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Come to our Community D ay Open House. November 20

Tuesday November 15, 2011

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A glimmer in the night Current steps into the shoes of a fugitive slave on the Underground Railroad in 1836 Indiana as part of Conner Prairie’s interactive exhibit ‘Follow the North Star’ / P8

Coming soon–Specialty care that’s as close as it is exceptional. ©2011 IU Health 10/11 HY73711_4204

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Capacity to lead Founded Jan. 25, 2011, at Fishers, IN Vol. I, No. 41 Copyright 2011. Current Publishing, LLC All Rights Reserved. 1 South Range Line Road, Suite 220 Carmel, IN 46032

317.489.4444 Managing Editor – Jordan Fischer jordan@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 ext. 204 Associate Editor – Terry Anker terry@currentincarmel.com Copy Editor – Lindsay Eckert lindsay@youarecurrent.com Art Director – Zachary Ross zach@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444

OUR VIEWS

It is our position Hamilton County will be wellserved by the re-election of Mayors Jim Brainard in Carmel, John Distlear in Noblesville and Andy Cook in Westfield. After a robust discussion over the past few months, we voters ultimately made our choice last week stating emphatically existing leadership (at least for the largest majority) was on-target. We concur. Hamilton County continues to be a beacon of economic growth and distinction the categories of quality of life, education and stability. These men can take their share of the credit. All have made bold steps to position our communities to take advantage of a growing trend in population and wealth distribution. However, this election cycle did not pass without raising several important questions to be considered and resolved during the coming four years. Will there be a taxpayer reckoning for the spending required to realize the ambitious dreams of these leaders? Will, as the saying goes, they come if we build it? The world is a rapidly changing and evolving place – perhaps now more than ever. Therefore, we intend to continue to expect real answers to hard questions, we believe we have the right leadership for the job.

Training facility

It is our position the potential for the construction of a single law enforcement and fire personnel training facility by the neighboring communities of Hamilton County is welcome. Ongoing training for all of the law and fire personnel is imperative to allow them to keep up with new technology and equipment. The lack of a local facility requires the personnel to obtain instruction at other locations, and may involve payment by the cities to other entities for training.  The development is unique because it is apparent a genuine effort is being pursued to accomplish something uniformly beneficial to the communities, without the frequent tug-of-war which has resulted in duplication of efforts and diluting of the effects of actions in each city. A single facility can jointly use the contribution of funding and personnel from the participating cities, and all personnel will have access to the best instructors from all of the units. The completed center should be able to include more equipment to enhance the experience of the personnel because of the cooperation. We strongly support this budding effort, and hope the communities will throw their visible support behind the project as it matures. 

The views in these editorials are of reader participants. They do not represent those of Current Publishing ownership and management.

Associate Artist – Andrea Nickas andrea@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444

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Sales Executive – Hollie Gossett hollie@youarecurrent.com / 372.8088 Senior Sales Executive – Dennis O’Malia dennis@youarecurrent.com / 370.0749

Business Office

Bookkeeper – Heather Cole heather@youarecurrent.com / 489.4444 Publisher – Brian Kelly brian@youarecurrent.com / 414.7879 General Manager – Steve Greenberg steve@youarecurrent.com / 847.5022 The views of the columnists in Current In Fishers are their own and do not necessarily reflect the positions of this newspaper.

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strange laws V E C TO R BU T TO N S . CO M V E C TO R BU T TO N S . CO M

CONSTITUTION CLOSEUP

Photo Illustration

Our nation has all sorts of arcane, nonsensical laws on the books. Each week, we’ll share one with you.

In Maine, shotguns are required to be taken to church in the event of a Native American attack. -dumblaws.com

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Every week, we will print a portion of the U.S. Constitution, followed by a portion of the Indiana Constitution. We encourage you to benchmark government policies against these bedrock documents. Today: the U.S. Constitution. We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America. Article. I. Section 1. All legislative Powers herein granted shall be

Current in Fishers

vested in a Congress of the United States, which shall consist of a Senate and House of Representatives. Section. 2. Clause 1: The House of Representatives shall be composed of Members chosen every second Year by the People of the several States, and the Electors in each State shall have the Qualifications requisite for Electors of the most numerous Branch of the State Legislature. Clause 2: No Person shall be a Representative who shall not have attained to the Age of twenty five Years, and been seven Years a Citizen of the United States, and who shall not, when elected, be an Inhabitant of that State in which he shall be chosen.

November 15, 2011 | 3


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FROM THE BACKSHOP

Riverwalk Commons

Retirement not currently in Basile’s vocabulary

Salutes Our Veterans

This is some “retirement” Frank Basile is enjoying. The former senior vice president of the Gene B. Glick Co., as you might know, has been the acting president and chief executive officer for The Center for the Performing Arts since late July. Basile is a man of many passions, chief among them travel, dining, authorship and, now, seeing to it that the Center rises to the all-important next level. It strikes us that the native Louisianan actually is happily un-retired, if you will. He has the staying power – and the blessings of his wife, Katrina, a Realtor - to work consecutive 14-hour days. Too, together they funded an eponymous gift shop, which opens Saturday in the Center; that underscores an even heavier commitment to the facility. In his workweek, when it’s time to grab dinner, Katrina picks him up and they roll away to sample the ample gastronomic fare in the area – and then it’s back to the office. He could be off on another “adventure of a lifetime” in a remote outpost on the other side of the world, yet he has no complaints. There will be time for that. In the interim, it’s strictly about making the Center all that it can be, and our community should be grateful to Basile for stepping up and engineering the mission.

At Riverwalk Commons we salute you and thank you for your service.

Brian Kelly & Steve Greenberg ••• We’re confused about the Occupy Wall Street movement, and here’s why: We’re sure you’re well aware of the whole Solyndra scandal, which ultimately will cost taxpayers $535 million. Back in February, the Energy Department agreed to restructure Solyndra’s loan that allowed $75 million from a fund controlled by a major Barack Obama supporter to be ranked ahead of the government (Read: taxpayers) in the event of bankruptcy. Isn’t this the ultimate in cronyism? So, why aren’t the occupiers protesting outside the White House?

This November, we are proud to offer veterans and their surviving spouses special benefits. Veterans who sign a lease with our community in November, 2011 will receive*: • 5% price reduction for the life of the lease and we will waive the move-in fee • Assistance applying for Veterans Aid & Attendance Program • The Five Star Senior Living lifestyle you deserve

*Does not include levels of care services. Normal yearly rent increases will apply. Must take financial possession of your apartment home by November 30th.

YOU WERE THERE WHEN YOUR COUNTRY NEEDED YOU. NOW, WE’RE HERE FOR YOU.

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©2011 Five Star Quality Care, Inc.

Lifetime stewardship Commentary By Terry Anker Time may heal all wounds, but it wreaks havoc on infrastructure. For many years, Carolyn and I lived in a house built in the 1930s. Taking shape during the depression, the home was built at a time when craftsman were, perhaps because of a lack of competition for their skills, able to focus on one project at a time. Plus given then economic conditions, folks expected things to last. By the time we took possession of the home it was a senior citizen and things were in need of repair. We tackled projects in order of significance in an ongoing and almost perpetual way. We completed infrastructure (think septic) with cosmetic (think interior paint) imagining every good meal includes nutrition and taste. Now, we are in a house built during a boom time – the late 1990s. Builders could barely keep up with demand. When we made the move, we needed a house ready to operate without failure. Our youngest was in diapers,

business was busy and my mom had just sold her condo and moved in with us. We were not ready for a home of monthly surprises. But now, again time is asserting itself; and I’ve learned. Lifetime shingles last about 12 years. Lifetime windows last about a decade (if one is lucky) and lifetime-manufactured siding lasts even less. We’ve learned the lesson of the fine print – and of folks not standing behind their products. But more than anything, I suppose we’ve learned there is not life without stewardship. Even as we hoped to avoid caretaking, we are reminded humans consume: Carpets wear out and refrigerators fail after too many ice cubes. But instead of consumers, should we think of ourselves as stewards?

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Terry Anker is an associate editor of Current Publishing, LLC. You may e-mail him at terry@ currentincarmell.com.

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DISPATCHES » Chaucie’s Place garage sale – Chaucie’s Place will be hosting a fundraising garage sale of furniture, clothing and household items on Friday, from 9 a.m. – 3 p.m. at 1118 W. Main St., Carmel. Proceeds will go toward the non-profit’s move to a new location, and to the organization’s operations. » Park rental fees to increase – The Fishers Parks & Recreation Dept. announced that increased rates and deposit fees will be in effect for park building and shelter rentals occurring January 1, 2012 and later. Buildings are available to rent at Billericay Park, Cumberland Park, and Roy G. Holland Memorial Park. Shelters are available to rent at Billericay Park, Brooks School Park, Harrison Thompson Park, and Roy G. Holland Memorial Park. For more information on fees and rental procedures, visit www.fishers.in.us/parks/ rentals or call (317) 595-3150. » Town to donate computers – The Town of Fishers will sell 15 computers identified by the information technology department as no longer in server for $1 to Net Literacy, a student-founded and led organization which refurbishes computers to give to non-profits. For more information about Net Literacy, visit www.netliteracy.org.

