international arts festival / P3 • accetturo: crc insolvent? / P7 • 'name a seat' / P9
Tuesday August 7, 2012
Over the last four decades, Bethlehem-born Alex Khoury has created a lasting legacy across Central Indiana / P13
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Carmel, IN Permit No. 713 U.S. Postage Paid Presorted Standard
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When joint pain ends, an active life begins. ©2012 IU Health 08/12 HY06812_5053
8/1/12 3:15 PM
Less than an inch. The difference between off and on. For you, there is no in-between. Just todayâ€™s grass to trim and game to watch. You donâ€™t think about everything that goes into powering that switch. Because we do.
COMMUNITY Around town Japanese sister-city to host cultural tent at Carmel Int’l Arts Festival firstname.lastname@example.org This fall, Carmel’s sister-city of Kawachinagano, in Osaka, Japan, will send a group of artists and cultural liaisons to participate in the 15th annual Carmel International Arts Festival on Saturday, September 22 and Sunday, September 23 in downtown Carmel. As part of their participation in the festival, artists will display works in paint and ceramics. Additionally, a cultural delegation will offer a view of life in their city through pictures, and by demonstrating a Japanese Tea Ceremony. According to Sister-City Coordinator, Barb Moshier, “Many of the visiting artists from Kawachinagano City recently hosted a group of students from Carmel High School. We hope to reciprocate their kindness and provide them with a taste of Hoosier hospitality.” Our community is fortunate to have an open exchange of art and knowledge with our Japanese sister-city. As an added legacy, several paintings from children in Kawachinagano City will be featured in the World’s Smallest Children’s Art Gallery
The Stratford hires healthcare administrator for The Retreat – The Stratford, a retirement community located in Carmel, announced Friday that the community has hired Margaret Clark as healthcare administrator. In her new role, Clark will be responsible for overseeing daily operations for The Retreat, which houses the community’s assisted living, memory care and skilled nursing neighborhoods. Clark “Margaret is both experienced and a visionary, which is hard to find in this industry,” said Executive Director Sam Carillo. “She will be an important clinical leader for our team as we continue to use our wellness programs as a way to help people age successfully while maintaining their independence.” Clark is an experienced administrator and nurse manager with stints in assisted living, skilled nursing and Alzheimer’s care settings. She most recently served as administrator at Hickory Creek at Rochester.
Chinese Dragon Dance Team on Main Street in Carmel. For more information on the Carmel International Arts Festival and the Japanese exhibit tent, visit www.carmelartsfestival.org.
F.C. Tucker adds 11 new Indianapolis-area associates, 6 from Carmel and Fishers – F.C. Tucker Company announced Wednesday that it has added 11 new residential sales associates to its network of Indianapolis-area offices, including six from Carmel and Fishers. The new Carmel associates are: Steve Ashpaugh, Debbie Carey and Andrea Selak. New associates from Fishers are: Chad Misner, Jason O'Neill and Betty Salgado.
Left to right, Lou Harry, Kjerstin Ramsing, Dennis O'Malia, Jeff Worrell, owner Ash Boutros and Paul Poteet at Carmel Burgers’ grand opening in 2010.
Carmel Burgers to celebrate 2nd birthday Saturday – Carmel Burgers, located at 5790 East Main St., Carmel, will celebrate its second birthday on Saturday from 11 a.m. – 9 p.m., offering $2 kids’ meals with any adult meal purchase, a free bounce house and free birthday cake at 2 p.m. for all customers. “We just want to tell our customers thank you for supporting us for the first two years,” said Judy Burnett, who manages community relations for the restaurant. For more information about Carmel Burgers, call 317-848-5060 or visit carmelburgers.com.
Founded Oct. 24, 2006, at Carmel, IN Vol. VI, No. 35 Copyright 2012. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 30 South Range Line Road Carmel, IN 46032
United Way’s ReadUP program expands to CCS – A $50,000 grant from Horton, Inc., has allowed United Way of Central Indiana to expand its ReadUP tutoring program to Carmel’s Orchard Park Elementary. ReadUP was started five years ago in Indianapolis Public Schools and has proven to be an effective intervention for students who are reading one to two years below grade level by producing reading assessment scores that are, on average, 20 percent high than those of nonparticipants. United Way hopes to tutor 20 Orchard Park Elementary third graders who are a year or more behind in reading skills by providing one-on-one tutoring. For more information, visit readupindy.org.
Managing Editor – Jordan Fischer email@example.com / 489.4444 ext. 208 Associate Editor – Terry Anker firstname.lastname@example.org Copy Editor – Kelly Patrick email@example.com Art Director – Zachary Ross firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas email@example.com / 489.4444
Cartoonist – Tim Campbell firstname.lastname@example.org Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia email@example.com / 489.4444 ext. 202 Office Manager – Heather Cole firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 ext. 203 Publisher – Brian Kelly email@example.com / 489.4444 ext. 201 General Manager – Steve Greenberg firstname.lastname@example.org / 489.4444 ext. 200
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
IU Health North CMO elected to national medical board committee – Lynda Smirz, MD, chief medical officer and VP of surgical services at Indiana University North Hospital, was recently elected to the Education Committee of the Federation of State Medical Boards. The FSMB promotes excellence in medical practice, licensure and regulaSmirz tion as the national resource and voice on behalf of state medical and osteopathic boards in their protection of the public. Smirz will serve on the 2012-2013 Education Committee and will be involved in the FSMB's collaboration with the National Council of State Boards of Nursing and the National Association of Boards of Pharmacy. Police arrest two in alleged residential entry – At approximately 10:40 a.m. last Monday Carmel Police received a report of suspicious activity at 2067 Kerns Ct. Officers arrived on the scene and apprehended one juvenile suspect on the property. Officers observed two other subjects flee the area on foot. One of those individuals, a juvenile, was placed in custody later the same day. The third individual has not been located at this time. It was determined that the suspects made entry into the residence at 2067 Kerns Ct. before fleeing as officers arrived. If you have any information regarding this case, please contact the Carmel Police Department Criminal Investigation Division at 317-571-2551 or Crime Stoppers at 317-262-TIPS (8477). Carmel resident completes 10-month AmeriCorps service – Jade Knapke of Carmel recently completed a 10-month service commitment with AmeriCorps National Civilian Community Corps (NCCC). Each Member was part of a team of about 10 other members who completed a series of six- to eight-week-long projects in different communities across the country. NCCC projects support disaster relief, the environment, energy conservation, infrastructure improvement, and urban and rural development. Knapke is the daughter of Vicki and Doug Knapke.
To read more about these stories visit currentincarmel.com August 7, 2012 | 3
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CCS Expedition program shines Commetary by Jeff Worrell We are fortunate to live in a community with a school system whose reputation clearly stands above all others. It is no secret that for years, the Carmel Clay School Corporation has been a top-three reason why people relocate to Carmel. And there are hundreds of reasons why the district is famous for excellence. Dedicated and insightful leadership in partnership with supportive parents and motivated students is a proven winning trifecta. But, there are programs and efforts to support the overall success and reputation of the organization. One such example of this is the creative and groundbreaking program called CCS Expedition. In eight monthly sessions, Expedition participants go behind the scenes of CCS to meet the people who are responsible for programs and services, and specifically how the corporation creates a climate of success for its student population. By invitation only, the Class of 2011 was the first to experience sessions like “The Business of CCS” or “Education is a PEOPLE Business.” Jack Beery, Dad’s Club President, was a member of the inaugural class. He said, “Having the opportunity to learn about all aspects of the Carmel Clay School system from curriculum to the safety of our children was very impressive.” Another member of the freshman class, Greg Cooper, shared his excitement about the program: “The remarkable methods of team
teaching that we observed first hand in our elementary schools with the incredibly talented students, teachers and department leaders we interacted with at CHS meant that every meeting was filled with new experiences.” Beery and Cooper’s classmates are Angela Horner, Jason Black, Anne and Brian Poindexter, Celest Mathews Higgins, David Bowers, Donna Tutwiler, David Haboush, Kevin Rider, Mo Merhoff, Mark Westermeier, Rich Taylor, Sherri Pankratz, Tim Green, Wendy Phillips and William Hammer. These people now serve as district ambassadors, able to answer questions and shed light on issues. Tricia Reynolds, Community Relations Coordinator for CCS explains a primary goal. “The idea is to identify community leaders who might not have a connection with the school district. We want to share with them the accomplishments that are being made and to help them understand how their tax dollars are being spent.” The CCS Expedition program clearly goes above and beyond the typical expectations of a community and sets the bar another notch higher. Just another reason we live in a community which not only appreciates its school system, but loves it. 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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August 7, 2012 | 5
Is the Carmel Redevelopment Commission insolvent? Commentary by John Accetturo
Over the last two years, the Indiana Senate twice passed legislation to curb redevelopment commissions’ ability to borrow money without legislative approval; however, Speaker Brian Bosma ensured that the bills died in a House committee. Recently, the Carmel City Council passed an ordinance that requires their approval of all new redevelopment commission debt. However, is it too late? According to its January 2012 financial report, the Carmel Redevelopment Commission owes around $275 million, of which about $160 million was established without Council approval. Since the commission is using $10 million in borrowed funds to make certain debt payments and pay operating expenses this year, according to their report, it appears that they are in financial trouble. Redevelopment Commission debt is supposed to be paid with tax increment financing, but there is not enough TIF money to pay all the debt the Redevelopment Commission has amassed. In the next few weeks, the Carmel City Council will consider action to refinance that debt by supporting cheaper financing on the back of residential taxpayers. The Council will
also consider absorbing the day-to-day operating cost of the Commission and its staff in the 2013 city budget. According to the Mayor’s campaign promises, no residential taxpayer money was used to fund Carmel redevelopment. Has he changed his mind? All of this comes at a bad time since we have had no street repaving over the last three years, the Mayor’s budget for 2013 asks for an increase of about $10 million and the Palladium operation needs millions to make up for losses. If the Redevelopment Commission can’t save itself, will the City Council be able to do without a future tax increase? That remains uncertain. Even the richest community in Indiana has spending limits. It’s too bad the commissioners of the Redevelopment Commission didn’t understand that. Let’s hope that the Carmel City Council begins to understand as our city faces financial woes caused by government overspending. John Acceturro is a Carmel resident and former member of the City of Carmel Common Council. To reach John, write him at email@example.com.
