agent should be able to provide you with a card to keep in your glove box of everything you need to do if an accident occurs. Here is what we recommend: 1. Take a deep breath and assess the situation. Get your vehicle and passengers out of the way of further harm if the vehicle is still operable. 2. Make sure that no one in your vehicle requires immediate medical attention. Check the occupants of any other vehicle involved next. 3. Call the police. It doesn’t matter how minor the accident is. Having a police report filed will make your claim process much smoother. 4. Exchange insurance information and record the details. Make sure the other driver’s insurance is not out of date. Get their phone number, address, license plate number and the make and model of their car to make filing your claim easier. 5. Pull out your camera phone and snap some pictures of your car from every angle and of any damage that has resulted from the accident. 6. Obtain a copy of the police report and call your independent agent to file a claim. Coverage Recommendations Driving without insurance coverage in Indi-
ana is illegal and a great way to end up with a suspended license or serious financial problems if you are involved in an accident. The starting point for insurance in Indiana is the required state-minimum coverage. The minimums are $25,000 per injured person, $50,000 per accident and $10,000 for property damage. The current cost of medical expenses and auto repair make it pretty easy to see that those amounts are not going to get you very far when it comes time to settle a claim. They also provide you zero protection from motorists who drive around without insurance or with the inadequate state-minimum insurance. I recommend limits of $250,000 per injured person, $500,000 per accident and $100,000 for property damage with an endorsement to protect you from uninsured and underinsured motorists. These raised limits will also allow you to add a personal umbrella policy to further protect you in extreme cases. You can also get a nice discount by packaging these policies together with your homeowner’s policy. Adding comprehensive and collision coverage and adjusting the cost of your deductibles is something you should talk with your independent agent about.
UGLY ROOF STAINS?
Clean • Soft Wash Roof Cleaning & House Washing • Interior & Exterior Gutter Cleaning • Brick, Stone, Concrete Cleaning & Sealing
Dena Shepherd Page is with Shepherd Insurance & Finanacial Services. Have an insurance question you need answered? Send it to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Classic Barber Shop
(Next to Panera Bread in Merchant’s Square)
• Carmel's Music Theme Barber Shop • Look Sharp with a Classic Haircut • Independant Local Barber Owned • Luxury Barber chairs, Clean and Classy • All ages very Welcomed
2462 E 116th Street 317-843-2500 Dave Snider - Owner www.barberclassic.com
cal! Shop Lo
Laura, Austin & Liam Walls
t this Co upo n (this we ek only )
Tues-Fri 11-6 Sat 11-4
Lips and lashes event! Saturday, July 14th Smooth lip lines and achieve a natural looking youthful fullness with Juvederm. Purchase Juvederm for $550 and receive Latisse free ($120 value). Call today to book your appointment. Space is limited. 317-571-8900 11900 N. Pennsylvania St., Carmel, IN 46032 317-571-8900 “The Clear Choice in Physician-Guided Skin Rejuvenation.” www.ClarityMD.com Dr Angela Corea
22 | June 19, 2012
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17419 Carey Rd. Suite A, Westfield (317) 804-5983
www.wallsmattress.net • Monday - Saturday: 10-7 | Sunday: 1-5
Current in Carmel
Narcissism feels good Commentary by David Cain
Social media might not have its origin in narcissism, but that arguably is the fuel behind its 845 million users. People love to talk about themselves, and social media gives everyone the license to chat freely about their own lives – posting pictures of yourself, your family, soapboxing about your lessons on life, essentially creating your own real-time autobiography. Research estimates have suggested that more than 80 percent of the comments on Facebook are about our own experiences and thoughts. I wonder what the other 20 percent are about? Maybe the 20 percent are the activities of commenting on other people’s posts and “liking” posts? Another study revealed that one-third of divorce filings last year contained the word “Facebook.” Holy cow! After the initial shock wore off, that number seemed surprisingly reasonable. Facebook has provided a simple and easy way to connect with people from your past, snoop on their activities and talk privately. Beyond that, people say some silly things and “report” some very private matters on Facebook. It’s almost like they forget everyone can see what they say. Or, they’ve stopped caring.
Last week, a woman sent me a private Facebook message asking if I was the David Cain that she knew from middle school. She offered her maiden name in the message and even referenced two friends I would know. Her closing, “If you are him, I just wanted to say I think about you all the time. If you are not him, excuse the intrusion.” I wasn’t him! But, I’m from a small town, so I replied and told her I didn’t know her and I thought it was odd that she was my age and there was another person in such a small town that shared my name and I never knew it. She replied an hour later, “If you were him, you’d know it. He carved my name in his hand.” Yeah, that’s not me. Did I mention she said middle school? Social media has changed everything. Social networks have always and will always exist. But what has changed is media has married up with the social part to create this new, unrelenting beast that is social media. And, this should at the very least “poke” your world more than just a little.