The tales of twins COMMENTARY By Danielle Wilson I had the pleasure of participating in a twins’ panel the other night, both as a twin myself and as a mother of twins. Most of the questions pertained to the unique circumstances of raising multiples, but there were a few relevant to parenting in general. So I thought I’d share my responses with you: 1. “Now you’re back to work, do you miss your kids?” No. Nor have I ever. Even when I went back eight weeks postpartum after my first born. I do experience guilt, almost on a daily basis. I occasionally have emotional breakdowns in my car over whether I’m a horrible mom for wanting to spend eight to hours away from short people, but I can’t honestly say I miss my kids. Bottom line? I’m a better mom when I don’t have to focus my attention on nutritional lunches, laundry apartheid, and choosing which day we’re going to contract pink eye from the Children’s Museum. 2. “With four kids, how do you balance all the activities and still have time for family?” We don’t. We try our best, but during soccer season, we rarely eat a meal together. We even limit them to one sport/ class per season, but the schedule still

is out of control. Having kids in all age groups where in multiple practices and games a week are the norm, we are chalking up serious mileage. But studies show busy, engaged kids are less likely to end up on drugs or pregnant, so we’re sticking with the crazy. 3. “Do you ever get to spend one-on-one time with your children?” Sometimes, yes. But generally, no. We dedicate the month of January to taking each child out for a special “afternoon” of their design, like Wendy’s goodness followed by Laser Tag madness. If I’m not already asleep by 8:30, I will occasionally crawl in bed with a kid and read for about 10 minutes. I’m not super proud of this lack of parental attention, but no one needs therapy yet, so they can’t be suffering too badly. There you have it. Enough “Danielle Wilson” fodder for you to make it through the week, whether you’re criticizing or commiserating. Peace out!

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Danielle Wilson is a Carmel resident and contributing columnist. You may e-mail her at danielle@ currentincarmel.com.

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» Thanksgiving at The Mansion – The Mansion at Oak Hill will present its annual Thanksgiving Day Dinner on Nov. 24. Seating is available for parties of 2-32. The Thanksgiving Day Dinner will serve from 12:15 to 2:45 p.m. and is $27.50 for adults and $18.50 for children.  The price includes a full holiday buffet; drinks, dessert, service charge and sales tax.  Reservations are necessary. Call 317-843-9850 for reservations and more information or visit the website at www.oakhillmansion.com. » 4-H Jr. Leader poinsettia sale – Friday is the last day to order your poinsettias from the Hamilton County 4-H Junior Leaders. Plants are $7 each and are available in red, pink and white. Supplied by Heartland Growers in Westfield, poinsettias are guaranteed to have at least five bloom stems and will stand approximately 15 inches tall. Order forms are available by calling the Purdue Extension Hamilton County Office at 776-0854 or visiting www.ag.purdue.edu/counties/hamilton. Poinsettias must be picked up between 4 and 6:30 p.m. Dec. 1 at the Hamilton County 4-H Grounds, 2003 Pleasant St., Noblesville, on Dec. 1. Payment will be collected upon pick-up.

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Current in Fishers

November 15, 2011 | 5


Day or Night,

the PallaDium is always at the CeNter of the aCtioN. basile gift shop grand opening, november 17-19

shop hours, Monday–saturday, 11 aM– 4 pM ribbon Cutting CereMony, saturday, noveMber 19, 7 pM

no trip to the Center is complete without visiting the new Basile Gift Shop. you’ll find a wide variety of musical gifts, apparel, compact discs and more.

basile café

Café hours, Monday–saturday, 11 aM–2 pM

With a menu this tasty, why wait until the performance? stop by the Basile Café during lunchtime and enjoy a delicious salad, sandwich or wrap.

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palladium tours

noveMber 19 free tours, 11:30 aM & 1 pM

be our guest november 19! take a free tour and see for yourself that there’s always something happening at the Center for the performing arts. the michael feinstein great american songbook archive & gallery

gallery hours, Monday–friday, 11 aM– 4 pM open house hours, saturday, noveMber 19, 11 aM– 4 pM

The Michael Feinstein Great American Songbook Archive & Gallery is one of the greatest collections of music memorabilia ever assembled. the current exhibit, GI JIVE, features photographs and rare footage of the music and entertainers of World War ii.

11/9/11 11:37 AM


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Your specialty care access is increasing. ©2011 IU Health 11/11 HY79711_4003

When it’s tough to be thankful 79711_4204_IUHSAX_10.375x2.75_4c_CIF_Increasing.indd 1

COMMENTARY By Susan Bryant With Thanksgiving approaching, our thoughts turn to what we are thankful for. If you have children, feeling grateful for the many joys they bring is easy this time of year. The trick is to be thankful for the challenges parenting provides as well. Here are some “opportunities” for gratitude you may not have thought of. Kids’ “obliviousness” You have to appreciate the fashion sense of little boys who routinely wear their clothes inside out, backward, torn or stained and couldn’t care less. We’d like them to look more presentable but thank goodness there is someone in our culture who isn’t concerned about “image.” Consider this time when kids don’t care their shoes are on the wrong feet golden. Sibling rivalry Fighting, from minor buttonpushing to hand-to-hand combat, drives parents nuts. From our perspective (and Rodney King’s) we say, “Can’t we all just get along?” For kids, they are learning the dynamics of conflict. Can I stand up for myself? Can I reel in my anger? Sibling arguments provide the first opportunity to learn how to fight fair, say you’re sorry and

hopefully grow closer. Friendships can be fickle at this age. Blow it with a friend and they may leave. With siblings, there are lots of chances for “do-overs.” Hearing your kids finally work through a conflict peacefully on their own is a major parental accomplishment. Personality differences If you have a child with a personality very different from your own, understanding or connecting with them can be difficult. Their interests, abilities or even approach to life can make it seem like they were switched at birth. But when you come to appreciate your child for who they are, you open the door to feeling empathetic to a larger part of the world. Accepting differences in others is easier when you see those characteristics in your own child. An “empty nest” Congratulations! You have just successfully completed the monumental task of raising a child to adulthood! You’ve invested a lot in your child and, of course, you will miss them when they’re gone. Now you can give up the day-to-day operations of child rearing and watch them thrive on their own. Susan Bryant is a freelance writer and mother of two in Fishers. You can reach her at susanbryant7@gmail.com

Fishers gets visit from City of Westerville, Ohio By Jordan Fischer jordan@youarecurrent.com The Town of Fishers got the chance to strut its stuff at a community exchange event Nov. 4 with officials from the City of Westerville, Ohio. The event was an opportunity for each municipality’s counterparts to discuss job challenges and successes. Westerville is a suburb on the northeast side of Columbus, Ohio, with a population of around 38,000. Money magazine ranked it as the 15th Best Place to Live in 2009. Fishers Town Manager Scott Fadness and Parks Superintendent Sean O’Grady gave a brief presentation on the town’s employee health clinic and a series of public works reorganizations which Fadness said generate $400-$700,000 in annual revenue for the Town. “The clinic was very impressive,” said Westerville City Manager David Collinsworth. “We’re struggling with the same issue: Double digit growth and rising employee healthcare costs.”

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10/26/11 12:32 PM

Fishers Town Councilman Ed Offerman, Westerville Mayor Kathy Cocuzzi, Westerville City Manager David Collinsworth and Fishers Town Manager Scott Fadness.

Both Westerville and Fishers officials said they plan for a reciprocal visit in the near future. Christa Dickey, director of community affairs for Westerville, said she hopes Westerville will be able to be of help to Fishers, particularly in some of the Town’s redevelopment efforts. “One of the things we have in Westerville is a very developed ‘Uptown’ area,” she said. “It’s a good mix of retail, government, and parks, and it’s along our main thoroughfare.”

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November 15, 2011 | 7


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A glimmer in the night Current steps into the shoes of a fugitive slave on the Underground Railroad in 1836 Indiana as part of Conner Prairie’s interactive exhibit ‘Follow the North Star’

Making it to a friendly Quakers’ home was a big step, but only one of many to come for fugitive slaves on the Underground Railroad.