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13500 North Meridian Street Carmel, IN • (317) 582-7000
Getting answers about Bariatric Surgery with St.Vincent. At the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence, we know that it’s natural to have a lot of questions about weight loss surgery before committing to a procedure. And Scott Nelson — a recent patient at our Bariatric Center of Excellence and one of the features in our newest TV spots — was no different. Scott came to us with questions like: What’s the best procedure for me? What can I expect after the surgery is over? And how will the surgery affect my diabetes?
By attending one of the 11 weekly St.Vincent Carmel bariatric informational seminars and discussing these questions with his surgeon during a pre-op class, Scott got the answers he was looking for. “The pre-op class and information session were especially valuable to me because I had so many questions and fears about the procedure,”said Scott. “I also found that the doctors and specialists at St.Vincent were very knowledgeable, easy to talk to, and made me feel more confident about my upcoming surgery.” Five months after surgery, Scott’s lost 100 pounds. And as he continues to lose weight, he feels increasingly optimistic about his future. “The greatest thing about my surgery is how I’m just not carrying that extra weight anymore. I don’t get winded doing simple things like walking up stairs, and more importantly, I know I’ll be around for many years to come so that I can take care of my kids.” To find out more about the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence or to find a seminar convenient for you, call us at 877-831-1582. Or visit us online at MyBrandNewLife.org.
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Surgery isn’t always the best option for everyone. That’s why at the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence we provide an alternative method for significant weight loss. Our medical weight loss program is a multidisciplinary weight management program within the St.Vincent Bariatric Center of Excellence coordinated by Adrienne Gomez, MD, one of the Center’s bariatricians.
Talk to your physician to find out if a HeartScan is right for you. To schedule a HeartScan at St.Vincent, just call 1-866-432-4457. And learn more at BestHeartCare.com.
As a part of this program, Dr. Gomez is joined by a registered dietitian, fitness professional and psychologist to provide instruction and counseling that can lead to sustained weight loss. The program consists of 20 individual sessions over seven months. And all patients receive lab work and feedback, metabolic testing and a personalized diet and exercise plan. During the second half of the program, patients have the opportunity to choose which interventionist (dietitian, exercise or psychology) they would like to see for the remainder of their visits. For more information about the St.Vincent Medical Weight Loss Program, call 317-582-8030.
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COMMUNITY Philanthropy Civic Theatre now offering ‘Name a Seat’ campaign By Jordan Fischer • firstname.lastname@example.org
plaques are produced locally by Carmel Trophies, which allows donors flexibility in what they’d like to see on them. One anonymous donor, for example, chose to have the iconic Ama-
More than 50 individual and business donors are now represented with plaques on seats at the Booth Tarkington Theater as part of the Civic Theatre’s “Name a Seat; Share Your Gift” campaign. The plaques represent a $1,000 donation to Civic’s capital campaign, and will remain on the seats for the duration of their life – approximately 15 years. “Long before we even moved in Current Publishing owners Brian Kelly and Steve Greenberg viewing the Current plaque to the building, (Photo by Jordan Fischer) we had deterdaeus signature etched into their plaque. mined that Civic would have the entitlement of “We want to be able to accommodate everyselling these seats,” said Megan McKinney, Civbody,” McKinney said. “We’ve been trying to ic’s development director. “Of course, we aren’t reach out to individuals, businesses … people the only group that performs in the Tarkington, who’ve had long relationships with Civic.” but about 70 percent of the time we’re in here.” For more information about Civic’s “Name a Seat; Current Publishing has one now, and owners Share Your Gift” campaign, contact Megan McKinBrian Kelly and Steve Greenberg characterizing ney at 317-853-6325 or email@example.com. the plaque as "well worth the investment." The
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The new Allisonville Road bridge, overlookng I-465 (INDOT photo) Allisonville Road ramps entering I-465 closed for 15 days – The Allisonville Road entrance ramp to eastbound I-465 will be closed until approximately Aug. 16. Both exit ramps from I-465 to Allisonville Road (Exit 35) will remain open to right turns. Westbound I-465 will be able to exit to northbound Allisonville Road, and eastbound I-465 will be able to exit to southbound Allisonville Road. Traffic is still prohibited from crossing the bridge, which was closed approximately 110 days for reconstruction on May 30. The official detour is as follows: Travel east on 96th Street, south on I-69 and return west on 82nd Street to Allisonville Road. (Submitted photos)
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The three-story Knights of Pythias Hall is located at the intersection of Indiana 19 and Jackson Street in downtown Cicero. The building has decorative brickwork and a tower room. In the picture, which was taken between 1905-1950, shows a group of men standing on the steps in front of the building. The hall and adjoining buildings now house La Cascada Mexican Restaurant, Homestead Country Store, Erikaâ€™s Place, and Hair Happenings by Robin. (Photo by Robert Herrington) If you have a historic photo that can be included as part of Now & Then, please contact Robert Herrington at robert@ youarecurrent.com. Photos, which can be returned, can be mailed to 30 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN 46032. Information about the photo, including location, date and background, would be greatly appreciated.
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August 7, 2012 | 11
Play Wiffle ball, build homes By Bryan Gilmer • firstname.lastname@example.org
Did you know?...
The American Association of Orthodontists recommends an initial evaluation by age 7.
locations. According to Bultemeir, the foundation decided to throw Wiffle ball tournaments because
On Aug. 18, Wiffle por Casas will be holding its third annual wiffle ball tournament to raise money to build homes in impoverished areas of Central America. The foundation was formed after Shelby Bultemeir and others went on a mission trip. The group wanted to find a way to increase living standards in Central America. Some of the houses were “… nothing more than dirtpacked walls that wash away when the rains come,” according to Bultemeir. Since then, the Wiffle por Casas group has held two wiffle ball tournaments A derelict home in Guatemala. (Submitted photo) with increasing success. The of the sense of family and community that the first tournament raised enough money for one sport portrays. house, and the second raised enough for one “Every time we brought the idea up, immediand a half houses. Bultemeir stated that this year ately everyone started telling childhood stories,” the goal is “… to raise enough for two and a Bultemeir said. The fundraiser will be held in half houses.” At the moment, Wiffle por Casas builds homes in Guatemala; however, as partici- the second week of August on the intersection of 106th and Towne Road in Carmel. pation increases and as the foundation receives To register as a team, go online at www.wifflemore corporate sponsors, Bultemeir hopes that ballindy.com. they will be able to build more houses in more
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Over the last four decades, Bethlehemborn Alex Khoury has created a lasting legacy across Central Indiana
Khoury’s Mediterranean Island Now with a smoking-free, family-friendly environment, Khoury’s offers a full lunch buffet as well as evening dining and drinks. The restaurant and Mediterranean market is open from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and noon to 8 p.m. on Sundays. For more information, please visit khourysrestaurant.com or call 251-8610.
By Christian Sorrell • email@example.com It’s hard to find a family that more consistently embodies entrepreneurial spirit than the Khourys. Since 2002, Carmel resident Alex Khoury has owned and operated Khoury’s Mediterranean Island in Broad Ripple, one of a string of Central Indiana businesses built since the 1970s by Khoury, his brother Mina and their families. The Khoury family moved to Indianapolis from the Holy Land in 1968, emigrating from their native Bethlehem, located in the center of the Palestinian West Bank. Khoury, the youngest in his family, attended college at IUPUI and graduated in 1976. Prior to graduation, Khoury and his brother had already become entrepreneurs, selling Middle Eastern groceries to a public that wasn’t even fully aware of what the region had to offer. “We used to have the Parthenon, a small market at 38th and Central that was the only place in Indianapolis selling feta cheese or pita bread at that time,” said Khoury. After graduating with a degree in science, Khoury decided it was time to move up from a grocery to a full-blown restaurant. “I had always wanted to own my own restaurant and that was our first chance to have it, in 1981,” Khoury said. “We sold (the Parthenon) in 1976. The building where Khoury’s is today was up for auction so we bought it using the money from the sale.” Originally, the building was split into two smaller spaces. Khoury used one space to open a small Greek fast-food restaurant while leasing out the other half of the building to a local Mexican restaurant. “While it was originally Greek fast-food, we turned Khoury’s into a full sit-down restaurant with a market and then added the bar about 10 years ago,” said Khoury.
free establishment. Choosing to focus on family dining made sense for a restaurant such as Khoury’s, one so deeply rooted within the Khoury family. “My wife is an excellent cook. She still cooks here. My mother used to cook here as well, but recently retired. Even the combination plates we serve are named after our children and grandchildren,” said Khoury.