Introducing The All-New 2013
LEXUS RX The next chapter of utility vehicles.
David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David.Cain@ MarketMagnitude.com.
No transfer – Have a college student who’s studying abroad? You certainly know that transferring money can be a bit painful. However, credit cards are accepted as cash in many different countries and banks like Bank of America offer free ATM use throughout Europe and other countries. - wsj.com
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102 E. Carmel Dr., Carmel IN | 317-573-4004
MASTER HIGHLIGHTER during Brick Street Art Walk June 22nd and throughout the weekend
1 Mile East Of Keystone On 96th St. • 4610 East 96th St. Located On The Indy Auto Mile At 96th & Keystone
104 S. Main St. Zionsville, IN 46077 firstname.lastname@example.org www.currentincarmel.com
Current in Carmel TWLX205852.indd
June 19, 2012 | 23 6/5/12 11:33 AM
The Gospel in reliable hands Commentary by Bob Walters
The Gospel, if we will let it, tells us what is eternal and soul satisfying. It tells us the truth of who we are, who we were meant to be, who we’ve become, and who we can still be someday. The Gospel – the truth of God, the saving resurrection of Jesus Christ, the illumination and comfort of the Holy Spirit – is at once personal and specific, and concentrically as big as the entirety of the divinely created cosmos. The Gospel, the ‘Good News,” is news about a person and an event upon which the history of the planet – and every person on it – turns. We were made in the image of God, we were designed to be His glory, we fell in sin from that exalted place, and Jesus Christ came in human flesh to restore our communion with Father God Almighty. And as sin fractured God’s creation (Romans 1:23) and caused not only the fallenness of man but the perpetual groaning of the entire universe, the Gospel is God’s plenipotentiary message of promise that man is saved, death is crushed, and the universe will be restored to the good glory that is the Lord’s alone. Wow … that’s big. That’s the “my-cup-runneth-over” fullness of the Gospel and unimaginable bigness of a faithful relationship with Jesus Christ. That’s what God wants for us. That’s what the Bible says. That’s what Jesus says. That’s what the Gospel is all about: God’s eternal, enormous,
WHAT IS DEBT SETTLEMENT? Debt Settlement is when you pay off debt at a reduced amount, often at 50% or less. WHO IS THE BEST CANDIDATE FOR DEBT SETTLEMENT? A small business or individual with $30,000 or more of unsecured debt, who has a 401K plan, an inheritance, or a lump sum distribution; as approximately half of debt amount must be set aside in escrow to settle debt when agreement is reached with the creditor. WHY DO I NEED AN ATTORNEY? WHY CAN’T I DO IT MYSELF? Most of the time creditors will not negotiate with individuals, or debt settlement companies. They will ask an attorney for a “power of attorney”. An attorney locks in the terms, so that the creditor cannot change them and try to collect more interest or fees later. An attorney can also protect you in the event of a lawsuit occurring while negotiations are ongoing. WHAT ARE THE RISKS? There is a risk of a lawsuit occurring before the debt is settled, which is usually avoided by using a LOCAL attorney. Also one’s credit score could decline while negotiations are taking place.
glorious, loving intention for us. But, we are so satisfied with less. In fact, generally, we are thrilled with less. Blessed with God-ordained freedom either to participate in the cosmic restoration of all things by following Christ in faith, or to engage merely in the pursuit of fleeting physical fancy – of eternal vs. temporary – c’mon, temporary is so much less complicated. We can see the temporary, and nobody thinks we’re weird. Small is just fine. We don’t have to explain faith in “bigness” that others may detect in our actions but most likely won’t understand. Unless, of course, they have the same faith. Matt Chandler’s new book, The Explicit Gospel, does Christian faith a stellar service by describing the real Gospel amid the spurious here-and-now of modern social religion. Just as God is often reduced to “god” when religious worship is more about human comforts than God’s glory, so too does the Gospel shrink to the “gospel” when it is fractured and divided to accommodate contemporary political/cultural agendas. In Chandler’s hands, the Gospel isn’t political or temporary; it’s big and eternal. Bob Walters (email@example.com) attended The Village, Chandler’s church in Dallas, a couple years ago. His son Eric (Carmel ’06) is a member there.
the weller life ®
begINS here. At The Stratford our number one goal is to help our members live longer, healthier and happier lives. we call it The WeLLer LIFe®.
HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE TO SETTLE ALL THE DEBT? Most of the time a creditor will not begin negotiating until debt is 6 months past due. Therefore debt settlement is usually completed as soon as terms are reasonable. AM I TAXED ON THE MONEY SAVED? There could be tax due on money saved. Your accountant can see if you are exempt from taxes under IRS Insolvency Rules, Publication 4681. HOW CAN I LEARN MORE? To learn more, call Mike at 317-266-8888, email: firstname.lastname@example.org or visit: mikenorrislaw.com. MIKE NORRIS Mike is an Indiana Attorney who has been practicing law for 33 years. He is a former full-time professor of real estate law and business law at the University of Colorado.
A life of maintenance-free living, delicious and exciting food, lively parties, good neighbors, great friends, security, all-around peace of mind and wellness, wellness, wellness! • Maintenance-free easy living
Assisted Living Alzheimer’s Care
• Spacious, affordable cottages and apartments
• innovative wellness program featuring our nationallyacclaimed wAVeS and CliMB programs
• Daily gourmet dining • located in the beautiful Village of westClay Call 317-733-9560 to learn more and join us for personal tour! 2460 Glebe Street | Carmel, iN 46032 317-733-9560 | www.Stratford-living.com
Law Offices of Mike Norris, 3802 W. 96th St., Indianapolis, IN 46268
24 | June 19, 2012
Current in Carmel
Expecting the unexpected
Annual Spring Cleaning Sale 25% off all Schulte Closet Organizing Systems
Commentary by Vicky Earley Years ago, my budget (or lack of it!) and creativity got together and I used a white picket gate for my 3-year-old daughter’s headboard. My motherin-law thought this was appalling and promptly brought a “decent” headboard to our house. Normal was not on my radar … even then. Recently, my son sent me a link to a photo of a wall covered with wood salvaged from discarded pallets. I guess he felt like I needed to do something noble with the mountains of pallets that I have growing behind my warehouse. The photo was good for a giggle, and it reminded me of the unusual applications that make decorating so unexpectedly special. I have used mirrors and hubcaps as ceiling medallions, reupholstered a stool in a baby blanket, used a drop cloth as a grommeted window treatment, used a painters drop cloth as a rug, used a desk as a night stand, used a beaded necklace as a drapery tieback, used strands of pearls draped in a chandelier, used vintage earrings and brooches to embellish pillows, heard of a coffee table that was “upholstered” and used as an ottoman, helped hang a contemporary mirror as a headboard, saw an oil painting used as a headboard, used a delicate tea pot with a broken lid as vase for fresh flowers, used a toile ceramic tooth brush holder for a petite fresh floral arrangement, saw stacks of books artfully arranged with a wood top as a desk, and thought about using a bird cage as a chandelier. If you like the idea of using mundane items in unexpected ways, check out this list of unexpected sources from Web site/blog Apartment Therapy (http://www.apartmenttherapy.com/).
• McMaster-Carr Supply Company – Lighting, industrial fans, office supplies and more • The Museum of Useful Things – From baskets and hampers to giant rubber bands and bridle hooks, The Museum of Useful Things carries an unusual assortment of unlikely accessories that could be used practically in the home. • Staples – for printing large artwork • Table Legs Online – You can make a table top out of just about any flat surface with the right legs. • Chicago Canvas – If you have large windows to cover, consider checking out the canvas, muslin and theatrical fabrics from Chicago Canvas and Supply. • U-Line – Check out U-Line’s industrial supplies for wire shelving, unique tables and counters, labels and a plethora of other materials that can be utilized in a home setting.
Organize Better with 12 month Easy Financing.* *Subject to credit approval. See store for details. Financing offer only available on Schulte Closet Systems. Offer good through 6/26/12.
415 W Carmel Drive, Carmel, IN 46032
Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in downtown Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact email@example.com.
F. C. Tucker Company ’s
SHOWCASE OF HOMES Indiana’s Number One Real Estate Company • TalkToTucker.com
1-888-9POOPRO 12431 Branford St $550,000 BLC#21129689 Enjoy lavish living in this ANGELA gorgeous 5BR/4+BA RAAB Colonial. Security system. Huge foyer, great room, wet 442-4295 bar. Wine cellar.
8062 Claridge Rd $335,000 BLC#21147445 Enjoy intimate elegance in this 5BR/3+BA Traditionalstyle nicely set on 0.57 acres. Gas fireplace. Huge foyer. Deck.
10858 Sedgemoor Circle $2,500,000 BLC#21179314 Investigate the style and ANGELA elegance of this gorgeous RAAB 6BR/7+BA lakeside Colonial in wooded area on 2.42 acres. 442-4295 Pantry.