Editor’s note: Current was offered the opportucarpenter – his trade, us. They hurried us sniffling. I couldn’t help myself. It was cold. Now An ‘A’ for participation into a barn and sat us I was worried that it would cost me my life. nity to take part in Conner Prairie’s nationally-ache said. They called us claimed “Follow the North Star” interactive history “bucks,” mocked us down. Those of the We were his ticket back to prosperity, he evenFor more information about Conner Prairie’s exhibit, in which participants step into the role of a for our lean physiques. group who raised their tually decided. He was going to sell us to the “Follow the North Star” interactive history fugitive slave in 1836 Indiana. The point of the exThe girls were “breedeyes were reprimanded “wolves,” slave hunters who roamed the free terriexhibit, visit www.connerprairie.org. The final hibit is to simulate, as best as possible, the experience ers,” asked how many quickly. These weren’t tories looking for slaves, freed or fugitive, to drag session of the program will run from Thursday of being a slave on the run firsthand. To that end, children they had our masters, but they back to the markets in the South. He ordered us to Sunday. The program takes 90 minutes, and the best way to describe the exhibit is from the eyes borne. Most of them weren’t our friends to stay put until he got back with his “friends.” start times are staggered between 7:30-8:30 of Current’s reporter as he makes his own attempt at were still children either. They let us into We decided that was an order to disobey. p.m. Reservations are required. freedom. That experience is presented here. themselves. One of their barn, but they The town was close by – the town where the By Jordan Fischer the girls lost her head, were scared. Quakers, who would show us to freedom, lived. jordan@youarecurrent.com protested at the buyers’ taunts – that she would It seemed they were sympathetic to our plight, The house was white with green shutters, the I couldn’t see the North Star. be bearing a baby a year to fill their “stables.” I these women. Not enough to let us raise our women who’d pointed us this far said. We’d I could see the heads of the boys in front of me could hear her struggling with one of the men. heads, though. As the older women, the mother, know it by the candle in the window, lit when – younger, but not by much – who were forced Then I couldn’t hear her anymore. I thought, explained that soon they would lead us all others were in bed, a sign that there was a to kneel in the dark, in the damp leaves that did to the edge of their property, where they would welcome there for us. It was a tiny glimmer in Purchased nothing to soften the hard November ground. It point us toward a Quaker family that would help the night, but when we saw it, it was as the sun: My eyes were still fixed to the ground when sucked the warmth from your legs, even as a fire us, I saw only skirts swishing past my knees, and warm, inviting, safe. they lined us up, marched us silently through crackled somewhere nearby; out of view, because the flame of a lamp, bobbing back and forth with I pressed myself against a tree, others to fence the forest to two small wood piles. This would our eyes were always to the ground, chins pressed the speaker, her eyes sharp on our faces, ensuring posts, as we swallowed our trepidation and be our first lesson of subservience to the new against our chests, least our potential buyers that none woud be able to identify her if, when, sent one of us, one of the girls, to knock on the masters. The logs from the first pile needed to think we were anything but docile livestock. we were captured. door. We were to identify ourselves as “friends be moved to the secThey lined us of Friends,” the Quakers’ name for themselves. ond, it seemed. Then Waylaid up, our soon-to-be There was no way to know if that was the code the wood from that I was on the ground again. This time in the new owners, in a to signal our journey to freedom, or our return second pile needed mud. The smell of cheap whiskey and kerosene clandestine meeting to slavery. moved back to the hung in the air like out in the Indiana Our brave scout first. a poison. Maybe it woods. Slavery was signaled us to come I was pulled away was just the sweat of outlawed in Indiana. to the door. Quickly, from the group, orthis angry, drunken Our owner must have we were ushered indered to stand by the man who’d caught forgotten that when side. Our heads were second pile, ordered to us just outside of he moved us here. So, Before being sold, the “slaves” were lined up allowed to be lifted. command the others town, forced us off and separated by gender. now he was seeking We were spoken to as to “Move the wood.” the road, back into to unload us for what people. And then, we Over and over, louder and louder, I was to tell lines. This man who coin he could get. To sell us back into slavery, were given cornbread, them to “Move the wood” in the dark, until the blamed us for all of “Slaves” forced to kneel by a watchman back into the Deep South where you couldn’t and told that soon, masters were satisfied. his misfortunes: the outside of town. smell the promise of freedom on the air like in we’d be led to the At some point, the sound of shuffling and death of his wife, the Indiana, even if it was still out of reach. next stop on the road wood dropping to the ground subsided. I venloss of his business in North Carolina. This man Then they tested us. Questioned us on our to freedom. But first, the Quakers said, we’d tured a look up to see that the new masters were who had a rifle, and a grudge. skills, like you’d ask what sort of load a mule earned some rest. And so we sat on their woodnowhere in site. I heard whispering behind me. It wasn’t skirts sweeping in front of my face could pull. The boy in front of me, he couldn’t en floors, leaned our heads against the walls and The others were talking to three white women, this time; it was the barrel of his rifle. I was the have been more than 16, was forced to kneel allowed ourselves, for just a moment, to imagine new ones, not part of the group that had bought only one on the ground. I’d made the mistake of because his hands didn’t have the calluses of a that maybe freedom was within our reach.

8 | November 15, 2011

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Your commute time is decreasing. ©2011 IU Health 11/11 HY79811_4003

Gehlhausen named Meals on Wheels interim director

“A.M. REAL ESTATE RESOURCES”

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By Jordan Fischer Current in Fishers Beth Gehlhausen has been appointed interim executive director of Meals on Wheels of Hamilton County. Gehlhausen She will succeed Marti Lindell as head of the non-profit which has been delivering hot, nutritious meals for 36 years to the doors of county residents who cannot prepare food on their own due to age, illness or disability. Lindell resigned in September after five years at the helm of the organization. “Meals on Wheels of Hamilton County is on the cusp of change and growth in serving those who need a little help in staying self-sufficient in their own home,” Gehlhausen added.  “I am honored to have been selected to take part in this exciting time in the life of the organization.”

Gehlhausen has provided a variety of services to numerous social services organizations through her firm, Gehlhausen Consulting. She was the founder of Prevail, Inc., and executive director there for 18 years. She chairs the Hamilton County Community Corrections Advisory Board, and has been actively involved in the Fishers Redevelopment Authority, the M&I Bank Advisory Board and the Fishers Branch Board of Advisors for the YMCA, among other organizations. “We are so pleased to have Beth partnering with us,” said Board President Susan Wack. “Her expertise in leadership and knowledge about the county is a valuable asset, and will be particularly important as Meals on Wheels prepares for an explosive need as baby boomers age and the nation sees the so-called Silver Tsunami.” For more information about Meals on Wheels of Hamilton County, visit mealsonwheelshc.org.

10/26/11 12:32 PM

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Sand Creek fourth grader’s art to support cancer research By Jordan Fischer jordan@youarecurrent.com A Sand Creek Elementary fourth-grader was one of six student artists nationwide selected recently by the Kanzius Cancer Research Foundation to be featured on the non-profit’s fundraising holiday greeting cards. Nine-year-old Seth Hutchinson, a student in Stephanie Seger’s fourth grade class, received a visit from Mark Neidig, the foundation’s executive director, who flew in to announce Hutchinson’s winning entry in front of his class and family. Hutchinson was one of 16 students in Seger’s class to participate in the foundation’s card design contest. “We’ve been hit by a lot of cancer over the past few years, so we got involved with (Kanzius),” said Seger, whose father and parentsin-law all died from different types of cancer. “We’ve been excited about what they have going on, and we thought it would be a good opportunity to get the kids involved.” The foundation supports ongoing research for the Kanzius Non-invasive Radio Wave Treatment Project, which seeks to target and destroy cancerous cells without the residual damage of chemotherapy or radiation. “I’ve seen how horrible the side-effects can be

www.youarecurrent.com

Sand Creek Elementary teacher Stephanie Seger congratulates Seth Hutchinson with Mark Neidig, Kanzius Cancer Research foundation executive director. with my mother and father-in-law, and my father,” Seger said. “So this seemed really great.” For the contest, students were asked to draw a picture of what the holidays meant to them. Hutchinson’s design was of a little boy sneaking down the steps on Christmas Eve to peek at the Christmas tree and see if Santa had come yet, Seger said. The card is captioned: “Santa knows when we are awake... sleeping... good... bad... but some things can’t wait! Have a Merry Christmas!” For more information about the Kanzius Cancer Research Foundation, or to order a holiday card, visit www.kanzius.org/contest.

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Fred Glynn, Krisandra Powell and Dan Henke greeting voters outside of Fishers Town Hall.

Alice Pressley and Rick Fain, two poll workers from Fishers Precincts 3 and 10, located at Fishers Town Hall.

2011 General Election Results Poll workerk Bill Greenwald shows a voter how to use the electronic ballot at Fishers Precinct 3.

Fishers Town Clerk-Treasurer Linda Gaye Cordell — 64.39%  (3,230 votes) Joe Weingarten — 35.61%  (1,786 votes)

5203 13283AVIAN COLLIERS WAYCT $399,900 $227,500 BLC# 21104063 21120835 Discover Enhance the your life delights with thisof cul-dethis custom sac 3BR/2+BA blt Carmel Gem! residence Features: on a 4/5BR,3+BA corner lot. Gas &3 frplcs! fireplace, Enjoy Huge thefoyer, lakefront, high 3C Gar. ceilings. Soaring GR & Fin. Bsmt!

13283 13551 SILVER COLLIERS SPURCT $227,500 $230,900 BLC# 21120835 21116152 Enhance Match your your dreams life with to this this cul-de-sac, cul-desac fenced 3BR/2+BA 4BR/2+BA residence Traditional-style. on a corner 3-car garage. lot. Gas fireplace, Bonus room, Huge walk-in foyer,closets. high ceilings.

2421 13551LAUREL SILVERLAKES SPUR $525,000 $230,900 BLC# 21119482 21116152 Totally Match your updated dreams waterfront to this cul-de-sac, home in fenced SW Carmel. 4BR/2+BA 4BR/3.5BA Traditional-style. hardwoods, 3-car garage.ss appls, Bonusgranite room, walk-in in bathsclosets. & kit. Full bsmt, oversize 3 car garage. Terrific Home!

2421 LAUREL LAKES $525,000 BLC# 21119482 Totally updated waterfront home in SW Carmel. 4BR/3.5BA hardwoods, ss appls, granite in baths & kit. Full bsmt, oversize 3 car garage. Terrific Home!

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11601 PEBBLEPOINTE 13144 TUDOR DRDR PASS 13444 ALLEGIANCE $349,900 $319,900 $114,900 BLC#21051410 BLC#21113860 BLC#Spectacluar 21134742 Gorgeous hm in FindBrookshire a real havencottage in this 4BR/3BA Lakes! comfortable 3BR/2BA style hm is on aw/c-d-s NINA KLEMM ld-s 3Br/3BA ranch on & huge verandas o. Bungalow. Walk-in closets,on 460-1692 lake setting on m!. Kit w/cntr isle, laundry front &1/2ac. back of Kit w/cntr almost Finhm! bsmt, open flrisle, pln, room. Two-car garage. w/grand FP. Dual Vanities. So livable! 2FR Fps, hdwd flrs.