A family tradition
that we are known for in the area. (It) makes it so difficult to stay in business,” said Khoury. For the last several weeks, Khoury’s has been a purely smoke-
While Khoury works to create a lasting legacy with Khoury’s Mediterranean Island, his family continues to branch out across Central Indiana, starting businesses in everything from mobile phones to food service. “My son, Shadi, came to me and said, ‘I want a food truck,’ and I helped him get started. I gave him the money and he did all the rest of the work,” said Khoury. “Khoury’s helped my brother and I pay for the Dairy Queen in Carmel which we own and operate as well.” Devotion to one’s family and friends has always been Khoury’s primary concern, he said, relating a story of a criminal run-in at The Parthenon to illustrate his point. “In 1971, we were robbed. The man stole my checks, my cross necklace and a ring my mother gave me. He had a gun. I could see the top of the bullet in the barrel,” Khoury said. “I wasn’t worried about me. I was worried about my mother and how she would get the news.”
Changing with the times
After establishing the restaurant’s sit-down atmosphere in 2002, customer after customer asked Khoury if he would consider serving hookah. He decided to do just that. “Hookah is a Middle Eastern tradition of dessert. Rather than eating something, you smoke something with the flavor of apples or strawberry and very little nicotine,” said Khoury. “Hookah was definitely a fad. When we started serving it, the entire restaurant would be filled with hookahs, 40 or 50 hookahs at a time.” On June 1, a statewide smoking ban went into effect, placing Khoury and his restaurant in a precarious position: choose to continue serving hookah, something for which Khoury’s is widely known in the area, and become a 21-and-over establishment, or abandon hookah, become entirely smoke-free and focus on a family-dining experience. “The new smoking ban makes it so that not even my own grandchildren can be in my restaurant without risking a massive fine,” said Khoury. “Ninety percent of our hookah business is to customers between the ages of 18 and 21. Being forced to become only 21 and older would mean losing most of those customers.” Khoury continued serving hookah for several weeks after the smoking ban went into effect, but said he did not like having to turn away families and teenagers. “It feels like losing half of your job. We either have to turn away families with children or give up hookah entirely, something www.currentincarmel.com
The Legacy Continues – Shadi Khoury, Alex’s son, has been operating his own food truck, In a Pita, for more than two months. Serving areas all across Central Indiana, In a Pita features a limited menu of food similar to that found at Khoury’s including gyros, shawarma, falafels and its signature pita chips: slices of fried pita bread served with a choice of hummus, honey and feta or cinnamon and sugar. For more information, visit inapitaindy.com or follow @InaPitaIndy on Twitter. Current in Carmel
August 7, 2012 | 13
Opinion Anyone’s guess on where $$$ will go
A car is not a babysitter It is our position that children should never be left unattended in an automobile and the community must remain vigilant. The recent rash of incidents involving children being left alone in sweltering vehicles begs the question, “What was the parent thinking?” Ideally, parenting should be a selfless commitment. The reality is that parenting can be very inconvenient at times. Many parents shudder at the thought of chasing toddlers around the grocery store or dread the crying caused by waking a child out of a sound sleep to remove them from the car. Yet, we do it without a lot of hand-wringing because it’s part of being a responsible parent. An automobile should never be used as a babysitter. A locked car is not a safe-haven for children. Leaving a child in automobile is like putting them in an oven-like death trap. It does not even have to be hot outside for the temperature to rapidly escalate inside of a parked car. Is a peaceful shopping experience really worth risking the well-being of your child? The same holds true for pets. If you can’t take them with you, don’t leave them in the car - especially in this summer of record heat.
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. 14 | August 7, 2012
Commentary by Terry Anker
It is amazing, really, how static we become as we age. Most of the folks from my generation still refer to “taping” something from television, even though the use of videotape has long been replaced by some digital recording device. Yet, why would we bother to learn the new vernacular? It is almost hard to imagine the number of words that are likely doomed to fade in the coming years. Will we still have car keys in two decades? Will pennies still jingle in our pockets? Will television even exist in any identifiable way, let alone the words used to describe trying to capture it for later review? But it is more than our unwillingness to accommodate modern, more accurate phraseology. So often, we fail to take steps to remain current in our thoughts and actions as we grow older. We cling to outdated and expensive cell phone contracts rather than considering a renegotiation. We refuse to bid our insurance or try a new restaurant for no reason,
other than “knowing” that an old plan is good enough. In a world where change is constant, can we survive without constant change? It is a struggle to stay current. Changing our computers, or cell phones, banks, doctors or service providers for business – they all take effort. They all take thought. And they all take time. So, how do we make it work? Like everything, isn’t it true that slow-and-steady wins the race? Every day, I try to read one article, meet with an expert, or learn about a new-and-better approach to something that I already do. If I’m lucky I can implement once a month, but the knowledge motivates and reduces resistance for whenever the time allows. Regardless, isn’t an open mind to opportunity better than closed?
The Carmel Redevelopment Commission was to have had a $195 million debt re-issue backed by Carmel City Council last night. Mayor Jim Brainard has said that he anticipates approximately $12 million to $17 million to be freed up once the refinancing is completed. Brainard told our managing editor, Jordan Fischer, that he wants to invest a large portion of whatever funds are available into road improvements. We are a city of roundabouts, which we like very much, and we know more are planned, so it’s possible that expenditures will be focused on some of those. It also is possible Brainard may look at that money as initial capital for his next wave of redevelopment, which, if history is our guide, could come in beyond initial projections. Since the CRC is, of course, going to be debtstrapped even after the refinancing, perhaps bulldozing Midtown and building more apartments isn't the thing to do right now. Brainard has made it a priority among his multi-faceted vision, much of which we like and have supported. It could be the right thing to do – if it’s initiated with fiscal conservancy and vigilance. A final word on the CRC: There is no way we could have imagined the commission getting itself into a 1:1 debt ratio to begin with. ••• As we reported last week, Artichoke Designs will be moving from the southwest corner of Main Street and Range Line Road, meaning there will be two prominent, empty buildings at the main intersection in the city. Those storefronts represent tremendous opportunities for entrepreneurs, and we hope to see them filled soon. 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.
"From the moment I picked up your book until I laid it down, I was convulsed with laughter. Some day I intend reading it." - Groucho Marx (1890 - 1977)
Current in Carmel
Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you. In Clawson, Mich., there is a law that makes it legal for a farmer to sleep with his pigs, cows, horses, goats, and chickens. Source: dumblaws.com
A successful ‘Plan B’
Commentary by Danielle Wilson
My husband and I recently renewed our wedding vows, and as weird as the whole experience turned out to be, I’m so glad we did. Here’s the skinny: To celebrate our 40th birthdays, Doo wanted to vacation on the beach where we first met … with our four children and his parents. Yeah. Not exactly my idea of a romantic getaway. As any mom can testify, you can’t truly relax if you’re “on duty” the whole time. So, I tried to steer him towards a Belize rainforest package for two, but six airline tickets later, we were committed to “Family Va-cay 2012.” Disappointed, I quickly launched my Plan B: “We’re renewing our vows, babe, since you scheduled this trip over our anniversary. Make peace with it.” He reluctantly agreed. I tracked down a local gal on the internet to help me with the details and then bought three linen shirts for the boys and two matching sundresses for the girls. That was the extent of my planning. Only, once we arrived, I got caught up in the swimming and snorkeling and quaintness of the small town with dodgy Internet service, and fell in love with sharing this special place with my kids. (Doo had been right!) I didn’t contact my “wedding planner” until two days before the proposed event. Unfortunately, like in many tropically hot locations, logistics move at a much slower pace: She thought she had a minister lined up, she was
still working on a cake, and wouldn’t the massage parlor/gazebo make the perfect spot? Feeling slightly better once I realized I could remove the “1-Hour Massages Given Here” sign, and trusting that it would all work out in the end, I successfully kept the panic at bay until T-minus three hours. Maybe I should shower. Why didn’t I bring my defrizz cream? This bra is showing! What the frick am I doing? My daughters calmed me down and found an old deodorant stick for the “something borrowed” bit. When I came downstairs, self-conscious about my hair and dress and tan lines and wondering why on earth I’d thought renewing my vows would be so awesome, Doo looked at me and said, “You look beautiful; maybe we could just take pictures and skip the ceremony?” He was nervous, too! But do it we did. And it was lovely. And affirming. And surprisingly emotional. I honestly think the words meant more to me this time then they did 16 years ago. In the presence of our kids, Doo’s parents, the governor (AKA, the lastminute officiant), the coordinator, and a tiki bar singer who performed “Rhinestone Cowboy,” we said “I do” again. Happy 40th to us! Peace out.
Danielle Wilson is a contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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August 7, 2012 | 15
Rugged individualism Commentary by Dick Wolfsie
Despite the high divorce rate in this country, I am confident my wife will never send me packing. That’s because the packing I’m doing now is driving her crazy. As we prepare for carpet installation, Mary Ellen continues her meticulous approach to the task, carefully wrapping each knick-knack in newspaper or bubble wrap. My routine is quite different. I’m pretty much just scooping stuff off shelves and shoving it in boxes. Breakables? Give me a break. The good news is: I’m done. Everything is packed. The bad news is: I’m done. Everything is packed. You see, the carpet won’t be here for almost a month. We can survive three weeks without the Dresden China Ballerina that my mother gave us, but I’m starting to get a little edgy about no bar soap or bed sheets. My wife isn’t happy. “The system you’re employing isn’t even user-friendly. Let’s see… You have a giant box that says ‘junk,’ one labeled ‘doo-dads,’ and one marked ‘stuff.’ And what’s the box with the huge letter ‘C’ on it?” “That’s another method I use. Everything in the box starts with the letter C. Cameras, cancelled checks, can openers…” “That explains why I haven’t seen the cat in two days.”