ANGELA RAAB 442-4295
13226 Dumbarton St $ 613,000 BLC#21171180 Savor the style of this 5BR/4+BA home ideally sited ANGELA on 0.60 acres. Security system, RAAB cozy fireplace. Huge foyer. Patio. 442-4295
2525 Glen Hill Dr $180,000 BLC#21178234 Bring your dreams to this fenced 4BR/2BA Ranch situated ANGELA on 1.12 acres. Foyer, hardwood RAAB flooring, private master suite. 442-4295
5825 Stone Pine Tr $275,000 BLC#21177740 Live a great life in this ANGELA 5BR/3+BA Traditional-style. RAAB Gas fireplace. Two-story foyer, 442-4295 office, master suite.
216 Bexhill Dr $200,000 BLC#21179275 Make a marvelous move to this 3BR/2+BA Ranch. Gas fireplace. ANGELA Huge foyer, sun room, cathedral RAAB 442-4295 ceilings. Master suite.
13940 Broad Meadow Dr $565,000 BLC#21161828 Stylish custom blt 2sty w/ BRAD fin daylight bsmt in sought after Carmel location! Feat: DONALDSON 5 LG BRs, den, sunrm, 5 full 432-1775 Ba & bonus rm*Mature pines for privacy.
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Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 25
Pet Check out our "grain free" dog food from Precise Made with low glycemic garbanzo beans. Unique protein source and zero grains. We now have Petz-Life Products for your dogs teeth
DOG BISCUIT Flavor of the Month: HAWAIIAN DELIGHT
pple) (made with pinea
Izzy’s Place A DOG BAKERY
816 W. Main St., Carmel 317-582-1DOG or 317-582-1364 Mon - Fri: 10-7 Sat: 10-5 • Sun: Closed
Come in and see our selection of Pet Summer T-Shirts
Don’t forget about our frequent shopper program – save on your pet’s food and dog treats and toys!
Diet and diabetes Commentary by John Mikesell Finding the right diet for a diabetic dog is a key part of managing this disease. Dogs with diabetes require blood sugar monitoring, daily insulin injections, carefully planned meals and scheduled exercise. Fortunately, most cases can be managed at home, and once medication and diet are stabilized, affected dogs live just as long and actively as other dogs. The most important factor in choosing a diet for a dog with diabetes is that he likes the food and eats it willingly every day. For best results, dogs with diabetes should be fed the same type and quantity of food every 12 hours just before or after their insulin injections. Fat- Because of undiagnosed pancreatitis is common in diabetes patients, many veterinarians recommend feeding diabetic dogs less than 30% of their calories from fat. If you are feeding a high protein, low-carb, low fiber commercial diet, adding high-fiber fresh foods or fiber supplements may help with glycemic control. There are commercial prescription diets meant for dogs with diabetes that work with or without added foods.
Diabetic dogs don’t require a prescription diet. Adult maintenance diets with moderate amounts of fiber work well for most dogs with diabetes. The key is to monitor your dogs glucose, get plenty of exercise and consistent feeding times to keep glucose levels as even as possible. This is by no means a complete list of everything that needs to be done to control diabetes in your dog. Be sure to see your vet and your health food professional for more tips on proper care. The Encyclopedia of Natural Pet Care and Natural Remedies for Dogs and Cats are two excellent books by CJ Puotinen and are available from Dogwise, (800) 776-2665 or dogwise.com. As a side note, we have had a very hot spring, and we are not yet into summer DO NOT LEAVE your dog in the car unattended. Even with the windows open it can be dangerous. It only takes s a few minutes for the heat in your car to become totally unbearable for your pet, especially when it is in direct sunlight. The best policy is just doing do it. John Mikesell, owner of Izzy’s Place, A dog Bakery in Carmel, can be reached at email@example.com.
Garbage – People tend to think dogs can eat anything, but exposed old food or decaying plant matter – both abundant during composting season – can make your dog sick. Try composting in sealed containers. – www.zootoo.com
Wear him out – Is Fido being aggressive or dominating other pups? A simple way to eradicate this behavior is to make sure he gets plenty of exercise before the doggie-date. - www.goodhousekeeping.com Keep kitty away – Spring may inspire you to put that green thumb to work, but certain flowers can be highly toxic to cats. Avoid Lilies, Tulips and Azaleas, among others. Your furry friend will thank you! - aspca.org
Vitamins – Is your dog or cat shedding? Try supplementing your pet’s diet with Omega 3 and Omega 6 fatty acids. - www.pawnation.com Be easy – Going on a walk is a great source of bonding between owner and pet, but holding the leash incorrectly can provoke your dog to be distrustful and feel threatened. Learn the right way. www.petmd.com
Checklist – Choosing a quality health care provider is essential to a pet's well being. Lucky for you (and Fido!) the American Animal Hospital Association has compiled a list of accredited vets. - aspca.org
Do you like your job? BUSBY EYE CARE
We do... At Tucker, we love what do, and we do it better than anyone else in Indiana. We’ve been owned and operated right here in your hometown for over 90 years – we live and work next door to you! Call Lynn Davis for a confidential consultation… and get the career you’ll love with the best company and people in the business.