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11946 CABRI LANE $269,900 BLC#21148231 Lovely 4BR/3.5BA. 2-sty entry, glowing hardwds, KAY KAMMEYER fam rm w/frplc, brkfst rm 698-7109 & office. Step down to lge mstr suite w/vltd ceiling, soaking tub, WI closet. Fin bsmnt w/bath, rec rm & media area. Lge BY.

13144 TUDOR DR 483 FIREFLY LANE 14725 PLEASANT CREST AVE $319,900 $260,000 $599,000 BLC#21113860 BLC#21047158 BLC# 21143068 Gorgeous hmtoin Treat yourself Focus oncharms luxury living in this Brookshire Lakes! the of wonderful 4BR/3+BA NINA KLEMM 3Br/3BA ranch w/ this newly-built residence. 2 fireplaces, lake setting on 3-car 3BR/2BA condo. 460-1692 almost 1/2ac. Fin bsmt, open Cozy fireplace. Two-story foyer,flr pln, garage. Huge foyer, office. 2 Fps, hdwd flrs. bonus room. Patio. Deck.

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14014 MIMOSA CT 6135 ORCHARD HILL LANE $144,900 $179,900 BLC# 21137132 BLC#21143322 Fabulous find! 3BR/2BA Make yourself at home in this ED WIECKOWSKI fenced 3BR/2BA Ranch ideally BRENDA COOK home w/no neighbrs 448-6852 directly behind. Upgraded set on 0.65 acres. Cozy 945-7463 laminate flrs. Stainless steel appliances. Lge GR fireplace. Office, exercise room.

483 FIREFLY LANE 11641 SEA STAR WAY $260,000 $285,000 BLC#21047158 BLC#21128308 Treat yourself to Priced to sell! 4BR/3+Ba the charms of home on a thissituated newly-built KIM WALSH 3BR/2BATwo condo. cul-de-sac. story foyer, 402-4907 Cozy fireplace. Two-story foyer, main level master suite. bonus room. Patio.

w/vaulted ceiling & marble frplc. 2-car garage.

9856 MOONSTONE PL $365,000 BLC#21134482 A timeless classic! 4BR/3.5BA home w/ 2 –sty KAY KAMMEYER entry, office w/built-ins, 698-7109 fam rm w/ fireplace. Amazing Chef’s kitchen, true master suite. Finished bsmt. Deck overlooking huge yard w/ mature trees.

Fishers Town Council District 4 John W. Weingardt — 66.72%  (3,564 votes) Greg Purvis — 29.23%  (1,472 votes)

6781 SUN RIVER DR $299,900 BLC#21137471 Custom home in prime Fishers nghbrhd. Natural KAY KAMMEYER light fills the huge GR. 698-7109 Oversized kitchen w/planning desk & brkfst rm. Loft, Mstr suite w/whirlpool tub & skylight. Full bsmt & Screen porch.

10010 WALTHAN WY $209,000 BLC# 21132509 Crown molding in this spacious living rm & formal KAY KAMMAYER din rm. Fam rm 698-7109 w/brick-hearth frplc & built-ins. Mstr ste w/vaulted ceiling & soaking tub. Large bdrms. Scrnd porch & oversized patio.

11045 TREYBURN DR $279,500 BLC#21137186 Elegant, open design 2BR/2BA home. Hardwood KELLY CODY flrs, brkfst rm, kit w/brkfst 340-7967 bar. Sun drenched living rm, mstr retreat. Huge bonus rm w/skylights. 4 season rm to deck w/built in seating.

7644 FOREST DR $250,000 BLC# 21140697 Custom 4BR/3BA home in TRINA EINERTZ mature neighborhood. 902-5252 Updated gourmet kitchen w/granite, tile bcksplsh & planning desk. Refinished hardwds, new roof, siding, carpet & paint. Full, open bsmt.

NINA KLEMM, 582-9130

11989 STANLEY TERRACE $212,900 BLC#21142147 Dramatic 2-sty entry, study w/French doors, gorgeous KAY KAMMEYER fam rm w/frplc. Kit 698-7109 w/center isle, mstr suite w/vaulted ceiling, garden tub. All bdms have WI closet. Bsmnt. Lge deck & fenced BY.

328 BEECHWOOD COURT $149,900 BLC# 21122182 Great investment! Very nice TRINA EINERTZ duplex in quiet 902-5252 neighborhood. 2BR on each side. Fireplace & garage. Tree lined BY. Rent one side & live in the other! 2 other duplexes avail.

Fishers Town Court Judge Daniel E. Henke — 66.72%  (3,151 votes) Eric J. Benner — 33.28%  (1,572 votes)

11418 HEARTHSTONE DRIVE $199,900 BLC#21147187 Quiet street, lovely fam rm w/wood-burning frplc, lge KAY KAMMEYER kit w/brkfst area. Formal 698-7109 din rm. Huge bonus rm. Master suite w/vaulted ceiling, dual sinks, garden tub & WI closet. Bsmnt. Scrnd porch!

2308 HARVEST MOON DR $73,900 BLC#21129527 New 2BR/2BA end-unit condo on cul-de-sac! JOE MCDONALD Master suite, den/library & 501-8133 sun room. Vaulted ceilings & walk-in closets. In lovely retired living community. 2-car garage!

12831 TOUCHDOWN DR $156,900 BLC#21141740 Open flr plan w/vaulted ceilings. Huge GR w/plant KAY KAMMEYER shelf. Frml din rm. Kitchen 698-7109 opens to brkfst rm w/patio access. Split flr plan, mstr suite w/vaulted ceiling, WI closet. Gar bumpout. Pond view!

726 W NORTH ST $178,500 BLC#21146475 Updated home w/charming accents, eat-in kit, huge JOE MCDONALD office, 3 bedrms w/large 501-8133 closets & 9ft ceilings. Huge yard w/white picket fence. Oversized 2 car detached garage.

12387 GRAY EAGLE DR $329,900 BLC#21039551 Premier finishes in this 4BR/3+BA home. Family rm KELLY CODY w/fireplace, hardwoods in 340-7967 kitchen, master retreat, finished basement, deck overlooking Gray Eagle Golf Course.

9548 MEETING ST $95,000 BLC#21142288 Maintenance-free 2BR/1BA condo w/private, wooded KELLY CODY homesite. New paint. New 340-7967 carpet. Open floor plan. Fireplace. All appliances incl. Mstr suite w/walk-in closet. Patio & attached 2-car garage.

5013 E 12th ST $87,900 BLC#21127673 2BR/1BA home full of charm-old fashioned porch, JOE MCDONALD ornate light fixtures, 501-8133 woodwork & hardwds. Brkfst rm, huge bsmt, lge attic finished for storage, fully fenced backyard & oversized 2-car garage.

10911 ST PETERSBURG WY $67,500 BLC#21139406 Never lived in 2BR/2BA condo in community for JOE MCDONALD retired living! Eat-in kit, 501-8133 dining rm, den & sun room. 2-car garage. Near shopping, hospital services & assisted living community center.

9566 THORNEBUSH LANE $244,000 BLC#21134582 Picture-perfect curb appeal! 2 story entry & DR for BROOKS TEAM holiday meals. Open 626-2522 Kitchen/FR. 4 BR/2.5BA + upstairs retreat. Master shower w/ 2-heads. 1,000sq ft bsmt & 3 car garage. Ready for move-in.

3rd annual food drive for Hamilton County Food Pantries. Drop off donations at F.C. Tucker-Fishers Office or call 570-3800 for pick up. 10 | November 15, 2011

Current in Fishers

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Discover the strength at iuhealth.org/saxony

©2011 IU Health 11/11 HY79911_4003

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‘The Fishers Advantage’ to connect Town, business community By Jordan Fischer jordan@youarecurrent.com The Town of Fishers will officially unveil tomorrow the newest tool in its economic development arsenal, “The Fishers Advantage,” a Web portal that will connect the Town with current, and prospective, business owners. The site, www.thefishersadvantage.com, comes in part from heated debates on economic development between candidates during the primary election cycle, which Town Manager Scott Fadness said he and his staff took to heart. “The council gave me a directive when I took the job to find a new economic development position that makes sense for Fishers moving forward,” Fadness said. Part of that new position, Fadness said, is a strengthened connection with the existing business community in Fishers. “We realized we need to be out and engaged in the business community more,” Fadness said. “If we can get our current business owners to be spokespeople for us, it will really strengthen our position.” To that end, The Fishers Advantage will feature statistics, demographics and case studies of successful businesses in the Town, including Nexus Valve and Clarke Engineering, and a

Medical Technology Corridor occupies town council By Jordan Fischer jordan@youarecurrent.com Landowners and residents from Barrington Estates voiced their concerns over the comprehensive plan for a proposed “Medical Technology Corridor” along Fishers’ north side last Wednesday. The Fishers Medical Technology District Plan, which proposes an ambitious, 1,101 acre commercial and mixed-used corridor along Interstate 69 and 136th Street, took up the bulk of the three-hour town council meeting between a presentation by Wes Bucher and Sue Harrison from the Town’s development department and public comments, most of them focused on the “Eastern Gateway” portion of the plan, which would be directly north of the Barrington Estates neighborhood. “We believe that no one has a park like this,” Bucher said, adding that the plan is the product of more than two years of work. Initial figures estimate the corridor would include 9.98 million sq. ft. of commercial space, 219 acres of residentially zoned properties, $122 million in road and bridge impact fees and $2.4 million in park impact fees – at an overall assessed value of $2 billion. “Sometimes it takes a dream to make reality,” Bucher said.