16 | August 7, 2012
Mary Ellen went on to say that I was behaving in the characteristically neurotic way in which I approach everything in life. I defended myself, of course. “I don’t think I am that compulsive. It’s true, all my shirt hangers have to face in the same direction, but my closet runs east and west so I can’t possibly…” “I am begging you not to finish this explanation. You’re really scaring me. You also put the condiments in the fridge in alphabetical order; and the weirdest thing is the way you arrange books on your office shelves.” “Wait a second. Lots of people have a special way of doing that.” “…By the authors’ first names?” Despite my wife’s complaints, she realized that, once all the boxes had been neatly piled in the garage, there was a whole lot less disorder in the house – kind of a nice feeling, she said. “Dick, let’s just sit on the couch, cuddle up, watch TV and enjoy our clutter-free home while it lasts.” “Why don’t we go to the movies instead?” I asked. “You packed the remote, didn’t you?”
Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at email@example.com.
Commentary by Mike Redmond
I try to be optimistic – it does not always come naturally for me. I am descended from a long line of pessimists, people who live by the maxim that whatever can go wrong will, and if you just wait, things are bound to get worse. That sort of upbringing can be hard to overcome. Especially during a drought, which you may have noticed, we are in. You have to go back to 1988 to find conditions similar to the ones we’re suffering now. Next stop after that is the 1950s. Here we are in 2012 with hot days, no rain, water restrictions and at least one bad case of heat rash. Okay, maybe too much information on that last one. But the point is that we are up to our ears in a bad summer. But still I try to be optimistic. I don’t think I have much of a choice. Despite the warnings of my ancestors, I can’t see how things can get much worse. I figure I might as well start looking for some good in the bad. After all, when you reach bottom, the smart thing to do is push off so you can make your way back up to the top. So let’s look on the bright side, shall we? Because of this drought: • We are saving untold millions in wear and tear on our lawnmowers. • Dog poop dries out extra fast.
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• Nobody is complaining about the humidity. • TV weathermen have something new to panic about along with tornadoes and blizzards. • We can justify drinking copious amounts of, um, root beer in order to save water. • You get really interesting calls from friends asking you to bail them out because they got busted for watering the grass. I have ego issues but they don’t concern my lawn. I’ve never seen the sense in pouring all that work into something you can’t eat. Farmers irrigating? No problem with that at all. In fact, in my other life I’m an agri-businessman, so believe me, I am all for giving farmers every break they can get right now. So where does this leave us? Maybe we can learn important lessons about hardship and perspective. Yes, it’s a difficult time, but come on … It’s not like we’re in Ethiopia. We’ll get through this. In the meantime, I’ll meet you at the drug store. If I’m gonna stay optimistic, I’ll need some Gold Bond powder. And some root beer. Mike Redmond is an author, journalist, humorist and speaker. Write him at mike@ mikeredmondonline.com or P.O. Box 44385, Indianapolis, IN 46244.
August 7, 2012 • currentnightandday.com
“The Bourne Legacy” – In theaters Friday, “The Bourne Legacy” expands upon the universe of Robert Ludlum’s novels, focusing on a new hero whose circumstances have been created by the events in the three previous Bourne films. Persona 4 Arena – Available in stores today, Persona 4 Arena is a fighting game that pits characters from Persona 3 and Persona 4 against each other. Xbox 360 and Playstation 3 – $60.
Con man Harold Hill (Howard Baetzhold), left, poses as a boys’ band organizer, hoping to sell band instruments and uniforms to local townsfolk before skipping town with the money. In River City, Iowa, librarian and piano teacher Marian Paroo (Jessica Hawkins) begins to fall for Hill after he helps her younger brother overcome his fear of social interactions, despite seeing through his con. (Photos by Jordan FIscher)
‘Seventy-six Trombones’ Carmel Repertory Theatre brings ‘The Music Man’ to the Tarkington
with the Carmel Repertory Theatre. “’The Music Man’ is my all-time favorite musical. It is a timeless story,” said Baetzhold. “One of my favorite aspects is that it was one By Christian Sorrell • firstname.lastname@example.org of the first musicals to have a lot of roles for both women and children.” The show has a very large 47 member cast Last Friday, the Carmel Repertory Theatre kicked off its 2012-2013 season with Meredith ranging from a pair of 7 year old twins to several actors in their 50s. The blend of age ranges Willson’s classic musical “The Music Man.” and genders is one of the unique aspects of a Performed in the Tarkington Theater at Carshow like “The Music Man.” mel’s Center for the Performing Arts, the show “It’s been incredible to work with all promises to be a larger than life journey these actors of all these different ages,” back to turn-of-the-century Iowa. said Baetzhold. “I am so impressed with Sandy Baetzhold, the show’s stage dithe level of talent in this show.” rector, musical director and set designer, With a story and music as iconic as is an Indiana theater veteran. With that of “The Music Man,” Baetzhold over 30 years of experience across both community and professional theater, Baetzhold and the members of the cast face the interesting challenge of staying true to Baetzhold has worked with the Indiathe original while infusing the show with their napolis Civic Theatre, Westfield’s Main Street own distinct flavor. Productions and the Indianapolis Opera Com“We have our own unique take on it. I think the pany. Despite the breadth of her experience in little twist that I’ve given it is to really let the actor’s the area, this is Baetzhold’s first time directing
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tickets on sale now! TheCenterPresents.org or call the Box Office at 317.843.3800.
From left, Brook-Glen Gober as Zaneeta Shinn, Bella Doss as Gracie Shinn and Jill O’Malia as Eulalie Mackecknie Shinn
personalities come through as much as possible, rather than just force them to copy the performances seen in the movie. The hardest part of this is Harold Hill, who will always be compared to Robert Preston.” said Baetzhold. “With everything I do, I try to let the essence of the character blend with the actors’ own personalities.” In an unusual bit of casting, Baetzhold’s husband Howard Baetzhold was cast as the memorable Harold Hill. “That wasn’t a nepotistic choice,” said Baetzhold, laughing. “It’s been very interesting directing my husband. I’ll just say that.”
Carmel Repertory Theatre’s The Music Man is running now through August 19th at the Tarkington (3 Center Green, Carmel). Tickets are $25 Student and senior discounts available. For more information, visit thecenterfortheperformingarts.org or call 843-3800.
“Reincarnated” by Snoop Lion – On sale Wednesday, hip-hop megastar Snoop Dogg releases “Reincarnation,” a reggae album under the name Snoop Lion. The album marks his debut as Snoop Lion and features the single “La La La.” “The Campaign” – In theaters Friday, two CEOs seize an opportunity to oust a long-term North Carolina congressman played by Will Ferrell by putting up a rival candidate played by Zach Galifianakis. For a list of local events, see the Event Calendar on Page 16. Vol. I No. 26 Managing Editor – Christian Sorrell email@example.com / 489.4444 Advertising Executive – Dennis O'Malia firstname.lastname@example.org
at the Palladium
Sunday, aug. 26 aT 7 PM
7/13/12 12:39 PM
NIGHT & DAY
“Nunsense” • Originally conceived as a line of greeting cards, Nunsense has been performed again and again since 1985, making it the second-longest running off-Broadway show. • 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
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
Symphony on the Prairie: Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons • Come enjoy the weather and listen to Vivaldi’s The Four Seasons. Bring your own chairs, blankets, food and drinks. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m. • Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers • $22 adult, $10 child, $20 parking • 639-4300 Westfield Farmers Market • Come and see what all of Westfield’s best farmers and artisans have to offer, 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 Indy British Motor Days • The annual car show presented by Indiana British Car Union includes awards for Best of Show, Best of Class and Excellence in Class. • 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • Lions Park, State Rd. 334, Zionsville • ibcu.org
Monica Mancini & Dave Koz: A Night at the Movies • Vocalist Monica Mancini, daughter of Henry Mancini, presents an evening of American music gems, including familiar melodies from several Hollywood classics. • 7:30 p.m. • The Palladium, 1 Center Green, Carmel • $23 to $133 • 843-3800
The Music Man • Carmel THURSDAY Repertory Theatre presents this classic musical. Con man Harold Hill travels to the small town of River City, Iowa to earn his fortune. He decides to convince the town they need a boys’ band. • Thursday to Saturday – 8 p.m., Sunday – 2:30 p.m. • The Tarkington, 3 Center Green, Carmel • $25 • 843-3800 “Celebrate the Colors” • The latest exhibit by the Hamilton County Artists’ Association • Thursday to Saturday – 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. • The Birdie Gallery, 195 S. Fifth St., Noblesville • Free admission • 776-2278 Indiana State Fair • This year’s FRIDAY state fair features a wide array of entertainment, attractions, competitions and contests. • Friday – 8 a.m. to 12:30 a.m., Saturday – 8 a.m. to 12:30 a.m., Sunday to Monday – 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. • Indiana State Fairgrounds, 1202 E 38 St., Indianapolis • $10 adults, Free children 5 & under • in.gov/statefair Disco Inferno • It’s the summer of 1976. It’s as hot outside as the fashion, hits and passion are on the dance floor. Jack is about to celebrate a 21st birthday he will never forget. • Friday and Saturday – 8 p.m., Saturday and Sunday – 2 p.m. • The Belfry Theatre, 10690 Greenfield Ave., Noblesville • $17 adult, $12 children • 773-1085 Fishers Movies in the Park: Winnie The Pooh • Watch a movie on the big screen under the stars at Fishers Heritage Park. • 9:15 p.m. • Fishers Heritage Park, 10595 Eller Road, Fishers • Free • 595-3150
18 | August 7, 2012
Second Saturday Gallery Walk • Enjoy the merchant events, activities, entertainment, culture and shopping with guest appearances by international and local artists • 5 p.m. • Carmel Arts & Design District, 111 W. Main St., Suite 140, Carmel • Free admission • carmelartsanddesign.com Saxony Market • The market features a number of central Indiana businesses and farmers while creating an outdoor forum for family and friends alike to gather, shop and share ideas. • 8 a.m. to noon • 131st Street and Olio Road, Fishers • Free • SaxonyIndiana.com
NEW HOURS Tuesday | Wednesday | Thursday: 5pm-10pm Friday | Saturday: 5pm - 11pm Sunday: 12p - 8pm
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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 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 Fishers Farmers Market • The market showcases more than 35 high-quality vendors offering fresh produce, live goods, bakery items, meat, cheese and handmade gifts. • 8 a.m. to noon • Fishers Farmers Market, 11601 Municipal Dr., Fishers • Free admission • 578-0700
Made on site using our private recipe and the nest ingredients. It is so creamy and smooth you will never want plain ice cream again.