any pair of sunglasses Expires July 31, 2012
Lynn Davis Director of Career Development 317-639-TALK
F. C. Tucker Company, Inc. | TalkToTucker.com/Careers 26 | June 19, 2012
Current Carmel $402.50, Westfield $192.50, Fishers $402.50,
Current in Carmel
Dr. Kathleen Busby | Dr. Erin Buck 16409 South Park Drive, Westfield, IN 317.896.5005 www.currentincarmel.com
INSIDE & OUT
Soil changes hydrangea's color
Landscaping by Randy Sorrell One of my favorite flowering shrubs is the hydrangea. They are packed with color, and the recent varieties are very predictable bloomers. Many of the mature varieties bloom on last year’s growth only, and often a late freeze can destroy the buds that have already been set. Endless Summer and All Summer Beauty are two breakthrough varieties that produce flowers not only on last year’s growth, but also this year’s too!
PINK OR BLUE
It seems we always covet what we don’t have or can’t get, and blue hydrangeas migrate to that category. Our Hamilton County soil tends to eventually turn our fantastic blue hydrangeas to pink. That can be disappointing when a particular color palate was planned. But there is hope. Blue and pink hydrangeas can often be encouraged toward the other color with a little soil manipulation. Changing pink to blue is not too difficult and can be accomplished by adding aluminum sulfate to the surrounding soil a few times a year. Mix a tablespoon of aluminum sulfate with one gallon of water and pour it around the hydrangea after saturating first. Couple with a high potassium fertilizer (25/5/30) and a healthy mulching for confident success in a few seasons. Sorry, no instant gratification here. Blue to pink can be a little more challenging.
Minimizing aluminum from the soil is the objective, and adding dolomitic lime two to three times a year to raise the ph level should do the trick. Use a 25/10/10 fertilizer with a high level of phosphorus. White hydrangeas (Annabelle, White Dome, Tardiva, Oak Leafs) are meant to be white and are not prone to change. While we love hydrangeas, their frustrating love affair with water is not terribly environmentally friendly. Plant them as specimens, instead of in mass, to control maintenance. My preference? Let the hydrangeas migrate to their eventual color and enjoy the process. Randy Sorrell is president of SURROUNDINGS by NatureWorks+, a Carmel home improvement firm. He may be reached at 317-679-2565, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.choosesurroundings.com.
44% of Americans either don’t own life insurance or don’t have enough*.
Call us and let us work for you to determine if you have adequate coverage.
Scott M. Wharton, LUTCF 3091 E. 98th St., Suite 150 Indianapolis, Indiana 46280 (317) 663-4138 www.wifsinc.com
Scott Wharton is a registered representative with and securities are offered through LPL Financial, 9785 Towne Centre Drive, San Diego, CA, 92121-1968, USA (800) 877-7210. Member FINRA. Wharton Insurance and Financial Services, Inc., and LPL Financial are independently owned and operated. The information set forth herein has been derived from sources believed to be reliable, but it is not guaranteed as to accuracy and does not purport to be complete analysis of the securities, companies or industries involved. The opinions expressed herein are those of the authors and not necessarily those of LPL Financial. Additional information is available upon request.
Is College For Me? Have you ever wondered…
Can education help me achieve my career or personal goals? Can I get into or back into college? How can I manage school with my busy schedule? Can I afford college? Tuesday, June 19 7:00 p.m. Program Room of the Carmel Clay Public Library Presented by the Carmel Clay Public Library, Franklin University of Ohio and Ivy Tech Community College. Understand, compare, and evaluate different educational options and resources to help you achieve your career and personal goals. Tasks we will accomplish are to identify what factors are important to you, list needs you have to maximize your potential for success and create a list of questions and resources to help you identify educational options that will best meet your needs. Registration is not required. For more information, contact the library’s Reference desk at 844-3362 or go to www.carmel.lib.in.us. www.currentincarmel.com
Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 27
INSIDE & OUT
New flooring: What dangers lurk beneath? Commentary by David Decker While it is easy to detect a scuffed, damaged, dated or worn flooring surface, it’s what can’t be seen underneath that often presents the real challenge in a flooring removal-repair-replacement project. Wood, tile, laminate, stone and every other type of flooring must have a secure, level and sturdy subfloor. That means flooring installed to last – with proper fit, underlayment, fasteners, adhesives, thin set, grout, levelers or whatever – won’t always be easy to remove. It also means that improperly installed flooring might be either coming up in chunks or nearly impossible to remove cleanly. The wrong kind or combination of adhesives, together with aggressive scraping, can create extensive structural damage and chaos for a surprised do-ityourselfer. A project can quickly grind to a halt. An experienced flooring professional already understands the potential difficulties of flooring removal and will have the right (and sometimes very expensive) equipment needed to remove flooring without damaging the underlying structure. A pro will also be able to accurately assess any number of substrate problems that are common to homes – termites, water damage, mold, rot, original structure inadequacies, and on and on. New, beautiful flooring on old, damaged subflooring simply causes more problems and more
“I am 70 years old. I have been taking medication for blood pressure and cholesterol. Needless to say, I was worried if I could start an exercise program safely. John Karesh made it a nice, gradual transition and I am surprised what I can do now. I feel better now than when I was in my 50s.” -Janice H.