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As part of a pre-annexation agreement between the Town and the Barrington Estates Neighborhood, residents were promised notification of any potential zoning changes. While the plan isn’t a rezone, residents expressed frustration at not being informed earlier that it would be presented to the council, although both Barrington representatives and Town officials noted they were active participants during the planning commission hearings. “Our intentions aren’t to slow things down by any means,” said Howard Goldstein, who spoke to the council on behalf of Barrington residents, “but just to get things right the first time.” In particular, residents were concerned that the border of the “Corporate Park” district came too close to their neighborhood, despite a previous movement of the district’s boundaries westward to accommodate these concerns. Bob Lehman, who owns the tract of land affected by the boundary change, countered Barrington residents’ complaints. “To reduce that land, which is high value commercial land, makes no sense,” Lehman said. “It reduces your corporate tax base.” The Fishers Medical Technology District Plan will return to the town council for public comment at the Dec. 5 meeting. For a complete version of the plan, visit www.fishers.in.us/medtech.

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“Business Ambassador Program” which will connect prospective business owners with leaders from the local business community. Several candidates during the primary election debates criticized the Town for not doing enough to actively attract economic growth. In that regard, Fadness said the Town may have been a victim of its own success. “Fishers grew up relatively quickly and didn’t have to worry so much about recruiting economic growth as much as managing it during the boom years,” he said. “Now we’ve had to relearn what it means to attract and encourage growth.” Fadness said the website is one part of what he hopes will be a more dynamic approach to economic development. “We had nothing more than a few PDFs to give to people,” Fadness said. “We’ve really revamped our marketing. Looking at it from the end-user perspective, it doesn’t make sense for somebody to hand me a piece of paper. It makes sense to hand me videos and pictures, multimedia that can really help me get to know the community.” The Fishers Advantage will launch officially tomorrow. To view the site, visit www.thefishersadvantage.com.

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DISPATCHES » Thanksgiving side dish – Sweet potatoes with pecan praline streusel: Ingredients – (for potatoes) 6 to 8 sweet potatoes, 1/4 cup butter, 1 dash cinnamon, 2 tbsp brown sugar, 1 (16-oz) bag mini marshmallows, (for topping) 1/2 cup flour, 1/2 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup melted butter, cinnamon, 1 cup chopped toasted pecans. Directions – Skin potatoes and chop into large chunks. Boil and mash. Stir in butter, cinnamon, brown sugar and mini marshmallows to taste. Mix in a separate bowl, flour, sugar, cinnamon, and pecans, drizzle melted butter over mixture and stir to moisten, mixture should resemble chunky crumbs. Pour potatoes mixture into casserole dish and cover with a thin layer of mini-marshmallows. Top with pecan mixture. Bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes or until brown and bubbly. -www.food.com » The body as art – As part of the 2011 Spirit & Place Festival – which carries the theme “The Body” – a group show at Stutz Art Space, 212 W. 10th St., Indianapolis, will explore the question of the art nude’s place in public venues. The exhibition includes 33 figurative pieces by 29 artists from Indianapolis and beyond and will be on display in the

OPEN SATURDAYS

gallery, which is open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on weekdays, through Nov. 25. For details, visit www.stutzartists.com. » November gardening tips – 1. Work a trowelful of bonemeal into the soil around your rosebush, then hill up more soil around the base. 2. It’s never too late to apply lime to your lawn, as long as snow doesn’t stop you from pushing the spreader. The minerals in lime retain their value until the grass is ready to grow again. 3. Give the compost pile a good turning before winter sets in. -www.almanac.com

the best legs at the thanksgiving dinner table shouldn’t be the turkey’s.

» Special hotel packages – Many hotels will be serving up traditional Thanksgiving meals and offering special holiday rates. For example, the Mandarin Oriental, New York’s “I Love a Parade” package includes parade-day access to the hotel’s ballroom, which offers a great viewing, food and activities. Rate: $1,155 per night, Nov. 22 through 25. And the Hotel Palomar in San Francisco is offering a “Pie + Family + Booze = Splendid Holiday” package that includes a bottle of Wild Turkey bourbon and a Thanksgiving dinner. Rates start at $229 and are valid through Dec. 29. -www.iteneraries.msnbc.com

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November 15, 2011 | 13


Healthy Times A W E E K LY P U B L I C AT I O N O F S T. V I N C E N T M E D I C A L C E N T E R N O R T H E A S T

northeast.stvincent.org

13914 Southeastern Parkway (I-69 & State Road 238) Fishers, IN (317) 415-9000

ISSUE #40

provider spotliGHt

Sara Wine, Do Family Medicine

BeyoND SLeepINeSS:

How sleep disorders affect your health Sweet, sweet, restorative sleep — except it isn’t that way for everybody. You might miss out on a solid night or two of sleep and manage to rebound, but regularly disrupted sleep can take a serious toll on your health, and it might indicate a sleep disorder. The immediate effects of sleep deprivation are something all but a lucky few of us have encountered: trouble concentrating, irritability and daytime drowsiness. The health effects of missing out on your nightly ZZZ’s become more serious when a sleep disorder consistently impairs your sleep quality. Too little sleep, too often impairs your immune system and leads to memory problems and mood swings. Sleep deprivation can even become dangerous: Tests on driving simulators show that people who are tired perform as badly as or worse than those who are intoxicated. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration puts the number of accidents caused by driver drowsiness at 100,000 per year. One of the most common sleep disorders is obstructive sleep apnea, which means that your breathing is interrupted over and over while you sleep. (Other common sleep disorders are restless legs syndrome, narcolepsy and insomnia.)

“Obstructive sleep apnea has been linked with conditions such as high blood pressure, increased diabetes risk and even stroke and heart disease,” said Krista McNear, R.R.T., M.B.A., manager of the St.Vincent Sleep Disorders Center. “If you aren’t getting the right amount of sleep, it’s vital to get evaluated to ensure an underlying condition is not to blame.” You may be experiencing a sleep disorder if: • You often have difficulty concentrating. • People around you tell you that you look tired. • You need a large amount of caffeine to function. • You find yourself falling asleep while driving. • Staying awake during everyday activities, such as watching television, is difficult for you. A sleep disorder often accompanies other conditions, such as diabetes and high blood pressure. If you think you could be suffering from a sleep disorder, seeking treatment for this condition can improve your all-around health. To schedule an appointment with a board-certified St.Vincent sleep specialist, call 317-338-2152 or 800-972-7869.

as a doctor of osteopathy, dr. sara Wine takes care of the whole family throughout their entire lives. and she does it by focusing on the entire body. “i do the same medical school training as my traditional counterparts,” she said. “But instead of looking at the human body in systems, i look at it as interfunctioning processes.” For example, if you come in for acid reflux, dr. Wine is more likely to take time to find the source — such as depression or anxiety — than to simply prescribe a medication. “medicine is starting to function more like this in general,” dr. Wine said. “osteopaths as well as mds are starting to realize that patients don’t just want the quick fix.” To schedule an appointment with Dr. Wine, call 317-415-6110. She is located at 11845 Allisonville Road in Fishers.


H E A LT H Y T I M E S

A publication of St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast

K i d s H e a lt H l i n e . c o m

COMMUNITY EVENTS

oFFice spotliGHt

Coping with Vomiting

The Children’s Museum PlayFit

St.Vincent Sleep Disorders Center

at one time or another, every parent has to deal with a child who’s vomiting. most often, vomiting is not a serious issue but the body’s way of getting rid of something that irritated the intestinal tract. sometimes, though, vomiting indicates a problem, or can become one if your child becomes dehydrated. (offer your child sips of clear fluid often to prevent dehydration.) You need to get in touch with your health care provider or go to the emergency room if your child: • is vomiting blood or mostly green fluid • is listless or unresponsive • can’t keep down sips of fluid • complains of abdominal pain that moves from the center of his or her belly to the upper right side of their stomach, which can mean appendicitis Need answers to your kids’ health questions? Call 317-338-KIDS, 24/7 or visit KidsHealthLine.com/CIF.

Saturday, November 19 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Children’s Museum 3000 N. Meridian Street, Indianapolis Join us for an indoor fitness extravaganza. Celebrate healthy choices and active play with special performances and activities. Visit the Peyton Manning Children’s Hospital at St.Vincent booths featuring various health and safety education exhibits and enter to win a one - year Children’s Museum membership. Go to www.childrensmuseum.org for details.

2011 Fishers YMCA Wishbone 5K Thursday, November 24 8 a.m. Fishers YMCA 9012 E. 126th Street, Fishers The inaugural Fishers YMCA 5K is sponsored by St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast. Registration is $25/person or $75 for a family of 4 and includes a long sleeve Asics running shirt! Proceeds benefit the Fishers YMCA Y FOR ALL Campaign, supporting those in need in our community to participate in YMCA camps, membership and programs! Register online at www.GetMeRegistered.com and search “Wishbone 5K”.

St.Vincent Welcomes Justin Smith, MD. Dr. Smith graduated cum laude from Butler University before earning his medical degree from the Indiana University School of Medicine. He completed his family medicine residency at Saint Joseph Regional Medical Center in South Bend. He offers primary care to all ages and has a special interest in sports medicine and preventive care. He is a member of the American Academy of Family Physicians, Indiana Academy of Family Physicians and the American Medical Association. In his free time, Dr. Smith, who grew up in Kokomo, enjoys spending time with family and friends. He also enjoys rooting for the Indianapolis Colts, Butler Bulldogs, participating in a variety of sports and outdoor activities. Patients enjoy: • Same-day appointments • Adjacent appointments • Easy and abundant parking

• Monday – Wednesday evening hours until 7:30 p.m. • Professional and friendly staff

Call now to schedule your appointment or a free get-acquainted visit.