Noblesville Farmers Market • Shop local. Pick up farm-fresh produce, vegetables and much more at the market. • 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. • Riverview Hospital Overflow Parking Lot, Ind. 19 and Ind. 38, Noblesville • Free admission • 776-0205 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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NIGHT & DAY
Pizzology offers unique, delicious gourmet pizza
Hire Us Before Your Spouse Does
By Rachel Ferry • firstname.lastname@example.org There doesn’t seem to be a shortage of Italianinspired restaurants in and around town. I’ve had the pleasure of reviewing several and did NOT want to do an Italian review next. However, after eating at Pizzology, it definitely deserves a spotlight. I just can’t get enough of the Pizzology Chop Salad. This crisp, romaine lettuce salad with fire-oven roasted tomatoes, prosciutto, shallots and gorgonzola has the most delicious, fresh citronette dressing ever. The dressing is made with a smooth olive oil and the juice of a lemon that has been put in the 500 degree fire oven for just a few minutes to bring out the natural sugars. I have had the joy of dining at Pizzology four times this month and have sampled a few different appetizers and entrees. The fresh breadsticks are accompanied with two rich and flavorful sauces, the white being my favorite. When not in the mood for pizza, my entree was Italian Mussels which are perfectly steamed in white wine, salumi, olive oil and garlic. The signature pizzas are baked in a fire oven, leaving a wonderfully charred crust. My favorite is the Sausage Pizza with homemade sausage complimented by freshly shaved fennel, onion and peppadew peppers. The Old Kentucky Rome, a white sauce pizza with roasted figs, arugula, Kentucky-cured prosciutto and taleggio cheese, while different, is delicious. The pasta
CALL 317-DIVORCE Pizzology is located at 13190 Hazel Dell Parkway in Carmel. Entrees range in price from $10 to $30. For more information, call 844-2550 or visit pizzologyindy.com. (Submitted photo)
dishes are loaded with flavorful ingredients. The Spicy Shrimp Cappellini is indeed spicy, and the Spinach, Sausage & Pomodoro Cavatappi’s lighter flavor features sausage from the Smoking Goose. Keep in mind, each of the dishes are freshly prepared and are all worth the wait you may have for a table and the time for your dish to be served. Rachel Ferry is constantly inspired by the great Julia Child in her humble kitchen. You can reach her at email@example.com.
Asian Cuisine & Sushi | Dine-in or Carry-out 12297 N. Meridian St., Carmel, IN | 317.848.1888 | www.markpicarmel.com HAPPY HOUR SPECIALS • HALF-PRICE SELECTED APPETIZERS • HALF-PRICE SELECTED SIGNATURE ROLLS
DAILY SPECIALS Monday: House wine $3 per glass & Domestic Beer $1.50 Tuesday: buy one entrée, get one HALF PRICE(of equal or lesser value) Wednesday: 50% off Selected sake Thursday: 50% off selected Polynesian drinks Saturday & Sunday: FREE DRINK with a purchase of lunch combo entrée
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August 7, 2012 | 19
NIGHT & DAY
Dining Paul Arechiga, manager, Friaco’s Mexican Restaurant Arechiga Where do you like to dine? Pancho’s Taqueria What do you like to eat there? I love their tacos! What do you like about Pancho’s? They have a great salsa bar.
Greek Tony’s Pizza and Sub Shop The Scoop: How about an old-fashioned pizzeria that serves up great food in a traditional atmosphere? If that sounds appetizing to you, then you need look no further than Greek Tony’s Pizza & Sub Shop. Here, though, you’ll find more than just pizza. Salads, wraps, gyros, Panini sandwiches, and nachos are all featured items on the menu at Tony’s. Of course, don’t forget about those delicious subs. Don’t have time to dine in? No worries. You can always call ahead and place your order. Tony’s also delivers and caters. Type of food: Pizza and subs Price of entrees: $5.50 to $22 Specialties: Pizza Reservations: Not Accepted Hours: 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Saturday Location: 116th Street and Rangeline Road, Carmel Phone: 846-1200
Pancho’s Taqueria is located at 9658 Allisonville Rd., Fishers. They can be contacted at 585-8427 or online at www.panchosmexicantaqueria.com.
WEDNESDAY - SURF & TURF SPECIAL Enjoy 8oz Prime Rib: $14.95* Add Crab-stuffed Lobster Tail for $15.00*
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Mixed by: Trent Harris, Sonata Café, Bar & Art (31 E. Main St., Carmel) Ingredients: 1 1/2 ounces rye whiskey, 1/2 amber rum, 1/2 ounce port, 2 dashes orange bitters, 2 dashes aromatic bitters, orange twist Directions: Stir ingredients (except orange twist) on ice. Strain into chilled cocktail glass. Garnish with orange twist. Harris
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www.HowaldHeatingAndAir.com 20 | August 7, 2012
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NIGHT & DAY
Chorizo Poached in Red Wine Ingredients: 2 pieces (4 ounces each) dry Spanish chorizo, 6 cups dry red wine, 10 cloves peeled garlic, 4 bay leaves, 1/4 teaspoons cayenne pepper Directions: Combine all ingredients in a large skillet. Bring to a boil. Cover and simmer over moderately low heat, turning once, until chorizo is plump. Uncov-
er and let stand for 5 minutes. Transfer the chorizo to a work surface. Slice on the diagonal 1/4 inch thick. Return chorizo slices to the skillet. Simmer over low heat for 5 minutes. Transfer chorizo slices to shallow serving bowl and pour in poaching liquid halfway up the side. Serve chorizo with toothpicks. - Delish.com
Music & Stage Direction by Sandy Baetzhold Assisted by Andrew Morales
Produced by Jonathan Horton
For Tickets Call (317) 843-3800
or visit thecenterfortheperformingarts.org
August 3-5, 9-12 & 16-19
Wine Recommendation: 2007 Bodegas Juan Gil ‘Juan Gil’ Monastrell ($17) Sausage, especially spicy ones such as chorizo, pairs wonderfully with a number of wines. Everything from a Spanish Rioja to Priorat will work well. Available in specialty stores.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday Performances - 8pm Sunday Matinees - 2:30pm
“Indy’s Oldest Heating & Cooling Co.” 129th Anniversary Sale
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• 28 Star Studio • 541 Salon • Adara Day Spa • Artichoke • Bazbeaux Pizza • Bedazzling Boutique • Carmel City Magazine • Carmel Clay Public Library • Christian Science Reading Room • Computer Troubleshooters • Darren’s Ballroom Dance Studio
ARTS & DESIGN DISTRICT BUSINESS ASSOCIATION OF CARMEL
• Drs. Lauck & McLean • Edward Jones - Kelly Hindman • Flair Hair Design and Nails • Indiana Design Center • Integrity Automotive • Joe’s Butcher Shop • Kilpatrick Traditions • L’Evento Event Resource Boutique • Midwest School of Voice • Mudbugs Cajun Cafe, LLC • The Museum of Miniature Houses
10 Year Warranty on the purchase of an air conditioner, heat pump or furnace
• Nat’l Assoc of Miniature Enthusiasts • Old Town Associates • Platinum Realty • PNC Bank • Rangeline Chiropractic • Renaissance Fine Art • Savvy Decor • Shiraz • Simply Sweet Shoppe • The District Exchange • Woody’s Library Restaurant
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callthiele.com August 7, 2012 | 21
NIGHT & DAY
Three Ds’ Pub and Café: 13644 N. Meridian St., Carmel – threedspubandcafe.com Friday – Parasia Saturday – Aww Yeah Moon Dog Tavern: 825 E. 96th St., Indianapolis – moondogtavern.com Thursday – The Flying Toasters Friday – Lemon Wheel Saturday – Something Rather Naughty Mo’s Irish Pub: 13193 Levinson Lane, Noblesville – mosirishpub.com
Thursday – Dave Grodzki Friday – My Yellow Rickshaw Saturday – Ashley & The Cosmos Casler’s: 11501 Pavilion Dr., Fishers – caslers.com Friday – Toy Factory Saturday – Danny Isaacs Band Sullivan’s Steakhouse: 3316 E. 86th St., Indianapolis – sullivanssteakhouse.com Thursday – The Joe Deal Trio Bubbaz Bar & Grill: 10462 Olio Rd., Fishers – bubbas-geist.com Wednesday – Jai Baker Wolfies Grill: 1162 Keystone Way, Carmel wolfiesgrill.com Friday – The Bishops
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Indiana Wind Symphony announces 2012-2013 Season – The Indiana Wind Symphony will perform its latest season as a resident ensemble of the Palladium at Carmel’s Center for the Performing Arts. The six concert season is directed by Charles Conrad and runs from September to May. For more information, please visit currentnightandday.com.