expense, sooner rather than later. It’s rare that a flooring professional would simply cover an old floor with new flooring material, but when that’s the best solution, careful installation will prevent gross unevenness, toe-stubbing transitions and/or thresholds from adjacent rooms and gaps in corners. I saw a DIY installation where overlaid flooring trapped the dishwasher, making it impossible to move for service. A seriously professional aspect of laying any floor – especially stone and the large-size tiles that are currently in vogue – is in creating an even, level surface. The bigger the tiles, the more exacting the demands of proper subflooring, underlayering, and positioning. Success is a matter of skill, not beginner’s luck. So remember that when eyeing a custom flooring replacement project, a professional usually sees the best solution. David Decker is president of the Affordable Companies, which include Affordable Kitchens and Bathrooms and now Affordable Custom Flooring. They are based in Carmel (575-9540, www.theaffordablecompanies.com). E-mail home improvement questions to email@example.com.
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A beautiful, full-color book documenting Carmel’s emergence as an internationally prominent suburban model and a great place to live. by Mayor Jim Brainard The Mayor is donating his proceeds from the work to the Palladium.
Over 200 full-color pages (9” x 12”) and containing over 300 photos by local photojournalist Zach Dobson.
Order now at www.carmelbook.com 28 | June 19, 2012
Current in Carmel
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Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
Across 1. Comfort 5. Cubic meter 10. Peel a potato at Woody’s Library Restaurant 14. Conseco Fieldhouse boy band: ‘N ___ 15. Valentine cherub 16. Lascivious look 17. Go like heck on I-69 18. Bring together 19. Bear seen at Holcomb Observatory 20. Johnny Depp film about the life of 54-Across (2 wds.) 23. Former Colts LB, ___ Morris 25. Brown truck co. 26. Lessen 27. Make a copy of an article on youarecurrent.com 29. Enlivens, with “up” 32. ‘60s hallucinogen 33. Kiss Z Cook class direction 34. Fancy Bridgewater residences 36. Morgan County home of 54-Across 40. Number of minutes in a Butler soccer game 41. Indianapolis Bridge Club seat 44. “Where did ___ wrong?” (2 wds.)
47. Overdue at the CCPL 48. WTHR anchor, ___ Morehead 50. Like some Chase checking accounts (2 wds.) 52. Conseco’s new name, initially 53. Woodland Country Club cotillion girl 54. Hoosier bank robber born on June 22, 1903 (2 wds.) 59. Net Heads Cybercafe patron 60. Prince William’s mother 61. Dines at Mitchell’s Fish Market 64. Move, to Bif Ward 65. Winner of 1985 U.S. Men’s Clay Court Championship in Indy, Ivan ___ 66. Censor’s target 67. “SportsCenter” cable channel 68. ___ Neighborhood Bar & Grill 69. Award presented by 67-Across Down 1. Indy winter hrs. 2. City Council affirmative vote 3. Feature of some fedoras (2 wds.) 4. Hosiery shade 5. Make a bust in a Fishers HS art class 6. North African capital 7. Larger-than-life 8. Stride ___ Shoes 9. Hancock County town named
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H D S T O S H E R I D A N
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N E H E H K P A Y
Offer good thru June 25
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6 Cable TV Networks
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5 Hamilton Co. High Schools
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Using the letters in (Zionsville's) BRICK ST., create as many common words of 3+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.