317-415-5900

11530 Allisonville Road • Suite 100 • Fishers, IN 46038

the quality of our sleep can have a major impact on our health. the st.vincent sleep disorders center specializes in helping individuals sleep restfully, so they feel awake and recharged during the day. common sleep disorders in adults include: • obstructive sleep apnea • narcolepsy • restless leg syndrome (rls) • periodic limb movement disorder (plmd) • insomnia • parasomnia • snoring common sleep disorders in children include: • obstructive sleep apnea • central sleep apnea • congenital and acquired hypoventilation syndromes • chronic respiratory insufficiency • excessive daytime sleepiness and fatigue • sleepwalking, sleep talking and sleep terrors If you or your child is experiencing daytime sleepiness or sleep disturbances, consider a sleep study at the St.Vincent Sleep Disorders Center located at St.Vincent Medical Center Northeast in Suite 300. Schedule an appointment by calling 317-338-2152.

FindMyDoc.org


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Carmel’s Most Anticipated Luxury Apartment Community

Sahm’s Restaurant The Scoop: Sahm’s is a family-owned group of restaurants offering the very best in food, service and value. The flagship restaurant opened in Fishers in 1986 and has become a local landmark. The menus feature unique salads and sandwiches, pasta and stir fry dishes, fresh seafood and mesquite grilled steaks. All of their soups, sauces and breads are made from scratch every day and no visit is complete without a serving of their famous sour cream coffee cake. Sahm’s also provides catering and banquet rental facility services. Type of food: American Price of entrees: $9.99 to $24.99 Specialties: Italian, seafood and steaks Reservations: Accepted

Dress: Casual Hours: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Monday through Thursday, 11 a.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday. Phone: 842-1577 Website: www.sahms.com Address: 11505 Allisonville Rd., Fishers

Adios Mother Mike Pratt, manager, McAllister’s Deli Where do you like to eat? Kona Grill What do you eat there? The first time I was there, I had the macadamia nut chicken. I loved it! What do you like about Kona Grill? I really like the atmosphere. It’s very nice, very elegant. The service was also great. My server was very knowledgeable about the entrees. The Kona Grill is located at 14395 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel. The phone number is 566-1400.

Ingredients: • 1 oz Vodka • 1 oz Gin • 1 oz White rum • 1 oz Blue Curacao • 6 oz Sour mix • 6 oz 7-Up Preparation: Fill Hurricane glass with ice: add 1 oz Vodka: add 1 oz Gin: add 1 oz White Rum: add 1 oz Blue Curacao: Fill glass with equal parts sour mix and Seven Up: Garnish with a cherry. -www.webtender.com

Sandwiches for football What do our favorite food, an English Earl, and the 50th state have in common? Here’s the story. The eighth Earl of Sandwich (John Montague 1718-1792) discovered the Sandwich Islands (now Hawaii). The Earl was a serious gambler who could stand for hours at the gambling tables. To

eat and not interrupt his betting, Montagu ordered a servant to put some meat between two pieces of bread, hence inventing the world’s first sandwich. Since that day in 1762, the sandwich has become the world’s favorite meal and is the staple of tailgating.

Ingredients: dijon mustard 2 tsp; balsamic vinegar 1 tsp; olive oil 4oz; warm water 2oz; salt and pepper - ground; large loaf of Italian, French or other rough bread; red, green and yellow peppers sliced and roasted mushrooms sliced and roasted; thin sliced polish ham or prosciutto 1 lb; very thin sliced turkey breast 1 lb; feta cheese 8 oz; fresh herbs like basil, parsley and or cilantro. To prepare: In a bowl, combine mustard and vinegar. Mix in olive oil and then warm water. Salt and pepper this mixture to taste and put aside for now. Slice the large loaf of bread length wise. Scoop out the bulk of the bread. Drizzle olive oil and sprinkle feta cheese on sandwich Add sliced peppers and mushrooms, layers of ham and turkey and drizzle with a little of the vinegar mix. Place the top

crust on the sandwich and then wrap it in Fitness plastic Anytime wrap. Place a large iron skillet on top of the bread and press it for one hour. Place the sandwich into the fridge overnight. On game day, unwrap the sandwich and slice it with a sharp knife. Rewrap it and place it into your food cooler. At the game the sandwich can be placed on a wooden board and served with a pie spatula. In cold weather wrap each slice in aluminum foil and throw them individually on the grill before serving in foil.

16 | November 15, 2011

Sustainable is now attainable at Sophia Square, new luxury apartments in the Carmel Arts and Design District. Come home to contemporary design, all in a premier location at Main Street and the Monon Trail. It’s green living. It’s unlike anything else. And it’s only at Sophia Square. Granite Countertops & Stainless Steel /Black Appliances Beautiful Landscaped Courtyard with Pool, Fountain, and Grills Full-Size Washer/Dryer in Every Apartment Underground Parking Garage Adjacent to the Monon Trail Exclusive Resident Amenity Lounge - Wii Gaming Space & Billiards - 3D Cinema - Executive Center - and Much More! Green Construction and Design Pets Welcome!*

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Joe Drozda is a Carmel resident and an author about sports and food. You may contact him at drozda@ tailgatershandbook.com or visit www. tailgatershandbook.com.

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Now to Friday The 61st annual Fall Art Show presented by the Hamilton County Artists’ Association will be on display at the Hamilton East Public Library Noblesville branch, 1 Library Plaza. The display will be open to the public during regular library hours. Thursday to Saturday Follow the North Star – Conner Prairie, 13400 Allisonville Rd., Fishers, will host its annual Follow the North Star at 7:30 p.m. Learn what it was like to be a runaway slave on the Underground Railroad and explore the fears and challenges faced by fugitive slaves making their way through 1839 Indiana. Cost is $20 for non-members, $17 for members. For more information, call 776-6006 or visit www.connerprairie.org. Thursday to Sunday Carmel Community Playhouse, 14299 Clay Terrace Blvd., Carmel, presents “Six Degrees of Separation.” The humorous drama by John Guare is

LIVE MUSIC Mickey’s Irish Pub, 13644 N. Meridian St. For more information call 573-9746. Friday – Endless Summer Band Saturday – Lemon Wheel Mo’s Irish Pub, 13193 Levinson Lane in the Hamilton Town Center, Noblesville. For more

directed by Nick Crisafulli. For more information, call 815-9387 or visit www.CarmelPlayers.org. Friday Refuge Christian Church will be having their annual Chili Supper from 4:30 to 7 p.m. at the church, 11772 196th St., Noblesville. The menu includes chili, crackers, vegetables and dip, hot dogs, dessert and drink. Donations will be accepted and money raised will go to Noblesville school children to help with Christmas. Saturday Co-sponsored by the city of Carmel and the Carmel Arts Council, Holiday on the Square in Carmel kicks off the holiday season in Carmel from 4 to 8 p.m. at Carmel Civic Square. Holiday entertainment, Santa, Santa’s elves, and live reindeer provide a festive atmosphere for the city’s holiday lighting ceremony on Civic Square. Join the fun and have your picture taken with Santa. For more information, visit www.carmel.in.gov. information, call 770-9020. Friday – The Bishops Saturday – Loo Abby Moon Dog Tavern, 825 E 96th St., Indianapolis, 46240. Call 575-6364 for more information. Friday – Blonde Sonja Saturday – The Late Show

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November 15, 2011 | 17


I thought I was perfecTly HealTHy. When Don’s family doctor recommended he have a heart scan at The Indiana Heart Hospital, he was surprised because up to that point, he had been told he was healthy. But the heart scan showed he needed quadruple bypass surgery immediately. Don says it saved his life. And now he’s back to what he loves... going to the gym, playing golf and performing at his local theatre. The most comprehensive care and advanced surgical options on the North side. The Indiana Heart Hospital on the Community Hospital North campus specializes in the latest technology and treatment. And it’s the only nationally accredited chest pain emergency room in your area. You’ll be seen within minutes by two board certified physicians – an emergency room physician and a cardiologist, both in the hospital 24/7.

The Indiana Heart Hospital on the campus of Community Hospital North. The official healthcare provider of your neighborhood. Call 317-621-8575 to schedule a heart scan for $49 today!