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Chris Lloyd reviews “The Lorax” – Chris Lloyd reviews this animated take on the Dr. Seuss classic. Lloyd finds that the film may entertain small children but doesn’t contain much for adults to enjoy. For the full review, please visit currentnightandday.com.
Looking for more recipes? – Need another recipe to round out dinner? For each week’s recipe and more recipes featured only online, please visit currentnightandday.com.
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Sat, Aug 18 11am-2pm
Dennis Awe Concert
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• Live music • Give-aways • Tours of the school • Food trucks • Bounce house 317.848.ROCK SCHOOLofROCK.com 626 S. Rangeline Rd., Carmel, IN
CALL 317-773-2002 NOW Limited space available. 573 Westfield Rd., Noblesville, IN 46060 22 | August 7, 2012
Current in Carmel
HEALTH Wellness Younger adults seeking new answers for joint pain Commentary by R. Michael Meneghini Hip and knee replacement surgery has traditionally been associated with older adults – those beyond age 65. Today, however, people in their 40s and 50s are considering joint replacement surgery to relieve pain in order to stay active, continue their favorite activities and maintain their quality of life. To serve this emerging younger population, extensive ongoing research designs cutting-edge orthopedic implants that are durable, have improved bearing services and that will minimize risks and side effects. On the surgical side, techniques such as navigation technology, which monitors the position and alignment of the implant in relation to the patient’s anatomy, achieve improved mobility and range of motion for patients. Today, some 90 percent of knee replacements are expected to last 20 years or more. And, although hip and knee replacements are arguably two of the most successful surgeries in medicine, they are still invasive procedures accompanied by risks. For people of all ages, the best way to prevent degenerative joint disease and the need for joint replacement surgery is to stay physically fit and to maintain a healthy weight. Excessive weight puts undue pressure on the joints, causing degenera-
tion. However, if joint pain and discomfort are already an issue, seek out a reputable orthopedic surgeon and schedule a consultation. I discourage patients from using the internet as a resource, as it contains a lot of inaccurate and misleading information. Consult with a qualified and experienced orthopedic specialist instead. After taking a complete medical history, the surgeon will perform an exam and order x-rays of the affected joints for evaluation. The x-rays will show the extent of cartilage loss and help determine whether joint replacement surgery is an immediate remedy or an option that should be considered down the road. The surgeon will also discuss how the joint pain impacts quality of life. In nearly all cases, orthopedic specialists will try non-operative treatments first, such as medication, injections and/or physical therapy. When warranted, hip and knee replacement surgery helps patients return to the activities and lifestyle they enjoy. R. Michael Meneghini, MD, specializes in orthopedic surgery. He is a guest columnist located at IU Health Physicians Orthopedics & Sports Medicine – Saxony, 13100 E. 136th St., Ste. 2000, in Fishers. He can be reached at the office at 688-5980.
Whoops – A recent study links obesity to yet another health problem: whooping cough. In the Australian research, obese adults were fifty percent more likely to contract the disease over a 10-month period compared to those who were not obese or overweight. - www.vitals.nbcnews.com
DEFEND THEIR EYES One-third of all sports-related eye injuries each year are suffered by children. In fact, sports are the leading cause of eye injuries in children under 16. Defend yourself and your children against eye injury: • Wear protectiver eyewear when you participate in sports and insist your children do the same. • Ask your child’s school or athletic club to adopt a policy requiring protective eyewear. ASK US ABOUT PROTECTIVE EYEWEAR FOR SPORTS
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®. 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
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• located in the beautiful Village of westClay Call 317-733-9560 to learn more and join us for personal tour!
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2460 Glebe Street | Carmel, iN 46032 317-733-9560 | www.Stratford-living.com August 7, 2012 | 23
Senior Living community holds caregiver relief contest firstname.lastname@example.org Clare Bridge of Carmel, a Brookdale Senior Living retirement community, is holding an essay contest for caregivers as part of their Caregivers Relief Program. The winner will receive a two-week respite stay at the community for their family member or loved one. To nominate the caregiver and their loved one, tell their story in an essay not exceeding 1,000 words in length. To submit a story or to read the rules and qualifications, visit www. brookdaleliving.com/carefelief. Keep it light – Snacking is a great way to tide your appetite between meals, but don't make a habit of grabbing 100 calorie packs of crackers or cookies, which are made with refined sugar and have little nutritional value. Some better 100-calorie options include six cups of microwave popcorn, one half cup of Greek yogurt with honey or apple slices with peanut butter. - www.webmd.com Flip the switch – Whether at the beach, pool or supermarket, everyone loves wearing flip flops in the summer. Unfortunately this style of footwear offers little to no arch, heel, or lateral support and has recently been identified as a leading cause of foot pain. Search for sandals with a substantial foot bed and softer, broader straps, which are a much better choice. - www.cnn.com
Stories can also be submitted in person at the community, 301 Executive Dr., Carmel. The submitted essays will be judged by an expert panel that will look for creative expression, ability to engage the reader, and examples of the caring relationship between the caregiver and loved one. Caregivers, family members and friends are encouraged to submit nominations. Nominations will be accepted through September 30. For more information, call Janice A. Pegues, executive director at Clare Bridge, at 580-0389.
American Academy of Pediatrics launches free app – The physicians at Fishers Pediatrics are recommending a new smart phone application for parents – www.Healthychildren.org. The website was launched earlier this month by the American Academy of Pediatrics. Parents can register with the site, download the app and receive relevant, pediatrician recommended information on a variety of health topics. Areas include ADHD, asthma, nutrition, behavioral issues, sleep, general development and more. There are also tools for tracking appointments, immunization schedules and more. For more information, visit www. healthychildren.org.
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3rd AnnuAl Auction for Moyer estAte Jewelry Acquisitions Saturday, August 11, 11 AM PUBLIC PREVIEW- FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 4-7 PM AND 9:30 AM DAY OF SALE
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This annual event is truly a rare opportunity to purchase jewelry of this quality at auction!
An outstanding selection of over 150 items, including: Watches by Hamilton, Movado, Baume & Mercier, Rolex, Tag Heuer, Jaeger LeCoultre, Hermes,Breitling, Victorianox Swiss Army, Citizen, Hermes, Michele, Cartier, Ebel, Omega
with Pedicure for first time clients!
Fine jewelry by designers: Hearts on Fire, Scott Kay, Simon G, Charles Krypell, Chopard, Daniele Vettori, Kwiat, Circa 1900, David Yurman, Masriera, Seidengang, Tiffany & Co., Honor, Michael Beaudry, Favero, John Hardy, Judith Ripka, Diamonds by Desig Pre-event, absentee bidding plus, live, online bidding available; For details and links to catalogues:
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Smarter. Faster. Better. 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. 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/SIPC... Wharton Insurance Insurance and and Financial Financial Services, Services, Inc., Inc., and and LPL LPL Financial Financial are are independently independently owned owned and and operated. operated. The The information information set set forth forth herein herein has has been been derived derived from from sources sources believed believed to to be be reliable, reliable, but but Wharton is not not guaranteed guaranteed as as to to accuracy accuracy and and does does not not purport purport to to be be complete complete analysis analysis of of the the securities, securities, companies companies or or industries industries involved. involved. The The opinions opinions expressed expressed herein herein are are those those of of the the authors authors and and not not itit is necessarily those of LPL Financial. Additional information is available upon request.
24 | August 7, 2012
Making HR better means making your business better. Let us develop a customized human resources program for you, and put the time and resources you save back into building your business. Call 317-587-1019 or email email@example.com to switch today.
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Let the Luck begin
Commentary by David Cain
Andrew Luck, as the new kid in town, has the daunting task of filling the shoes of a legendary quarterback and simultaneously re-creating the Indianapolis Colts as a winning franchise. Heralded as a champion before even taking the field, Luck is guaranteed a certain degree of success and failure. With Luck, journalists not only have a fresh story, but they will have hundreds of clichés, puns and adages using the words “luck” and “lucky” at their disposal. From this point on, every story associated with the Colts will have an element of “luck” to it. Of course, very little of Luck’s success will depend on actual “luck.” Almost his entire life, Luck has been relentlessly training and preparing to take the stage in ways that fans do not and cannot fathom. His success will occur, if at all, because of years of physical and mental preparation, one step and one day at a time. When he takes the field, Luck will succeed only as well as he has prepared. Successful companies follow a similar pattern as Andrew Luck. Business success is built and maintained through years of
planning and preparation, one step and one day at a time. The consuming public is unaware of the cost and effort that lead to success. Like Colts fans on game day, consumers expect an outstanding performance and a winning product or service every time, regardless of what it takes. Luck would admit that his preparation and ultimate success depends on selecting and trusting excellent trainers and coaches to teach fundamentals and to develop winning techniques and strategies. Similarly, successful businesses choose and utilize a close group of professional, trusted advisors that contribute to making and delivering the ultimate product or service. Like Luck on game day, businesses will face difficult challenges, but the planning and preparation will cause them to avert or mitigate any adverse consequences and to achieve a higher degree of success. The success may seem like “luck,” but it isn’t. David Cain works at Magnitude, a sales and marketing company. Contact David at David. Cain@MarketMagnitude. com.