3 Famous Ellens
__________________ __________________ __________________ 2 Indy Music Venues
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30+: Word wizard 20-29: Brainiac 10-19: Not too shabby <10: Try again next week
1 Indianapolis Indians Manager
after a Genesis location 10. Carpenter’s gadget 11. WIBC reception helper 12. Hits a button at Woodland Bowl 13. Cleared a Noblesville HS board 21. Big Mac component 22. Supporter of Carmel Main Street art? 23. Hi-___ monitor
24. Make a choice 28. It’s pumped at the Monon Center 29. Oak Trace Elementary School sticky stuff 30. A deadly sin 31. Indy Tire pressure init. 34. Carmel HS track event 35. Winter toy 37. Lubricated at Jiffy Lube
38. Genetics letters 51. Bankrupt energy giant 39. Tympanic membranes at IU 52. Indiana House member, ___ Health Noe 42. Go out with 55. Inactive 43. Nippers barWordsmith bill Indiana Challenge56. Served up a whopper 44. Put the hurt on 57. Touch down at IND 45. Prods to action 58. UIndy Latin 101 verb 46. “May I be ___?” (2 wds.) 62. Part of a litter at the Hamilton 48. Indiana Historical Society County Humane Society records 63. Indiana Pork mudhole 49. Holiday in the Arts District quaff Answers on Page 31
$20 OFF any one service *new customers only excl parts & specials
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Current in Carmel
June 19, 2012 | 29
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Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care
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Save 15% off 1st Time Cleaning (317) 645-8373
YARD NEED HELP?
Garden maintenance, weeding, pruning, etc. Experienced Master Gardener mother/daughter team. Z’ville, Carmel, Westfield area $25/person/hr. 317-769-3456 email@example.com
Master’s Degree Instructors SAT/ACT Test Prep, Math, English, Study skills, and all subjects Summer Enrichment Programs Corporate Training & Education Programs Available Call 317 776 7615
DRAWING CLASSES for TEENS & ADULTS
Enrolling Now for July/August Classes Art of Parrish Studio/Gallery 317-802-1690 parrishcooper.com artofparrish.com
Wth recording artist Duke Tumatoe Learn from professional and have fun All levels - in Carmel firstname.lastname@example.org or 317-201-5856
T.Arnett Lawn Care
Locally owned/operated over 37 YRS * SPRING CLEAN UP * MULCH * MOWING * FERTILIZING * TEAR OUT/REPLACE * FREE ESTIMATES CALL 317-491-3491
…for one week with weekly mowing WALLA LAWN CARE 2011 & 2012 Angies List Award Winner Family Owned Business Resident of Westfield Most Lawns $35: Includes; MOWING, EDGING, TRIMMING Offer for new customers only Servicing Carmel, Westfield, & Noblesville 698-5480 or email@example.com
Pet & House Sitting Service
Beginners thru Advanced All styles Electric-Acoustic-Bass Private Lessons Parent-Child Lessons
With Baker Scott
near Carey Road & 146th Carmel 317-
Manicure $11 (reg.13) Pedicure $20 (reg.25) Mani & Pedi $30 Facial $25 (reg.40) Tel: 317-931-8186 firstname.lastname@example.org Home based spa services. Near Hazel Dell PKW & Main Street
Real Estate DISTRESS SALE
Bank Foreclosures Hamilton Co. Free list of Foreclosure Properties. Receive a FREE daily list by e-mail; www.hamiltoncoforeclosures.com
HILLSBOROUGH NEIGHBORHOOD GARAGE SALE
June 22nd - 23rd (Fri & Sat) 8:30am – 6:00pm Indoor / Outdoor Furniture, Projection TV, Radio-Controlled Planes, Tools, House wares, Ping-Pong Table, Christmas decorations and much more! Fishers, near 106th and Mollenkopf.
Harrowgate Drive: Northeast corner of Keystone and Main 6/21- 6/22 8a-5p & Sat 6/23 8a-2p: Furniture, housewares, tools, maternity, baby & kids items.
Full-Time Infant and Toddler Openings; 844-7207 Woodgate Area, Carmel CPR certified; 1st Aid; 32 Years Experienced; Warm and Balanced Meals; Planned activities, TLC
auctions Skip’s Auctions Gallery Every Thursday Night 6pm Auction Zip #26565 14000 St. Rd. 32E, Noblesville, IN 765.606.6001 Always accepting clean consignments.
CASH FOR CARS
at 421 South Rangeline Road. aprox. 225 square feet $400 per month includes conference room / gallery area, etc... 317-679-2565.
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Community Association Services of Indiana, AAMC, an Associa company, the leader in community association management, is now hiring.
ASSISTANT MANAGER This full time position will manage the administrative duties of multiple Community Portfolio Managers. You will support resident relations and will require exceptional communication skills with clear and concise writing, empathetic and respectful interpersonal interactions and a sense of humor. Prior HOA or other property management experience is preferred. Current designations from NBCCAM, CAI or NAA are also preferred. No weekends required! The hourly pay range for this position is $14.00 - $15.00. Email your resume to email@example.com.