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DISPATCHES » Are your shoes hurting you? – Many women think flats are a safer bet than heels, but shoes that are totally flat, with no cushioning or arch support, can pose problems as well. Not only do super-thin soles fail to absorb the shock of your feet hitting the ground, but a lack of arch support can lead to your feet rolling inward, stretching ligaments and tendons up to the knee. If you start to sag through your arch, your ankle is next, and with continued stress it could drive your knee out. “And your hip then has to respond,” a doctor told Health.com. “The problems go right up your body.” -www.health.com » Stop grazing – A few years back, “grazing” came into vogue in dieting circles. But a study published in 2010 found that people who eat low-calorie diets feel more satisfied when they eat three times a day compared to six times a day, suggesting that mini meals aren’t beneficial for appetite control. Eating constantly throughout the day increases

www.youarecurrent.com

salivary secretion and the production of digestive enzymes that stimulate the gut. Instead, divide your calories around three meals and one or two snacks, going at least three hours and up to four or five without eating. The goal is to eat when you’re hungry but not starving, which reduces the risk of overeating. -www.fitbie.com » New allergy shots on horizon? – New methods of allergy immunotherapy were discussed at last week’s annual scientific meeting of the American College of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology. Potential new techniques include: 1. Intralymphatic immunotherapy, which involves injecting allergens into a lymph node. Initial research shows that this approach provides a longer-lasting and more effective response, suggesting the dose and length of treatment could be shortened. 2. Epicutaneous immunotherapy, which involves lightly scraping a patient’s skin and then applying a patch that delivers the allergens through the bloodstream. Accelerated allergy immunotherapy and the cost benefits of immunotherapy were also discussed at the meeting. -HealthDay News

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November 15, 2011 | 19


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Merging philosophy and physiology SPIRITUALITY By Mike Colaw A number of years ago I sat in a classroom at the Cooper Institute in Dallas talking about how the body works. As one of my professors was discussing the complexity of the human body, I became very aware of how ordered everything was around me, from the solar system to the incredibly complex DNA making up every one of us. With this awareness, philosophical questions started bouncing around in my head. What was true? Do we have purpose? It sure looks like life wasn’t an accident. I grew up in a Christian home like many people, but always questioned the difference between truth and tradition. I am a classic overthinker who questions everything. I have great memories of going on youth trips as a kid, and I can give examples of when the church really let me down. I still struggle with the modern implementation of the church, but I’m trying my best to find and provide answers to life’s biggest questions. After becoming a certified personal trainer, I attended Oklahoma Wesleyan University and studied philosophy and religion. It ended

up being a great time in my life where I could take lofty ideas I discussed in class during the day to the general populous in the gym at night. I had unforgettable conversations with everyone from medical doctors to construction workers, stay-at-home moms and mentally-challenged athletes. I loved the classroom and I loved the unique opportunity to test textual ideas in the real world. Ideas matter. How we view our world and ourselves greatly affects everything. Humanity’s greatest accomplishments and darkest days started with an idea. A few months ago I started a blog discussing these ideas, check it out at www.luke117.com. I am amazed at how many people wrestle with purpose and meaning in life. I am excited to join the team of contributors to this paper, and in my little corner of the Current, discuss the deep aspects of truth and how they affect us every day.

I grew up in a Christian home like many people, but always questioned the difference between truth and tradition.

Mike Colaw is the director of ministries at Trinity Church. You may e-mail him at justthink@ luke117.com. Visit his Web sites www.trinitywesleyan.com or www. luke117.com

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At The Stratford we don’t have to go outside to get to our grand dining room for a delicious, hot meal. We don’t have to drive anywhere to pick out a good read from our library. No one has to hit the sidewalk to travel to the wellness center for some exercise (ours is just down the hall in the clubhouse). We don’t even have to clean up after our parties because the amazing staff here does it for us. In short, while the rest of the area is digging out—we‘ll be living it up! This could be you this winter, so call 317-733-9560 now and ask our Lifestyle Advisors about the benefits of living at The Stratford. By the first snow of this year—you’ll be glad you did!

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20 | November 15, 2011

Current in Fishers

The Stratford | Carmel’s Premier Continuing Care Retirement Community 2460 Glebe Street | Carmel, IN 46032 www.Stratford-Living

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Say no to negativity COMMENTARY By CJ McClanahan Years ago, before I started my firm, I worked in sales at a local business. You may not have ever heard of the company, but if you’ve ever read Dilbert®, you know a lot about the office atmosphere. By 9 every morning, a handful of us would gather at someone’s office and list reasons how our CEO was running the company into the ground. Most of the time, it was really funny – just like Dilbert®. A similar gathering took place about every 90 minutes throughout the day. By 5 p.m., we had badmouthed just about every leader in the company. Stephen Covey would not be proud. Six weeks after leaving the company, I came back to visit for a few hours. I made the rounds and engaged in much of the same conversations. We laughed hard at the same jokes about how inept the company was at meeting customer expectations. Although I had laughed at all the jokes, I was uncomfortable with the negative conversation. I even had a knot in my stomach and was glad to leave. I was amazed I allowed myself to work in a negative environment for more than three years. I had even allowed myself to become just as negative as the environment. The truth is we are all a product of our environment. Although our ability to resist its influence changes as we mature, the environment still heavily impacts the decisions we make and the results we generate. If youe life isn’t where

you’d like it to be, take a look around and see what needs to change. First, start with what you watch on TV. Do you watch the evening news, a 30-minute barrage of negative information focused on keeping your attention? Do you listen to talk shows slamming every celebrity, politician, or sports figure? In other words, have you become obsessed with Lindsay Lohan? Next, what about the people at your office? Do you tend to hang out with (or recruit) individuals who complain about your customers, prospects and the economy? Think of your brain as a software program. The inputs or lines of code are comprised of what you read, watch and listen to throughout the day. Are these inputs programming you to become a positive person focused on the endless opportunities we enjoy each day? Or, are you becoming cynical, expecting bad news every time you turn on the TV, open your e-mail or pick up the phone? As with most things in life, the solution is simple. All you need to do is choose to execute. Choose wisely. If you need some help getting the ball moving check out www.ThriveMap.com.

Christmas Dinner & Concert Tuesday, December 6th, 6:00PM At Harbour Trees Golf Club 333 Regents Park Lane, Noblesville

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CJ McClanahan is the founder and president of reachmore, a leadership training and consulting firm, and also the author of “Thrive.” To contact CJ, or to find out more about reachmore, go to www. goreachmore.com.

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Current in Fishers

November 15, 2011 | 21


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DISPATCHES » Business climate ranks sixth – For the fourth time in as many years, Indiana’s business climate ranked in the top 10 nationally in Site Selection magazine’s 2011 business climate rankings. Feedback from a survey of national real estate executives and a review of Indiana’s economic development record earned the state recognition as the sixth best place for business in the U.S., up two spots from in 2010. This comes a little more than a month after Area Development magazine rated Indiana’s business climate best in the Midwest and fifth overall in the U.S., according to a survey of national site selection consultants. » Tax strategy seminar – Somerset CPAs will host a seminar on year-end tax strategies for contractors Dec. 1, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at the Somerset Conference Center, 3925 River Crossing Parkway, Indianapolis. Price is $149 for individuals. For details or to register, visit www.somersetcpas.com.

» Women becoming less ambitious? – A survey conducted by More magazine found that 40 percent of women said they’d take less money for more flexibility. And 43 percent of these women (ages 35 to 60) considered themselves less ambitious than they were a decade ago. “Valuing time over money may signal a shift in ambition, and the beginning of a more nuanced definition of success, one that takes into account the many facets of a woman’s life,” said Jennifer Braunschweiger, deputy editor of More.  -www.cbsnews.com » Visit the mechanic – Replacing a clogged air filter for about $20 increases fuel efficiency by up to 10 percent, or about 37 cents per gallon at current gas prices. That means it would pay for itself after you’ve driven enough to burn about 54 gallons of gas. An engine tune-up can increase a car’s mileage by up to 4 percent, or about 15 cents a gallon. On a 2010 Ford Explorer with 4-wheel drive, that translates into savings of about $5 per fill-up. -www.money.usnews.com

Three large cap stocks with fat dividends Annaly Capital Management (NLY) - This real estate investment trust has a $15.85 billion market cap and a forward P/E ratio of 6.52. The company offers a 14.67percent dividend yield and has an ultra low beta of just .30. One of NLY’s competitors is Host Hotels & Resorts (HST). In comparison, HST pays a 1.10 percent dividend yield and is actually estimated to go down in value over the next 12 months. NLY is currently trading at $16.36 a share, and is expected to hit $18.10 in the next year. Bill Miller’s Legg Mason Capital Management had more than $66 million in the company at the end of June. YPF SA (YPF) - This energy company based in Argentina is involved in the production and exploration of crude oil, natural gas and liquified petroleum gas (LPG). YPF has a $12.39 billion market cap and a forward P/E of 8.03. It pays a 10.10 percent dividend yield and has a beta of 0.79. Its closest competitor is Petrobas Argentina SA (PZE). PZE is smaller (its market cap is just $1.37 billion) and it pays a much

lower dividend yield at 3.27 percent. YPF is trading at $31.49 but analysts expect the stock will reach $50.89 a share within the next year. -www.seekingalpha.com

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22 | November 15, 2011

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Transforming a master bath from 1990 to contemporary COMMENTARY By Larry Greene ORIGINAL MASTER BATH: This home was built in 1990 in the Springmill Crossing Subdivision on the west side of Carmel. The master bath was the second bathroom of two to get remodeled. The homeowner noted “We decided to remodel the master bathroom mainly because it was old and outdated. We didn’t like the carpet in the bathroom. We needed a bigger shower. It just needed to be updated.” The homeowners weren’t fond of the large garden tub. “We had a large cultured-marble jetted tub in the master bath. When the kids were little, it was perfect. But our children are now 28 and 24.” FAVORITE FEATURES: When asked what they like most about their new bathroom, their reply was “Everything”. They added, “We like the big shower, the square-shaped vessel sinks, the tiled floor and the enlarged shower. We have heated floors, too. It’s such a change from what we had before. It feels like a spa in there now. The rain showerhead feels great. We have great

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water pressure too.” TUB & SHOWER DETAILS: The old tub and shower areas were totally gutted and new framing for the new tub decking, shower and shower storage niches was installed. A new Kohler 60x32 Archer drop in air tub was installed with a Delta Vero brushed nickel tub filler. The new shower includes a combined stationary/handheld Delta faucet with a diverter and Delta brushed nickel ceilingmounted square rain head faucet. The shower area was finished off with a 3/8” heavy glass frameless

enclosure with brushed nickel hardware. FINAL RESULT: The homeowner commented, “Our kids came home to see the new remodeled bathroom and they think it looks like a hotel bathroom.” Larry Greene is the president of Case Design/Remodeling, a fullservice design/build firm serving Hamilton County. Contact him at lgreene@indy.rr.com.