Low-risk funds – These seven funds have delivered over time: Buffalo Growth (BUFGX), Fidelity Growth Co. (FDGRX), FPA Capital (FPPTX), Harbor Capital Appreciation (HCAIX), Sequoia (SEQUX), T. Rowe Price Mid-cap Growth (RPMGX) and Yacktman (YACKX). - cnnmoney.com Midsize, anyone? – These regional lenders are stronger than giant banks like Citigroup or Bank of America: Commerce Bancshares (CBSH), UMB Financial (UMBF) and Cullen/Frost (CFR). On average, they have a more than two percent higher dividend yield than the giants listed above. cnnmoney.com
Ballet • Tap • Jazz • Modern • Hip Hop • Musical Theatre • Piano • Voice • Instrumental Music Competition • Musical Theatre
Registration Open! Fall Session Begins August 13
Low-risk stocks – These seven stocks pass even the strictest safety screens: Becton Dickinson (BDX), Emerson Electric (EMR), Exxon Mobil (XOM), General Mills (GIS), IBM (IBM), United Technologies (UTX) and Wal-Mart (WMT). cnnmoney.com Smart picks – Some pros say investors can find firms that are growing profits quickly – even in sectors not known for runaway growth. Some of those are: Philip Morris International (PM), TW Telecom (TWTC), American Water Works (AWK). - smartmoney.com Security – Just as you change your sheets, you should change your passwords. How long exactly? Gizmodo.com recommends changing them quarterly, which will make your accounts safer and allow you to rest more easily. - gizmodo. com
Open House August 8, 4PM - 7PM Musical Theatre Company Rehearsals Begin August 13 Ballet Theatre of Carmel Auditions August 25 Edge Force Competition Team Auditions August 26 More Info Available! www.PerformersEdgeDanceTheatre.com www.BalletTheatreofCarmel.org
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Meridian Design Center
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Current in Carmel
August 7, 2012 | 25
Hilliary Co. “A head to toe salon.”
Type: 2-Story Home Built: 1988 Location: Near Smokey Row (136th Street and Keystone Avenue) Size: 5,922 square feet of finished living space. Rooms: Brick five-bedroom, 4.5 bath home in Smokey Ridge. Priced to Sell! Formal living room with vaulted ceiling, dual fireplace and French doors. Kitchen with center isle and breakfast bar. Breakfast room with bay window. Formal dining room with bay window and
25% OFF SELECT FAUX WOOD BLINDS Expires August 15th
tray ceiling. Amazing den with coffered ceiling, built-ins and fireplace. Main level master with tiled floors, large bath with double sinks, whirlpool tub, separate shower and walk in closet. Finished basement with family room and fireplace, office, fifth bedroom and full bath. Private yard with deck, which is accessible from living room, sunroom and master bedroom. Strengths: Main level master bedroom, private wooded lot on cul-de-sac, almost 6,000 sq. ft. Challenges: Needs some updates
SANDWICHES STEAKS SEAFOOD
(Formerly Fine Lines, on Main St. and Guilford Ave.)
Same great staff. Same great location. 811 West Main Street, Carmel, IN 317.815-8480
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FREE Manicure with pedicure *1st time clients only
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Keith Albrecht is a Realtor with RE/ MAX serving Hamilton County and Indianapolis. Contact the Albrecht Team by phone at 580-9955 or via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
ON SELECT HONEYCOMB SHADES Expires August 15th
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www.theblindmanindy.com Call Steve at 317-509-5486 26 | August 7, 2012
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Tales of the crypts
Commentary by Don Knebel
One of the most anticipated â€œsurprisesâ€? in traveling is at the end of the siq, the narrow sandstone split that leads to Petra. After walking more than a mile between walls so high that only a sliver of sky can be seen, the tall faĂ§ade of the â€œTreasury of the Pharaohâ€? suddenly appears, hewn from the cliff face and glowing pink in the sun. Pockmarks in the stone urn above the classic portico reflect the unsuccessful efforts of local Bedouins to get the gold they say the Pharaoh stored there after chasing the Israelites all the way from Egypt. Other legends say the rock Moses struck to get water is along the siq and the grave of Aaron is somewhere nearby. Although Moses and Aaron may have been close, there was never any money in the Treasury and the Pharaoh of the Exodus missed Petra by almost a thousand years. Petra was founded about 400 B.C. by the Nebateans at the center of the caravan routes then crisscrossing the Middle East. The â€œTreasuryâ€? was actually the tomb for a Nebatean king. A second impressive faĂ§ade called the â€œMonastery,â€? reached by climbing steps through steep mountains, was another tomb. Petra has so many elaborately carved tombs that some people have speculated it was a city of the dead, reserved for burials and religious ceremonies. However, Petra
MakingÂ LuxuryÂ Affordable
The Treasury of the Pharaoh. (Photo by Don Knebel)
probably was home to 30,000 people, protected from enemies by the siq and nurtured by a system that captured water from flash floods. Petra was recently named one of the new Seven Wonders of the World and is definitely worth the trip. But donâ€™t expect to find the impressive rooms and statues behind the Treasuryâ€™s faĂ§ade shown in â€œIndiana Jones and the Last Crusade.â€? Like the gold in the urn and the rock struck by Moses, they exist only in the imagination.
THE AFFORDABLE SEMINARS Educational seminars covering the latest kitchen and bathroom design, tips, trends and processes. No obligation. Totally free. UPCOMING SEMINARS
Thursday August 16 at 7p.m. Saturday August, 24 at 9a.m. Thursday September, 13 at 7p.m. Saturday September, 22 at 9a.m.
Don Knebel works for Barnes & Thornburg LLP and lives near Zionsville. You may contact him at email@example.com. For the full column and more photos, visit currentzionsville.com.
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GET THAT 1 0 n
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Wear It: Nude Nails Nude nails are a great way to look polished without being overdone. We recommend finding a color that is slightly darker than your natural skin tone. Before you start, be sure that any leftover polish from any previous manicures has been removed so you have a nice, clean slate. Prep the surrounding nail area with a cuticle cream to clear up unwanted hangnails, then swipe clean with a touch of nail polish remover. File your nails in a “squoval” shape; meaning square with rounded corners. Be sure to use a base coat and top coat to get longer lasting wear. Rather not mess around with all the prep? Schedule your appointment for a manicure at Salon 01. Choose from our regular natural nail manicures or a Shellac manicure with gel polish that lasts up to 2 weeks with no chipping!
No-Fuss Summer Hairstyle: Shapely Bun Nicole Richie has been rocking the ballerina bun from NY to Paris and everywhere in between. Perfectly polished or messy, this ‘do is always in style, and a chic way to keep all your hair off your face and neck.
ust 14, 2012
Swap volumizers for dry shampoo. The powdery formula does more than just soak up oil on day-two hair. Spritz it on your roots after blow-drying to gain surprising body! Go with liquid sunscreen. It has a high alcohol content, which can help dry up breakouts. Stripe your foundation. Instead of dabbing it on—a sure-bet way to get uneven coverage—draw lines down your nose and chin and across forehead and cheekbones, then blend together. For more tips for your hair or makeup, stop in Salon 01 and speak with a trained professional!
Back to School! It is that time again, time to start thinking about the upcoming school year! Whether you are sending your child off to college for the first time, or just needing to get your clan organized and ready before the bell rings on the first day, we have what you need to make sure everyone is looking good and products are stocked before the bus comes that first morning. Our Brocato liters are now on sale! $10 Off! Stock up on Brocato Cloud 9 products too, purchase a shampoo and conditioner, get a miracle repair mousse FREE! And don’t forget to schedule a fresh haircut for a new year! Schedule the kids on August 13, we will have the Pacers Fan Van here from 2-8pm with their prize wheel and 20% of all proceeds that day will go towards granting a wish for the Indiana Children’s Wish Fund!
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The devil and the details Commentary by Vicky Earley
Leonardo DaVinci said, “Details make perfection, and perfection is not a detail.” It is proven over and over that the little things can matter most – especially when it comes to decorating. When a space has a good structure, but lacks the panache needed to turn your head, it might just be lacking finishing touches. Sometimes small changes and tweaks can add energy and style to your room. • One of the easiest is to update with pillows. Consider shapes other than the 18x18 square. One of my favorites is the ballshaped pillow! • These same pillows can announce a new color palette. The drama of a monochromatic room that features a piece of art bursting with color can be softened with a couple of the hues in the pillow fabric. • Remove art prints under glass and replace with original art … even if you need to be the artist! Glass is reserved for photos, pen and ink, and watercolor. • Frame a handwritten note from a loved one. • Change an area rug or pull it up to expose hardwood or tile floors. • Put your lighting on a dimmer for a more ambient atmosphere. • Overlap and layer empty frames painted in bold accent colors. • Remove tired towel racks and replace with hooks. Drape thick, new towels over the hooks for a textural difference. • Replace fussy accessories with ones that are clean-lined in bold, solid colors. • Lean your artwork rather than hanging it for a way to easily move it later.