ESTIMATOR This full time position requires at least three years experience in preparing proposals for construction repairs, landscaping and related areas. Must be well versed in providing estimates in those areas. The position requires a valid driver’s license. The pay range for this position is $40k+ per year based on past experience. Email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Both positions will work out of our Carmel office. The right candidates will be able to multitask, meet multiple deadlines, and have strong organizational skills and professionalism including responsiveness, thoroughness, accuracy, confidentiality and attention to detail. Must also be able to complete work with minimal supervision, maintain professionalism while under pressure and possess effective problem solving and negotiation skills. Computer proficiency in Word and Excel is required. All offers of employment are subject to successful completion of a comprehensive drug screen and a criminal background check. Full benefits packages are included as well as opportunities for career growth. We are an Equal Opportunity Employer. www.cas-indiana.com, www.associaonline.com
SCHOOL BUS AIDES
DESIGN / Artist studio space for rent
Years Experience Experience 139Years
“The Safe and Reliable Alternative to Boarding” Insured/Bonded Serving Carmel & Westfield email@example.com References Available
Stone Harbour - 18314 Piers End Dr . Nob. June 22-23 DOWNSIZED - NO ROOM Antiques- furniture - garden - home decor Many misc items
Gowns for the Greatest Good
T U N I S
Donations of gowns — tax deductible Gowns — greatly discounted Proceeds donated to local charities Gowns from $100 (317)796-9432 BridesRevisted.org Gayla@BridesRevisted.org
S C U B L U P N T
Jordan Woodlands Thurs thru Sat June 21 - 23 8am - ?? NW corner of 106th & Keystone
Gowns for Less
E A S E S Y N C T E A R P U R O B E P R I S T I R M O N I G O N O F E J O H N U S E R R E L O E S P N
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Answers to HOOSIER HODGEPODGE: Networks: ESPN, HISTORY, BET, LIFETIME, TBS, HBO; High Schools: CARMEL, FISHERS, SHERIDAN, WESTFIELD, NOBLESVILLE; I-: PAD, TUNES, POD, PHONE; Ellens: DEGENERES, PAGE, BARKIN; Venues: MURAT THEATRE, CLOWES HALL; Manager: TREANOR Answers to INDIANA WORDSMITH CHALLENGE: BRICKS, TRICKS, BRICK, BRISK, CRIBS, RICKS, SKIRT, STICK, TICKS, TRICK, BITS, BRIS, CRIB, IRKS, KITS, RIBS, RICK, RISK, SICK, SKIT, STIR, TICK, TICS, BIT, ICK, IRK, ITS, KIT, RIB, SIB, SIC, SIR, SIT, SKI, TIC, TIS
Current in Carmel
Carmel Clay School Corporation is accepting applications for School Bus Aides for the 2012-2013 school year. Assist special needs children to and from school working a maximum of 4 hrs/day on morning and afternoon routes.Training provided. $10.77 per hour. Salary credit given for Bus Aide experience. Available to earn attendance bonus. Must be able to pass criminal history check. Apply on-line to www.ccs.k12.in.us AA/EOE Great Deals Savings Magazine is
Noblesville Schools Custodial Job Fair
If you are interested in applying for a custodial position at Noblesville Schools, please come to Noblesville High School, 18111 Cumberland Road (enter building at Gate #18 off of Cumberland Road) from 8:00am to noon on Saturday, June 23rd. At that time, you can fill out an application and meet with current supervisors. Questions may be directed to: Steve Coverdale, Environmental Director Noblesville School Corporation 18111 Cumberland Road Noblesville, IN 46060 (317) 716-3491
sales representatives for NE Indianapolis. Salary and commission to start. Direct Advertising Sales experience a Plus. Call 1-877-587-9780 or send resume to Jim@ GreatDealsMagazine.net
June 19, 2012 | 31
Delivering a fun and informative event for mothers and mothers-to-be. Join the OB/GYNs, nurses and staff of Indiana University Health North Hospital at a FREE event where you’ll learn everything you need to know about the top-ranked maternity and Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health services offered here.
Birth & Beyond | Saturday, June 30 | 10 am – 1 pm Q Q Maternity suite tours Prenatal & mommy/baby yoga class demonstrations Q Maternity info from OB/GYN practices Q
Car seat safety inspections
Raffle prizes, giveaways and refreshments FREE cosmetic bag to the first 250 women to attend
Riley Safety Store IU Health North Hospital, 11700 N. Meridian St. | Carmel, IN Q
For more information, visit iuhealth.org/north
©2012 IU Health 06/12 HY09312_5472
6/11/12 3:03 PM