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November 15, 2011 | 23


Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | In Spirit | Dough | Inside & Out | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds

Clearing up a problem COMMENTARY By Dick Wolfsie A dermatologist in Southern California may avoid jail time by the skin of his teeth. He has been marketing a $1.99 app for smart phones that emits both a bluish and reddish light, which he claims will cure acne. Dr. Smith has sold about 20,000 of these. Now, ironically, he has a blotch on his once-unblemished medical record. Most of the experts agree the lights can’t hurt you, but if a kid is holding his Blackberry against his pimply nose while driving, he’s likely to back the car into a mailbox. No instructions are provided with the app, so one of the difficulties is knowing where to hold the device for treatment. Some of Dr. Smith’s accomplices, I mean associates, are thinking of adding a GPS, a Global Pimple Searcher, to zero in on facial imperfections. Doctors at Baylor University are upset about the apparent scam: “There should be more studies.” Doc, here’s one for you: Nine out of 10 adolescents with zits will believe anything you tell them if they think it will clear up their face. That is why I spent most of the ninth grade with lemon wedges and a heating pad on my fore-

head. Another researcher was equally concerned, noting: “I am worried about the teenager with open sores, because bacteria on the phone could lead to a minor skin infection.” Hey, I was just an American Lit major, but this is the last thing in the world a 14-year-old is worried about. The app emits 660 nanometers of light, which anyone with a post-doctoral degree in laser science knows can’t hold a candle to what a good glob of Clearasil can do. If you are one of those people who paid for this cyber rip-off, it still might not be a bad idea to rub the smart phone across your forehead. Maybe the smart part will rub off. Whether Dr. Smith can avoid prison is still in question, but he maintains he’ll take his punishment like a man. Whenever he’s asked by the media about doing time in the slammer, he’s directed by his PR people to say: “Breaking out is not an option.”

The Holidays are coming!

Nine out of 10 adolescents with zits will believe anything you tell them if they think it will clear up their face.

Call now to schedule your Holiday lighting!

Dick Wolfsie is an author, columnist, and speaker. Contact him at wolfsie@aol.com.

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LADIES NIGHT! December 8th from 6-8 pm. Wine, food, music, giveaways! Free LASIK evaluations by TLC, Chair massages by Kearns Chiropractic, Free Cosmetic Dental Evaluations by Dr. Cami Hovda, skincare information by Phases Skincare, and much more! No admission fee but reservations required. Doreen Byrd, Carmel, IN

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317.575.0482 Carmel, Indiana 24 | November 15, 2011

Current in Fishers

www.youarecurrent.com


Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | In Spirit | Dough | Inside & Out | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds Across 1. Local place for a Van Gogh, briefly 4. Indianapolis Indians bat wood 7. Party favors container (2 wds.) 14. Nashville restaurant: Hob ___ 15. Bob & Tom’s Kristi 16. Indianapolis Opera production: “The Barber of ___” 17. Indy-to-Ft. Wayne dir. 18. James Whitcomb Riley’s “always” 19. Got a pet from the Hamilton County Humane Society 20. 24-hour period at Holcomb Observatory (2 wds.) 23. Be in debt to Chase Bank 24. Like a professional cut at Salon01 26. Carvey of “Wayne’s World” 30. “___, Brute?” 33. Intimidate 36. Hoosier National Forest tree juice 37. Indiana blue-ribbon events 39. See-through 40. Have dinner at Peterson’s 41. “Feel ___ help yourself!” (2 wds.) 43. Bewilder 45. UFO crew 46. Not suitable 50. “M*A*S*H” setting 51. Jim Davis’ Garfield, for one 52. University HS mathematical proportion 53. Lunch or dinner at Woody’s Library Restaurant 54. Hoosier Park pace 56. The courtyard at Courtyard by Marriott 59. Palladium ticket word 62. “The Charge of the Light Brigade” poet 66. Tropical tourist’s concern 70. Roulette bet at French Lick Resort Casino 71. 1991 Crooked Stick event: ___ Championship 72. Finishing last in a Guerin Catholic HS track event 73. Fee-___-fo-fum 74. Ready for Sanders Glen Retirement Community 75. Incline 76. Way off, like Evansville 77. Starbucks alternative drink Down 1. Hampton and Residence, e.g. 2. Like recordings at Old Town Antique Mall 3. Cain’s brother 4. On one’s toes 5. Unattractive, as a neighborhood 6. Newspapers in Boston, Miami and Indiana 7. Troop 88’s cookie selling org. 8. Decorate anew 9. Swear to 10. Any two-footed creature at the Indianapolis Zoo 11. Patachou sandwich, for short 12. Mickey’s Irish Pub drink 13. Hamilton Southeastern HS dropout’s option 21. “It’s ___ thing!” (2 wds.) 22. Slangy assent 25. Expected to arrive 27. Leave no doubt about 28. Queasy feeling 29. WFYI fund-raising pitch 30. Cause go-with 31. Kind of sauce at Mitchell’s Fish Market 32. Connects with (2 wds.) 34. Kan. neighbor 35. Arduous journey 38. Kiss Z Cook class direction 42. “Put ___ Happy Face” (2 wds.)

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Using the letters in Handel's (Homemade Ice Cream), create as many common words of 4+ letters as you can in 20 minutes. No proper nouns or foreign words.

HANDEL'S __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

__________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________ __________________

KITCHENS • BATHROOMS CUSTOM FLOORING

40+: Word wizard 30-39: Brainiac 20-29: Not too shabby <20: Try again next week

The

Use all the letter segments below to fill in the answers to the clues. The number of segments you will use in each answer is shown in parentheses. The dashes indicate the number of letters in each answer. Each segment is used only once.

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44. Daddy’s counterpart 47. Fmr. Indianapolis-based airline 48. Aniston’s ex 49. Detached, as a check (2 wds.) build the words 55. Fish with a net at Morse Reservoir 57. Delhi’s land 58. Anesthetized at IU Health 60. Black-and-white cookie

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November 15, 2011 | 25


Hamilton County Business Contacts Get your card in front of more than 93,000 households in Hamilton County! Call Dennis O’Malia @ 370-0749 for details

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Views | Community | Cover Story | Diversions | Anti-Aging | In Spirit | Dough | Inside & Out | Laughs | Puzzles | Classifieds Interest Rates are at all time lows...

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I N N S

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Services

Fully Equipped Grooming Van For information of to make an appointment call: 317-202-1005 Hair by Linda in Noblesville lindakemble.com    317/650-2303 New Client Special With This Ad $65 All over color, cut & brow wax $75 Highlight, cut & brow wax 1802 Conner St. Noblesville

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Happy Pets In-Home Pet Care

A less stressful and economical alternative to boarding with loving care for your pets in the comfort of your home. Experience in Exotics. Insured/Bonded Member of Pet Sitters Associates LLC happypetsitter@gmail.com 317-645-6043 References available

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To your door nail services. Great for moms, or anyone in a nursing or assisted living facilities. Buy a Spa pedicure get a manicure for FREE!! *Ask about my frequent customer discount *We do Spa parties for any occasion. “Let me take care of you”

Happy Dog Hotel and Spa in Carmel seeks experienced groomers for professional spa. Upscale, new facility with high volume. General front desk staff and dog handlers also needed To apply: email resume or info to Beverly at Beverly@happydoghotelandspa.com or call 317-580-5050.

Part-Time Receptionist

Upscale Optometry office in Carmel is seeking a part-time receptionist.  High energy personality and great computer skills with scheduling and billing software a must.   Saturday mornings required. 

Now Hiring

Local computer center seeking qualified tech for computer work. send resume to info@ctcarmel.com

Installer Wanted.

Local window covering business is looking for a part time or as needed installer to install blinds, shades, and shutters. Flexible hours and good pay. Please send resume or letter of interest to info@ hometownwindowfashions.com

School Bus Drivers Carmel Clay School Corporation is now training School Bus Drivers Must be able to obtain Class B, CDL Starting at $88 day after successful completion of training, no benefits Paid Bi-weekly Available to earn attendance bonus Must be able to pass criminal history and BMV background checks Will work approx 4 hours per day running morning and afternoon routes Apply on-line to www.ccs.k12.in.us, AA/EOE

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Residential cleaning company in Fishers is seeking FULL time housecleaners.  M-F  8am-5pm.  Need reliable transportation and a great attitude.  To apply Call 317-579-1988 or email marla@ housekeepingmaideasy.com

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PHILANTHROPY

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FOR LEASE

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November 15, 2011 | 27


Built at size (100%)

CARDIOVASCULAR | ORTHOPEDICS | SPINE CARE | EMERGENCY SERVICES

Experience top-ranked healthcare, now within arm’s reach. Indiana University Health Saxony Hospital brings nationally ranked care focused on cardiovascular, orthopedics, spine care and emergency services to your community this December. Conveniently located just off Exit 10 in Fishers. 2011 U.S.News & World Report rankings

November 20 Come see your new hospital! 1 PM – 4 PM

December 1 IU Health Saxony Hospital Officially Opens

Discover the strength at iuhealth.org/saxony

©2011 IU Health 11/11 HY79111_4204

79111_4204_IUHSAX_10.375x11.75_FBI_CommunityDay.indd 1

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November 15, 2011