• Consider cowhides as rugs for a dramatic statement. • Add some chevron pattern to your decorating for a trendy look. • Peek under the skirt of a dated sofa to see what it would look like if reupholstered without the skirt. • Update your bathroom faucet and lighting for a big impact! • Stack your books or display with the page edge visible. • Clear the clutter from tables and surfaces. I promise you won’t miss that coupon for 25 cents off mayonnaise and that your losing scratch-off lottery ticket won’t suddenly turn into a winner. If your décor is modern, force yourself to buy one traditional item for your room. It will warm it up. Conversely, if you are traditional, a modern piece will add life to your space. Vicky Earley is the principal designer for Artichoke Designs in downtown Carmel. If you have an interior design question, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
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A room without a view Commentary by Bob Walters
To create Day 1 of Creation, God said, “Let there be light.” And there was light. That’s Genesis 1, verse 2. But, it’s not until verse 14, on Day 4, that God creates the sun and the stars – the things that make light. So, what gives? How was there light before there was light? It’s an easy one, really. The “light” first created in Genesis is God’s light; the light of the world that divided the darkness. And that light is Jesus Christ, the son of the father. The sun and the stars are evidence of God’s glory; Jesus Christ is God’s glory. It’s not unusual for people with only a casual knowledge of the Bible to think that Jesus Christ was a new idea; God’s Plan B for New Testament salvation after the wrath, sin, mayhem, and failure of the Old Testament. No, Christ is an old, eternal hand. The Christian confession of Christ is best encapsulated, I think, in John 1:1-14. It lyrically tells us that Christ – also called the Logos, or Word of God – was not only there in the beginning; in fact, the Logos made everything. These are Christian basics. Secular skeptics and more than a few “Christian” preachers and congregations conveniently skip over this very important truth that Jesus is the Word of God, the light of the World (John 8:12), and the way, and the truth, and the life for all who seek
a relationship with God. I bring up “light” and the primacy of Christ because it’s a fairly common thing for outsiders and non-believers to accuse Christians of wearing “religious blinders” when answering questions about their faith. Those who either don’t understand or are hostile to the idea of God, Christ, salvation, truth, scripture, right, wrong, evil, etc., often can’t understand an honest answer because they don’t understand their own question. “Blinders” suggests a lack of light for Christians, which I think is the opposite of the truth. For example, “Who gets into heaven? Does Ghandi? Does a murderer?” The answer is not binary, and I’m not wearing blinders to say: 1. I trust God with all that; 2. It’s truly not for me to say; 3. Christianity isn’t centered on heaven – it’s centered on the glory of Jesus Christ; and 4. If you don’t believe in heaven to start with – or Jesus or the Bible – why would you care who goes there? Christianity is illuminated by the entire light of the entire world. Those who try to find truth without that light have a room without much of a view.
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Outdoors Sensible watering during a drought INSIDE & OUT
Commentary by Holly Lindzy Who doesn’t relish in that little rainbow from the spray of the garden hose? It’s one of the simple joys of gardening. . . ’till the man says I gotta put the hose up due to drought. Dang it. Then my watering chores are all about priority. Firstly, my potted annuals get water since they’re the first to dry out in this weather. Save water and time by use a slow drip “aquaglobe” or similar device. Second, if I had some, would be veggies. Consistent moisture will be important for tomato growers while the peppers can stand a little heat – again, priorities. Trees and shrubs, especially as they are establishing that first and second season need at least an inch of water a week. To achieve this simply lay the hose on a slow stream at the base of the plant and walk away for 20 to 30 minutes. You’d be surprised how much water a plant doesn’t get by showering it with a water wand or sprinkler. And an evergreen need not be hit by repetitive sprinkling, anyway. Please. Perennials should be mulched up to two inches to keep moisture consistent. A little wilting here and there won’t hurt established perennials. And the money to replace them is not what it would be for our trees and shrubs. Slow drip irrigators such as the Treegator are
great for establishing trees and shrubs and they make a low profile model to fit under evergreens or around shrubs. Simply fill with water and walk away. Check your local garden center, Salsbery Brothers in Carmel keeps them in stock. Until the man lifts the ban, I have to do my part to keep things in check and still enjoy gardening. The only thing left to do is grow cacti, I suppose. And somehow that just doesn’t seem like much fun. Holly Lindzy is an Indiana accredited horticulturalist and advanced master gardener residing in Noblesville. Email your gardening woes (or wisdom) to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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INSIDE & OUT
Eliminating tub for enlarged doorless shower Commentary by Larry Greene ORIGINAL MASTER BATH: This home is located in the Kings Mill subdivision on the west side of Carmel. The home was built in 1994 and the current owners have lived in the home for 13 years. REMOVING A TUB: The homeowner wanted to update the master in line with their lifestyle. “We wanted a bathroom that was compatible with our lifestyle. Easier to maintain - the less maintenance, the happier I am. I love stone/granite and wanted to have that in the bathroom.” The design focused on eliminating the large garden tub and making room for a larger shower. According to the owner, “We’ve had a Jacuzzi tub in every house we have owned and have never used them. We don’t miss the tub at all. We are on the go all the time and it takes too long to fill up. Also, the jets get moldy because we rarely use them. On top of that, everything in the bathroom was dated, ugly, and impractical. And, we could never get it to look clean.” SHOWER DETAILS: The walk-in and door less shower is the owner’s favorite part. “The shower is terrific - we wanted a great shower. The towel warmer and the heated floors are great, and my wife really likes having a ceiling fan. The heated floors are on a timer so they can be ready for me in the morning.” CABINET DETAILS: The homeowner decided to salvage part of the vanity area. “We kept the cabinets as they were only 6 years old, and had them painted. We also kept our mirrors, light fixtures, and toilet.” FINISH DETAILS: The homeowner loved the final results. “We
Call today to get Call today to get FREE 12-15’ on schedule Callthe today toMaple get for on schedule Tree (a $200 value) for mowing, fertilization on the the schedule for with any installation mowing, fertilization and Mulching mowing, fertilization job over $750 and and Mulching Mulching 32 | August 7, 2012
Before have placed photos of this project on our website, Houzz and Facebook so far. I talk about bringing luxury into your own home and how the granite bench is like a piece of art. The larger rectangular tiles are a popular trend that we really enjoy also.”
Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a full-service design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at email@example.com.
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Across 1. Recurring theme 6. Nada 11. Mail Boxes ___ 14. Unaccompanied at a Colts game 15. La Mie Emilie farewell 16. youarecurrent.com, for one 17. Squiggle in a Fishers HS Spanish class 18. Indy bookstore: Barnes & ___ 19. Vine & Table caviar 20. July 4 or December 25, e.g. 22. Crimson landing place for Santa (2 wds.) 24. Egyptian snake 25. Indy 500 entry 26. Letter carriers’ org. 27. Children’s Museum haunted house sound 30. Chateau Bijou Salon, e.g. 32. Zionsville Farmers Market sweet potato 34. White River Stables feedbag morsel 35. ‘60s jacket at Broad Ripple Vintage 37. Guerin Catholic HS pitcher’s bagful 41. Cole Porter song: “Just One Of ___ Things”
Find the items in the puzzle going up, down, sideways or diagonally and list them. Each letter is used no more than once.
43. Add-on to 20-, 22-, 60- and 62-Across to form Indy area stopovers 44. Words to live by 45. Indianapolis Zoo camel features 46. Gate fastener 48. James Whitcomb Riley’s “always” 49. Doctrine: Suffix 51. China Express item: moo ___ gai pan 52. Nur Allah Islamic Center leader 53. Location 56. “Tarzan” extra 58. Lucas Oil container 60. Essential attribute 62. Ease 66. FedEx competitor 67. Maple Glen Elementary School measuring stick 69. Morse Reservoir buildup 70. Arctic bird 71. Norway’s currency 72. Puts into piles 73. “___ the season...” 74. Smell or touch 75. Taste of Kahn’s dessert wines Down 1. Algebra or trig at Zionsville HS 2. Fishers N-S road
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__________________ __________________ __________________
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___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___
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21. SS. Peter & Paul Cathedral area 23. Unconfirmed bit of news 25. 2009 Tony Award winner: “God of ___” 27. Sweater eater 28. Hawaiian island 29. Hamilton Southeastern HS physics class topic 31. Indiana State House member Hinkle 33. St. Louis landmark
35. Capone nemesis 36. Golden Rule preposition 38. Appear to be 39. Sagamore Institute think tank nugget build the words 40. Cliff’s pal on WTTV’s “Cheers” 42. Sales pitch 47. Chanel of the Fashion Mall 50. Past puberty 52. Source of the water in Geist Reservoir 53. Crouch like a Carmel HS
catcher 54. Downtown college, briefly 55. Chores 57. US 31 construction sight 59. Stockpile 61. Ticks off 62. Eiteljorg Museum tribe 63. Fairy tale villain 64. PNC Bank posting 65. UIndy midterm, for one 68. Crane Naval Base rank (Abbr.) Answers on Page 29
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